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About The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Nov. 6, 1913)
PLATTSiaOUTH SEMI-WEEKLY JOURNAL.
THURSDAY, .N0VEM8ER 6, 1913.
Copyright. 1911, by the Bobbs-Merrfll
Lovers of Romance, attention!
Here's a story you will tike. It
tells of mystery under the dreamy
moon of the Pacific islands and
of love in the shady lanes of New
England and what more can a
story reader want? The mystery,
of course, is introduced early in
the tale, and the -love-follows
close after. Together they go
hand in hand through the pages
of the story, never parting com
pany until the' final chapter.
There the mystery departs, bat
the love remains.
You know, of course, about the
author, Lloyd Osbourne. He
learned how to write in a worthy
school, for he is a stepson of
Robert Louis Stevenson. And no
greater story teller than the latter
Who Is John Mortr
IlIE moonlight streamed through
the palms of the Tacific island
of Lotoalofa, outlining on the
btach a vivid tracery of fronds
and stems. Across the lagoon, soften
ed and mellowed by the stretch of
glassy water, came the sound of a
mouth organ and the rhythmic beat of
a wooden drum as the crew of the
North Star raised the chorus of "Good
by. My Feleni." At intervals there
was a deeper note as some mighty
comber flung its might against the
coral and burst with fury on the sea
In all those lonely seas there is no
lonelier island than Lotoalofa. On
some Paciflc charts it Is called the
"four crowns of Quiros, with a ques
tion mark after it. On others, when
it is noticed at all, it figures variously
as "Melampus reef, p. d.," "Winslow
shoals, p. d.," or merely "Island, e. cL,"
p. &. signifying "position doubtful"
and e. L "existence doubtful." In the
fifties its handful of inhabitants was
carried away bodily by Peruvian slav
ers. In later years it attracted the at
tention of Bully Hayes, who had had
the intention, never to be carried out,
of making it into a sort of pirate
stronghold, and to this day there stands
his battery of six small, rusty iron can
non, commanding the anchorage.
Here, leaning ngainst one of these
venerable guns, were two men in close
and earnest conversation. One of them
was about forty-five, tall and thin,
villi high cheek bones and a narrow,
uIy. withered face, whose usual ex
pression was one of sardonic melan
choly. But it was not a commonplace
face nor a weak one. The pale blue
eyes were masterful, the nose pro
nounced and the general air distin
guished. Whatever else he had been
in the past John Mort, as he called
himself, was ineradicably a cavalry
officer, with an underlying military
harshness that on occasions could
fame up like a volcano.
His companion was Matthew B rough
ton, a man of thirty -one. sobered, hard
ened and somewhat worn by eleven
years on the ourtosts of civilization.
He was an American, alone in the
world. He had had two years at An
nnpoiis, from which he had been dis
charged for hazing. Iater he had
drifted to the Facific. He had thrown
himself wholeheartedly Into the life of
dancer, daring and romance of the
eouth sea islands, and all he had to
show for it were a few scars, a smat
tering of half a dozen outlandish dia
lects and the memory of some desper
ate chances taken and lost. At thirty
one he had achieved nothing more
tangible than $100 a month and the
command of John Mort's schooner,
and even these he was now abandon
ing, to begin again with nothing.
"But, my friend, is there anything
you complain of?" Mort was asking,
his slight foreign accent more marked
than usual as the result of his concern.
"Oh. no. sir!"
"Money? Shall I double your salary
treble it? That Is simple
Matt shook his head.
"It is here," he said, laying his hand
to his heart. "I don't know what's the
matter with me; but I'm tired of it all;
homesick, perhaps, dissatisfied, de
pressed." "And you are determined to leave
"Do not reproach me, sir. I told you
this before my last trip, not wishing
to take you unawares."
"I'm sorry," said John Mort with
emotion. "Sorry for myself at losing
one I liked and admire, who for six
years has always been so faithful, so
loyaL Sorry, too, for you, my friend,
that you should choose to go back
among strangers back to that ac
cursed civilization where none fares so
well as the greedy and unprincipled.
I it that you prefer? So, is it that
for which you will surrender this?"
Mort raised his hatotjjxopic
moon. "What a vWcer ife mur
mured. "What a choicer
"It i3 an impulse stronger than I
am." returned Matt after a silence.
"After all, I am a white man, and
those are my people. Have you never
felt that sudden longing to get back
that overpowering. Irresistible, unrea
"o," retorted John Mort savagely.
"No, no, no! To me it is a hell I have
"I wonder at myself," said Matt.
"There Is not a soul in the world I re
spect more, admire more yes, love
than I do you. Yet I am going.
John Mort's eyes glistened, and he
put out his hand, which the other
"Well, so be it," he said.
"Then, may I sail tonight with land
"Yes, you may sail."
"And my accounts, my vouchers, and
all that? You ought to pass them, sir.
as well as arrange about the North
Star's return. Pardon my insistence,
but you have put it off and off"
"What amount have you in the ship's
"Nearly S00, 6lr, in French. English
and American gold, besides the chest
of Chile silver."
"My friend. It is yours, and the
schooner also, it is yours. It is small
enough return for such loyal service.
Ah, indeed, much too small, and I will
Increase it with this" As he spoke
he drew from his finger a superb ruby
ring and forced it on Matt, whose
stammering words of thanks were cut
"There's another matter much more
pressing," he exclaimed, "a pledge to
be given and by you sacredly kept
"But, sir, how will you manage with
out a vessel?" expostulated Matt, alto
gether bewildered. "You can not al
low yourself to be marooned here ut
terly cut off from all"
"Oh, I fear not that- We are self
sustaining now, and besides in a con
pie of years I look forward confidently
for your return. Isolation has no ter
rors for me rather a charm, a pictur
esqueness and a greater sense of se
John Mort paused on the last word.
peering strangely at his companion.
"Do you realize. Broughton . he con
tinued at last, "that during our six
years close association, intimacy, you
have never asked me a question; that
you have never betrayed the least in
quisitiveness; that you have seen me
draw forth whole packets of Bank of
England notes, often thousands and
thousands of pounds, and never once
have vou disturbed me by even a
"Your private affairs were none of
my business, sir. I have always made
it a point of honor to keep my curl
oslty to myself."
And even now, when you are going
away, perhaps forever, with the riddle
6till unsolved, are you not tempted to
"Well, I suppose it's Just this, sir; if
you wished me to know you would tell
John Mort mused as though, indeed
he were very near to making a confi
dant of his companion. The spell of
h moon. th hpantv and stillness of
the tropic night, the faint, mellow
throb of the wooden drum timing a
barbaric chant far across the water
all were conducive to an access of
friendship, of affection and trust, that
might sweep away the last barriers of
reserve. He struck a match on the
corsair's cannon, lit a cigarette, and,
with an appearance of some indecision,
took a few whiffs before he snoke.
"It is enough for you to know that I
am a ghost," he said oddly. "Mort
means dead, and the fancy pleased me
to take it for my name. Before I died
I was a person of some importance; of
sufficient importance, in fact were my
existence here ever to be known for
the news of it to shake the world.
Broughton, I ask no promises, no
oaths. I simply tell you that my life,
my happiness, all that is dearest and
most precious to me, hang on your dis
cretion. Vaster issues are at steke
than you can dream of, and today
there are hundreds on my track. A
chance remark of yours, an unguarded
word, the most Innocent of confidences
and these bloodhounds might seize a
clew that would destroy me. Brough
ton, I rely on you to guard my secret."
"I shall guard it, sir."
"And you appreciate, even in this
half told way, it supreme, its vital im
portance?" "I do, sir."
"Then let us go back."
In silence they walked up the path
to the broad veranda of the house
the house that had taken three years
to build, whose massive walls were
timbered with whole trees a low, real
tiled, Spanish structure, in appearance
half fort and half monastery, with a
cloistered court where a fountain play
ed. It had taken the North Star a
dozen voyages to furnish it with a
splendor almost incredible, considering
the remoteness of the island and how
recently its only inhabitants had been
crabs and- 6eamews. Noble pictures,
Venetian carvings and old brocades,
Flemish tapestry, exquisite furniture
still showing the faded gild of medie
val Italy nothing, so it seemed to
Matt, could vie In taste and luxury, in
grandeur delicately modernized, soft
ened and restrained with this coral
palace that sheltered Mort in exile.
But of all the beautiful objects with
in its walls, none could compare with
Its mistress, that radiant, girlish. Mi
rovna, who shared John Mort's for
tunes and engrossed his entire heart.
As fair as he was dark, with crisp
golden hair more red than yellow, with
captivating blue eyes ani a mouth all
wantonness and dainty impudence, fete
could hardly have been more than
twentr. w hgn-Matt- firsts remembered
her in Guadalcanaar. Who she was
or what she had been actress, dancer
or exalted lady, Pole, Busslan, Alba
nlan or Magyar all was a mystery she
shared with her somber husband. Matt
knew nothing save that she was one
of the most adorable of women. Her
caressing and pretty friendship meant
much to him, and he repaid it with
the profound regard of a man that had
no other woman in his life.
But all that was over now, to melt
forever in the swirl of receding years.
He was probably seeing that familiar
room for the last time and those dear
er faces of his friends. Matt's heart
was very full and he faltered under
Mirovna's questioning gaze.
"I cannot persuade him," 6aid Mort,
with affected lightness, stooping to
kiss his wife's hand, "the captain
There was no reproach in Mirovna's
face, rather concern and regret.
"We have been fortunate to keep him
so long," she said, enveloping Matt in
a look of tender scrutiny. "And, oh.
for six years, always so good, so loyal.
so true hearted gentleman surely nev
er was another like our capitan."
"I have one favor to ask before I
go, said Matt, somewhat huskily;
"just one favor. Onae," he went on.
He Played as Matt Had Never Hear
Him Play Before.
addressing Mort by his Kanaka title,
will you not get your violin that
wonderful violin and you, Masiofu
Mlrovna, take your seat at the piano
so that my last picture of you both
may be as I have always loved you
best, with your music following me
out Into the night?"
John Mort glowed at the request, the
poetic fancy of it touching him to the
quick. He drew the violin from its
case, bis face transfigured, his eyes
scintillating and Impassioned, as he
gave a few swift strokes of the bow
to test the tuning.
"Music is the only language the di
vine lanjruare." he exclaimed, "and
twr far surpassing the stupid com
monplace of words! Captain, you are
a thousand times right, and all our af
fection for you, all our sorrow, all our
unuttered hopes and prayers for you.
will find their voice in what I play.
When once the violin had touched
his chin John Mort became a different
man. He was strangely ennobled; the
glamor of his genius lent dignity and
beauty to his gaunt frame; his thin.
hatreard. deeply lined face took on a
new expression, so rart, so inspired,
that he might have been in communion
with another world. That night he
played as Matt had never heard him
play before, with an intensity, a nre,
an unendurable pathos that wrung the
He had taken as a motive one
of those simple, plaintive German folk
songs, passing from improvisation to
Improvisation till It seemed the cry of
all suffering, doomed humanity. Mirov-
na, herself a brilliant musician, was
quick and apt In following and to
Matt's untrained ear marvelously re
sponsive and marvelously perfect.
An hour later he was aboard the
North Star, and the rustling land
breeze was bearing him out of the
lagoon on the long slant north. Six
years of his life were sinking with the
palms behind hlro.
t-xtrac rrom tne san Francisco
Chronicle of January 24, 1904:
"RESCUE AT SEA.
"Among the passengers yesterday on
board the incoming Oceanic Steamship
company's Mariposa were Captain
Broughton and nine south sea island-
ers, of the schooner North Star, cap-
sized in nortli latitude 34, west longi
tude 132, during a heavy squall. Cap
tain Broughton was below at the time,
and hardly managed to scramble out
of his cabin before the ship went over.
The disaster Is ascribed to the care
lessness of the Kanaka crew, who were
all asleep at the moment the squall
struck the vessel, which was lying be
calmed with her sails up.
'The crew, none of whom drown
ed, contrived to perch themselves on
the ship's bottom, and after four days
of Intense suffering were picked up by
the W. H. Hall of this city, in lumber
for Suva, Fiji- The Hall, in her turn,
transferred them to the mail steamer,
which -cas fortunately intercepted a
'Captain Broughton cannot sreak too
highly of the extreme kindness of Cap
tain Hayward. Purser Smith, and the
officers and passengers of the Mari
posa toward himself and his crew. A
concert was given in ail of the ship
wrecked mariners, and the sum of
S31g."5 .realized on theirbehalf. .. .
TheNortir Starwas or seventy-four
tons register, built at Bath, Me., in
1SS4, and carried no insurance. It was
learned from Captain Broughton that
she had been employed in the copra
trade for many years, and was on her
way to this port for drydocking and
repairs. Western bound ship masters
are warned to look out for the derelict,
which was still afloat when last
The loss of the North Star, together
with the coin in the ship's safe, cost
Matt between f 1S.000 and $20,000. The
vessel had not been Insured, owing to
the troublesome and prying questions
that would have been asked, which, if
truthfully answered, would have In
validated the policy. Had it not been
for the ruby ring on his finger and his
portion of the small sum raised by the
passengers of the Mariposa he would
have landed in San Francisco utterly
penniless. As it was his crew and be
became dependent on a seamen's char
itable institution. While others had
talked and telephoned and promised
vague assistance, leaving the poor cast
aways shivering on the wharf in a cir
cle of newspaper men and photogra
phers. it was the Rev. John Thompson
crisply English and bustlingly practi
cal, who descended on them, checked
off their names in a notebook and led
them away like so many sheep.
After a night under this kindly but
somewhat austere roof Matt sneaked
away in tho morning to try to pawn
Ills ring. He hated to part with it, yet
what else was he to do? lie had not
even an overcoat, and here it was Jan
uary and piercingly cold. He had noth
ing not a toothbrush, not a spare
His chief preoccupation, however,
was more to avoid being cheated in
the disposal of the ring, for, though he
had little knowledge of jewels, the
stone seemed to Lim of unusual fire
and purity and evidently was very val
He determined to pick out the big
gest and most fashionable jewelry
store and, explaining his position, ask
the favor of their expert advice. They
might be obliging enough to tell him
what the gem was worth and thus
help him materially. Matt knew San
Francisco well and accordingly chose
Snood & Hargreaves for his objective.
His entrance, which he attempted to
make as inconspicuous as possible,
caused an undercurrent of commotion
in this splendid establishment. As he
paused at a case of napkin rings, nerv
ing himself for a further advance into
fhe glittering stronghold, he was
bumped into by a pnssiKg gentleman,
and as he was receiving the apologies
of the passing gentleman a hand from
behind felt for a possible revolver or
bomb in his rear pocket. It was all so
quickly and coolly done that Matt had
hardly time tc realize he was under
A large, imposing mirror gave hlni
the clew, for there, at. full length, he
saw what a deeply tinned, wild haired.
ragged desperado he appeared and saw
also with the tail of hi3 eye a scurry
of pale employees to guard the exits
and block his escape.
Flushing to the eyes, more - with
shame than anger, and still closely fol
lowed by the store detective, he made
his wav to th nearest cleric
(To li.' Continued.)
THE NEW SHOE STORE
AND HARNESS SHOP AL
MOST READY FOR BUSINESS
From Tuesday' Daily.
The fixtures for the new shoe
store and harness shop, which is
being started by Mr. John r rank
jn the Leonard building-,' opposite
mle Journal otTice, are all in posi-
tion and the store wilt be ready
in a few days to do business. Mr.
Frank comes to this city well
recommended from his former
home at Farnain, Nebraska, and
will prove a most useful addition
to the business
life of the city,
of the Leonard
buildin fills un all the store
buildings in tho main part of the
city, with the exception of one
room in the Wettenkamp build
ing on lower Main street, as tne
vacant store rooms in the Riley
block are to be occupied by the
lirm of Peters & Richards and
Frank R. (iobelman with hi
Mock of wall paper and paints.
and this will lill tile business sec-
f ion of the city better than it has
been for some vears and keen up
with the growth of the city.
Mrs. Kate Oliver departed thi;
morning for Lincoln, where she
will visit for a short time with
her daughter in that city.
The Best Flour
on the Liar hot
i x: .
WAH00 MILL CO.
t FOREST KOSE
FORTY YEARS AGO
Items of Interest to Old and New
Residents of City Which Were
New Forty Years Ago.
The identical kind of apple
that tempted Eve is on exhibition
at the Herald office, raised by
Perry Walker of Cass county. It
is called a "Pardise Sweet7' and
Eve must have been very strong
minded indeed if she would not
succumb to such an apple as
uonnor and I hatch ' got away
with a big grain contract the
other day. Half the hay and oats
contract let by the government
this year, and part of the corn
contract. It will leave consider
able money in the place, besides
making a market here for all our
Out of the northwest corner of
two little vounsrster's months.
tartled our people, on Saturday
evening just about nightfall.
The small frame buildinsr in the
rear of Leonard's photographic
gallery which had been used as
a smoke-nouse for boloyrua saus
ages by Judge Ellison was found
to be on lire. The night was
beautifully calm and a little hot
without the aid of any more lire.
nevertheless half the town soon
athered round the fierce blaze
from the bolognas to toast their
-bins, light their cigars and
make remarks. Very wild rumors
were afloat. One storv susiresfed
that Judge Ellison and 200
pounds more of bologna were in
side and all on lire. Some thought
that Stiies had fallen into the
big kettle with the rest of the
rease and was now all ablaze;
again it was told that a poor Li
lian woman with her papoose
had straggled in there to stay for
the night, the baby aceidentally
wiggled its toes anions.' the lire
brands and kicked out a spark
which set the dry old shanty on
fire, and the baby was supposed
to be roasting alive, the mother
having been suffocated in an
early stage of the accident.
Higher and higher still mounted
the flames, and cooler and cool
er smoked the lookers-on. per
fectly secure and abandoned to
he belief that if the Habeock
only got there before the bulbi
ng burnt down, one single soli
ary gushing squirt, of pun
carbonic acid would set all
loubts and tire, loo, at rest. The
liabeock did arrive, and all the
it tie Babcocks mounted them
selves on the backs and should
ers of men and boys, looking lik
big red spiders, from whence
hey squirted around on the
folks, into their eyes and over
heir clothes; after some delav
he big Babcock began to play
ery handsomely and soon ex
rnguished the fire. Seriously
had there been the least breeze
we mignt nave nan a very dan
gerous conflagration, and we
iope the fire boys will see the
necessity of exercising with their
engine and keeping it in better
rder hereafter and ready for
prompt work. At the same time
we are disgusted with ttie able
bodied citizens of this place who
ooly walked along the sidewalk
and left the few firemen that
could be assembled at once to
tug the heavy book and ladder
truck and engine over to the lire,
and some half dozen boys were
all that could be got together to
pull the truck home again. Every
business man in this town ought
to have interest sufficient in
preventing fires and destruction
of property to lend a hand at
such a time, and more older men
should join the fire department,
giving it tone and efficiency, and
not leave so important a matter
as the preservation of our prop-
ferty in the hands mainly of boys
scarcely 21 years old. If the men
who own property here can't turn
out to aid the fire department,
you can't expect much of the
boys and strangers who join it
James W. Berger, one of the
Herald's friend, made us glad by
his presence last week.
Four freight cars on the B. &
M. transfer were dumped in the
river by a missplaced switch last
The annual examination of the
city schools commenced on Mon
day uf this week. The Fiit ward,
under the charge of Miss Marcia
Lincoln, was examined u Mon
day by Prof. Wise and Mayor
J Living ston, Mr. Carruth and Mr.
Pollock of the council were pres
ent more or less of the time, but
no parents or other visitors. The
school passed a fair examination
and was especially good in num
erals, Roman and Arabic.
The- Second ward school,
teacher, Mrs. Arnold, was exam
ined on Tuesday. Present, Prof.
Wise, Mayor Livingston, Coun
cilman Johnson, Rev. Mr. Arnold
and the editor. We would like to
tell all the little folks said, and
notice each scholar's good points,
if we had time and space. Net
having these two requisites at
our command, we must simply
say we were very much pleased,
indeed, with the little folks.
Oh what a nice wedding cake
we got from weeping Water, ail
on account of Miss Kate W inslow.
and the Rev. Mr. Folden sugge-ts
that Mr. Davis can test the ef
ficacy of Mrs. Winslow's sooth
Jos. Perry, county clerk of
Franklin county, and well known
in Cass county, died last week.
He had many friends, both here
and in the place he chose as his
new residence in Nebraska.
Weeping Wafer grows like
magic; every time we fro there we
feel surprised and pleased with
Ihe changes for the better. Just
now they are putting up a new
f8,00 school house, which will
be a very line building w hen com
pleted. Messrs. Fleming & Rice
have just opened a new stock of
goods, and the old stand-bys
Reed Bros., have a large ant
commodious stone building
plumb full of new and handsome
fall and winter goods. Sucre
tti the little town under the gra
ite rocks on (lie lovely Weeping
The Third ward school, Mi
Caddie Foster, teacher, was ex
amined on Wednesday. Present
Prof. Wise, Mayor Livingston
Councilmen Johnson, Newnumi
and Carrufh. The examination
The Fourth ward will be ex
amined today, as we go to pies.;
We will give a report in our next
and also (he High school exam
ination, which will take place the
ltie absence of parents am
visitors, except those connects
in an official way with tin
chools, has been verv noticeable
and was commented on by Hi
examining board and teachers
who feel hurt that the parent
exhibit so little interest in wha
has been done for the children
We sincerely hope the liig
school examination next we
will be better attended.
Mrs. J. J. Roberts, who Is wel
known in our town as the widow
of the Rev. J. J. Roberts, for
merly pastor of the M. E. church
here, is in town on a visit to
sonne of her old friends and ac
A Mrs. Ooodman of this city
was in a wagon with a load.
gun the other day. She put her
foot on the muzzle to keep th
thing quiet, but it went off at tin
other end. and scattered some
toes and things around loose in
the wagon, besides kicking Ihe
Entertains Kensington Club.
Yesterday afternoon the Ken
sington club was entertained
most delightfully at the home of
Mrs. R. A. Bates, and the Jadi
enjoyed a very pleasant time m
working upon their danity fancy
work and in social conversation,
and the hours sped by very rapid
ly. A very delicious three-course
luncheon was served at an ap
propriate hour, which served t"
add greatly to -the enjoyment o
the afternoon. I tie occasion was
a very pleasant one and the joliy
crowd of ladies saw with regret
the time for departure draw-
Notice to Masonic Lodge!
The members of Plattsmouth
Lodge, A. F. and A. M. are here
by mdified to meet at their hall
tomorrow afternoon at 1 o'clock
l order to attend the funeral of
Brother C. Eminent Sweet, at the
We fffor One Huii'lred Iillr Howard t r any
rB.e .f t atari li that taa.iot be cuivii bf Uall
F. 3. CHEXET & CO.. Toledo. O.
We. tb ur.iersipne'l, have Uaown T. J.
Cl)nT for lit laet 10 year. id 1 lievt- him
fettwlly lumorabie la nil l;tieineiM trfcartM.t
eEd liimminlly bbie to carry out uy obligations
made by bis Orr.i.
NAT. BANS OF COMMERCE.
(Lttr Cafarr'i Cnre U t.'ien rtsruj'.!-. wtr.j
directly uroa tUe likwl al cjocous surfitM
hf Tsfem. leti!nou!.il f-iit frw. Pr;ce J J
ctats ftr uott!?. vjH by all Urucifit. c,
Take Hall's Family rilU tjr cout!iaUaa,
Better cookies, cake
and biscuits, too. All
as lilit, . fluffy, tender
and delicious as mother used
to bake. And just as whole
some. l'"or urer ISakingr Pow
der than Coliuntt cumyt.be Iwul
at any price.
Ask your grocer.
RECLTVK) HIGHEST AWARDS
fforM'i Par Faod Exposition. Clueaca. 13.
fans Eipjiitiaa. raacc, Marca 112
Too don't can scanry ln y bay caes ar bij-eaa
bikini powdrr. Don't be msied. Lur CilnL it a
trora ecoacmical more wbcWaame gives bcitrcsnita.
Calumet U br icperiDr to tanr d!a a4 mmU.
MRS. EMILY HAVES Ml
AGED LADY PASSES AWAY
From Tucs.Iay'i Iaity.
Mrs. Kmily Hayes, an aaed lady
who has been residing at the
home of lief daughter, Mr. KUN
Baniel-;, near Union, died ia-t
evening at quite an ad anced
a'e. "( ii amlnia' Hayes, a -he
was atTei l iouat ely known through
the .-outhern fart of tin- county,
a few days aj-'o went in Hie n nie
of Mr. and Mrs. I.ee I-arris, lo-ur
Union. a:id while here wa- taken
suddenly ick with a seere at
tack of bowel trouble, and her
eoiMiuon f.Tautiaii ri''w wor-e
until deatli brought relief from
her suirerinf-'s. Mrs. laes wa
the niotlo r of C. If. Harris ami
Mrs. Kllis I:iniels. both of whom
resMe ill llle H'llill Hi llliou.
and the eliildreu will r-ceie the
deepest inp.it 1 1 y of (he com
munity in their loss of their l.e
oed mother. The body (.f Mrs.
Have w!il be tnKen liaek to tin-
id home at Marion, Virginia, for
inferno-nt unions the .-n-iii-s
which the departed lady loed o
Hazol-Menthol Plasters -
An f9ctivf-,pain relieving plaster ronf ain
fc Merh'tl. Brings welcome relief ia
,jni1)ngo, liheuraatis-n. Sciatica nii'1 othr
painful affection-;. Yard roll .1.C0; a'.sr
25c wze. Sold by druggists or mailed oa
receipt of pric. Pav! & Larrrenre C o.. Ne-.v
1'oTlt. au:;iies mallrd upon rfjT:e". ft. e-an.1 1.
an excellent remedy for
Coughs, Croup, AMnma,
Bronchitis, and such
complaints. Keep it by
you tor an emergency.
Contains no harmful rn.
large. Mrdlam and SmU ?tt!f.
C4VIS & LU RENTE TO.. KZ1M YORK.
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