Newspaper Page Text
A Tree That is Closely Rela
Ooly tho?c deeply intercbted in na- J
iure ?'eei niuch enthusiasm foi the
first month of spring, but for them
this seanon holds some pleasures
which do not belong to any oilier per
iod, one being a beverage "Ct nectar
for tho gods."
In pioneer times when tea was too
expensive for daily usc, and coffee was
even more rare, and cocoa aod choco
late were unknown, the thrifty house
wife supplied her table with a pala
table substituto which had the advan
tage of beiDg more wholesome and
much moro economical than any im
ported product. This was a steaming
pot of fragrant sassafras tea. The
use of sassafras as a drink in tho
early spring was so common in this
State that it came to be known as the
Hoosier Pink Tea, although the plant
is by no means limited in its' wild
growth to Indiana. k
Sassafras is found in North Ameri
ca from Canada to Florida; it is a
mero bush in the North, but grows to
be a tree seventy-five feet high in tho
South; it has 'deciduous leaves, yel
lowish flowers, which appear very
early io tho spring, in some anecien
before the leaves. As the season ad
vances a small, dark blue fruit ripens.
In the late summer tho leaves are
beautifully tinged and tipped with
scarlet, making this shrub ornamental
for tho lawn. Tho wood is light,
rather hatd and durable, though
somewhat coarse in fibre, and reddish
brown in color. It has a strong but
agreeable odor, a?u a pleasant taste.
The root possesses the aromatic pro
perties in a higher degree than tho
branohes, especially the thick, spongy,
underground bark. This ia consider
ed best tor the brewing of tea.
Sassafras belongs to an aristocratic
family, being closely related to the
oiassioal laurel or bay, the cinnamon,
the camphor tree and other spicy, aro
matin trees and shrubs.
The medicinal value of sassafras is
well known. It stimulates tho vari
ous organs and oleantes the system.
AB a spring medicino this old-fash
ioned Hoosier blood purifier holds a
place even in this day of patent nos
TORMERLY LARGELY EXHORTED.
Sassafras was once ibo ohief Ameri
can export. While esrly explorers
carried back to the Old World many
thingB as trophies from the new, no
ether product; not even tob?ceo,. won
such speedy favor as this sweet-smell
ing wood. In 1602 Bartholomew Gos
nold oame to America with three pur
poses in mind. First, he wished to
find a shorter way than tho long, cir
cuitous route-followed by his prede
cessors, who sailed down by way of
the Csnary Isiscds, then across the
Atlantio to the West Indies, thence
up the coast to tho north. With a
single vessel-the Concord-ho moved
directly weBt from England, and final
ly sighted tbo ooast of Maine, thus
shortening the route by 2,000 miles.
His second ol jeet WBB to found a per
manent English colony in America,
and to thia end ho brought colonists
with him. . Beginning at Cape Eliza
beth? they explored southward until
tb?y carno to a thrifty growth of sassa
fras, and located on an island near
Martha's Vineyard. Gosnold's third
purpoe? was to secure a shipload of
sassafras root, which was, at that
time,1d Engend, *o own esteemed
for its fi'ogracoo ?hd" its healing vir
tues. Ho opened trafilo with the In
diana, and in a few weeks secured all
the sassafras the VCBBF) could curry.
IN some conditions the
Main from the use
of Scott's Emulsion is
very rapid. For this
reason we put up a
fifty-cent size, which Is
enough for an ordinary
cough or cold or useful
as a trial for babies
and children. In other
conditions the gain ts
be built up bi a day.
in ?uch Scott'* j
Emulsion must Retaken
as nourishments a food
rather than a medicine.
I wearTdig&Uoiiv jp
tsd to tho Classical Laurel.
It is no jiart of this sketch t> state
that wlie'j the 6hip was ready to Bail
for horne, thc colonists pleaded to bc
allowed to return to their friends, and
?o abandoned the new settlement.
Pleasant weather favored thc return
voyage, and in fivo weeks Gosnold bad
his cargo of sassafras safe in an Eog
Such glowing accounts were given
of tho NPW World that the next
spring Martin Pring fitted out two
vessels with merchandise to trade to
the Indians for sassafras. This time
the navigators carno to Pcnobacot
Bay, turning southward they came to
the sassafras region. Tho fragrant
cargo was taken on at Martha's Vine
yard/and tb. party reached England
in October. A ready sale was found
for tho sassafras. ScoreB of later ex
plorers made handsome profits by car
rying sassafras from America to Euro
pean markets. While the plant was
used principally in perfumes and for
medicinal purposes, yet in London
for two centuries, it was the custom
of street venders very carly in the
morning to sell bot sassafras tea under
the name of saloop, about the thor
Tho two American plants which
yield valuable perfumo oils from .ho
wild growth are sassafras and winter
green. Oil of sassafras is distilled in
tho southern part of the country, and
thc oil of wintergreen in the north
ern. Both aro used chiefly for flavor?
ing, though to somo extent in the
mixing of medicines. Both oil' ire
so cleverly counterfeited that li is
often difficult to tell whether one has
tho genuino article or a substitute.
For market purposes, sassafras
sprouts and twigs are put up in emnll
bundles three or four inches io
length. By x judicious system of cut'
ting, the supply of this spicy shrub
would increase rather than diminish,
for in fertile soil the roots sprout and
spread rapidly. But with this tree as
with our Christmas greens, wo are a
wasteful people. Sven now in some
Hoosier counties the wild growth of
sassafras ia extioot.
Spare the Birds.
Now comes the time when tho birds
appear. They will soon be flitting
through the trees, fluttering along the
fences and hopping over the grass,
and now and then a clear note will fill
the air, as sweet as a mother's Bong.
It doesn't Beem possible that anybody
could harm ono of these bright little
oreatures. But there ore, many peo
ple, but mostly boya. There should
be a public opinion so fierce ngaiost
thc killing of birds that no one will
dare raise a baud against them. And
ic form this public opinion evcrvbodv
oan help. One should never allow an
opportunity to pass when he oan ex
press his indignation against the
meanest of cruelties.
The 'birds are the fairest phase of
Bpriog timo. They vie with the flow
ers to make the world beautiful and
happy. They sing the joy of the
grass, the.woods and the creeks. If
onoe the birds were gone, and saturo
were ', dumb, we would see a doleful
difference. Bot did you ever think of
the praotioal mission of the birds
what good they are doing while they
j are making people happy? It is the
opinion of a naturalist that man could
not live on the earth after the birds
had gone. Destroy the birds, and in
nine years' time the bugs and inaeota
would orowd man from the face of the
earth, They would starve him out.
But it ls not to- prevent this that toe
birds should be spared. It is for
their own beauty and innocence.-Co
; Knew Iiis FurpoEO.
Corporal Jas. Turner was talking
about a grafter says the Kansas City
"He thinks all men are grafters,"
said Corporal!'Turner, "because bo is
ons himself. G So does the coward
think all men share MB cowardice.
"There ia a story about a young re
cruit, "wbo>'in bia first engageaient,
lost heart.glThe ping-g of the bullet!
terrified bim. Spying a bole in thc
ground, abs broke from the ranks,
rushed to it and thrombi m eelf within,
eoweriog against - the eartb.
"An officer, disgusted, ran to tbc
terrified recruit; clapped bim on thc
shoulder, and said:
" 'Rejoin your company afc, onoe
"The lad looked op at the- office]
.' ?No you don't. C .You want tbii
bolo for yourself." -
Capt. Drake's Crop Recalled.
Tho following id from thc American
Agriculturist of January 27, llKM?,
and is of special interest in connec
tion with the new coru growing con
Please givo the largest authentic
yied of corn for oue acre of ground,
the kind of soil, i LB properties, ferti
lizing, variety of corn planted, dis
tance between ruws, and plants in the
rows, cultivation, etc ; in fact, all the
essential -details of production.-Dr.
NV. Pavenpjri, Washington Coun
The largest cora crop yet recorded
was grown by Capt. %. J. Drake, ot
Marlboro County, South Carolina.
Not only is this thc largest growo in
America, but in the world. Ia one
season and on a single acre he produc
ed ?ob bushels and thuB secured the
American Agriculturist's prize of
$500, besides several other awards
offered locally by fertilizer and other
manufacturing companies. The de
tails as to how this remarkable crop
was produced were published io
American Agriculturist in March,
1800. The followiog facts regarding
it will be of interest to others:
The land on which the crop was
grown was originally a sandy soil on
which formerly grew oak, hickory and
long leaf pine. Three years previous
this particular acre was especially
fertilized and prepared by Capt.
Drako and planted with ^Peterkin cot
ton, from which ho harvested 017
pounds of lint cottou. The land waE
especially prepared for the corn con
test. In February he hauled upon it
50 one-horse wagon loads of stable
manure, at the same time broadcast
ing 500 pounds of each of guano, cot
ton seed meal and kainit, all of which
were ploughed under.
Following the plough GOO busheh
of whole cotton seed were distributee
in the furrow after the plough. Im
mediately following this a subsoi
plough turned this 12 inches deep
i The field was laid off alternately (
feet between two rows, then 3 feet
then G feet, etc. One bushel of th(
commoD gourd variety of the South
ern white dent corn, of a strain im
proved by 20 years selection, wai
planted March 2. Five or six ker
nels were dropped in the row to ead
The crop was still further fertilizec
during the growing season aa follows
April 2, 200 pounds each of guano
cotton seed meal, kainit, acid phos
phate and animal bone sown early it
the furrows; May 15, 300 pounds ni
trate soda in rows and worked in witl
the harrow; May 25, 200 pound
guano were applied in the three fur
rows run in the wide rows; June 8
500 pounds of an equal mixture o
guano, cotton seed meal and kaini
was strewn in the wide rows; and fin
ally, on June 10, 100 pounds nitral
soda was broadoasted in the narro?
rows* and hoed in.
The acre was was surveyed June 21
by William B. Alford. The harvest
ing was done November 25, in th
presence of representativo farmers
including J. C. Campbell and officio
representatives of American Agrioul
turist. There was taken from th
field 17.407 pounds corn in the eat
which only 140 pounds were soft an
considered poor. By making severa
selections the average test showe
that 8'J per cent pf the total orop,,wa
kernels, and equivalent of 14,27
pounds of shelled corn, or 254 DUBI
els and 49 pounds, estimated at 5
pounds per bushel.
This was an elaborate experiment t
prove how luuch cors could bc cs icc
ly grown on an acre, the cost of prc
duotion haying been a secondary mai
ter in this case. The second prize i
this oosteBt waa won by Alfred Ros?
of Yates County, New York, wh
produced 213 bushels of Early Mai
todon oom. He planted one kernt
every foot in rows 3 feet apart an
fertilised with 800 pounds Mapc
corn manure, The soil was a sand
loam. Third prise was awarded t
George Gartner, of Pawnee Count]
Nebraska, who raised 171 bushels <
Early Mastodon on a black, rieh loan
fertilised with 90 loads of barnyai
manure, planted in hills 3 by 3 fee
The average weight of the' entire 4
orops raised and entered in this ooi
: test was 104 bushels Shelled oom pt
acre. In eery oase the orops wei
well .fertilised. It paya to feed oro]
intelligently. ______ m
I - A Brookline minister ?lyly tel
this joke ou himself of the clever ?
. tort of hie small eon, whom ho had
, punish recent!?. The offence hi
i been a rather moro, eerious ono tht
i usual and when thc whipping waa ov
, tba minister eaid: "My boy, it but
, me much to whip you; I OD ly do it b
cause I loveT,you,". "Yes," aoaw?fr
> thc lad, "and I wish I waa big enonj
> and J would return your love.- .V^Bc
con Pobt. ?
i ?i- Too many r?en ask advioe ai
then follow lt. .
ti - It is certainly not strange tb
?! ibo marble heart gala broken.
- ?r? Never put. oft till tomorrow?
meanness you can cut out today.
y. ~-KTOO s*lf:made mau fa usually
?? easy-marie for thc m^?^^^?^^
The Girl Without u Brother.
Tho girl without a brother ia es
pecially to bc pitied. She is tho girl
who ia uevcr certaiu of getting the
pleasures of lifo uulesa she is very
She is apt to get a little bit vain,
for she has no brother to tell her, as
only a brother will, of her fault* and
It is only the somewhat doubtful
tact of a brother that auoouncca, ,4I
would?'? ?a!k up the street with you
in ibat frock. You look like a holy
fright!*1 And thc girl whose brother
sayB this to her may be certain that
ho ?B only expressing the opinions of
:he other girl's brothers, says tho
Cbicogo Inter Ocean.
He may not do it io tho most gen
tle way, but he does tell the truth,
and if you ask him why he pays a
visit to one giri he will eic dowu ?uti
look at you as he says:
"Well, you see, it is just this way:
From the time you get there she is a
nice girl, who gives you % pleasant
welcome, and yet doesn't gush over
you, she doesn't say nasty things
about other people. She is a restful
sort of a girl, who doesn't expect you
todo something that tires you half
to death, and when phe says good-by
to you, you feel certain that she is
pretty glad you came, but she doesn't
look at you as if you were the only
man in the world."
That is the kind of a description
that the girl without a brother cannot
Then she doesn't hear the criti
cisms of men that a fellow would
rather not have his sister io go with,
and she is very apt, poor dear, to
make a few little mistakes. The wis
est course for her to pursue is for her
to choose as her most intimate friend
a girl who has a W?BO brother, and
reap the benefit of his counsel.
FIRST STR1KL ON RECORD.
I* Occnrred In Romo nnd Took Place
lu ?he Year 300 D. C.
Livy In bis famous book, "The An
nals," 0, 30, relates In the following
suggestive words the story of a singu
lar strike -which occurred In Rome In
the year 300 B. C. and was probably
the first t?trike ever known:
That your occurred an event little
worthy of being related and which I
would pass bi silence had it uot ap
peared us involving religion. The flute
players, dissatisfied because the latest
censors bad forbidden them to trike
part In the banquet In Jupiter's temple,
according to the ancient custom, with
drew, every one of thpm, to Tibur, so
that nobody was left at Rome to play
during 'the sacrifices. This incident
shocked the religious sentiment of the
Benate, and the senators sent messen
gers to Invite the Inhabitants of Tlbur
to make every effort In order that the
players should be restored to the Ro
mans. The Tlburtlnes, having prom
ised not to neglect anything necessary
for that purpose, caused the flute play
ers to come to the place where the sen
ate met and exhorted them to go back
to Rome. Seeing that they could not
prevail upon them to do so, they em
ployed a stratagem In keeping with
On a day of festival under pretext
that music would Increase the Joy of
the feast every citizen Invited the flute
players individually to his house, and
wine, of which people of that profes
sion are usually fond. was. given to
them In such quantities that they feU
into a deep sleep. They were then
thrown Into wagons nnd transported to
nOi?io. a. uc-y erny occnrne awsrs1 of
what had happened on tho day after,
when dawn surprised them lying on the
carts, which had been left In tho forum.
A large crowd had assembled, and they
were induced to promise that they
would remain nt Rome. The right of at
tending the banquets was restored to
these flute players.
- The true hero is not apt to try
to make oapit.il of his beroi ana.
- Never judge ?hut a woman does
by what her husband tells her to do.
-.Small things talk loud to tho
- Nothing piesses the modest man
more than to be deteoted in the aot of
doing ai good deed.
- The woman who says that all
m >n are alike probably hs s had an ex
perience she would like to forget.
IA Mates Cure
M conditions of the female
H promptly toor dai
S vn^wer^O?-J?fersfrom?jiyof *
lt not caly cotapela ti<e pains to st
'????JWWdL Try IL
"Millions of birds go to the Artic
regions to breed," said an explorer.
"They get there the fioest, rarest
food to bo found in tho whole world.
'.Tho vegetation of the tundra, or
great artic swamp, consists of cran
berries, cloudbtrriea nod crowberries
-hundreds of millions of bushes and
i_i.. "# ?niHinna ~c
Ll UUUIUUO Wi JJIIIIUUD Wi .lU.b.
"This fruit is not ripe li?i the end
of the brief, fierco Artic summer of
incessant sunshine, but tho birds ar
rive at the summer's beginning-they
arrive the first day of the meliiog of
"And they would starve waiting for
the tuudra's fruit to ripen, but for a
miracle, a miracle that permits them
to eat last year's instead of this year's
"For the berries of th" tundra are
no sooner ripe at the summer's end j
than the snow covers them, lyiog for
ten months on them in an impervious,
air-tight, frozen mantle of white, and
with the nest summer, when the snow
melts away, there are revealed billions
on billions of peifeotly fresh horries,
firm and cold and sweet, stretching
acroBB the breadth of Asia.
"That is the bird's refrigerator, the
oldest, the largest, the most perfect
one in the world. Across Asia i;
stretches, and for almost a year it
keeps sweet the world's bigger berry
"This crop the nesting birds, when
they nrrive at the melting of the
snows find spread before them-a last
year's crop, but a quite fresh and
sweet one, so superb its refrigeration
"Since the world's beginning this
annual miraole bas happened, and
since the world's beginning the birds
of ibo world have gone to tho Artic to
lay and batch their egps, because there
eaoh summer more food than they oan
eat is spread for miles and miles be
fore them.-Philadelphia Bulletin.
Who Has the Money?
The faot that the wealth of our
country is unevenly distributed is
quito as familiar to us, ina gene al j j
way, as the fact that the country, as a
whole, is the richest country on the
globe. Here are a few figured as au
thentic as a>: v statistic* of this sort
are apt to fae: There are in this coun
try ten private fortunes aggregating
two billion dollars, or averaging two
hundred millions apieoe. A mac with
a capital of this amount invested at six
per cent would have a clear inaome of
just a million dollars a month. Be
sides these great fortunes, there are
seventy others which average thirty
five millions eaoh and aggregate nearly
two and a half billions. There 'are
five thousand men who together aro
rated at fifteen' billions, ir one-sixth
of the total wealth vf the country, in
eluding cash, real esta'c, stock, and
everything else whioh has monetary
value. All the gold in ? the world
would not be sufficient to buy out tho f r
holdings of thia handful of men unless
they would cons-nc w take only forty
per cent in gold aud ?br rest in paper.
On the other hand, one-third of all the
j families in the c junlry haye annual in
comes under four hundred dollars.
Two thirds have i. comes less than
nine hundred doliera ? } wir. ?? the
grea. bulk of the nation, Uaween tbe
two extremes there ia a reasonably
even distribution. The income of the
five thousand divided among the,four
j m|l)ion families who have less than
four hundred dollars a j ear would
bring their average Up tn air huodred
dollars.--The Christian Evangelist.
- The only mau w ho realty . likes
farm i og is the poe who bas a lot of
money. . /:' ' \.
-- Mest people's idea of saving mon
ey is to buy baker's bread instead of
wasting it on flour.
*r- Automobile caps are frequently,
worn by young men who couldn't buy
an automobile **5 '. they were selling for
$5 a dozen. r.i'V.7"
~----. .. . ..... . :_ ., r. >
o suffer pain. Women's Egg
are the sign of dangerous M
organs, which should be ?
igerous results will lollop fg?
??Mo*.^ I c^oW'biew^ Bl
?UKnu*b/be?cfa takln^CAR?UI.jtWo ? I :
doctots had aooe nw ss seo??, ma I
j&fi'ttt&uUy say j was cured by CartJui; :< jSj; I -
I want everv suffering hjSy to knew cf , Jg? I
Did He Get It ?
In rural Maine, when ooo has an
specially hard or disagreeable task to
eiforaj, one "calls ic tho neighbors."
.t such times the work performed is
one without money and without
rice, except that the host must pro
id c abundant refreshments, both
ourishing and intoxicating. At
10b times the winter supply Cf fire- (
ood is out, the timber felled and j
lied, thc frames of buildings raised. }
ftec the host has trouble to find the *
itoyioants. Maine being a droughty }
This wes Clanoy'B dilemma when ho
Qtered the city agency at Bangor. -
traight io fror* of bim a sign hang: ?
Liquor Sold for Use io Sickness or (
>r Mechanical Purposes Only." y
"J. want two gallons of old rum/' he
The agent pointed wearily to the ,
"I saw that," said Clancy. "I've ,
een reading it."
"Are you sick?" '
'.Got a prese/?p?ion?"
"What do you want it for?" quer
3d the agent.
"Got to have it," replied Glanoy,
heerfully, "for meohanioal purposes,
'm going to raise a barn."-Boston
Those Mystic Higos.
A story is told of the most conapiou
us joiner in a thriving Western oity
oted for its many lodge members,
odeed, it is said that everybody bo
onga to at least ono lodge and nearly
verybody to two or three Recently
new family came to town, and iooat
d juBt aoross the street from the past
casters of all the organizations. One
lay, a week later, he caught the 5
ear-old son of the neighbor as the
ad was passing, and with a few pre
iminary remarks lsd up to:
"Say, my bjy, is your father a Ma
"No, sir," was the sharp reply.
"Probably, then, he ia an Odd
"No, sir, he ain't."
"Knight of Pythias? Woodman?
Workman? Pyramid? Forester?
The boy shook his head.
"Isn't your father the member ol
.ny lodge?" demanded the questioner
n puzzled tone.
"Nota one," replied the boy.
"Then why on earth does he make
di those signs when he corers out
n the front yard every morning?"
"Oh, that ain't lodge," cheerfully
ixolaimed the lad. "Pa's got St.
Titus dance."-Atlantio Monthly.
- The girl who waits for a mau to
ome along and make love to her after
he manner of a novel hero will re
nata Bingle to the end of the chapter.
- No man is as bad SB some, other
usu thicks be is, or as good as some j
roman knowe be ia. . - I
Bridget, tbe pretty young maid-of
all work, confided to ber mistress
when taking service that she had late
ly become engaged to be married. She "
stated, however, that she and Tim
would have to wait two years, cud ir?
tho meantime she wished to be earning
When Tim made his first c?il one
evening tho family remarked that they
bad never known so quiet a man. The>
mund of Bridget's voioe rose now and
then from the kitchen, hut Tisa'e
?vords were apparently few and far be
"Tim is not muon of a talker, in he.,
Bridget?" Baid the mistress of tb?
louse tbs next morning. "I should
.caroely have known there wss anyone-.
Evitb you last night."
"He'll ?talk more wheo 1 we*ve beenr
engaged a while longer, i'm thinking,
ma'am," seid little Bridget. "He's
too bashful to do anything hut eat,
ma'am,, when he's wid me!."-Tit
- Most men want to teat their re
form theories on others.
- Matrimony has destroyed many
sweet and pleasant dsNsions.
- Too many men spend their time?
trying to make molehills out of mouur
- His wife having died a monthV
ago, William Sbumsn, a farmer near
Shcfmokin, Pa., determined to break,
np housekeeping, and while engage?t
in removing the bedroom oprpet foaudV
$6,000 in greeobaoke. His wife was?
known to be a skillful financier, but it.
was never dreamed that oho had scour
mulated suoh a large amount. Ber
husband knew she was boa rding her
money, but she nevor told him uhera
che kept it.
Profit by This and Find Safeguard1
Against Many Ills.
Nothing is moro important to An
derson than the good health of her
people. How oan they fill their place?
in this busy town unless they ?re
No one trouble is responsible for
more nervous ills, sleeplessness, gen
oral debility, we ak n es s > back-aches r
rheumatic pains, even ill-temper and
peevishness, than indigestion.
Fortunately, a combination of reme
dios, called Mi-o na stomach tablets,,
bas been di ECO vered that absolutely
eures indigestion and restores to*
health and strength tho whole diges
So reliable is Mi-o-n'a in curing alV .
forms of B toma oh weakness and trou
bles that .Evans Pharmacy give a>
signed guarantee that the remedy will
cost nothing unless it cures. Mi?o-n*>
sells for 50 cents, and xe invaluable to>
anyone who suSers with indigestion^
nervousness or weak stomach.
This E?tablisbnient has been Beliing
N ANDERSON for moro than forty years. Daring all that time oompotitori&v
invo como and gono, bat wo have ?omainod ri^ht hero We haye always eold
Cheaper than any others, and daring those long years we have not had one dis
atisfled customer. Mistakes will sometimes occur, and if at aoy time wo
ound that a buetom?r was dissatisfied we d?d^not rest until we had made him
atiafied. Thia policy, rigidly adhered to, has made .ns friends, true. and last*
rig, and we can say with pride, bat without boasting, that wo have the eohfi* .
lenee of tho peupio of ima neow?n. Wo nave a larger Stock o? Goods tmsr
eason than we have ever had, and we pledge you our word that wo. have never,
old Furniture at as alos? a margin Of profit aa we aro doing now. Thia is
?roven by the fact that wo aro selling Furniture ' not only all over ..Abd?jri?jt
Jounty but in every Town tn tho Piedmont section. Como and fi?o us, Your
?areats save4 money by baying/rora aa, and yoa:a?dv your obildrea can S|te*W
aooey by buying 1"?* Iso. Wo oariry7^ ia the Furniture liney
)?%I. ; Vf- The Old IUliable*Fnrni^
'^K^&^^jJk '-: *T ki. ffi^t.yof suce mon?j?
eil-/. el J ?ave*, wakes one sure he cari save
' ??%:-&^A'l~: :: ? ^Tl . more? The first hundred paved ia a.
^s^?^^l^?^ m th? ,?i*der bJ ^hich you eave
^^SmW^^^/mBm^kK ?e 8ec?hd, the second the third, etc,
? OSBsSSm\9y^?^BB^^ ? -, Your savings being placed in tho
?SS?.}- V! ^??L W Department of f be Bank of
BK BANK OF wmm,
^m? io tb see ttsy?wif? let us tell yo? all a