The Dallas Weekly Herald. (Dallas, Tex.), Vol. 30, No. 33, Ed. 1 Thursday, September 27, 1883 Page: 4 of 8
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TJ1K KXTItA MISSION
Hon. John II. Cochran' Ylem on 1he
Keaioni why the Legislature Should be
An Intmltw with the Reprt lenlaUre.
Tbere hai been a good deal laid of lata
concerning tba governor's calling an extra
session of the legislature and meeting
Hon. Juhn II. Cocbrcn yesterday the re
porter plied him with questions which
elicited tho following:
Reporter. Is It your opinion that an ex-
tra session of the eighteenth legislature wil
be called by the governor?
Mr. C I do not see how be can avoid it;
nor do 1 believe be can make his adiu'nia-
ttatlon a success without it.
as an office. The fury of "the1 flames at
this place made quick havoc ana but a
mall amount ol atock was taved. .Then
.ma th imnofiine two-story stone build
tag ot Leon Brlu on the corner of the
streets. occupied up stairs by
a family and to be occu
u hv nimsplt in a lew days for a dry
L-ouda store. Nearly all of ihe contents
were saved. The Kinnebrew flour mill and
Knight's Btore were saved only by the al-
most superhuman efforts of Major Kauktn
and the assistance ot citizens and
boarder.. The Coggin opera-house
atatalv .tni.H structure narrowly escaped
and could not have been saved except for
tba telling work that preserved it.
The cause of the tire is not yet certainly
known. It is strongly suspected to be the
work of an incendiary. It is impossible to
estimate the amount of the loss as yet. The
insurance oo all Is $27800. Had it not been
for the recent rains and the prevailing
calm the whole town must have been di-
atroved no water-works engines or (acui-
ties 'for extinguishing fire being here. Thr
H..iin limn shadowed bv smoke and
tha InLermioeling and blue curly blaze
of the burning liquors accompanied
by the roar of the bre and tbe frequent
clashes of falling buildings made the scene
one of wild magnificence seldom behold.
Tho nnhlio sauare was filled
thin mornine with the rooi-
less stocks of the many
burned out. Merchandise drugs clothing
groceries liquors and furniture were all
together. Numerous wagons have been
hauling goods all day to a more available
place for Btorage. Xne opera-bouse is tall
and barns are now being sought. Those
burned out declare their intention ol
prosecuting business as best they can entil
they can erect buildings on the old ruins.
a i onrt Bintrlnn dHRth was occasioned
by fright at the fire. Mrs. Mury Hall aged
72 was asjlsting in removing goods from
her son's bouse when she fell and passed
intn an atnmiil twooii. The much-beloved
old lady was buried this afternoon and the
family have tbe sympathy of tbe whole
FKKE LAND OWNERSHIP.
Dhntoh Sept. 18.-Editor Herald -The
reply to our review of tho Herald ed-
itorial ol the 23fd ult calls lor a rejoinder
which we confess we feel little prepared o
make depending as we do upon our un-
assistated memory for facts anduthoritie".
We entered the lists in this controversy
with diffidence having waited for some one
more skilled in tbe warfare of logic than
ourself to become tbe champion ol tbe
landholder yet notwithstanding we feel
ahaahrd at our own temerity with true
idminina nprtinacicv. we are still disposed
to rrv "scissors." We feel however that
woiiivHin the editor of the Herald
chivalroas foe who has done us tco
much honor In his notice of our
review. But clad as he in In the armor of
logic an-l flanked by such a formidable
array ot authorities as be has brought to
conlront ns this knight of the quill can
well afford to be generous; and if his pen
haa not hen "Dlucked from tbe wing ot an
angel" it has certainly been steeped in the
fountain of philanthropy from which
source alone could emanate tbe communis
tic views with whicn nis argument is ungeu.
We thought that we bad demolished the
stronghold of Mr. Henry George and Mr.
Bailey of Atlanta who assert that "the
poverty of the masses depends upon tbe
I . n nf l.nil " whan wil fchnwnri
the varied avenues which wealth bad open-
ed to the laborer and that tbe Federal
xoarnnmnt and the 'at ot Texas bad by
actual donation offered a homestead to
every man who mtgbt be willing to incur
tbe hardships and inconveniences incident
to an actual residence
w. ara tnld now that all this la "irrei
event" and tbat tbe "real question is
Whether tbe laboring classes would not be
better off and comfortably well off too if
private ownership in una oiu not exist. -frhia
u ahaar hvnoLhesif. It (s a sell-evl-
dent fact that a poor man would be better
off it be bad afee simple in land but tbat be
would be better off as a tenant of tbe cm-
monweaUh if not so oovious. i ne artisan
always receives a larger remuneration tnau
tho t!l!cr Of the soil. A cnmmnn owneranip
oi tbe toll is Impracticable being incom-
patible with tbe present state of civilizatioi..
AUetnnot be farmer; only a part of the
population ia mceaaary to provide
anbaistence for tbe wboie; we cannot
.iiananaa with the Drofesslonal man
or tbe mechanic Tbe Injustice or abro-
gating tbe rights which tbe present owners
Em obtained is also apparent. Hobbes
- K.ku ma m.Mnt hath nreceded
there bath no right been transferred and
vary man baa right to do everything
and an nothina- is unjust. But where a
covenant is made then to break it la an.
Wow. It would be manifest Injustice to
Kraak tha covenant wbicb tne common'
wealth has made or allowed to be made
between individuals ergo community ol
lands however desirable. I incompatible
witb Justice; and. as air. Herbert Spencer
1. kf. Data of Etbtea." observe "not
general happiness become the ethical
standard by wbtcb legislative ec'ion is to be
nHat hat universal Justice." There
1M ka i Inatira in ttkinc from onr citl
tens lands which tby or their forefathers
bad endured hardship and periled fort one
and perhaps lire to at cure ana uiainuumm
tbem among tba population witb wbicb
Karoo M flooding oar country. Bappoe
aha chooses to em ntv ber lasv-booaeaupoa
or shores as ab t said to be doing toast
the deeotndant of American pioorert have
(hair homestead bereelled oat te mei
mmm ana Ika kWtrt fftl RofOM?
That land waa ones the "common Inheri
tance of mankind'' admiU of oo denial
aat thai it abonld uailore reaaain o m
annhiatrv. which reoairm bat the touch of
a.. nknai anaar ml trath to nnnjaak and
eipoae its fallacy. T attempt to bring
ahotit a com mow owoerahi would
mA ta aafliaLiaL.
We are next told that oar proof tbat tbe
grant of land In America wer obtained bT
cbarMrtrota reignina eo-wiros Pf r
othiBg. bewana w have "paped bf tbaoa-
Vrtyiocaoeeuoa bow toe rncm r-
. awiaaaaa. ol land. BId M O
beck " Terveaa aecoant la detail of th
mrie efnronertv o tana an '
-a d aortnilMfil would nil
voianiooot work bat It will be eafjoent
t a Mrmai to r-.l a lew intaix froia
s aiaa tnnmt of bietorteel record- the
b-mt .( (xvm'I. vV are aware that in
daeing onr arromrata Irons tb to-hm. we
a ooo writ oar dowa a nmrwrm
place and -pmfri. aod that are
dk'y to militate er n the "-
thrml notion ot Mr. llrrry T-
HrrWrt Pf-no-r an saary otb laoofai
imm. Italia boly writ nr thai we
nnd aa arrwaut of the rwioi of enoa. and
that ta wise wa : ven domtnioti
tso rank and or the fb ot
the era tba foai t
and rrary tvieg tKin
thai sod at-a the fa of tbe stts.
' 1 h ' ear h ar kavl trw
and arWid t-u-ata t'T mas a dutr "
anfttwmlUi'm'' Ifca eanb h he-
ram lha fai r"T-tv rf maknvl.
Wbawar frw a t.tw. h-r end c'y Shv
aa-1. amnirtt i is "" larv
ea r4 f-'.w wb ie
aa A Hr. at u ; aar -a rrM a
-ro '"Vr j t- twnftnf " b't
m'ir"M b i" T''r'""
a ri.wt )r aa l)a.irH
rf.. .r .. . --- ;a-. tt e
a' f vtrrwm a." er the f'-
at.ihal Al pnpuUllon lnofad ireataf
psrmansnev was rtqtllrari lof inair nanua-
llon and greater sotirlly fof their pnes.
linns bsnoe arose the homestead; to
which we see even th brut-
ersstlon lay claim and defend
against Intrusion v think we snail
soon find that there Is in "nature"
such a thing as a'Tee-slmple In land" Mr.
Henry Ueorge to th ooiurary notwiin-
itanalng. We Had early In tbe patriarchal
age the servants of Aorauntn auu Aoime-
lecb contending for possession of a well
and that Iaaae more than one hundred
years after obtained possession ol this
well because "his lather had digged it.'1
This It perhaps the earliest record of he-
riilltary right and not In land but water
una nf tha frta elements. We next find
Abraham and bis nephew Lot agreeing to
occupy separate boundaries Lot ohosing
thelertIV plains of Jordan while Abraham
rnmainrd in Canaan. Separate and defined
boundaries became neceasary as movable
properly Increased and permanent rights
recognized in isdu aa wen aa uiur-
ables to prevent aggression and
the value of its uroducts. Black-
stone sayt: "Necessity besat property und
in order to secure that property recourse
was had to civil society which brought
along with an inseparable train or con-
comitants states governments laws pun
(aliments and the Dubllo exercise of re
iiirious duties." Thus in short arose alike
the restriction and protection of personal
rights. Thus a 1 fee simple in land" be-
came a neceesity tbe existence ot wbicb
under divine sanction we will cite one
more illustration: Upon the return of the
Jews to Canaan to prevent tbe encroach-
ments of tribes upon each other their lim-
its were distinctly astigned by Joshua and
individual grants made heredi-
tary. Every Bible-reader will re-
remember the romance connected
with the conquest of Klrgath Sepher.
bv Otbniel who received as his recompense
bis cor siu Acsah as his bride who "moved
him to oak of ber father a field" which the
patriarch we doubt not bestowed with a
right gocd will since be gave her both "the
nnper springs and t e nether springs."
This is a pretty picture of Jewish social
life in wbioh tbe father naturally and
rightfully dispenses a part of his proprietary
grant. Bo much for the origin of propen y
in land. We are told that this question is
not to be considered in regard to expedi-
ency. To us it seems inseperable. But as
Horace tells us "the excellence of apicture
depends upon the light in which it is seen"
so opinions differ according to the circum-
stances which influence our views. We
honor the pullanthropby of the man who
wisbes to lift the burden fiom the toiling
masses but there have always been
"hewers ot wood and drawers of water"
and we opine these always will be
Maoaulay sayj "History teaches by ex-
ample." "Liberie. Fraternite iSgalite" has
been the motto of thecommunists of France
lor nearly a century yet communism has
not prevailed. The seeds of tbe French r y
olution which were Bown by Voltaire
Diderot and Rousaeau.were a century in ger-minnt.int-
hut when thev did. tbev brought
forth like the dragon's teeth armies who
drenched France with blo-d. drove the
priests from the sanctuary banished religion
from the altar and gave the world the un-
natural spectacle of a triple regicide!
times have foreign armies entered ber cap-
ital and dictated terms of peace. Altern-
ately subjected to anarchy and lyranny
ia a nnrirf-tiiullv on the eve of a new revo
luli u. Let us be wise and profit by ber
Tbe Little Model Kepublle.
Vaipaho Chili. Senor RicardoS'n
ven a leading commission merchant of this
city alter liaviug exnausieu an oiuerreuur
dies has been completely cured of rbeum'
tUrn by the use of 8t. Jacobs Oil the great
pain-banibher. He makes this public.
Maeshall Sept. 21. Special. Early
yesterday morning the dead body of a ne-
gro man waa found lying in the road In
front of the residence of J. F. Riggs in the
southern suburbs of the city. On examina
tion it was found to be Silas Johnson by
profession a preacher by trade a black
smith. The coroner was notified ol the
fact and an inquest was held when tbe
lollowing facts were made known
Tha wile of the deceased being
worn said tbat tbey lived in tbe
nntakirts nf the cii v. near Colonel exton's;
tbat 'between 10 and 11 o'clock Saturday
. . - i i . I : ..
Ulgut. BOmeone kduckiu at. tuvir uuui auu
inquired if Silas Johnson wss at home.
When informed that be was. tbev told bim
to come out that tbedeputy sheriff of Long-
view wished to see mm. us came to tne
door wi'b a lantern in his hand when he
discovered some fifteen or sixteen men
some on the gallery and others in tbe yard
all masked. They ordered tbe
lamp extinguished and told htm
to come wilh i hern tbat tbey had some
busiuHM a lib him when they left.
ClmrlM r. Adaius. Hep-ou of Mr. Rlggs
testitl 'd tbat about 11 o'clocc be heard pis-
ini ..huia followed bv Kioans. in the road
in front of their house but they were of
abort duration and lie paid bat little or no
aUni.ilou tolbem. These were tbe only
impirtunt itntet examined. Tbe wo-
man could not identify any of tbe men
that called at tbe bouse. On examination
ol the body it was found that be had been
hot in the hack and bead three or four
fines any unn ot which would have killed
h'iu. Around his neck was a rope tbat bad
hefn rut. It ia anprKwed that ha was being
takeo in a back or carriage and to secure
dim bis captors had tied this rope about
his neck tbat with his knife which was
inn nrt near his bodv. he cut tbe rope and
attempted to escape wben be was shot. A
strange mystery enshrouds this whole affair.
The ooroner'a jury returned a verdict of
"com to bis death bv gun-shot wounds by
parties unknown to th Jury."
Several day ago a memorandum book
wss picked up on th platform near tbe
depot and on examination It contained
what is supposed by torn to b a plot and
plans of the negroes to wag a war on tbe
white in tbis section of tbe state. Among
other names mentioned It Is tbat
r tha murdered man. It If supposed
hv soma tbat be was leader
io tha nlot. Tbeae. however are only con
iwnm anil ma or mv not be tra.
Tha wnnndad man a said to bav been
quiet and peaceful. As before B ated it is
not knewo by whom or for what be was
k ExJodn 3. B. Williamson died aa bis
hnma ahout thlw mile t Of this Ciy
yesterday evening. Judge Williamson was
a man of decided political convictions tbat
ma him unpopular with soma bat asid
from tbat b wa a man posnw a m nau j
sterling trait of character. He leave a
wil and acre raj children to mourn bis lose.
REAL aSTATK TKAKSFERS.
Ia tb dlv and county recorded daring
Ihe past week. Exported by Jones Mar-
pry land agent and collectors oflio h9
710 Main street ospJtite St. George boteL
A. W. Bios et al. to Henry T. B. Batcbo-
lor 23 acre ia tba John Lltlt survey for
B. Bocd t Charlotte rslloa ltw acra of
tb B Conplaad survey for $000.
ttMid to John A. Pelton. i cm of
.u. n rnnlanl anrvrv. for 1175.
Thnmaa K. iybinoo aoo wii w uiiam
Call weet halt of Jot 27. block 170
.1 1 alain atnwt. for S375.
1 U Parkar and wife to Jam 8. Johnv
etoa 179 acre la tbeCraatordJrfgvby anr-
vey iSnt tVe amirs north sat treat Dal
las tor t7.wn. .
Tha jltm KmI Eatet nI tJDiioini I
eiaiioa wl.l. Marvali. 50 by 10b frt. tb
north a at enntw ol Mai a and Harp by
r-a tor J) ).
T 1. Manalie e"W wa tar- v. oariaa
50 kr 31 ert frrrm m to E ta oa at
aideot Knmhy etiwt. trftsiMi.
I. Bibtwn ana urm oi'-anani io .
R. Invmaa. IJI a aa. Ina eawt kali of toa
I hat lyonax wmT. i sauetwiTO
wnl from I.IV M .
i. E. Borer t1 w mws t n-
smd wi. lot I f I-et-y eadd'tma. tor a if..
Pail W. rr'rnarm n f fia r.-ai r.-a-r
and Bi-'ding ft.n tlt tta it. l
bmrk C. n eaat L- ''.k vt-rct. f 9iU f
H. M. t'm-Mn. SXjaili.ia-'wnx w vny oi
railaa nrflt Of waV. ft tB WIO'B.
mrith to p'mafty o a-Mcb b r-ide.
as rT rc sf rw h- i .
f arm Co-cty e-4 ie t Fry Hi
WrM end Jarrb HiM V acre ia tb
j. a f'mas !. f 11 '
. 1. 1'iert e-.d w.f to 7b"weae P. Vr-la-d
'fi wo tKr-b evie of Catttow r-reet la
b wk 11 It lV. . i
..Cuiipg aud w: to . A. Lineola i
THK tiAT.TAH W1WKT.V 11 KltAfJ). TlHlllflrUY MOUSING HKIyrHMHBK 27 1883.
10 hf IM feel an tnutb tide of fast ft of a
street lor '. . .
William Thomas lo Jsnoli Upasltnan (
acres In th Valentin Wompl aurvey fof
'jobn A. Connor to W. 11 Hall 121 mim
In the Cror.katt stirvev. irl miles tomb a
est from Dallaa for f.
William U. Hall to T. N. Weaver the
last mentioned 1241 Bores for awX).
Charles K. Habcock et al. to F. M. Cock
roil all of their right title and Interest on
snd to the Charles J. Bibcock itii 2-3 acre
J. M. Moor ud wile to J. II. BIwctt
hftnuwn ftcreion tUe northwest ftide oi
.h. UnLTInniiU rabiwl . fnr ftl 000.
VUr 111 mis J 1 - T- ana .
u.n. k nnnfli and w te to L. K. Frier
.1...1. ... iiiii nna-half Interest In and to
the 0. M. Hansacker 119 aore survey for
Ba'wnle Robertson to L. K. Frier 80 aores
.i.i thaMcKlnnev St Williams survey
shout ten miles Suutnwesi irom vauas wi
I P ThnmK and wife to W. II. Flippen
ft anrna noiith of E ist Ross avenue about
two miles northeast from tbe court-bouse
tL.1 I rraft nnd wife to Friscllla
Robinson west half of lot 27 block 170 fjr
Peter 0. 8. Beeman to N. J. Husted 40
Unn( tha J. D. Snider survey eleven
milaa nn tli and seventv-four miles east
r.nm Hallaa. Inr 125.
E. E. Einmerson to John 8. WUwer 8 1-2
by 149 feet west olHarwood street in Diooa
LiO. for $90.
!... Nlciilns and wife to John Russell
all of their interest iu and to lot on Olive
street 00 bv 115 feet. In block 2 6. for $200.
John J. Etklns and wife to Mrs. Hattie
0. Wisdom lots 5 and 0 block 3 of Eakin's
addiiion for $700.
Dallas Real Estate and Building associa-
tiou to Sanger Bros. lots 13 and 14. in block
307 on east Live Oak street 114 by 135 teet
fJ. F JSouse to E. M. Tillman 100 by 132
feet lot 1 and part of the west half of lot 2
in block 13 of Browder's addition for
j. 8. Dangberty to David Stone lot 6
block 1. ol Crowdus and Akard's addition
on north side of east Main street and 426 2-3
acres in Lubbock county for $1000.
Peter 0. 8. Beeman to Mattie and Daniel
McNeill 40 acres of tbe J. D. Snider survey
M. A.' Cornelius and wife to Henry Dice-
man. 150 acres of the Richard Scurry and
33 acres of the C. A. Lovejoy surveys 7
miles north 60 east from Dallas for $3 000.
Charles F. Bolanz to J. J. Brick 60 by 100
feet on the southwest side of Caroline
street in block 297 Ervln'a addition for
S. Cahn to Adolph C.hn 25 by 100 feet
on tbe north side of Elm Btreet in block 53
A Huge Oyster.
'How's that for an istei?' said the skip-
per of an oysterman pointing to an enor
mous shell that laid on the deck. "It ain't
ot only a big shell" he continued "but
t's got a powerful big yarn that goes with
The shell was certainly four feet long
large enough to serve as a bath-tub for a
smll boy and must have weighed over two
hundred and fifty pounds as the reporter
could not move it with one hand. It was
one of the largest bivalves known the trl-
dacna gigas more properly allied to the
clams but passing as a very respectable
yYes sir" continued the keeper who was
shucking oysters smoking talking and
humming a tune at the same lime "that
ister was fetched from tbe East Indies by
an old mate of mine and happenin' to run
foul ol me be says says he 'Bob you're in
the later biz and ougbter have the boss ister
kinder sample yer goods like" so what does
be do but send Ibis ere ballast aboard.
There was two of 'em; one got washed
away In a gale of wind off Pint Lookout
down the Cbeiapeake; but the two of 'em
weighed over 500 pounds and Gillie he
what fetohed 'em said he eat the later along
o' the hull port watch of the ship ahout
twenty. I reckon and tbere was half of tbat
Ister left. The critter weighed olose on to
fori y pounds all solid meat y wouldn't
open many ot 'em in an hour.
"Tne yarn? Wall as I was sayln' Gillis
was one o' these speculatin' chaps always
looktn' for tbe main chance swapplu'
knives clothes anytuing to make a cent
and cute as they make 'em; so when the
ship struck the Hoss latitudes Gil. was al-
ways on tbe lookout for curiosities shells
and such for to bring home and sell. So
wben the ship struck the straits o' Sunda
and kem to off be goes with a couple o' nig-
gers what came aboard to git coral and
things. Wall they was wadin' along as
Gil. said haulin' the canoe after 'em and
packiu' up cbunkaaf coral and concha and
such and all to once Gil. see what looked
like a flower all pink and yellow and no
knowin' what It waa up be goes and gives
It a kick with his foot. Tbe next minute
be felt sometbln' close over his foot like a
vise and was gripped as ef he'd took root
and lookln' down be see bis foot nipped in
one of these ere shells. Pull and haul every
way he would be couldn't move and tbey
couldn't get at the critter as it was buried
in the coral and tbe tide on tha Hood: it
rises about six feet in that country. Wall
they thumped lbs critter with the oart aud
hauied away for awhile ail to no puppua
and curus enough Oil. had left his knife
aboard and the only thing to do was to go
for it. 8o off one of the coons started for
th bark and abe a layin' two miles away.
The other cbap stood by Gil. in case he gev
out auu tune u rm.ub .......
every minute; but in about three-quarters
oi an uour im !' -
Tha howa a Gil. a cheer that kind o'
braced blm up and the skipper had sent bis
i Ovarboara lumps to maw wiiu
ihaaa ara anadea thev use in wballn'
.nA i- .hnnt a minnta tha critter was all
cut np and Gil. yanaed aboard; but I'll b
if tha water wasn't un to hi chin.
Tb next day tbey went at low tide and got
out th critter's shell and that's the yarn
and there's tb shell" said the skipper in
conclusion. Philadelphia limes.
A atllllaaatre'a Bomaaeaa.
There wer tare romances In th Ufa 0
tb 1st Joshua Bears th tnilllonalr gro-
oer of Boston. Tb first wa wben be was a
nnor voona- man. H started a flirtation
win a waaltnv beaatv on a railroad train
called on ber afterward and finally found
tbat bis suit was in vain because b wa
nnor and aha was rich. Tb second was
when be was past middi are and very rich
He became engaged to a dashing youo
wlJow. On of ber friend ked bei
what ara oo mine to marrv tbat old lei
low forT" "For bis money ol cooree" sbe
said- Bear beard of tbla. "for my
..nn. mhV haetied: "not bv a blessed
sightf' He went to to bis lawyer and was
told b would bav a gnoa oaa io a
breach of promisesuit. He dido t want a
lawsuit so be banded a confidential h-iend
tlO OJ0 aod told bim to re axd a tb wid-
ow and fix things op which waa don b
accepting tb bribe and giving bim hi free-
dom. Tb third waa wben a was a o d
nan. He foond bimtellenorsnoaaiy ncn.
k- itn.hi. Whan I am aoo. as I sooa
ah.ii k. who will ootov Malif cob
went to bit triend Alpneas Hardy and said
.M.t I'aa thlnklne of ratline married
ri a think about lif Hardy
tboasbt be knew a lady wbo would joat
...it -a. an i hen. Hardv. o re ana ar
rant It." So Hardy oood acted tbeoeroti-
etioo and Bear waa ww. -ding
sworn tb bashful brloTooj celled
Hardy aaid and aaid: "Hardy. I doo't
too anr i bins about U-ls ceremony aod
ana in. Bo I waat VOW to eric Cloae to my
aide and ooocb tne. o tbat I won t make m
thanderinr a.ia.ks." Hardy did ao. aod
ad want oa wcX
A loeomotiv raa through a brldg oa lb
Eanea Pacific railway across Kiowa Cfek
swvral Tear an sinking Into tb send al
tb bottom and bat never ine been beard
thonrb m'ed eff rt be area
made by dirriog end rwnf t'L '"'''J '
va'oshi a pwre of property. Tbe bntlow
iooick eend hat even ooi--m
hruiia ana tt rmmt erv a-rrier tbat the
nnrat boHrr md bas le-ie io
fibtrr.kriaTrN Bf h iwrwi
tTi"o-rs'B.y drain lb aifk.
and and barea ft rrt'.rK-k. :nd trrajona
ef-rr the Kaa I'a-fi; rod bas bra ilor-
rntm. and Koa rrk fcas vanabd frnea
ewt arnt" will orarrr a re-
ma piare Of nrrta-ir-TT.. i
w-a-k ot fceTa batura !t jr t BraT ao mar r
t l amwm and wm oa tb fas i a
bwoTe"'inbw arer.y wuii- f"
FarU for Farmfn on Yarlrt tt
Itemi of Interoat to Ajrlcttlturlst?.
Herbert Blakely gives the average period
oi gestation io cowa at 28S days.
Corn weighs about twenty-eight pounds
per cu bio root In wagon box or corn-crib.
Water containing chloride of lime la said
1 1 improve the quality of rancid butter by
wasntng witn it.
Kxoerlmet ta orovs that 100 pounds of vd
low Dent co aorliued iu October weighed
89 5-12 nnum a in the lollowlnu February.
J. C. Lively of Senatobia Mississippi
sowed one acre iu millet seed from which
he raised five tons of bay worth $50. Tbe
cost of product! ju lor the same was $10
profit ot $40.
In saving seed for the next year's crop
save the best. Tbis Is true of potatoes.
Tbe little ones may do for the hogs but
save the largest and the best lor seed. -Just
at the time wben eraaB starts erow
lug in the spring; when stock that has been
fed through the winter on dry hay oats and
corn want a change then is whan a good
field of rve nroves of the greatest value.
Tbe Indiana Farmer says: "In Canada
and England tbe raising of root-crops Is an
essential part of sheep husbandry. Heie it
is not so. The reason for this is that we
can raise corn while tbe English and Cana
dlans can not. Corn iodder is an almost
perfect food tor sheep though root-crops
such as turnips rutabaeas etc can be used
with success in countries where corn ran
not be grown profitably."
New oats are not eood feed for horses
They relax the bowels and often if tbe
change from old to new is sudden tbe value
of tbe oat ration is almost entirely lost. As
tbey shrink a good deal in drying the old
oats though nominally dearer are usually
cheaper as well as better ieed.than the new
All stock that is being prepared for an
early market should be maturing now on
tbe best of everything. Whiter will be
along presently and it will cost three times
the feed to sustain life and supply heat tbat
it does now. They will fatten now on less
tbau tbey will live on then. Keep the corn
Tne D-ory and Farm Journal published
at Wett Liberty Iowa cites as an evidence
oi the growing interest in dairy farming
the fact ot the ranid decline in the number
of beef Cittie shipped from Iowa in the last
three years. Tbat state sold in 1879 $15-
000000 worth ot cattle; in iao $yi'uoouo;
and in 1881 a trifle over $0500000. This it
is claimed is mainly due to the increased
interest in dairying achange that has been
made because it pays.
Sorghum for fattening cattle Is highly re-
commended by Dr. Kedzie.ot tne Michigan
Agricultural college. It has been found by
some wbo have tried it he says to possess
wonderful iattening properties and pro-
duces beet ot very superior quality. But
he adds that tbe torghum must be led can-
tiouslv at first until the cattle become used
to it on account of danger of tbelr eating
too freely of tbe material causingscouring
etc. Tbe seeds of tbe corn are equal iu
value pound for pound to oats or corn
A correspondent of tbe Farmers' Review
has practiced during several winters tbe
plu of keeping apples In dry ssnd poured
into tbe filled barrels after storing in tbe
cellar and finds it a decided improvement
on any other ever tried the fruit remaining
till late spring as crisp and apparently as
fresh as when first garnered. He does like-
wise witb potatoes and usea the same sand
yar alter year.
A western awlnc-breeder crossed a red
male Die unon mixed Berkshire aud Essex
bogs and from the result decided to con-
tinue the practice. The red bog bas an ex-
oentionallv strong constitution and would
doubtless greatly improve upon most other
breeds in the cross. Asiae irom mis tne
breeder savs that the meat was better than
anv other lie bad ever eaten and tbe hoes
grew and fattened aa well as tbe average of
the improved kinds.
We are not ready to recommend tbe cut-
ting of ail timber and iuel in summer but
believe tbat farmers should know wbat tbe
effect upon lumber is when cut at different
seasons. It would seem tbat tbere ia no
way in which the wood or a tree can be re-
lieved of ita saD so thoroucblv and be left
in so sound a condition as wben the sap
goes out through the leaves or through
pores during the season of full leaf.
A scientific authority remarks that facts
collected by Miss Amerod iu Great Britain
prove tnat mere tne aamnne riiien ry in-
sects is in reality enormous. Not less ihau
2000000 will befound set dowu lo aphides
in tbe country wbera tba inhabitants are
devoted to rbe ca'tle-raising industry while
tb ravages annually caused by wire-worms
weevils etc. to wheat barlev. peas been
and tares seem to range between 2 and 3
an a -re.'
An expert suggests tbat a oauo ot tar
noon tha noses ot sheen during the months
ot July and September is an effective pre-
ventive against tb attacks of annoying if
not fatal grubs. "Tbe sheep grub." h says
"is not fatal but verv disagreeable aod
doubtless bas a bad effect on tbe health of
tbe animal if anyone desires to study tbe
subject bo may find tbe grubs in many ot
the heads of tho animuls tilled io the
shambles at later months more or less luiij
Whenever bushra of tuckers are teen
growing abont apple or pear trees.you may
know tbat tb orchard doesn't pay and
tbat tba proprietor is a shiftless owner.
Whenever a tree Is covered with scale-bark
lice it is wiser to ask what will restore
health to tb tra than wbat will kill th
lice. A pear tre whose roots are in a damp
undrained soil is the favorite borne ol tbeae
lice and destroy them as w may by liquid
applications or by rubbing aod crashing
them other will appear lb next eaenn.
Yon may ward off an attack of malaria with
quinine bat if yoa would eecap tbe disease
change your bom and get away from tb
Tber baa been a wonderful Improvement
made la tbe laat few year In thoroughbred
poultry bred for special purpose. It f im
poeaible toeombin all tb exnellcoce lo
on breed. It i poeaible to combine them
In a a moderate degree so aa to rat pood
layer and a fair weight ot body. Tb Ply-
mouth Uocks ar aa illostratioa of tb beet
that can be accomplished la tbit way.
Those wbo breed lor heavy weights mast
not expect to eecar great laying qnailtie
in tb tarn breed any more than tbey can
expect speed front a large heavy draft ani-
mal. Poultry men wbo ar near large ci'j
market and take advantage of high prioee
for freah err moat be satisfied with tna-
dinm-e'ted fowl. Alltb beat laying breeds
ar below tbe average weight. Tbe Asiatic
( Brabmas and Oocbins) lay very largo egg
bat not so many dosea daring lb year.
We do not oovdema any bread bat la tb
election or poultry at ia that of other liv
etock. it is deetreole to eboo ammala bred
for tb special purpoa Deeded.
Tbe renoln Ronch oo Corn" I faad
on'.v by E. 8. wells (proprietor of "Hoar
oo Rate) and baa tb laorbiag fans of a aaaa
oa tb label lie rd 26t bottle.
Dree Barter ta Dallfaml.
"Wow w ain't a bit diaeooraged'
Edraily remarked Mr. 8 tow yaaterdsy
moraine while walling (or an aodieoe ior
ika Rorial Selene rieterbond Rforaa-dree
exbibiima in laora ball. "Tb woeea are
tired oat witb tbe cit"'rA n
other eerwente ar t tbey woawi a
bere. lor tbe era of rtaort skins M anna w
ad tb movement lor rvfTa ia women
dree is a pnpn'er w-" Tbe H"l" r
bar own pantaioooe a familiar b'lrb and
mUnfutnmiinr a "; viiuir la
.k at nf tbe bell In tb inorrjlnr
aaioa. vbir i'iM tr only ebnit i
aw pi"anoe. Mr. MOW W"w wn nrair
tbe "TrifW P W'V e"niui
eoat epeirnf ei tronars aol i tirt.
lal in to joat briow toa kaaea. la b af-
lamnon. wben ft ta anooan-l tbat tbare
era t n aa h"B?to of rf" dream.
here wa wrnrh la-rT r-ww.
for tbe nb!-itno pr. ri
nrr in wrnJi i-a i -.al ir.ti. -.
-a Wot ar o'ol nm l-v f t r
" ra ! .- rro-n ari-w-i .
arr ttj'! en ia tt Bwr i.wrj
b oiapura! l
IKim try an im r j r tw- f
mwr m W tn'J titW t-T t-
k.'i.aaMia-L 4t'lll ktdoa- .
1 - a tar - n i" - ?
ot lklnglMmd.nVtm f' nl1
ononpalloii. Tb flowing and leggings
may b mad verr bev'l-nl "" and
decoration ami snotim
!haalaaaanf Ilia analtim.. Women W il
very soon as f arlessly dlpU.T their lega
nronsrlv dressed as Iber j.'Off do their
a mt and It will be a ailsfactadk' to worn e
who na aim or tl IHiO fnf a naif Of Stock-
liiS. as some of them now do to be able to
display them aa they now uo their gloves
The soeaker then held up for Inspection
explaining their points tbe while a nooiuir
oi reiorm costumes wnicn uau oeen sent
tbere for tbat purpose. Tbe Sacramento
contribution to the reform created a sensa-
tion as it apparently intended a reform In
human anatomy befrre it would fit. Mrs.
Scow pointed out that tbe legs of the trous-
ers were cut lull and with a swell in front
below tbe knee. "Now my legs" said the
speaker "swell behind below tbe knees as
1 suppose every woman's does so you see
this is wrong." The speaker held tbe pe-
culiar garment up to the astonished gazj of
the reformers and suddenly made another
astonishing discovery. There were Severn 1
male relormers among the audience wbo
muBt have made the same discovery that
tbe Call reporter did namely that tbe
speaker had unacoouutably got tbe Saora-
mento garment reversed from tbe position
Its inventor luteuded it should occupy but
none ol tbe males were bold enougn to
point out the coutnslog error. Living mod-
els in tbe shape of two pretty young wo-
man wpra nert exhibited on the staire.
wearing the costume invented and used by
Lady Habberton tbe English uresa reiorm
er. and bv New Jersev women. ths latter be
ing a model of a dress which took one of
tbe pr'zes in the London Dress reform ex
hibition. These were much alike in design
each consisting of short cut-away coats
trousers baggy at tbe knees and tightening
at tbe ankles and skirts falling to the knees.
A doll was used as a lay figure on wbicb
several designs of Burlongton reformer were
exhibited. One of tbe latter designs did
not include a skirt and waa called a "byct-
cle dress;" a bicyciclist would experience
no Inconvenience in wearing one of that de-
sign. Mrs. Stow announced tbat next year
tbere will be a two-da exhibition id the
same hall when several London and Paris
designs will be exhioited San Francisco
Flies and Bugs Io
Flies roaches ants bed-bugs. rate mh
pherschipmunks;cleared out by "Roug
on Rats." 15 cents.
Old Methods of Lightning
Young and even middle-aged people ac
customed to the convenience of the modern
luclfer-match. can hardly imagine the time
wben tbe tinder-box wi h its clumsy flint
and eteel and broad brimstone matches was
the only means of procuring a light. Some
neonle were more skillful than others In
striking a light and blowing tbe spark and
match to a name; Dat oiten on a wintry
morning it was weary work with the ser
vant who had to kindle the first fire if tbe
tinner happened to be damp or worn our
or the flint and steel in a temper. Indeed
in many bouses a eushlight waa in some
bedroom or other always burnt so that in
case of sudden illness or any disaster there
might be light ready. The eushlight hav-
ing as its home implies a rush wick about
fifteen inches long and was burnt in a bilge
perforated shade; it was the farthing rush-
iDg which very poor people were said to
use for other purposes than a lilght-light.
The picture of a half-starved seamstress in
her earret would in those days have been
v.'ry incomplete without tbe thin rush can-
dle but its flume was so feeble that 1 can
hardly fancy that any eyes could bave
served to thread a needle by it London
Nervous Prostration and Insomnia
In nervous prostration and sleeplessness
from which so many invalids suffer Com
piuid Oxygen rarely falls to bring rellif.
A lady (a teacnerj in Avoca Wisconsin
wbo bad oeen a great sufferer sought help
In Compound Oxygen. At the end of five
weeks wrote: "The nignc alter talcing my
first inuala'ion of Oxygen I slept like a
babel I could bave cried for joy tbe next
morning. I lr It tbat tbe restful sleep of that
one night was worth the price paid for tbe
treatment. 'Tla now a oomtort to lie down
at night for I do not have to look forward
to long weary hours ot nerve-erktng
(wnicu to me is naruer to near tnau pain;.
No more mid-nlnht alcohol aud water-baths;
neither rubbings counting nor walking
the floor in agony; but rest sweet rest In-
stead." Our treatise on Compound Oxygen
its nature actiou and results with reports
of cases aod full information sent free.
Drs. Slarkev & Palen. 1109 and 1111 Glrard
street Philadelphia Pa.
. Anladlana Horror.
LaVaYiTTi Ian. Sept. 25. Yesterday af
ternoon Cephas Atkinson a wealthy far
mer residing at Atkinson station west of
here went over to Westford to attend some
business matters tie was accompanied oj
all the familv except his daughter Emma.
about 18 years old wbo waa left in charge
ol tbe bouse. Upon returning home about
6 o'clock the lamily were horrified by
finding tbe body of Mis himma lying in a
pool of blood in ao upstairs room with her
throat cut from ear to ear while many
knife wounds were found on various parts
of ber body. Tbe whole affair is wrapped
in mystery. It is suppoaed th crime waa
penetrated by trtmpt wbo were seen in the
vicinitv ol tbe farm about 4 o'clock. Anoih
er version is that tb girl wa outraged and
murdered bv a discarded lover.
"I owe my
DISriOCRIK Hotnora Hnwlllatlnr Ernn-
Uont Iirhln Tonura- m-rofula halt
kbeani en lafauille Honors cured br lte
CTiiriia Rraot.ve. tb new blona tmnriar
rW-.a-e. tba bland aad parrplratloa of imparities
a4 aoiaoooualaaaaauaadUiu reawvea tbe
Co rir-vta. the rni gkia Cere tnitanflv at-
lara Itchia t ant lorUiamalon. clear tba kln
and i la baalt liloara aad rorrs an travwee
tTnnrai Inr. a avom-l" "tla Beeauner
enl Toilet KaqnlatM. praar1 from Cr nc 'aa.
It tnfliapanaetfi Is traaUiir Ml Haraaaa aetr
ffoamn hkia HlaaBi-ba: baabara and Bough
Oaapaa or Hrraay hkin.
Cfiictb Bao-a'abanfiib1f amn. a4
tVr enlf teal aUoed Pari tan aad fekia Beaatt-
r. It weald taairi tfclt entle aaaja te it Jwa-
tWw -a a dearrtio oi tb a-fra4 nv
tb Crtitja k .ai rrw? tnnnal'v. and Cv-
vifa e"d CrriTrt ovitrollv
of lh aaiaai af lb. hmiM aa ef ta end -t
tbe fnr. verv dieVnll t til an4 nanaPf
eoaaloVwd tnrafatil mall eaw-ba. af trtwaaa
aali rbn aa th eam. aoaa a4 afta of tb
far; ara 1 4 bnadt witb ana nf bair wi'bont
enaibar bead imrai A wlb aaadf entalv
ernpt-on r-nwtallr of rall-l-r aad la'.n.a.
nTv ' wlia-k btrus ba4 Waa a ma f
anaw. lama Vmralne aad " tnr that
b.ol-4 ear IM trnai nriaaV Taaaadiaa.
anrab4 aa4 baaVM bf aaaria- HVaM. r
rnv al atha frib'fi I n na af akt dtaraaaa
arr-altiaaM aN'ap. a-d awaa and Mrb'rlne
wawnoa. aban4 all f wba-b bar baa ai.1-
II. aaaa it aad rwo-;iv -" a
u Crri' i at B'a van t-hfatrten". boa
tala e4 a'l Mha it tmi ad aa piaira
"f a raa. aaaibcr at ewara brwiaaotneja aa aaf
a a1 1 .aina.
h4 rrarrvbara Trt-a : frr"rti. ra
r.nmrnT li. flir l rta F'T-raa lce
a Cv"-at. f'o FVw-w . BT.aa
T T H -mm " f rm-f-m.
m. m aaiaf.iv a r.a ml fl r
Lf aaaZ- land F-wafcr t a
t . V"" Vf mm at
.T IfM I
w t 1-rwi '..
tirf "ra t n '
r -'m ara f- w t-m arr-va at r-vM.
ravL f-m'mnmrmm i aa i irw at. -o
I T-ra'- t. lalaasr. .L k ear
1. .aV t.a'' ' -mmm
r XT wno w :n T"'T
y mtt -
mrm-m m-1 a t-
a a.aai'a a 1 a. - f"' -
U " r T - F-
f .. al a ..f-! I arrj.
From tlmse sources biIko three-fourths of
the (llaounes or tne liuiunn moo. 'flume
symptoms indlonto lbulrexiatence:I.oaa of
Appetite Bowel coMlve (Uck Head
ache fulinaa after eatlna; aversion to
eaertlon ol body or mind Kructatlun
of food Irritability of temper low
spirits A fooling of having neglected
some duty lMzsincM l'lntlcriiig at the
lloart Uot before the eyea liluhly col-
ored Urine CO.WIIPATIOIV and de-
mand tho use of ammeily tlmt acts directly
on tho Uvor. AsaLivor medlolno TCTT's)
PI L I.N Imvono ounl. Thoir action on the
KiiluoysiindSkln ianlso prompt; removing
till impurities through these throe " nan
engars of the system" pioduolng appe-
tite sound digestion regular atnols a elxur
sklnand a vigorous body. TIITT'H PILLS
oiiiiso no nuuaeoaor griping nor iu'wXere
with dull v work and are a perfect
ANTIDOTE TO MALARIA.
TIB FEEtS LIKE A IVEW MAN.
"I have bad Dyspepsia with Constlpa-
tlon.two years and have tried ton dtlluront
kinds of pills and TCTT'S are tha first
that have done me any good. They have
cleaned me out nloely. My appetite is
splendid food digests readily and I now
bave natural paaaages. I feel like a new
man." W. I). EDWARDS Palmyra O.
TUTT S HAIR DYE.
Ghat Hair ok Whiskers changed in.
stantly to a Ulossv Black by a single ap-
plication of this DTE. Sold by Druggists
or sent by express on receipt of $ I .
Office U Murray Street New York.
TUTT'S MANUAL OF USEFUL RECEIPTS FRF.
Skmit . ')
VV X .J-J aLJ
Biliousness Torpid Liver Torpid Bowels
Indigestion Dyspepsia Sour Stomach Sick
Headache Spleen Vertigo Bad Breath
Malaria Jaundice and Gall Stones
without Nauseating or Weaken-
ing the System.
DOSE.-One Bean on going to Bed.
Xinuficttticri and Sell Fropt.
Sold by all Druggists. ST. LOUIS MO.
CRUWDU8 k BALDWIN Wholesale Drug
gl tt Aranta. Dallas. Texas
I A.d tk Orit Prcrcmi
ThoDMndi of teattmo.
nlali tndnraed by Wot.
era BantUrr Cammla.
plna II. a). A. offlcara
FOB BALK BT .
J. fc C HlGCIErS
EeUbUahed la IStl.
WOOD IdDICIlxS CO. Soli Pitpfi Si. Loii.
AUGUSTA FEMALE SEMINARY
STAUNTON VIRGIN I A.ZT
TTB MAKT J. Bil.DWIIf rMorlpal. Open
rnlember Ma eloaes JnH ISM. Uiianrpaaaed
I IB IW MMaiUUIK. in la. miiniui. auu .ivuuu. mm
lis raral appotnioiaau and unitary armnr-
saenu; Ita full corps of superior and expert-
lenord leacbers: Iu anrlvajled adraniarr la
nut is modera unraaeaa elocnt'on flue arte
physical enltare. aod iDittuctioa la tb theory
and vrartio or book keeoiag tb eoooraaral
efforts aad te aenirs hea'ta. oomlort aad han-
inaat; u oppoaitina to extravacaaee It
slanilard of eolld arbolanhia
atw For foil nartacolara apply ta tb Priori!
Tb Hxrratif Oodb Ko
H Fall and Winter 1883
I aivet wboleaaie rwioes dtrees
I a rr oa rverrtbinir
yoa oae eat drink wear or
bav rati with. Tell bow
te order with exart coat Jl I jmffUn
ones 3r300 illtiatrationa a whole
factor railerr. Contain tnkirmatinn
(leanea frosa tb tnarkett of tb world.
hm other Trce-fcok in exietenre eontain
a morn mforwiaunw. gent frve'loany ad-
dmnnpoa rerwiptof rwiatafr (Tela). Letca
liear front yonorirt ns wben in oorrity.(
ar ttpoaiuoo Doildinca. Kespeitullx
MOffTGOMERT IYAP.3 5i CD.
BTT ax tNWataw Itna) (narma IB
W tb fc.;!1 J FDttn rrasaas tot
i hiit rnTri tTuruTT rnrs
1 LltrhTH uriill LIBIRTT TatlAS
IE IU Ivdnn tfrtsf;.
TVaa F ia - w-w te waii-ard r tb
W . Jb rwr - r r-aa.ai if a-'iicf
t w b mmn mmm rSaw - faaiar aAhrr T
V aaa i W rm : - f-r r Fa -n --
M barsa-t F-'-i-e f-- 4 ail
Fr r-wtor It a Fs--d
In laajjaiai aMnYiiirinrj
m V ULIIIIL I Lnil
f CaUia Cnre for
Tli VtiUowing Rymrrfonit t$ iut
Indlcailonaof Iilseaaa of Hie
Mvbf Com m only Called
A Furred Tongue.
anguor and Depression.
Pain in tha Right Siie which Is in
creased by Pressure.
Pain Under the Shoulder Blak :
Belching or Flatulence.
taa and Vomiting.
Anv of tbeae symptoms tbow tbat the
liver is not secretin; th proper amount of
bile. From this cause the stomach and
bowels are clogged by undigested food
which by poisoning tbe blood is producing"
disease in every part of the system. If
these symptoms are accompanied by a
short drv coueb with difficulty of breath-
ing there is always danger ot consumption.
Nine-tentha of all tbe deaths Irom con-
sumption are caused by Deglect of these
first causes a diseased and inactive liver
and the indigestion of food arising there-
from. ' ' ."
Ita rises as a Medicine In Dlsoasea of
the Liver stomach and Bowela.
Mandrake was first used by tbe Indian
in a crude state brt even in their bands
performed such wonderful cures that it at-
tracted the attention of physicians mors
especially as it was found to produce all the
good reaultB ol mercury without aoy of the
dangers attending tbe use of this mineral
Since its introduction to the medical
torld it bas almost entirely taken the
liace of mercurial preparations in diseases
gr WHICH IllflUUIJ TV wo lui uicnj uoti. a
pM andrake is found throughput the TJnrteor J
foates in low suauy biluumoub. ii uoara
St flowers in May or June and matures
its fruit in September or October. It fa
....... I. k. w..l.n anit mlilrila
lUre UIIIUUIUII " it .v . auu u..uuiw
states than in New England or the south.
The root only IB useu aa a uieuiuiuo iub
proper time lor gathering being the early
nart of November soon after tbe ripening
ol tbe fruit. It should never be used wben
freshly gathered and even when dry it will
sometimes cause severe pain unless com
bined Wltu otuer meuiuuies.
llTm mmm- Vta K.rlo. In rarAfnllv nr:ia Ilia
ri i i mlninn. nf Ivn aminanfc -nhi)l-
cians on tbe great curative properties of
Frofeator John King ju. u. says in ins
Amorir-n DisDensatorv : "As a deobstru-
entltis one ot the most valuable in our
materia medlca aotlng through and upon
all the tissues of tbe system. Io bilious
and tvpboid febrile diseases it Is very valu-
able aa a cathartic often breaking up tha
disease at once. ....
"in Chronic Hepatitis (.Litveruompiaini;
there t not Us superior in the whole range
of medicines bflug vastly' more useful than
mercurial agent arouting tbe liver to
brali by actum increasing toe flow of bile
...1 b.i.ina mi these actions lonirer than
auy u'li.-r eicent with which we are ao-
uuaiuted. iu constipation u ao:s on vne
buwvls without disposing tbem to subse-
"Asa cbolagogu cathariio It probably
Umm .nnJ Tl. nrnrinna a anecifio aotion
on tbe liver arousing it to action and pro-
ducing tree bilious evacuations. In bilious
fDvers either remittent or Intermittent a
well aa acute disease of tbe liver or billoua
- If -.it nnfrannantlv arrest tl.a
Viieuuiuuia - " - J -
disease at tb first prescription or it so far -
modines tn avaca ui ww wa uwumw
I ..M.ltl. Tn ih-rinj. Uanatltf.
miia anu uiaiii
j H.m.nl Llnr nnmnl. nil. with Dva-
pepsia. It ia a most valuable remedy. Ita
range oi application ia i-i ua. va wwu-
sive tban any other catbertio medicine and
i j. i mtA ..... -u I- will dn all
tbe rood tbat U claimed for mercery it ia
entirely ire irviu muj v. w vwjmwvu. a.
The lata Profeseor T. V. Morrow aaye:
"Perhaps no medicine baa been introduced
to tb medical profession for tbe laat on
hundred var which promises to b ol so
ranch vain aa Podopbyllin (Mandrake.)
An experience somawnat exwuaire id ibw
as of this agent In tbe treatment or a great
varietv of cases of disease baa fully con
vinced tne of IU immense vein a a
remedial gnt especially a a puraur
and alterative. It operate with eoerry
. j . m -i a.lk.n liai al.ni aa laavina?
tb bowels io a gently laa condition fortwo
or l Dree oar aiier ivm fi-i
i I. Af.hla aniarllrlna I hava rra
Oil eiDKIV - 7
onently arrested a aevere attack ol biliooe
remiiven irr aMM...B "--.
to com pie t tbe core except tome reotl
tnnia and proper avoidano of tb ea
citing eantea. . . .
Tb reeulOJOI my xpenerjca ao to aa
of tbis article as a remedical erect on tha
wboie ar ncb to ieav no donbt In my
mind tbat it I destined to oocnpy a ooa-
spicooas place among the nnt valntbl
remedlee of tbe materia medic with a
very extended rang of application lo tba
rrtatmrni rrr tti i"a k'
to b mora tbaa a abtitsu for merenry
i .it - - - rKrw marearv bav
proved ol any nbtaniial Varna wuhoot
tbe liability of prodocing Injarious eflect
on lbeeotjtllnlioaof peUenu."
i k.. k-kaat narj la man tflalna
Bljarar vaa wo. - 7 1
T phTVk-iaM and oUiera botUwa tteveir
Drmirni oeior m - r'
practical wsy nntil prepared aod com bind
I.. a ka a.i n able mad ictne bT Ir. at. H.
arhewkir Millaaelpb.sv. iblrtyyaar
aro a rjerae io w.aDa'ac.'i
eebrald anoraka Mil and aine
that time tbty bav rl tb eonbdenea
M the pnbile aa rally tbat ibeir aale in tb
Vuiiad bta.ee so tar exceeo" ns tn any
. l. . anartiMna. in OB Df
irodoc rmt at tb mtrmmrh naoaa ar
tnuio. 1 tv art oirecuv tn id .t.
IS or ran -l.lrb. wbea la a beaitby eno4i
Urm vonfi tn blood lor tb whole oniy.
brv ibeoi.ly prrttrt pranaratioa of
Mancraar. tt.l t"t llUinl. Un Ber-
enry. Tber is not tbeir eoia. ia in
wbol r- r r' wi."" imron 1
tawian 1 hey will eur tr moat a.Mtwi
raaaanl lvr MniP't. that gTeat tora-
rn-na and r"l ' wncir.r!--i
With trie a;1 nl IT. e-inr e ri-i
Tnoie. thar wi.1 rr tb worat ease ot
I S..4nall'a Va-.k a dtaar of lb
lonri. bver enw-i.iaint aod ar.ri a r
m f- r-. vmA. to aii err- -aot. It
fbmitd be read by !! who art ar-cwa -uai
tbeae i ira- A
Ia J H r-n"Tr A Mt.
Co o'-.lt orA Ar-h f i-. It "deiphat Ta.
JrT fm-Hk S fo4-r J -aaad
Jnrir end I tun: ivx ifr? a.- o':d ly a
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The Dallas Weekly Herald. (Dallas, Tex.), Vol. 30, No. 33, Ed. 1 Thursday, September 27, 1883, newspaper, September 27, 1883; Dallas, Texas. (https://texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth295053/m1/4/: accessed February 5, 2023), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, https://texashistory.unt.edu; .