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Tensas gazette. [volume] (St. Joseph, La.) 1886-current, February 21, 1896, Image 4

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87090131/1896-02-21/ed-1/seq-4/

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_/" .as. aý d ý wuy Itma
6rmzi Our ZzobY Mig
At3YILLE'S NEW BANK.
w Church Wanted at Bstrop.--
4,. 0,000 Shingles Burned--A lfews.
Mpier man Bays ai Opera He e
S-Mired by a Slaaway.
S . Shigle Buared.
.. A. dryklin, the property of Mr. J.
S a, containing about 500,000
slpgles, was dompletely destroyed by
flrYansbout8 o'clock Friday morning,
at 'Gibson City. Loes about $2,500.
No itpuraoe; cause of Are nknown.
Bound for the Penitentiary.
bSheriff Aylmer Flefnikon, of Farm
rvlle, came to Buston to meet the
train. with ten negroes on his string
bound for Baton Bouge. They are
the unfortunates of a two weeks' orim
laal term in Union.
Rapes to beeure Mr. Boatner's Seat.
Alexis Benoit, the Populist leader of
North Louisiana, and contestant for
* J. Boatner's aest in congress, left
on Ssndey's Queen & Crescent passen
tO to appear before the house on the
20th to argue his case.
Injured Ia a Runaway. '
Miss P. Beulah Vanslyke, the daungh
tmr of Mr. W. L. Vanalyke, of Abbe.
rie was badly hart Wednesday by a
h. le rnnaing away with the buggy.
She was thrown out, but most forta
'. te" y se sustained no serious injuries.
" New Bank Belding.
enatraetor F. W. Bobinsoz brokt
dirt for the new bank building at Ab
beville, Thursday. The building is to
be a two-story brick structure of mod
ern style. The first floor is to be used
for the bank and the secoond story will
, be occupied by the Serious secret or
ders in Abbeville.
District Court in Seesloe.
The district court at Bastrop is now
grindiag out justice, slow but sure.
Several important cases are attracting
crowds from the eduntry andadjoining
i -sllage, most .of them having been
. legally persuaded by the sheriff to
. some in sad assist in this very import
ant work. Judge Potts is presiding.
A Rich Newipaper Man.
e splendid Main street property,
Littell's Opera House, at Opelomas, has
been purchased by Mr. Leonce 8andoz,
bt the OpelVaMas Courier. The price
p aid was $3,200 cash. It is the inten
- tSon of the new proprietor, with the
astanee of bis manager, Mr. Adolphe
Jaoob, to put the oper-house on a bet
ter footing than it has ever been.
SChapter of the Eastern Star.
0 . Qdrdy Chapter Not 14, order of the
Easteyn Star, was installed at Ruston,
* Thursday, by Louise McGuire Chapter
SNo, 7, of Monroe, twenty of whose
S- members came out for that' purpose.
The inaitutitig ceremonies took place
"i the K. of P. halL The chapter
starts uud, very fatpering eircum
stanees, lp a eharter list of 41.
krwehooa Dead.
. Mas. ESilaJ. Nicholson, proprietress
of tbPlcaunne, died at 8:20 Saturday
~a at ew Orleans She w.
a S* iag from the grip wl4n her hue
. ..btddied a week ago, and the anad
eveft so shattered her system that the
jiasa fLeveloped into congestion "of
th.: lung, and without strength to fght
off the attacks, she suank rapidly into
the fial sleep.
New Cburch Wanted.
The Rev. W. P. Browne, the rector
Wi of Christ Obrch, Bastrop, js making
:- - a stronag effoet to build a new church
in that town. The old chapel, which
was built during the war, has become
unsafe, and there is great ,eed of'a
S larger building for the growing con
gregation. It is expected that the new
church will be bnilt this spring or sum
New Ltodge of Odd Fellows lnstttated.
SPaul Lowenthal, grand master of
: Louisiana of th Independent Order of
Odd Fellowu, went to Pollock, a flour
laSbing saw mil town, eighteen miles
'aotth of Aluanhsdria, on the Iron Mon
" taa railroad, and instituted a new
lodge of the order, which was called
tL Penn Lodge. There wereeighteen
Smembers put through and the balanoe
et the list of thirty-eight will be ear
rid thronRugh in a few days.
Hquse Burned.
At 1 o'clock $unday afternoon fre
broke out in a little house on Houmas
Atreet at Donaldtsonvill,, owned by Mr.
.. BaPl Ramirez, occupied by colored
Stansts, and adjoining one of Mr.
ou:ais DIhon's large warehouses. By
thert usual promptness and a good1
.waetr supply, the diremen made shabort
wpok of the blaze, which threatened at
tat to spread to the big building
longsidewhich was filled with a gen
"sraf stock of merchandise, .
S kot* ma Dangerously Wounded. ]
ffk . t dance at theb home of.Mr. M r j
4*ae Olteen Alle northwes al
the* w*ugt
; bI' 0 au ide k
l -w was partlelpat is by t
Slit tJ of the ar peoe of the
tows. ' r was some opposition to
the entertainment, whieh was led by
e. rillr, the Methodist pastor, who
a Suday night a very fervent
L sermon denouncing it. A great many
of the members of Mr. Miller's church
did not indorse his views and it was a
matter of interest to everybody to see
how fsr the sermon would mar the sue
oess of the entertainment. It is re
ported to have been a brilliant success.
Tow Treasurer Wild Installed.
The town council of Donaldsonville
held its deferred February meeting on
Thursday, and accepted the bond of
. the newly-appointed treasurer, Mr. L.
10 J. Wild, for $3,000, with Messrs. P.
lB Redington, Fred Werner, Joseph Caf.
iero and Michael Werner, as sureties,
f. or $750 each. The outgoing treasur
L er, Mr. J. E. Moseman, who relin
quished the office on aecount of re
moving to Thibodaux, turned over the
. books and contents of the eanry to
e his successor after an investigation by
the council's finanoe committee.
re Everything was found as straight as a
die, and Mr. Moseman retires with a
clean balance-sheet and the record of a
thoroughly upright and faithful custo
t. dian of the town's funds. The cash
balance transferred was $3,701.56, be
sides several thousand dollars worth of
notes and other seourities Mayor
Leche and the public works committee
te reported having contracted for a con
siderable quantity of lime and bricks,
to be used in the building of sidewalks.
Thief Run Down by Bloodhounds.
An opportunity was offered Saturday
morning to test the qualty of the par
ish bloodhounds at Houma. A negro
' named Daniel Danks, living near
lHouma, had some chickens stolen from
him'Friday night. He notified Deputy
Sheriff C. V. Aycock, who took the
bloodhounds, Nip, Yam-Yum and Don,
t to the chicken roost of the man whose
D property had been stolen, and is short
o order the blood hounds were on the
trail. Though the-theft had been com
mitted six or seven hours before, the
dogs found the thief, who proved to be
a white man, and who, on being
charged with the theft, owned up.
The chickens were recovered and re
turned to the owner. Since the pur
chase of bloodhounds there has been a
marked decrease in crime throughout
g the parish.
g
The Chautauqua at Ruston.
0 Prof. C. F. Byrd, one of the man
agers of the Clsntanqua, came over
from Shreveport Friday morning on a
prospecting tour" for the Chautauqua.
He brought with him Messrs. Dillonger,
of Shreveport: R. J. Searcy and J.
a Jlweeney, of Monroe, who are practical
plumbers. Prof. Byrd, with these
2 gentlemen and several of the local
' Board of Directors, went out to the
e Chautauqua grounds to disouss the
1 feasibility of a sanitary sewerage system.
Nothing special was determined upon;
however. Wmat they have cosnidered
will be laid before the meeting of the
boacd two weeks hence. There is also
1e a movement on foot to build a street
Ses line from Rnston to the Chautauqua.
r This is what is most needed, as the lack
r of transportation facilities from the
railroad deput to the Chautauqua
grounds is the greatest drawback to the
r institution now.
ALABAMA COAL MINES.
a Report of state Inspector Hllhouse
7 for the Year ist Closed.
State Mine Inspector Hillhouse is
reedy with his report for the year 1895,
which shows that the total amount of
Soal mined in Alabama last year was
S5,648,461 tons, as against 4;311,312
tons in 1894. The amount of coke
prodaced last year was 1,884,844
tons, as againast 924,002 tone iam 1894
The increase in the coal output for
1895 is 1,287,149 tons, of coke 460,844
tons Of this Amount Jeffersen
county, whose capital is Birmingham,
Sproduced 3,710,,31 tons of coal and
1.801,881 tons of coke. The total
number of miners employed in 1895
was 9,286, of which 1,500 were con
victi located in Jefferson county.
Jefferson oounty worked 4.906 miners;
Walker, Bibb, Tuskaloosa, Shelby, St.
Clai and Winston counties follow
Jeffrson in the amount of their pro
duetion in 'the order named. The
total production of both coke and coal
was the largest in the history of Ala
5 -
DOUBWLE TIRAGEDY IN GEORGIA
A Farer and Hte Daughter Assuassin
S ated by Moonashlers.
One of the most senstional asassin
ations ever known in Georgia is
reported. The scene was the monun
tainous region in the eastern part of I
Babun, and although the killing occur
red last Thursday night, the news of it
has jrust reached here. Joseph Cramp
ton, a respectable farmer liring in that
region, was sspected of having
reported an illicit still to the revenue
authorities. thrsdy nighLt as he
stood bear the wildow of the dining
room of ie bhoase a bulet crashed I
through the window, struck him in the
sid, pessed through him and entered
the body of his daughter, Mi &Sallie s
Crumpton, who was standing near him.
It penetrated her heartod she fell t
dead. Tme father's wa not r
regarded as very senrua but the latest
report is that he too ha did 4Andrew
gmbas, .wn owned the asoqmne1
etil et was eprtsd, .Is nseeted "
wqasmetbWgdst.t, Sqehiagrties' d
m4M~sp~M ~.ipar
hiw~sbehL .
NfR TRADE REVIEW.
The Commercial Condition of
the Country.
h CONFIDENCE INCREASING
8mall Sales of Woot---Produce Mar
k, ets Tend :Downward-Nearly One
Hundred More Falldres for the
e - Week Than Last Year.
rf
R. G. Dun & Co's weekly review of
trade says the weather still hinders
business, as does continued closeness of
t, money and the prolonged inastion of
congress, but confidence increases.
The demand for boots and shoes is
still disappoint hg. Several factories
e have closed and few are working full
o time, the belief in lower prices still
y prevailing, although fu ther reductions
have been made in mosT lines, amount
a ing since January let to 6 per cent.
a Some makers get good orders for wo
a men's hght shoes, but others scarcely
any, and Boston shipments thus far are
b 21 per sent less than last year.
Textile works show littte change,
f though the cut in print cloths to 2.75
r and a general concession in brown and
a bleached staples, averaging for the
whole list quoted 6 per cent. since Jan
, nary 1st, induced more buying, which
the known accumulation of goods
ahead of demand has hindered. Many
mills are reporting great profits last
y year from the rise in cotton, but the
prospect of a larger crop this year does
o not promise a repetition of such gains.
r Though goods still average 12.7 per
a cent. above th.ir lowest point last year,
y cotton is now 44 per cent. higher than
o it was then.
Sales of wool have been small, for two
e weeks of February, 9,320,800 pounds
t against 10,260,550 last year and 12,
e 601550 in 1893, but higher prices
abroad, sustained by heavy shipments of
e goods to this country, incline holders
e of wool here to make no concessions, so
g that manufacturers have the more diffi
culty in meeting competition. Many
cancellations of orders for clay worsteds
and mixtures are reported since the re
a duction in prices. Clothiers' who have
,t still to carry large unsold stocks of
dealers, as as well as their own, defer
orders.
Produce markets tend downward,
mainly because supplies exceed expec
r tations. Wheat has declined ;c, with
a western receipts 3,022,306 bushels
against 2,875,990 last year, while At
,lantic exports for two weeks have been
only 3,639,195 bushels against 2,721,
a 344 last year. Corn is a shade lower
e and both pork and lard a little lower.
J Cotton receipts, at this season never
o large, still indicate a supply for the
e current crop year, including stocks
brought over, much in excess of the
; world's needs, so that the prospect of
d increased acreage has the more power
e to depress frices, and spot cotton has
o declined an eighth for the week. Ex
t ports in January were 653,566 less than
last year, though. prices were 45 per
Scent. higher. *
e Failures for the week hayve been 321
a in the Unimted States, egainbt 260 last
a year; and 67 in Canada, against 51 last
year.
--- -- - -
WHOLESA la6 DI3MISSALS.
Several Engineers of the Plant Sys
S tem Discharged.
Last Saturday the officials of the
a Plant system at Savannah, Ga., dis
charged several of the engineers who
f took a prominent stand in the demand
a for contract. Their names are Wil
1 liams, Phillips, Radford, Parker, Cs
s hill, Wright, White, Hazell and Dons
I nhue. Mr. William Cahill was, whilde
in the employ of the company, secre
tary of the general adjustment com
Smittee of the engineers. Mr. Cahill,
as well as most of the other dismisased
mefi, had been in the service of the
Scompany for years, his record running
1 back for twenty-five years. The engi
neers have been given no cause for
their discharge. It is not, they say,
in the line of general custom, and may
lead to other developments. The leJ
ter to the discharged engineers was t~
r very essence of brevity. It said: "The
management deeming it for the good
of the company, notify you that your
services are no longer rnqired." The
letters were signed by the master me
chanic.
WINDFALD FOR .A TRAMP.
Recovered $20,000 Hidden by Traain
Robbers.
John B. Harmon, a tramp, 50 years
old, who, by his own confession, re
ooverdd over $20,000 that was hidden
by train robbers over a year ago, is
looked up in jail in Sacramento, Cal.
For months he has been living in Ban
Francisco on the fat of the land from
the prooeeds of the money taken from
the overland express near Sacramento
by Jack Brady and Browning over a
year ago The prisoner has turned
over tothe police $2,000, which he had
in the German Savings Bank in San
Francisco, $5,000 in securities, a dia
mond ring and a diamond collar but
ton. Harmon found the money hidden
under a clump of bushes near Sacrs
mento, where the robbers who held up
the train buried it. It is known thotw
the robbers obtained over $50,000 from
Wells, Fargo & Co., but Haram~mn did
not tand all of the plander. He sawys
he obtained only $20,000, but it is be
lieved that these gures are rather aa
dGr the slet amount.
*'flow do yor suppose the ewona
will use her latch key ?'"
."Paustasy as thccDd aman diidl n
~ca,.
io4
THR COTON SOYV0t t.
Secretary wester's Weekly Report at
the Crop.
Secretary Hester's weetly New Or
leans Cotton Exchange statement,
issued before the close of business Fri
day, shows a falling off in. the move
ment into sight compared with the
seven days ending this date last year in
round figures of 8000, a gain over the
same days year before last of 88,000,
and a gain over the same days in 1893
of 21,000.
i' For the first fourteen days of 1'eb
Sruary the figures show a decrease under
the same fourteen days of February
last year of 57,000, a gain over the
same time year before last of 51,000;
and over the same time in 1893 of
)t 20,000.
rs For the five md s and fourteen
df days of the season that have elapsed the
)f the aggregate is behind the five months
and fourteen days of last year 2,521,000,
is and is behind the same days year before
i last 652,000, and is ahead of the same
11 time in 1893 by 215,000.
11 The amount brought into sight dur
is ing the past week has been 126,645
t- bales, against 134,277 for the seven
t. days ending this date st year, 88,977
- year before last, and 105,323 for the
y same time in 1893.
e The movement since September 1
shows receipts at all United States
ports 4,240f,191, against 6.592,421 last
5 year, 5,044,631 for the year before last,
d in 1893; overland across the Miesiesip
Ce pi, Ohio and Potomac rivers to north
- ern mills and Canada 621,291, agaihat
h 854,638 last year, 668,373 yea. before
la last, and 671,831 same tiune in 1893;
y interior stocks in excess of those held
it at the close of the commercial year
e 400,354, against 367,549 last year, 290,
m 500 year before last, and 315,980 same
, time in 1893; southern mill takings,
r exclusive of amount consumed at ports,
527,359, against 495,700 last year, 438,
n 001 year before last, and 421,934 same
time in 1893.
o These make the total movement for
Is the five months and fourteen days from
September 1 to date 5,789,198, against
ºs 8,310,308 last pear, 6,441,505 the year
,f before last, and 5,574,620 in 1893,
.s Foreign exports for the week have
o been 144,385, against 91,361 last year,
i. making the total thus far for the sea
y son 3,020,509, against 4,609'124 last
Is year, or a decrease of 1,885,615.
Northern mill takipgs during the
e past seven days show an increase of 6.
f 279, as compared with the correspond
r ing period last year, and their total
takings since September 1st have de
I, creased 458,455. The total takings of
American mills, North and South and
b Canada, thus far for the season have
Is been 1,788, 8, against 2,209,948 last
- year. These~ nclude 1,241,860 by
n Northern spinners, against 1,635,805.
Stocksýt the seaboard and twenty
r nine leaIbg Southern interior centres
have decreased during the week 62,232
r lales, against an increase during the
e corresponding period last season of 8,
a 203, and are now 113,326 smaller than
e at this date in 1893. ,.
,fI Including stocks left over at ports
r and interior towns from. the last crop,
a and the number of bales brought into
sight tons far for the new crop, the
a supply to date is 6,099,152 bales,
r against 8,546,338 for the same period
last year.
1 It must be remembered that" the
t weekly, monthly and season's compar
t isons in Secretary Heater's reports are
made up to corresponding date last
year, year before and in 1893.
QUAY SPEAKS P39R HIMSELF.
lie Is a Candidate for the Presidmy,
S and Expects to Win.
Senator Quay has dispelled all' Sonbt
as to the sincerity of the movement in
favor of his nom nation for the presi
d iency at the St. Louis bonvention,
through an interview with Frank De
H. Robinson, of Oleveland, made pub
Slic Sunday evening.
Mr. Rcbinson, who is the represen
tative of Mark A. Hanna, ex-Oov, Mo
SKinley's right-hand man, called on
Senator Quay at his home in Beaver,
and pointdly asked thehlatter what his
real position in the presidenti raee is.
The query was brought abouJq.
numerous statements that m r
Quay's candid.Uy was merely (baff.
Mr. Rohinson #6I that the sehetor re
ceived him cordially, and in answer to
the leading question, unhesitatingly
and without qualification, said hIs can
didacy was bona fide in every respect,
and that he was in the figlt to win.
Should he fail, it would not be beeanuse
his friends would not work faithfully to
attain their end. •
Mr. Robinson was pleased with the
outspoken way in which ienator Quay
met him, but says the McKinley forces
will be nothing daunted and will not
waver a particle in their allgil to
FOITY PItOPLiC DROWNID.
Stamer Carrying Eighty Passenglers
Capsizes. )
The Brisbane rive at Brisban,
Queenlsamd, has been greaty swol1ta
recently, owing to the floods. While
I a small steamer was crosing the river
I with eighty passengers on boaMd she
wa·s capsized, and only forty peresus
Swere saved. The capsized boat was a
ferry boat named re.rl. The ourrent
was exceedingly swift at the time of thy
accident
I - _c ~
1 Uncle am to Arbitrate.
A protocol has been auigued by the
I talian minister at Rio Jaeiro erd the
Brazilia f or minister,
Sthe two oontiei to submit
tispate to the p t pt the as
States.; The agrement iS_
tat cooduded by forbni~jfEtr
i ti. It cont4ai,"
sae, u hwer. r-wi . -re
tobs aore eressU
erC-r~d -··
'N,
and ..
Washington hying said, he esppobedacrt MD * d
" Rattlesnake Hill" because it abounded Il n *s .
"rule of contrary" governs other names. Saome b eare,
posedly, labeled "Sarsaparilla" bouse a et fill of . .
we don't know what they are full f, but mwe It's not werapw
rilla; exceptperhaps, enough for a savor. 'rhere's only uc'
make of sarsaparilla that can be reg on to be ll it claims. . It
Ayers. It has no secret to keep Its formala is o p to a,
physicians. This formula was examined by te Medical Com
mittee at the World's Fair with the resmlt tht while ver oqlhr
make of sarsaparilla was excluded fromn be Fir, Ayers arsapa,
rilla was admitted and honored by awards. It wps admitted
cause it was the best sarsaparilla. It received the medal as thW
best. No other sarvparilla has beeni so ested or so honored.
Good motto for the family as well as the FPar: Admit the best,
exclude the rest.
Any doubt about h S.udfor be
It kills doubts ad arts do btes.
Ml..ss J. C. Aver Co., LwlL, oMas.**
"Maria." said Boggles to his wife.with
an idea of instructtng her i political econ
omy, "do )ou know what civil service
is?"
"Jasper," rep!iedi Mrs Boggles, with
memory of recent contact with the cook,
"there isn't nop."
Very Awkward Indeed.
This is prcc eely the kind of nmstake a man
makes if be "turns out" on the wrea de of
the road when a vehiale eoms toward him.
Nolesnabsurd Is the errnr of the in, ividual
who takes dra lic medicines to relieve bir
liver. hat organ is : n tbe rl:htside.and fhb
road to ts rIelef I. H-ttret r's Stmaeh Bit
tetgwmedict aalso ,aasped to the relief of
dyrp e9la atilatioa, kideya and rhea
maic ailr~l and malaria
Some flowers, like those of the yeast plant
or of the common mold, produce seeds in a
few hours aftet blooming.
The Modern Way
Commende itself to the well-informed, e do
pleasantly and effetually what was formerly
done in the crudeslt manner and disagreatbly
as well. To cleanse the esytem sa break up
cold, headaches and fevers without unpeas
ant after effect-, use the delighttal liquid lax
ative remedy. Syrup of Fige. ManufaOtered
by California Fig Syrup Company.
A ornnon ball fired frorm one of the grea
Krupp or Armstrong guns travels at the
of 2,887 feet per second.
Are Yea Tre·ubedt And de Yeo Want
Year Troubles 4o Ply Awarf
You have suffered worlds of trouble, anxiety
and pan, sad you hardly know what ails you.
Sometime your busintie goes wrong, and for
long time you have been feeling physically
very badly. Don't you know what is the
matter? Of course you don't, else yeu would
get some med.iine. The trouble is with year
stomach and liver. Tynr's DyspepialHemedy
will do a vast amount of good in hept tg hf
trouble if you w,;l use it. Price 50 ent per
bottle. For e:ild by all druggists.
eoware t Oltments f hr Oes!m!I'
Contaa Morer)y,
as mer-u.y will surely destroy tb usa ot
smell and complet. y daruran} the whaissy/tef
who enter, i lto through the muconesarKaese.
uch ar ucis should never be used except on
precripuons from reputakble p~ s.cl as the
Lmnai thby wi.l doetea fold to thegusyou
san pssi by der, ve from them. Ha:l's ta tarth
LCuro manufactured by F.J. Cheney & Co..
roledo, 0., co talns no mercury and ls t a
ateornally, ar, ing dire ty tl pon the blood
mucous surfa of the system. Ia buyingr.
Halt'a Catarrn Carr be sure to get thegesuine.
Its t ken taternally, andi i made ta Toledo,
.toy . .J. Cheney Es Co. Trtimontls treer
So -- by Druggists, price 7.a per bottle,
Dregde. F, C..
I asb used 4 boxes of Tetterlee, fr 'ltter
on my feet, of 12 years' standlng. My nails
were thiet and ro. ten, since using Tetarie
they are growing out new and healti. Please
send me two more boxes to uso i'as it
should show any 'Ieo of returning. C. M.
-at. Sent by mall or WSc. In stap. J. T.
shoptrinae Savannah, ia
In one year an average of 44,008 reasee
passed in and out of Liverpool, while the
daily average is 1 vessels.
Dobums, Floatint-)es Ii s W e per
sent pur. Made of Blures. It Soats. uatse
you ssue as poorer loating soap. Worth nase
If l1 this is true you need it. Order ee am
at your grecei. you'll want a box ast.
The following bill is posted in lspge Mettes
di the door of a Brussels theater: '"Moral
pilees every Sunday and Thssday."
pIT sItopped free by Da. Ki.x's Swa.t
nnv BRano .pa No fits after t day's ue.
Varvibus esree. Treatise and S00tr bet
tie free. -Dr. lne,. 951 Arch St., PFfth, Pa
Mrs Winslow's Soothing Ryra chlMes.
teething. softens the gams, reducees infamas
tion, allays pain, cures wind colic. a ollse.
I can recemvaend P'so's Cure for C4pels p.
tlin to sufferers from Asthma.--.D.D Towr
samr, Ft. Uoward, WiL, May 6, 1l
R1W AEREWOTOW CO. mees its wm eme
tadulal bnesse5, became it has recesd sr.Mesrs of
WtaS pOer to 1er what ite was t ON nso !rears
bhn ens e ed lbppg1 a ad
at S eaw deer. 'tees lar fee!t a
better arttde for i am
r ethera St usate
sad lies ew
L seee eOdm a t .wlt
y let as its the aeay smw
Tate am Pntas t all kine.t ar d eer
seers t ntss awetld legan
VN.U.. ....,,.,.. .....8-Wd
Tel
To rev,
th lsymbol for health, str ss did s ~I E
all diseases arising fro tiopur blddd boon tO
powr Sovnurezo In Ima cursyc trtnmbs.
It iats tl, the s ~'Cus. aru
*a.m thercome . Are pa etulc?
t; 1 co~- ., Bahaore, MA
oo.r soil
and exhausted fields which
were once productive can again
be made profitably fertile
by a proper rotation of crops
and by the intelligert use of
fertilizers containing high per
centages of
Potash.
Strikingly profitable results
have been obtained by follow
ing this plan.
Our s are n3 adverts.s ee bea.
aipathihwrs, bge are racuti wsetlmr
la l sasasrc[ble o" the wb ect 1L sal
aw rely hslpal to f.-rmer. T hey art 5N4 I
GERMAN KALI WORKS,'
93 Nassau S., NIq Yae.
TheBome Bureau for Delles a for
theslek, and Nurses' Begirt, at
Wlt lortceeead at.. N. T., ae·ri
e of Oat. 0, 18$N, VUes: "Plee
s, ed oe doen boxes Uipsm
Tbhelse to the Nunes' Club, U1Wa
W3str-rst seet. bapots et
Tabues for tqub es emhIiag frog
dismarered digestion soe. "ay 4
frsqueftly to our atteatlo hbro
Tis bDeu does not dispemp
metilar, bet bas opportunty to
beer frquet diseessomeas
the arlts of reuedies. It seems tp
be eooaed. that the Tabuls ar s
seMale auxiliary to the pyildm.
[email protected] of our pitroe use the to '
essodersble aatW, amd ph/tblt
mu that the feems ais
smaet."
jlsY~. r apose Yr.
SECOND HAND
TUERK - WATER - MOTOR
FOR .ALE.
'Lausre, cao 4o0, 1 use four mmsl
WILLIUL St AT A Ar ',
A dpp!, as e to
naawg hvlqw Of
w)CK.BURG, EINS.
S Minlasroe
onli
Maohinemr,
saw's.
Pulloys.
*ILL AID INIG SUPPLIES.
OLD MAaINII[RY REPAIRED.
Wake efor Prles. Addres,
IUlIINGHA I, ALA.
a Wwage pmo1sstshl r.
49e,, ea mau. U29 mp.*
ea 10 das treatment -d ll
ar . L m im n. s"remmm rra

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