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Watertown republican. [volume] (Watertown, Wis.) 1860-1906, November 23, 1887, Image 1

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VOL. XXVIII.
Watertown Republican.
PUBLISHED EVERY WEDNESDAY.
~Wm. L. NORRIS,
EDITOR AND PROPRIETOR.
Entered at the Posi Office at Watertown, Wis., as
Second-Class matter
TERMS:
$4.00 per Annvm , in Advance
Rates of Advertising.
SPACE. 1 wk. IM. BM. 6M. IY.
1 square..... j 8100 82 00 | 800 86 00 $lO CO
2 squares ; 150 300 600 900 12 00
4squares ; 250 5 00; 10 00 14 00 18 00
Vi column...! 350 5 50' 11 00| 16 00 26 00
U column... i 650 11 00. 18 00j 29 00 40 00
1 column 1 12 00 18 00' 28 00 1 40 00 70 00
Marriages and deaths inserted gratis.
Professional and Business Cards 83.00 a year.
Business notices in local column 10 cents per
me for first insertion, and five cents forsubse
qnent insertions.
Advertisements not accompanied with dlrec
ions, will be inserted till forbid, and charged
for accordingly.
RAILROAD DIRECTORY.^
Time given in this directory is 90th meridian
ime known as “Central Standard Time.”
Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul.
GOING EAST.
No. 2—Passenger 1 :7 a M
“4 “ 5:25 am
“ 6—Passenger 5:56 pm
“ <*4—Passenger 8:25 am
“56 “ 1:48 pm
Train No. 22 leaves for Milwaukee at 6:5.’ a m.
* Train No. 24 arrives from Madison and departs
for Milwauke at 4:28 p. m.
GOING WEST.
No. I—Passenger 11:34 pm
3 “ 3:12 am
s—Passenger 12:43 M
“ 43 “ 7:50 pm
•• 55 “ 6:52 a M
27—Passenger for Madison 7:50 p m
Watertown and Madison Passenger 9:'3a m
Trains leave for Madison 9,23 a. m. and 7.5 C
P. M.
Trains arrive from Madison 8:19 a. m. and 4:
28 p. m.
Trains Nos. 1,2, 3 and 4, run daily between
Chicago and Minneapolis.
Madisonlinetrains run daily except Sunday.
• 5 and 6 run daily except Sunday between
Chicago ud Minneapolis.
Watertown passenger train leaves for Milwau
kee at 6:52 a. m. and arrives from Milwaukee
at 7p. m. Sundays excepted.
J. H Sleeper. Agent.
Chicago and Northwestern.
On and after Aug. 21,1887, trains will leave
Watertown as follows;
GOING SOUTH
a. Chicago Mail “ 10;33 a m
a “ Accommodation Pass 8:40 a m
a. Freight Accommodation.... .... ... 4:05 pm
a. Janesville Passcngn.- 7:jiPM
a. Freight Accommodation.... 12:45 am
<i, “ “ i:00 P M
GOING NORTH.
a. Escanaba Fa-senger 7;<o A M
a. Green Bay Mail “ ......... 2:50 pm
a. Lake Superior Accom. passenger- 11:30 p m
a. Freight • “ "9:25 am
♦ Freight Accommodation 7:24 pm
• Carries passengers as far as Watertown.
10:S3 a. M. train connects diiect at Janesville
with Short-line train for Council Bluffs. Sioux
City and all Western points
7:05 p m train connects direct for Madison and
St. Paul.
Trains carrying passengers leave Jefferson
Junction is follows:
GOING EAST.
b. Passenger S;*9 a m
a “ 2:22 pm
a ‘ •• 7:07 pm
GOING WEST.
a. Passenger 1:14 pm
v, “ 4:4‘ pm
a " •• 7:40 PM
‘■a” except Sundays, “b” Dally, “and” Sun
days only, “e” except Saturdays and Sundays,
“c.” except Mondays.
Chas. H. Wilber.
—Mail closes at the Watertown Post Office as
tollows:
A. M
East 7:45 Madison 8:45 South 10:20
West --6:30
P. M.
East 1:00 N0rth...2:30—9-15 We5t...9;15
Madison 6:30
Automatic Sewing Machine Cos.
n West 23d St, New York, N.Y.
• W invite special afr
tention to our New
*.. Patent Automatic Ten
sign Machine, making
Ih aShCSt precisely ihe same
|3jr /|*W stitch as the Wilcox &
Gibbs, and yet, if no!
preferred to the Wilcox
A Gibbs Automatic Ten
\\ sion Machine, can be
returned any time with*
k'Jt* in 30 days and money
-funded. But what is more remarkable still, we
aever knew a woman willing to do her own family
sewing ' i n a shuttle machine after haring tried otu
aew Patent AUTOMATIC.
Even Shoe Manufacturers find it best suited te
their work—its elastic seams are more durable,
fTnly-- Automatic Sewing Machines are fait super
sedin? shuttle machines, and it is no use td
deny it. Truth is mighty and does prevail. Shuttle
Id a. "bines have seen their best days.
Send for circular. Correspondence solicited.
STUMP PULLER, $35.
Tge Begfc ftjacfaiqe made.
Fully guaranteed.
No Horses.
Two men c£tn lift* 40 tons.
It is better than any other machine
because of its Power, its Strength and
Durability, it requires no horses and
will lift rocks as well as stumps. The
price places it within the reach of every
one. It will save time, money, labor,
patience and trouble.
We want active and reliable Agents
all over the country.
Send for Circulars.
Address:
SUTTON BRO S & BELL,
INDIANA, Penn,
WATERTOWN REPUBLICAN.
BUSINESS CARDS.
D. Jones, Pres. H. Mulbebgeb, Vice Pres.
mo mu üb,
WATERTOWN,
Stockholders and Managers:
F. MILLER, E. JOHNSON
W. F. VOSS, H. MULBERGER,
D. JONES, P. V. BROWN,
P. C. QUENTMEYER.
P. V. BROWN, Cashier. W. F. VOSS, Teller.
W. P. BROWN. Assi. Cashier.
W. W.
PRACTICAL DEATIST,
Office over Hawkins’ Grocery store. Fine Fill
ings and Extracting carefully done. Plate work
at low prices. Teeth Extracted without pain.
All work warranted. 49
Daniel Hall C. B. Skinner.
HALL & SKIMMER,
Attorneys and Counselors at Lawand Solid
ors in Chancery. Have a complete abstract of
the records oi all titles and incumbrances on
real estate in Jefferson county. Office over Wis
consin National Bank, at the former office of
Enos & Hall.
Dr. H. KLEIN,
VETERINARY SURGEON
GRADUATE UF THE VETERINARY COLLEGE,
BERLIN, GUI RAM.
O flic3 i*. JJI v. V ISA HOUSE
WATERTOWN, WIS.
m. in. & f. a. barber.
Physicians and Surgeons. Office, Noack’sblock
2d floor, corner Main and id streets. Office
hours from 8 to 12 a. m.
w. c. SPALDING,
Physician and Surgeonand Examing Surgeon
for Pensions. Office over Bank of Watertown
building, up stairs.
i
Eugene Goeiriiicr,
DUETTSST,
Second Door East of Post Office, Watertown,
Wis. Teeth extracted without pain. Artificial
teeth inserted on gold, silver and rubber plates.
Teeth filled with gold and silver, and all work
warranted to give entire satisfaction.
FRED HOEPER,
TEACHER OF MUSIC,
WATERTOWN, WISCONSIN.
Orders to be left at the residence of Dr. F, C.
Werner Second Street.
AUGUST WXGGJfiNHOBN,
Watchmaker & Jeweler,
Opposite Bank of Watertown, corner Main and
Ist streets.
Keeps constantly on hand a large stock of
Watches, Clocks. Jewelry, Silver and Plated
Ware, &c. Particular attention paid to repair
ing Watches, Clocks, Jewelry, &c., and warrant
ed to give satisfaction
LAW OFFICE
OF
FRANK B. TUTTLE,
Loan, Notary and Insurance Agent. Report
ing and Collection Attorney. Office—Corner of
Main and Second stieets, Noack’s Block. Wa
ertown. Wis.
F. C. MOULDING,
Physician and Surgeon,
Office in Sweeney’s Building, Main St.,
near Second.
Residence corner Clvman andFifth streets.
A, GRITZNF.R. .
Fashionable Barber and Hair Dresser, shop in
sallck’s basement, on the Bridge, Watertown,
Wis. The best of Hair Dye used, warranted to
hold color fox eieht weeks.
Dr. N. F. VALERIUS
is the only regular graduate
VETERINARY SURGEON
in this vicinity. Treats Diseases of horses and
other domesticated animals. Office at Stables,
one block east of Northwestern Depot, Fourth
ward, Watertown, Wis.
if
BREED:-. YOUR:-: MARES
To the—
Imported Clydesdales.
TERMS REDUCED.
insure one mare with foal. 815; or two
mares $25. CALL AND SEE US.
DR. N.P. VALERIUS & CO..
Watertown, Wis.
N. B.—Dr. N.P. Valerius is a regular graduate
Veterinary Surgeon Graduate of the American
Veterinary College. Treats diseases of all
domesticated animals. Calls by letter or tele
gram receive prompt attention.
CALL AT TEE
Republican Office
■ FOR YOUR ——
Job Piloting.
Good work and low prices.
Note Heads, Envelopes,
Letter Heads,
Tags, Cards,
Posters,
Statements, Etc., Etc.
WATERTOWN, WIS., WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 1887.
tmi
W jf ROYAL KSKit Jk

&AKIH C
POWDER
Absolutely Pure.
This powder never vanes. A marvel of purl
ty strength and wbolesomeness Moreeconom
leal than the ordinary kinds, and cannot be sold
in competition with the low test, short weight,
alum or phosphate powders. Sold only iv cans.
Royal Baking Powder Cos.. WuL' :!.. . -w
York. - V 1
The undersigned would inform the public
generally that they have associated themseives
togeher" under the firm name oi
NOWACK BROS, & Cos.
For the purpose of carrying on the Furninre be
siness, and will beep constantly on hand, at the
old stand of Nowacn Bros, on the corner of
Wain ami Fourth Street*
A fine assortment of all kinds 01
FURNITURE!
Such as Parlor and Chamber Sets. Cane Sea 1
and wood bottomed Chairs, etc. etc., together
with Common Furniture of every description.
UNDERTAKING.
The firm would also statethat they have put
chased the undertaking business of J.Jungman
& Cos. and will keep on hand a varied assortmen
of Coffins, Caskets, Shrouds, &c. Funerals furn
ished with Hearse and Carriages on short
notice.
CHAH. NOWACK,
FRANK NOWACK
vol2oi EDWARD SCHMUTZLER
WM. WEBER k EH.
Have removed to the Store in
VOLCKMANN’S BLOCK,
Opposite COLE’S HALL.
NOTICE.
would cal your special attention totnvstock
of
Ball Programmes,
Folders, Wedding
Stationery, Etc
The most complete line of samples that wer
ever brought to the city. Orders promptly at
tended to.
Just received a full line of the latest styles ol
Birthday Cards.
I HAVE ALSO A GOOD STOCK OF
ENGLISH BIBLES
ALBUMS,
AUTOGRAPHS
TOILET SETS,
FEBFUME CASES,
GOLD PENS,
which I offer at very low figures, iso a full
stock ef Hammocks of every size, Spalding’s
Balls and Bats, Score and Guide Books, etc.
Call and see my samples ol
Bycicles, Telocipeies Tricycles
Agent for the Western Toy Company, of Chi
cago. Can give prices as low as the lowest.
W2A. SCECPPE’S
Main Street, corner 4th and sth streets.
OUR NEIGHBORS.
WATERLOO
Senator J. E. Leahy, of Wausau, came
to Waterloo Friday, going (he next day
to the home of his mother and brother, in
Portland, where he passed the Sabbath.
E, A. Wetmore, who has h°en visiting
relatives for several weeks, started for his
home in California on Monday.
Died.— At thehomeof her daughter in
this village, Sunday, November 13,1887,
Mrs. C. Budde.
She was born in Germany, December
11, IPIS, twenty-six yeais ago she came
with her husband to the United States
settling in Waterloo where she has since
lived.— Journal.
LAKE MILLS.
F. B. Fargo received a telegram on
Sunday announcing the death of Charles
Jenne, of Brazil, Ind. The deceased
spent considerable time here Irst summer
and made numerous acquaintances, who
will learn of his death with sorrow.
Rev. Dr. Richards, of Madison, gave a
lecture on “The Land of the Montezu
mas” to a delighted audience at the Con
gregational church last Thursday even
ing.
W. C. Bragg, of the Star Creamery, in
forms us that during Oc’ohcr lie made
one pound of cheese from pounds of
milk, something that he never did before.
h. A. Huntley and family leave to-day
for their new home in Colny, Kansas.
Byron S. Howard, who recently return
ed from Dakota, expects to receive a car
load of pressed hay from that territory.
Miss Bessie Ray, uf Palmyra, was here
last Friday evening to organize a dancing
class. — Leader.
FOI{fATKI A SON .
J. P. Negus, of In wood, lowa, arrived
Saturday morning in response to a tele
gram announcing the very serious illness
of his mother, Mrs. Polly L. Negus. Mrs.
Negus died Sunday morning ai 7 A. m.
thirty years ago the lOihof November,
the Good Templars’ Lodge, of this city,
was instituted, and the Lodge celebrated
the occasion with a social at their hall,
Thursday eve.
A pleasant little mention of fact crowd
ed out for some time was the refunding
of $2.70 to the Hose Company, by the
Chicago & Northwestern R; ilway com
pany, the amount being the item of freight
to the Watertown tournament. But the
company wt nt even lurther than this
The Eureka Hook & Ladder company
hired a team to haul the ir truck to the
same place and the railroad company, at
the solicitation of Mr. Pratt, their agent
here, paid this also.
Yates Wentworth tells us that a boat
house, 14x30 feel, has been built a few
rods below the Club House and the ill
fated “Clementine” is at rest. — Union.
JEFFERSON.
The many friends (f Mrs. N. Bruett
tendered that lady a surprise party last
Friday evening, the occasion being her
50th birthday anniversary.
Last week Tuesday, while the parties
at L. Zimmerman’s residence were enjoy
ing themselves at the opera bouse, some
person or persons stole about all the eat
ables and dishes at their place, and when
they desiied to serve supper nothing wp.s
to be found.
An overcoat was stolen from the front
of W. H. Hake’s store on last Thursday
night, doubtless by a tramp. He took it
to Fort Atkinson and disposed of it for
three dollars. The party to whom it was
sold again exchanged it with another
man. Marshal Johnson succeeded in
finding it, however, and came very near
getting the thief.
Til lie Henry, the 9-year-old daughter
of Charles Henry, suffered a fracture of
the shoulder blade last week Thursday,
whileat play at the east side public school.
Horace Prell, son of J. M.Prell.of this
city, was last week married to Miss Bar
bara Shelter. Both parties are now of
South Bend, Ind,, where they will make
their home.— Banner.
My wife, for over three years, has been
afflicted with chills and fever, contracted
in Illinois, and with dyspepsia of long
standing and a general debility of the
system. She has used three bottles of
Simmons Liver Regulator:—her chills
are entirely cured and the dyspepsia al
most vanquished. N. W. Everhart,
Hampton, Va.
“THE FOOL HATH SAID IN HIS
HEART, THERE IS NO GOD.”
The men who died on the gallows in
Chicago, November 11, refused spiritual
consolation from the first moment to the
last. Not one of them was a believer in
God, or religion, or moral accountability,
or the Sabbath and its ministrations, or a
future life, or a conscience. They did not
believe that the marital relation had any
divine sanctity, or any special sanctity,
outside of the affections. They were in
fidels. They believed in nothing. They
held nothing sacred. They bad no faith
and no hope except in the disordered
pride of unbelief and in a comprehensive
diregard of both human and divine law, of
social order, and of all that welds civilized
society together and renders its associa
tions endearing and delightful.
Jesus Christ represented on the earth
every interest, every thought, every hope,
every tie of labor and of the poor. His
teachings belong to every relation that
men bear to each other. His gospel was
given to the poor. H ; s charity was as
universal as humanity. Re created in
the hearts and thoughts of mankind, so
far as His system is believed and practic
ed, a heaven upon earth. There is no
peace, no fruition of hope, no possible
condition under which mankind may
reach its highest capabilities and aspira
tions, that is not exemplified in His pre
cepts. He said: “Love thy neighbor as
thyself;” He said: “Blessed are the mer
ciful,” and “Blessed are the peace-mak
ers.” He bore the cross for all that was
evil and sinful. If there is in all human
thought, in all the world of sympathy
and love, a kindly and gracious emotion,
it is the inspiration drawn from Christ
and His religion. Yet theanarchistsdes
pise His name, reject His divine mission,
revile His undying truths and deny that
He was God revealed in.th* 3 flesh. Jesus
Christ said also: “Render unto Csesar
the things that are Caesar’s,” and He held
that obedience to human laws was a pre
paration and discipline for obedience to
divine laws, and was also its matured and
beneficent fruit.
For this reason, probably, anarchy has
espoused infidelity. Lawlessness is an
archy. All that hates and despises the
law is anarchy. Anarchy is revolt against
all law, human and divine. Anarchy
begins in infidelity. It beginsin adenial
and defiance of God. It ends in such
tragedies as were enacted at the Haymar
ket in Chicago, May 4, 1886, and in the
jail of the same city, November 11, 1887.
Irreligion, a denial of Christianity, disbe
lief in Bible truth are the pernicious seed
from which this pernicious fruit has pro
ceeded.
Every teacher of infidelity, of a Christ
less civilization and culture, of contempt
for religion and its divine truths, of dis
belief in a Chriatian|gospel, is an anarchist
in his heart, and his teachings lead to such
scenes as those of the Reign of Terror in
France ari l of the dynamite tragedy in
Chicago. From Voltaire down to Bob
Ingersoll, every public teacher who has
taught disbelief in God, in the Bible, in a
future life and in human accountability,
is responsible for the blood that has been
shed in war against social law and in
atonement for crimes against society and
its laws.
There are men whose dailv lives are
possibly more impure than those of the
anarchist teachers, who violate moral law,
the lawsof home, the lawsof business and
the laws of propriety. But they are not,
like 1 he anarchists, the enemies of society.
In their best thoughts and impulses they
are conservators of society. They are op
posed to lawlessness and ruin. The an
archist, however pure his private life, is
an enemy of order. He believes in des
truction and ruin He would overturn
and demolish every existing law, every
social regulation, every form of faith and
every method of civilized mankind. If
socimycan not he overturned by peaceful
methods he believes that forceful and
bloody methods should be adopted. For
this reason an immoral and lawless man,
whose practices,habits and life are bad
who may even be a criminal as regards
property rights or deeds of violence—if
hs has a theoretical belief in God—is a
good man and a valuable member of so
ciety as compared with the infidel who,
however pure his life, denies the existence
of Deity, the truth of divine teachings
and the gospel that was taught by Jesus
Christ.— Chicago Journal , Nov. 12,1887.
- m
Every glorious act of a great life starts
forward an eloquent fact. Dr. Bull’s
Cough Syrup is the glorious act of a life’s
study, and it is a positive Jact that it
stands without a rival
Democrats Who Are Willin’.—
Speaking of the Democratic nomination
for governor of Wisconsin, there seems to
be more than the usual number of prom
inent Democrats in the hands of their
friends. Hon. John Winans has been
pursued by his friends so long, that it is
understood that be has concluded to ac
cept the nomination to get rid of them.
Dr. Johnson, of Hudson, who came so near
defeating Nils P. Haugen for congress,
last spring, it is understood would like
the nomination. Ex-Senator Andrew
Haben, of Oshnosb, has his rod way up
high, and the friends of Hun. John D
Putnam, of River Falls, who ran for lieu
tenant-governor last fall, insist that he
should be given a chance to show his
running qualities to better advantage.
Friends of John Lawler and ex-Senator
Silverthorn are “taking them up,” and it
is said Congressman Tom Hudd would
not throw the nomination over his shoul
der.—Madison Democrat.
A husband’s greatest ble°sing is a
strong, healthy, vigorous wife, with a clear,
handsome complexion. These can all be
acquired by using Dr. Harter’s Iron Tonic.
_ , m .
The managers of the Boston Base Ball
club offered $12,000 for two Detroit
players, but were informed that $20,000
would not buy them. The lime is not
far distant when a first-class ball-player
will sell for as much as Rarusora Maud S.
Call on your dealer for Coit & Co.’s
Paints. Don’t take any other brand, for
you may regret it when too late. See
their advertisement on page four. Good,
honest house-paints cannot be retailed
for $1 25 per gallon. Discard cheap
paints. Demand Coit & Co.’s Pure Paints.
You will not go estray. They wear and
are waranted. This firm mean business.
No water or benzine in their paints.
m •
Mr. Sparks’ management of the land
office was very unpopular in the West,
and it is not surprising to learn that there
was a public celebration at Mandan,
Dak., when the news of bis resignation
was received there.
m ♦-
Though the Democrats have a majori
ty of the members of the bouse of repre
sentatives, the Republicans control the
delegations of twenty states, while their
opponents control those of but seventeen,
so that in case the next presidential elec
tion should be thrown into the bouse the
Republicans would elect their man.
CHASING THE CARS.
How the Great Railroads Keep Track of
Their Rolling Sto>-k.
Oar chasers are among the most im
portant employes of the great trunk
lin cs of railroads. The title exactly,
describes their business. On some rail-;
roads they are called traveling car
agents. The department head who em
ploys them is also called variously the
car agent, the car accountant or the
superintendent of rolling stock. These
officials have as many as a dozen as-,
siscants on some of the great roads,'
nine or ten being clerks at $3O or $lO a
month, and the rest being chasers who
travel all over the country on free
passes hunting up missing cars, and
who receive $l2O or $lOO a month and
expenses. i
Great railroads have immense num
bers of cars. The Central railroad of
New Jersey has about 85,000 of all sorts;
the Pennsylvania railroad 30,000 or
70,000. These cars are at the present
moment in every State in the Union.'
They go wherever the freight with
which they are loaded is billed to, and
thus are scattered from Winnipeg to
Mexico and Los Angeles to Bangor. A
most minute and thorough sy.- tem, ob
taining on ;d’ r -'l m •’ the very
smallest, iucoi a... cwr, m.. v . icnt of
every car. This system operates at all
junction points, where the agents re-'
cord the ownership and number of
every car that passes from their road
tea connecting line, and immediately
notify the roads whose cars are thus in
motion, as well as the car accountant
of their own road. These notitications
are made by postal card. In each
general office car account books are
kept, and the movement of the com
pany’s own cars are recorded, from
day to day. Whenever a loaded car is
emptied on a foreign road, that road
uses it to carry a load of freight back
in the direction of the road to which
the car belongs. It pays at the rate of
seven-eights cent a mile for this use of
its neighbor’s property in this way, and
if it should happen that there was no
freight to he shipped in that direction
within a reasonably short time, the
empty car is sent,along and mileage is
paid on it as if it were laden.
It is when a number of ears are lost
sight of that a traveling agent is sent
out. Sometimes it happens that the
cars are on little branch roads idle and
overlooked, sometimes they have fallen,
into the hands of a company that is
short of cars and full of business, and
Sometimes other equally simple causes
delay it. If it is in use by a company
short of cars, that company pays mile
age on it, until it sometimes happens
that a car is worn out and paid for be
fore it is returned, or else it is never re
turned at all. If a car chaser demands
the return of his company’s cars, they
are sent home; but often others are
seized and put to use when his back is
turned, and he is traveling elsewhere.
If a car is smashed up in a railroad ac
cident, it is either rebuilt, anew one is
made, or the price of the car is paid to’
the owners by the company on whoso
track the smash-up occurred.
Every contingency is provided for in
the system that has grown up among
the great roads. Recently the master
car builders of f he country agreed on a
set of schedule of prices for every con
ceivable damage to cars, and the result
is going to be that the rolling stock of
all the roads will grow more and more
uniform in style and quality, since it is
agreed that only serviceable parts
shall be put on ears that need mending,
no matter how expensive and fanciful
those parts may have been originally.
—N. Y. Sun.
A Mammoth Gorilla.
Boston has just received from Afri
ca the largest gorilla ever landed in
this country. His name is Jack, and
he is live feet in height when stand
ing erect, and measures seven feet
from the end of one outstretched hand
to the other. He weighs about one
hundred and twenty-live pounds, and
exhibits enormous sirength, compared
with which that of man seems like a
child’s. He arrived in a large box
made of planking two and one-half
inches thick, and when being removed
from the ship he tore large splinters
from the hard-wood planks with as
much ease as a child would break a
twig. The hair, which is very coarse
and from two to four inches in length,
is of a greenish-gray color, and on
the back, legs and arms inclines to a
black. His shoulders are immense.
The expression of the face,' which is
black, is scowling. The eyes are
small, sunken in the head, and the
Ups large and thin. —Boston Courier.
—Lemon juice and sugar, mixed very
thick, is useful to reiteve coughs and
sore throats. It must be very acid as
well as BweA
-
W hen baby was sick, we gave her Castoria.
When she was a Child, she cried for Castoria.
When she became Miss, she clung to Castona.
When she had Children, she gave them Castoria
NO. 7.

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