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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 9, 1879)
THE BED CLOUD CHIEF.
X. I TWIJIa-'. fntilUhrr.
RED CLOUD, -
EPISODE OF TJIE C1U.ME.IX WAU.
In lii- wind -haV-nt tnt tin s.oMI-r frit,
i:-lr him fi-tnHiiIl lamp -ttiokih.
1hm iliHi light xfcxmiri awl rllr-ki-rs i tin
ni-tllHK injMT that with iirferyt
And Itt-Hrt, iHtiit In- rHl. Now with a Mnll'
Tin- :Ih.vii l-arI-l roniliunit 1h Hxlil- ti
A Mitik thHt lit l lit- -nullum luiiil- lmln
W HWm hi- Jimniiiij: hnrt th gent!" hunJ
Tltat tin- ".wtH't, Imlntr unl- iiHth trw-il.
in hi- jrit:tliiT litj
l.nfnklit' Win ran Nil' II. ran hut Ms
U ith w1l! iHt-)-4ti lie mK-!ht IihihI
HiUh umrb'tl. Ijciilim , li irl rt-wl and
Al lat tlHTt- liw iiK'n. U'itli-winitiiiH;'VTi
lit Kkr, awl tlriuk- h-r nmnv Into lit- -oiil.
1 - tin-- ln with m-im-II wnli-H mlitl,
! Ittrifi!- irHul Mar l'tt-r- lifti4 ,
What -l tln- m, tlnK' lwl -harct--t.
" lAtVftl I'M'.
" U'b"M WW Yfltt t-OIHI- h'tllll asaln?
My hii tluar m '
A Im rnt- tlri- tht-nt to hitn an- tlatkor,
IIbslttNfe)r hwntl JrtiM , and tit- twit imt
Ih h- Mm -. awl hlwr the MniKxHiiK
AVImu a-tl to m? 11t -MrrLt are .!miij.-:
IlflHitrt.MiMt IiIm h Ih--omI doth !)! tlieni
71m rm4 n tcMi v k1m cis hy. sml lo
With it. iW . hi rMM'a ew-jt m-Me
I a tra-t lainlty -Iar .
Itt'ti I ')).
Wntti will voo ramc hsHc MgMiH'
Ah1 mow- hi )! i lKiHfiIiMtfMhiiMff,
iIttbot- rnart lor iwhii'-h! m-'-hi- to fiimh
iHMtltt throat aut ciKiki-hiut. IIhiI.' what
1lM(r f4iaH?l4) h'All-1 NHHMiX. MH'I -hf. - t 111--Hll
UlMd luiiWiil J In autumn night, with -hrill
Awl -- 14H-1' TlM-lma-ft call "liiiinh'"
d -iatihal sfc')-"-, it itx li-'M'-' h-hI,
HaM Hn-nmiHK c-tutoh tin-ir -(inl-, mid K""-!'
Hfw nimiy -mi tt 4-'.- MimiH Ih h'Hth
(hJ m tiMtt IJhT"- lHrt th- j.chHt t-ry
-trttm tnM m h , IIh-ukIi tiIiT tlnTfV Hf
1'nrMlII thrv Hh- t-utrh-'n IhrilllMKhrfHth
'Iliat hfrrtiMic ctiill ire mia ('(! Mli-
Wbt'M will hi fjffiic Ihhho KMiu
My o m hr jh-jw
Vn-zwoi a tvraeri hill-4tf the Hlit of Jhw ii
1 Mh -lU' m,i'i. tt-ttli rutWt'-4 tott-li icxchI
n Hint t-A darkfM-m had Ihh- hhl. him! tlM-r-.
Atuonn-4 ttH-Htalart iorat that r-iilh-iiiiiirhc
I Kn iIm- t4ol Maki'i pnmil, whw tii
Ih- thi k-1
'llr-rTf in nh- htund. th llsn hair ml heart!
I 'ark rfyttt with n-. a Iwlh-t in hU hoart '
f-ruiM-lf-4t taH-r in hit hsui wanchitt-lM-'l.
'(aitixt tin- -rW Uim tlx- rhthl haiMi IUI jrt- -srnic
childtmh wriUuK 1 hn life hI-od
Wluu n- tiM" iwiriL -onw' t-Htt i-hiI
MTmii Mill come- hoMt hkhIh'
Jly im h l-ar pufw"
ha i h1 ia that Mkr H goldt-ii W"
1anrd l a c htndle-.t .k awl -nn --m,
ljhit 'mid Im- '.a-itd tMHi- that -ih11i--Iv
li miitHi aixnit n m-II iHi(ht thy '('
MM' wi-arMl -ul Ittto h'-lh-f ht-jniih-.
The --art h w-iv tiiiH-d to fMi-i-K-r-t Iihitiioiiv.
We tlrank of a-Kiiix H-ari-.aiid xlHudd o !
I'nm fal-Vdarkt'-uiHtt tor a Ittth-uhil-.
la ttmr. wait-hr Um- )ti-iHidc-t -tat d ll
'Ilutt diHiiHH-riti'; liaiip m hitch, li(-'x h-''icd
i'ftr a hn-( In-nr -rluli M illi in-h g-iitli- fall
I'aal iIh- l:ur li-.iii- hi h lt---id- it Mow.
'I'hai n it- m-m in! h'-art iinnilll-il -Iiiik-Ttt-
M ih--fn-:d li-itv-ll- ttlttit Mlth I.imI'-
tH-ath Im iih .
Tim CI500K LADDKi:.
A 1'iiirj "-tor 1'nnii lon--;:il.
J-OVtTSll W Tllf- MtTi" Jt 'llllllril ill
(Irat'c McDimstir- Kitchfti, thitikin
Imt Jm-hUIi anil I hat of hr ih-w-Imhii
laujrhJ'T, wln had jti-t Imvii iUv n!,
ami was laid dutt to .-lrrp at the foot
of lito ImmL A triht' of lirothrr- and
-i-sior wiiv ark-d into tin lsirr lnd in
tltr ihiht room: Init ior Cntn ua-a-wtil
jih-SM'd uitli tin ti-rh, rvd-fa-rd
n--iiMr it--: if tht hatl litvn htr onh
A kitnl jiioiIht, '-fllcnt wifr, and
oMifrinjr iM'ililNir, (inuM ua-tr jhji-nlau-:
m th "Kd uoim-n in tin widf-himn--riH
drank her health tr
lHartih, and wi-lnsl .lo--ih Mi-Donah
at tin- -aim' time jA f the child and of
lii- !! situation, that of bailiff to Mr.
Ttfthi. of r.iincnina (.'a-th.
'11m Jhmi-o was huilt in an tjo-rd
-ot, on tin -iih of :i hill that t-oni-m:tiHl--'t
a i'w of a larjri lortion of the
n-rt towiiifh M-l)onairh had jn-t
Itwn ina ! bailiff. Down below ua
tl ra-tle. nv-tliiij; in garden- and plantation-,
and lM-ot)d it l.u the old town
of lltiii rana, and the lou-xli. ImiIiI iikhii:-taJn-ftale
in the di-tanee bonndinjr th
horizii. It wa an eten-ic and beau
tiful l.ind-aje. bm the 31el)ona;h- h.tI
ih hh-a that the -itnation wa.- jiiettir-e-tt:
tly knew that it wa- edd and
bhak. :ud ejK-ed to een- w'mln
-tnrm that -wept aero lonh wilh.
A (Irne -lept. and her attendani
er.M;i by the tire-ide. a feeble liitle
wail wh- heaid. Mr-. I.'oonev ird nj
:unl "went oier to the foot of the bed
where she had laid the infant. What
wa-her aiitaA-im-nt to -ee two liable
Hhttax -Ik had plaeed but one! Two lit
Ik puck-Ted face.-; two lilac pink frock-:
two white pinafore-! There did not ap
pear U be the .-lijxhte.-t difference be
Mr-. l!Mney- crv of terror and a
tmi-hiiH'ttt brought all the women round
tin iatl. and awakened the poor weary
Jtfcdher. Exclamation- of Sae u-!"
Dear, lntt that beat- all! minirled
with the feeble wailinir- of the two
- What 11 we do. anyway? There"--omethinir
bad an" uncanny here!" cried
Mr-. Kooney. Which o thoc wean-i-
tin richt aiK?"
(iK them to me. an hand me thon
Utir knife off the dre er." -aid the
mother. I'll ki them baith. and the
one my heart warm- to will be my ain
child: a- for the other one. I'll ju-t -et-tk
it wi the knife."'
-Stand back, jou women, there."
coutiandel Mr-, llooney, --peakinir aii
llioritativeiy in her diameter of nur-e.
Th'y bectl, -ittinjr down ajrtitn be-ide
Now jrie them to mo," .-aid ("nice,
hoidiiiir out her hand-.
Mr-. llooney handed her one of the
infant-. She ki ed it. and laid it be-
-le her on the pillow.
My heart warmed to it, Molly
liooney dear : that's- my ain child. JN'ow
ric iiu the wee ra-eal that's come totliL-
hon-e for no iriod end."
She took the -econd babe and stretched
at her siiakin hand for the knife, pre
pared to cut its tlmat ; but at that very
in-tant there was a noi-e heard ovef
IhikI. and a -mall, beautifully dres-od,
aiid very pretty lady came down the
wide chimney, ur-injr the chain of the
crook a- a ladder. She bounded over
the tin.', aero-- the room, and stood be
side the bed.
In one ,-econd she had snatched the
child out of Grace's hand.-, and ranbaek
to the fire-place, turninjr to shake it
furiou-ly at her. a- -he cried. You'll
rue the day-you tried to hurt my child."
She -pranir upon the hob, put her
tiny dainty feet into the links of the
chain one after another, mounted them
:u- a stairease, and was out of sight like
Oh, my pooi wean,"' sobbed the ex
hausted mother, sinking back upon her
pillow, "she'll haeye yet!
2Ca. na. Grace,"' said Mrs. Kooney,
in soothing tones, " she'll no get your
wean : but it'll tak yon to watch it weel,
an never leave it its lane in the house
unless you put the tong- across the cra
dle. But sure you ha'plenty o" childcr
to watch it."'
Joseph McDonagh was spending the
niht in a neiglibor's cabin, ana the
-somen were reallv afraid to venture out
r of doors to call him : besides, what good
could he have done had he been there?
Thev sat on, telling quaint and strange
stones about the wee folk, some of
which had been told -them by their par-
cntA, and others that lint come under
their own obervation ; but nil agreed
that mi t-trangu a circumstance a that
ju-t wilnc-sctl was a hud tiling for the
neigh borhood, and u-pecially for the
"I never affronted the gentry' to
my knowh-dge," Mgh-d the poor moth
er" "but .Joe helped Mr. Todd V garden
er to cut down the old hawthorn tree on
the lawn Friday wa- eight day; an
there-them that -as it- a very bad
thing to do. 1 flecVhcd him not to
touch it, Imt the nia-dcr offered him -ix
-hilling- if hed help wi' the job. for
the other men refu-cd." She -ighed
again and -hut her eye-.
"That"-th- way "of it." whi-poriil
the crone- oer their pipe- and tot-on:
"that- jn-t it. The gude man ha- had
the ill hick to di-jdeu-ure the gentry,"
an there'll le trouble in thi- hoti-c
Grace did not hear the-e cheerful
prophecie-, for -he had dropped
Weeks priMfced and the augury had not
been fulfilled. Little Jllia throve apace,
but her mother never lo-t igbt of her
for a moment.
She lay fa-t a-leep in her cradle near
the fire one day, while Grace, -landing
at the dre cr, wa.- occupied iu cutting
up egctable- with the large knife. All
at once a tumult of the element- aro-c.
A ru-h of cold wind hurri-d up the
mountain, :iq whirled round the hoit-e.
Grace w:l- -tart led at the -tidden
Miund, and dropped the knife in
terror. The door bur-t open, and
the hurricane da-ln-d into the kitchen,
oitTtiiruiug the cnidle, and driving it
bottom tipwaid aero the Jloor. Gntce
ntn to lilt it uj and see what had be
become of the baby. The little crea
ture wa-? crying, and 1-oth her jm-tty,
-traight anklet were twi-ted and her
feet turned inwaid. It wa long before
-he cca-ed to -cream.
The -torin -ub-idetl a- -uddtmly a- it
had ari-eii, but the in-teriou- eil it
had brought the child did not end. she
became -iekh and en fretful, ami the
other children grew weary of uiir-iug
her. They had be-n ery fond of l'.ui.
but they now bean to di-like her. and
the poor overwoiked mother could hard
h eer lay her out of her arm-.
Week-, mouth-, ear- went b . Eliti '
wa- live car- old, but looked like a
child of 1 month-, -o -mall and -hnin-kell
wa- .-he. She -lill fitted into the
cradle, and therein -jn-iit mo-t of the
d:t-. She had been a ery sorrowful
burden to her mother all lhe-e ear-,
and her cro , fretful temper haddrhen
jo and contentment far 1mm the cabin.
The healthy, ro- elder children were
-onietime- -o pto(lked with their wail
inir si-tcrthat the would haehurt herif
their mother had not watched them cn
carefulh. Hut though -o -iekh, Eha
wa- much clecrei than any of her
-tiong brother- and -i-ter-. she -aid
extraordinary thing-, that wore repented
from hou-e to hoii-e in the neighbor
hood. Mr-. Iooiic, haipeuingto jiay Grace
McDonagh a i-it one da, -aw Matt,the
clde-t brother, give Eli-t a w iokod pinch
a- ho pa ed the cradle: and when the
unfortunate child's howl had a little
-uh-ided, the wi-e neighbor took upon
hcr-elf to speak a woid in .-ca-on.
"Do ou no mind what happened the
night thon wean wa- born, Grace dar
Iii??" " Do 1 mind it? Kichtly I mind it.
An the" time her foot wa- turned
Ay, it"- weel I mind it."
" Wool, Grace, if ou tak' my bid
ding, you'll no lot the childcr offer to
touch thon wean to hurt her; for if on
do, know in" what -he i-, -ome black
trouble '11 bo coming to thi- hou-e."
" I- it a wee elf, then, Mr-. Koono
dear, that wa- put iu the place o' ni
ain child, do m think?"
1- it?" cried the neighbor, scorn
fully : " an" do oii ax mo -ich an inno
cent ipie-tion, an' you working wi the
cnithur the-o lio year? Mil o enough
it'- an elf, Gntoo McDonagh, an" if
ou hurt it, dtr ain child will
1o huitcd ju-t a- much; an' if
it- kilt in thi- hou-e, your ain child
"11 come to it.- cud where it i-, and that'
wi'the gentry" iu their grand pailor-uiidor-ground.
a--tire a- I'm a living
-inner thi- da !" concluded -ho, drop
ping her voice to a mv-toriou- uhi-por.
I'oor Gntoo wa dcoplv nnpre ed.
She called her healthy chihlreu around
her, and threatened them with all man
ner ot peualtie- if thev vontuied ar:uu
t4 ill-treat Kii.a. jiromi-ing to complain
to their father, of who-e more energetic
correction thev all -tood iu much toiror.
Hut .-ho had a tenderne for the wailing
child, -o hated bv the re-t of it- little
world: and although -he believed Mr-.
Kooney, she believed her mo-t unwill
ingly. "Mabethe poor erathur "11 no
bo very long troublo-onie. she looks
but -iekh : -he'll die quietly, an" vou'Il
got rid o"' the trouble that way.' -aid the
wi-e Mr-. Kooney. in comforting ac
cents, as she got up to take leave.
('nice -ighed. She took Eliza out of
the cradle, and pre ed her to her
bo-oin. Even t hough -he wore a change-
linir, she wa- dearer
to the worn-
than her own child.
growing up -omevvhoro or other
in fain -land, and -ho did not wi-h to
see her die. For the true Eliza, -tolon
at a few week- old. wa- altno-t forgot
ten; while thi- unfortunate elfin Eliza
w a- a daily trial of love and patience,
and had boon so for five years.
Joseph McDonagh, as Mr. Todd.
bailiff, had often dangerous work to do,
and Grace was unoa-y about him if he
did not return homo at the u-ual hour.
He went out one morning to sonv sev
eral ejectment proeo-.-es upon tenants at
-ome di-tanee from Hunorana, saying ho
hoped to be at home by four o'clock :
but the day waned, and there was no
sign of him.
What's keeping him, anyway?" was
the ipiestion that Grace asked over and
again, a- she paced the little yard on the
look-out for her hu-band, forgetting
that her offspring, hording cattle in the
field, or playing carelessly in the gutter,
could not answer.
Mother," said Eliza, from her cra
dle, my father's in sair trouble this
mmute. but I m awa to help mm.
She lay unusually quiet for a quarter
of an hour, seeming to be in a drowsv
But he's all right now; he'll be hame
soon," said she, at the end of that time.
opening her eyes, and looking gravely at
Supper was ready. The door opened,
and Joe came in, covered with mud. and
with his clothes torn.
" Save us, Joe! "What ails you?" cried
" I sened the notices, Grace dear, an
1 was comin away. I was all rieht as
far as the wee brig at Koshine. when
six o the -Brady and MeLoughliu boys
met me wi' stanes in their hands. They
pelted me, an' they beat me, an' I
thought I'd be kilt entirely, when all at
ouee I was awa frae them at the other
end o the brig; an I carina tell you how
I got awa, for I dinna know mysel' ; but
just was there, an they were "at the far
side, shouting an' cursing an shaking
their stieks at me. It's the quarest thing
I seen in all my days.1
Grace related how Eliza had told her
that her father was in peril, and what
she said aliout goiug off to help him.
He shook lus head, and meditated
wliile he took his after-supper smoke.
He was a quiet, thoughtfnl man, whose
voice was not much heard in the house;
but his cogitations took expression in the
following words, addressed to his as
sembled "family :
" Childer, if one of vous offers to an-
noy Eliza, 111 break that one's bones.
Th nPflCeflll lllT-c thfit- nmr vtti
j menced for the poor changeling did not
last long. She had been growing v taker
during the rammer, and when the cold
blaxts of November came -he did.
Grace wept ptteou.lv over the tiny,
watcd corpc, regardh:.' of the reproo'f.-,
of her neighlor-.
44 You .-uldna cry that way for the
erathur, Grace, an vou know-in' what
.-he wa.," said Mr-. I'oony, -vervly.
" I dinna care what -he wa-," replied
Grace, giving way to fre-h tear-. " Sure
I ha' nur-ed her, an' fed her, an' waked
for her all these fire year."
It wa- a long time l-fore her grief
was quite .oftenod longer .-till before
Eliza'- hi-iry cowd to I a winter'.
tale at l'o-hine.
It i -ingular the extreme -u-envy,
that the manufacturer- of g!ueoe, now
made principally from corn, e-tabli-h
and keep up in their ariuu in.tniif.ic-torie-
East and We-t. That the bn-i-ne-t
is profitable there i- no doubt.
Originally the indu-lry wa- confined to
one firm in New York. They are -aid
to have ued ..0J,M.i) bu-hel- of corn
hi.-t xear, which wa.- made into gluco-
A manufactory at Buffalo, N Y., wa
net e-tnbli-hd. Then one at Freejiort.
III., and one atJ)avcnjort. Iowa. Thi
latter facton wa- burned. At Teoria
an immen-e factory ha latch l-cn built
and -hould now ! al-outrcadv for work.
The particular of this factory -o far a
the owner-have -ecu fit to make their
plan- known have already Wen given in
the i'rmrv' Fanner. Tie Freejort fac
tory u-e the -ante -'tTceV a.- all the
other-, not allowing any per-on to enter
the building, with a view to giving the
public information a- to the statu
of the indu-try. Thi- much, how
ever, i- known. The product
contain- about 'M per cent, of
liquid -accharine, and for certain u-e--hould
be worth al-otil one-third the
price of cane -ugar. It i-exten-iveh
u-eil in adulterating stigar-oane -imp. in
the manufacture of candy, and in adul
terating honey. It i- used iu the manu
facture of -weet wine-, and in liquor
requiring -ugar, including beer, and i
iiow -uppo-cd to enter into all or iiearh
all the -ugar pnalnet-if the countrv.
Thi- probablv i- the real allium- of the
-ecrecv . Wo uuder-taiid that a facton
for the manufacture of ghico-e ha- re
eeiith gone into operation in St. Inii-,
and there i- one well on the way in Chi
cago. No M-r-on u-ing gluco-e in hi-maiiufacture-
-com- willing to ai-knowl-eilge
it. One thing certain, it i- the
con-uiiier does not want to ue starch
-ugar when he -uppo-e- he i-buying
real .-ugar. It ha- hmg been known
that a pound of starch, whether the
carbon contained ro-ultod from old rag-,
corn, potatoe- or w hat not, could be con
verted into a pound of grape ugar or
gluco-o. That the manufacturer- of
gluco-e -hould u-e a- much -ecreoy in
keeping their bu-ine-s from the world
as do the di-tiller- of illicit -pirit,.-eom-queor,
if their bu-ine-s i- legitimate.
The imprc ion generally i-that noxiou-chcinioal-
are u-ed in the manufacture-,
and well founded from thi- -corny.
That a pure, wholesome -accharine pro
duct can be produced from corn i- well
known. That a pound of it doe- not
contain more than one-third the -wect-eiiing
that the -aim weight of cane
-ugar does i- a- well known. What In
tere-t- the public i- to know, that the
product, a- made, i- reallv whole-ome.
Thi- they have a right to know. It
would -eein from the secret- enveloping
the manufacture, that thi- point wa-preci-ely
the one the manufacturer
wanted to keep dark. The Freeport
manager admitted to a repre-entative
of the 1'ntiric Fnnmr -ome two year
ago, that they had a good thing, and in
tended to kei'p it to thom-olve-. It un
doubtedly i- a good thing if thev can
make an inferior product and -oil it at
two to four times it.- co-t. I'rairic
A lady who had returned unexpectedly
from a -uninier re.-ort, when que-tioned
a- to her rea-on for doing -o, replied
To much balcony and too little Borneo."
It i-. indeed, the mo-t -eriou- drawback
to the delight of the watering place-.
Komeo i- often an improper young per--on.
addicted to cock-tail-, cigar- and
bad language; .-till hi- presence i- in-di-pen-able
whore youth and ploa-ure
moot to cha-e the glowing hour- with
thing foot. Even a knock -kneed Komeo
with a gla eve and rod hair i- better
than none at all. A -mall quantity of
him will brighten up the -cone. It giv
the ladie- an object in life, something to
compete for in the delicate little game
of a huh'- strategy. When fox hunter--fail
to got up a fox, they -onietime- will
cha-e a hare, or even a niall dog. ju-t
to keep in practice. So with the girl-.
If the can't got a -tag, often they will
pur-uo with all the rapture of the cha-e a
vr small dog in the wa of a Romeo,
at the springs or seaside. Men that the
wouldn't care a button for iu town be
come object.-of importance. One would
think that the Great Unsought of young
boaus would hold high carnival at siicn
a period. But man is very pon'orse.
Not onh i- there a deficiency of Borneo,
but what there is of him often seems
fonder of the boys than of the girls. He
goes off with Morcutio, and Tybalt, and
Benvolio. and plays short card- and
drink.- insinuating beverages, leaving
Juliet in the balcony gazing at the cold
moon. One Juliet gazing at the incon
stant moon is romantic, but three or
four dozen Juliets gazing, etc., spoils
the romance. And if there is any thing
that Juliet particularlv objects to it i
anothor balcony-po-ed and moonlight
gazing maiden. These are facts which
are greatly to be deplored, and which
call tnimpet-tongued for reform. Every
X Live Tarantula in the Mail.
Major Dallas, Chief of the Dead-letter
Office, ha.- had referred to him a mass
of official correspondence concerning an
alleged violation of the postal regula
tions by the Postmaster at Florence,
Arizona, in allowing a live tarantula to
be mailed at that office. It appears that
about a month ago a California gentle
man placed the venomous spider in a
tin yea-t-can with punctured ends, and
inclosing a letter, wrapped the whole in
a paper wrapper and addres-ed it to a
female relative in San Rafael, California.
In addition to the address the wrapper
also contained the notation, "caution,
a live tarantula,' and the letter directed
the recipient to open the box carefully
in consideration of the animated object
within ; also advising her if she should
get bitten, to " use ammonia and drink
lots of whisky." The package attracted
the attention" of clerks in San Francisco,
who drowned the tarantula, and a special
agent referred the matter to the Post
office Department as an outrage and
xiolation of law. The Arizona Post
master excused his action by saying that
first-class postage was paid by the send
er, and he had no right to "investigate
the contents. The whole affair is re
garded by the postal authorities as a
joke, and reflecting on the nervous com
position of the California officials.
Care of Boots and Shoes: If prop
erly cared for, boots and shoes will last
nearly twice as long as usual. Put the
new shoes in a plate or dish and pour
into it enough boiled linseed oil to cover
the soles, not permitting it touch the up
pers. The oil causes the leather to re
sist moisture, preserves the thread, if
sewed, and cause the pegs to swell, if
pegged. Give the uppers a good coat
ing of neatsfoot oil and tallow. 2sever
allow them to stand too near the fire, or
in a damp place.
Ilalil vrrt in on Jor and in
Scotch cotnbinatkm will 1 ul fur
trimming Hiutrr irt-.-.
Nf w w hit mn-hn neck-lk- are of
the fuyft creamy India until, wkh linv
iHilka dot- of Uu blsck. ur ntl
New Frewh tbmvd H-kiig ar
ecru, with imt dot- f Mark. -- tmv
!.tarj. A hoiber - ka- trip-- id black
running bg;li'i"- f tW trx-kfog.
- Seal Lin Ii4ma r; to l worn
next w inter Thvj h r -s -Ukr ."".-
that f4d ovur lltr tnmt. rv b-rfdcr-l
Hh -hr ::-r. mnl are HrW with
-arlH r old g"LI Uiu.
EmJu-wuUf --d fashion trimming- arc
Ierhap- the mvk -UIkoH of afl the
garniture-, for dart -4k 'llary ottv in
-et- of ve-i awl leink- and are of dark
ground, with groat 0" .f nil, old
gold td pak- blur in lb mnhh'ry
TbriK-w ritr- an? of gm or drab
Eugh-h wv.cr-pniof. math duble
hrcatfd anl with a riiKs tmrk not
llted. Th' new featuire th hood,
which take- thr -hae of a up w uh a
vi-or. hihI vitv effwttinlly pndoct- the
ln-rnl fui rnin or -now .
White -pani-h lace rn.rf- are worn
in a vxrh-ti of wnr-; tlny -ene ai a
mo-t lnn'ontirg v.il for tin 1himI during
i-voning -troll-, or when m the piazza;
they ate dnipitl around tlw -ln4thIor-a.
k fichu -earf, and the are IhhicJiwI up
iu -a-he- over -tlk- of plnin color.
fOMItl.NVTION- AMI ilOUF.1.3.
Among tin fabric- ul for theriehc-t
combination dre e- are Amadou cloth,
which I- huh'- habit cloth: repjw-d
wK-leii-. Engli-h Iioiim pun cloth- f
fhaiy manufacture howing thread- oi
rich color- on ohve, bronze, or gray
ground , nlaiii ca-hmere-: and very
heavx twilled wool- a- thick a- the
smooth urfnee Ama.on cloth The-e
come m brone -hade-, wiiM--lir, gar
net, amaranth, and the new blue-, ami
are combined with broolic C'a-hmere- in
palm-leaf pattern-, or in Jnpune-e fan-,
or 1'er-ian ami- jn ; r el-e in plaid
velvet-, r -oft I'er-i.m -ilk, or pcihap-plaid-
-irip'-d iu two color-, -uch a-gar-nt
and peacock blue on an old gold
ground. A broad, deep collar like a
pelerine cape i- -onietime- the only way
in which the gay good- appear on the
vvai-t ; -oinetiine- it form- -urplioe
draperv on the Ihi-oui. ami panier fold
around the bottom of the ba-qiie; -oinetiine-
it i- the entire wai-t, and iu other
case- it is inereh the panier- of a
iMilonai-e. Border- are on the -kirt-,
but there i- another fancy for making
the whole front of the -kirt of
the figured good-. A French co
tunic, a- all -hort -uit- for the -treot are
now called, i- of Kombraudt green
replied wool that i- aluto-t black, trim
med with broche rod and blue palm
leave- on a green ground. The basque
ha-a pla-troii-pointod vc-t that begin
at the top of the dart-, while the Pom
padour -quare above i- tilled in with
shirred -oft palm-leaf trimming. The
fan back ha- -birring more than a linger
d'ep at the wai-t line, fiom whence
-pring- the fiillne that foini- three fan
plait- on each -hoiilder The -kirt ha
three kilt flounce- behind, hold by a
broad chi-ter of -birring just below tho
ba-qiie; each flounce t- bordered with
the palm leave-. In front a curtain
draper open-over . i front breadth of
the figured good-. A richer dre than
thi- i- compo-cd of brone-colored Engli-h
loth iu which arc -carceh defined
throat!- of cudiiialand old gold. Com
bined with thi-:- bronze -atin plaided
with velvet, while the trimming i-Ca-h-niero
embroidery on cloth, turther en
riched by bow- and plaiting- of two
kind- of ribbon -atin brone rib
bon ami cardinal gn- grain.
The -kirt ha-th-front ami -ide- of the
plait! -atin and velvet truunn-d -traight
down with two row- of the ribbon plaiting-
placed a- if the red lined the
brono. while between tho-e are rolumi-nou-
bow -of lnth kiud-of riblHin : at the
foot i- a .-hell llmnice, while the back
ha- cloth draper. The ba-qiie ha- a
velvet ve-t outlined with the Ca-hinen
einbioiderv, while the back i-of cloth
laid in plait-: the velvet ve-t extend- to
the -ide- and back a-panier-. The button-
ate Japatie-e old gold, ornamented
with tork-. flower- and foliage. A
Japatu e blue twilled wool dre ha-a
deep pointed collar, which i-a!mo-t a
cape, made of broche (blue, red, and
gold) Ci-hmere. Panier fold- of the
gay good- around th ba-quc are strap
ped with blue wind band- merely -titch-ed
on the edge-. Braudouboiirg- with
blue and gold cord- fa-ton the front.
At the bat k of the ba-qtio the pauiers
are tied iu a great bow. w hich has long
-a-h cutis trimmed with fringe of pas-e-nientorie
to match the branden-bourg-.
The -hort round .-kirt has
tin broche good- laid iu irregular folds
to cover tin entire front anil sides,
while the back i- the blue wool, with
fan- and flounces of blue -atin. Black
silk eo-tume- have the front breadths
made of horizontal puff- of satin, or
el-e plain -atin tablior- are laid on near
ly covered with jet. and are opened over
satin plaiting- iu fan shapes. Others
have von -hort wrinkled aprons, caught
up shorter in the middle than on the
side-, and edged with the richest fringe
of raveled -ilk anil jot drop.-. Below
thi- is knife-plaited flounce-, or puffs,
or lcngthwi-e shirring, until the border
flounce i- sot tin, which i- now usuallv a
clu-ter of throe or four row- of line
knife-plaiting-. Ko-ette- of crushed
looking -ilk, rather than regular loops,
are much u-ed on black -ilkdros-es for
holding the drapery on the sides and
behind. There are al-o pas-ementeric
ornaments for thi- purpose. Handsome
black dresses that have a great deal of
velvet in them will bo trimmed with
borders of black fur. It i- said fur
trimming-will not be confined to costume-,
but will al-o appear on reception
dros-os. HtirjKr' Bazar
A large majority of the fanners of
Irelandliave no lease of the land they
till, but pay the rent from year to year,
liable at any time to be ejected, as -ome-times
they are for trivial offenses. There
seems nolink of sympathy on the part
of these landlords for the welfare or
prosperity of their tenantry. The busi
ness part of receiving the rents is done
through agents, ami, unfortunately,
these are valued in many instances by
their employers on their abilitv to collect
the rents without paying much attention
as to the methods adopted. I have met
and talked to many Irish farmers who
never saw their landlord, although liv
ing on their places all their lives. There
are some few good, kind-hearted land
lords in Ireland", who give encourage
ment and take an interest in their tenant
ry, and these show it at a glance, for they
live in habitable houses, and farm their
land to better advantage. But the bulk
of the landlords spend eight-tenths of
their time, and nine-tenths of their
money, in the South of France and
England. They are, to sum it up in a
sentence, a miserable, worthless set of
absentees, who have it in their power to
do so much good if they would onlv try.
The tenantrv whom, as a rule, are "hard
working, industrious people would meet
them more than half way ii they were
offered any encouragement to "better
their condition, especially in their
houses, many of. which are not fit to
house cattle. Cor. A'eirarilr Advertiser.
To take out fruit stains, rub the part
qd each side with vellow soap : then' tie
up a piece of pearl-ash in the cloth and
soak well in hot water, or boil ; after
wards expose the stained parts to the
sun and air until removed.
One-half of this world don't know
what the other half take in their soda-water.
There i no pnutnal form qwncW i
nmrr Unt-ortono t at pm i'it than.
Haw halt f-ncr nr ixnmt " Me-
farmer arc xK of rail tfnlnr, aft4
mav cnrM4le timt th lay f ti W
ginL fen an awml-Trd Wr a!
IH-t rrgTfl U. br wWtfk k lav Ti ft
g"d jnino and wa Ur h- brtaor.ail
thing- cou-iderod, f-r Uh pfaxwr "f. it tw
hnrdlv -ui!- to Uu ar uf tMhaaot-U
hIosi- in agrVbwo 'nj -Itafl mt
-tib-JUme for it ' t- the qli .-ltaiI
U H-slg. wtre r b-aw-d- AifcT
twvnt enrV cri--' wit kr4r.
1 am not im-Uacit u ailv-Ti tlant tWt
l- planted Ut mtrk extewt A Wttc
fenct require- too innck ll-r u L-f
It in -hae. .itnl that Ulr 'mir. M iW
bt-i-t tun". w-hf crf- -ir 4em ndiavr
ail at tent a of th-r fuitrr A HmmM
amiHint of h!ge on lin- frnc t aitwii
-ib!e, but for dtviMon fewri k eUrr
h uti-niJi-1. AHdirMoM fw- to tW
farm should In Hvti trtvy fw jfts
o a- u ihm ut th oW l
rov. aiKl a.- U Uii-f- aIuM air
vetir- u grw We!g, -( nsn-Lr a
gi.! feno'. hIikh K iw gnwU mo-i
-Inml I have Ion! rr S Jrar-" f xp-nem-c
with itlge, aMl hav a balf
mil of gtd hdgi-, Marl ' rar uU,
on in farm, but would n4 taki a a
gift all ready to tm -t k anotltw-T
half mile, nor, w-ith nt nTo--it knwl
edge. wottkl I plant a rod of it if I hatl
none I Im-Ih-vc that th n- of wire hw
fencing i de-til to im-rea.-' larjrh m
the future, although iIhto are -ottM !-jis-thot-
to it. but I have nut had exp
nouce eiHrtigh w ilh it either Ui rom
ineud or condemn it. It - tn4abh that
iMwinls will, for mnnv v'tiir- to nHw, l"
the material from whn-h the lulk of nor
few- will In made. If thi- i- Um c-e.
we ijcm! Ui make thciuaUer of board
fence- a -tilth A gd lard fcne
a- ecottoiiiH al a fence a can br built.
Inn, if made of -app oak !-, ami
ImiicIi or i-Binore lxard-, it will pnr
the mo-t expen-iveandlmt-t -ati-fa-Ur
of an. It I- an otJ4ctt4u t loaru
fence, when u-el to ilnnle tWbl-. that U
can not I moied. W'nUUt T. HnmrM, in
i'tiiciHtHid tan tit.
Now that tin pNtt hnno-t ( inclitdint;
potatoe- among the nots) - iHr, It
will be u-eful to cotisHivr the uiis of
pn niiig them iu the lt manner
while there i- time for prcimmtt-Kt. Potatoe-
-hould not Ik left hi the ground
long after thev are ripe, le-t a siHin4l
growth -htnild tK'cur, by which thry
would be injuit-tl. After having Ikoh
tlug, the reijuire to Ik dried b a few
hour-' expo-ure on the field, Imii not
more than that, after with h they -hould
bo covered from the light iu a- el a
plaoe a- po ible. No other place i
lietter for Keeping potato- than a noi-imm-:
a pit in the field coma-next in
u-efuliic to the cave. A cave nut Im-e.t-ily
made iu a hill-itle which i- tlry
ami -lope- to the -oiith. An excavation
may Im made large enough to contain
the crop, but rather than make ven
large one-it will Ik cheaper to make
-everal of moderate sie. The max
imum -ie would Im lf feet wide ami "."
or .IU feet long. Tin- would give aloiit
HXJ -quart feet of llmtr, holding liio
bu-hel- for each I 1-ifeet itnlepth,orsi
bu-hel-in all The riKiin icquircd for a
crop mav. therefore, bo calculated on this
ba-is. Tliecavci-dtigout twoor three feet
below the lowe-t level of the ground,
in a place where the -lope i- great e-t. or
even where the ground i- level, having
the lb or level with the dionva . Thi
ll a. the advantage of perfect and -eeiirc
drainage, and freeiloin from flooding bv
baoking up of water from -now, or any
otheraccidetitalob-truetion. A number
of -plit log-, plank-, or -lab-, are -et in
the excavation, in the form of a letter A.
They mav be pinned or -piked toartdgi
pioce at the top. but thi- '- -carceh
needed if the top joint- are well made.
The timber-an covered with bark or
niar-h hav.aud the earth which luL-been
lug out i- then thrown back upon the
building, covering it with a mound,
which -hould be -loped con-iderablv and
-otltleil. A double dinir i- litteil in the
front, and a ventilator which can Ik
clo-etl -hould b made in the apex of the
roof. Thi-gives fn-t-proof -tonige in
the winter, and which i- hnt-priof in
the -uninior. It will thu-, if thonuighh
cleaned and -wootetiotl. make an excel
lent niilk-hou-oin the hot weather. Mich
root-oaves may Ik made in different
part- of the farm, wherever they ma be
needed, and a- no tloor but the bare
earth i- u-ed, they are not likely to har
The field pit i- a -till cheaper, but
wholh temporary, protection for root-.
It i- intuit in the field where the roots
are gathered. Tlioba-i- is a long trench
hollowed out with the plow or -craper
upon a high ami dry ligation. The
root-, dry and clean, are heaped in the
trench about -ix foot wide and four ami
a half foot high. They are covered
with straw, loaves, or coarse hav; pine
or hemlock brush will an-wer m place
of these, whore it can be more readily
procured. The covering i- made at
feast six inches thick. Earth i thrown
on to this several inchc- thick, to within
a ftKt of the top, which i- loft open un
til the heap ha- undergone the u-ual
fermentation and heating, tinting which
considerable moi-turo t-onpes. If
clo-ed licforc thi-, the whole ma. would
heat, rot. audpiitrifr. Aftera-uffieient
time the top i- covered, leaving a -pace
of one fix)t uncovered at each six foot
in length of the pit and on the
extreme ridge, for the purpose of necessa
ry ventilation. The final covering may
not be needed until December, or, at
least, not until severe fro-ts mkc place.
More substantial root-houses arc made
of masonry, with coarse, rough stone,
arched ami covered with earth, but as
these structures arc not always required
in the same place, unless a permanent
central location is chosen, the more
rudely constructed ones, or the pits, arc
to le"preferred. The chief point? to bo
ob-erved are dryness of the site, perfect
drainage, and absence of danger from
flooding, walls antl root impenetrable
by the "severest and longe-t continued
frosts, and good ventilation. The last
is necessary to carry off the moisture
which is always rising from the heat en
gendered by" the collection of large
quantities of vegetables in masses. The
addition of dry lime -cattered over the
heap absorbs ii considerable quantity of
this, and its antiseptic qualities add to
its useful effect. In storing jiotatoes. a
good dusting of lime over each layer of
a foot in depth i- always advisable".
The roots should be ripe, sound and
dry when stored, otherwise decomposi
tion begins in places, and quickly
spreads "through the mass. It is safe to
Eut a few flour barrels, having holes
nocked in the side, or some pieces of
rails tied in bundles, here and there
through the mass of roots. This pro
vides easy escape for the moisture and
heat from the roots, and keeps them dry
and sound. In pitting, the bundles of
rails will be found of the greatest use.
and they should each connect with the
ventilator, or project from the top and
form the ventilator. The projecting
ends mar be capped with a bundle of
straw to'exclnde rain or snow.
In opening a pit for use the end is
taken down and a sufficient quantity,
100 bushels perhaps, is taken out at one
time. This work should be done on a
dry, windy day, and when the tempera
ture is not low enough to injure the roots.
The open end may be closed with straw.
well packed, and a few boards may be
propped up against the straw, doubled
over the joints, and with some bags or
newspapers between them to exclude the
wind. This is more readilv done than
1 returning the frozen, lumpv soil, and
wffl make a safer covering. &. T. limes.
Hi.vr run THr. hoif.holt.
Cars t- mU4 j "- tf l-r'
mk tk MrW4 '- ""
lavrk, -. ISv, tW !
W-L WI htmo mtrt iW mt -t '
md be A
-H--W -? Tfcr aaai '
aaarr Ih i. cat ta aA-xMI J'p"- !
rart'ia.,, tmi tawaiS " tarpr ,
la-f-onai -n't, tmm IwK Wt
ppfiT. tn v4 WaA ti l
.rgwtoUoi .aawB. pot afl tet' .
j-j. til Umt fmrt -a-airr r '
trrr xly. ar ratiow. W4 .? mu
arit immr . b It 4umI all taht :.
utt taw pal arrxt
! tag ut Ma- Win it aardio'-
0txrftmk w b-as piuai!i HwuV
Xaibral Toaaato-n Tak- '
Bf-m. -m t-l iifM4 Unaattir 11 -pmmi
t cnld rnta4 hmti. -r 'N- -ui
(wM 4ttaaL. tar ii vm ra :-
to )A a eiw4 . rawf a '
tatUy -oaitel tU pmnlry , a4i :
-p-xaluK nt -ah aaal a ail'?
a h irT fa-aatl tvaix
tar-, ir tW atoa taa-rwark. tn
nMMoiui id battar. to . '-
-vNii. atlii tar ataat, h ht. h he
ItMMi 4mon. art K vmA th--' -.'
whb tkc oaina sad raar4rt '.
Ihmmms, cat o ta taam m '.
do but tt: maar tar mab i '
lotaiOii, Ma! kU v iW ar: w.
lk- ml, er . wka tar jwatair-l . t
fill tb- tooutliM, wkt. a ar t. U
ut a baktaaa, aad ttar for '
iu a atHirra ovta.
IVa I'bwHfirr Tak lv t.u I- '
am aani, ku ta. cti m"
pitcn anal frrr fri a-Viti an-' '
lVai aad -4rr rtpr rtuauti -i- - '
t-. Fry aaUi rrva lar tkm -.- '.
-alt port'tn tar luL talrab-d J ' "
cbowVr Ta at th jarV. 1. i
tiitt into tar fat and try It-
lain nVn- two mnre rawuaam ar,.! -;
op a duartt tf buUrr t-ra-lirrs I .k.
tac oatota- out ul Um -rUi-, ii" ft
nearly al! tar fat, put in a Uv-i l I--.
then "a lajrr irf ptaUt- atth -ti.
tar oaioa-.", hth raw aad fnrl. an-1 i
bub pff aad aH. Hifat ut'..
half of Ums iarrda-ai?1 r tt--d. lb.
attcr mrr half of tar fned pri . nt u.
U bit aad cover with a lavT f ' k
or. Ijiyrr t rrataiadrr of th- . fH
Irr a btirr with tar prl ami r k
cr- oi toft. ( ovor omv and a half w it b
oiki watr am! hl sJim U tt bu.
tir !n a cap tf crnua or rkh mdk jut
l-cfro -rrvlag. It fc b--4 to u- l.t'
-h ad jHH-r -fatriaicly whtb- -i-a n
lag the bmr-, a thry can W a-ll! it
tKb! when dotr
( iat-UHal i- a fol of grrat ln ngtfi
nnl nalritton. ha tag cUim- ! I, i-'
tor T-Mowti ami imrr wbHj u-d th.n o
i- t rt Mt. Of mmh -ru--
braiw-finn!. it naUMn pb-pri-- i
ciHHigh ti k-p a man dollar an orlci r v
nimaint of brain-work in p! mali'i
and vigor All HM-ilical tMith.nl--i.fit.
in the ojtitiion that, oaUti with milk, i'
is a jM'rftsrt binl, ami. ba'itigall "i.
rwpti-itc- for th jnq'r iW-Ujti-ni --f
the - -(cm, it is a prcmim-nllv it-f il
fiHwl for growittrg chihlron ami tm vuig
gciinill ( at-mral rcuirf- huh !i
ciHikmg to iffctiially luist ti- -t.ir t
cells. IhiI ultn it is well cooked it w ,
thicken liquid much morr than e.-iitl i
weight in wiioaten tbmr The a: --f
thi- country are -ttpcrt-or u tho-cgrow n
on the ("outinont ami the xmthern pait.
of I'uglaiHi. but certainly inferior U tb
sititch, vn lnr coii-MlerMlib4 pain- i
taken to cultivate thoin. ami it i- tMd
lo to point out that the ot4-h an- .tii
OMiniple of a -trong nml tbt-rooghlv p
Hi-t nation, which n tilt i- itt-tlv -
tlowu a.- being derived from tin- ideiiii
fid u-e of orit-tnrnl Dr liulhne ha- t--crted
tlittt hi- cHiHtrvimn have tb
largo-t head- of any nalHn in th w '
not even the Ilng'i-h have -m li ! it'.
head- win h h attrilrtite. to the t.rn
ver-al u-- if Mt-tnal: a- univer--il ;t
i-. b-iug foiiml alike on the table- f tin
rich, ami on th tabb-j of tin r
in the morning the rrdic atel
iu the ov oning the traditional cake I"m
two principal wav-of rooking oat-rm-al
are porridge ami cuke (Imtim-ck) wka-h
I will tlejM'ril, am! alo -hm tHher
uhmIcs of cooking, in order t afford an
agreeable arw-ty of di-he- Hr-t, tarn, i
wo will commence with a roipt for
porridge To three pint- of txalinic
water atld a level :ea-ponfnl f sab ami
a pint of ooar-e noal. -tirring while it i
being -lovvlv xtirtl in. continue stir
ring until tfn meal i- tliff-l (hratgh
the water - ain mt tight or ten minute
Cover it ch-ey then, ami place it whri '
it will -iiiunor for an inmr. avtm! stir- '
ring during the win do of that time.
crvtj lmt. with a- little mo-lag a- --ible,
accouipnnietl with milk, maph
-inip, or -ugar ami cream. To nmke
oatnieal-cako. place in a ImiwI a qnttrt tf
meal, add to it a- much cold water a
will form it into a -oft, light tloMgh.
cover it with a cloth fifteen minute-to
allow it to -well, then du-t the pate
iMinnl vvith men!, turn out the ibmgh ami
give it a vigorou- knituling. Cover it
-with cloth a few minute-, and ppwecd
at one to roll tmt to the eighth of an
inch in thicknc . cut it in fire piece
and partly cKk thorn on a griddle, then
fini-h them by ton-ting them ir. front of
the fire. Mimtrcttl WitH:.
The Now York Commrrruil A'l"r
ttrr suddenly exclaim-. W'v projM-
that the pn'ttie-t face- in America lc -
loot! for the adornment of jo-ttage-stanip-.
Kiory IkmIv l- tinil of looking
at ixdgy cilt! icretarie- antl nm-tj-
Tiut Qulnfne will care CbllU nd FeTcr It
wll km n. Pnt It Is stranrr tiiat the oibr fet
rifat principle conUJfl In IVrur aa trr r
ra r- fowerlnl than Quinine, acd Jo not prii
dace anr aanovfs: b-d t-jrattom llVc buzz
fnr In the ear. Thi fact J prorl bj Dr.
F tVtfhoit'i AnU-Perktltc or Fever and Acts?
Toafc, which i & pre-oraUon of Peruvian
birK. without QolnfDe,ac-nrdtnt: to th- decla
ration of lu rroprletors. Wheelock. FiaUy &
Co.. of w Orleai.
Arz.who hare uel XcUonai Ttati far tt
makes whiter, -eter and better tread, U
euiti. e.. than any other yeatt. Try lr
ClfKW .Tackion'- IV-t -wft-t XsvyTobaero
t D IwnrtUaf maalc '.
r tmWmm j. u. srrcmjAT m ou.
D I f Wace Sararaer and Wlnier. Samples frea.
DlUatifnH rar CautOO W. Maeaa.Onraa.
-mmW "mW aar -aaar V mttW mr-mmmm wf mmmmmV WV V y'T
SI0oud2ia X. Third Str-act. St. LotiU. Mo.
69nfln A YKAR ij made in each
VbUUUencntj : boalaa ara an: acsji
aaai J. . CHlraXX, 69 aatt. ataaCE. UA.
Whn! ale and retail Send for prJce-
H5S.Vli-i:COni WUs w to or-Jr.
EJS. ENH.UI. S9S W Xaiwio-KjCliiCM-
E&slitb Branches flO a
jmz. wrsm to inir Orai
a M03rrn AreaU "Wintd 36 brst
tma4 araei la ts- werta; eo- iam
Jnm. mOCztm Jaj Bt-ocbc rjssroti. JaJca.
THAT LITTL1 FAIMT STOKE
K i. Tow-la Str-t. at. LwfiH. X, C a3
VyTmsx, Tttrswa . Wax. T9z Ylamm
- mmO. lrU- 1mZmtL1. Tam WTO U.
rmm W&ctrl wm iiLhi
f .. iitaa 1 aiaa
' - ati? LiaTn atr.ta , -taaaa
-Onck Is Ge esest-TiXam attC Ursm afjraai. oav
trr isreaa-paa mtaJi. caa er -msu IKE WZ1XS TZA
mmJ uth. mrmm jrn. m - - m.- mm - atari
vuKrjLAXaeuiX5aaa "Si jLm a- r.uav
AGENTS READ THIS.
W win -ay Artia Salarjer tn'O per itotpWi asd
esrraataa, cr alto- a larr- onrrnivnaa. t fll as arm
aafi wjjilt;al Un'T-.-hryi. W vum trAsr ir an. &
Eefrae. A&Srtm SHDOtAS OOU. af -fn. VVT;
na.LLAU0tni etcapess aad aess in Ibm
i wcrii. Alaos:
tlrir-i caa bS tJ5r SAWrSB MA-
' CHIXTC. It uti oS a J-twt los to 2 '.
I"Jcictiaiboaklrte. W. GlLCa. Caicac. Ui.
W m ! SO- wsa a bnese of trs.
U MM Ilk wrsirs ccno. tumc sthct.
Tie mtatetee mt smrr Kauwa
to f! aaTiraal ran a rata ta -wall
atresaflXar SO erst per beta ter afl Oraa ."
, cwTti, rum, in.
- Sv - ,- ""-
, ).tl t --?.
5- W- ..
parlor ni A tf
v t -.
ra. ritt - -- - .-
S25 Every Day
. . . .
- 4 m - . .
AGS'S VA.MI0 f05 IKE
f lti. e f -t -- -. I
DM ' - - J '
t M. J H ,
iriVo. i n-
IxlllM, IMI ki lf
li L :.r TUi cat
T trf !!' 4
Fetfr .at A
. at 'o-
Jtieo :1 t(f
Co.t' ;,. m
it&ii : aiff ft
All tUr ft.
ir" Ak j0sr Drjf
pit, far it
rigii3hlnctJn ,tv. L LvjU.
DO NOT BEGIN YOUR SINGING CLASSES
BEFORE EXAMINING L. 0 EMER
SON'S NEW BOOK.
W bit nnUtnl-t Urr u-I UW rrtvrm 4
Ctmrrk t-uw " Ui ttart- tt tuw, ! t . i
I-T.tJl tatnl l- If- Mf 1( S. lawf M4 I in
li la Urr f rv I . ij ). fc, h va
CI ha4 t Jf-wnm Lm7 I mum
Itirr, i o.i t durb ii-rnsara wf4a aiaU4 t-j
WUlrtxrH -atis4' Iwtu4 lk4.
Tf fM-w It rt. .ivr tt l"l.ft, rutt41 B
CnHl ut! I attBiUi I. ) .. It t. 1lml It
Jtuj Wi rr!J ar Is i-wtul dtAj4.
EMERSON'S VOCAL METHOD, , o
r - II . II t!iW Iwrn tm-t W
ltttntt-f renta.r r.( Ml Hi autt W Mr '()
of nntr- 4 4i ririMt4. mm mitln tmmrt
las Uiaa U Urit-r -cl on K- t--t.
jrnviiKKiit tf. Mrtioi Hinul uMlmwti
wW, all Mu
4h lv t4 tJttJ ut -! . a ,
WS l K
I- On. M hits !(. ctixrutjj r- tmi,r
w.m- -. k i .
OLIVER DITSON & CO . Bojlon.
KANSAS CJTY STOCK YXllll K0
ectart, ., tr n i M , .;- I
l.il l , tl M aaaM!- MM M . M a,
I- pilcpM- or Tnlliiig 1'ils.
In t- lrmytrmm J.r . !. .
11 is;- iriU-f I..U "li 1. . r
MtiVr, I l . fr-n n-mirh . .
lim.rc rttMmV f,..ur.j (. k f .. , a
famii.tr 'o i " m -i f-i . . - . 4)
vernal I tct'-t1ur.t at tu i '. U l
T A illa.-m-- t ir-'in mm la i'Mllrr
aia --l te a 'Ta-otl j mj I kavw of
a" mtrnt If rw 1:. ( arr cArtX. 1
Ii T ' Wr jttwar-.. a araaii ir 1 hit rt aa
or tfcU Um -I- irm aMrll b b nt
adiatrflr w stone hi tr Ma, 1 "
an; mot I Tr Ltc-(tr. taT Um tat.' ' -trtairtrcKf
ni i-wwmt a lo a I
I ho Crriar H I ho anr. I u-- -tecia-
Kkrtieli Uvalr-I ''. !
trr. mfnlty. a--I f r-o? r.
Jl-Tir.f ka-a Ir Mrir Us - tr a
lt..r t,f Nov ta Hr al mtrl I m-. ifii
(iMirrh ta I ruUW HH-. a 4 a--- t.u '
a r utM-i taraleri flr.ag; S y . wr'l
.fii Jm.Um"tt 'na Awh frf mo
enmutum U-ta&. If aa drar 'rlxnU
atarvoi -r.ijt :"j- wtiitm f-iliac ('. I at v. I
fa-JJwr lv VlMiui, aad t'il ttaat la
ttttr TrivUrlm- M t fi r do '
mtuX U-lr earn tt'l 4d i r .t Mi
h 1m ar--a; f a ltrt a; Ta-' !? ,
lo rrnatnufi. ith t l (Ajilu inai t
car-li'i a I'rt-m -u -t
A K A ." . fail-! I . a
T7I.lCl-riMsri .f I'R M.
J J Z)r rfay'- fH mf t - pkum 1- pmmim.
Hrni -kS imxlrvr Hnmf vim 'kvnt u mmtt ml
aor " I-
JJ.W& HXULX h CO IIuunW.XT.
and Iautlfal iStjl- In the Tall
and VT Inter Fashion , ,
On Wednesday, September lOih.
lltJZ. iTxottrrrj, jit-i J unmmmr 9m a-aMt
tj--l. r aT tJi- I Viri, ' - -f rmt
T 4t tn--l 'na Irt. v ,v i-r - o !--
rmrj ArBr.r mmt at twf a ' Tk !f. J
0-.-alS i4oi--4tj mt v fc. -crsV rmm m J
i K I t " rrt iiw! a.- at ta Kf m
In Earn al Ask-!. Kut-t. la mm. mj-
mzta xa roitf arcrui. trwa imjwt
Aim 'J TJ ma ttaral I
A larr ata r-rtatlftl lt. mt SI rii- Vv.
rvtrtalatncaw-r Uf UKilUT. KirrrRAITrW mf 9k-
Ijtvitjuv ltr stj, . m-nmz .t mm lwI r4 !
t-f lsimi tr La- -r oi Ol-" !. t
Trrar t. t; ' uti ermaytt -bi muaatt ttU
rslr v V Zr) Latr . t ...t. Tin
rxlaii-tr ;T.Ueut t Jm pn4 U. Um j-oua Ua-nu-ft.
1'rlr--. lr-tl. rttrt.
77oe SC&irrsa S-ral AiessI Sua cf
WHAT TO WEAE
C--eSal tt Ulrrz taarsaa c rrj AtarMmtg.
138' ma Otttr-an Ijt . fes ki KaArt M.
1 rtffrsnrv Tra--tteg. VmVBs al iltorknt -WW.
Ctatssr-it-T ail 6rmpOmm Jlrj trt-t V.m
ary le- 4e aTa.aaUlaferttajaiMTta4a.
JfOto-rv trrmmzjXrTK as LtO- cntmJj. l"rie.
IS trau. KaZ lz.
r E3I OI t ETft
1 Saactlral, tattartaiafaa- aavl Ccataraif
TJiai aaa3-'4a9-rasa3 Ja-srat vA a -&o!i3a
te Tca exr. bcsmu "rMOC""
m prtottC o fa assr-l pasa-r. IMin ti. naV
Kj WaCrasl. aad niriin- f---. --f Usmastn
vaflora tome, aa-! a IrrtSaias rcla7 sa ?
tOi3ttxLx&erMaiXaGsma1lxmm. UaZ CUpSaav
m csa; TtarU. 1 cetata. PmySrtnm.
aB af tae tart aaaHnfWaa anttnt firwtoraa
rear a rtttttt af arr4rTa eaata la aMtaa
J7 JEaaa atrmmt, Jfrnmr JCmrm,
nosr mmso to
pTaaaa aay jea
T " was
-v C fw .X
X J? X
x a- -v
r,t 9 x
1 " I " --
aavta Aartra-rtaaB-raaaoB la m.mm Trt. caam6f eat.
a-aaer. Ad-rcstatam Hka t taa XlZJafXX.
Indian Blood Syrup.
Ti Jct Rtapdy KjHnm ta Jliaa t
t v Im a4
- - -
j i, t ln t
w. St- t-a-t Iwd a . hi - m4 a!
wt ii a -'ta ami a aju l
WakaaetVi. the Mr43 Maa.
1 I ji uit - - "" - mm feMMI i
kitiu w s tL.a. m ..- t a m
4.- w .
IVol ,' n'""lil'"t"1
ll Mr- - UMn1!
tt .Mlal.. . M-I..
It -intllli. ' ll""l
l nIM. ! .
II ,...l- ll4l
ll .i.b. ., . 4 ll
It jrl -4 mm .
tf Ih - mt IM. "
fM Itrollhy r, - --
It trHi t - -" "" H ?i
Ht WSl ! - '' - laim mi
Ujj,-jT mi Ul Jtn!"" J S
TJ" mr m t--- - ' l"" r"
tt-WW UttMl t mm I .- fc-n- W
4 w4 ft4v tm mm-4 tmm4 w --.
in Indt.trt Coitnme.
HTtni aaalNva lt 9 "j .,
Al-iraa. A fm -hi - '
aunilt xmm 4 rw - ' fn
wh Ur t mmt ' i m. hii, mI mm
raOittr stn uM wtmik n m a
IMntttu n rw - $ mm 4ri fm.
fwj r ll
Th t- m iiii ii wmf mo.iil mr
M riM- m. t -t -. ta ta w.
nru" - "-'I ' mm
Vm .-tr: -ml im ' ' -
rt r ' t " Jmmmmm m ! fpi It Km
m..H " 4
Or. Clark Johmon'i
INDIAN BLOOD PURIFIER.
Prieo' Larr Btt. ... IIJC
Ftm ti fasal. Ccttirt .... .HI
fmA mm rmtm r mn ;. i -V-a
-i tM-t f s ) W . l-fa- ttttUa
W-i nrm? --ir mrnn rmmmU
TESTIMOXiALS OF CUBES
Llrcr Cesii L
yrm i- m im !.
fmmmlttmt v aM-4 mmy ('-
tkt-j r". -ii -
I mm mt mmmmmm, -BM
mmmm atatai "a a"ay m 1 1
tfrmm, i nhM tmmwmmtm
bwrf i mm. I
B lt4l fll4
Ot prr. mm fmrnmrU a A"" X. &
tmv Mf Tm M V. itt- (Bwt frntr 1mtm
MlmmA r a mm mt HmmH trnmrntm.
i4tWmHiM l-4. 1 tr-jvaW tmmmmmmm 3
a. r. KUfU.
A M Fli!iJ Kdklie.
ivwa. lrmt fSimt. .
tit ttt p4laa m-4 r
a I lM a-tM MJ3
r Imt -!
klnii i Sirs iselj.
Ouvit. Qmtatj JU.. ito. Tt. 1 tTa.
r IT mmm a4 i8B mmr tm.
ta Ml im), -4 a- tr s-mmf"H
mnr Trxmi I la- sTxt smmiirfsm tut Jf
rial a at-r B la rmoKtstmnOmi.
trnrr fl "J- mmA jrmar r-ri4 ftaiava
ajiawl myrmp lit ISmmtmz ri-. W t.ja
B-t K m a &-V-la rwai-?. tt arvt ! mx n
twnjsx. RaaieatCw:B9 Jt-S- Xar-a tt. ITa
v-i f I &a4 Ki-a3kMs-a Jir Ut wru Veta. al
tb-v. tmrazmtrtT Zmtntm4 tmm. C rj MM fr aci
tJ wsbt rt acKC tmm )ormZ wa I mmrnfemmL
twmmtvmmiimXrtt'ma imtmm ! ;),
-Ue lura- n ?- arf I mm ft Sao
ta-4 I ctTiart! rw-iriBBJ-gMl rt mm ana,
b tra-4 -m IQir-x-aaSaga. a fea anr-wtf. t aifaT
i. v. xzsazarz.
QKA3tx LatyTr Qagr a.Jaa.lL ITa
ZmrrSr V ErSsVt Krtt w Ir-ij- I
priss a crm !-u af aw--? J v-ter wifCawf as
- r-aa Tbro t it a taaaa SwCtt f fver t mmXmm
Blatit arni Tr-an nor aawsA. WTOLun ii
wtass Ida atilt cxtwrt bw; I eafcr K al
aiaaUe jaflMBClaie; aad sate aa ttimSt Ut -ta-eeSS.
c T?TI W
&.ak.dll s rC
art, " aTii1 aV aJ
i m .-- - .(
- i m t
. 1 - 4 m- . i
aw ' m oaatai mm1m
Ht-H'xir ti" ' 'wi 1TTE
. - a " - ' - mm
mmi t i iin mm
ii . mm mm m mm' !
nwm - im -... i i mt . ii-m a(i
. m - t ' - - mtmmf
mm nn .- m mmm a itrmxm " al m
Vfl it? iJLs r s .
m-t WmLmmWmWi 4 AatV
Tf ik.mWT- Jf i "laaaa-tf a mm
. 4ft?T 1JtSBnt ObMaaBBBBaf
MJSTTxrmaam, i5 taaaati-)a z-.
.. - ni -"-j n-ar laawa
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