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The Columbus commercial. (Columbus, Miss.) 1893-1922, August 12, 1902, Weekly Edition, Image 7

Image and text provided by Mississippi Department of Archives and History

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87065028/1902-08-12/ed-1/seq-7/

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Palpitation of the Heart, Cold Hands and Feet, Sinking
Feelings Pc-ru-na Cures Catarrh Wherever Located.
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Mrs. X. Schneider, 2409 Thirty-seventh
Place, Chicago, 111., writes:
"After taking several remedies
without result, t began in January,
1901, to take your valuabl remedy,
Peruna. I was a complete wreck.
Had palpitation of the heart, cold
hands and feet, female weakness, no
appetite, trembling, sinking feeling
nearly all the time. You said 1 was
suffering with systemic catarrh, and 1
believe that I received your help In
the nick of time. I followed your
directions carefully and can say today
that lam well again. I cannot thank
you enough for my cure. I will always
be your debtor. I ha ve already recom
mended Peruna to my friends and
neighbors and they all praise it, I
wish that all suffering women would
try it. I testify thl according to the
truth. ' Mrs. X. Schneider.
Over half the women have catarrh in
ome form or another. And yet, prob
ably, not a tenth of the women know
that their disease is catarrh. To dis
tinguish catarrh of various organs it
has been named very differently.
One woman has dyspepsia, another
bronchitis, another lrignt s disease,
another liver complaint, another con
sumption, another female complaint.
These women would be very much sur
prised to hear that they are all suffer
mg with chronic catarrh. But it is eo,
Each one of theie troubles and a great
many more are simply catarrh that is,
chronic inflammation of the mucous
lining of whichever organ is affected.
Any internal remedy that will cure ca
tarrh in one location will cure it in any
other. This is why Peruna has be
come so justly famous in the cure of
female diseases. It cures catarrh
wherever located. Its cures remain,
Peruna does not palliate it cures.
Hon. Joseph B. Crowley, Congress
man from Illinois, writes from Robin'
son, 111., the following- praise for the
great catarrhal tonic Peruna. Con
gressman Crowley says :
" filrs. Crowley has taken a number
of bottles of Peruna on account ol
nervous troubles. It has proven
strong tonic and lasting cure. 1 can
cheerfully recommend It. "---J. B,
A catarrh book sent free by The Pe
run a Medicine Co., Columbus, Ohio.
If you do not derive prompt and satis
factory results from the use of Peruna
write at once to Dr. Ilartman giving a
full statement of your case and he will
be pleased to give you his valuable ad
vise gratis.
Address Dr. riartman, President of
The Ilartman Sanitarium, Columbus,
Every woman who has the care of a fam
ily or household has at one time or another
spells of backache, nervous weakness, head
ache, heartburn or indigestion, caused as a rule
by worry, overwork, irregular meals or habit
ual constipation. To all women who suffer in
this way we say, take PRICKLY ASH BITTERS,
it will cure you. It performs a mar
velous transformation. The tired, weak,
despondent, pale, nervous victim
is soon a strong, bright, happy
women with rosy cheeks
and cheerful spirits.
Sold veryrvhere at
Si.oo per fcctue.
Tbare are no diseases that more quickly and surely deraoee tbs entire constitution than
Sidney or Bladder trouble. ani It betlooTes evury man and woman suffering from these diseases
to navsttiemtel es cured at once. Tae body depends upon the Kidneys to throw off the wane
matter of the system, and when it fails to do this the result Is an interference with digestion.
udden stoppage of the free) circulation of the blood and a serious weakening of tbs heart.
Also rbeuniausm oould not exist li It were not for weak and deranged Kidneys.
SMITH MEDICAL, CO.. 8t. Ixjols, Mo.
faenileiatn:-fc.ncio.ed please find draft
for .. as per statement. Have bought
sense of your Pure Kidney Cure from the
Jobbers since buying of yon. It gives tha
best satisfaction of anything I sell for Kid
ney Troubles. Respectfully yonrs,
A. II. Lucas, Ottawa. Kansas.
I have been suffering with a Kidney Trou
ble for a good while and bare tried Kidney
Remedies and failed to get m rebel until I
ba'i taken gM ITU's) aCHE KIUXET
CURE. Three bottles eared me. Too
much caa not be said In tta behalf.
Yours respectfuily. Bid. FaBKAI.
Gentlemen : Send me three or four doaea
Of your Smith's Sara Kidney Cure; I am
pushing it: Several old chronio cases cured,
aaif by maglo. F. A. Bimlit. M. D.
fhysioian and lroggiat. Air in, Texas.
J m J
All yon need la any oase of Kldngy or Bladder trouble is SMITH'S SURE KIDNEY CURB.
SMITH'S ll'BE KIOXCT (TIXE contains nothing harmful. bit nevertheless It will
entirely cure Brigbt's Disease, diabetes, dropsy, gravel, stone in the bladder, bloated bladder,
frequent desire to urinate, pains In the back, legs, sides and over the Kidneys, swelling of the
feet and ankles, retention of art no. scalding pain In the bladder, wetting the bed in short,
very form of Kidney, bladder and urinary trouble In man, woaaan or child.
Price SOe and 81. OO a bottle of druggists generally or direct from the chemists.
Seldom Ttist the Most- Serious
Drought Can Prevent Fairly
Profitable Crops.
It is seldom that the most serious
drought can prevent fairly profitable
crops in any locality blessed with a
generous rain or snowfall during the
winter season if the soil has been pre
viously prepared to receive the mois
ture, and is given proper treatment
in the early spring1 and continued
through the growing" of the crop.
The first requirement for drought
resistance, says a correspondent of
Farm and Fireside, is storage capaci
ty for moisture in the subsoil. A sub
soiler attachment following in the
furrow behind the plow, or, what
is still more effective, a separate sub-soiling-plow
running to the depth of
six or eight inches below the bottom
of the surface furrow, will afford water-storage
for thousands of barrels
an acre, and often result in bounti
ful crops where only failure could
otherwise be expected. It is also very
easy to understand how the breaking
up and aerating of the subsoil, to
gether with the disintegrating ef
fects of water, frost and the chem
ical action resulting, must gradually
bring large amounts of fertility with
in reach of crops which were before
out of reach and unavailable.
After storage capacity for moisture
has been provided the next most im
portant drought-resisting require
ment is the prevention of the escape
of moisture by evaporation. But a
very few of those intensely drying,
windy days frequent in early spring,
which suck the water from freshly
plowed or bare, unfilled soil like a
sponge.are required to ruin all chance
for a profitable crop when followed
by a droughty season. If the soil had
received proper tillage and attention
at the critical time the crop, could
have matured in defiance of the
drought by means of the store of
moisture held in reserve eblow, which
had been prevented from escaping by
the mulch of finel v-pulverized sur
face-soil. In this connection it will be
evident how important good drainage
is. If no water is allowed to stand
nearer the surface than ten or twelve
inches it becomes possible to get the
tillage under way with no loss of
time waiting for surface-water to dry
out of the lower portions of the
fields. After such water-logged and
sun-baked portions have once become
dried no amount of after-tillage can
restore them to a good state of tilth.
A few seasons ago the writer con
ducted a series of experiments in
drought-resistance with corn, pota
toes, peas, beans; some red and black
cap raspberries also were included in
the plats treated. These experiments
were made to determine what might
be accomplished when the fullest pre
cautions were undertaken to prevent
the escape of moisture by evapora
tion. The results were surprising, al
though field-tillage, looking to the
same end, had long been practiced,
but in a less intensive degree.
' facturing, trading1, mining artd erre
lawyers, physicians and teacher
(with, all of whom the indi visual
farmer has business intercourse), are
organized, and farmers, in dealing
with any of these, receive no benefit
from competition, for the chief ob
ject of organization is to maintain
the prices that farmers (and others
must pay for their goods, or their
services. These are also consumers
of farm products, and are enabled
through their organizations, to regu
late the jrrice they pay. Therefore
by refraining from organization
farmers permit others to fix the
prices they receive as well as the
prices they pay. It might be better
for all parties if universal ccmpeti
tion prevailed, but it does not, and
farmers should make the best of the
conditions which they can not pre
vent. This they are doing, but only
a small per cent, of them partici
pate. Cotton growers, fruit growers,
truck growers, nurserymen, florists.
cattle raisers, cattle breeders, swine
breeders, sheep breeders, wool grow
ers, and poultry breeders, have their
local and state associations, but
many individuals remain out of doors
as regards organization, and by so
doing weaken the organizations in
tended for their benefit, and place
themselves at a disadvantage in sell
ing, buying, and shipping. Not the
least important benefit to be derived
from organization is the educational
advantages to be derived therefrom.
A farmer may learn much from his
own experience, but of any two indi
viduals the knowledge possessed by
both is greater than that possessed
by either. Therefore, if two farmers
meet and commune with each other
on farm topics, either both are bene
fited or both are fools. When a num
ber of farmers meet to discuss sub
jects in which all are interested, each
can learn on any subject all that is
known by all who discuss the sub
ject. Then, if those who meet and
discuss are, as usual, the most suc
cessful, each in his particular line,
how much greater the possible bene
fit! Farmers who voluntarily deny
themselves all the benefits to be de
rived from organized effort, are the
material that hermits are made of.-
Texas Farm and Eanch.
S. Y P
F6 Lowered
Round trip tickets to points in Texas, Arkansas, Louisiana,
Indian Territory and Oklahoma, will be sold by the Cotton
Belt, on the first and third Tuesdays of each month, at
about half of the usual rates. Three weeks return limit.
Stop overs allowed on going trip. ;
Tsll 09 where) yon want to go. and we will tell yon the exaet
cost of a Ucket and send you a complete schedule for your 4 rip. ,
If yoa are anxious to seenre a better place to locate, we will also
send yon our handsome illustrated booklets "Homes ia the
South wet V' and -Through Texas Wltn a Camera."
V. C. PEE LEI. D. F. iL. Memphis, Teno. K. 0. ADAMS. T. P. A-. Hsthville. Ttna.
L. 0. SCHAEf ER, T. P. A.. Cincinnati. Ohio. M. ADAMI.T.P.A, Csiro. IU.
E. yf. LsBEAUME. 0. P. T. A St. Lsols. Mo.
Farmers Should Remember That
Their lloys Will Become tha
Farmeri ot the Fntnre.
We have spoken of this matter be
fore, but a good idea will bear repe
tition. "Line upon line, precept upon
precept, here a little and there a lit
tle," is the way the plupit puts it.
Our farmers and stock-raisers are be
ginning to utilize the best methods
of educating themselves in their spe
cial work. They are organizing, co
operating and meeting for discussion,
and like the Athenians mentioned by
Paul, they travel long distances and
spend money and time "in nothing
else but to hear some new thing" in
agriculture and stock-raising, and
they are profiting thereby, because
they are becoming better farmers,
better fruit growers, and more suc
cessful in breeding and handling
stock, and the result is they are be
coming prosperous financially. This
is right, and we are glad we can
truthfully chronicle these facts. But
while these progressive farmers are
thus engaged, where are their boys?
They are not at the meetings, but at
home and at work. Farmers will
carefully select samples of tht:r best
products, and take them along to
show. And sometimes fine horses,
cattle and hogs are placed in evidence
of the success of the exhibitor. But
their sons, who would be as much
benefited by the discussions as their
fathers, are left out of the calcula
tion entirely. The older men should
not presume that because they tar
ried in the Jericho of ignorance until
their beards were gray, that their
boys must do likewise. Youth is the
time to acquire knowledge, as well as
age, and we believe if farmers would,
when attending educative meetings,
take their boys with them, that they
would learu in any other way, viz:
That their boys receive more benefit
from such meetings than they them
selves do. The ancient Greeks had
a better appreciation of this than our
own people in this enlightened age.
They required the children to eat at
the public tables with the men, and at
tend the schools and lyceums, for the
purpose, not of taking part in the
ceremonies, but that they might prof
it by hearing the words of wisdom
from the sages present. In those
days it was the boast of that wonder
ful people that every citizen of Greece
was capable of filling any office in
the republic. Certainly the way they
brought up their boys had much to
do with this. Take the bovs alonsr
and give them a chance. Farm and
Ranch. .
A Matter of Temperature.
The chief difficulty farmers have to
contend with in butter making is
temperature. Ice can not be bad; it
is inconvenient almost to impractica
bility to use the well, as some have
recently advised. Here is the process
adopted by the writer when lving on
a farm. The dairy building was a
latticed frame-covered with mustang
grape vines, and fairly exposed to
winds ftnd thoroughly protected from
the rays of the sun. The top of an
old circular dining table was placed
in the center of the structure upon
three stakes driven into the ground.
Three wooden pegs 14 inches high
formed an equilaterial triangle ia the
center of the table. On these three
pegs a tin tub holding about eight
gallons was placed and nearly filled
with water. The milk vessels were
cans 12 inches high and holding about
two and one-half gallons each. For
each can a bag was made of coarse
cotton cloth, which loosely fitted the
cans, and the cans inserted in the
bags and placed in a circle on the
table, and the loose ends of the bags
twisted and tossed over the edge of
the tub and into the water. The
bags, before putting the cans of milk
into them,1 were dipped into water,
and wrung. These bags would take
up the water from the tub and re
main wet through the hottest day in
August, and the evaporation would
keep the milk perfectly sweet for
more than twenty-four hours in the
hottest weather, and the butter made
was firm enough to print, and could
be kept in that condition by the s.ame
treatment. This apparatus is ex
ceedingly simple, and the materials
to make it of are at hand on every
farm. It is strictly scientific refrig
eration. Farm and Ranch.
Clreae v J n t laat Sow I'r Deodar
lied and Water for the Klc
pbnat Filtered.
The cld-t:rner drew his chair a !h-
Dtiytial t M.m 1kl 1m nl Ik -
twr'a 1'ltlrsrv t Ut
I IMutt.
i tnikUi. yuiuiiO nil!
1 X. II : i I
tie closer to the editor's
eves assumed a ilrearnv
and he wrinkled Lis n?e in a iLou-Li-ful
"That's about right. he said; "we're
all gettin a little too fuy, 1 exp-ct.
Too mapy folderuls and irVl. "ILizi
fiin't what they ur-d to c j-!air. an
e-imple an unassumin. Wry, say, ju??
etop a minute an' lo k at ti:e ; i v ;
of tft-daj- for a sort, if e.in .
"Too many riegs, eh?" sugg-eted
the editor.
"Xot alone rir.g." saM the old-timer,
"but too much of lots of otLrr thir.g.
Maybe you don't know it. but tlsey te'.l
me every t.larced big circus nowadays
carries along its own s-jni-s-sal scien
tist. Fact. Feilow out of me col
lege, you know, with a let of letters j .!".
after his name." i . -
"What sort of an act does he dc?
Inquired the editor.
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"He don't do any act," said the rdd-
sn the
It (err Mbit 1 VTV
A. "i t - it! -i a t - Tv .
l'i' .: .. :;. . -
not any act that the publie is aware ! cyz ry -t-r. ,:- Tr;
rf. H" itt Viiisv K? T.5..r.-w I A..Ii 5. t.a.t. l K.J. N
scopes an his chemicals out.-ide in his
timer, accocrtlirg to a writer
Cleveland Plain Dealer.
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Aci tew si : i'.tv.rc.-i .
re iat w a. i'
wrt a J; nc t,s a-t-'-v, ; -
t:e tir.,-.e. t ; i a ":.;. ;
be ws: t. fi;ri f- a:., e. "
'fcr- rf, I'r t -r "
The Jl '.. i - ; ! f?., vjt Vltttt
T Cm r CIJ I at
T La i it 't-t - O-
little laboratory. They teU me that
every ounce of sawdust that's v.sh!
in the show now has to be deodorized.
That's right. They're eo p'aguey
afraid of the saw bug germ, you know.
Of course all the red lemonade t ster
ilized, and the red in it neutralized t v j
evaporation under high pressure, or
fomethin. Then the air inside the i
big tent is charred three times dur:r.:r j "-"-'' "- r . - r. - a. .
each performance by formaldehyde! Hi- you a f j
suction pumt. and the outside is I ,s " a kcs a r
show ered morr.in an evenin with for;r ; ' : , :ie i v
parts of water to one of muriatk- acid, " '
or somethin. Every purchaser f a j
ticket buys it with the express ur-
derstandin that he has been vaocirar-
ed recently, an all the charge tie
ttf.T.-t. sflTorc !! KarV ?i f ti : t I Tt Wf at It
with the menurv at "12. Yet-, an
there is taken with them anin.a!s!
T dl. r , '.. ;
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f,.-:rr TIt.V-.. ia ! .
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c f !rter. r. t , a ... - .
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h- U '.-at .t t!:. t
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I CO E.'t i:.'Ve r.ao'ai's?
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B..5 ftitfSil t. o.-i. ;r . - rl
h I r"::'.t v-r l, -r i
fi t. '.. I" a ."
4" I i .- r ? "re. . . fc . i -
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nenl tht r:i-n i .
t;nte utii in ito h : V tie j th-v
4Vnu!.l jr't I. IU 1- 'lt,
"tr'tt.t'l' 4'tu;trii ,il . goi".
wrttr t. ! r. l;t, l.iij
tit I..?vt. l , .. r r"x ...,t ...
i' it I."vc a i. 4 Ivj I.cl; u
tongues to be antisepticated when the j 4
professor moves by all Vept the ar.t- j bu: t-
eater, an he only runs hi out by spe- ! tf'1 1
cial request, cause there so rr.iu h j
of it. Of course there's an aw-f:I I. t i m.
of water to filter, snd them elephant
have got o knowin' that thev can te' ;
the dilTerence in a moment if the bo j
try to run in a cheap filter on Vm. An
the professor is kept pretty busy, too.
huntin up new di.-eases for the art- f
mals. Whv. up in Skow haven, I think f
it was. they tell me he hung a red f
card on the monkey rage marked i
'Apcpendersightis Within, and then
kep' the raonkevs in quarantine for !
two weeks. And over at Ohwebosh. !
if I ain't mistaken "
"I guess- that will be enough for the
present, said the editor. "Anyway.
I've got alout as much I can safe- i
ly carry. Good-!ay."
e l
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Allan's Ulcsrinc Salv
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v 1 " V.
i .1 LW
fat&h 1! it! If-
fi in ill nliwiimiiil 1 sii T
1 1 lit ll hi
Tor Infant sr. I CHHren.
1 1
Iff-? " ira la.
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i'riThs Kind You Hsva
Always Bought
True to Enjxland in Itattl 1 1 bona, a
Ever MronK In tbr Cause
of Ireland.
Boll Weevil Crosses the Mississippi.
The boll weevil is operating in tha
cotton fields of the Yazoo Delta, Mis
sissippi. It was hoped this pest
would not cross the Mississippi river,
and that it would gradually disap
pear from its more southern and
western haunts, but indications now
are that the entire cotton region will
suffer. This would seem to be a fore
runner cf serious calamity to the
great southern staple. But let us not
despair, for just as the crop is short
ened will the price be lengthened,and
the time may come when cotton will
bring as many cents per pound i
After All He Is Independent.
The farmer generally has more pa
tience and hope than do many of any
other class, does more work and gets
less pay. But after all he is more
independent, as he sees before him
unlimited possibilities that stimulate
to efforts with a hope of remunera
tion. He is always his own master.
That alone is worthy of serious con
Numerous and Potent Reason Way
The Farmers of the South
Should Organise.
Because "in union there is
strength. Because those they deal
with are organized and consequently
strong. The weak, or unorganized,
are like a lamb beset by a pack of
wolves. The strong are the victors;
the weak are the victims. Every busi
ness that has proven conspicuously
successful hankie,. shiDfin, manu-
The garden affords green tvtuff
that is needed and will be relished by
the shut-in fowls.
The milk should always be
skimmed while sweet and the cream
then allowed to turn slightly sour.
Every farm can improve its fowls
quickly if there is a little disposition
shown to improve breeds of fowls.
Kubbing of the udder and rapid
and clean milking will promote the
growth and development of the milk
None but horse lovers, who are
usually thorough students of the
horse, fully appreciate how much the
horse appreciates kindness.
When a horse has done well or
behaved admirably pet and revrard
it. Dumb animals notice such treat
ment more than some people give
them credit for.
Care and humane treatment laave
as much influence in developing the
traits and disposition of a horse as
loving care and kindness have in de
veloping the character and disposi
tion of a child.
A correspondent wants to know
how to kill cut worms. About the
most effective way we know of is to
first catch the worm, place him on
a smooth block or log and take a
sharp &z or knife and cut Ma head
The Trish leaders are not children in '
politics. They know their wav about j
in political affairs quite as wtll if n- t ;
much better than the averace Enij- I
ishman. They know that heme rule, j
in the Irish sene, can only be achieved j
bv the willing or unwilling ton rr.-u'n j
of England. Yes, some one will sav, j
but how do they seek to aooompl.li j
this conversion? By turning the hou-
of commons into a bear irarden, bv
cheering for the enemies of England. 1
and gloating over English reverses in j
the held, says a writer in the Con- j
temporary Keview. I asrree. It is all
simply detestable. But these men, U t j
us never forget, are what ve Lave j
made them. We have taught thrtu i
that the only way of getting jutke to
Ireland is by force, by illegal acti-u.
by treasonable and di-doyal method.-. !
As the twig is bent, so the tree in
clines. I repeat, these men are just f
what our systei. of government has j
maue xnem. une tmng is quite cer
tain, we cannot bully or coerce Ire
land into loyalty. What about the
Irish regiments in South Africa?
What about the Dublin fusiliers, na
tionalist and Catholic almost to a
man? All through this deplorable
South African war they have fought
beyond the mark of others. Must cf
these brave men indeed have fallen
in battle, and they have invariably
fallen wherever the fight was hottest.
None of the Dubitcs, the Inniskillings
or the Connaught Rangers were ever
reported by Lord Kitchener to have
ridden '4Va miles with the Boers in
hot pursuit." No. They have been
true in the hour of England's greatest
need. Why should Englishmen lok
at one picture and ignore the other?
A porfVc I Kc n.' Jv f,-r O .5 7
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Ucrrro.Cem-uIsaerci rrNmv
rtrss ftrsi Loss o r MiEi
'narur c
txwT ccnr wac-.
5Lr c- 4 WW
nr A. k t y
i luAlj
iU' For Over
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Casts Qzly 2 cis a: Imxi-ts,
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Prlaceaa vlth Many Godfataers.
Princeis Irene, wife of Prince Henry
of Prussia, enjoys the unique distinc
tion of having about 1.CC-0 godfathers.
Born in the course of the war of lTi-X
her father, Prince Uenry cf Iiee.
requested the officers and men c f the
Hessian regiments forming .art tf
the cavalry brigade under his. com
mand to stand sponsors to hii baby
girl, and at the christening, which
took place on the termination cf hos
tilities, deputations of officers, non
commissioned officers and men from i
each regiment were present in order
to express in the names of their re
spective corps the reacmes of the
latter to assume the customary spir
itual, moral and material obligations
toward their godchild. The name
Irene? wtnch means peace was riv
en to the little princess whose chris
tening was coincident with the end t f
the war. . 1. tun.
Little Liver Pills.;"
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Naajn- -m
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riLt W. 9t t va.. tf
Must Bear Slgrtstur of
Fcc-SlaatJ rar?r Brrs
lie Followed Direetloas.
Murphy being sick and alone in his
cabin, Hogan volunteered to take care
of him. The patient had been gettir-;
very little sleep, so the doctor left
some powders and told Ilogac to give
Murphy one about bedtime.
About sevea o'clock in the evening
Hogan went out for a few minute
and when he returned Murphy W35 fast
asleep. He slept soundly until ten
o'clock, when Hogan went to the tec-
aide, shook the sleeping man vigor
ously and shouted:
"Wa-ake up here, Moorphv, till Oi
give yez these powdhers t tra-ake je
ieepi Colorado Springs GatU.
Terr aan aa4 as 1
ban I Li0 'r:i cinins.
rci tiusmiss.
rss uusw fin.
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