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The News-Herald. (Hillsboro, Highland Co., Ohio) 1886-1973, February 12, 1914, Image 2

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THE NEWS-HERALD, HILLSBORO, OHIO, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 12, 1914
I
THE NEWS-HERALD
GRANVILLE BARRERE -
BPTTJQ
Xj X E XX 13 33 a3"7"33
SUBSCRIPTION RATES
Oue Year (In Advance) l'
Six Months G0
Three Months .' 25
Entered at Post Ofllco, Htllsboro,
ADVERTISING RATES Will tie
Abraham Lincoln.
Today is the anniversary of the birth of Abraham Lincoln.
Lincoln was undoubtedly the greatest personal influence of the
nineteenth century. No man played so great a part in the history
of his time or through the greatness of his mind and soul and the
purity of his life so deeply impressed future generations.
We believe that one reason why Lincoln is so revered by all true
Americans is 'because he was truly unselfish and always endeavored
to do what he believed was right. Lincoln possibly did not have a
greater mind than many other men of the last century, but he did
seem to be able to put aside all personal ambitions, all selfish de
sires. His one aim was always to seek and find the truth and he
was never afraid to advocate the truth.
The life of Lincoln, the greatness to which he attained and the
love in which he is held is an unanswerable argument to the cynic,
pessimist and scoffer. To the man who advocates sharp practices
in business dealings, selfishness in his relations to his fellowman
or claims that success can only be secured through always looking
solely for your own benefit, the life of Lincoln shows is preaching
a false philosophy.
Lincoln was the Abou Ben Adhem of the nineteenth century.
He had a soul big enough to love not only thejmembers of his imme
diate family, not only his intimate associates, but all mankind. He
loved his enemies, blessed them that cursed him, did good to them
that hated him and prayed for them that despitefully used him and
persecuted him.
"Do It Now."
"Do it now" is one of the good maxims of the present day.
These three short words should be the first rule in the business
policy of every man. Whether you "do it now" or put it off until
some other time will probably determine your success or failure.
It is always a satisfaction to do business with a person who does
thiners when he promises he will,
is nothing much more disagreeable than to do business with a man
who never does things when he says he will, who always has some
excuse for not doing things on time.
And then there is another good feature about the "do it now"
policy and that is it requires a man to make up his mind upon ques
tions that are presented to him
tion comes up and you put off making up your mind what you will
io, you will probably let it drift along aud da nothing. You will
thus often fail to take advantage of your opportunities and will
form loose and slipshod methods of thinking and action.
"Do it now" means making up your mind, arriving at a deci
sion and this conduces to clear, logical thinking and careful and
systematic methods in our actions.
If we would only think of the many things that have been
neglected by putting them off, when some matter is to be attended
to, and "do it now" how much smoother things would run.
If we will always "do it now" it will make things easier and
smoother both mentally and financially for us and give people added
confidence in us and make it a real
with us.
BARRETT.
Feb. 9, 1914.
C M. Stevens and wife were guests
Sunday at the home of Norman Over
man. Misses Ethel and Ruth Barnes vis
ited their sister, Mrs. Chas. Hamilton,
near New Petersburg, last week Miss
Ruth remained for a short visit,
Chas. Patton and wife, of Greenfield,
visited Chas. Spenceand wife recently.
Wm, Bowe and wife were guests at
the home of Wm. Tompkins, of East
Monroe, Friday.
The regular monthly meeting will
be held at Hardin's Creek nest Satur
day. Little Margaret Tompkln is very ill
with pneumonia.
Willie Montgomery and wife and J.
L. Montgomery and family were guests
at the home of W. W. Wolfe Sunday.
Mrs Delia Morrow called on her
daughter, Mrs. Cowman, Sunday even
ing. Mrs. J. B. Cowglll Is visiting her
daughter, Mrs. Frank Lyle.
Rev. Frank Milner and Wm. Rowe
and wife spent Sunday at the home of
J. S. Lovett.
Mrs. Ray Washburn spent Saturday
night with home folks.
John Turner spent last Tuesday
with his sister, Mrs Whorley, in
Greenfield.'
Laton Wright, of Wilmington, spent
Saturday night with Clarence and Lee
i Morrow. ,
Mrs. Delia Morrow entertained last
Wednesday John DuUleld and wife, !
John Perrie and wife, Mrs. Bell Wood
ward and daughter, Mary, Mrs. Bessie '
Ersklne and Mrs. Joe Morrow and '
daughter, Lottie Lee.
Joe Morrow and wife were guests at
the home of the latter's sister, Mrs. '
Carl Wolfe, Sunday.
Since' women began to vote In New
Zealand divorce has decreased 77 per
cent.
Editor and Manager
3Ei5r T XX UK.SDAY
Ohio, as Sccoud Glass Matter.
Made Known on Application,
who is always prompt. And there
for determination. If some ques
pleasure for them to do business
SHACKELTON.
Feb. 9, 1914
The many friends and relatives
were grieved to hear of the death of
Mrs. Nathaniel Roush which oocured
at ber home on last Tuesday morning.
Funeral services were held at Mt.
Zlon Wednesday at 2 o'clock p. m.
Conducted by Rev. Howard, of Uills-
boro. Interment in the Mt. Zlon
cemetery.
Grandmother Ruble, Mrs. Frank
Orebaugh and son, Edgar, spent Wed
nesday with Mrs. Emma Ruble, of
Hlllsboro.
Ed Pence and family were the
guests of Harry Holden and family,
of New Market, Monday.
Mrs. Lottie Robinson, of Prairie
Valley, spent one day recently with
Mrs. S. R Robinson.
Gerald andRalph Pence took djnner
with their grandparents Sunday.
Alva Overman and wife were the
guests Friday night of the former's
grandmother, who is seriously ill,
Guy Roush, of near Wilmington,
spent Saturday night and Sunday with
his parents.
Ed. Chaney and family are enter
taining the former's brother, S.
Chaney and wife, of Washington, 0. H.
Mrs. Harley Cluff and sons visited
at the home of General Pence Tues
day. Miss Bessie TIce, of East Danville,
is spending a few days with her broth
er, Ira Tlce and wife.
Miss Marie Orebaugh spent Satur
day and Sunday with her grandparents
of nillsboro.
Walter Lemon, of nillsboro. sDant
Sunday with his parents.
Evangelist O. W. Brugh, of Tiffin,
will commence a series of meetings at
Mt. Zlon next Sunday night, Feb. 15.
Chas. Tron and wife and Alfa Ovnr.
man and wife were guests Sunday of
John Pence and family, of Tile Junction,
In Memoriam.
In the home, In the early morning
hours, there entered Into rest eternal,
the sweet spirit of the mother of the
household, Eliza Jane, daughter of
William and Nancy Mooerley, She was
born near her old home on the old
Moberley estate, Highland county,
Ohio Nov 15, 1841, and passed out of
life July 11, 1013, aged 71 years, 7
months aud 27 days. She was united
In nurrlage to Henry G. Flte June 14,
1803, last June marking their golden
weddlngannlversary. Many years have
they seen the sun and shadow of mar
ried life. God blessed them with eight
children, all living except one son who
died in infancy, Lydla, tho eldest, now
Mrs. Abrara Bolser, Jesse W., Nancy
(Mrs Rad Davidson), John D., David
11 , James A. and Herbert M , aud six
grandchildren. To these sons and
daughters this mother was everything
"No love like mother love ever has shown
No other worship ever abides and endures.
Falthtul, unselfish and patient like yours.
None like a mother can charm away p.ilu
Fioin the sick soul and the world weary
brain."
Gentle, self sacrificing, unselfish and
devoted to home, this mother was all
that. She often went beyond her
physical strength to aid and help oth
ers. Generous to the stranger, no one
went from her door needy or hungry.
Neighborly, sharing the Joys and sor
rows of those around her. She was
social, loved the companionship ot life
Gladly she gave her time, strength and
hospitality to her friends and loved
ones. Uncomplainingly this wife and'
mother bore her burdens and honestly
did her work. What higher praise can
we give this noble woman than the
words of long ago, "She hath done what
she could."
Mrs. Flte from girlhood was a mem
ber of the church, identtfylnr herself
with the Buford M. E. Church, under
the ministry of Rev. Roberts. She
lived her religion day by day, following
the meek and lowly Savior. She hath
changed the mantle of pain for the
robe of peace ; the cross of earth for
the crown of glory ; so sweet be the
rest of this mother, this loved one until
in some happy clime thy face we see.
This dear woman leaves her husband,
her children, one half brother, John
D. Moberley, of Blanchester, and one
half sister, Mrs. T. J. Sprinkle, of Bu
ford, and many relatives, grandchild
ren and friends, far and near, who truly
loved her.
Since she went home the days have
lengthened into years, since they came
to me and said, "she Is gone, gone to
her heavenly home." I could not un
derstand it then. There was only one
home in all this world to me. She had
made that so beautiful by her smiles
and love. There could surely be no
other home, either in heaven or earth.
She often spoke of the heavenly home
and yet she seemed to live so much for
this earthly home, I little thought she
would ever leave me to go there. And
yet they said my mother had gone
home. It could not be true. There
was no other home for her other than
the one In which her child and loved
ones dwelt. For her to leave meant
the ruin of the home she made and for
which she had often suffered. O, could
theie be a heavenly home for mother,
could she llnd a home apart from us,
even with the gods of paradise. Then
well do I remember the words that day
and the quiet of the hour when friends
gathered in silence and tears, "I go to
prepare a place for you." And he that
read was heard fosay, "It was just like
mother. She was always preparing a
place for you " What did it all mean.
Would it be long ere she returned? I
know she would hurry. It would not
belong when mocher was preparing
or her boys. That sorrowful day,
closed itself to a boy's heart in dark
ness and sobs, leaving one strange and
consoling thought : Wherever mother
Is she will be preparing a place for me.
I must be sure and not disappoint her
and reach the heavenly home early
while she waits for me. With that
resolution mother's life slipped away
from her boy's thoughts and" he slept
with guardian angels around his bed.
Since she went home the evening shad
ows linger here and oftlmes across the
years memory files to tender scenes and
the present would Itself In boyhood
days, bringing-mother's hand upon the
brow and her voice upon the ear with
an accent full and sweet. Then comes
the longing of the soul ; that homing
hungry calling so weirdly over the
moors of life, like the throbbing of the
sea yearning for the unseen shores.
Since she went home I dream so much
of coming years and in the evening
time the threshold of the other homo
appears, she standing at the door.
"Do you take exercise regularly?"
"Yes."
"Gymnasium?"
"No, I travel a great deal and always
take an upper berth.' Washington
Star.
It gives an impressive Idea ot the
I Immensity" of the international trade
carried on in vessels to .read that 55,
000,000 tons of coal are consumed in a
I year In the furnaces of ships employed
In international commerce.
I In France experiments with freezing
fish in blocks of ice for transportation
are being tried, the assertion being
made that they can be revived by slow
thawing and sold alive.
DANVILLE.
Feb. 0, 1014
Mrs. Ella Wood and son, Roy, visited
her brother, Lewis Fawley, near Hoi
lowtown, Sunday.
Edw. Hopkins and wlto wore guests
of Carl Hlxson and family, at Shackel-
ton, Sunday.
Mrs. Rebecca Roush returned homo
Thursday bfter several days visit with
hor brother, Perry Landess, in Hllls
boro. Mr Landess's friends hero will
be sorry to hear of his serious illness.
Jas. Cochran, of Mlddletown, was
called here by the sudden sickness of
ins latner, a. i. uoenran, last week.
Mr. Cochran Is much better.
Miss Chlora Stock well and Dr. J, H.
Berry, of Cincinnati, and Thos. Berry,
of Columbus, were here Sunday for the
wedding of Arthur Berry and Miss,
Sadie Calley, which took place at the
home of the bride at East Danville
Sunday at high noon. Best wishes of
their many friends go with them.
Miss Troth, of Lynchburg, was a
guest at the home of Mrs Wm. Berry,
from Saturday until Monday.
Mrs R. H. Hopkins spent last woek
with relatives at Georgetown.
Hugh Stock well made a business
trip to Cincinnati Saturday.
Mrs. Wm. Catlln and sister, Miss
Mattle Purdy, is spending a few days
with the former's son, Homer Catlln,
and family, at New Market.
George Lelghman and wife have re
turned home after spending several
months at Sardinia.
A. R. Stockwell and wife, of Spring
Held, are the guests of Bruce Jones
and family.
Master Bond Roush visited his
grandparents, at East Danville, last
week.
Mrs. C. A. Wood and two children
spent one day last week with her
mother, Mrs. Eliza Ilarshbarger, at
New Market.
Wm. Miller visited relatives in Hllls
boro last week and attended the meet
ing at the tabernacle.
Rev. C. W. Brugh began special ser
vices at the Reformed church on Sun
day night and altho the night was a
stormy one a goodly number was out:
to hear him. On Thursday night Feb
12, he will preach a special sermon to
the members of the order of Odd Fel
lows and Rebecca Lodges and.aU mem
bers of these two orders are cordially
invited and the two lodges are request
ed to meet at the home of Bruce Jones
and march In a body to the church at
0 o'clock.
PRICETOWN.
February 9, 1914.
Mr. and Mrs. Isaac Fawley visited
Perry Fawley and family Friday.
Mr. and Mrs. P. H. Shaffer were the
guests Thursday of Johnson Barr and
wife at Dodsonville.
Mr. and Mrs. Ervln Lelnlnger spent
Friday with Theodore IMcLaughlln
and family near Danville,
Miss Grace Oertier is visiting rela
tives at Mlddletown and Blanchester.
Mrs. Alva Robinson, of Eist Dan
ville, spent Wednesday with her sis
ter, Mrs. Verda Pratt and family.
Leslie Pence and family, of Lynch
burg, spent Saturday night and Sun
day with her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
John McConnaha.
Perry Emery and wife spent one day
last week with Perry Moberly and
wife.
Willie McLaughlin and wife and
baby, Leroy, spent Saturday with his
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Robt. McLaugh
lin. Mrs. Clara Landess and daughter,
Pearl, and Miss Sylvia Young called
on Mrs. Elsie Glbler Thursday after
noon. Mrs. Josle Swlsshelm were guests on
Saturday ot her sister, Mrs. Charley
Newton.
A meeting was held at the Price
town school house Friday night and
a literary society organized. The of
ficers are as follows : President, Stan
ley Smith; Vice-President, Frank
Barker; Secretary, Miss Lizzie Mc
Laughlin; Treasurer, Otis Barker.
The next meeting will be held Friday
February 13.
P H. Shaffer lias been appointed as
sessor ot Salem township.
Sanford Carrier and wlto spent last
Thursday with Bert Young and fam
ily. Vernle Roebuck spent Friday night
and Saturday with her aunt, Belle
Manon, at Danville.
Lew Roush and family were guests
Thursday of Perry Fawley and family.
Mrs. Ora Workman and children
spent part of last week at the bedside
of her father, B. F, Cochran, at Dan
ville. Mr. Cochran is better.
Mr. and Mrs. J, C.Landess have re
turned home after spending the past
four weeks with their daughter, Mrs.
Dora Clalbourn, near South Liberty,
Mr. and Mrs. Noah Young and
grandson, Delbert Ruble, enjoyed
Sunday with P. II. Shaffer and family.
Mrs. Clara Landess and children,
Opal, Ralph and Pearl, spent Sunday
with J. A, Young and family,
Rev. Foust conducted, the funeral of
Mr. Watson at Sardinia Friday.
PLEASANT HILL.
Feb. 9, 1914.
A. S. Welty, of Hlllsboro, spent
Thursday with O.S.SImbro and faml y.
O. D. Elliott called on Carey Klrk
Patrick Tuesday morning.
Ralph Sprinkle was called to Wil
mington Thursday to see his father,
who is sick.
Miss Pearl A. Prino spont Monday
night with her cousin, Miss Helen
Whlsler, in nillsboro.
Miss Pearl Welty, of near Leesburg,
spent Wednesday evening with her
aunt, Mrs. Frank Willlson.
Lewis Pence, of near Ciiasetown, is
spending a fow'dajs with Chas. Rob-
bins and family.
Frank WillUon and wife and John
Welty spent Thursday afternoon with
O. S. Slmbro and family.
Mrs. Luther Campbell spent Thurs
day afternoon with Joe Campbell and
family.
Carey Klrkpatrick and wife spent
Thursday night with Mrs. Ralph
Sprinkle.
Clarence Patton and Edgar Roberds,
of near Hlllsboro, were business callers
here Thursday afternoon.
RUSSELL.
Feb. 9, 1914.
Revival services are being conducted
by Rev. Dresch at Dunn's Chapel.
Mrs. Emma,Granger and Miss Mary
Boatright spent Thursday In Cincin
nati. Samuel Wilkin and daughter, Miss
Alice, and Mrs. Bon Wilkin shopped
In hlllsboro last Saturday.
Several from here have been attend
ing the tabernacle meetings at Hllls
boro. Slegel Lowman and wife, of Hills
boro, are visiting at Ihe home of her
parents, George Kesslnger and wife
Mrs. J M. Wooddell, who resided
near Martinsville, departed this life
on Friday, Feb 0, 1914, after being ill
only a few days. Mrs. Wooddell is an
old resident of Highland county, lin
ing lived In Hlllsboro, Russell, and
other partsof the community forciulte
a long time. She delighted In express-
lng herself in regard to the Lord's
goodness to her all through life and to
the last was leaning on the strong arm
of Gbcl. Burial services took place at
Dunn's Chapel on Sunday, Feb. 8, at
11 o'clock, after which she was laid to
rest in the cemetery at that place.
Her husband has the sympathy of his
many friends.
Mrs. Melissa Newton and son. Jos.,
Jas. Brewer and family and John Web
ster and wife attended the funeral of
Joseph Henderson, at Allensburg, last
Monday. He was a brother of Mrs.
Melissa Newton. The funeral services
were conducted by Rev. Johnson, as
sisted by Rev. Klise, of Hlllsboro, and
Rev. Thomas Scrtechfleld. The rela
tives and friends have the sympathy
of all In this community.
Albert Hart is at Columbus with his
sister, Mrs. Lizzie Roberts, who is
quite sick.
Born to Oscar Bennett and wife,
Feb. 5, a daughter.
Mrs. Kessenger, who has been visit
ing her daughter, Mrs. Roads, near
Marshall, and her son and daughter
Hlllsboro, returned to here home here
Sunday evening.
Miss Thetta Bennett spent part ot
last week with her aunt, Mrs. Stella
Chaney, at Hlllsboro.
Mrs. Lucy Davis, of Delaware, came
and went with her sister, Mrs. Minnie
King, and husband, to a hospital In
Cincinnati, where Mr. King under
went an operation for appendicitis.
His many friends hope for his speedy
recovery.
The next meeting of the G. A. R:
will take place here on Saturday, Feb.
28, 1914, at 2 p. m. All members are
earnestly desired to be present. Tho
following are the officers, of Robert
Russell Post for the ensuing year:
Commander, William Sinclair ; Senior
Vice, E. M. Reaves; Junior Vice,
Frederick Roush; Chaplain, Lewis
Ludwlck ; Officer of Day, Charles A.
Chaney ; Officer of Guard, Joseph Sid
dons ; Adjutant, John Wilkin ; Quar
termaster! John W. Oldaker : Quarter
master Sergeant, James Newell; Ser
geant Major, Philip Belles.
A number of Simpson Oldaker's
relatives and friends went to his home
on Feb. 1 and helped him celebrate
his birthday.
Ben Wilkin and wife attended
church at South Liberty yesterday.
The weight of personal baggage al
lowed free of charge on English rail
ways for each ordinary first-class pas
senger is 150 pounds, and for each
ordinary third clas3 passenger 100
pounds.
The Klondike field, which are in
Yukon territory Dominion of Canada,
have produced nearly 3125,000,000,
PILES
am curable. All kind
mean suffering- and
danger. The CAUSE
U always Internal.
Dr. Iieonhardt'a
u r Mn f i r
I l?msA?OTlr;,dlw
Th W, B, Jtolti 00. Ml sil dnvtlfU.
HUjL.SBOItO MARKETS
Uiixsiiono, Jan, 20. 1013.
ltetall Grocers
iioriKO ritiCES
Wheat, bushel. ...i.... 90
Corn eft to
Oats , ... 40
.Potatoes new .... .,, ..,,.,.
wnite ueanB, ousnei , a
Mutter , . a 30
Eggs, Dozen. ,., 87
Young Cnlckcns 10
Chickens, per lb 10
Turkeys, per lb a
Ducks, per lb a
Ilacon uams, per lb ,. a II
nacon Sides , 12 a
Tlacon Shoulders 8a IS
Lard ..,.. tl
Hay, ton- .r. S5O0
RETAIL PRICES
Ex. O. Sugar. a 6
A Sugar a
Granulated Sugar a ex
Cut loaf and Powdered Sugar a 10
iqflee. Rio 25a 40
Tea, Imp., tt. H. and G. U per qr.. aoa 70
Tea. Ulack 20a 80
Cheese, factory , 22
Flour, good family brands, cwt... 2 40
" " " " bbl a
Molasses, N O., gallon a 60
. " Sorghum a 40
Oolden Syrup a 40
Coal Oil.....: , 12a 16
Salt .,., . a Its
Uams, city sugar cured, lb a 18
LIVE STOCK
Beeves, cwt., gross .' B 00a R 75
Ueeves, shipping 6 00a 7 40
Sheep and Lambs, per cwt , 4 00a 0 60
Uogs. cwt., gross 740a 7 85
Milch Cows with Calves 5 00a 40 00
Minutes Mean Dollars
IN TREATING ANIMALS
Doubtless you know the danger of delayed treatment
ot collo and other diseases. You also realize that
wrongly applied remedies are often worse than no
treatment at all. In other words, not to diagnose
a disease accurately may prove fatal. Every owner
should be able to recognize an ailment and give
oorrect treatment at the first symptoms. Frompt
action Is tho great secret
of treating horses.
Minutes mean dollars.
Of course proper treat
ment Is always necc wy
Tlmt Is Juet how Humph
reys' 000 pago Voterfnary .
Manual will provo so val
uable to you. It !s by
F. Humphreys, If D..V.!?..
and teaches how to dlag
11010 c-U give proper
treatment.
This book will save you
huuJrrds ot dollars and
cosujounothlug. It will
bo sent nlmulutelv Tree
on request to any farmer
In order to Introdnoo
Humphreys' Veterinary Bemcdles. Remcmber.It Is
absolutely frco. You do not have to order any
remedies to secure tho book. Address, Humphreys'
Homeopathic Medicine Company. 158 William Street,
Now York City. This Is a splendid opportunity to
obtain a veterinary treatise, that you should have
In your library. As a reference work you will find
ltlnvaluable. To have I tin the time of need will bo
worth many dollars, whereas It will cost you but a
nost card by writing for It now.
ER 66 YEARS'
RIENCE
Trade Marks
nmir.Nft
Cauvdirutq Ar?
Anyono sending a sketch and description may
quickly ascertain our opinion iieo.nam5.u
Invention Is probnbly pntemnhlp. Comraunlcn.
tlons strictly conUdont lal HANDBOOK on Patents
sent free. Oldest aitoiicj for securingpatents.
l'ntents taken turougb Alunn & Go. receive
tpecial notice, without charge. In tho
Scientific American.
A handsomely Illustrated weekly. Largest j cir
culation of.nny scientific Journal Terms, IS a
rear i four mouths, It. Bold by all newsdealers.
MUNN&Co.36,B' New York
Branch Office C23r P BU Washington, I), C
ugV4"lsVii CHAIWfJ
m-r.jt T. u., o UJ.-,-, n . iL r.i.li
IV IliUII (ft HUJII&U, UVJ ' 'J 1
For Ctvlna RtY Ttvelit
Larue Beautiful PlUnrri:
. With if boxes of nor fimntis V'trt
CLOVERINE SALVE yrusull Hi (
k Vic (m r box. Bis s. Her. .
! o two pictures alike. jk
1 llltr caih conimln.lon if ( i'
u -jrcrer. isxerjone -v vy
Salter you show tile- -
lures. Acrenls make 93.00 daily, (wnd
name and address at onee we A nd
'no end pictures by return mall. W rite to-, uy
W CHEMICAL CO., Dept G, Tyrone Ivj.
WANTED IDEAS
Our Four Books sent Free with list
of Inventions wanted by manufao
turers and promoters, also Frizes of
f ered for Inventions. Patents secured
or Fee RETURNED.
YICT0R J. VANS a C0 washlnctou D. O
PARKER'S
HAIR BALSAM'
CliftDKi and beftotlfic Xh lute
Promote a laxurUnt rrowth.
Never T&lli to Hetoro Oraj
xi.air 10 us xcrauuu& waMnr
Prevents hair falling.
w
OR MORPIIINL
HABIT TREATED
ce trial,
Cases where other remedies huvu
ilk'il. specially desired. Give particulars.
ii .R.n.fonlrell. Suite 547. No.H) W.UdSUiewYork
&?
jf
av da afc,,i u s-a aifV
. X .j Ul.J w- -c
"
lne m.) r i.url,dioai ttpiee) drinker
t-ii-i li m-ivi ii in 3 dais Willi bit
r I I ii se,-ietly, iiy ren"iy is
J V i! i ,0,1,,S fnsum, '11-n-
... I ..i.iimr". ,. uvea nut niAiirr ll.nr
Mito ."L" ? "'"" ,"' '" "ie Jtonulno hums
JV' -Tr'? mmir, iitMii-Alw ejidomed sim!
vi-il i , , rif 1 1 tilfmiii&li, nook
m ila Irvo, mmimd. Adiireui
1 ' n fiewYork.N.Y,.
Kara tsa-tTS weekly aelllnir iruaranteed Underwexr,
Hosiery and Sweaters for lanrest mfr. In America, h t.
Minnit 0mlw outfit miC Writs MADISON
WILLS, Dpt,W, 488 BrMway,NawYrkOlr.
Japan each year produces more than
200,000,900 bushels of rice, nearly 60,
000,000 pounds of tea and more than
25,000,000 pounds ot silk.
"I'm going to sell kisses at the char
ity bazaar. Do you think one dollar is
too high ?"
"Oh, no 1 People expect to bo robbed
at these charity affairs. New York
Globe.
m m
Ulx I see that someone is .getting up
a "Woman's Dictionary."
Diz More words in it, I suppose,-,
Boston Transcript.
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