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The advance. (Milbank, Grant County, S.D.) 188?-1890, March 28, 1890, Image 2

Image and text provided by South Dakota State Historical Society – State Archives

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn00065153/1890-03-28/ed-1/seq-2/

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^ray allow mr to make a correction.
To give credit where credit Ik due,
Antl also in this same connection
To present a great nuisance to you.
I think I've located with nearness
The world's most uti-vakabie bir-v
I'll name him, for briefness un-l irtt«K®,
The '•fellow who's heard it before
For apes, at club and at dinner,
Mankind has stood ready to rail
At the tiresome and maladroit slr.fvr
Who recited a second hand tale
And though long he was king of the u-s,
That distinction he merits no more.
For the crowu now undoubtedly pu,.-.-»
To the fellow who's "heard it before
You have seen hitn. this upstart conceited.
You have feared him, I know, as have I
Oh, what mirth has died, still born, defeat*
By a glance from his cold, fishy e -j
Mot a bori mot to crack is he able,
No story of his starts a roar—
Dead lJunquo is he at the table.
This fellow who's heard it before!
Perhaps you have heard a quaint dl tv
Which you think you will sing at me spread,
Or an ancci'ote spicy and witty
lias been running all dav thrcuixh your head
In the nd, It is no whit -urprisinar
If you never step i ut outhe lioor.
But iu stead remain seated, surmisi^
"H that fellow has heard it before
How often a ripple of laughter
That has once run the length of the r.om
Falls suddenly calm and Hat, after
That ogre has spoken its doom
No matter how much you are tickled
He speaks, and you're merry no
"Oh, that story died and was pickled.
I've beard it so often before!"
There he sits with his eyebrow uplifted—
On his lip contemptuous curl
In no way ut all is he pitted
Save in being a bore and a churl.
When I (jliince at his face a desire
Conies o'er me to bathe In his gore,
For I know that he's often a liar
When he says that he's heard it before.
Oh. give us the dune with the story
That was old in Bocaceio's time,
With the jest that was weary and hoary
Ere Luciau arrived at his prime
We will bear it. each maa, like a stoic.
Though he teil it time* three and a score.
But away with that nuisance heroic,
The fellow who's "heard it before
I owe him a grudge, this fine fellow,
And if ever I catch him alone
I will hammer his head till it's mellow,
And will jeer at his every gToan
1 know I'd be tried by a jury
men who are equally -ore,
So I'll kill him, I think, in my fury,
This Smart Aleck who's heard it h.-fore!"
—lieorRe Hortcm, in Chicago Herald.
X»lve and Clay Pig-eon Shooting and
How Experts Do It,
Th* I
per Hq nip
hip nt for a Club of fie
at Trap Miootin(f A Sport
»t In (ironing More Popular
livery Year.
For the busy man who loves the sound
of a gun, yet who can only indulge in
a shooting- excursion once or twice a
year in tho season, it is a standing re
gret that his lack of practice between
seasons puts his hand out of trim for the
birds. Ho finds that he is by no means
as pood a shot at tho opening of the
season as ho was at the close of the pre
vious year, and it takes very nearly his
whole holiday to regain his old skill.
Jbit this is all being rapidly changed.
Trap shooting which has taken hold of
the public fancy to a very large extent
in recent years, affords the opportunity
for practice so greatly desired, and if
the sportsman is lucky enough to be a
member of a club, he can have all tho
practice ho wants at little loss of time
and small cost. He has the satisfaction,
too, when he takes his holiday, of find
ing himself no longer awkward and
blundering with the gun. His hand
and eye are quick, his aim is true and
he is able to hold his own with other
competitors in Lhc huntiiig-fkld.
Trap shooting was, until a few years
•go, confined almost wholly to profes
sionals, and very few amateurs were
fckillful enough to be ranked as experts.
Now, however, there are clubs in every
big city, and some of the amateur sports
men would not make at all a bad showing
even by the side of such distinguished
shots as Rogardus, Dr. Carver and other
noted guns of the trap and hunting
The glass ball, formerly so popular in
matches at the traps, is now quite a
thing of the past. It is no longer used
in this country. A\ here live pigeons
are not employed under the llurlingham
Club rules which govern all matches
shot with live birds, the artificial clay
pigeon is the universal substitute. The
glass ball was discarded for the leason
that its brittleness made it liable to
break at the slightest contact with the
shot, and it was even a question whether,
under cortain conditions, actual contact
was necessary to shatter it.
Trap shooting with artificial birds is
©ne of the least expensive sports, yet
one of the most enjoyable. So many
impio\ements have been made recently
in the manufacture of clay pigeons that
the natural action of the bird is now
simulated with remarkable fidelity and
1. Dr. Carver's Unique Pose.
3. The Approve-' "ositlon.
S. The Huilinchtni's Position.
practice at the inanimate birds is con
sidered just as good for the murksman
Os though he were shooting at live pig
cons. A great many clubs use the arti
ficial birds exclusively, the most prom
inent in the East being the German
Oon Club, of New York, and the South
fide Club, of Newark, X. J. The favor
ite birds are the Eigowsky clay pigeon,
•with clay tongue "the Hat" which may
Sc thrown from a clay pigeon trap or a
•*-uli\r b«*t trap the American clay
which h» exceedingly hard to hit,
I •..! n bit is e-,v.'y hv and
fctundard ana Keystone, both of which
fac similes of ilie bine rock pigeon.
)ne of the birds formerly used had a
paper tongue but it was found that in
wet weather this would became limp
and refuse to work. The most reliable
have a clay or a wooden tongue. The
I best clay pigeons, w ben bought inquan
I titiea for the use of clulis. mist, about
two cents each.
i From a pecuniary n\ i* is a
very different thinp when ii.e b»rd-» are
used. In the season pigeons cost about
twenty-live cents apiece but in winter
the prirv :risup tosixty cents and even
In -"cent big matches shot in
tliis neighborhood (he birds cost an av
erage of two dollars apiece, and in a
match between Dr. Ktiupp and Major
Floyd Junes not long ago several huu
drod birds were killed, costing a dollar
i each. The pigeons for these contests
come frotn different parts of the coun
try, but the best art! from Baltimore,
where the famous Id up rock breed is
raised. The blue rock is a sraa i:
hard, firm and heavy for its A
great many gunners who have not had
much Experience in live-bird shooting
make the mistake of selecting big bird
under the impression that they are the
strongest and the fastest fivers. Ex
perts, however, will pick out the small,
lirm bird, as they know by experience
that they will fly faster and are in every
way better suited for the traps.
In shooting either at live or artificial
birds a good deal depends upon the
weather. Windy weather has an effect
both on the flight of the live birds and
the artificial ones. If the day be hard
and cold and pretty windy, the live
birds get up wilder and the clay ones
naturally sail faster with the wind,
All matches at artificial birds are shot
from three or five traps set level, five
yards apart, in the stgment of a circle
or in a straight line and numbered con
secutively. These traps should throw
the birds from forty to sixty yards. The
puller stands six feet behind the shooter
and pulls at the latter's command. If
he pulls too early, the marksman can
refuse the bird and he is then entitled
to another. In single bird shooting,
the rise is regulated according to the
gun used and runs from thirteen to
eighteen yards in doubles it is from
eleven to sixteen yards. With
singles, one barrel only is loaded at a
Position has a good deal to do with
success in trap shooting. Although the
marksman in all except the National
association clubs may assume any
standing attitude he pleases, he will
find most of those of his own choice
ungraceful and ineffective. The late
Ira Paine used to stand with the stock
of his gun almost resting on his risrht
hip and the barrels raised to an angle
of forty-five degrees ready for tho
Bogardus invariably held his pun be
low the elbow, with the barrel siightlv
raised, according
1. Clay Pigeon Trap.
8. The Bat."
3. PiM^ou with Giay
4. Old Style C'lay Bird.
rules. Dr. Carver's pose is unique. Ilis
left arm is held perfectly straight, the
left hand grasping the barrel far for
ward and the stock of the gun near but
not pressing the chest below the armpit.
The position officially adopted by the
National association and approved by
the best clubs is to have the stock of
the gun held lightly below the armpit,
a little higher than the elbow, the bar
rel raised to a level with the chin, the
head erect and the feet squarely placed,
with the left foot advanced. This po
sition calls for the least change before
the shot is actually delivered.
Another important consideration is
the gun. Eastern experts, while using
a variety of guns, differing widely as
to weight and bore, have about conclud
ed that the lighter the gun the better.
The day of heavy-weight guns for trap
or wing shooting has passed away. The
Francotte gun, the Scott. Greener, Wes
ley and Richards are widely used.
These guns cost all the way from nine
teen to five hundred dollars. A good,
hard-hitting gun with Damascus steel
barrels. English walnut stock, check
ered and engraved, can be bought for
fifty dollars and upward.
In loading for trap shooting, for a
twelve-guago gun, three drams of powder
and two wads a?'© put back of one or
one and one-eighth ounces of No. 6, S
or 10 chilled shot, according to wind and
Under the rules of the National and
American Association which have been
revised within the last few weeks any
weight gun is permissible, but it must
not be over ten-bore in calibre. The
powder chargo is unlimited and the
charge of shot for ten-bore guns is fixed
at one and one-quarter ounces. Each
contestant must shoot at three or more
birds before leaving tho score. In
doubles both traps are sprung simul
taneously and each contestant shoots at
three pairs, firing at two birds while
both are in the air. When the traps are
set in a straight line, instead of in the
segment of a circle, a rapid-firing sys
tem is used, the traps are screened and
numbered and the marksman stands op
posit. the first trap, shoots his bird and
then passes on to the right shooting
from the successive traps till he reaches
the end of his score.
livt. bir(]sth(
boundaries for both singles and doubles
are fixed as the segment of a fifty-yard
circle and a dead-line where the marks
man stands.
The rise for 10-bore guns is thirty
yards, for 12-bore twenty-eight yards
for 14 and 16-bore twenty-six yards. The
a rt-*•: :r •:. :j x:,rr." a
clay birds. Thet'e are clubs in a num
ber of States afiiliated witti the Amer
ican Association, and all shoot under
the '. quoted.
ganiza' .»f a -'i.-oting
chi i- not a v- affair.
The best vay for a company of ama
teurs to proceed about it is as follows
Let then) first secure their ground and
then buy three traps for clay birds,
which will cost them about two dollars.
These traps can throw any kind of
artificial bird, and are easily changed
to shoot in ail directions. A first-class
afternoon's sport at the clays won't cost
the members over two dollars each, al
low ing tbom forty shots apiece. They
should dig a pit on the ground about I
three or four feet deep, and protect, it
by a screen for the use of the men who
si't the traps. If th
live birds a trap can
cheaply by any carpen'
shaped device, ten by e
and seven inches dc-i
n? wood or metai
want to kill
e made very
ft is a bov-
ild be painti
not distract
.a. The trap is
I'UAl' -Hi i N I.)
by two iron pins driven through the
bottom and into the ground. It consists
of six pieces held together by hinges
and so arranged that when sprung to
release the pigeon the top and sides,
front and rear, shall fall outward, leav
ing the whole affair fla, on the ground.
There is a lateral sliding door on the
rear end, through which the bird is ad
milted, and the front is barred like a
coop. In the center of the trap is a
metal or wooden tongue, pivoted on a
spring, and to this tongue a red rag
is attached. To spring the trap the
puller takes hold of a cord attached to a
leather strap on top a single tug re
leases the forw-end of the top and as it
comes up. the sides and ends fall away
with a clatter. Ant-he same instant the
spring on the tonguo is released and
the bird, startled by tho noise and the
sight of the red rag, flies upward with
a rush.
In two cases lately brought by the
Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to
Animals in Trenton and Philadelphia,
the decisions were in favor of the right
of the clubs to shoot live birds. A few
of the States still prohibit pigeon shoot
ing. Connecticut being one of them but
in New ork, New .Jersey, Pennsyl
vania and in the West generally, the
sport is allowed.
Before tli* I)l*rovery of Primine, liooka
Were Very I.nrjje ami Heavy.
The discovery of the art of printing
wrought many curious changes but in
no respect was the transformation more
striking, perhaps, than in the appear
ance of library interiors. So long as
books were written by scribes upon
leaves of parchment it followed of neces
sity that matter which might now be
compressed into a small duodecimo filled
what is called a folio—a book of the
shape and size of a huge ledger.
So heavy were these folios, that the
wits of the day asserted that ladies read
books whicn tney could not 11ft.
It was customary to ornament only
the upper cover, and in order to show
the carving, chasing and enamel work,
the book was invariably laid upon its
lo protect the work of the silversmith
or carver, the work was usually encased
in a thin leather cover, called its
"farol," the edges of which met in
front of the book, where they were tied
together by leather thongs, so that all
dust and dirt might be excluded.
lo distinguish one book fromanother,
the title was written upon a parchment
tag which was fastened to the thongs of
the farel or to the metal clasps often
made use of. It was not unusual, also,
to inscribe the title upon tho clasp itself,
or even upon the front edges of the
From what has been said, it will oc
cur to the reader that the first thing to
meet the eye upon entering one of these
old book rooms was line upon line of
books, lying fiat upon the shelves with
their front edges turned outward—a
very different sight from that presented
by a modern library, with its shelves of
books all standing on end with their
backs brilliantly ornamented.
Hut the makers of these old folios did
attempt to beautify tho edges of their
books. This process was termed
"gauffering." The book was placed in
a press and the edges were gilded, after
which a delicate tracery was worked
upon the edge by indenting it with a
steel die struck by a small hammer. In
other cases symbols and verses were
painted in bright colors upon the front
edges so that, after all. tho appea.ance
of one of these old libraries was not
quite so dreary as might at first be sup
posed. —\outh's Companion.
—Prof. Noah K. Davis, of the Univer
sity of Virginia, says: "Those who
speak of State universities as if they
were necessarily or even generally per
vaded by skepticism and irreligion re
mind me of sounding brass or a tink
ling cymbal. Simply, is not true. The
opposite is more nearly true.
Miss Constance lladen, who recent
ly died in England, was the first woman
who received tho honor of being made
UTi ftsswinto of tho Vinson ^H'if*nco Col*
lege in Birmingham, where she won the
Heclop gold medal.
--Tommy—"Paw, whit is 'Senatorial
courtes Mr. Figg—"It means that
no Senator is expected to ask another
one what he pal* for h** seat »-T
llaute Express.
The Methodist church will have a
new university in Washington, 1 if
present plans are realize 1
—The building of the u ,\ Protestant
i-hurcli at Hethlehem. Palestine,
which was interrupted in i^is now
been resume 1 by permission of the Sul
tan, at the special wish of tho!erman
Era press.
In the star of
le.i :.ite«
number of
the year
Episcopal el...r,-.. the
there is an increase in
Sunday-school scholars
lsss VJ amounting to
nearly a quarter of tho
in the diocese of Pennsylvania.
The attonduii'-c at Marietta Col
lege. Marietta, .. i- increasing year
t'v '.ear.
the o
I ing to lie
There ,i:e ninety-live iu
classes- more than ever
he fifty-four years of its
ifty-six are members of
whom twenty-two are look
linistry. One is a Persian,
aeh in the mission college.
.. a.-r \e, roil iv.-n arO
:.| se!'\ ire .Hi.ong he
Two 1 1:a
fitting fur i
an age 1 :m-
held a nieeumr
After considerable
te- ired get rid of
bad i n.: served it
to consider the matter,
discussion, one of
the deacons who had hitherto said noth
ing, getting impatient, arose and said:
".Mr.Cheerman. I move that Mr. II *s
usefulness in this 'ere field come to an
eeiul arter to-night." The motion was
carried. Churches sometimes bring a
pastor's "usefulness to an end" without
a formal vote. I' is easily done when
few people se :nselves to it.—Christ
tian Inquirer.
-Amherst College is making a -nova
which will be watched with i
terest by the other colleges. The stu
dents have placed their athletics in the
hands of an advisory board consisting
of ten members, made up of the profes
sors of physical education: the presi
dents of the base ball, foot ball and ath
letic associations three alumni not
members of the faculty and Frederick
B. Pratt The two members of the fac
ulty and three alumni members will be
appointed by the college senate. The
athletic policy of the college and tho
finances connected therewith will bo
completely controlled by the new board.
—One feature which the city and the
school system should have and which
both need quite as much as they do new
schools, is a school building which shall
be the center and distributing point ol
all information on school matters. As
there is no city in the country which has
so great a number of pupils, teachers
and school buildings, there is also nc
large city which has more inadequate
means of reaching, directing or accom
modating its teachers of furnishing
them with desired information on school
subjects, of instructing them in the his
tory of education itself, an instruction
which has become part of the necessary
studies of the teacher to-day who desires
to become fully abreast with the latest
educational movements.- School.
Principal Feature* of tlie I .a test Importa
tions of .Millinery.
The latest importations of fine French
millinery show a preponderance of the
fancy Tuscan straws, in open-work pat
known as "lace-straws." 'There are few
bonnets of hats of a single material il
the brim is of open-straw then the
crown is velvet or of plain lace trans
parent enough show the hair through
or it is omitted and tho open space
merely Vlled with velvet ribbons and
loops. There are some dainty little
French toques which are merely ban
deaux of flowers and lace the space
where the crown should be left open
just enough to display the coiffure.
Another feature of the coming bonnet is
the use of velvet ribbon. This ribbon ap
pears as bows and ties in various widths.
In a two-inch width, the ties are not
bowed under the chin but merely twisted
together and pinned on either side with
a jewelled pin. Other bonnets and hats
are trimmed with slender bows com
posed of many loops of narrow velvet
ribbon, and are completed by ties of the
same width, which are left long to be
tied by the wearer under the chin or in
any way she fancies. Scarf-strings of
delicate crape or gauze, or barbs of black
chantilly lace, are used on other bon
nets, and are to be twisted loosely to
gether and fastened with studied care
lessness on the left shoulder by a dia
mond or rare-jewelled pin of any kind.
While most millinery is composed of
black straw trimmed with color, there
are some charming little toques- for all
bonnets are toques, short at the ears
with strings from the back which are
made of dark-ljlue and brown lace-straw
trimmed with blossoms in harmonizing
colors and coronet effect. Still other
bonnets are in black velvet and white
straw, and are made with a brim of
rough-and-ready braid, tho hollow
crown of the bonnet crossed by velvet
ties, and partly vailed by the clusters
of loops of the velvet ribbon that trim
tho brim.
An exquisite little toque with a white
Tuscan straw brim is a harmony in
violets and dead leaf brown. The open
work brim holds a face-trimming of
violets and the open crown is vailed
with loops of brown velvet ribbon and
crossed by the wide ties of the same,
which hold a tiny cluster of violets at
the back and are left to be twisted in
front and pinned with gold or en
amelled violet pins. Full wreaths of
pansies in ail the gold and purple of tho
natural flower trim the brim of other
bonnets with transparent crownsof black
Pale lettuce and celery tints of green
are additions to the vegetable colors of
the season. These .shades aro used
boldly in velvet ribbons, which ara
frilled around the outside, edge of large
black chip hats, trimmed with clusters
of hrench daises and foliage and black
velvet bows. Pansies and roses wreath
toques with black lace-straw brims,
which nearly cover the soft crown of
-Rev. Dr. .Tamos Johnson says that
the signs of the times denoto that Israel
will be largely reclaimed bv the study
of the Hebrew New Testament version.
—The Spirit of Missions.
—Twelve hundred converts have been
baptized in the Haptist mission in Rus
sia in the past two years. The mission
is principally among the (Herman colon
ists in South Russia. There iw also#
Successful mission in Roumania andt
Haptist progros1'- Sweden is one
of the most remarkalne religious move-,
ttients of the present time. Revivals are1
Constant In twenty years the number|
of church-members advanced fromj
7,900 to :w,3(K The baptisms in 1888)
were 2.890. I
Self-control is the main element in!
ft successful liTe. Children should bo'
taught to control themselves at home
and at school. The pupil who learns to
obey lawful authority because it is1
fight, learns tho most important lr^on'
of life.—J. A. Cooper.
—Tho thirty missionary j,.s
the I nited States have an income oft
S-'l.OOti.'.HiT l.l'.tn stations, ami a,i54out-'
Stations 937 male and 1.200 female mis-:
sionaries 8.017 native helpers 2,24
churches, with 174.7S4 communicants,
of whom 21,'.)78 were added last vear
8,804 schools, with 1 {7.(I05 pupils.
hen a society like the Christian
Endeavor can report 7,671 local organi/.-,
ations and a membership of 470.000, itsi
popularity at least is plainly manifest. 1
The critical may still question its abid
ing usefulness, and look upon it as tho
result of one of those temporary waves
which occasionally sweep over the
churches but that, this organization has
taken a strong hold upon large numbers
of the young people in the churches of
our country can not he questioned.—-The'
Church at Home and Abroad.
Much Christian work is being done
among the 250,000 lepers in India. Dur
ing the last ten years oo persons of this
class have been admitted to the asylum
ftt Almora, in Northern India, under tho
care of the London Missionary Society,
and about half the number have been
converted. A Pithagorah, not far away,
is an asylum under charge of the Metho
dist missionaries from the I'nited States,
and at
A Thread 115 Miles In I.on^th Span From
One Pound of Cotton.
The 7th of January is
conducted by American Presbyterian tify them and build them u i I I
missionaries.—The Congregationalist.
—A unique enterprise for reaching
the masses was started about a year ago
In Detroit, under an impulse received
from the Christian Workers'convention,
which had just held its annual session
there. 'Ihe(a.sino Theater, an esiat
lishment of low tone, and frequented bv
hundreds of young people, was leased
by several gentlemen in the city, among
them the proprietor of the Detroit .Jour
nal. and converted into a Gospel Taber
nacle. Services havo been held seven
nights in a week, one evangelist suc
ceeding another in conducting them. A
daily noon prayer-meeting draws at
average attendance of fifty. Temper
ance is kept at the front. There have
been some remarkable conversions, and
the endeavor is made to induce such
Converts to join some church.
This, at the time, was considered a per
for mane,e of sufficient importance tc
merit a place in the "Proceedings of the
Royal Society '—a very high honor, in-'
deed. Afterward, this feat was eclipsed
by another English lady, living at Nor
wich, who spun a pound of combed wool
into a thread of li s,000 yards and she
actually produced from the same weight
of cotton a thread of 'J0 !,()00 yards, equal
to about 115 miles. This last thread, il
woven, would produce about twenty
yards of yard-wide muslin.—Chicago
Bookft for the Utile One*.
Let the baby have books even before
ho can talk. If he cares for them at first
only for tho pictures, ho will in time
learn to love them for what they can
tell him. Children should be encour
aged to keep their books neatly on little
shelves of their own. Very neat hang
ing sets, containing from one to four
shelves, can be obtained at the shops for
an extremely ifioderate sum, and will be
found a source of much pleasure to the
child, who is o«?rtain to glory in tine pro
prietorship, and to take pleasure in ar
ranging his srtiall library. It will also
teach him to take good care of his books,
which is a lesson he can not learn too
Y. Led ere r.
Malaria, Dumb Chills,
auuergine velvet. A few pokes without *61 3,11(1 AgTie. Wllld
strings are shown shirred in black Krus- fVllin Tiili/vi-i*. 4.4.
sols net, the brim edged with a band of tflllOUS Attacks.
pink roM'-petals under tho black nt-t and
trimmel with a garland o! La Frar.ee
rosebud and leaves. —N. Y. Tribune."
Jiff»«Sr0,,lre pK,,l»r- natural ev»e
dMf• ?\Y!' 1ev*fp Iff'!"® iiiterl vro ulih
d»fly 11«I new*. Ad
day in which
the elderly maidens, who are sometime!
i called spinsters, should take a peculiai i
interest. In old times it was knows
and observed as St. Distaff's day, be
cause it was generally then that the i
women resumed, after all Christmas i
holidays, the distaff and spindle. When
the spinning-wheel was invented, along
in these ladies .vho u^d it begau i
to bo called spinsters. This, afterward,!
in legal terminology, came to be applied
to all unmarried women, but the name
was an honored one until the employ
ment of spinning was considered toe
menial for women of rank. Then it was
used contemptuously, and gradually it
carno to signify, more particularly, sin
gle ladies of mature years, before the
spinning-wheel was relegated to the]
garret some extraordinary feats were
accomplished, or, as people nowadays
would say, records were made, by those
expert in its use. In the year 1745 a
woman at East Dereham, in Norfolk,
spun a single pound of wool into ai
thread of 84.000 yards in length, wanting
only eighty yards of forty-eight miles.
(dans i
1 are of
tt, Hun
ft., res
v pine.
they fclimittf te In evtrv hiin«.fikni«i
is S ft
8 ft
3 ft K
Both the in "•tli'nj an,I
Syrup of Fijrs is taken-itt
and refreshing to thet^
gently yet promptly m'1.'
Liver ami Bowels,
trin effectually, dispd V
aches ami fevers
constipation. Svruj. li
only remedy of its k1Ull
duoed, pleasing to Ihetasf
ceptable to the stomal j'
its action and truly hpne'hlcb
ets, prepared only fronts 4 ft, 1
healthy aii.l aprewble bract
its many excellent quailyroppos
mend it to all and have
the most popular remclvV5®1
Svrup of Fiirs is f.,r s#*"or
or 8
and 81 bottles l#v all W-4™,
gists. Any r.diable drn»'F
may not have it on hand
wh 8il
cure it promptly for aiiy wind,
wishes to try it. Do L: in each
any substitute. pretty
CALIFORNIA FIG $mdKumnpiuwrnif
S4\ fRANCtSCQ (t Vi.
loutsmu. a,. Af#"ra
_e groui
—~—Odi v id i
tt 1—
and th.
Soimvh rep
r(c ult
I k-Tir Jllli.y
o '.si!
fflT5 wide
~r, v:. vm' m-
A tubal la. in the Punjab, there become listless, fretful, wltr I
has for many years been a leper asylum 87*
rn mal
Lr l'y.h-y hay is
In anc
weak. But yo»______
i, thror
Ol" Lime snid Sotli"
They will take it reaaily, for
most as palatable as milk, •..
should be remembered that i*.
ees Fx'
"vt. A *.
hat tell!'
,h piank
hod Hoc
it S:i50.
The Pope Fav
from the Influenza
with exemption
from Lenten
rules (1890).
tie beei
Ayer's Sarsapar^
vn in
Strength and Vigor.2 ^flte
Tukw it
Prepared by
nd Isl
of a i
not i
ithe ins
tion o
.ion, a
ipany 1
eed to
e yeai
ory si:
to be
ing 12
Dr. J. C. Ayer &
Lowell, Mass.
lllfr ,'ial pay
Dr.Guti'sCoughSyrupcuugb Kucrose
,'he fac
ut up.
ncry i
rope, a
u-ge of
plo Caj
Hook To "Mothf.ks" a I" ^"JOOO tOI
Sol II 11V A I.I. lllil i.iilST®'
18 Uu.. r«i wiU- ?OH W
0 acre
per lb,
ill in
jar, a:
i,7.\n Tftry ton
,"f, 7 i.-irvnT^r
'Vt Lsifist Sty-afarmado,
is /eral y
'Art Do La"reckel1
'i'.'j also
^'1,,\:, uM'Hu::oplan
the th
""L!" assaohi
"Vi'.,,''""' avert*
n»K flowt
lilt* lloM-l
i i s y s
iv". t« most
Hook OF fr'MlWMC"
DINGEE & C0N\RD CO.. Eox 25.
M-NAVKT,"* I'AW r. fee f,
unci no oxjh i
ri :u»tn n .!
i mi: vkau,
Ih.n't rti,vl
•n*« t»
M-ry utoi'k fi
and P*y
TKK !YT*' 5
I- I" M'»JT I'All"*
A ild
rini-Uta »i«l
M-K4MK Tin MrlKml UW I"

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