Newspaper Page Text
THE TROY HERALD, DECEMBER 24, 1873.
WEDNESDAY, DEC. 21, W3.
M.X I P BAB' HTOCKINOa.
Ilamr up the baby' Mocking,
lie Miro you don't forget
'I'Iir dear tittle dimpled darling,
She nfc'cr saw Christmas yet ;
lint I've told her nil about It,
And flic opened her bljr blue eyes,
And I'm sure h understand It,
Khu look io funny and wlc.
Hear ! what a tiny Mocking!
It doesn't (nke limcli to hold
Mich little pink toe a baby'
Away from tho frost and cold,
lint ttn'n for tin baby' Christina
It will never do at nil;
Why. Hunt wouldn't be looking
For anything half 10 Kniall.
I l.now what we'll do for the baby
I've thought of tho very bett plan i
I'll borrow a stocking of grandma,
Tliu longest that ever I can ;
And you'll hang It by mine, dear mother,
(tight hero In the corner, so
And write a loiter to Santa,
And fatten It on to tho toe.
Write, "This I the baby' stocking
That hangs In tho roriurhere;
You never have seen her, Santa,
Cor she only eamo this year:
Hut she's Jut the btcscdi'lt baby
And now, before yon go,
lut cram her Hoiking with goodie,
Kroia top I'lcau down to the toe."
Hit conic In the night! ilecomsslnthcnlght!
Ilu softly, silently tome.', o white,
When the Httli! brown hrad, on their pillow
Are ilreiimlnxof busies and drums; loam,
etit thro' tho 'now, like n ship thro' tho
Wlillc the white flake around him whirl ;
Who It-IN him? I know not ; he tlndeth the
t if each good llttln boy and girl. home
UN !el'.h It Is long, nnd deep, aud wldo;
It will rarry n host of llilngi i side.
While dnrcii of drum hang around on the
Willi the tlck sticklnxundcr-tlin string:
And yet not the sound of a drum it beard
Not a hiute blakt I blown
A !n' Mjimt to thccliliiincy-topOlkoabh'd
a And iv down In like a Hour.
Tiic lltllo red Mocking ho silently fllN,
'I III tin; stm-klin; w ill hold no mora ;
T.'it) bright little sleds fur the irrcat snow hill
Are ipilekly let down to the Hour; bird,
Then Santa Clam mount to the roof II In: a
And gllih'H to hi cat In the sleigh ;
Not the sound nf u bugle or drum Is heard,
As he iinNi'luiMy mule away.
IK rht in th i went ; he rithM to tho cast ;
Of hit i.'0(i(le he touehe not one ,
Hi: eat'itli the crumb ol the ChrlMmai feast,
Wtm til j dearllttlo folk am done,
old Santa Clau docth what good he can
'flit- beaiittfut mission i his
Then, children, bo good to the little old man
When you tint! who the llttln man I.
.John II Yates.
niHr.'S CHRISTMAS tiiei:.
'What la It. Hope?"
"Oli, nothing much," laid i fretful
voice from tho bed ; "only I'm o tired.
I've embroidered ttnd crocheted, mid
jmltttod, and rend, till I'm just tick: of
vvi'i ytniiiL', mill my nones ache, and I
ilon l liolievo I'll ever got well." And
I ho head went down among the pil
lows, mid tlio palo face was burled
"My dcui'."sald Iter mother. ircntlv.
"I know It U very tedious to lie on'n
lard bed tjr niontlis, especial I y for
iiue so aniive s vou. tin i tlio doctor
s:yn you nro Improving, and you
mustn't iret discourniieit.'
"I'd llko to know how I can help
it," sobbed Hope, turning n tear env
ieil face to uer mother, "when I've
"boon stuck tit thU liorrld old bed for
tlnec inniitn. with my knee strapped
in board, and when I'vo tunilo everv
fancy thing I could think of, nnd read
i-very Interesting book In tho library,
nnd ot soawlui tired of ovcrytliiiip.
And now ll'a most Christmas, ami all
Hid ttirU are having ucli splendid
times gotntr to parlies nnd getting
ready for tho Cu.'istinas festival, nnd
1 have to tny poked up here in bed.
"I saw onie girls yestordav." mtid
Mr Liutrlo, hoping to divert Hops'
attention from, her own griefs, "that
I don't think are liavlng any gavcr
tiuie than you."
"t should like to know whoro,"
kcd llopo, linllfferoiitly.
"At tlio orphan asylum," Mrs.
I.aurlo replied, "where I went to a
tncclinjf of tbo Hoard, you know,
l'oor thls! ttioy havo littlo to look
lorward to few ysnra shelter or
siio asylum, mail then bound out to
work somowltere. And most of them
rc as bright and Interesting as chll-
siren who nave parents to tttako lire
Iptppy for tltein."
"Ilw mawy nro there?" asked
JIoc, somewhat interested.
"Only twcuty.Hve, now," said Mrs.
Laurie; "and It's very fortunate there
nro no more; fur It's such hard times
just now that it I ail tho Iloard can
lo to feed and warm them. I really
liin't sco how wo can make a Christ
mas festival for thoia, as wo have
lieretoforo, unless wo got help nut.
aiide. it's a pity, too, poor tbliijr."
At this moment Mrs. Laurie was
obliged to go out, and Hopo was left
alone, remaps somo meiaou Bngi
stood by her bed; at any rato she
could not get thoso wretched or
plians nut or her thought. Sho pic
tured tholr Ufa in the great baru-llko
asylum; sho thought of tho dreary
round, of leskotis, with no mothers to
go to at night, aud no homo in all tho
wldo world for I horn; sho Imagined
their dismal holidays, with nothing
to talk about.
Ucd-tltiio enmc. Sho was undressed
nnd laid down to sloop, tho shaded
iiMit.lainii nlnced in tho comer, tho
glass of water and little bell (to ring
if sho wanted any tiling) put on ittu
table by her side, and tlio family went
to bed. Hut something was the mat
ter with Hope. Wldo nwako she lay,
staring up at tho wall, not crying now.
but with an earnest nnd tliotiglitlul
face moro thoughtful than sixteen.
rear old faces usually uro. I can't
tidl justwhnt sho thought; but by
and by a bright color catno into her
iialn cheek, her fftco grew eager and
happy, and not till towards morning
did mio inil nsicop.
"Why, how bright you look !" was
her mother' morning greeting. "Do
vou feci butter V"
"Oh. yes. mother!" exclaimed
Hope: "aud I'vo thought of some
"What is ill" akod Mrs. Laurie,
gtnd to sco her Interested in something
at law. . .
I'll tell von ail about it tirottv
soon." said Hope, "only llrstlwant
vou to tell mo something. Will
"Yes, If I can," said Mrs. Laurie,
smiling at her eugenics.
"Well, how much do you expect to
spend for meat Christinas V" nsked
'Dear mo! I don't know," said
her mother: "I usually look about
till I II ml something you would like,
and then' buy it."
"Yct; but l hero' somo limit,"
said Hope, earnestly ; "you wouldn't
think of Bpcudlug u thousand dol
"Of courso not," laughed Mr.
Laurie; "eHpecInllyJthls winter. Well,
:it h rough guess, I should say not
much over filly dollars this year."
"Oh, that'll do nicely 1" exclaimed
Hope. "And now, mother, I'll toll
vou my plan. In tlio llrst place, 1
want you to give mo tho money it self,
nnd before Ciiiistinas, too; and with
it I want to get up a (J In Istinas party
for thoso forlorn orphans. 1 wuut a
treea real uleu one and lean make
loin of thing, doll and everything;
and I wont it nice supper nnd"
"But, my dear child!" Interrupted
Mr. Laurie, "II Hy dollars won't go
far towards supper nnd presents lor
"I know it will not bo very grand,
mother," said llopo earnestly; "but
it'll bo grand to litem poor things!
And you know tho presents won't
cost much, 1 can make such lots of
things, and I've got plenty of time;
and utint Juno'll help you about the
supper, and l'hil will get the tree aud
tlx it. I'vo thought it all out, nnd 1
know I can do it ; do' I el me, mother !"
Mis. Lattrio thought it was n great
undertaking, and she dhlikcd to have
Hopo try to do it ; but when sho
looked into her eager, glowing face
brighter and happier than since her
injury sho had not tho heart to
refuse: ho after a few 'moments' hesi
tation sho said :
"Well, dear, if the doctor think so
much excitement good for you. 1
won't object, lint you'll tind it hard
to do without presents yourself, I'm
"Oh, I shall enjoy getting It ready
better than tlio presents, I know,"
said Dope, eagerly; "aud thank you,
mother ; the trouble of it will all be
yours, after all."
"Indeed it will not!" raid Mr.
ijaurto; "you ii nave to uo every
bit of your own planning, and make
all your own presents; I'll only have
to wait on you, and obey orders, aud
ovcrybody kuows that isn't very
"Well." said Hone, laushlnir. "thn
Lflrst order I givo is that utter broak-
tust you scuil l'hil to me rvo got to
have his help whilo you go up to tho
asylum and get a list of tho children,
uatiias and ages, und if tliero's any
thing special they liko, such as dolls,
or books, or candles, vou know."
"Well, I'll do that," said Mrs.
Laurie, who began to take nil Interest
in tho plan herself.
Alter brcakiast llopo sat op in bed
nun was uresscu as usual, in a sou,
quilted leaflet sack, llor night
things wcro taken away, tho bed
uudu up fresh, tho pillows piled up
behind her, und sho was ready for
company. Mrs. iaurlo started for
tho asylum, and llopo proceeded to
try nnd Interest Phil us her plan,
rhll wa her brother, and one year
wuur iimu ncrscii, ana n wastiirongii
his carelessness that sho had fallen
and hurt her kneo. Feeling, respon
sible, thm-eforo, and sul!erfiig pangs
of self-reproach, he had been her
most devoted servant since that rioy :
and when the new plan was unfolded
to him, ho entered into It with seal.
"Not that I caro a tig for tho little
beggars," ho said carelessly ; "but If
you'vo set your heart on it, sis, I'm
bound to help you through."
"I have sot my hoart on it," said
Hopo; "aud I want you to make every
thing you can thluk of that's nlco for
boys it'i Lardcit to miko things for
them-carts, and tops, and whips,
and Jumnlng.jacks. Oh, isn't It nice ?
you can whittle io beautifully, and 1
can paint thorn, you know. Dear,
how wo shall moss tip mothers nice
bed-room !" and sho fairly laughed In
Tho doctor Jiut coming In heard
that laugh, and at once decided that
getting up a Christmas trco was tho
best medlcino sho could take.
Mrs. Lattrio handed over tho money
and tlio list of names, and business
began that very day, with tho pur
cliuso of doll, ir lit ami silver uanor.
glue, and so lorlh, and the searching
of tlio piece-trunk for bits of silk and
ribbon. Jlopo was uusy aim cngcr
from morning till night, nnd rhll
anmit 'overv nvcuilllf at her lido.
whittling and hamtnuringaud sawing
ami glueing, mm grnuuuuy geuing
together n goodly array of strong,
practical toys. At every odd moment
llopo puzzled over her list of mimes,
and wroto niter each tho special pre
cut designed for it. Aud rapidly the
holidays drew near; the largo trunk
placed at tho side of Hope's bed was
about full of completed presents, aud
l'hil wns looking out for n tree.
Word of what was going on had
somehow got out, and by the efforts
of a few sympathetic ladles every
child at tho asylum wus provided with
dress suitable to tho occasion, col
lected from tho outgrown gnrmcnt
ot tho children of the village. Not
onlv Aunt .Jane, but other friends
cnuio in to help about tho supper, nnd
when tho night arrived, Mr. Drown,
tho llvcrv studio man, ufTered to send
his long sleigh up to bring tho whole
It was roally a beautiful entertain
ment that awaited them. A very
pretty tree, loaded with nicely
iIivrsciI dolls; crnillos mndo or cigar
box wood, furnMioil wllh comforta
ble bedding; sets of doll's furniture,
mado or pasteboard ; dogs of rough
grav flannel; top, jtituplng-jacks ;
elephants of gray Canton llnnucl ;
rabbits and ducks or whilo Canton
flannel ; soft varn ball, covered with
crochet-work; sets of grnco-honpa
aud sticks, to play in the long halls ;
small wiil'ou. with button-molds
for wheels: trains of cars made of
blocks; and dozens of other things;
aud for each child n cornucopia oi
candies, and fancy box of nuts nnd
Tliesuppor-alrcady spread out in
tho dining-room was nice enough
for anybody, Hope snld,nud provided
with 'special lnl'urcneo to young
tastcj. l'lcntv of tarts, and cakes
and fruit, anil icc-crcnm, with milk
to drink; and seats, that they might
catnt their easo; and, lust of all, an
orange and package of goodies for
each to taku home.
Tho party was a grand success.
Tho children most of whom bud
never been nuv thing hnlfsn beautiful
were in raptures, nnd Hope, lying
on tho sofa looking nt them, was al
most too nappy to spcnK.
During alt these weeks her knee
bad been "ettinir well, and tho doctor
bad reserved for her Christinas pres
ent the news that sho might begin to
use it, aud not lie another day on the
bed. Anil lliougu no presents were
received by the family for Mrs.
Lattrio and l'hil insisted on contrib
utintr theirs to tho general entertain
mo .t tbtiv nil nurecd. when it wns
over and the children had gone home,
t hut t hev had never snout so ilclluht-
fill n Christmas Eve 11, M. .V in
And now his own wifo has turned
against him. That venerable and
much mnrriod man. tho great nronhet
of Mormon, seems destined to tile lor
saken. Ann Eliza, Ills nineteenth
wife, has rebelled against tho author
it v of her llecro lord, mid is now
actually going about to reveal tho
secrets of tlio family. Sho says this
iironhct is but n whltsd sepulchre.
and sho Intends to proclaim his wick
edness from tho rncitlo to the At
lantic, from Canada to tlio Gulf.
Ann Eliza is nn exception. Eighteen
dotine snniiscs nroceded her ill the
atrcctlons of tho too loving Drighnm,
and all who llvo stiil cling to him like
tho ivy to tho'onk. Of tho many who
camo nftor her nono lias yot com
plained. Shu only of nil tho host has
given way to a violent temper ami a
shrowish tongue. Tho proportion is
great; ouo against an almost count
foss number, how many nobody
knows, not ovcit Drlgham himself,
in nroofot this a story is told of an
: appeal in a business matter inado to
Urlgham by iv tidily dressed woman,
with a protty child about thrco years
of ago. .Said she, "you dou.t rocog
nlzo mo?" "No," replied Brigham,
'I do not. What is your name, my
good woman?" "Lucy M. Young,"
sho answered, "nnd I am your wife."
"Indeed," said Urlgham, gazing at
her thoughtfully, "when did I marry
you?" "Four vcarogothls coming
March," said Mrs. Young. Ilrlghnm
called for his memo audiiin book, and
upon looking over it, said: "Well,
that ii so. You wero my iilnty-fifth."
A cross-eved lady of South Bend
gazed with her direct eye at the new
dam across tho river, whilo her on
orb, which happened to bo towards
her companion, transfixed tlio stand
plpo or the wntor works. "Isn't that
dam nlco?" sho exclaimed. Not to
bo outdone In enthusiasm ho declared
It was thn "d-rdest ulcost thing ho
for the Troy Herald.)
PUBLIC SCHOOLS-MOW CO!V
I have chosen for my theme that
which I supposo will most interest
tho friends and patrons of public
schools. It is a subject of no smal1
Importance, and should bo pondered
over by all who put a proper esti
mate upon ettlturo and refinement. I
am satisilcd that my efforts, when
compared with tho Importance of my
subject, will seem weak nnd puny as
welt as insufficient; but whatever
suggestions ( may offer that wilt
havo a tendency to advance an Inter
est in the mode ot conducting public
schools, I trust will find a placo at
least in tho hoart of every teacher.
Tho following rules if strictly ad
hercd to, or otherwise strictly en
forced, will coudtico much to the lu
tcrnal regulations of the school,:
1. Do prompt.
2. Uo mannerly.
3. Do regular in attendance.
4. During school hours uo commu
nication, uo buzzing noiso caused by
studying in a whisper.
C. No immorality or rudeness.
These regulations 1 boliovo to be
Indispensable to a well ordered school;
and if a teacher permits a pupil to
transgress any of theso rules without
correction, ho is to that extent a
failure. To know what Io do, and
how to do, is tlio llrst rcquislto of a
good teacher. Common senso is a
powerful auxiliary in tho school
room, It suggests methods of classi
fying mill arranging scholars; of
bringing order nud discipline out of
confusion, nnd brings about recita
tions In a way In which tliu pupil will
do l he greatest amount of labor in the
least time. Tho major part of tho
teachers of Lincoln county havo uo
llxed rules or regulations by which
to govern their pupils. There being
no rules, thn pupil leels under no ob
ligations to throw any restraint
around ills action. Tho result h
endless confusion, incessant quarrel
ling on the part ot the teacher, and a
general dissatisfaction on the part of
Many n pupil becomes bad from
being treated us such by his teacher.
You often hear parents ny to teachers,
"My children uro very bud." This is
all wrong. It makes a bnd impres
sion upon tho child us well as tliu
teacher. Tl.u child will, under such
circumstances naturally ucl bad in
order to prove tliu assertions of tho
parents, so the teacher at unco con
cludes Hint the parents wcro right,
and tho couszqticimn U n good dent of
unnecessary whipping and but little
learning. An Incessant scolding is u
nuisance, and tho pupils uro the llrst
io mm ii out.
I know I hero nro, somo who nro
ready to nsk tho question : How nro
we to maintain the order and dignity
of tho school without whipping nud
scolding? I answer by an appeal to
tho manhood, to the better iiuttiro of
the pupil. "Yo cannot gather grapes
of thorns, nor tigs of thistles." Tho
most vicious horse can bo tamed by
kindness, tho most incorrigible pupil
nan bo go vernal by kindness, nud
there is no oilier way in which u
school can bo governed. 1 liuvo n
convincing proof of this fact in tlio
i.oiiisviiio school, r.very teacher
that has taught hero for tho last ten
years will bear testimony to tlio fact
that they .could not keep order,
though thorn wi-ro somo very strict
leucucrs inuoiiier name lor cruel
tcni'licr) employed, who used tho rod
unsparingly, all of which availed
nothing; and it has until this winter
been n common saying that no tcachor
could control this school. - But now
in what condition do wo Und our
school this winter? Tho teacher,
1'rof. Wales, leaves the hottsa some
times for tho spncu of half mi hour
uuriug scuooi Hours, ana tlio order
nud harmony is preserved just as
though bo wero present. Each
scholar is a law within u law und
tho only explanation that 1 havo to
givo is this : Our teacher is very
kind and we all lovolilm; wo don't
want to ofl'eud him by violating his
rules. I know I hero nro some who
wilt think it arrogunco lu me, who
novcr taught school, to undertake to
advise how they should bo conducted,
but I havo linen a pupil, nnd havogouo
to many different teachers, and 1 pro
fess to havo some littlo uowor of dis
crimination. Ilonco my presumption.
iiuoinor error existing in our com
mon schools is tho introduction of
too many kinds of text books, This
emanates from the township boards
neglecting their duty. Tlio law
makes It incumbent unon them to
select a uulfoimtoxt hook, thereby
avoiding the necessity and inconvon-
icuco oi uiimoiing tno Whims of
every now tencner; tor as oltou ns
Micro is acnango in teachers tlioro will
bo a remodelling and overhauling of
what lias uccu uoue, a prescribed
course for nil to follow must necessa
rily rcmovo such obstacles, and an
ordor of scqueneo will mnku our ef
forts as educators mora potent.
Teachers would find it much to
their advantage to organiao them
selves and meet as often as twivo a
mouth and adviio one another in the
bast anit mt.l nHif .
knowledge. What 1 meail
bv oriraiilctnt la r it.- . ,.
each municipal township toaiscinbhT
homiclres ft, a body Call It 2
ifcirtei'ode r Con,fer' on wH
teachers' attend tho institute ami
counsel with tho superintendent, stig
trait Ideal and havo ideas uggeitcdli
" , l "in iiicaiis inn. llie pro'
foislon can over bo perfected, and
dronei and dead-heads bo ruled out.
Wo often hear comnlnlnts itttittwwi
against our school system. I think
the complaint is in the wrong dlrcc
tloo. Our syitcm wants only to bo
properly executed to bo mado per?
,0f iY hotthl deal more leniently
with eflect until wo thoroughly un
derstand tho cause. Wo should not
advocato remedial syMems without
understanding tho old ono and know
Inffl to bo unwholesomonud incfll-)
cicnt. Wo need good teachers more
than now laws and new systems.
One more thought, which urges upon
us tho necessity or extending oppor
tunities and facilities to thoso who)
have children to educate, is this i
I hero is a law that prohibits all whoi
havo no education from voting after
1876. Parents romembcr this.
, , Giio. W. Dixon.
TllU STISE'S 8 A LE.-WH r?n 7a n
Abrum .Tones and Martha Ann his wifty
1 vrry II. Smith and Mary A. hi wife, ami
( heater 8. Hate anil Vury A. his wife, b
tbi'lr deed of trust dated Anirust 'iit, t8i(i,
mid recorded In book Y at pnire 102 and fol-f
lnwlii.?, In tho Keeorder' office of Lincoln5
county. Missouri, did convey to Kpuphrodl.
ins aydnor tho real estate hereinafter di -scribed
in trust to secure tho puvmeut of cer
tain promissory note therein ileserlbed
anil tvlicrnna aalil .'tmttli,Ywll.i- u..wii..
In writing refused to accept said tnust. and J
i, mulling ji. i,nncr, Mierin n
Lincoln county aforesaid, by tho tonus pre
scribed in wild deed of trust, have b ennm
the trustee lg the place of KpaphroilitUMSyil
nor. now therefore, at the requestor tlieleiral
holder of said notes, and by virtue and an
tliorlly and power in sab: deed contained,
notice I hereby given that on
Monday, January 10, 1874,'
between the hour of ten o'clock In tho fore
noon and llvo o'clock hi tho afternoon nr thai
day, at thn court hnusu door in thn town of
Troy. Lincoln county, Mo., I will sell nt
public vendue to tlm iillic,t bidder tlio fol
lowing described real estatu situated lu Un
coin enmity, MIsourl, or so much thereof
a will satlsly said notes and co.-t of execu
ting tlltw. tflld, . All 41. n ...)..... .
(jttuxter of section number twelve (IS) In
township number fony-tl;r!it (4) north of
...,. mf rarcjit urn 1 ihtcs ll,
Hie northeast corner of said smitliuot quar
ter, a. conveyed by JVtrr Duvlt and wife l
Abraham C. rihclton, helm; in the parcel
hereby conveyed one hundred und tblrtv
acres, inr.ro or less ; also the north Imir o'f
tlm llfiltliU'ni.t nllitrtnr uf kni.ltfiii miutlm
Iliri.lA.I IITHMt flllll.l.Ilil IIIHl.rnl.ll....l..l.l
elm miriii in i iiii.ii Kivii i''i i.nniiiniiii.r i
i.iiii.. Ul iu mill I' ill ll'-?
deel7 TIIOS. M. UAKTKIt. Sheriff.
JUVNICIANS AND UULCUINTBt
A prominent New York physician lateW
I'ouiplahii'd to Dt NDArt Dick about hi San
Hai.woiid Oh. Cai'SUI.rh, utatlng that
soiiieiline Ihcy cured miraculously, hut that
n patient of ills had taken them for somr
tlmo without rtleci. On bein.t; Informed
that several imitation were made and sold,
uo Inquired nnd found that Id patient had
been tukltur capsules sold in bottle, and not..
DUNMAS 1HCK VO't.
What happened t this physician mav hare
luippenud to others, and UUNDAS llh'li A
CO. take tblt method of protecting phvsit
elant, ilriiKS.'I'-ts nnd themselves,' and pre
venting on. ov Sandalwood from coiulnjc
lulu ill. riuti.
DttNllAs HICK & CO. use more Oil of
Sandalwood In the manufacturo of their Cap
sule than all the Wholesale nud Itctuir.'
Iru;;);lt and perfuuier in the United
Slate combined, and this I the sole reason
why the pure Oil is sold rbenper in turir
Capsule than in any other form.
un, uf a.mamy o(iu I rait super
ceding every other remedy, sixty Capsule
only being reiiiilrcd to Insure a sale and
certain cure in six or eight day. I'roin na
other medlcliiftcan tld result be had.
Dick's .Sorr Oai'nulk solvo the prob
lem long considered by many eminent pbr
slclans, of how to avoid the nausea and dis
gust experienced lu swallowing, which ar
well known to detract from, il not destroT
the (,'ouil effect of many valuable remedies.
lion Capiule uro put up in tin-roil and
neat boxes, thirty In each, and are the only
sapsules prescribed by Physicians.
ClTTkcao ware thn nljr Capsule
admitted to the last ParU Uxpaaiiloa.
Hend for Circular to ; Woosicrst.. N. X.
SOLD AT ALL DRUG RTORKS.
Ueneral Agency, 110 Usade street, New
F. W. II ARB AUM,
Alt kinds of Wairon. Iieavv. lla-ht aiul
prliis always on hand.
BU6BIES OF EVERY STYLE
Made to order on short notice. A I.I. WORK
WARHAXTED on same term as olbar
Repairing Promptly Done.
All material used, whetner In now work
r In repairing, Is of the best quality that-
tan he obtained, vUiii
HIBKHEA1) d- TIIORNIIILL
aHlll havs their Uvery St'de on Cherry t..
the l;n at the brick stable on Main street to
the contrary notwithstanding. The oiiidn a
Laclede Stable, by tbu above Hmi, are. a.
they have shyny been, a few door ct of
Wiikrow's. BT HufKle. nor.es and w.
en to hire. Horse boarded by the dav V
weak at ressonsbls rats. yelMbi