The McCook tribune. (McCook, Neb.) 1886-1936, May 18, 1894, Image 2

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    V “ ' ...
The water driiw from the mossy eaves
( In jewel drops on last year’s leaves;
V The earth is wrapped in a vale of mist.
And through thin gauze of amethyst
Comes the phehe's note, so clear, so sweet.
The call of the phebe bird:
Phebe! Phebe! Phebel
The sun is shedding its rosy glow
On tufts of crocuses white as snow
That bloom by the old stone wall.
And from live woods by the waterfall
“We faintly hear, so clear, so sweet.
The call of the phebe bird:
Phebe! Phebe! Phebe!
The breath of violets most rare
Is wafted on the gentle air.
While from each mead and ferny dell
Comes a plaintive note like a silver bel!.
Ho piercing fine, so clear, so sweet.
The call of the phebe bird:
Phebe! Phebe! Phebe!
; —Alice H. Waite in New York Sun.
The bombardment had come to an
end. Every fort aloug tho line had been
silenced, and in common with the other
men-of-war lying in tho harbor we were
sending landing parties ashore.
As chief surgeon on board I was busy
below with tho poor fellows who lay
suffering unspeakable agonies with com
pressed lips and white, haggard faces.
Bending down with my assistants
over tho prostrate body of a young mid
dy, I did not hear footsteps approaching
and started when some one laid bis hand
on my shoulder. It was Lieutenant
Harold Patterson.
“Carter, old man, ” he said as I stood
up and wiped my hands, “this rough
work has niggered me a bit. I’ve got a
nasty knock here, see?” He lifted up his
left arm painfully with his right hand,
and I then saw that tho dark blue cloth
was tom and stained and stiff with con
gealed blood.
“Bit of a small shell,” he continued,
with easy carelessness. “I want you to
doctor it up a bit, for I’ve got to go
ashore with Teaser. ”
Teaser was his gun. It was a light
machine gun, a capital weapon for
square or retreat work. Patterson was a
perfect child with his gun. Ho treated
it as if it were one of his greatest friends
oa earth.
“There’s going to bo somo sport on
the other side of those batteries, I can
assure yon,” he said, i>ointing with his
thumb through the porthole toward the
“Old Teaser’s going to make things
bum round there a bit, or she’s going for
old iron when we get back. Candidly,
Carter, did yon ever see a gun like her?
Did yon ever see a piece of metal pump
bullets like she docs? Lord, I’d stick
against a dead wall and buck up 500
howling niggers with her single hand
When I hud fixed him up, we went on
deck. The hot air between the bulk
heads made mo feel sick and dizzy, and
I wondered at. a government like ours
taking it into their heads to send out
women as nurses among the wounded.
Out in tho offing I could see tho trans
port that was bringing the soldiers and
the women.
The advent ot the women was a con
? founded nuisance. I told Harold so.
I “Fie, doctor,” he said. “I should
never have thought it of you! Shame on
you for speaking of the ladies in that
disrespectful way. Why, the little
dears, they’ll be the means of bringing
round the fellows a lot more quickly
than you and your crew could ever hope
to. Three cheers for the ladies, I say. ’ ’
And as he raised his cap and waved it
round his curly head I felt that there
was a soft place in his heart for women
in general by reason of the fact that one
of them far back in England was sigh
ing for her bronzed and handsome lover,
who was just uow so enthusiastically
championing their cause.
But although I had been iu his com
pany for at least three weeks he had
never once mentioned to me the name of
the girl I was now convinced was respon
sible for this outburst of vehemence
His wound did not prevent his taking
his place in the pinnace. Teaser was
there in the bow, carefully wrapped in
yellow tarpaulin.
I watched them take her ashore and
saw through my glasses how carefully
and tenderly he superinteded her ma
nipulation until at length the whole bat
tery disappeared from sight through a
breach in the fortifications.
A couple of hours later the big trans
port arrived. She brought out two regi
ments and half a dozen voluntary nurses.
One of them came to our ship. I fear
the reception I gave her wasn’t a very
cordial one, but I didn’t want her there
at all and expressed my annoyance in
my actions.
The expression of the face, tanned by
exposure during the voyage, was firm
and intellectual, aud there was a look
of businesslike suavity about her man
ner that we doctors always admire in
any one. But time alone would show
her worth. t
In the cool of the evening I had the
sick brought up on deck. There were
few serious cases, and for these I could
do no more than I had already done.
Nurse sat reading by one of them. She
had a remarkably clear and well bal
anced voice, and I could see the poor fel
lows on either side straining their ears
to catch the sweet sounds that had been
foreigu to them for so long.
I leaned over the bulwarks and
watched lauding parties returning to
their respective ships. I could see a cou
ple of the men of our boat impatiently
walking np and down the beach, while
the others stood with boathooks keeping
the pinnace a few yards out and off the
Then through the breach 20 yards
above them came the remainder of our
party. They were walking slowly and
carrying some of their number. I coqld
not see the gun.
When they came alongside, the two
wounded were handed np. One was a
seaman. He was taken below. The other
came up.
His face aud part of his body was cov
ered with a blood stained cloth, but I saw
the legs and the sturdy arms, and a big
lamp cams up in my throat. As I turn
ed to follow them down below one of
the men said to mo in a hoarse whisper:
j “Gun burst, sir. for God’s sake don’t
say he's going!”
They loved him, all these men did.
He had been like a brother to them.
| I knelt'by the f ide of the boy—ho was
! only a boy. He still breathed, though
, slightly, bn\\ cruel sight! ho was blind,
j and his onci handsome face was horri
| bly disfigured.
He raised Ins hand slowly and felt
1 my ann and carried the fingers up to
j my face. I bent down to catch the words
which fell from his moving lips.
[ “Ah, Carter, old fellow, I’m back,
j you—you see. Low—trick of—Teaser,
j wasn’t it? Thought she might have had
: —a little—more—respect for mo, eh,
| Carter?”
His lips moved again, and as 1 bout
down 1 heard a “g.;t footstep behind
me. It was nur o.
She came over and knelt on the oppo
site side of the mattress and took his
hand in hers. He gave a little start and
then removed the hand which ho was
holding on my breast and smoothed the
one that hold his.
nuHi), aumniM rou re—lace to
night—never do to be late. Naughty—
little—girl. I’ve been—wanting you a
lot—dear. I’ve missed you—dreadfully.
Have you—missed me, Minnie?”
Out of pure delicacy I arose quietly
and withdrew. When I came back at
the end of a quarter of an hour, he was
smoothing her cheeks.
Then the poor hand passed down over
the collar of her dross, down to the bib
of her apron. This, I saw, was wet with
his life’s blood.
“Been gardening, Minnie?” he mur
mured as his hand came into contact
with the moisture. “Yon’vo got your
self wet. You’ll catch cold, deary. Be
careful. ”
Then another short silence, while the
hand traveled up to the bonny head of
hair that crowned her form.
Slowly and painfully he drow out the
hairpins, one by one, and the tresses
fell down over her shoulders onto the
blood stained coverlet.
“You—haven’t had it—all cut off.
You told me you would. But that—was
long—ago. I thought you—didn’t mean
She was a brave woman, that nurse.
Few could have gone tlirough the or
deal as she did. I do not know her now.
I do not even know her name, and I
have never seen her since she left the
ship for the transport a few weeks later
at the termination of the war.
The heat of the cockpit, combined
with the motion of the vessel, made me
feel a bit giddy, and I went up for a
breath of fresh air. I tried to look
cheerful and to speak a word to the
purser as I passed him.
But, confound it all, the word
wouldn’t come, and the dry, tickling
sensation in my throat made me cough
until my eyes watered.
But I never could leave the dying boy
down there without me, so down I went
“And—now—you'll kiss me, Minnie
—won’t you?”
I looked at the eyeless and blackened
countenance as he turned his poor head
toward her. I looked at the pale, quiv
ering lips of the noble girl who had
thus lightened the end of one for whom
she had nothing more than pity. He
placed both arms about her neck, and
she kissed him.—Pearson’s Weekly.
His Rebuke.
Mr. Abner Jennings was never known
to say a harsh tiling to or about any
one. His form of speech was invariably
mild, and exaggerated statements were
viewed by him as almost as reprehensi
ble as lies. Once, in the spring of the
year, when the Blueville roads were in
a fearful condition of mud and mire, the
team of a “traveling merchant” was
■ stalled a short distance from Mr. Jen
nings’ house. The old man at once
brought out his oxen and went to the
peddler’s assistance.
The team could not be instantly re
leased even with the aid of the yoke of
oxen, and the peddler, who was a man
of high temper and little self control,
proceeded to vent his rage in language
which first amazed and 'then disgusted
the equable Mr. Jennings. He bore it
as long as he thought was necessary and
proper and then unhitched his oxen and
went calmly home.
“I went to try to help him,” he ex
plained to his wife as he walked into
the kitchen on his return, ‘ ‘but he talked
so poorly that I came off and left him. ’ ’
One day he caught some boys robbing
his black cherry tree and surveyed them
for some moments in speechless disap
probation. “Boys, ” he said at last, giv
ing the culprits the sternest glance of
which he was capable, “boys, I think
you’ve been doing very poorly! ’ ’
After administering that stinging re
buke he turned on his heels and walk
ed slowly away to the bam and never
referred to the matter again.—Youth’s
A Laugh on the Girls.
A good joke was played on the girls
of Marion by the young men of that
town. The boys had been rather remiss
in their attentions to the young ladies
and had been ‘ ‘stagging’ ’ it to the thea
ter, parties, etc., until the girls got tired
of beiug left in the cold and decided to
show their independence. Consequently
15 of the girls hired a box at the theater
and made a very charming theater party.
The play was “Wanted, a Husband,”
and the girls sat serene through it all,
never dreaming that the wicked boys
had taken one of the largest flaring post
ers, “Wanted, A Husb-"d,” and fas
tened it around the box that all the
audience might rea Indianapolis
Rods In Pickle.
One of the most useful institutions of
Alexandria, Va., is the parental rod,
which is always held in pickle at the
station house for the use of such parents
as desire to escape fines levied for the
offenses of their unruly children. They
nre allowed to whip the bad boys at the
station house, and in that case the fine
is remitted. —Philadelphia Ledger.
jocwr-»MTfWi»i'.%»»»g7m»a«r-»j<fHgirwwr<u>i wim n; i xr.iaian
| Standing apart in dumb, deep agony.
With none of nil her warring sisters near,
1 With nono l ) beii> her or console her hero,
j She pays the* price of those who would be free.
| Hast thou, wl «# in thy proud virginity,
A inaid to cc t e with heroes didst not fear.
Found that such glory might bo bought ton
When one, who should have shielded, wounded
Yet, gazing on thee where thou standest now.
He whom n« amazouian arms could queil
Before thine unarmed womanhood would bow.
Until your lifted eyes should re-engage
The strife of which our latest stories tell
That ho and thou forevermore must wage.
- Alfred W. Bonn in Academy.
“Oh, Coubu George,”said Mrs. Flit
ters as they walked iuto the houso from
the garden, '1 do wish Harry were uot
such n coward. ’ ’
"Are yon quite sure that your hus
band is one?’ ’
“Well, last night I thought I heard
burglars in the houso, and do you know
I positively lielieve he was afraid to go
down stairs. ”
“Didn’t he go?’’
“No; ho insisted that it was only the
cat and refused to get up. ”
“And did it happen to be thieves,
after all?”
“Oh, no. As a matter of fact, it was
the cat, as ho suggested. But I think it
would have been more manly if he had
gone, don’t you?’’
“Perhaps as lie was convinced that it
was the cat it was not necessary. ’’
“Still I admire pluck in a man, and
I shan’t have nearly so much'coufideneo
in Harry’s bravery as I once had. Now,
I want you to do me a great favor. Will
you promise?”
“Anything in reason, my dear Kate. ”
“Well, I want you to play the bur
glar tonight I will give you the key to
the back door, and you must como in
between 1 and 2 o’clock and put T;he
lower part of the house in disorder, just
as if thieves had broken iu and ran
sacked the place. ’ ’
“But suppose Harry hears me?”
“I shall, of course, see that he does.
But I am sure we shall find that he will
be afraid to stir out of his room.”
“Yet, if you should be mistaken, it
would be rather awkward for me. He
is a powerful man. ”
“I assure you it is perfectly safe,
George. If Harry shows any disposition
to go down stairs, I have only to insist
on his staying to protect me, and he is
certain to allow himself to be persuad
JJlignt he cot nw at mo out of the
window?’ ’
“There isn’t such a thing as a revolv
er or a gun in the house. ”
“Very well, Kate, I will do as you
wish, but you must not blame me if
anything goes wrong. ”
“Oh, it’s so good of you, George. We
shall just see what Harry is made of.
It will bo such fun too. By the way,
Harry ought to be home before now.
Let us stroll down the road to meet
him. ’ ’ As they passed out of the house
Harry Flitters rose from the high back
ed chair at the other end of the room,
where he wasdoziug when they first en
tered and from which place of conceal
ment he had heard, with great amuse
ment—for ho was a very good natured
man—the whole conversation.
“A pretty little plot, Mrs. Flitters!”
he said to himself, with a laugh. “It
will, as you say, be ‘such fun!’ ”
“Harry! Harry!”
“Ye-yes, dear. What is it?”
“lam sure there’s a burglar in the
house. ’ ’
“Listen! Yes, by Jove, you’re right
this time. Keep quiet while I put some
thing on. I’ll make it hot for him. ”
“Harry, I believe there are at least
three of them!”
“As long as they don’t exceed that
number I don’t mind. ”
“But, Harry, they are sure to be well
“I must take my ohance about that. ”
Mr. Flitters was now moving toward
the door, and his wife realized that he
‘ ‘meant business. ’ ’
“You mustn’t endanger your life,
Harry! Harry, I insist on your not go
ing. Yon will not desert your wife in
the hour of Sanger! Come back, Harry! ’ ’
But he had slipped out of the room
and closed the bedroom door, turning
the key on the outside, where he had
placed it a few hours before.
Mrs. Flitters rattled the handle of
the door and shrieked to her husband to
come back. But there was determination
in his eye, and he went boldly forward
to meet the enemy.
»oon tnere was the most temble up
roar in the kitchen, and the night air
was made hideous with the sound of the
smashing of china and glass, of the
shouting of men’s voices and of the
breaking of chairs and tables.
Mrs. Flitters stood in her room terri
fied and horror stricken. They would
kill one another! Why had she been so
“It’s all over, Kate. Strike a light.
Let me wash off some of the stains of
the battle. ’ ’
“Oh, Harry, what has happened!”
“A good deal, lam afraid, during the
last 10 minutes. ”
“Good heavens, there’s blood on your
“Yes, it has been distributed pretty j
freely down stairs. The painters and
paper hangers had better come in tomor- !
row. We shall be prosecuted for keep- j
ing unlicensed shambles. ”
“It was only one man?”
“That is all, but he got the share of j
three. ”
“Could you see what he was like,
“No, bnt I can imagine what he re
sembles at the present moment ’ ’
“But, Harry, dear, is he badly hurt?
f am so frightened. ”
“Well, I think they’ll pull him
rhrough when he gets to the hospital. ”
“I hope fou haven’t permanently in
jured him. '
“I think, not, but I have permanently
instructed him in tho wisdom of keep
ing his hands off other peoplo’s property
I sprang on him like a tiger, and before
he could utter a word he hid been all
over the kitchen—under the ruble, into
the grato, among the pots and kettles
beneath the dresser-—everywhere! He
ought to know his way around next
time. As fur the crockery, 1 don’t be
lieve there is a whole piece left. Wo ad
journed to the scullery, where 1 cleaned
tho sink with him and kicked him out
jf the door through the glass window of
tho conservatory. ”
“Oh, Harry! How could you be so
cruel? I think you are a brute!"
“Weil, if that isn't rich! The other
day you called me a coward for not go
ing down stairs in the middle of the
night to kick the cat. Now 1 am a brute
for attacking a burglar empty handed!“
“I certainly think you ought to have
asked him who he was and what he was
doing there and to have given him an
opportunity of explaining. ”
“FiddlesticksI While I was waiting
for his visiting card he might have
brained me. Ono really cannot waste
courtesy on a burglar. ”
“1 wish now that 1 had not awaken
ed you. ’ ’
“So probably does he!’’
Dear Kate—You say in your letter that you
are sorry I tod not see you before I came away.
I must say lint 1 do not think tin* interview
would have bjen pleasant to eitl.. r of us. I
consider you have, for some reason best known
to yourself, piayed me a mean and comempl
ibletrick. I do not accuse you of plotting the
wholo affair with that murderous husband of
yours, but! cannot help thinking that you must,
have known what a dangerous man he is. No
doubt you got some fuu or satisfaction out 01
the business, though v, ha: i cannot for the life
of me think. I am certainly quite ignorant of
having dono anything to earn this revenge of
yours. That man behaved like a perfect fiend.
He did with me just as be liked, and in what
he liked he was not very particular. I was in
bed tor a week, hardly able to see out of my
eyes or move a limb. I am also covered with
sears. I may not return to England for some
years, and when I do I aiu not likely, if in my
present mood, to renew my acquaintance with
my cousin Kate Flitters and her amiable hus
band. If you lake my advice, you will not en
lighten Mi-. Flitters as to the lacts of tiiat dis
creditable affair. Yours faithfully,
George Chai.kont.
Kate took her cousin’s advice and be
lieves to this day that her husband is
absolutely ignorant of the disastrous
burglary plot. She thinks he is the
bravest man in the world, while he
laughs up his sleeve and is happy.—Lon
don Tit-Bits.
Liutiler’s Wife.
Believing that “a good wife is of the
Lord, ’ ’ Martin Luther chose a good wom
an—Catherine de Bora—a lady of noble
birth, a nun, and, if we may credit Hol
bein’s portrait, a very pretty woman, i
Better still, she was a faithful and af
fectionate wife, though her temper was
not the sweetest and her tongue at times
could scold. Luther loved her dearly.
With him indeed reverence for woman
was at once a natural instinct and a
point of doctrine. He observed that
when the first woman was brought to !
the first man to receive her name ]
he called her not wife, but mother— ;
“Eve, the mother of all living”—a
word, he says, “more eloquent than ever
fell from the lips of Demosthenes. ” So
when Catherine frowned ho smiled, when
she scolded he bantered. With the gen
tlest soothing he chided her anxieties,
and with the most self denying devotioii
he sought to make her life happy. And
a happier home, it is said, than the
home of Luther was not in that land of
domestic tenderness. In one of his let
ters to his wife he says: “The greatest
favor of God is to have a good and pious
husband, to whom yen can intrust your
all—your person and even your life—
whose children and yours are the same, j
Catherine, you have a pious husband, j
who loves yon. You are an empress. ]
Thank God for it. ’ ’ And more playfully
he says another time: “If I were going
to make love again, I would carve an
obedient woman out of marble in de
spair of finding one in any other way. ’ ’
He addresses her sometimes as “My
Love Catherine,” “Catherine the
Queen,” the “Empress,” the “Doc
tress,” or as “Catherine, the rich and I
noble lady of Zeilsdorf, ’ ’ where they I
had a cottage and a few roods of ground, i
The Cost of Firing: the Thirteen Inch Gun.
The cast of each pound of projectile
is 18 cents, which makes each one fired
represent $207. The powder costs 33
cents a pound, or $181.50 for the charge.
Bags in which it is incased, fuses, etc.,
bring the cost of each shot up to $400.
The expenso of each shot makes it ex
ceedingly desirable that each one hits
the target it is sent at.
There are other remarkable features
about this leviathan besides the projec
tile. Powder such as no one ever
dreamed of 10 years ago is used.. It is
technically known as brown prismatic
and takes the latter term from the pecu
liar shape of the grain. Each grain is
probably 2 > inches high and 2 in width
and is prismatic in form, with a small
hole through the center. Eleven of these
grains make one pound. Each grain
would make several rounds for an ordi
nary fowling piece. The extent of the ;
charge necessitates its being placed in
four parts, each part also prismatic.
These parts are forced in the gun, and
when in place hng one another closely.
Thin muslin hags hold the powder in j
place.—Baltimore Sun.
Wales Rejected For Insurance.
The Prince of Wales was very heavi- (
ly insured at one time, his motive in 1
securing the insurance being, it was j
stated, to protect the money lender Far
quhar, with whom he was implicated |
before the Dnke of Fife cleared up the j
prince’s obligations by marrying into S
the royal family. Just how much insur- ;
ance the prince carried at that time is :
not known, but it is certain that he got j
as much as fhe British companies would
give him and then applied to one of the
companies in this city. Being a person
of high estate, he refused, however, to
permit the company’s medical exam in- ;
er to inspect his royal person, proffering i
instead a certificate from his personal
physician, which certificate the compa
ay refused to accept, and so the insu -
mee was never effected.—Exchange.
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h'rparss Tabules act gently j
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County Fair
affords an excellent opportunity for the
pick-pocket to get your watch. If you
would be proof against his skill, be sure
that tiie bow (or ring) is a
This wonderful bow is now fitted to the
Jas. Boss
Filled Watch Cases,
which are made of two plates or gold
soldered to a plate of composition metal.
i.'Kik equally as well as solid gold cast-s,
arid cost about half as much.
Guaranteed to wear 20 years.
Always look for this trade mark, sk
None genuine without it.
Sold only through watch dealers.
Ask any jeweler for pamphlet or send
to the manufacturers.
Key stone Watch Case Co.,
| You
(The Best.
Of Back-ache. Inflammation of the Bladder
or Kidnevs. Diabetes. Loss of Flesh. Drops*- |
cal Swellings, Constipation and all complaint*
arising from a morbid condition of Inc I’r - 1
nary Organs.
Mh*iv.i;r »»■»« » i »»-.U I'MUW 4<
A Great Mistake.
A recent discovery Is that headache,
I dizziness, dullness, confusion of the mind,
! etc., are duo to derangement of the nerve
: centers which supply the brain with nerve
I forces that indigestion, dyspepsia, neuralgia.
; wind In stomach, etc., arise from the derange
I uient of the nerve centers supplying these or
j guns with nerve flu id or force. This is likewise
i true of many diseases of the heurl imd lungs.
The nerve system is like a telegraph system,
I ns will bo seen by the accompanying
• in. i ue iiiuu
white lines are
the nerves which
co lvey the nerve
r v *e from the
nOi ve centers to
every part of the
body. Just as the
elec trie current is
conveyed along
t li e telegraph
wires to every
station, largo or
small. Ordinary
physicians fail to
regard tills fact;
Instead of treat
ing the nerve cen
ters for thecause
o f the disorders
arising therefrom
they treat, the
j part affected.
Franklin Miles,
! M. D.. LL.B., the
j higlily celebrated
specialist and
i miuuuiu/ in mu vuiiH uiWitNin, u-iiu auinur
of many noted treatises on the I a tier subject,
long since realized tlie truth of the lirst
statement, and his Restorative Nervine
is prepared on that principle. Its success
in curing all diseases arising from derange
ment of the nervous system is wonder
ful. as tne thousands of unsolicited testimo
nials in possession of the company manufac
turing the remedy amply prove.
Dr. Miles’ Restorative Nervine is a reliable
remedy for all nervous diseases, such as
headache, nervous debility, prostration,
sleeplessness, dizziness hysteria, sexual de
bility, St. Vitus dance, epilepsy, etc. It ic
sold by all druggists on a positive guarantee,
or sent direct by the Dr. Miles Medical Oo.,
Elkhart, Ind„ on receipt of price, $1 per bot
tle, six bottler for 15, express prepaid.
Restorative Nervine positively contains no
opiates or dangerous drugs.
Hone* branded on left blp or left •bnnlOea
r. anarenn, imperial.
[Chase County, and Buat
rloe. Neb Bunge, Stmt*
In* Water and French'
man creeks. Chuae Co.,
Brand as out on side off
some animals, on hipaa4
» sides of some, or
wmnre on me animal.
j Subjects need fear no longer from thia Kim* oc
Terror*, for by a most wonderful tliarovery in
! medicine, cancer on any part of the WJy can bo
: itfi’nannUljr cured without the umo ok’
U't: bnilc.
! MRS li. I>. Cor.RV, 2307 Tnniana Are.. fHilrvigo,
; i'ty - ** Was cured of cancer of t he br :a*L in dix
j w~o!,** by your method of treatment." r-orui i*.r
\ l* o<u.i:vj, if**. 11. €• Dude* \Wn . (.’lucago.
J. S. McBkayku. Mii.tox Osborn
^ceRfXER & OS80%
Proprietors ot the
McCook Transfer Line
Bus, Baggage and Express.
....In the City....
Lea*, e orders for Bus Calls at Commercial
Hotel or our office opposite depot.
J. S. McBrajer also has a first
class house-moving outfit.
When Baby was .-del:, w; ire h«*r Cctf- oria. 9
Wh-n she was a Child, ah-* cn -d for Castoria.
When she became Mias, she clun;; to Castoria.
When she had Children, she gave them Castoria.
No inconTcsknce. Simnlc.-g 1 . W
sore. ABaoium? rsill'*’ *“*1
from any injurious substance. \ tbtb M
uioi issonns motors. X^e
Ne GUARANTEE a CURE or refund roof mm
Price *8.00 per bottle. Send dcfoeSSfiau