The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa on May 25, 1894 · Page 7
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The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa · Page 7

Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Friday, May 25, 1894
Page 7
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•V s & Sj h r i, -1 5 f, ; if. * 4 5;: TV.vyrpsir? *.' }71 " ~<" l)Attt ASP WEEKLY, ALL HOME PRINT, ttat, amtUrtib Is the only newspaper In Cat ' Hmteuntr that Is printed an at home and It con • MM note local and count; new) than stir otue two paper s in this county, '••"• • f owsns * Cototo, Props. PBIDAT, MAT 25, 1894. PEOPLE AND EVENTS. . Slippers at Moore s. Fine shoes repaired at Moore's. Best shoe blacking at Moore's. • The best fl.OO work shoes at Moore's. See the "Greek Girls" nt Music hal Jute li 1804. Donjt forget tbe firemen's batl nex Weilnc6day evening. "Clams! Clams I Nice fresh Glaus I' Music hall June 1. Window screens and screen doors a Martin <fe dovis'. Do not buy Oxfords this ipring unt you see Moore's line. John Nestle is reported as feeling slight ly improved today. A glimpse of ancient 'Greece at th Music hall June 1,1804. Mrs. R. D. Backus is in'the city visit ing many old friends here. Life in Fairyland depicted in the Fair Grotto at Music hall June 1. Regular meeting nf Jeff C. Davis posi O; A. iR., this evening at 7:30. ""'' Do you like "Clams"? They're fresh At the school entertainment June 1. Signet lodge will hold a special mee ing 'Saturday evening. Work on th second. . Inquire prices on screen doors an windows and Hocking Valley coal a Joyce's. 'Family washing done, Mrs. J. B. Jans •sen residence block south of St. Joseph' 'School house. - '"' •People will laugh who never lauehec foefore whim they get a mess of "Clams.' June 1, at Music bajl. J. J. Weiland left Thursday evening 'for C.hicago on business. He will also vis •it Milwaukee while absent. ••Next Wednesday-evening, Decoration day, there will be s ball at Music hall IBverybody invited to attend. The severest cases of rheumatism are cure iby Hood's faarsaparlllafXtiie great blood purifier .Now U the time to takvft. Hood's cu eg. ;Do not spoil your ehoee> with inferio dressings, but if you would like some •thing good and nice, you will find it a Moore's. Tho characters in'tfae Greek play given 'by the public school will be costumed a were the U dies of Greece several cent 'UriesB.. C. ; The TV M. C. A. will gjvo a public re •ception thisevunini; at their rooms', to which a kind '.invitation is extended to 'the public to attend. M. Miller, of this city, and Henrv Millar, of Arcadia, left yesterday fo South Dakota, where tbe latter may bui some land if the country suits him. •Burke offers his bar fixtures for sale a he intends to go out of tho business. The fixtures arc first class and this will be fine/opportunity for -some one to fix bar<up very cheap, I will sell my bar antures at a greatly reduced price. I have** first class outfit botb front and back bar and am deairou of deposing of the same as 1 will close out the business the Crst of June. B, R Burke. Chas. Stoolman wa»in the city today making arrangements -for s trip through northwestern Iowa nod southwestern Dakota. Hit wite and sister, from Clinton county, will occupy him. They expect'to be absent foe-several weeks. Wni. Weideruieier, theU9 vear old son of Anlon Weidermetor, living a few miles north of tbe city, < wai run over by a wagon loaded with atone, and sui- talned internal Injuries. (Dr. Keisler was willed end It ii thought tbs child will re. k $»er;'''*' v ''' :r " ' * •• '"'••' ' J.'H. AsderioB has retwreed from Hat Sprlpgi, DakoU, where b«*ai been for aVJcoupte o$ veeW tjkljiqg treatment fjhf rbenmatjHB. ' Be' eeyi there U certtlolr .some vlriue tn the water from theat springs sj ^e we«f m^jr Im- iproved durteg bit tty" : '< p-.,- ,World's Columbian Jtxposi of value to ttw world' by ill ii uprqyeuieuta in tbjj uiecb. •eminent 'pbyeloans ,will ( te(r, progrcjla iu uwdtotujil agfjpia «<jual Importawoe, auU as ,„, Uiailve'tliatByrupbf Vlgs It vanceofall otliers." Bupeilotendeiit MoMahoi fees ipont tbe greater pert of lull »ontb' Vitltlng tlte icbooli in tko ruraj dlpt^jctf tQe U M»sJ(i|^ an effort tb give* periOMl )•- spK>t;«|i to the work done by ibe teacher* of Uie icbooU fcilfore It* il ««l(ed ou 10 gripl Ibern oerj^catei fur aueiber jretr. "•' " '•"' ' * The va»t facllltleii ut the J, 0, Am Co,, of Low*ll, MttH., enable-thfm to/pl*W tbe MMrlor Ulood-biMfffl|r T Ayef> ft» s»parlll»—wltUlu eaiy reach or \w pow- estlnvsiid. Don't bo induo^ tp t»>e •,; «'obe«ip" nubstltuto. Always reuteiubef tb»t (be be«t U tbu obMuest, Areourprloea about right T Well we ibould «ay tbey »r« and io will yon when you compare uotei, iod everybody uowa- d*y« doe« compare, Our goodi are bought rigbl; tbet we wll Uw»u rigbt eveubody kuowi, aud you ksow It. It com uothlHK to tee tbe be«t. wl*oted, j of weu'» will be ||iig the S l'il>t8 tllU that the " ; of children's «vit« In Carroll, »nd theti is no mistake in flnding the pfac« The famous always leads and we are on the corner, or rather hate a cotne on the belt and lowest priced clothing In tbe west. See what Moses Shnon has say about It SCHOOL OIT> THE TEAOHERS AND PUPILS OP TS8 BOHOOtfl WllA, Givi A« The program is an attractive one one cannot fail to meet with general op proval. Tickets are now on sale a Hatton's drug store. Thoee desiring good seats would do well to secure tick ets as soon BB possible for there is sure to be one of the largest crowds at Music hall that evening that has ever assem bled there,' for the nature of the program is such that it cannot fail to draw Orchestra. Tambourine Drill . . .... ... ..North Slae Ptlmar Managed bj Mlu Long. Vocal Solo ..... i ...... . ......... i ......... -Miss Nlt« Kail. Penelope's Symposium ' (Life In Ancient' Greece) DRAWITIS PKBSONAB: Penelope-Archon of the Fount. .Bessie Patterso Sappho-Poetes ...................... MarjOnaui ABpasla-AnEtocntl«nt8t .............. BenrlHo; Z«ntlppe-A Shrew,,.,,. ............. Lulu 8mlt Antigone ......................... Carrie Atklnso Bntychls ............ , ____ . ............ Helen Belte Alkestls ........ .-,~ .............. Anna toebe WalUng"MaW.. ........ ...i. { g^lg Wwtfa Manafe<! by Mrs. Teule C. Ament. .Orchestra. Reoltatton— "Flflog Jlm'g Last Leap.".. -- Ml8B«f«ce Arlena Kail. Trio-Best thee on this Mossj- PNlow ...... Smart Mines tinch. Young and Smith. Which Girl Is Best? ............. ....... Frank Drees. Piano Solo-Barcarolle. .......... .......... Lli MI»B Blanche Pattergon. Summer Vacmlon ...................... -- • Anita HeftelflDger. Cornet D»et ... ...... : AFalryGiotto .................. : ....Tables South Sldo Girls, Managed br Miss Staak. Vocal Sclo. .......... .....-..'..' ............. -Miss Bertha Marie Bangs. GLAUS, OR THE DlADLT BOOK AGENT. (An>0rlglnal Farce th Two Acts.) Clams, -a «entltman of color.... Will Egermaje Doctor Oosem.. ............ ..... 1 .Frank Durye A Pntlent... .... ..... ................. El?u» Hood Mr. Cheek, The Book Agent . . .. ........ Art Pain Managed by Mr. (JUfM.Llsk. Deafness Cannot be Cured by local application!, as they cannot reach tb dlieaaed 'portion ot the ear. There la onl one nay to'Cure Deafness, and that Is by eon ntltuttonal remedies. Deaf DOBS IB caused i Inflamed condition of the muoou* lining ot ; i Eastaohlan Tube. When this tube gets Inllaraoc you ljuv™».ruiiibllng sound or Imperfect hear Ing, and -when it < IB entirely closed Deafness i tbe result, and unless the Inflammation can /tie taken<out and this tuba restored to lu noirea condition, limiting will be destroyed former nine .case* out of ten are 'caused' by oatarili whluh'ifl nothing but an Inflamed condition -o the trmcoui surfacei. W« will glto one hundred dollars for any <*oe of Deafne«B.(cau*ed by catarrh) that cannot be cured by Uall'siCatarrhCuie. Send for olrcului free. V.J. OIJENBY *CO., Toledo, 0 49>Soldibjr DNi«glsto, 75 o. ICorrwpandeDto, toln*un> the publication a their letters In tbe weekly, matt mall tham« ttwr will reach our ofnoc WedUMdajr-l AMD BUCK mm. Light rain last evening. The tiobbs grade is finished. The road bosses an going their rounds this week and dirt is flying. Messrs. ^Bbubbert end Boroherdiog shelled corn tor Albert Smith Monday, There will be memorial exercises at Monet 'Hops oemeUry ooDssoratiouday at S p.m. Oeorge.Eilts is to bavs a drive well. John Hinckley will do tbe work. Nathan Jenniogs,'0t Obnrdao, visited bis mother snd other relatives here Isst week. In tone OSSM oal»b»v« failed apd the {round baa beei| planted wjtb corn Unions and garden sfvda ponarally bavs opt gsnuiiMittd as nswt). Miss Bwtba WinUrbyu r o.,yMi«tfd by UMter Oeorge aud Mr« fsry iBteiesliDc •olertsinmefit, oojuut- ng of voaul nod inatrotaeDtal musie, and redit«tio«s«ttbe;M. E .oboreboo tbe evening of tbe 18»b. we bad torrid »nd erolie ws«tb»r wUhte foity-eigbt b»»n. Fri ley woriUpii'tbe^rtiuDd wes while witb rost, ioe forwMd on«-(ouilh>o( M inob in places *sd v*g«la iou was solidly f tpwo. COM end barlsy v*rf frrMatotbjgroupd, bvtUU MP' d libel tUs roo4e, Mt ml MUed. W. esuiot »vo(d eaye "m»lo»" cholf re- m at lUg^isr okqrcb MtviM l«tt Mrr B . Kibble i»tt*cd»d oamp naming »/ei fnttU Grove, Ootbrie, Mr. Jobo Conner, of Union towntbip, iiled iMt BundifT «Hb 8- Ujn\j. Tbe rife of iwpiiem will UedwioiiUr- ed to eevf rel owdidetM June Sid by Kev, Keleoo. iUae* it to be i« ordfr ^n, woe to out ,«!«*. Mj«i a Jjewis, of Oberokee, WM fWt- FKEDEBIOK ALLEN JOHNSON. Captain Johnson, of this year's Yale 'varsity crow, wan liorn in Norwich, Conn., 23 yean ago and has seen toe great 'varsity races yc.irly since his boyhood.' He pnfled an oar in the winning Yale crews of 1882 and l.S'.M. This year no is stroke. Johnson is 5 feet 11 inches) tall «nd -weighs 167 pounds. ing last week witb friends near Oarroll ton. We are sorry to note that Mr. 8. A. Davis la still unable to get about will o it orntobes. Born May 19th. to Mr. and Mrs. A. Sterner, of Pleasant Valley, b son; no cards. Mrs. Win. Mulligan, of Dea Moines, was visiting last week with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. D. O. Benedict, near Oar- rollton. Young man "six^eet tall" N. B. that people are judged by the company they go io.for Tray was all right till the wood was fonnd in hie teeth. ' Greo. Dankle'e team ran away laat week and collided with John •Grave's oarriag which was badly wrecked, but no on was hurt. A children's day picnic will be a pleas ing feature in the Sunday school at Oar rollton in the near future. Born *May 20th. to Mr. and Mrs Qharlea Oorbin Jr., a fine eon. Motbe and child are doing well and Obarky i in good hnmor all tbe time. Tbe frost laat week wilted ihe «orn on the low land in bad abape. Home are re planting and others are taking chances ot its coming all right. Borne flelde o oats look sore, but warn weather wii bring tbs oreps through v«t. • Pasture. Good tame pasture with artesian wel on the 'premises, salt furnished. Cattle 13.50 for season, horses |1. 00 per month I will not be responsible for accident should any occur. Inquire of J. W KENNEBBCK. For Sale. I will sell my household furniture a private sale as I do not care to ship it Mrs. E. 0. Conkllug. JOB! Rich & Todd are now ready to delive ice. They desire the patronage of tuoi old customers and all others who are in need of first class ice and prosup delivery. We guarantee satisfaction Leave orders M Todd & McAllister 1 lunchroom. , _ RICH & TODB. BID* FOB QKBMAMU HALL. Sealed bids, for the construction of rmania ball, according to plans and specifications now in 9. P. Hart's offloe will be Nttirtd at N, Baiter's market, Carroll, lows, up to Msy£l M94. Builder to furoieh all material Tbs committee reserves lb« right Io r«> t any and all bide, end reqoiree a eufneieot bond sod contract for boild ing of ths party whose bid will be accepted. SigD^l Ibis May 10. 1894. By ordw of Q*rma*la Building Com- BittM. • ' ' ' . ioa Ioe season has now begun and the wag on Is now out, L«»Y e your orders st the office of A, U. Quint or M. Blmon'a store. OMTQU OATtt-ao 110GU-M £5 POTATOBs-CS BUTTJSB-Up EGOS-To OAT'i'LK-fi.Wtoa.OO It ia «ndl to keep up witb tbe latest illuge i» etiqiietto, and for thla reewu we btiw noortl tb« decision tbot U ii b*d m for • divoroed wan or woiuau to t«ke p«rt tn eo$)i»| fujwttou* for tbo pace of tbrw d»y« »fter Ute d«*tb of tbe oruwr buabe^i^ pr wife, lutirftt- eaw- »l( *i m: Bx(cutor. Gdltor Medill's Panacea. Editor Joseph Medill of the Chicag Tribune has a handsome buff and whit villa. >at Los Angeles. He lives there par of the time, managing his paper by telegraph and indulging his fads, of whtc he has a number, and he is right. ,N mail is -wholly happy without fads. On of Editor Medill's fads is the fountain o youth, which he described to a newspaper correspondent lately. The fountain itself is in the San Bernardino mountain and is nothing else than a great reserve) •of melted snow. The snow water is the purest in th world, Mr. Medill thinks, and he drink it in great quantity, BO that it will wasl away the lime in his system. It is lim in the system that makes people get ol and die, in the judgment of The Tribune's veteran editor. M*. Medill him •self is now 73 years old and has had tim to get considerable lime into him. Thi choked him up, blood and bones, till i gave him rheumatic gout. He went to various springs in Europe and America to get cured, but all were no good. Then he studied into the science of rheumatism and gout and concluded drinking distilled water would wash out the lim that had gathered about his joints. Tha helped some, but it was reserved for th snow water of San Bernardino to com pleto the euro. It is not eating so muci as drinking that fills the body up wit! lime, he contends. If, therefore, man kind will flush themselvex, so to speak with chemically pure witter, they wil clear themselves out and stave off o'< age. Mr. Medill claims that he is renewing his youth ou snow water. Say Good Words. The teacher who educates your chil dreu tolls on year after year doing he duty and often more than her duty. Shi may train them in tbo perfect way, mak ing them grow to noble manhood and womanhood, but never a word of appro -elation does she hear. Let her make a mistake, however; let something go wrong, aud yon denounce her in term of the severest blame. The newspaper writer gives his lifetime to writing things that will be helpful to his readers. It ia his daily am nightly thought how he will interea tin-Hi, instruct them and give them new «onrugo when they are weary and die- heartened. Never a word of praise do you give him. If ho says anything you do not like, however, like lightning descend tie bolts of your wrath. He bean from you then—ho does indeed. The office boy nud the little errand girl—mere children, ignorant, blunder ing and timid—come into your employ •when they ought to be playing outdoors. They do their poor best And grow paJ« Aiid uerVOU4, lilco overworked grown people, while'yet they are children. Yon score then* for their mistakes and shortcomings; you threaten them with dig. charge; you tulk to them cruelly. Do you ever.nruitw them when they do well! Do you ever say one kind, appreciative word to those whose task it is to plesM you? Such a word would sweeten life to them for duya. It would be liku inaunu in the wilderness. It might inspire their whole future lives. Do you ever suy it? It is u cruel, heedless world. Mysterious dinapppraiiues, witb IOM, of imrboual oousoiuusueau during a con •iderulilo portiou of time, «ro becoutiug quite too apiuuwu. A uuuulooHuot oowe tioujo to dinner iu tho evening, ffis fmu- ily worry. Next duy wbeu be dow not appuur they givu the ttlarui aud a«k tbe polioo to look out fur hlui. Weeks go >u. No tidiugti of tho uiiialiig utuu, He « mounjud OK dead. Uw wife puts ou widow's weeds, Thou, just before alia tits timo to tuurry uguiu, be suddenly ;um* up, bia olothiug lu disorder, very dirty uud with u wild aud weird look ou iia face. BO doeau't know a thing about where ho hug been; baa no idea, of the utorvoiiiug tiwio—so he Days. Ho only kuowa he ouwe luivk to hiuisolf in hit '\vu tuvvu, Tltou tlio nuwBpuiJora tuke him up aud Hliow biiu to tho puUiu us u uaso t)( double uoutJoloututeiw. ticioutiflo r«ud papors on him at thuir ajii) hotfueu iutu 6ccnlt. psychology. It may be, indeed, that it is possible tot people to have two states of mental consciousness, in one of which they are one person and in the other somebody else altogether, and the first individual does not know anything about what the second ddes. But We must be permitted to say that there seems to be a fad on double consciousness just now. The City of Mexico is in advance of the Citiea,of the United States in at least one important feature of sanitation. Hereafter its sewers will be regularly and -thoroughly flushed. An abundant supply of Water will be carried to the city from two lakes south of it and sent through Ha length and breadth. In a climate as vrArrn as that of Mexico the effect of this cleanliness will be very great on the health of-the people. Fun With tho British Budget. Sir "William Vernon Harcourt, tho present chancellor of the British exchequer, once remarked that if the woman suffrage bill should become law in England he would never speak in the house of commons again. "By all means, then, let us pass the woman suffrage bill," exclaimed Henry Labouchere. Sir William made one of his dullest, dreariest speeches recently when he laid before the commons his budget of financial estimates for the coming year. He spoke a little less than three hours. The British have only one thing to be thankful for in their own financial situation, and that is that their deficit is less than ours. Theirs is $22,510,000. Sir William Vernon Harcourt proposed to meet it in part by an increase of death duties, as the various forms of tax on inheritances are termed. A graduated tax of ,8 per cent on the largest estates, he thought, would be about light. This would make the tax so high that few rich people could afford to die. Sir William also wishes to "increase the income tax and apply a graduated scale to it. But when the solemn chancellor of the exchequer spoke of increasing the tax on spirits and beer the sleeping lion in the Irish breast was aroused. An Irish member, Mr. Clancy, sprang to his feet and declared that whisky was the national beverage of Ireland, and an additional tax on it would be keenly felt. It would cause great suffering, in fact, if this now stroke of English tyranny toward Ireland were insisted on. In answer Mr. Harconrt presentee some figures which will surprise all those who believe the Irish are devoted to whisky. He quoted statistics showing that the consumption of whisky per head was less in Ireland than in either England or Scotland. The cost of spirituous liquors in Ireland was 13 shillings per head, in England it was 10 shillings, while in Scotland it rose to 10 shillings. But this may mean that Irish whisky is cheaper than that in England and Scotland. j^^^p«uL .^M~MMMJHpi Ho Hated Women. Almost nuything will do as a.reason for committing suicide when a man makes up his mind to it, but the queerest ^reason was that which induced a wealthy bachelor of New York to shoot himself. It was that ho hated women. He remarked a little while before he did the deed that his business was not going just to suit him; that he only bad three or four old men to help him, but that dullness of the commercial aspect was only a result of his aversion to women. He was in tbe jewelry line, aud if ho bad had half a dozen active, pretty girl clerks around him they would have made both trade and the old bachelor lively. He had such a hatred for women' that bo quarreled with tho janitor of his flat for aending up hia breakfast by one of the horrible sex. He insisted that tho girl should be discharged aud a man hired in her place. This was inconvou lent, and finally a compromise was made with the woman hater whereby the maid should tiptoe softly in with his coffee and roll, then tiptoe as softly out, and after she was safe out of sight beyond the door she was to ring the boll smartly and wake him up. This served for awhile. Then finally ono morning he was found breathing his laat from a pistol shot The revolver lay by hia side. He was an idiotically foolish man to kill himself because he detested women. If be had only lived, ho could have tormented women for 80 years at lesst and got even with them. Best of all, be could have wreaked undying vengeance on all creatures fotuiuluo by umrryiug one of them and living with her. CbrbtIan Socialism I*. It will probably be news to many that the word "Christian" can be Attached to socialism at all. But of this class is not Bev, Philip Stafford Moxou, who writes on tbe topic iu Tho New England Magaline. Ho declare* there are powerful Christian socialist organisations iu tbe world today. Ue also mentions various. 2urUtuui socialist writers iu France, in Boglsud, iu Belgium, iu Germany—ey- erywuere, i u f^t, but America, We in tbU *ouutry k»ve apparently nude AQ advanceuieut to speak of on tbe road toward ChrUUau soolalbuu. "Christian eoolallum U botb A sentiment aud § fuut," said Mr. Moxou. U UIMHI* never trying to got tho advantage of nnotuer, in u bsjrgalu. ChrUUau socialism "tiouteiupbttee tueu working together for mutual beueut rather tuau tgaiust ouob otbor for individual utUn." t doolurw that wen aro tuouut to be wiper* «uU brothers of oue another, instead of rivals and burtora, It ia ouly vUiouory u« tho fouuder of tbo Christian religion wan vioiouary. it docs uot for u uioiueut advocate tho Invasion of individual rights, but favoflT every man's having his own home, pei^ sonal belongings and his own money* On land and capital it Inys its hand and says they shall be under collective or cooperative management, so that the fruit* of joint labor and the unearned incr^ tnent of land shall be distributed equitably, and the many shall not be deprived of what the many produce. There may be private ownership of land and capital, provided they be under equitable control, BO that they shall be not used to crush and oppress. Christian socialism fosters individuality far more than the present scheme of wageworking does, says Mr. Moxon. U sets mankind free, so there shall be room for individual development, It does no* promise equality of possessions, for that would be absurd. Its strong point will be equitable distribution, so that each shall get just what he justly earns, no more. The fact that robber barons andi later robber monopolies have always grasped the wealth and got it away from, the majority of mankind is no reason' why this should always be the case, O»' the contrary, it is a sufficient reason fox stopping tho injustice. This Christian socialism proposes to do, we are told. The greatest achievements for thc- good of man have not been wrought by the competitive system, says the writer.. but by the law of love, by the \vorkef •who cared for somebody else than himself. Christian socialism plants itself squarely on the platform that men aw not meant to be competitors and enemies, but brothers and helpers. .Once this law is understood, genius will be freed and set to work more beneficently. In the face of the judgment of nearly all the rest of mankind, Christian socialism declares that the law of selfishness is not so strong as the law of love. "Let the cynics sneer and the votaries- of selfishness denounce this thought of life as a dream," writes Dr. Moxon. It Is a glorious dream. It ia a divinely inspired drcntn. It IB a dream that will haunt the imagination of men and stir tlieir.henrfa and inspire their endeavors until tho lone straggle of humanity, in its battle march front the nomadism of tho savage to tho ordered And peaceful and heueflcent civilization of the republic of God, shall draw to a close, and human society shall fulfill tho sublime prophecy of that apocalyptic symbol, the city "that lictll foursquare," in which "there shall bo no man death, neither sorrow nor crying; neither shall, there be any more pain." One of the gigantic tasks of the twentieth centnry will be the irrigation of arid lands all over the globe. Agriculturists will learn not to depend on rainfall, but to supply water artificially to the roots of plants. Many parts of th» United States now considered to be supplied with water from the rainfalls will be provided with irrigating canals, and droughts will do no harm. Then will commence the era of great things in agriculture and fruit raising. We observe with concern the growing use of that abominable phrase "qnito * little." We think it started from the great city of New York, where the worst English in America is spoken, but w« are not sure. At any rote, don't say it We have seen if in a dignified speech, andtheeffectwasgrewsome. Say "some" or "considerable" or "a little"—any thing, in short, except "quite a little." It .is meaningless, and it is vulgarism. Steer •way from it. Hungary has achieved a step on the road to progress. The bill legalizing, civil marriage has been passed. Hungary needed this law more than inoet states on account of the great differences in theology among her varied population. ' When a man in political lift) announce*. that he has bolted Us party and willj hereafter act with some other, it usually means that he is going to be a candidate' for office. ^ It takes a bravo man to bolt the caucus. KNOWLEDGE Brlnga comfort and improvement <uU tend* to penoQ*! enjoyment when rightly uaeq. Tbe umuy . who live better Uuut others and enjoy life more, with leas expenditure, by more promptly adapting tho world's U»t uroduots t* the needs of physical being, will attest tho value to ue«Uu of 4b« pure liquid laxative principle* embraced in the roruody, Syrup of Fig*. 1U excellence ia duo to its pre*ei>Uug lu the form mwt tuxwptaUlo and pleas- aut to tho taste, the rof n> tiling and truly benoncial properties of n perfect laxative ; efleotunlly cleansing tho *y*te», dUiwlliug colds, headaches und feveif d portua an portuauoutly curing H has givuu a»tW»otlou lu met with the approval of thu iuodic4. proftjuion, becauw) it ucu ou the Kid* now, lavor and liowuls without we*s> ttuiug thoui niul it U perfectly froo Iron every ohjuvtlotmhlo tub«tttaQe, Syrup uf Fijj» it for vale by all drug* jfcU in ftOc ttud |1 bottle*, but it U am- ufauturcd by tho OiUUoruut Fig Syrup Cu. only, wUwui uanio lu prlutod on overj lHiok«ge, ul«o tho u»utu, Syrup of Fig*. and being well ii)furuiwl, you will uoi aubttltuto 1C oiwrcd.

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