Republican news item. (Laport, Pa.) 1896-19??, January 20, 1898, Image 6

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Too fleet the hours slip by
With feet ull tarrying;
Too soon is lost the sky
Of life-renewing Spring
Too soon comes Autumn's breath
With presages of death.
Yet, though the rod rose fade.
And the green fields lie waste,
Despoiled and disarrayed;
Though ceaselessly we haste
To our dim heritage
Down the gray paths of age:
There is one thing that Time, •
The great all-conqueror,
May touch not with his rime.—
The fond, true heart of her!
Oirt with Love's asphodels.
There Youth perennial dwells.
—Harper's Bazar.
| Love Levels fill. ♦
"Is this the ferry?"
The speaker was a tall, fair girl,
■whose pale statuesque beauty was ac
centuated by her mourning dress and
black hat, and her inquiry was ad
dressed to a handsome broad
shouldered young fellow in flannels
who was fastening a boat up to the
As the young man did not reply, the
girl repeated her question.
"Can you tell me, please, if this is
the ferry?"
Then he looked liastely around, and
as there was nobody else in sight, he
seemed to come to the conclusion that
he was the one to whom the lady was
"I beg your pardon," he said, "I
did not know that you were address
ing me. This is Twickenham ferry"
"Thank you," responded the girl.
"And will you be good enough to
ferry me over?"
"With pleasure," was the reply,
and stepping forward, he assisted her
into the boat, shoved off, and com
menced sculling across the river.
When they arrived at the opposite
bank, and, as the young lady was
being; assisted out, she asked:
"How much do I owe you, please?"
The ferryman turned rather red and
hesitated for a few moments before he
"The fare is a penny, but you had
better pay when you come back."
"I am afraid I shall have to," re
plied the fair girl, looking in,
"for I have nothing less than a
"Shall I expect you down this after
noon for a row?" inquired the young
"Very probably—l think so,and,by
the by, what's your name? Whose boat
shall I ask for?"
"My name is Joliu, but my friends
usually call me Jack."
"Very well, John, I shall be at the
lauding place about half-past '2." And
she walked away with that grace and
vigor which are inseparable from a
girl who has been brought up in the
fresh air and athletic surroundings of
a country life.
The half hour had barely struck
when the young lady made her ap
pearance at the ferry. Jack was wait
ing for her, and without any loss of
time they got afloat, and started up
the river.
This was a memorable day with
Geraldine, for it was her first intro
duction to the "Silvery Thames," and
*s she leaned back on the cushions in
the stern sheets, the ripple of the
water and the songs of the birds com
bined with the rhythmic sound of the
boatsman's sculls to make sweet
music, which she enjoyed in silence
until they arrived opposite Pope's
Villa, which Jack duly pointed out.
"A grand poet!" exclaimed Geral
dine, with enthusiasm.
"Much overrated," answered .Tuck.
"His brain was as crooked as his
"You have been misinformed," ob
seiTed Geraldine. "Of course, you
have not read his 'lliad'—it is not a
book that would appeal to you.
J3ut —"
"O! yes, I have," interrupted Jack.
"And his 'Odyssey,' too. But I would
rather read one canto from 'Childe
Harold' than the whole of Pope's
This led to a disputations argument,
in which Geraldine lost her temper,
and was rude enough to say'
"You are evidently an examplifica
tion of the old saying that 'a little
learning is a dangerous thing.' "
"Well, I'm bothered!" exclaimed
Jack, with a satirical smile, "if that
isn't a little too bad. For, if there
was one thing that I was supposed to
l>e good at, next to rowing, it was
"You seem to be very well educated
Jor your position in life," remarked
"O, I don't know," answered Jack,
And he added, quickly, "the free
libraries are so convenient, you know.
But I might return the compliment,
and say that you seem very well read
for a young lady."
When they returned to the ferry
Geraldine extracted her purse; but, as
she was taking out the money, Jack
said, pointing to Hammerton, the
"That is the person to pay, please.
I am not allowed to take any money."
After she had gone Jack said to the
"Don't forget, Dick, if she should
happen to make any inquiries, that I
am only one of your assistants."
"All right, sir." answered Dick,
with a knowing look, "I won't for
For the next month Geraldine went
on the river every tine day, sometimes
in the morning, sometimes in the
afternoon; and those boating expedi
tions were extended on many occasions
up the river to Kingston. Molesey,
and Bnnbury, and many ail argument
they had on literature and art —for, as
a rule, their opinions ou these sub-
jecta were diametrically opposite—as
they drifted down homeward bound.
One afternoon they were returning
down the river when the conversation
turned upon the wedding of a lady of
property in the neighborhood, who
had recently married her coachman.
■'Poor, unfortunate woman!" ex
claimed Gerald iue. "How bitterly
she will regret it."
"Why should she?" inquired Jack.
"Because happiness is impossible
with such an ill-assorted match."
"How do you know they are ill
"Why! the man is only a common
"But you must remember that she
has married the man, not the coach
man; and if they are fond of one
another, why should they not be
"It is impossible!" exclaimed Geral
dine. "How can she—a lady of birth
and education —have anything in com
mon with a follow like that—a hewer
of wood and a drawer of water?"
"Don't be too hard upon us," said
Jack,half seriously. "Remember that
Homer was a slave, Burns a plowman,
and your favorite, Tope, only the son
of a linen draper."
"Ah! but genius levels all things,"
replied Geraldine, with a smile.
"There is something else which
levels all things," observed the young
"What is that?"
"Love," answered .Tack, "That
glorious feeling which is the true
philsopher's stone, which glids the
road of life, no matter how rough it
may be; makes a dry crust with the
object of one's affection more accept
able than a feast without her; and
which sweeps away all distinctions of
rank, as the running water washes
away the dull earth and leaves the
grains of gold exposed."
"How eloquent you are this after
noon!" remarked Geraldine, but her
voice was tremulous, and it was evi
dent that her playful sarcasm was but
assumed. "What novel have you
been reading?"
"Perhaps I am eloquent," replied
Jack. "It has been said that all men
deeply in earnest are so, and this is a
question that affects lue to the bottom
of my soul! In days of old women
married men because they loved them,
irrespective of their banking accounts
or pedigrees. If a man was honest,
brave and honorable, he was con
sidered a match for any 'ladye faire,'
and why should it not he so?"
"Times have altered," faltered
Geraldine,her usually pale face a rosy
red; "and we have altered with
"Not so," responded Jack. "The
times ha\ e changed, I grant you, and,
in many respects, for the worse; but
men and women are still the same.
Indeed, so sure am I that this is the
case, that I am about to stake my
whole future happiness upon it. I
love you truly and devotedly. I have
never loved before, and I shall never
love again. Will you be mine? Will
you trust yourself and your future
happiness to me!"
"O! this is unkind ami ungener
ous," cried Geraldine, lier eyes tilling
with tears. "You should not —you
ought not to—talk to me like this."
"Why not? Out of the fulness of
the heart the mouth speaketli,"
answered the young man, aud, leaning
forwurd, he possessed himself of one
of her hands. "Put on one siile all
disparities of rank or fortune, ami ask
yourself the question: 'Do I love
him?' Geraldine, dear Geraldiue, do
not let the cruel laws of society come
between us and ruin the happiness of
two lovers. Speak, darling, and tell
me von love me."
''Oan you not see," cried the poor
girl, commencing to weep bitterly, "it
is unkind of yon to press me further?"
"I want to hear it from your own
dear lips," persisted Jack. "I only
want you to say, 'I love you, Jack,and
will be your wife.' "
"Oh, I cannot."
"Do you lovo me?"
but—oh, look, there is my
aunt!" exclaimed Geraldine. "Please
put me on shore at once."
Jack looked around and discovered
an old lady watching them intently
from the towing path, and,turning the
boat's head, he sculled into the bank,
snving, as he assisted Geraldine to
1. nd:
"I shall call upon you in the morn
Ho did so, and was informed by the
servant that the family had gone away
early that day,and had left no address,
as they were going to travel on the
It was the middle of the London
season, and Lady Althorpe's rooms
were crowded with the youth, beauty
and elite of the aristocracy. Bustling
up to Geraldine, the energetic little
hostess exclaimed:
"Don't move away for n minute,
dear, I want to introduce Lord John
Jasper to you. A most eligible parti,
my dear. So handsome, as rich as
Croesus, and so delightfully eccentric!
Sets up as a woman-hater, you know,
but if he resists you, my dear, why I
shall give him up altogether."
A minute after she had gone in
search of his lordship, a well known
face caught Geraldine's attention, and
the next moment Jack, the boatman,
was standing in front of her.
"At last!" he said, in a low, deep
voice, while his eyes seemed to pierce
her through and through.
"O! Jack," cried Geraldine, "what
are you doing here?"
"I have come to ask yon to finish
what you wore saying to me when
your aunt interrupted our conversa
tion," replied Jack.
"O! but isn't it rash of you?" said
the poor girl, half inclined to cry.
'"Suppose anyone should recognize
you? I should never forgive myself
if you got into trouble through me.
I l)o go a way, Jack."
"Tell me you love me, and I will
leave you at once if you wish it,"
answered Jack.
"O! I do—l do!" exclaimed Geral
dine. "I never knew how much until
we were parted, and now please go
away. O! there comes Lady Al
"Ah! Lord John, I was going to
introduce you to Laily Geraldine, but
it seems as though you have met be
fore," rippled the genial hostess.
"Ah! you sly thing!"
"O! Jack," cried Geraldine, when
they were once again alone in the
crowd, "why did you do this?"
"Because I wished to be loved foi
myself alone, darling," whispered
Lord Jasper. "And I had given up
all hope of it, when Providence
brought us together at dear old
Twickenham ferry."—The Princess.
Some Famously Large lVIa»»e» of the
Golden Metal.
While the nugget found in the Blue
Jay pocket by the Graves brothers is
likely to become famous for its size
and value, it is not, as has been stated,
the largest oue known in the authentic
history of mining. This nugget stands,
or rather stood—for it is now being
minted—for about $42,000, but saying
nothing of the alleged Chilian nugget,
weighing 400 pounds troy, the "Wel
come" nugget of Ballarat, weighing
2217 ounces 16 pennyweights, was
sold for over £10,500, or nearly $52,-
500. It is even a question whether
the Graves nugget is the largest one
ever taken from the soil of California.
According to Hittell, a nugget was
found at Carson hill, Calaveras county,
in November, 1854, which weighed 195
pounds troy, and was worth over $43,-
000. Between the two there is no
great issue of values, but what there
is appears to favor the earlier speci
The first nugget found in this state,
the one which Marshall picked up,
was worth but 50 cents, and the next
one discovered but $5. A soldier in
Stevenson's regiment found the first
large specimen, a mass of gold weigh
ing between twenty and twenty-five
pounds, while stopping to drink in a
small affluent on theMokelumne river.
This nugget was taken east, where its
exhibition confirmed the stories of
California wealth and added naturally
to the public excitement there.
In 1854 the "Oliver Martin chunk,"
which was auriferous ore mixed with
white quartz, was picked up near
Camp Corona, in Tuolumne county,
in a hole which Martin had dug to
bury a drowned comrade. It yielded
$22,270 and became the basis of a
great fortune. In 1800 Daniel Hill, a
pauper, found a $14,000 nugget iu
Plumas county, and, coming to San
Francisco, spent the proceeds quickly,
SSOOO being squandered in one week's
whirl. With his money all gone, he
went to Dutch Flats, Nevady county,
and while washing his hands in a
stream saw lying on the bottom a nug
get of gold and white quartz, similar
in size and shape to a baby's head.
This brought $12,300, and sent Daniel
Hill through a career of debauchery to
the poorhouse.
The finds in later years up to the
Blue Jay discovery have not been of
a notable sort. Iu the fall of 188!)
two tramps, who had been put off a
Southern Facitic freight train, started
to walk to Bakerstiehl, and found a
battered nugget weighing 210 ounces
on the way. In 1890 a chunk worth
SI4OO was picked up in San Diego
county, and there have been two or
three discoveries on the Mojave des
ert. The majority of the finds have
been accidental. San Francisco
lieartlft in Home.
The Roman barber, besides cutting j
the hail- un<l shaving the face,trimmed
the nails and kept the fingers in order.
The Roman philosophers, with a scorn
of fashion's mandates still common to
their kind in the nineteenth century,
affected beards of enormous length,
which became known as the badge of ]
their profession. Lneiau mocks them ;
for considering these as a mark ot j
Shaving actually became sacerdotal j
at Rome. One of the most important
periods in the lifo of a Roman was
when he celebrated his entrance into
manhood and assumed the toga virilis,
marking the full rights of citizenship.
In the religious rites that accompanied
this observance the puerile face felt
the razor for the tirst time; the cuttings
of the adolescent beard were carefully
inclosed in a waxen ball and conse
crated to some divinity. When Nero
assumed tli«* his youthful beard
was shut n 1 a golden casket studded
with pearls 01 great price, and then
offered to Jupiter Capitolinus.
Hadrian, having a face full of un
sightly scsirs, covered them witli a
beard, and was the first of the Roman
emperors to wear such <lll adornment,
setting a fashion that was followed by
his successors.
The majority of the Latin and Greek
gods were represented with flowing
beards; there was even a bearded
Venus. —Lippincott's.
Locko Are Smaller.
There is nothing which more illus
trates the progress of science and in
vention than the decrease in size,
weight and mechanism of locks and
keys biiice these instruments were
first putin use for the purpose of
keeping out intrusive strangers.
Years ago these mediums to secret
chambers were maile of wrought iron,
and were of ponderous siz'e and
weight. The nineteenth century,
however,has made wonderful improve
ments 011 these instruments.
days a person may carry a dozen keys
in his pocket with ease that will, open
stronger and more intricate lockfli than
the grotesque specimens wliichl pre
vailed in the days of our grandfathers.
—Baltimore American. I
Philip I>- Armour, the Chicago Pork-
Packer, Began With Little Capital.
Philip D. Armour, of Ghicago, says
the Times-Herald, of that city, un
questionably deserves a niche beside
the greatest of the historic captains of
American industry. As a speculator
he has been most successful in the in
vestment of his capital in productive
concerns that have been of widespread
service to society. He has handled,
produced, stored and distributed food
stuffs to all America and all Europe,
and he has been liberally remuner
ated for his work, because he has been
and is now a rich man.
Like many of his kind, Mr. Armour
began the struggle of life with nothing
in the way of capital. The first capi
tal he got he dug out of the ground in
the form of gold frotu the placers of
California. His first venture in' indus
try was as a pork packer in Milwau
kee. The war wave came along and
carried liim in a very short time to
the possession of great wealth. The
fore sight that has ever characterized
him led him to Chicago and he then
began to build up the great business
of which he is master to-day. He has
bought and sold various properties.
As director and owner of producing
industries he has been moat. success
ful. As a mere trader—a buyer and
seller—he has rare pluck and sagacity,
and he has added to his store very
largely by this means.
Mr. Armour makes uo display of
wealth. He dresses simply, lives in
a plaiu house, is interested in educa
tion. and has a way of wiping out the
debts of small churches of all creeds
that amazes the impecunious congre
gations thereof.
Consul Vermis Captain.
While Sir Richard Burton was Con
sul on the west coast of Africa tho
merchants were put to inconvenience
by the captains of the ships discharg
ing their cargoes aud steaming off
again without their correspondence.
They appealed for help to the new
Consul. Burton examined the con
tracts and found that the "captain of
a ship must stop at a port eighteen
hours' daylight for that purpose."
When the next ship came in the cap
tain looked into the Consul's office
and said: "Hurry up with my papers,
I want to bo off!"
"You cannot go, I have not finished
my letters," returned Burton, aud re
ferred him to the contract. Tho cap
tain repeated his intention of leaving
the port immediately.
"Very well,"returned Burton. "I'm
going up to the Governor's, and shall
shot two guns. If you go out one min
ute before your eighteen hours' day
light expires I shall send the first
gun right across your bows, and the
second slap into you. Good morn
The captain did not go out till half
an hour after his eighteen hours' day
light had elapsed, aud as long as Bur
ton was there all the captains were
equally careful.—Weekly Telegraph.
Saving a Sixpence.
Patrick, a thrifty tradesman in tlie
neighborhood of the Dublin docks,
was, as the story goes, a man who
never spent a penny more than he
needed to spend; but he was, never
theless, as good a man at the making
of an Irish bull as any that lived
between Bantry and Ballycastle.
Haviug one day occasion to send a
letter to Glasnevin, Patrick called a
messenger and asked him his price for
going such a distance.
"It'll be a shillin'," said the man.
"Twoice too much!" said Patrick.
"Lot ut be sixpence.'.'
"Nivver," answered the messenger.
"The way is that lonely that I'd nivver
go it under a shillin'."
"Lonely, is it?" said Patrick,
scratching his head. "Naith, an'
ye're roight. Now, man, I'll tell ye
what we'll do; make it sixpence, an'
I'll go wid ye to kape ye company!"—
Youth's Companion.
A Ten-Mile Tunnel.
A tunnel ten miles long, which will
be the longest in England, is to be
cut through Shap Fells by the Lou
don and Northwestern Railroad, in
order to shorten the west coast route
to Scotland.
There lives in Devonshire, £ngland>
a man seventy years old, whose fath
er, ninety years old, r and grandfather,
| one hundred and ten years old, are
still living.
Remarkable Feat of a Kanaka Swimmer
There is a native living in Nawili
will, district of Lihue, on the Island
of Kauai, whom every one knows as
Johnny, but whose family name is
Kualakai. This latter name ho has
had tattooed on his arm, together with
the picture of a deceased sweetheart-
In appearance he is a typical native,
muscular, with the appearance of an
Johnny is a remarkable good swim
mer, and, it is said, was at one time
very much addicted to the habit of
stealing ducks. His method was very
simple. He would hide in the bul
rushes along the edge of the duck
ponds and would, from time to time'
dive out where the duoks happened to
be, snatch one or two from the sur
face, push them into a bag, swim back
again to the rushes, there to take
breath for another sally. In this way
he succeeded in making quite a com
fortable living. However he has
given up his crooked ways, and now
resides like e peaceably inclined citi-
Zen, relying on work that is given
him from time to time.
When out on a hunting or fishing
expedition there is no better man on
the island of Kanai than this same
Johnny. Barefooted he will olimb
all over the dangerous palls that fall
away abruptly and end thousands of
feet below in the sea. The festive
goat itself is not more active, and
when huntiing for this kind of game
he is as invaluable a man to chase the
animals round to a point of vantage.
As a diver there are few natives,
even, who can beat him. In diving
after lobsters he has the very uncom
fortable habit of swimming a great
distance into caves that have no open
ing above the water. Beneath the
rocks of these places he will feel
around, never failing to come to the
top, bringing with him something to
make glad the hearts of the house
wives.—Pacific Commercial Adver
The Three .Slitters Who I.injieil.
There were three sisters who lisped j
very badly, and their mother, who was j
solicitous about finding husbands for
them, was continually admonishing j
them to hold their tongues. This is j
difficult for a girl that lias no impedi- ;
inent in her speech, but it is impossi- ;
ble for one that stammers. One even
ing the three lispers were invited to
"a quilting" at a neighbor's.
"Now, mind, girls," said the anx
ious mother, "some nice young men
are going to be there, and you mnst
not say a word, or they will learn that
you lisp, aud won't care to make up
to you."
They promised to bo silent, and
went to the quilting. When they
reached the house they sat down and
quilted diligently in silence, aud
nothing could induce them to take
part in the conversation. At last the
eldest wanted the scissors, and tried
to make signs to her next sister to
pass them to her, but could not at
tract her attention. Losing patience,
she stammered out:
"Thither, path me the thithortb."
The other replied with indignation:
"Didu't ma thay that oo thouldn't
thay anythin'?"
This was too much for the youngest,
and she exclaimed in a self-congratu
latory tone:
"Bletb God, I ain' timid nothin'l"
Au Unexpected Answer.
A boy had boeu up for an examina
tion in Scripture, had failed utterly,
and the relations between him and Ihe
examiner had become somewhat
strained. The latter asked him if
there were any text in the whole Bible
he could quote. He pondered, and
j then repeated: " 'And Judas went out
and hangedthimself.'"
"Is there any other verse you know
in the Bible?" the examiner asked.
"Yes. 'Go thou and do likewise.'"
There was a solemn pause, and the
proceedings termiqated.—Figaro.
Cholly's Brilliant Aft.
Cholly Spoonbrain—"l did the most
brilliant act of my life at the Dullards
last night."
The Old Man—"What did you do,
light the gas?"
Mrs. Fidelia Papa, who ia vialtinj
friends in Cleveland, is the widow o
the famous Dario Papa, oue of tbi
founders of the new Republican part;
in Italy and the owner and editor o
L'ltalia Popolo, one of the foremos
papers in Italy and the organ of th
Republican party.
Miss Trill—"l love to hear the bird
sing." Jack Downright (warmly)-
"So do I. They never attempt
piece beyond their ability."—Tit-Bits
The Caretaker.
Caretaker Is a word adopted into moder
use aud mjaas one who takes cars of, au<
is very generally applied to those employe
to take ore of things committed to thai
keeping. The way some people have of tai.
log oare of themselves is very suggestiv
of the need of a earetaker. The huma
body to such is a mansion filled wit
pre-ious things unenred for, where thieve
may break in aud rust doth corrupt. Pain
and aches are thieves, and the body left ui
cared for to their spoilage will be robbed c
all its comforts and despoiled of its peac
of mind and happiness. It is a happ
thought to look upon St. Jacobs Oil as
caretaker, to employ it as a watchma
against such intruders. There is hardly a
ache, from a toothache to a toeache, tht
it can't take oare of and effect a cure, an
pains the most violent are conquered by it
use. Its office as a caretaker is to prevei
the spread of aches and pain.s into a chron
stage. Keep a bottle of it in the haudie
place and be assured of good care and con
The carrier-pigeon was in use by tl
State Department of the Ottoman Empii
is early as the fourteenth century.
Oil, What Splendid Coffee.
Mr. Goodman, Williams Co., 111., write
"From one package Salzer's German Coff'
Berry costing 15c I grew 300 lbs. of bett
ootTee than I can buy in stores at 30 cents
\b." A. c
A package of this coffee and big seed at
plant catalogue is sent you by John ,
Salzer Seed Co., La Crosse, Wis., upon r
ceipt of 15 cents stamps and this notle
Out of the enormous number of vroms
fn Constantinople, not more than 5000 ca
read or write.
FRANK J. CHUNKY makes oath that L\O Ist
senior partner of the firm of F. .1. CHENEY
Co., doing business! lithe City of Toledo, Conn
and State aforesaid, and that said firm will [i
the sum of ONE HUNDHKII DOLLAHB for ea
aud every case of CATAKIIH that cannot
cured by the use of 11 ALL'S CATAKUII UITHE
Sworn to before me and subscribed in i
I —'— i presence, this 6th day of Decemb<
•\ SEAL - A. D. ISBtt. A. \V. GLEASON,
| —, — ) Ifiilarli Public
Hall's Catarrh Cure Is taken internally, a
acts directly on the blood and mucous surf at
of the system. Send for testimonials, free.
F. J. CHENEY & Co.. Toledo, 0
Sold by Druggists, 75c.
Hall's Family Pills are the best.
The title of "Majesty" was first given
Louis XI. of France. Before that til
•overeigns were usually styled "Highnes.*
Mother Gray's Sweet Powtlers forCliildr'
Successfully used by Mother (fray, for year
1 nurse in the Children's Home, New Yo
i will make a sickly child strong and healtl
j A certain cure for Stomach Troubles, He
i ache and Fevcrishncss in Children. Th
| move the bowels, cure Teething Disorde
I destroy Worms and never fail. At all dr.
I gists'. '!■'> cts. Sample sent FIIEE. Add!''
| Allen S. Olmsted, Leßoy, X. Y.
The Queen has instructed her Comm
gioner atJßalmoral to present all the you
women on the estate with spinning-wile:
Florida literature secured free upon ap)
j cation to.T. J. FarnßWorth, East'n Pass. A'.
! Plant System. 281 Broadway, N. Y.
S There are 000,000 people employed
j Itnly In rearing silkworms.
To Curo A Cold In One Day.
j Take Laxative Brnmti Quinine Tablets.
Druggists refund money if It fails to cure. :
In Scotland the last day of the year,
New Year's Eve, is called Hogmuuay.
Fits permanently cured. No tits or nerve
ness after's use of I)r. Kline's tir
Nerve Restorer. $2 trial bottle and treatise t
DH. R. H. KLINE. Ltd., si;U Arch St..Phlla.,
Before he preaches a sermon Dr. Park
j of the City Temple, London, takes a t"
| bath.
Mr". Winslow's Soothing Syrup for child
teething, softens tiie gums, reduces infiam
tlon, ahays pain, cures wind colic. 25c.u bo;
The longest tunnel in the world i:
Hungary. It goes uneier ground 'or <.
ten miles.
Chew Star Tobacco—The Best.
Smoke Sledge Cigarettes.
A butcher in Morrlsville, Vt., kills all
cattle by sk'M/tiug them with a rifle.
I have found Piso's Cure for Consunip
an unfailing medicine.— F. R. LOTZ. 1305 fi>
St., Covington, Ky., Oct. 1, 1894.
l' In England one woman in every six ea
bor own living.
Don't anoint the cuticle, but use Gle
Sulphur Soap for eruptive disorders.
Hill's Hair & Whisker Dve. black or brown
iLook out for colds
At this season. Keep
Your blood pure and
Rich and your sysl
Toned up by taki
Hood's Sarsaparilla. Then
You will be able to
Resist exposure to whi<
A debilitated system
Would quickly vie
.Watson E.ColfyfUn. Attorney-at-Law and Sol
of Patentable F Sr., N. W., Washington.
Hlgbey. T-tfferences in alt parts*'* the con
t'IIAPPBH a m BTS 111" C'Jf*
IIANPS. ■■ ym IS U For 1 Bofh* ?
nMB B HIHI Hair Nhau
K ■■ worth treble its cost.
■ H ■ ■ pound liars at all sorts or s
■■FBe sure get: DREYDOPPEL SO
«ta Principal Examiner V. 8. r«n«ton »
J yrs. in last war. IS J"*'" l * «*»*■» "»•