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About Valentine Democrat. (Valentine, Neb.) 1900-1930 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 6, 1902)
THE VALENTINE DEMOCRA
I. Jkl KICE , I'ub iaher.
TALENT1NE , NEBRASKA
The young King Alfonso of Spain i
very inch a boy.
It lakes the constant labor of 00,00
jeoplo to make matches for the worlc
Silence is golden when a girl pui
wes her lips for the benefit of a youn
Love for a woman hopelessly beyon
ils reach has ruined many a man'
It doesn't take a United States wai
fliip long to find a rock if there's on
1 A successful business man is one wh
induces other people to buy what h
Again , the trusts may be like the Mis
ilssippi River because there is a grea
fulf ahead of them.
Sir Wilfrid Laurier declined a peer
tge. "What an enigma he must be I
WHUain Waldorf Astor.
Probably Rujjard Kipling's idea o
icaren is that it is a place where yoi
tOn't meet any of your relatives.
All civilized ideas come up out o
tagunism ; the only trouble is , some o
ihern seem to be drifting back to tin
rlgiual starting point.
There are forty-cr/ht different specie !
if the house lly , and each one of then
laes the polished pate of the bald-head
td man for a skating rink.
King Alfonso says he's going to mar
fy the girl ho wants. That's right
/peak up , Alfey , and if she says no hii
a good slap on the wrist.
Once in a while the fool-killer ueg
tects his business and somebody goes
through the whirlpool rapids below Ni
tgara Falls and escapes alive.
Automobile racing has taken the
jlai'e of horse-racing at some of tin
tounty fairs. As long as the people car
it in the stands and be safe let 'en :
Jt is reported that the piano agents
ire selling large numbers of these in
itrnmcnts to the farmers. Alas ! Has
Jie cabinet organ gone the way of ail
.kings earthly ?
Sixteen bears have been killed within
ie city limits of Duluth within a short
ime. During the same period quite si
lumber have been seriously injured on
Ja Salle street , Chicago.
Andrew Carnegie is going to build a
( (5,000,000 ( home in London. Before long
't ' Doay be possible for the multi-million-
tire to travel around the world and
4cep in his own palace every night.
General Lew Wallace has made over
; i,200OCO out of "Ben Llur , " but he
mys he would not advise any young
nan or young woman to go into lilera-
iire , as there is only one "Ben Ilur , "
md , of course , but one Lew Wallace.
The facts which the last census have
Drought out regarding the boy and girl
wage-workers of the country are a na-
: ional sorrow. Approximately there are
50,000 children in the factories of the
South alone. In the North , despite more
Igid laws , there are other thousands
> f laborers under a fit working age.
3ome day this burden of industrial
tvrong will be lightened.
We are living longer than our fore
fathers did , according to a recent cen
sus report This is a fine tribute to
medical and sanitary science , but the
extension of human life is only slightly
revealed in the statement that the aver-
ge age at death is rising higher and
aigher. Our lives are not measured
lolely by the "hours on the dial" and
the figures on the mortality lists. In
jomfort , In the annihilation of time and
ipace , In the provision for the enjoy
ment of existence , in the variety of his
txperiences , the life of the twentieth
entury man far outranks the life of his
A big placard in the window of a
5lothing store reads as follows : The
Complete Outfit of a Gentleman for
$595. " The display includes every con-
teivable article of gentlemen's wear
from top to toe , night gown and house
illppers included. What do you think
f that , you whose annual clothing bill
runs under § 100 ? You are no gentle-
nan. That is to say , you are no gentle-
nan according to the implication con
tained in the above legend. You lack
f500 worth of being a completed gentle-
nan. Ask a child to define the mean-
tog of the word gentleman. Nine out of
* en will say , "A well-dressed man. "
Bow many of them would include a
working man , carrying home his din-
oer pall , In the category of a gentle-
jnan ? Isn't the clothing house legend
Correct ? ? Does not commercialism edit
Ihe modern lexicography ? The esoteric
nan Is not recognized , the exoteric gets
ill the credit Who looks for all the
jnallties of a gentleman clothed in a § 7
lult ? Yet the qualities are often there.
"Che old saying Is untrue. Fine feathers
Io make fine birds.
Edward Eggleston , one of the oldest
| U9 well as the beat known of the coterie
of Indiana author * , Is dead. His indus
try waa as raried as his life was whole-
ftome , for all of bin work was of an ele-
rating and uplifting character. He er
tered the ministry in 1857 , and fo
some time traveled the circuit , am
from 1874 to 1879 he was pastor cf th
Church of Christian Endeavor inBroofc
lyn. In 1870 ill-health compelled bin
to retire from the pulpit Prior to hi
retirement he had edited several im
portant periodicals , among them th
Little Corporal of Chicago , tlie-Nationa
Sunday School Teacher , and Heart ]
and Home , and the Independent of Nev
York. After lite retiracy from the min
Istry he devoted himself entirely to lit
erature and produced a large numbe
of biographical sketches , historica
works and stories , the best known o
the latter being "The Iloosier School
master" and "The Circuit Rider. '
While not an author of the first rank
his works are extremely popular ant
his books for youth are among the bes
and most useful of their kind. All hi :
literary work , indeed , reflected the hlgl
character of the writer.
Few persons who are familiar wit !
the genesis of slang and the condition !
under which it flourishes will challeng <
the statements of Dr. Edward Brooks
head of the Philadelphia public schools
to the effect that slang not only culti
vates inelegant forms of expression bu
results in a lowering of the moral torn
of those who use it. On this questior
Dr. Brooks takes diract issue with Pro
fessor G. Stanley Hall of Clark Uni
versity , who is wont to publicly expa
tiate upon the usefulness of slang ir
aiding boys and girls to acquire "flu
cncy of speech. " There is little doubl
that the possession of an extended vo
cabulary of slang tends to "fluency ol
speech. " It naturally induces a readj
and easy flow of words , which consti
tutes "fluency , " but what kind of flu
ency is it ? Why should fluency in the
use of incorrect , inelegant speech be en
couraged or cultivated in children 01
in grown people ? An easy flow oi
words can hardljbe said to be an ac
complishment if the words are coarse ,
vulgar or inelegant distortions of the
mother tongue. Neither can it be con
tended that such "fluency" induces the
habit of accurate expression of ideas.
The employment of such a vehicle to
convey ideas are unworthy the serious
attention or thought of any person who
makes any pretension to refinement or
rational thinking. Clean thinking and
correct speech go together. Pure En
glish is naturally the vehicle of pure
thought and high ideas. It is impos
sible for a person to think ennobling
thoughts in slang. Unrefined or vulgar
thinking is naturally clad in the ragged
rhetorical raiment of the street.
The troubles of the bicycle trust have
led to expressions of wonderment at the
collapse of the bicycle fad , but that had
begun before the trust was formed , and
there is no mystery as to its cause. Th.1
first of them was a reaction against this
common American fault of overdoing
things. Men and women half killed
themselves by riding too far. Evei\\
pleasure trip became a pleasure exer
tion , in which the weaker competitors
were painfully exhausted. An absolute
disgust for the wheel followed among
the victims , many of whom would nev
er mount a wheel again after one such
heart-breaking and body-racking ride.
Another cause was the cheapening of
wheels , which brought them within the
reach of the plainest people and raised
social doubts among the aristocrats ,
who could afford to pay $150 per wheel.
The incursion of the commoners came
just in time to save the liverymen , who
ivero about to expire , and brought back
to the horse some of his old value. An
other cause in many places was the de
testable condition of city streets and
? ountry roads. Except on a first-class
road , a bicycle is a sorrow , and the bi-
ycle rider soon exhausts the delights
if a few boulevards and an occasional
lighway that happens to be in fair eon-
lition. He wants variety and novelty
ivithout getting them at the cost of ter-
iiically hard labor and of considerable
jodily peril. It is said besides that the
exercise is not as beneficial as some oth-
> rs. but under favorable conditions it
iffords u pleasant means of getting
ibout and seeing town and country ,
iud the probabilities are that the pres-
> nt reaction will be followed by a per-
od of increasing and healthy demand
'or wheels. In fact dealers and repair
nen say that this period hasalready
Troubles of Map-Making.
The geological survey of the United
States has issued a report showing that
.Ithough twenty years has been devot-
d to mapping out the country , the
arger part of it is still unsurveyed. In
ome of the Western sections the work
3 attended with the greatest difficulties
nd dangers. Recently a party sent to
nap northern Montana was obliged by
he severity of the weather to climb
! alf mountain no fewer than eight
lines the last 1.300 feet on foot be-
ore an opportunity was presented to
et a photograph of the surrounding
ountrj' . The photographic method is
mployed in all such wild regions.
Vhen the negatives were finally se-
ured it was after waiting all day In a
riving snowstorm. Then there was a
ill of a few seconds , during which six
napshots were made. During the other
even days the snow was unremitting.
Cowpea as Fodder.
Tests made by H. J. Waters of the
xperiment station at Columbia , Mo. ,
; ave demonstrated that cowpea hay or
lover hay is superior to timothy as
ough feed for fattening cattle. He
aade three tests , using steers of differ-
nt ages each time , and found that the
nimals gained much more flesh on the
o\vpea and clover hay than on the tim-
This description , we believe , fits all
oys : They are never on band when
ranted to d anything.
[ don't go much on religion ,
1 never ain't had no show ;
But I've got a middlin' tight grip , sir ,
On the handful o' things I know.
I don't pan out cm the prophets ,
And free-will , and that sort of thing-
But I b'lieve in ( Jod and the angels
Ever since one night last spring.
I come into town with some turnips ,
And my little Gabo came along
No four-year-old in the county
Could boat him for pretty and strong
Peart , and chippy , and sassy ,
Always ready to swear and fight
And I'd larnt him to chaw terbacker
.Tost to ket-p his milk-teeth white- .
The .snow came down like a blanket
As I pa sod by Taggart's stores
I went in for a jug of molasses
And left the team at the door.
They scared at something and started
I heard one little squall ,
And hell-to-split over the prairie
Went team , Little Breeches , and all.
the prairie !
I was almost froze with skeer ;
But we rousted up some torches ,
And searched for 'em far and near.
At last we struck horses and wagon ,
Snowed under a soft , white mound ,
Upset , dead heat but of little Gabe
No hide nor hair was found.
And here all hope soured on me
Of my fellow-critter's aid
I jest Hopped down on my marrow-boues. .
Crotch-deep in the snow and prayed.
* * * * * *
By thisthe torches was played out.
And me and Isrul Parr
Went off for some wood to a sheepfold
That he said was somewhar thar.
We found it at last , and a little shed
Where they shut up the lambs at uigat.
We looked in and seen them huddled thar ,
So warm , and sleepy , and white ,
And thar sot Little Breeches and chirped.
As peart as ever you see ,
'I want a chaw of terbacker ,
And that's what the matter of me. "
How did he git thar ? Angels.
He could never have walked in that
They jest ttooped down and toted him
To whar it was safe and warm.
And I think that savins a little chilrl ,
And fetching him to his own ,
Is a durned sight better business
Than loafing around the Throne.
FOR A HUDSON BAY RAILWAY.
Dream of Canadians Now Likely to
Become a Reality.
The statement a few days ago that
the Canadian government has equipped
a. party which will begin at once the
exploration of the vast wilderness ly
ing north of the Great Lakes seems to
indicate that the project for a Hud
son Bay railway , which has been a
iream for many years , may become a
reality in the near future. Little is
xiiown of the character of the co\m-
try between the lakes and James'
jay , but what has been heard from
milters and Indian guides leads to the
relief that the section is wealthy , with
leposits of coal and ore. with great
'orests , and with land suitable for agri
The ta. k of surveying these exten
sive tracts will be a stupendous one ,
md the Canadian government does not
ixpect that the labors of the survey-
ng party will be completed within
: wo yars.
Although Canadians realized the
vealth of the Hudson Bay country , and
: alked about a railroad for it for more
Jian twenty years , they finally were
'orced to stand aside and watch Arner-
can capital do the business. The first
; tep wastaken , something over a year
igo , when a road was built north from
3ault Ste. Marie into the forests in
: he Moose River country , chiefly to
: arry pulp to the mills at the "Soo. "
iVhile it is by no means certain that
his road will ever get as far north as
Fames' Bay , it is headed that way.
From the "Soo' ' to Moose Factory ,
he southernmost point of James' Bay ,
s a distance of about oOO miles. The
Ioose river , from its headwaters at
Brunswick Post , seventy miles north
if the Canadian Pacific line , is 425
niles long , and the road would follow
ts course for the most part , not much
.llowance being made for deviations.
? he upper stretches of the river run
or considerable distances through
nuskeg , or swampy land , and for a
ang stretch the surrounding country ,
hough heavily timbered , is compara-
It would not offer any more dif-
icult problems of engineering in rail
oad building than have been solved
atisfactorily in the pineries and
wamp lands in northern Minnesota
It is not certain that the stories of
he vast mineral wealth of the Moose
iver country are justified , for little
respecting has been done. But aside
rom the timber , a rich farming coun-
ry undoubtedly could be opened along
lie valley of that river by a railroad ,
ten who have traveled through from
tie American line to James' Bay re-
ort abundant evidence of the rich fcr-
ility of the soil.
With a railroad , that section , now a
esolate waste , would become one of
ie richest agricultural sections of Can-
da. The argument made against its
gricultural development is that short
jasons would make diversified agricul-
ire impossible and that grain would
Those familiar with the country ,
owever , report tbat the season along
the Moose river is not so much snorte
than that of Manitoba , one of th
greatest wheat belts of the world. Fi
ty miles south of James' Bay the cl
mate is not affected by the changes c
the sea. Every Hudson Bay post ha
Its garden patch , where all kinds o
vegetables are raised.
The development of these rich fara
ing lands would , it is thought , be a bi
investment for any road. The Moos
river drops 1,000 feet in 423 miles , ane
being a constant succession of rapids
offers wonderful opportunities for mar
ufaciuring through the development o
its water power.
WAS A FAMOUS FIGHTER.
Portrait of Gen. Clark Hjinjis in th
In the otlice of the Secretary of Wa
there hangs a fine oil portrait of Gen
George Rogers Clark , which is of inter
est just at the present time , as it is tin
Gen. Clark who figures prominently ii
a popular novel and play. Moreover
the painting attracts additional interes
from the fact that its origin and hoA
it reached its present place are ques
tions which no one now in the War De
partmcnt seems to be able to answer
The portrait shows the General in th <
old buff and blue uniform of our fore
fathers' times , saj's a writer in tin
Cleveland Plain Dealer. His face ii
rather of the puritanical type , with i
high forehead , close-set lips and a firu
and rather sharp chin.
Gen. Clark was born in Albemarh
County , Virginia , in 17.r > 2 , but spent tht
greater part of his life in Kentucky ant :
Indiana. In 1778 he raised a small vol
unteer force in Virginia , crossed th (
Ohio , reduced nearly all the Britisl :
posts between the Mississippi and the
great lakes and arrested the incursions
of the Western Indians. His marches
through the pathless wilderness were sc
rapid that he generally took the enemy
by surprise , his prudence so great thai
he rarely lost a man , and his daring has
never been surpassed. In attacking A'in-
cennes in February , 1779. he was five
days'in wading his army across the val
ley of the Wabash , flooded with melted
snows for a breadth of six miles , gener
ally waist deep and sometimes up to the
shoulders an exploit that paralleled
Hannibal's crossing of the Thrasymene
Gen. Clark was variously employed
by the State of Virginia and the United
States up to 17SG in maintaining pos
session of the western country and sup
pressing Indian hostilities. lie died in
ISIS near Louisville1 , Ky.
Tin's conquest anel armed occupation
) f the northwest territory bj * Gen.
31ark was made the ground on which
ihe Count de Vergennes anel the Ameri
can commissioners obtained for the
United States , by the treaty of 1783 , a
boundary on the line of the great lakes
nstead of the Ohio River.
THEY OWN 700,000 ACRES ,
A-nd Over 3OOOO Head of Cattle Roam
on Their Lands.
It requires no small degree of finan-
ial genius anel administrative ability
o acquire and maintain a tract of land
700,000 acres in ex
tent. On this area
from 30,000 to 40-
000 head of cattle
roaming and fatten-
1 n g for market.
Land and cattle are
owned by the fa
mous Turkey Track
Cattle Company ,
which operates in
u. v. i'Ae KAUD. Sonora. M e x i c o ,
md in Arizona. Its members are Bur-
lett Aden Packard and W. C. Greene ,
'ackard is a native of Portville , N. Y.
U 23 he located in Pennsylvania and
vent into the oil busness , remaining
intil 18S2 , when he located in Arizona ,
ettling at Tombstone. There he took
i ] ) mining , and later went into the
Ilolman F. Day's "Pine Tree Bal-
: uls" tells in verse a number of stories
hat actually happened "down , in
laine , " and are remembered there to
ny by old narrators. One relates to
.arney McGaulelric , a landlord of that
tate , at whose house famous men lik-
d to stay , that they might enjo3 * a
Barney was always loyal to his
rieiuls. At one time a new meat deal-
r caine to town , and tried to secure
lie lanellord's trade.
"I have always bought meat of Jed
laskell , " said Barney , "and I guess
won't change. "
"But , " said the other , "old Haskell
oesn't know his business. He doesn't
ven know how to cut meat. "
" " drawled "I've al-
"Well , Barney , -
rays found that he knows enough
bout it to cut sirloin steak clear to the
orn , and that's good enough for me. "
Blindness Is Increasing.
The proportion of sightless to seeing
ersons has been watched with especial
iterest in Great Britain and the lat-
st statistics indicate that it has fallen
i a half century from about 1,020 in
ie million to some 870 , or more than
i per cent. This decline has been so
med as to show pretty conclusively
mt it is the result of better conditions
C living , improved surgery and doubt-
iss a decrease in the ratio of perilous
> non-perilous employments for the
lasses of the people.
A woman gives birth to a boy , and ,
ith care and devotion , raises him to
ars , and makes a man of him. After
venty-five or thirty years of her influ-
ice he marries , and In six months they
e saying his wife "made" him.
It is as hard for a new husband to
ire up to expectations as It Is for the
ilef mourner at a funeral.
The United States produces 25 pe
cent of the world's coal.
A combine of all the peanut factorie
in Virginia is under way.
Mrs. J. C. Smith will supervise th.
construction of the lake channel in th <
St. Louis fair grounds for her hus
During July the Pressed Steel Ca
Company turned out an average of 10J
cars per day , of a total value of ? 3 ,
It Is told that the gross membershii
of the labor organizations who are con
nected with the American Federatior
of Labor exceeds 1,000,000.
An attempt is being made to con
solidate the leading malleable iror
foundries of the country , with capita !
from $15,000,000 to $20,000,000.
One of the results for England ol
the Boer war is that the wages of tin
working people fell off nearly $8,000 ,
000 last year , as compared with the
New York capitalists are promoting
a $25,000.000 trust to take in all the ax
manufactories , handle manufactories
and grindstone factories in this coun
try and Canada , the plants to be op
erated under one management.
The production of iron ore in France
is centered principally in three districts
that of the northeast , or the Meur-
theet-Moselle , is the most important ,
producing 4,500,000 tons of the 5,500-
000 tons or iron ore mined in France
annually ; that of the Pyrenees , pro
ducing 250,000 tons , and that of Nor
mandy , 150,000 tons.
The monks who manufacture the
Chartreuse liquor in France have let
to an American syndicate for ninety-
nine years their cloister , factory and
grounds , Including the mountains
where the wild plants required for the
liquor are gathered , together with the
recipes and good will. The rental is
said to be $2,000,000.
A census report on the manufacture
of locomotives in the Uniteel States
during the census year 1900 fixes the
number turned out at 3.040 , of which
2,774 were built in twenty-eight inde
pendent establishments and 272 in
tAventy-six railroad shops. The inde
pendent concerns employ an aggregate
capital of $40,813,793 , and pay $10-
? i'Vi4 ! for wages.
Cornelius Vanderbilt , the millionaire
inventor , keeps half a dozen mechan
ical draughtsmen busy on drawings
> f his inventions. When in New York
jity Mr. Vanderbilt spends most of his
: ime with these draughtsmen in his of
ice on the seventeenth floor of a busi-
icss block on Broadway , where may be
; een models and drawings of fire boxes ,
ioal cars and other devices Avhich he
Statistics compiled by Carroll D.
iVright show that the business of tak-
ng summer boarders footed up the
ather startling sum of $ GG09,3G4 in
s'ew Hampshire alone in 1899 , and it
las , to all appearances , steadily in-
ireased since. Not sentimental results
ilone have followed Governor Kollins *
ngenious conception of the institution
if "Old Home Week. " The annual visit
if so many of the sons and daughters
if the State from all over the country
tas revived their recollection of the
greeuble New England summer cli-
nate and has boomed the summei
Ben Tillett , who has returned to
Condon after a tour among the labor
rganizations of the United States , has
ssued liis report on the position of
American labor. Pie dwells upon the
nioyant and hopeful demeanor of the
rorkers , and the prevailing franker
nd more businesslike relations be-
ween capital and labor than prevails
: i England. The power of unionism
eemed to be growing. American em-
loyers are more scientific than those
tiere , and the worker does not give the
maximum of work for the minimum
f wages , as he does in England. Til-
} tt maintains that in England the
ighe&t quality of skill and energy is
laimed by the employers to constitute
hat they call average ability. In
.merica , on the other hand , superior
roficiency always received extra com-
Trials of the Dry Goods Clerk.
' ' V'l
Clerk This Louis XVI. material is
$1G a yard.
Customer Well , haven't you any
Louis XXX. for 30 cents ?
We sleep the soundest between three
and five o'clock in the morning. An
hour or two after going to bed yon
sleep very soundly ; then your slumber
grows gradually lighter , and it Is easy
enough to waken you at one or two
o'clock. But when four o'clock cornea-
yon are In such a state of somnolence
that it would take a great deal to wak
j 20 MILLION BOTTLES
SOLD EVERY YEAR.
Happiness Is the absence of pain , and mil
lions have been mads happy through being
cured by ST JACOBS OIL of RHEUMATISM.
NEURALGIA. TOOTHACHE. HEAD
ACHE. LAMENESS. SCALDS. BURNS.
SPRAINS. BRUISES and all rains forwhlch
an external remedy can be applied. It never
fails to cure. Thousands who have been de
clared Incurable at baths and In hospitals have
thrown away their crutches , being cured after
using ST. JACOBS OIL. Directions In eleven
languages accompany everbottle. .
Justice of the Peace Ilonry Bundy , .
of Jersey City , recently married Mrs.
Mary Becker , and the ceremony wat
performed before a mirror. The
bridegroom officiated as the minister ,
and , looking in the glass asked tt
usual questions of his own reflection ,
and answered them himself. Then-
he pronounced the couple man and
wife , kissed the bride twice , onc
for the jusicte , and once for the
groom , and then started on his honey
A Wonderful PilL
Freedom , Mo. , Nov. 3. A splendid
remedy has recently been introduced in
this neighborhood. It is called Dodd's
Kidney Pills , and it has cured Rheu
matism right and left. On every handi
may be heard stories of the remarka
ble recoveries and from what has been
stated already there seems to be no
case of Rheumatism that Dodd's Kid
ney Pills will not cure.
One of those who has already tested
the virtue of Dodd's Kidney Pills if
Katie Anderson of this place , who
" ' for Dodd's Kid
"I can't say enough
ney Pills. They have helped me so
much. I suffered very severely with
Rheumatism. Five boxes cured me
completely. They are certainly the
most wonderful medicine I have ever
Osage County abounds in just such
cases and If the good work keeps on
there will soon be no Rheumatism , left
in this part of the State.
A professional "Wild Mao 01
Borneo , " named Calivn Bird , a ne-
; ro , went to a hospital at Syracuse ,
N. Y. , to have his horns removed.
[ Jnder bis scalp a silver plate bad
aeen ingeniously inserted , in which
stood two standaids. Into these
standards , wben he was on exbibi-
; -ion , Bird had screwed two goat's
iorns , and thousands of people bav *
> aid f see bis horns and hear him
PUTNAM FADELESS DYES pro-
luce the brightest ami fastest colors.
The Cathedral of Gothenburg ,
vrhich was only built in 1815 , tbreat-
ns to collapse.
Mrs. Austin1 * fnmnns Rm-kwhont makri
he lini' t Km-kwhoat rnkos. Itcsidv in a
t. At-k for it. Itcfnsp substitutes.
France's Scciety of Dramatic Ar
bors collects fcr its clients son c
850.000 a year.
Mr . Austin's Hiu-kwli it is tlip rrnl thins :
Ivos you tin1 real m-nninc old Inirkwhrat
iavor. I'p 'Jiirp and cot the
No amount of millinery can evd
perate as a substitute for a woman'd
Energy all gone ? Headache ? Stom-
cb out of order ? Simply a case 01
orpid liver. Burdock Blood Bitter ?
nil make a new man or woman ol
An Irisuman in speaking of an ac
Dr said : "He acts the part of z
ead man true to life. "
Piso's Cure for Consumption cured m
f a tenacious and persistent cough.
Vm. H. Harrison , 227 W. 121st street
'ew York. March 23. 1901.
What a relief it would be if musi-
ians were born instead of being mad
Gnncl > p-wshy Wliolesftle.
A postal card sent from Billville t
ne of the absent brethren reads :
"Dear JimNuthin' but gord
ews to tell you : Your crap paid oil
je mortgage , your brother broke
nt o : jail , an' your daddy has jesl
ut $1,000 out the railroad for run-
in' over his leg. Ain't Providence
rovidin' ! ' Atlanta Constitution.
Nrvrent Imported DoIIieH.
Violets , roses and daises have dis-
ppeared fiom the doilies used foi
jremonial table setting. The new-
it importations are plain white , is
eavy Irish embroidery.
CASTOR I A
Tor Infants and Children.
he Kind You Have Always Bought
HAMLIN'S WIZARD OIL
ALL DRUGGISTS SELL JT
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