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About Nebraska advertiser. (Brownville, Nemaha County, N.T. [Neb.]) 1856-1882 | View Entire Issue (April 28, 1881)
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Strlpos will bo worn for trnvoling
Hongallno is tho now immo for Slolli
enno. Satin niorvoilloux Is tho present natno
Jot'boadod Spanish luco trims nmny
Mnntlos with litivulock enpos attached
will bo worn.
Shirred visito in initios appour among
other spring wraps.
Cheesecloth coition in a muolv, im
proved form for summer suits.
l'aiis and parasols match fancy cos
tumes for country soasido wear.
lluvulouk capos and collars appear
on mauy-tight-lltting ulstors.
Largo white collars of linen batisto
will bo iniifli worn in tho summer.
Fringes, as well as ilowors and satins
de Lyons, como in shaded effects.
Largo-lignrod crotonno oo.stunioswlll
be rovfvoirfor indoor and country wear.
A glint of palo blue in toilets whore
rods provail produces a lino artistic ef
fect. Holtlo green and cinnamon brown
nro the colors for fashionable matrons.
Long, tight basques, lilting as snug
as a .Jersey nro worn ai ino moment.
Point d'Aurillac is
a new moo useu
mull collars and
in the trimmings of
(Jlovos are worn to reach above tho
elbow when tho sleeves are very short.
A leading novelty is the Normandy
crown to Tuscan straw Fnnohon bon
nets. Camellias, both rod and whito, are
revived for corsage and coiffuro dooo
rations. Some of tho new mull muslin nock
ties havoheinsall around of blue or pink
Head embroidered and gold thread
stitched gloves appeariimong expensive
Mantles aro trimmed witii high frnisos
of plaited black lace around tho neck
Cheviot ulsters tako tho form of loose
JMolhur Hubbard cloaks, with largo
squaro olbow sleoves.
Now Lisle thread and silk gloves have
long, loose, buttonless wrists reaching
half way to the olbow.
Bouquets of roses of all shades grow
more and more popular, for both tho
coi'Migo and bonnet.
Imported dresses this season have
houll'aut hip draperies, but are narrow
and clinging at the bottom.
Palo rose and palo blue India muslin
neck scarfs aro moro Worn at tho mo
ment than whito or cream ones.
Tlie high plaited fraises about tho
neck and shoulders of summer mantles
give them a vorv drossy look.
A dash of yellow in tho form of a
ribbon bow or yellow llowor gives tho
required livo oil'oot to u gray or brown
Chemisettes of cream whito, palo
blue, and rose-colored Surah, and of
India muslin in tho samo colors, will bo
much worn by young girls.
Dark gray shaded to silver gray is a
'favorite ombre silk for bonnets, tho
trimmings consisting of steel and silver
beads, stool and silvor ornaments, and
shaded dark and silvor gray ostrich tips.
N. Y. Sun.
man of culture and roflnomoiit having
to alee) on a bench Instead of a bed!
No carpels, no chairs, no light, no
books and tho old bald-hcadod man
called IHgar telling mo that it was
good enough for me, and asking mo to
wash my hands in cold wntor and yel
low bar soapl"
"And yet you woro not particular
about tho sort of drink you got drunk
on," mused his Honor. "It was whis
ky, ami poor whisky at that. You woro
kicked out of a saloon, foil into tho mud
several times, and tho oilicer found you
asleep on tho edge of u mud-puddlo."
' Drunk, sir! Does any ono assort
that I was drunk!"'
"It is so assurted. How came you
hero if not for drunkennessP"
"I did not know as I was under ar
rest until locked up. Hoiug a stranger
in tho city, I supposed I was walked up
hero to save mo from boing robbed."
" What could you have been robbed
"t refuse to answer any such debas
ing questions!" said tho prisoner, us ho
"I shall have to send you to tho
House of Correction."
"If I am sent to a battllo,' said
James, iuh lie halted in his walk and
stretched forth his arm, " if I am sent
to prison for oven an hour this country
shall ring witii a "
"Clothos-wringor," said tho court,
as tho prisoner stood gasping for breath
" I sentence you for thirty days, and if
you faint away or burst a blood-vessel
or have a lit tho only remedy wo liavo
at hand is to pour cold wuter down your
Tho prisoner followed Hijah into tho
corridor and challenged him to fight a
duel, mil Mo old man doubled mm up
mm put nun in uiu uuai uuiuiiu
called for. Detroit Free Press.
Tlioro aro nine regiments in tho
"British army which, liavo tho titlo of
Highlanders. Of these live nro kilted
tuitl tho other four woar tho trows.
TXho Jkiltod rogimonts aro tho Forty
second ltoyal Highland Uogiment (tho
Black Watch), tho Sovonty-oighth
Highlanders (Uos-shiro Bull's), tho
Seventy-ninth Cameron Highland
ers, tho Ninety-second Gordon
Highlanders, and tho Ninety-third
Sutherland Highlanders. Tho rogi
monts wearing the trows aro thoSoventy
lirst Highland Light Infantry, tho
Sovonty-socond (Uuko of Albany's)
Highlanders, tho bovonty-fourth High
landers, and tho Ninoty-lirst (Princess
Louise's) Argyllshire Highlanders. Of
these rogimonls tho Seventy-ninth woar
tho Cameron tartan, tho Ninety-second
tlie uoruon, tho JNinoty-thtrd tho Suth
erland, and thoNinoty-iirsttho Cawdor
Campbell, tho uniform thus in each case
connecting the regiment with 1 ho coun
ty and family in which it was raised.
Tho Seventy-first woar tho Maolood
tartan, having boon raised by Lord
Maolood, sou of tho Earl of Cromarty,
anil tho Sovonty-oighth, who were form
ed by the Karl of Seaforth out of tho
clans of Mnokon.io and Maorao, woar
tho Maoken.io tartan. Tho Forty
socond woar a tartan which is
not like that of any clan,- al
though it olosoly resomblos tho
Forbes tartan. Tho reason for this is
not far to sock, as tho regiment was
originally formed of gontlemon of vari
ous clans ami families.
Tho Center of Population.
For several weeks an oxport "cal
culator" has boon at work in tho census
olllco figuring out tho location of the
center of population of tlie United
States. It is not an easy task, as ono
can imagine who gives tho matter a
little thought. Tho whole torritory is
dividod up into small squares, and tho
population ascertained for eacli square.
This is arrived at by consulting tho
population of each civil district, town
ship or ward. Tho squares are made
to balance against eacli othor until a
common contor is ascertained. An
oxport calculator has already been on
gaged moro than a month in this work,
and another mouth will bo required
boforo tho true "center" is known. Tho
work has progressed far enough, how
over, to show that tho contor will bo
very near Cincinnati, cortainly not ovor
four or Jivo miles from tho business
center of tho city. A few weeks ago it
was thought tho' center would niako a
final "landing" upon tho hills which
oneirclo Cincinnati to tho northward,
but progrossivo calculations now indl
cato that it will oross tho Ohio ltivor
and establish itself on the south side.
This is owingtotlio unexpected increaso
of population in the South, which will
cause tho "editor1' to shift further south
ward than, horotoforo.
Tho Perils of Amateur Poetry.
Several amateur - poets aro in
trouble lloduoy McGollan has boon
compelled to pay a tvordiot of throe
hundred dollars in a broach of promiso
caso a; Barrio, Canada, tho evidence, of
his promiso being tho following vordo,
which ho wrote to tho plaintiff:
liOiiurhnvo I lovoil.but houio stnuijfo spoil
Forbids my heart lis tub to tell.
lloro. tnlco UiIh crinl. and Hlimilv fool
Tho lovo my llM daro not rovoul.
Henry Horaco Dado, of San Francisco,
sont an enemy a postal card on which
was writton an original and Highly per
sonal song, with this refrain:
Kvorybody, ovoryborty knows, knows, knows,
You'ro tho vory IiIkohI boat that grows.
Dado's offort has cost him a lino ot fifty
dollars. W. K. Nowhouso, of Philadel
phia, wroto some rhymes about the fioklo-
ness ot William John and circulated
them on printed slips. Hero is a sample
If you editor your nftYctlons on a youth Mio
You'll bo lilioly to discover tho foundation
they nro on.
For i fHHoIniitlnjr'i'tulaor Mkn this iiullvltl-u-iil
Isn't apt to bo contented with n solitary gut.
A throat of a lawsuit induced Nowhouso
to sign au njiolpgy, and collect and de
stroy ali tho copies ho could find.
School Teachers' Salaries.
A Fastidious Prisoner.
Thoro was a prisonor in coll No. f
-whom nothing could suit. Ho found
fault with tho slzo of tho coll tho mo-
mem no was iookcu m, ami as soon as
ho disuovorod the lack of a Brussels
carpet and a walnut-panol bedsteed ho
took on droadfully. During tho night
ho called for wiuo, now maple sugar,
bananas, Ids dear mother, a volume of
Shakespeare and about , fifty other
things, and at tho last momoiit boforo
be'ing conducted to tho court room ho
said to Hijah:
"Now, then, I want a pair of gloves
Mill a cano, and you may givo my shoes
. shino and my coat a brush."
" Is this James LobdellP" asked his
"Yes, yes, cortainly it is," wa$ the
reply, " and I want to romark that tho
ntation houses of this city aroadlsgraco
to tho toitth-contury."
" Anything wrong?"
" Everything wrong, sir. Think of a
Flowing In tho Spring.
"Do wo plow too much?" was tho
question put by ono of our readers a
fow weeks ago, who then proceeded to
givo his experience in tho preparation
of land for corn without plowing, on
which corn iiad been grown tlie year bo
foro. Another implemont was used,
and tho results, as stated by our corres
pondent, provod very satisfactory in
saving time and labor, nnd also in tho
outcome of tho crop. This experiment
is suggestive and no doubt arrested tho
attention of numerous readers, and it is
not improbable that somo of them may
adopt the "now departure" in tho prop,
uration of tlioir land for tho spring
'Iho preparation of the soil for tho ro
coptiou .of seed, is tho most important
of all mechanical operations on tho
farm, but the time, the desired depth;
and tho manner of doing the work do
pond upon various circumstances, as
the kind of crop to which it is intended
to dovoto tho land, tho character of tho
soil, etc. ' Thoro Is no question but that
tho time and labor of plowing somo
fields for a spring crop, are unnecessary,
or in othor words that Holds which liavo
been woll tilled during the preceding
season may bo put into good condition
for the reception of seed by tho use of'
implements which greatly eoouomizo
time and toil. But. of cqur.se, this
method cannot bo followed at random.1
Kvory farmer knows that a groat deal
depends upoh tho season as woll as the1
kind or character of tho soil. It some
times happens, that a light or naturally)
trial) I c soil has become packed and hard
by boating storms, and that plowing it
is indispensable in order to put it into
proper condition for a orop, whito, un
der other circumstances soils of a much
heavier texture turn over like an ash
heap; so that in this, as in othor things,
tho judgment of the farmer must
govern in the mot hods employed in car
rying on tho operations of his farm.
A fow words hero upon spring plow
ing aro not out of place, Sandy or
gravelly soils may bo plowed or ro
plowed in tho spring without running
much risk; but it is different with clay
soils, and tho rule should govern that
clay is to bo plowed in tho fall or win
ter. To pursue a diflorent course in
volves a risk, especially with uudrnined
land. A clay loam which is nndor
drained and "lias boon wojl cultivated
may be treated moro like a lighter soil;
but oven tlion prudence is required, for
wax if needed. It is air and rain get
ting in that destroy. Where tho limb
to bo grafted is from two to four indies
over, it should be cut say six inches
from tho tree, and from four to six
scions may be inserted.
Where thoro is only grafting to bo
done on one's own proniiscs wo make
the wax, as wo liavo often published it,
as f oWows: Jour parts, of rosin, one part
of beeswax and - nr part of beef tallow.
Melt them togcthor in a skillot (which
is tho best,) or a tincup, and stir woll.
It should remain in the vessel and uso
as needed. Apply witii alight wooden
paddle or spatula. Twenty or thirty
scions can bo waxed with oiio warming
up. When much grafting is to done, a
little fire for heating tho wax should bo
madooh the spot, botween two bricks
Formerly wo had
nig to do upon our own premises
which wo attended to personally, and
found it to bo ono of om pleasautost
pastimes. Ucrmnntown Tcleyraph.
It is hard somotlnics to tell when tho
back of winter is fairly broken. Tho
persistence of its vertebra1 in our
climate is something wonderful.
surrenders a good many tinios in its
later days, only to stiffen up more per
pendicularly again for a renewed con
test with Iho inevitable. Some of the
birds which are always with us leave
their haunts in the woods in these in
tervals when tho weather relaxes to
forage near tho house and barn. They
make a reconnoisanco along tho more
traveled roads to see what bits of straw
they can find to thresh out, or to
gather tho kernels spilled from tho
farmer's sleigh on its way to or from
tlie, mill. 1 hitvo scon the crows par
ticularly active in this way of lato, as if
tlioir wkjlqr fast had made them bold,
and they could endure thoir cn'orccd
hunger do longer.
Tho crow, if nnj'body does, knows
pretty woll what ho is about, and ho
keeps his eyes and mind on tho alert
when lie has a mission near the human
hnbltatidn. I think I can seo already
that tho belief in spring lias had its ef
fect upon him, although tho vicissi
tudes of tho late winter have given him
an early and rigidly compulsory Lent,
which he is trying to terminate just as
ours begins. Not long after 1 was
watching his nnd two of his brethren's
movements tho other day, a pair of
II I Fl!im" '"ill
I 'IIIIIIllllllllUllllll' i
III iniiil!illlliiiiiiii III
II I llilllliuiimiiiillllll11 HI
1 Liii,iiiiiiinii i I
It IR 'illl
clay soils iro sensitive, and aro often bluojays came into tho yard hero, and
alter a heavy rain,
starting tin' plow too soon
. showinir tho effect
.V . . '. . . " -...! .
in tno yield ot tho crop, otiii, ad
hesive soils, whether clayey or loamy
cannot bo plowed to advantage while
wot or very dry. However, such sous
aro improved ly frequent plowing, as
this reduces them to that tinely com
minuted condition which is favorable
to tho growth of plants. All tillable
land lias moro or less clay in it, and if
worked when too wet, tho rosult is
hurtful. It is in this way that disap
pointment occurs in tho yield of rich
alluvial lands, which' fail to" produce
abundantly because tho el ay is thus
rendered comparatively useless.
It may seem suporlluous to somo of
our readers to offer suggestions that aro
well undorstpod by them. If must not
bo forgotten, however, that many of our
later readers aro voting farmers, or
men who have lmd fitllo or no expori
enco in tilling the soil. Nor is il out of,
tlti6o to occasionally remind far mors of
ongor experience that much caro must
jio exorcised in plowing or re-plowing
land In spring. In no small , degree
does the success of tho season's crop
depend on tho farmer's prudonqo in
this regard; nor does the matter end
with a single season, and this is dno
thing that is frequently lost .sight of at
tho time a farmer may bo turning ovor
his land. Wliilo land is too wet to
plow, whether in fall or spring, to turn
it up so that it will bako is to injuro it
for several years, entailing much un
necessary loss both of yiold of crops,
and of labor to restore it to a natural
condition of fertility. Prairie Farmer.
:xx u Jttnsns
General Bodily Pains,
ALL OTHER PIS
No I'repartlon nn crth equalj St. Jacom Oil ai & SArr,
sen. siurLr. and ciicai' I'.xternftl HemtJ)'. A trial ontalli
but the eomrratltly trlfllnn outlay of WCtnt. and tYcry
one lufferlng witii alncan have olieapnnd poiitlio proof of
Ui claims, omui-rions l.s ILEVKN !,AM)UAGK9.
SOID BY Alt DRUQQ1STS AND OEALCRS IN MEDICINE.
A. VOGELEH & CO.
Jialttmore. Md V. S.JL
Endless Apron Threshers
proaorvod that is
ictf-bouso or in a c
A proposal in tho Boston School
Hoard to reduco the salarios of tho
school toaehors of that city gavo
llov. George A. Thayer a chance to frco
his mind on tho subject in a minority
report. Ho had obtained estimates, ho
said, from careful and trustworthy per
sons, ot tno incomes oivjoyou by suc
cessful members of tho learned profes
sions in Uqston. Fifty lawyers make
10,000 a year and upward; ono hun
dred make from 85,000 to 10,000; ono
hundred or moro mako from 15,000 to
f,000. hlovon doctors aro belie vod to
mako S'JO.OOO a year, forty from 10,000
to 20,000, eighty from .5,000 to 10,000,
and two hundred from 11,000 to 5,000.
In three leading Protestant seots,
twonty-ono ministers rocoive salaries
ranging from 1,000 to 10,000. For his
part, tho Ho v. Mr. Thayer thought that
Hoston should seek for tho teachers of
its childron large-minded persons,
whoso abilities would have earned them
distinguished success in any of these
oilier professions or m trado. Hut it
could not got such teachers uuloss it
was prepared to assure them honorablo
comfort and an old ago freo from caro
Tho season for grafting is now hero
and may bo continued until tho end of
May, provided tho grafts aro earofully
to say, kept m an
cold collar, aftor tho
weather has beeonio warm, to prevent
th'olr growing. Wo liavo sot grafts tho
last day of May with as much success
an at any othor time, ami wo have
known ot" crafting boinc: do'no up to the
20th of June. When understood -and
it. ought to bo an easy thing to loarn
anyone can do his own grafting. Yet
duo caro must bo taken in all the do
tails to insure growing.
Stocks or limbs to bo grafted, not
ovor two inches in diameter, should bo
cut oft' at tho distance of four inches.
A lino saw should bo used. Inclino tho
saw so that tho stump, if perpendicular,
will snou tho ram. llio
With a sharp knife smooth
Tako a case-knife,
Senator Mahono has a daughtor
and two sons who aro old ouougli to
enter society , ,
bark must' bo
which is as good as any, plnco it across
the heart of the stock, and force it
down with a woodon niallot. Wo uso
a very narrow screw-driver for kooping
open the split. Shape tho scion
weugo-iasiiion uoiu ways, Keeping tno
bark intact. Wo make a shoulder as
far up as the scion is shaved; it is not
so strong, but bettor insures growth,
Tho inside of tho bark of both scion and
stock must moot or cross, in order that
tho sap of tho tyo may commingle.
Sot tho scion at a slight angle spread
ing from each pthor. When the stpol?
is small and only' oilo soibn inserted,
placoapioco of wood on tho opposito,
sido of corresponding thickness. If tho
slit does not olbso up sulllciontly, tio
round a cotton string to keep it tight
upon tho graft. Cover with wax every
pari of the cut wood and slit. In three
wcoks' timo go oyer tho grafts and ro-
both soatod themselves on the low
limb of a tall elm not far from my win
dow. They were pretty' specimens,
with exceptionally soft and rich plum
age; and if they woro not making somo
calculations for tho summer soon to
como, then thoy wore looking Very
wise and discoursive ovor matters that
scorned not a particle less significant.
They aro rare visitors at so close a
range, but tho prqximity of a corn
crib to their familiarly-selected porch
may account for tho unusual invasion.
On tho 3d of March, lato in the day,
I was surprised to find within a fow feet
of mo as I opened the door-yard gate
leading to tno highway, a plump littlo
red squirrel, who, with Ills mate," occu
pies a hollow tree near by. IIo is a
rtiutnnr. smnninr iruout hut. lift limt nnt.
shown his Iioad for mouths until that
moment. He know mo at sight as well
as I knew him, and jtfst turned back a
littlo on the pickets of tho fence which
h6 Inul mado his trotting-track until I
had" aohiovo'd tho nassaco throucrh it.
i "n r-
His foresight had served to keep him '
ifat and sleek, for no squirrel could look
'nS ho did who had not put up rations
proportioned to the strength .nd severi
ty qf this uncommon season. Tlioro
was a luster in his beady eye, too, that
spoke of good heart and good cheer,
and a cordial relish in his enjoyment of
his now observations that' assured mo.
all was woll with him and his house
hold Hut why should ho liavo selected
the !Jd of March for his tributo to the
season? Did ho wish to see tho vory
last of the Hayes quadronnial, or was
ho awaking himself botimos for tho in
auguration of Garfield?
flow gracefully at caso this littlo
rodent deports himsolt, as if an infinite
loisuro woro his, and no carping con
cerns could bo permitted to mar it! Tho
evergreens near by wero tho only ob
jects that gave any sensiblo hint of
summer attire, ami yet tho summor
must somoliow have entered into his
thought. His confident stop betokened
that tho worst of our journoy to it is
now ended, and that a now order of
things is at hand. To seo him. in tho
bright expectant attitude ho had so sud
denly assumod, was a veritable token
of spring a foretoken of summer
' '" AnnlhllutliiHr nil thiit's tniiilo
To it frrcoit thought in u Kfcon simile."
Joel Benton, in N. Y. livening Post.
Manuring tho Garden.
. Tho cost of manuring a garden plot
is trilling and tho rosult so satisfactory,
it js a matter of wonder that those who
dosiro a fair harvest of fruits or vege
tables do not troat tho soil a little moro
liberally in this rospoot. Hoforo get
ting seed, plants, splittings or cuttings.
got manure btuuy tno cnaracior oi
I'lain or Traction.
Tho reputation that our
BUFFALO Pins APRON THRESHER
lins HUHtuinetl Tor ovor !iO yi'iirs as tlin
KING OF THRESHERS
i a GUA11AKTKK timeout-nmr VlbrntlnB
I'liroHhcr mid Thrjnliln' .Ertgliik -uill liu
Better than any others in too market
THE PITTS AGtUCJJLTURAL WORKS,
lataluiutt tcnifrt apilicallim. BuflalO, N. V.
For tho Cure ot CoiiRlit, Colds. Ilonrnencos, Aathinn,
Drouruliu. croup, inn
lent Couaumption, &c.
DroncUIlM, Croup, Intlucnza, WliooplnuCuuKh. Inelp-
rncG amy " ueuu a uouiu.
AGENTS WANTED FOR OUR
CENTENNIAL cfiP PAN.
llotH'krepers cannot allonl to tli
without it. l'rlcu 75 cU. Also cmi
Domcntlc CMITIIKS Hnrlnkln
Ani'w, nov(il,usoiul, rapid sdllni
article l'rlctiHDcLs. Ainroop
portunlty Is hvro otfrml AKnti
to mnkn money Soncl f or imrMu
(rutrdcirculttrsuuA our unusual
ly liberal tnnux. Do.mkviic scam
Co.. ID l W. Sth St Cincinnati, O
And tno liKHT M AciiiNKUY ui the
BORING and DRILLING WELLS by
norm or oisam rower I
Horn: Fkec. Adaress
LOOMIS & NYMAN. TIFFIN. OHIO
Ily the' Knnncru y o t t h
Northwnt, fioni BlckncBn and dlnciiscof I.he Stoik.
so say tlie AKricuitiiruiL'oininliNloiicraor that vecuon
Our new book. Illacuibi of I.I vu Hliirk mid
tlinir Jtoniritlrmlinowrtfi'l. Imlorwdby burpon
Ocncralof U fa AnnynndlcadliiK Veterinary hiiiciorm.
AGENTS WANTED. w?iiS
V ft. Cunul Strrttt, C'lili'iiico, III. '
IllllHft-llfH.1 LlW ill
prifM. and wild vrry
i thrillinir nnd hnrm-d
iltlU P.1.M l.lfnflnn
tho soil ami, souk to giyq it ilQ,nianiro 1'.
post caiciuaiou to enricu it, ami moro
is nothing bettor tljnn wolhrottoul, stable
tho soil. It is of littlo nso to
doner to throw it -upon tlio ground and
thoro leave it. Lot thoro bo as
thorough pulverization ,as possible and
then intorniixturo of tho manure, and
itho land will show its gratitude in tho
'results. JV. Y. Observer.
ie m mo world; Get tlin ucniilne. Ev
ry luiokaire Inn our TViuln-iuiu-U antl I
muikctt Fi-user's. SOL, I) KVJUItY IVIIKltK.
Ily ai.lak 1'iNKKii Hj PROFESSIONAL
tom. a collection or
nm mom remarkable,
Alin THF nFTFP.TIUFC
it bjitt. iiuitT.y.iv.u)i,,yiu jiirti. uini fi'iih very .... ... -.. w .w.
Lot it bo well' -worked into VTyvi.Wfttm
It is of littlo uso to a srar- - -
uvcr i,intw,MH ,v,vvh
of iltnico 1'iiriiiliitf Lauds
in tno ietii' v:t.
--Professor Riley say3 that korogeno
oil )3 suro death to insects in nil stages,
and tho only substance which is destruc
tive to thoir eggs. This oil will mhr,
with milk ttud may bo dilu'.od to any ox.
For sale by tlio
lowaR. R. Land Co.
Ct'clar KnnlriiL Tnwn
Brnndi Oillce, lUjtamlolph St., Chicago, Ills.
tUnoWi.k.ndth.oiMomcmblrm. l.uud ui&r
U. Compl.lt Suilitici ot Kre. tUw In Nori"
Am.ri L.rt II u.tr.U.l C,tilp,. It Miioi.1.
Ull IDd jojd.i Iw, t dwl.tU 0( Ibo Bi.iold.
rril im kii.ik Inw A .-i. u ..'. . . . . . '