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The Southern herald. (Liberty, Miss.) 1866-current, April 05, 1895, Image 4

Image and text provided by Mississippi Department of Archives and History

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87007277/1895-04-05/ed-1/seq-4/

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- -.- tie aid ef a reiaaoM
ta -airiy ad3-id tt
i t;j 4r aj umm tanaiaa. It
f K - A l&e toitAMi,
tur" ntii-aaa-ii
. - h4.4 amua to tM titen
-.- - ,5" Jt Hi! W !& SfeaM
'i -- yci tttauktffn BxT
-a ft !j f lriL efintfiueua torn!
' lor year. ujr be
. -1 lij Htfud a fearaaa-
A is l the ft tfeat BiMl'l Sar
r asKHBiKiflav aaat a etim4
km kmh ti urn am,Ku Int Ut
- elwf eutttiir-eeea. and fire
fearuperr-i a BMptuantj anl aala
.s ia. ee oum MuoJ sort-.
' -J Ssruuartita la Ux koaiM
S"M era ui fmucf
. LjntJi.no at- itu boy bJ
jl wi a face waa aeoltd
'"f'iii a. i--nS SaraaintnUa
- ,1 1 ihere are IX Mm aira"-
v .JJII, Otla HUiuia.
Thr Mood la Efe," b an old and tna
Vii-,r ; b-.t it applies to PUKE blood only
l ure b;.-d rxtSu.-a ue STate-n to resist th
s --t of diM4tA. liood'a SaraapartlU
h-.mnt pnm blood.
Tw f uiiflwinir ia from on of the leading
ni :M.ol C siTon, 111., well known la flnao
ri 4irol. btsmi Prvtldmt ct theCapron
Iie H Utia mUknno did forbiia k
ewm-awly eijipeaaed In bit letter.
TII3 CAPBON BANK,
ft. CvKxarmuu Baakat. H. B. Will an. Caaaiar
Cl Hand Co., Lowall. Mas.:
" (Jnniimn: UaTiafr been snfforer fot
iwr..ria yar with salt rheum, I ooiumenred
i . : is HiHd'a tsknwiianila, and it baa ea
rn ir CTrwl ma I olwertully would reconi--t.
Loud 1 Bsraajiajriila aa blood purl-
HootfsCnrcs
f and to tnna vp th rrstem. I haira not
f iuftd annhinf to eq'ial it," B. CoaSWXix,
Hood's Pills ssssar-
OOWLEDGB
Erlnpi comfort and improvement nd
l'nta to personal enjoyment wlien
i,:ht!y two. The many, who live bet
ter than others and enjoy life more, wi th
Vt ejpenditare, by more promptly
.Iiipting tiie world's best products to
the needs of physical being, will attest
the value to health of the pure liquid
laxative principles embraced in the
lemedy , Byrnp of Figs.
It excellence is due to Its presenting
!n the form most acceptable and pleas
-st to the taste, the refreshing and truly
lone final properties of a perfect lax
e'.ive; effectually cleansing the system,
ufirx'Uiog colds, headaches and fevers
! petiuanently curing constipation.
It htm fiven satisfaction to millions and
Bwt with the approval of the medical
Mtttlaa4uil, bevauae it acts on the Kid
t'-A Liver and Bowels without weak
trJiig them and it la perfectly free from
f--y olsjoctmnable substance.
tyrup of Fip is for sale by all drng
f' l in 60c ami f I bottles, but it is man
fKtctred by the California Fig Syrup
Co. only, whose name is printed on every
-i ii-o-e, also tne name, oyrup ot rigs,
mi being well informed, you will not
j-i i aoy subatitute if o&red.
f
1 ' nfUIM A
' .itWHPITFaaaKINO,
- tMmHAUumiLuaenF.
f'HtMtXlWtm
. -.rifOLiCE.3 SOLES.
- a1;V2-1l.,-"..
i. ,.rf- ?..,iil t-MiptaweartM
L nr::ias $3 & $4 Shoes
' r .Liu- are equally satisfactory
-v .r .t- h -.,e for the mcney.
. i..,,, .m hs in ttyteaivt lit.
- a. uihwi jinBtira.
: ..... i..i.JUI,-.lURipl011).
. . over ouier uiakM.
. . .i ori.t cinmK supply you we can.
'IIXCt'BK
f& lf
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"sir I . , yS:-.-,
il t. tfrr Wtfh.
1 Lfli'.'.'i.i. Oi'-W
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1 I
TPASi:C.;TATION EL.LCAO,
, af tt a
STRIKES AND bTElKECS.
Alex Eweet Accusoa Jacob ot
Some Queer Dofasra.
baJnrtlf taw ratriarrh May Han Bm
SaaU rar tbm Brwklja StrUn
aa ftuxa Haw to r-w-aa
Tr-aMa la ba at ra.
I Siwial Sew Y Letter I
The strike is not a modern. Invention.
It has existed in some ahapa or other
si tsido, and it will continue to exist
antil the end of all things, fur it is
caused by poverty; and we have the
very highest authority for the belief
that the pour will always be with na.
Leaving out the case of Abel, the
first strike on record is that of Jacob
against his employer and father-in-law
Lahan, who was the owner of a stock
ranch in the early days. Jacob's griev
ance is briefly, but succinctly, set forth
hi the forty-first verse of the thirty
second chapter of Genesis. It reads:
TUB BI0TEUS BKK T11K FOIST.
"Thus hnve I been for twenty years In
thy house; I served thee fonrteen
years for thy two daughters, and six
years for thy cattle; and thou host
changed my wages ten times."
Tnen Jacob struck his duplex father-in-law
for higher wages, and, not get
ting them, went out. This was one of
the few strikes that was a success, for
Jacob went into buafhess on his own
account, and prospered. It will be
noticed, however, that had it not been
for a bod dream that Laban had he
would have brought Jacob to terms. In
this, the first of all recorded strikes,
the Almighty sided with the oppressed.
Another notablo strike was that of
the Israelites against the exactions of
Pharoah, he of the Indurated heart.
Hoses was the organizer of this strike.
When Pharoah called out his militia,
to bring the strikers to terms, they
came to grief in a miraculous manner
in the Kcd sea. However, It is only
fair to call attention to the. fact that
Pharaoh's version of the trouble has
never been published. There may have
been some mitigating circumstances, for
the subsequent conduct of the children
of Israel, in putting to the sword those
with whom they did not agree, justi
fies the suspicion that they, themselves,
were not entirely devoid of discrep
ancies. Incidentally, it may be also
mentioned that before leaving Egypt
Moses struck an Egyptian so hard that
he never rallied from the effect of the
blow,
I never see that Egyptian obelisk In
Central park without thinking about the
row between Moses and Pharoah, for it
was one of the obelisks in front of the
temple of On, at which institution
Moses was a student. There it was
that ho acquired much of that wisdom
for which he was justly celebrated.
Strange, isn't it, that there should be
in New York an obelisk at which the
great law-giver must have gazed every
day? But I am digressing.
A strike very much to be commend
ed was that of the ancient Greeks, who,
following the advice of their leader,
Marco Iiozzaris, struck for their altars
and their fires.
Strikes are very uncertain as to the
ultimate result. They are like run
away horses more easily prevented
than stopped. And, like runaway
horses, those engaged in them do not
realize when they start out that they
themselves may be fished out of the
wreck at the finish.
It even happens that the capitalists
utilize strikes for their own benefit It
sometimes occurs that a manufacturer,
who holds more stock than he can
carry, makes fortune out of misfortune
by inducing the employes to go out on
a strike. Labor frequently accommo
dates capital with the loan Of a strike.
Strikes generally affect the strikers
more disastrously than the employers.
Men have stomachs, dollars have not.
Again, it Is estimated that the amount
spent by workingmen in strikes during
the last two years would have paid the
wages of a hundred thousand men dur
ing that period.
One of the greatest obstacles to the
success of strikes in large cities Is to be
found in the fact that, as soon as a
strike has been started, the ranks of the
strikers are swelled by large accessions
from the very toughest elements of so
ciety, men who never do honest work
under any circumstances whatever. It
was to a man of this type that a soft
minded friend of mine in Brooklyn gave
an oraer ror a dinner. The bill came in
for nine beers and a cigar. The strik
ers in Brooklyn were also reinforced by
foreign anarchists, men who came to
this country In search of freedom from
work. In the future, as in the cost, this
objectionable element will exert an in
fluence for evil in every strike that
takes place in a large city. Much more
trouble is caused by men who can get
work, but wont work, than by those
who want to work. Of course, employ
ers, particularly when they are laree
corporations, are always violently op
posed to labor demonstrations of anv
kind. In fact, the baseball player is the
only one whose right to strike is not
y acknowledged but approved b
t'. ose for whom he works.
TSie only persons who seem to profit j
V's a4 nivlkm ere tu leivrtoj-i j
ATLANTA GA.) EXPOSITION.
who sell extras. They srcusrd enrt'isi
ty at ail hoars durip the Brooklyn
riots by shouting: "tre's yer extry.
SpltsJiua and death! Croat excite
ment," It b not unlikely that mora
people died Irum pneumonia contra -ted
by going At Into the streets a: night,
thinly clad, to secure the latest join,
than were actually killed in the slwt
fight.
There are, moreover, strikers who are
not any too fond of steady work. Therw
is a well authenticated ease of a Broo
lyn striker saying to his wile: "More
labor troubles; when will the poor
laboring man in this land have peaeo
and his honest rights?" "What's tho
matter now?" a&ked his wife, "nothing
worse, I hope." "Yes, Indeed, there us;
I heard a rumor that the trolley bosses
were going to give in and then i d have
to go to work again.'
So publie speaker, no matter how
demonstrative his audience or aapop-
nlar his theme, ever went through
the ordeal to which the new motortnen
on the Brooklyn trolley car, and hU
guardian angel, a policeman with
large elub with warts on it, are still
subjected, occasionally, although tho
strike is supposed to be over. While
the strike was at Its height rows and
fights were of such common occur
rence that if at any time there was no
rioting going on largo crowds gathered
from curiosity H see what was the
matter. However, the new employes
became so accustomed to harsh treat
ment that they were grateful when no
more dangerous missiles than eggs of
last year's vintage, back-number cats
and like aromatic testimonials were
wafted at them. Numerous motermcn
and policemen underwent the experi
ence of that orator at the meeting- on
the St. Stanislaus, poetically described
by Bret llarte. He was hit by a largo
geological specimen, and then
" tlo curled up on the Hoot,
And th subsequent proceedings interested
aim no mora.
The strikers and many other citizens
of Brooklyn entertained a feeling of
contempt for the militia until they
demonstrated their effectiveness. A
private of the Seventy-ilrst regiment,
who was returning to Sew York on a
few hours' leave of absence, was stand
ing on the platform of an elevated sta
tion, when he was approached by an
aged Hibernian, who had overestimated
himself. The latter expressed his can.
did opinion that with "an ould black'
thorn" he could make short work of
militiaman with his gun and bayonet.
"Where would you hit mc?" asked tin
soldier, good naturedly.
"On the top avyer cocoannt, be dad!"
"Well, stand back and IH show you
what l a do, replied the soldier, mak
ing the head parry and lunging for
ward with his bayonet. "That's whal
I'd do, and you and your old blackthorn
would be burled In the same cofiin."
"Did yez Ivor see the lolke?" elat-u-
lated tho Irishman, satisfied that a mus
ket and bayonet are not to lie trifled
with when in tho hands of a man whe
knows what to c'.o with them.
Tho great question of the day 1st
"What shall be done to prevent strikes?
They aro going to occur in the futurt
as they have in the past, involving tin-
toifl misery and Unancinl loss.
Tho socialists have a remedy, but 11
is only popular with those who have no
MISSILE A.NKOrS SP0BT IS BROOK I. IH.
property. It Is impracticable for vari
ous reasons. They propose to have i
(rcnoral division of Dronertv. TVml
might do for a short time, but it vrould
not be very long before those who were
not addicted to stale beer and a seden
tary life would acquire the property oi
the others. That would Involve anothei
"divide," and would ultimately become
monotonous, ana create bad feeling.
There is another aerlmis nliWt.'. (.11 fry
the general division plan. According
to tne socialistic theory all property li
robbery, hence, as the receiver is worst
man me imei, any socialist who take
any of the property is a receiver oi
stolen goods. It would not be right to
thus Dlace temptation In thn Tin Mi rit
the socialist. He might forget to sa.vi
ue nice oenina me, esatan.
Another remedv is to return in tli
doctrine of the primitive Christian
cnurcn. iet all men be converted.
Then thev will nlace all thpir mnno-
and property in a common fund and
eaen one can tane out according to hu
needs. This, of course, involves tb
hearty cooperation of the large capi
talists, and I regret to say that, as fa
ns New York is concerned, there is nc
Indication of the participation of the
Astors and Vanderbilts, hence it would
not be fashionable with most of the so
ciety people. Alex K. Sweet.
Agrerd.
He Get yon a real sealskin? BeaUy,
my dear, you are asking too much.
She Yes, that is so. This makes the
third time I have asked you when once
ought to have been enough. Cincinnati
Tribune. ;
Dancer of "First ThonchM."
Miss Verarlch (musingly) I wonder
why It is that artists are always poor?
Suitor (awkwardly) I presume that
most of them marry for beauty. N. Y.
Weekly.
Do Not Remain so.
Mr. Manhattan Are the divorced
women in Chicago called widows?
Mrs. Waliovh ot for By Jengtb o'
Jlll.-tfi ,-J-sja
A r :err.. ia xi.lo fri3 tit
CV.-t -v:y i f I'cxs.'i a hi 1. ft ot
America.
Lxatp are let for advertUsng
jptis tr lis ircd tetry t
LiifciiuH. 1 RuH rT rv.v.vii g"le t
l"rt this. A. lirii.",". deelarea that
tw re"ii,L:ojs oriraaizatioa ia history
has rcj e-i savii a martt-lou g-rowth
s the saitaLoa army ia o Uiort a
t.itie.
Sxiie one has estimated that we
hare spent nearly f47U,iM0 in build
in? churt-he in this land and ?'(., .,-
in building jaiia; and that it co.t
ii.n.i a year to ro the chare he
sod Juio.iki. ..! to run the jails.
- Juiljre K. Eovk-toud lUr made a
be)iH'!.t to the Uin of Concord,
amounting to practically fH.OOO, of
whkii $10,iM is left to Harvard col
lege, with the provision that it shall
be used unly for the benefit of Concord
buys.
The American Board of Missions
established the first efficient printing
press in the TurkUh empire, from
which has iasued Soo.OHO.wO pages in
the Arabic language, of whkh many
miliums have been page of God's
Word. ,
A note of warning was sent to all
the principals in the public schools in
Sew York, at the instance of Superin
tendent Jasper, forbidding the collec
tion of money by the pu pils in schools
for the purpose of making presents to
any of the teachers or for any other
object.
"Kev. , instructor in religion,"
is the curious sign in a west side
street. Th1) name is a Hebrew one
and the sign bears some Hebrew char
acters. It is the bctiness of the rabbi
to expound the law to all corners. The
function is common to all rabbis, but
it is seldom announced in English. S.
Y. Sun.
James Anthony Froude did not
have a high opinion of English univers
ity methods. In a letter written at Ox
ford last June he said: "The teaching
business at Oxford goes on at high
pressure in itself utterly absurd. Ed
ucation, like to much else in these
days, has pone mad, and is turned into
a mere examination mill."
Brown university has officially
adopted academic gowns for its gradu
ate students and the members of the
faculty. The hood for a doctor of di
vinity is brown, lined with white; that
for a doctor of laws is entirely of
brown. The exterior of all other hoods
is black, and the interior brown, ex
cept, as noted, in the case of tho IX D.
hood.
Scxt April a succession of religious
festivals will take place in Venice to
celebrate the Booth anniversary of the
consecration of Saint Mark's. Accord
ing to tradition the church was first
built in 8'.'8, when the body of St.
Mark was sent from Alexandria to
Venice; a large part of this church was
destroyed by fire in 970, when the
present edifice was begun; it was not
completed until over a hundred years
later.
A leaf of a Gothic Bible of the sixth
or seventh century was recently dis
covered in the archives of the Haute
Garonne by an nbbo of Toulose. It
contuinstwo chapters of Ecclesiasticus,
and is valuable, for only a small por
tion of the Old Testiament translated
by Bishop I'lfllas has been preserved;
the Sew Testament has fared better.
Fragments of the Gothic Bible have
been found in many parts of Europe,
tho most important and most famous
of all being the Codex Argenteous,
written in silver letters on crimson
parchment, now in the library at Up
sala, in Sweden. .
WIT AND WISDOM.
llnrry I always wear a bat to suit
my head; hang the style. Dick Yes,
I notice that a soft hat is your favor
ite. Boston Globe.
"I don't believe Miss Goslow is
from Philadelphia." "Why not? She
said she was." "Well, mercy, she
knew all about the World's fair being
over." Inter Ocean.
Blinks (meditatively) What a
greedy world this is; the great mnjor-
ity of people always after money.
Hardup (sadly) Yes, and a long way
afU-r it, too. Buffalo Courier.
-What He Thought of It-He Peo
ple in love believe everybody elso can't
see. She (cautiously) Just the same,
don't you trust too much to that,while
papa is around. Detroit rce Press.
Facetious friend Well, have you
and your wife settled as to who is to
be the speaker of the house? Young
husband Sot yet. We usually occupy
the chair together. Pearson's Weekly.
Johnny (who has jammed his fin
ger) "Plague take it!" Teacher "Oh,
Johnny, you shouldn't say that!"
Johnny "You'd oughter hear my
papa when he hurts hisself !" Boston
Transcript.
Witherby "I forgot my latch-key
last night, and when I came home I
couldn't get in, so I had to wait until
the family got up." Planking-ton
"How long was it, old man? About
half an hour?-' N. Y. World.
His Singing. Enthusiast Did you
hear Mr. Scherzo sing this evening?
Miss Keen No, how wast it? Enthu
siastOh, you should have heard it.
Everybody was moved to tears. Miss
K. Gracious, was it so bad as that?
Detroit Free Press.
"What's this?" asked Li Hunir
Chang. "It's a photograph, sire, of an
American society lady in evening cos
tume." "Poor thing! How deeply In
royal disfavor she must be. She ap
pears to have lost almost as much ward
robe as I have." Washington Star.
"This coffee.my dear," said Kickles,
"reminds me of what my mother used
to make." "Does it, really?" exclaimed
his wife, a pleased look coming into
her face. "Yes. And I used to think
she made about the worst coffee in our
township." Washington Star.
Married Man Why don't you get
married, Miss Perkins? You are get
ting to look like a 'back number' you
will soon be an old maid. . Miss Per
kinsIf I were as easy to please as your
wife was, I would have been married
long ago. Boston Home Journal.
The tall girl mused aloud: "What,'
said she, "can I do to bring the count
to his knees at my feet?" The short
girl laughed a hollow, wan little laugh,
with a dash of bitters in it. "Sup
pose," said tho short girl, "you drop a
dime on the floor." Cincinnati Tri
bune.
-"Mr. Bluffly," she said, graciously,
"you are one of the most original men
have met in ever so long. You
haven't said a single word about the
weather" "So," he replied with a
tinsre of regret in his voice, "I couldn't
In tho pr3u.e of l3'i;fi,"-WUi;pg
MB Star.
TRY,
Tatioca In any white soup,
llama boiling water as soon as It
boils.
BitoiM-ro the larger pieces of lobster.
Rrnmxo steel knives with a very lit
tle oil on a cloth to prevent rust.
A few stnlks of celery in any small
birds that aro roasted without stuffing.
Cvttimq piecrust In narrow strips,
winding them around smooth sticks to
bake and then filling them with jam or
jelly.
Cookivo dried peaches by soaking at
least three hours, cooking slowly, add
ing sugar when nearly soft, and setting
away till tho next day. Good House
keeping. FRKEl
To Christian Endeavorert Pocket Oniric
and Hap ot llotton, the Convention
City.
The Passenfter Department of the Blr
Four Route have issued a very convenient
and attractive Pocket Guide to the City of
Boston which will bo sent free of charge to
All fnomhnm nt th., V..- l t. . .
, WU"K iwwKj a. oocie&y
of Christian Endeavor who will send three
vwo-cem aramps to cover mailing charts
to the undersigned. This Pocket Guide
fthnilltl HA in thn Imna r.t n 1
- .- ... ..,. vl oij uiemuvr oi
the Society who contemplates attending the
Htli Annual Convention, ss it shows the lo
cation of all Depots, Hotels, Churches, In
stitutlons. Places of Amusement. Promi
nent Buildings, Street Car Lines, Etc., Etc,
Write soon as the edition is limited.
E. 0. MoCokmick,
Passenger Traffic Manager, Big Four Route,
Cincinnati, O.
"Tbeth Inserted without pas," as the fel
low who owned a savage dog inscribed on
a board outsido his garden gate. Tit-Bits.
Profanity and Fain
too oiten go together. Refrain from
swearing if yon are suffering the tortures
of rheumatism, and seek the aid of Hostct
ter's Stomach Bitters, which will expel the
rheumatic vims from your blood. Kidney
and malarial complaints, dyspepsia, consti
pution, neuralgia and biliousness aro ail
relieved by this sterling and comprehensive
family medicine, which should be kept al-
wajra vu tuuiu mr emergencies.
WE
GIVE AWAY
A Sample Package (4 to 7 doses) of
Dr. Pierce's
Pleasant Pellets
To any one sending name and addrea to
ut on a postal card.
QNCE USED TB BY ARE ALWAYS IN FAVOR.
Hence, our object in sending them out
broadcast
ON ti.
They absolutely c tire
SICK HEADACHE,
Biliousness, Constipation,
Coated Tongue, Poor Ap
petite, Dyspepsia and kin
dred derangements of the
Stomach, I.iver gnd Bowels.
Don't accept some substitute said
to be "just as good."
Tlie substitute costs the dealer
less.
It costs you ABOUT the same.
HIS profit is in the "just as
food."
WHERE IS YOURS?
Address for FRi'.ii Sampi.ts,
World's Dijpenssry Medical As'oclaf'cn,
to, Ki t'sla St., BUFFALO, N, '.
i w
ft u
rmriii.t.
" r X V
v j ...
Ths JunoB "I will sentence you thirty
days in the workhouse and a bath." Woe
ful Sralthcrs "Hay, jeilgo, couldn't you
aiHjlis Journal.
Eula-"You ought to have seen Jaok
when he proposed." Stella (meanly) "Oh,
I've seen him." Boston Courier.
Catarrh Cannot lie Cared
with local applications, as they cannot
reach the seat of the disease. Catarrh is a
hlnnd nr ftnnatitutinnul tanM i ,
to cure it you must take internal remedies.
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally, and
acts directly on the blood and mucous sur
fneea. Hnll'- rVtnm4, i.
medicine. It was prescribed by ono of the
hO-t IlllVBlz-itina in tl.la ............. J) i
is a regular prescription. It is composed of
the best tanfrB lrnturn MmU.l k.
best blood purifiers, acting directly on tho
mucous surfaces. The perfect combination
of tho two ingredients is what, produces such
wonderful results in curing Catarrh. Bend
for testimonials, free.
a ,,u VHEsnr & Co., Props., Toledo, O.
Sold by Druggists, price 75c.
Hall's Family Pills, 85 cents.
rwida v-.au u'.i a gt-cu. msnv ming-
th.lf - hat... nn..t. ,... 1 il -
-.- v, uuu a vair.v in wui ui a reg
iment of poodles, just the same.
mm
. iiM iini.-i.iMiiaa aaaer.
't&aooatstseeedsossosdsosetestoeoaooetsetsteoftf
tel.
This Great Soan matM
1 j--MWt
i
everythm? dean. Keeps the housewife and everybody
happy. Try it Sold everywhere. Made only by
THE N. K. FAIRQANK COMPANY, stLoui..
i Lwc!) i3 wo,,
f
FOR
If Ih
" -sswai
....CURES WHF.tfB ALL ELSB
11E fllK'i). Vr-ii iS TIMli.
?ritftttt
McSwattbks "It's vary funny. Mrs.
McHwatters-"What isi" McHwatters
" Why, when the doc tor treats me 1 alwoyi
have to pay for it." Syracuse Post.
FATURK-"Didn't I see vou strike yon
little brother I" Tommy ''I gnoss not, oi
you'd a shut me up in a dark closet now."
Inter Ocean.
"How did you got along with your now
chief of department!" "j1i, onlv so so.
Be causes us many sleepIesiiMllIco" hours."
La Tribuua.
"Yoph brothorl I did not know that yoi
had a brother." "Oh, yes; or, what ia'tln
same thing, I have two hulf brothers."
Life.
BEST POLISH IN THE WORLD.
DO NOT BE DECEIVED
with Pastes, Enamols, and Faints which
stain tho hands, injure the iron, and bum
red. The Rising Bun Stove Polish ia Bril
liant, Odorless, and Durable, Each package
contains six ounces; when moistened will
make several boxes ot Paste Polish.
HAS AN ANNUAL SALE OF 3.000 TONS.
CLOVER SEED
Lrtront irrniverf of iimmn and Clnvr ftrri In
America. fiW0 acrea. Our Orats Miitnre.t Intt ft
' lifetime. Mt'8ulimown in Aoril will trivet rotmlrtir
feropin July. rrlctwrltrtfliHsp. Mammoth furtn soeu
1 1 Amioieutj B.n'1 Rami le oi itr-. mixture, n vc tor j,
(DOstaKO. slima i. MAI. Mi ttKKD tu., UCrw, Hit.
Gaysso M el, Eh
CcDtrnl f A lln.lnM rhS .11 l'tn wt AmufM-ojauU
UriiAXaa, ese lit .to 1'tll KAku
A. N. K, P
1543
WHEN WKITISO TO ABVXI1TISEKS FLEAS!
Mate tkst law tke Ad.vcrtlMio.aft la thut
Biyaw-M M, . . ;. v-aw-m-Wii www 3
1 rli-vPl 1
The Cat
Cam
Back
Because there was no place like the
home where they used
Clairette
Soap
nntriA Yintnca lAA rr
f1 " W d:.- r",,
1.1 for CONSUMPTION Is the
U 3 only medicine for courts
1
Mf JENNIE PlNCKARn 5n-i..
A ia.J field, III., October i, i84.
nnrnr
i i
t i
mm ikJ &m
TAILS. Pr?T C0' f:'I cVr
fttl.O IIV put l:W. i." , rrj-

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