Newspaper Page Text
DEMOCRAT PRINTING CO., PublisHers.
CAPE GIRARDEAU, MISSOURI, SATURDAY, MAY 9, 1896.
Vol. XXI No. 1
A BABY IN COURT.
Infantile Witness In an Action
Against a Sclioi.l Teacher.
Dextkk. Mo.. May 4. Bloomfield.
seven miles north of here, is reveling in
a sensational scandal that involves
two or more families. K. 1. Mont
gomery, a school teacher and a light
in church circles, was arrested and
placed on trial Saturday charged
with seduction by Miss Fannie May
berry, who claims to tie his victim.
To back up her story she produced a
babe in court, which she claims is the
offspring of Montgomery, and a huge
bundle oflettersthat Montgomery had
written to her in reference to marriage
and their relations. Montgomery
was held over to await the action of
The Mayberry girl is only l'i years
old. Besides the crimnal action for
se-Juction she has filed suit for 1iumki
damages for seduction anil bread; of
promise of marriage. Montgomery
is a bride groom of five, months, hav
ing married into one of the most
prominent families in the county.
Our Boys and .lrls.
I have in mind, says a Detroit cor
respondent, two farmers neighbors
each having a "large family of boys
and girls. One gave each boy one
acre and each girl a half acre of land
each year on which to plant anything
they chose, and gave them Saturdays
to work their plats. The girls hail,
in addition, some chickens and tur
keys. The proceeds of land and fowls
they spent sis they pleased. This man's
boys loved farm, home and parents,
and his daughters were happy. The
other farmer worked his children from
sun to sun, from Monday till Saturday
night, and never gave them anything
they could call their own not even a
little pinnioney. He bought the cheap
est and commonest clothing for them,
and never sent tliem to school. This
man made a little more than his neigh
bor, but hischildrenwerediscouraged:
his sons ran away as soon as they
were old enough, while his daughters
married at the first chance: they hated
the farm and home, and had no love
for their father. Are you making a
similar mistake? Bural World.
The Curfew Ordinance.
A writer in the Indianapolis News,
in discussing the 'curfew law" for
children, which has leen adopted in a
number of Western towns, gives an
interesting statement of the operation
of the law in some of the cities of
Germany. In the German city where
the writer was born no child under
sixteen years is permitted to lie on
the stivets after i p. m.. in winter and
7:.'!ll p. in., in summer. The effect of
the law, he says, is in every way ex
cellent. Crowds of boys are never
seen on the street corners or about
saloons, engaged in mischief, low
conversation, cultivating bad habits
and bad manners. There can be no
question as to the demoralizing in
fluence of the street on young boys.
It is a school of bad manners, of im
pure thoughts, of scurrillous lan
guage, depraved appetites and a pre
cocious familarty with evil before the
character has liecome firm enough to
resist its allurements. The streets at
night are full of profligate, pleasure
seeking idlers. As soon as honest
traffic closes its doors, vice and idle
ness come forth for their pleasure
and their prey. The young boy freed
from the wholesome, restraints of
home enters eagerly into the path of
forbidden pleasures, forms evil asso
ciations and in time liecomes deeply
corrupted. There is no doubt that
buys of tender years should be kept
off the streets at night.
The magnificent showing of Great
Britain's balance-sheet excites the
admiration and envy of the world,
it Is. indeed, a great thing for a na
tion to have a revenue of more than
J.'iI.l.imc.iKHi a year, especially when
taxation sits lightly upon the people.
Teal -.it dots sit lightly upon the
British is not to be denied. Of course
t!:ere Is some grumbling, especially
at tne income tax. which, first adopted
as a war nu asiv.-e. has now i.c'iuii.' a
i!.; i-.o: !.e .!
tern Bull unless he
s.-'in tli:r.g t. :'r;wn:di.
at. Thei i
ii'.iv.evei-. ii, i :v:i 1 ,;t nisi:' ::. Z-.u o
i'eeis taxaiioa to be :. hui-dtti. -'
one is iiupovcri-hi-ii by it. No i
dustry is ei-v.sheu by it. Tia- m.it. ri
jii-oL-ivss tf the i-ouiitry is not sv'ar
,-.t ,y ;:. Thi'iV is no o'":;e:' G:v
; . l,i '. l;t;-o;j vvlius' lo.i.i of tax
timii 's not far ilea New Vii
' -o'.ind l.liie Mir.ieie-.
We will send Tree on application a
large slieotoi 't'nsoiicited'JVstitnouials
abo'.tt th-; cures made by Iltraiplireys'
SiK'irifisS. Address. Humphreys" Medi
cine Co., New YoiIj.
Hard ISullcu Kuzrsill Politics.
There, is a strange custom attendant
upon local elections, which has ex
isted in Brown Township. Deleware
; County. 11.. for the last thirty years.
It is that of eating forty dozen hard
boiled eggs on election nijht at the
: exjiense of the successful candidates.
! Neither the bill of fare nor the num
lier of eggs is ever varied. Kaeh year
'a committee is selected to secure tin
eggs and prepare the feast. When the
count is finished the eggs are passed
around and the banijuet tiegins. The
: Jiersons who aiv elected foot the bill.
Party feeling never interferes with this
; part of the election proo-edings. and it
I is an unwritten law that the feast is to
be furnished. But one man ever dared
to brave popular sentiment and refuse
i to pay his share of the expense. He
had lieen elected by a good plurality.
' but was turned down at the next clec
; tion for no other reason than his want
of respect for tile custom. The election
for the township is he'd at the little
villiage of Kdeii. where the greater
i part of the township is gathered on the
j night of the least. Xo one knows how
' the ceremony originated. - Cincinnatti
President (iarlield's Children.
Of the Garfield family, the sons bid
fair Jo be distinguished individually.
Barry A. Garlicld and his brother,
.lames It. Garfield, are lawyers in
partnership in Cleveland. O.. and be
sides lieing successful ill their pro
fession, they have developed talents
J in even a broader sphere. They have
been prominent in the management of
vast business enterprises. They
erected a large business block at a
time of such depression that anything
but a perfectly conducted scheme
would have lieen a failure, and the
younger of the partners has gone into
politics and is a uiemlier of the hio
Senate. Both aremarried. Harry's wife
was Miss Belle Mason, of ( 'leveland.
They have four children. James mar
ried Miss Hellen Newell and is the
father of three children.
Mary Garfield married her father's
private secretary. Joseph Stanley
Brown. He was a graduate of Yale
College, and now occupies important
positions in connection with several
scientific societies and is the Secre
tary of the Alaskan JointComrnission.
Mrs. Stanly Brown is a woman of
great beauty and charm. She is the
mother of three children, who are be
ing educated in the most careful man
ner. Mr. and Mrs. Stanly Brown
are in wide demand socially. Part
of the year is sjient in Mentor, the
Garfield home, and part in Washing
ton, where one of the most exquisite
little homes in the city bears witness
to the tastes of the family.
Irvin (iarfield is 2-1 years old. and
is about to be graduated from the
Harvard Law School. It is yet unde
cided whether he will practice law in
Boston or go into partnership with
his brothers in Cleveland. He is well
known in the athletic world as a foot
Abraham, theyoungestson of the fam
ily is studying architecture in the
Boston School of Technology. He
will travel in Europe for two years
after his graduation, and will prac-
j tice his profession in ( 'leveland. All
! of the sons are graduates of Williams
!r'.ll.)(h u-Meli u-ij the scene of Pres
ident Garfield's college days. Chica
A Card from i'rof. Vandlver.
t'ai'O Girafli-au, Mo., May 1,
! Mk. ICijitui;: Why should you say
! that my acceptance of the Jack.-on
j Sound Money Democrat's challenge
to discuss the silver quostion is gener
ally thought here to lie a bluff?.'
; I do not believe there are three men in
' town who consider it so. and these
will learn 1 letter if the gentleman from
i Jackson accepts your suggestion and
i names this town as the place foi dis-
cursion. which I sincerely hojie he will
It has been intimated that it is not
-ood policy for me at this time. Let
in-- say that whenever truth and prin
ciple are at stake I throw policy to the
wind a:ul while 1 have nothing harsh
t: say a noli;
with me in
other matti r
a::.'. i.o;;i. r.
i am not l
tlllise who UtlP.fsilV wittier
opinion on thi- or any
. i have otilv contempt for
- it ; ii. i
ilaliard's snow l.iniiue-.:!.
is equaliy as iV.vtlvi- .or annuals
as for 'the human i'.cssi. As a iinimcut
it lias no equal i". the world. i'l.'ery
bottie gi::irsiii-ed. It never fails to
cure Neuralgia. Sold at Wilson's
An Improved Jury system.
The operation of the new jury law
that has gone into elfeet in N;w York
will be watched with interest by advo
cates of jury reform elsewhere. It
marks a distinctadvocate in obviating
soiae of the loose and cumbrous in--tin ids
in vogue in nearlyall the States. Tins
is done by relieving the court of the
tedium of going through a long rig
marole of questions as to qualifica
tions, bias. etc.. in the selection of a
Under the New York law this work
will tie done by an official judicially
authorized. He is required to make
out a list of not less than .'i.000 names.
He examines each oneas to his intelli
gence and possession of the usual
qualifications for jurors, which are
that he must be a citizen of the L'nited
States ten years and a resident of the
! county: that he shail 1m; over :iu and
; under Til years of age: that he shall
j not In-infirm mentally or physically:
and that he shall be of good character.
I approved integrity, of sound judgment.
I able to read and write the English
language understanuingly, be well in
formed and possess an adequate know
ledge of the duties of a juror.
The jurors thus selected shall In
drawn in 111.- regular way as their ser
vices are needed in special cases.
Sueha law in Missouri would go far
toward removing the abuses in jury
trials frequently occurring and pre
venting the miscarriage of justice in
criminal cases, especially in the htrgn
Ilurkli'ii's Arnica salve.
The liest sal vein the world for cuts,
bruises, sores, uh-ers. salt rheum,
fever sores, tetter. chapcd hands,
chilblains, corns. ard all skin erup
tiins. and positively cures piles, or no
pay required, it is guaranteed to give
perfect satisfaction or money refunded
Price 2.1 cents per box. For sale a
Blomeyer iy. Hainan.
A I.oim Lost sister.
Willis B. Moore, of Kansas City,
writes us for information about a long
lost sister, as follows:
Deak Sir: I understand that my
sister, America Ann Moore, livesnear
your city on a farm. My sister's first
marriage was to John Boose who. was
killed by a falling tree in s."i!l, then
in sister married Pink Hall
Mark. In Iwi.'l was the last time I
heard from her. The party I saw from
the Cape tells me my sister still lives
there and is a widow and has a
daughter whose name is Klizalieth
Hopiier. They think sister also has
a son. If living my sister is now
about ."iii years old. Our father's
name was William Willis Moore. Our
mother's name was Harriet S. Moore.
Will you please ask your readers
if they know the whereabouts of my
long lost sister and if they do have
them communicate with me.
Willis B. Mihiui:.
Ballard's Horehound Syrup abso
lutely cures Bronchitis and all other
diseases of the Throat and Lung's. It
gives instant relief and will cure the
worst cough. It is a guarantee Item
ed v. Sold at Wilson's drugstore.
A iood Man (.one.
FnVlerick Wittnmr died at his
home in this city Monday. May
4th. Mr. Wittumr was an old
citizen and a good man. He was a
brother of the late John Wittmor who
was for many years city Marshal of
this city and was known by every man,
woman and child in the city.
Fritz." as he was called, owned
the old Washington Hall proiierty
where he had b.-en in the saloon busi
ness for twenty-five years, ile was a
successful business man. an honest
gentleman and a good citi-
As linn ape (.lrardeau ( ouiinaiid
. cry. No., ... Knitits Templar.
CAPE GlKAKL'KAt'. Mi'.. May
Ait n;ion--Tii " Sir Knight- of thi
Cor.iniandery will m-.-.-t at the Asylum
m dress uniuii-i'.i
n th '
sharp. !'! t
1 ith in-t.. :
va ina'.l 'i.c.:i :! Vi'Miat'.Oii. v.:.l
; U,::v. in l 'r. Ki'.'ifif.ana'- gn.-r.t Mei.i-
cal Work: eieg.m. co'vire-.; p!aJ.-!.
s,a.i three 2-c-!'.: rt:i:i:n - to ; ay
I Hostage to -v. i. i.raway u ' o.. i.u
'ton. Ma.-s., and receive a copy five.
"ew York M-iv .1 Thomas W
! Bradley of Oran-e" countv. delegate
to the National Republican Convcn-
tion from the Seventeenth Cong-. ess -
i.iieil Tllsti'iet ;mfl e.ttinteil fi.l- fl
ton. has issued
"No additional honor can now
come to Levi 1. Morton thromrh a
continuance of his presidential can -
didacv. The duty of the hour js
nromnt and heart-.- recognition of the
great majority's sentiment within our
; party that would nominate McKinley
i by acclamation. With all the respect
; and regard for Gov. Morton that held
me to iiis support while a reasonable
. chance of his nomination existed. I
shall now heed the general desire of
the business men in my section and
; vote for Maj. McKinley on the first
Instead of tile Plalt-i teed-Allison-;
Quay combine sea ring any of the faint
j hearted McKinleyites into deserting
their favorite, it looks as if the com
i bine will help the Ohio man a great
deal more than it will hurt him. The
; deal is on all right, and. according
to a report to-day, there is to lie a
i powwow of the anti-McKinley men
j here next Sunday. The claims of the
j McKinley crowd that their man is al
! ready a winner have caused a mild
1 sort of a panic among the Morton
; men. and several of them are appar
ently getting ready to 'run to cover."
i Stale Senator Henry J. Coggshall
I and J. Sloat Fassett. who once ran
for Governoi, are two of them.
Mrs. Harrison No. 'J.
The pathway of ex-President Ilarri-
son's bride is not altogether strewn
with roses at Indianapolis. The fam
ilv of ex-Attornev General Miller are
near neighbors of the ex-President,
and Mrs. Miller not only absolutely
declined the invitation to attend the
j wedding, but since the return of the
j ex-President and Mrs. Harrison to
j Indianapolis has steadfastly refused
'to call upon the bride. This lead on
the part of Mrs. Miller has Ix-en fol
lowed by several other families of the
neighborhood, all of whom were in
timate friends of Gen. Harrison's first
wife. New York Itecord.
l'rosecutlnsr Attorney stabbed.
Charleston. Mo., Mav ;. Prose-
! cuting Attorney George S. Klliot was
j fatally wounded in a street fight here
I this afternoon. An altercation arose
tietween himsi-ll ana tioorge L.ynn. a
farmer of the county, and in self-defense
Lynn stablied Klliott twice with
a pocket-knife. The fight was the re-
-.1. . e t 1 t i . i; i . a
suit oi a leuu oi loiigsiantiitig ueiween
i the two men. brought about when Kl
! liott was a candidate for the position
' he now holds. Klliott is a candidate
! for n-election against Hon. P. B.
: Moore. Itcpresentative from this
How to Treat a Wile.
' First, get a wife: second, lie patient.
j You may have great trials and Ier -
! plexities in your business, but do not
New York licpubliraus Flocking
! therefore carry to your home a cloudy j handsome, healthy young mothers, j adopted.
or contracted brow. Your wife may ;lIia beautiful young girls is hard to ; Itesolved. That the scholastic year
have trials, which, though of less : timl utside of our favored county, j IStHi-'.'T. lie a nine (!) months term of
j magnitude, may lie hard for her to;(;ou-s bountiful blessing shone on i school, commencing on Monday. Sep
bcar. A kind word, a tender look, i t.verv eountenunce. and mirth, fun and ! temler 7th. l'.i. continuing for six
: will do wonders in chasing from her ; f. i: . ..ls ,i,t, ..(ier uf the dav. teen ( !) weeks and closing for the
brow all clouds of gloom. To this
j we would add always keep a bottl.; of
M 'hamb-rlain's Cough item !.1y in the
i house. If is th" iiest and is sure to
! be needed sooner or later. Your wife
j will then know that yo.t really care
i for her ami wish to protect hut-health,
. For sale by I. Ben Miller.- Pacific
' - haveatlorded us much pleasure togive . dollars ( ?40j iier month and seven (7)
flie li.tte.ts in tlie ( oiivc-ntlon. i the names of the donors, but space other assi-tants at a salary of thirty
The four ballots lakeii in the Be-! forbids the attempt. , five (St-I) per month each; and that
publican Congressional convention But old Sol is sinking in the west, there Ik-employed for Lincolu school,
at Poplar Bluff resulted as follows: ami the large half-acre platform is be- one il) Principal at a salary of sixty
i'irsiMozlev. 4'i: Said.-!-. 24: Bi:rk-!ing cleared and swept clean: and a dollars I s'lh) per mouth and three ?,)
ia;-t. Davison. : i'arnes. 4.
Second Miv.'.ey. :;::: Snider, 27:
D:iv;so:. 1:: B.ukhait. "!: Barnes. 4.
Third-.-sniii' r.44: Moley. .'i'': Davi-
14: Btu ki.art. i.arne.-. 4.
!i ;!. foUl-lil ballot sevi eo, cities
uriK.ped into the .siii,h : ohir.iii. v.heii
i'.-as of Ilo.v.'i. seeiiJ;r v.hieh
ta"i" a '.in ii'elV
!. d-viaii d tl
', .V. S':i
- rh; tl-"..- t
at! til Ui.
in with a
re! a v ii'ioj
I. ri.it llanaer
i.-."i-.-;t-'d ( of.gh
at ea';gcr tu ail.
..'; sivi-'ei i- gnat-
. so.'.rc- of i i ii
ee.i to i ;ii'e the
. Sola at
throat ..:id all other cot;;
Wilson's drug store.
: At; rand old Fashioned Wedding,
' ,J.V social invitation the statT of the
DUNiix KAT took carriage and struck
I t . -, i
through one of the finest agriculture
I -tions in the State, and drew rein at
' thL' of that commodious farm
homestead ol that prince ol hospitaole
r ... .. .. .. T
'men. L.OU1S neimers. r.sq., wuere we
! found a larire procession of carriages,
' i : .i i. .......i.. .......
'magics auu 1101 seilicu leituy m uu i
I to fas Lutheran church near Gordon-
Falling into line we followed
m search ol news. At the cliurcn wjAsyiam i-pe(ilrnlpu Coiiinunil.
At the church we
sU,u a nl:uin and found tnat edifice,
handsomely decorated for the recep -
tion of a wedding party.
Little time was lost, the church soon
filled up, and the bridal party entered.
led by the groom. Mr. Andrew Moll,
and the bride, Miss Bertha Siemers,
a sweet, little blushing blonde, who
were followed by Joseph Siemers lead
ing Miss Kmma Neadeleind. Martin
Siemers leading Miss Ida Bcrtling,
Herman Niemann leading Miss Pauline
Gluelshearty, and ranged themselves
in front of the altar, when: the Itev.
J. G. Pflantz soon united in the bonds
of matrimony. Mr. Moll and Miss
Bertha Siemers. daughter of Mr. Louis
Seimers. our genial host. The cere
mony and congratulations over, all
returned to the bride's father's home.
There we found that commodious resi
dence, the yard and on-hard crowded
with people, and in the back yard a
large pavillion iWxlllOfect erected, un
der which was spread a table loaded
with the fruits of field, on-hard and
garden, and in the center and each
end three beautiful pyramidal cakes,
each surmounted with the usual white
doves, denoting innocence and purity,
these lieing Hanked on each side with
lesser cakes, large boquets of flowers
and stacks of delicious fruits. The
decorations of the table displayed rare
tasteand skill. All being in readiness,
the minister followed by the happy
couple, they in turn supported by the
grooms and bride's maids, took the
head of the table, which was quickly
filled, and seating by actual count,
eighty-six jiersons. For the purpose
of finding out the number of guests
we took a sheltered corner and watch
ed and counted, until that table was
emptied, resest and refilled seven times,
making six hundred and two persons
eating dinner. Dazed at the numliers
for more carriages were unloading
we were seized by our happy, cheerful
host, and carried off to the wine
room, where we were quickly joined
by (.'ol. Thilenius, Judge Snider and
other old cronies, who laid seige to a
delicious snow-white cake, and well, j run in the stock and by this action
say a pitcher of sweet milk, and in j they have given the people to under
these healthful, harmless refreshments I stand that the stock is to be turned
we enjoyed ourselves for a brief space, j loose, at least for a while.
Hclurning to the table it was filling I esouton ni-ernlns school Term
up the second time since we left our ! and Teachers.
post of observation, and in sheer j
dispair we gave up the count: and can j Ofeh.-e f SECRETARY OK Board OF
safely say that over one thousand; Kducatio.n.
persons sat and ate at that bountiful! Cas'K GlKARDEAf. April 2. At a
table during the dav.
This is all well enough on a five! cation, held on Monday evening,
hundred acre farm: but it would mean ; April 27th. lS'.Hi, at which all mem
bankruptcy to we poor town d Is. j bers were present, the following reso-
j such abuudance. such an outpouring
; f jrL.iial socability. happy parents,
The back parlor was a regular ba- 'hristmas vacation on Thursday,
zaar. There the presents were piled : December 24th. I!;, beginning again
up in serene luqieless confusion, j on Monday. January 4th. 1S'.7, con
Lamps, clocks, vases, fruit dishes, i continuing for twenty (20) weeks and
table linen, cutlerv. china tea and din- ! closing on or about May 2'ith, 1'.7:
setSi n,jrS. pictures, pitchers and
j ;l valuable set of pure silver ware,
none of vol. rlvt! sivel. sort, but gen-
: ,iii ... for dollar silver. It would
half dozen musicians tune up iht
Sti ll!'! pt.-. a
how their eye- :
i ll th-j
and th.'ir litlie
t.. ck-tios and
ii securely t:ie
. We too
. or timid
;' yo.i sail.
. Now tii"
' The. old
hand - and
J..ary. :):.: i: : word i- j
iris fo.- :!: Va:tz. "
bo'ir.i';-: ai. i ia she..;- i' ;
cap'are l!r. b-a uty and i
l:--ping ti.v to rhyur- of
roi:ai ii::,L ioar.-i they gt
t'tr.: o.- fa-t arc furior-.
iohrs too;; t;:i. c!:;ii fh.-ii-t.-!i
hov. -.v.- r.re '. to da;;.
; .. i 'ami t.i
awav bv th-: cherr
are living over again our own happy
yi-r.'h. -v.e -t. intoxicatirg tiivatn. whs;::
a iw.:"h hand is laid on mu:- should'-r
j ;lnd a graft, cruel voice says: "'Come.
you promised your wife o be home at
eight, the carriage is ready." Yes, it
.1.. 1 ..... 1.... tl. lonrl rf
is irauj. auu - iv.i. w.v
) dreams and dancing and hurry home
j to the dear little heart awaiting us
tui. ueiore we go ici us gie
I u 1.. ...... l.l...mir ttii.rm-
nappy i-uupii- om iicsi in.ss.w. v...
i an old shoe at them, drink another
i l.... ,.r .,.;1L- nmj tuo , niii-dlnw fi-nm
! i'i i.miv , ... . .... .
j the scenes of mirth and match making.
Good night to all.
e.-y No. K nights Templar.
1 c'Al'E GlKAKULAF, Mo.. May (!.
j The undersigned Committee of Ar-
! rangements for, and in behalf of
I the Sir Knights of this Commandery.
extend to the good people of this city
and icinitv. a cordial invitation to
be present at our Ascension services,
to lie held at the Presbyterian church
on the evening of May 14th. at T:"0
First Song w of Welcome, by the
Seeond Opening prayer, by Itev
S. A. Mc Kirov.
Third -Presentation of a pair of
Past.. Km.. Com., shonldor straps to
Km.. Sir Knight, W. B. Wilson, by
Sir Knight, W. H. Miller.
Fourth -Ascension hymn, by the
Fifth Ascension sermon, by Itev.
C. H. Briggs. most excellent Past..
High Priest of Missouri.
Sixth Closing prayer, by Itev.
M. T. Haw.
Seventh 'Home Sweet Home," by
Kighth Benediction, by Itev. Todd.
The Sir Knights dismissed at close
ALEXANDER BOSS. I
W. H. HCTERS, Com.
J. F. VOGELSANGER. )
They Wouldn't lo it.
Mayor Coerver wants to enforce the
stock ordinance. He is besieged by
jieople who are bothered by stock. He
is called on at all hours of the day
and begged by a suffering community
to enforce the stock law. Citizens who
have no fencing around their places
ask for protection. They say if the
stock law is enforeed there is no ne
cessity for thm to build fences.
The Mayor wants to enforce the law
and he will enforce it if the Council
and the Marshal will allow him, but
it looks like he was going to be head
The Council has refused to confirm
i man nominated by the Mayor to
! regular mt.-eting of the Board of Kdu-
j lution was presented and read by the
! secretary and on motion unanimously
I that there be employed for Loriinier
i school one ( 1 ) Principal at a salary
of eighty dollars (Mjj per month: a
First Assistant, at a salary of forty
tt a salary ofthirty dollars
:ontii each: and that the
said i'ritieipals and assistants, for the
term stated, be lecied on Monday.
! of tiie Board.
G !:). ih ( 'iAi'iT.l.i.
Seen ta rv
Mr. D. P.Davis, a proriinent Ii vcry
ma:i at;.' merchant of Goshc.i, Ya..
has this to -.iy OP the sUtijcct ii.1 ".I-
ma,:-ri: ""l '
piv-astire in rvcoiii-
m.'Sci :i I aant !;er!a la
i !-in P.:-Jti for
rheuttiatisr.i. as f hr.o.v !::; personal
-x.-erh-ae ih.tr it will do all that is
elaimeii for il. A .' car ago this spring
my brother was laid up in bed with i:i
ihi:.,:a.i?i'ry rheun.a'.ism and suffered
inten-ely. The first application of
Chaitib-rlain's JV.in ihihn cased the
pain ami the us; of one bottle com
pletely cured him. For sale by I. Ben
Miller. ' lm