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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 27, 1879)
THE EED CLOUD CHIEF.
JI. I- TIIOJl t4". I'uMMifr.
RED CLOUD, - - XEURASKaI
JIESWE A JJTTLE Mi AYE.
" t ill no oik- Ijjpitt- tfll he illea," the old
".! i matt -siiiiir li:is tlie dump of truth;
v 1 uhL.liuvy'iiani a brlsJit anil glowing
I iili UMiiii'inons- Min-hiiK" awl lti gold,
n tcr aept on Lui-rtiii k-n-.ltl!i tlictuotil
i e .iritllRt-rnr-. and i-Ui-liroulit care!
II w Ti-auyji loiel mid tearlul tiiotlierV prayer
II t I 1m-. n.ini.tti nil it hlit-could hitvetotd
II Iti'urelil) uliotiislx sought k1 to ppnrv'
n . - itlier -Ii" IihiI tiraved lie -lHitild He cold
I ; h-punt oi iiii(liiMHl(lrer-t;
t -inifi!i vr tuy Jlr-t Ixirn'n little jjnnre
1 !. i '"U liuiiitily manner tod luiw beit.
' i-iil-a He toflfc tliejreciintfloerIlesm-e.
A LEG ESI) OF HARVEST.
-o 'out' fisro'thut lil.lorv jiiivm
II . k m tli lovi-Ij drcimiy liiys,
1 lj Ih of ttu"ry and of o;r,
K. f'r- tin amid liwlcroud'Hj ktwi.
U In,. u2nn; on earth a hurd to Ilnd,
'i-l li.ilf tin- earth Iind never known
lilt lonii-jHtid faces ol liiaiiUiml,
ui. Jut iih now the year- would keep
I n . tertita ct snows tmd miii and .Her,
It t h iih-m1 tint: iimiintrdniiitHlifi,
0 i murmur, in a Held ol liownra.
i I wlill" the w-nnii w--k-4 cuiue mid lied,
In .ill tltelr lender wi'tiltli of -liuriii,
i -l-H, w itli In nntifju- fc'olUt'ii huiid
1 u-I -oltly on het war arm.
'lit ill-! not Itcurllie a mini; tri-e-,
1 hi warliliiu; luoofc -In- did not Injur,
"Soi -t iIh- -. Ivet-eoittod I.--h
'I lint liiioiii'-d hImmiI liei - ear.
In itj.m uyeHoM htx-i'jry ia.is.
'lilt tk-huht-ttt npeni-d Inr jimhv,
iil clittriHKoii lln' Ira-rn.iit xra,
lift -Uvui-sieklj Idly In.
ISut then Ml last, one nootidc liuiir.
. 'i.-his inotli, whilt- lio riusliy,
Mi-t'nik Iter sweet moutli for a Mower;
ji I sutnmci waked Willi mart led ery.
jo-c, lii Hiixi woiidr. iniw.
Io .ui- upon tlif rifiit'd wli-Hi,
' -i-iw lit. lilotlteoilf Illvl IkW
I' .id ripe liHiiu tliu Miltiy ln-Ht.
II . t i jy.-l. oIm- u:md'n-d ICal iiid U'cul
"ii.nd tin- p.-HO'lill hpHi'iou- ihiin-,
I it .-ii'tli with punlint; Iiuh1,
i -i.hhI iHfor'o)d I'Htli.-r Tihm-.
At l.-ar-of -liHint' -lit told him nil.
W ' il. itointlHic to llit-wli.-ni HMinown,
' ! -.ttf. " Wlmt imiwi'i liHlMiiii.l'it full
I - AMtwintiV lilttft wlndi Imve lihiwn?"
1 ) n I'mIk i 'lliiii- wHli ImiuhPr piv,
I.-.wh all In-. Iniiiif. Hli'l i.MM.ki-d III- kllixtf4,
I to-.-. In. wlitl.' I aid lik- tin- i-pmy
J hut prow us tin- onr-t: ol wintry son.-.
li UMKlitts-, cIki'i your li ait '" li--iid;
! ! viln-at -htill lull T.- Jail- tlH Mifeht.
t i 'o-h.ilI mow it.i! li idi-,
i. I i.-.i il in li- VarV pul- Hclit!"
- i -iuiMir)lftup'd IhtIipiw ol sloom.
it ! loith with FjitlK'i Tlin'r.li"W,nt,
' ! ii.ix-'-rd a b 'ionili in bliMim,
Mif Uit-tMWio wlivat llr lit'lit.
I ti ' .'lot nilit tlii'linrvi-tt fll;
I: i -mi. a lli.tt :i-oii. tan ami Millie,
,' i. nt :,hi.i1- lo- I'liill,
i I I .ili i 1 on. Ii.i-Uoiiii a-t!ii-'
f ''r -in ::, in St. Sichnlitrjiir yurtmumr.
Tin: irTAi.v.s wipe.
r.-titliliil Nut i;iti- Iioiii tin-l.ili
"NiiMt,it ainl no titifniimnni lliiii";,"
ml Mr. l..liliiiiii. "for a a haling
i ijmt ! i.iki-lii- uiff ff on a four or
In i- v;r" oj.i: ami miiiic ol tln-in
' .'l.i Hltali-rs, ulio jtokf llu-ir liiit
I. --U a- mar lli NHh rolf.-tilIn- tan
u th.m lom-hii";il, sta uway a lonjr
i J'VCll vcar-J.
-.lusl lliiiiix of it, 1 kiK-w a skipper
tun . who jrot iniirrii-tl two viok ln-fore
In md titliM l .sail, ami bis wife
nii-ln"! jr, Itfi-aiist -!i was -o ojuIHimI
. ! Iii"-Iitiil of -:It walt-r. 1 Ii-ll o
lii- !.- .s wrujiiii"; ami wailing on hoard
7 ..re .'.fit
I Oil , .inn 1
i .il.I ()-prf ht'fon" sin-r:i
. !.. .1 sh
1 se "Ol llll'h, inili r.usi.ii-i,ii.ii.
. . ..-..,.,
, - . i , .- I.,,..,. , I,..i 1
,i:ht ifiiiftl li prialf III
Mis wife liiu-t liave suffered a
-iv.il dtistl tlurin his ah-enee." r'-j.h.-il
"Of imi-M' she lid. hut ihen she was
1 .1.- hlue and full of ril : in faet.she was
within toss of a lii-.-iiit from llm-
1 I"-wharf in Now 1'icdfortl. ami he
' i-.i.-d theMiidl of oil when he was a
-llut that ain't the woman I was g,.
"ij ' 1 tell hi aliout. Heaven rest her
til. si,-s" dtMtl now -though if over
was an angel in petticoats, she
w 1- ne. 1 always remember pour doe
1 11! .ik lUmse, "when I think of her.
s,ii,- w;.s mighty good to me, .she
1 should reallv like to hear about
b ., Mr. I'ohlrum"
l'h;U.s her picture," said he. tak
1 : out a photograph well worn by eon
- 11: carrying in his pocket.
li"s all I've got to remember her b ,
t the liiemorv 01 ner w nien oes
oii! when I
hullle off iiiv coil ami
u 'ti-c the glim.
You sec I had just .signed hip'
.ii les .is Second Mate for four years
' iihc barque Ccorge and Susan: made
. oages before with the same skip-
1 . As I was leaving the owner's oilieo
1 met the C.tptain coming up the gang
w . with a woman holding on to hi
Mr. Doldnim. let 1110 introduce on
1.. m wife. You will be hiimates to
g ther and might a well know each
1 -th. - Ifcforohand.
I doffel i head gear when she held
' .: her hand and put- me a regular sail -te
1 kinder sui that she took a liking
: in--, and that made me feel c.ts, for it
won't do t hae a woman down on mi
board a ship, and that woman the -kip-pci
she aked me lots of questions; how
111 in unge.s 1 had made, ami if 1 had
- .. d an inotie ? 1 tinalh hauled off
ami hilTetl up till 1 reached an outfitter's
shop, where 1 oerhauletl their slop
ctiestand picked out what dud- 1 need
ed l.irthe oage. stowed "m awa in
in. donkey, or chest, as you landsmen
t .11 it, ami had it sent dovvn to the vc--i
"lu three or four d:ns we had the
t .:-iomar good w'i-hes and Chaplain's
yv.i ers ftir go.nl luck and afe return,
e.isf off moorimrs. and ere loan we were
standing mast-head off the Western
We raised a school one morniug,
ami after a hard day's work, caught
three which suivved down 9S barrels.
I hev were all cow-whales, and did not
v mt only a little more than oO bar
rels each. Hut it was good to .start on,
ami would make balktst, doubling the
Off the Horn we had a lively time
of it : got into a fog and nearly run
ashore on a -luvr coast before Ave knew
what was the matter.
The skipper's wife was on deck most
ol the time, "and though that was her
first oyage. her quick" ear caught the
sound of breakers on our lee some ten
minutes ore we heard "em.
I tell ott, wc had to tack and tack
to get away from those rocks; a little
longer ami we would -have all gone to
lUy .loiies in ti) fathoms of water.
We kinder looked up to the .-kipper's
w iff after that, for if it had not
been for her 1 would not be telling you
alto-at in r. Aft r we rounded the Cape,
tin Old Man squared away for the Mar
quesas Nlands. where we had a run
a-hoie, and brought off two or three
lxiat-loads of oranges, bananas and co-
taunts, to keep away the scurvy.
somchov or other the atmosphere did
not agree with me, and 'fore I knew it
I was dovvn in my bunk with a scorch
ing fever. The Captain got out his big
book, unlocked the medicine chest, and
was goiug to prescribe a big dose of
Jlp-om salts they always give em
board of ship- If a man falls from the
ma-t-hcad, it's salt-. If he has the
toothache, same medicine. Hut the skip
per's wile took me in tow and stopped
that nonsense pretty quick. Her
father was a land doctor and she had
picked iiji iinethitc letter for feer
than alt.s She tlived into the tiii-dicine-chvst
ami hmnjjht out niimlwr M.Ten;
th:il the only name I knew it by ; pave
me .some of .eten; opened a nm of
mustard, pit a tub of hot water from
the eook'.s galley, antl made me take a
mustard bath, "nntil 3-011 eould wrinjr
water enough ow of the hects I luul
around me U float.awbale-lioat. She
tlidn't xtop therc,however,but toasted and
tea'd me juat liko a mother. Tin Cap
tain hadn't a word to a, but jtiit let
her have things her own'way; and what
with tloctoriug, mir-ing and watching
ine o' nighLs, she fetched me through
until I was entered on the !og-look cured
but we had to get numl;r M'ven filleil
up when we got inu Valparaiso.
"Tire eabin-liov he also h:td a touch
of soiuvthing -might have Iwen homo-hieknos-s
much a any thing- but she
took hiru in tv ami in four or live daj
set him ri;jht side tip with care.
n We Iiatl been :l going on nigh to
three years, with 7i barrels in the hold
and ."iOU that we h:wl sVnt home bv tlie
HeeUir, when I noticed that the kipper
wore a troubled look. I!etide, his wife
didn't come on deck o often. One
evening, just :m the dog-watch was on,
he comes up to me and says, 'Hen' he
alwas called m- Hen when none of the
men "were around 'Hen,1 aslie, 'my
" 'What's the matter with her. Cap
tain?" says I.
"Why, blame it, man' that's tin
only ctis word he evcru-ed 'can't you
gue-s what's the matter? And h-re we
are 400 miles awa from luain land.'
"Don't get low-spirited. Captain,'
says I ; perhaps we can run in In-fore
she need, a doctor
"No, we can't; and I'm a fool,"
" Whatever you do, don't finger once
that big book and mcdieine-cTie-t,' I
said; for I hail Kp.-om .-alt-sin my mind,
do you sh?
"' No, 1 won't, Hen; but what is to be
'" Well, we'll .square away, any how,
ami do the best we can.'
" Hut it w:ls no ti-e; she grew wor-e.
The Gisirge and Susan pitched anil
rolled so heavily that it made her suffer
all the more. We broke two ca-ks of
oil ami hishetl them over the rail,
knocked out the bungs and let the oil
adrift. It smoothed down the water a
little, but it did not la-t long. If the
skipper thought it would have done any
good he would have emptied cery cask
on board to save his wife.
"The next night, while I was on
watch, the old man came bouncing out
of his cabin. 'Hen, foi heawu't nakc,
comedown! House out .Mr. Kcdgc.-lo
stand jmir watch," he sung out.
" I "roused out the Third Mate ami
followed the Captain. When I reached
the cabin I could hear his poor wife cr
ing, and 1 t-ll u it went all over inc.
" ' Captain,' sa.- I. 'my good moth
er ha told me some things that might
be of .service, and I'll give it to
you st might as I can.' So I told him
how to proceed, bade him Cod speed,
and he went in, while 1 stood sentrt at
44 The crew by this time had got wind
that something was up, M-eingas Mr.
Ketlge hat! changed places with me. ami
lhe mustered aft, anioiisl waiting to
hear the good or bad news.
44 l'rott soon a little low, wailing cry
came drilling up the cabin gangway,
ami then we knew that another hand
had lii-en added to our crew.
"The men noiselessly went for'ard
whispeiing among themselves, for they
all liked the skipper's wife and remeni
bcrcd the etr.i soek- and tobacco she
brought out of the cabin, which wen
. , , 1 .. 1 .
m on the bill book.
noi 010 iinnii .i"ui t-i
ltnr oerli.in von tloii t want to I ear an
1 1 .
'Oh,es, go on; let me hear the
whole of it. I'm all cars."
Well, the baby lived, and the moth
er died just one hundred and eight
miles from Yaldhia, Chili, by ihe
quadrant. What the mother did lor me
1 did my best to tio tor the iiaoy. 1 gm
out two or three cans of condensed milk,
mixed some in warm water and fed it a
carefulh as if I were feeding a humming-bird.
When we ran into Yaldhia,
the broken-hearted skipper got a couple
of Portuguese doctors to embalm the
body of Ids wife, after which he hat! it
put into a metallic ease and placed in
his cabin, so he could have her near him
even in death."
""What about the bab ?"
"Oh, she got along, and weathered
the rem-iimler of the voyage. Took her
condensed milk regular and clung to me
just a if she was my own.
1 saw her a few weeks ago, but she
ain't much of a baby now. I went
down to Nantucket, where the old man
li4. he don't go to sea au more; has
enough to lhe on and to spare.
" When I called at the house I saw a
0u11g man about your age. who -.cemed
to be paying his attentions around that
domicile. Hut that didn't hinder her
from throwing her amis around my
neck, if sin' is lf years of age.
' No, sir: if I was a oung man my
self I think m chances would be a-good
as the net one, for she don't forget old
Hen and the mam times he has carried
her in his amis. Only a cable's length
from the house, is her mother's grvae,
ami it looks :i fre-h, green ami bloom
ing all done b her hands a a regu
lar garden. 1 hope whoever marries
the baby, as 1 took care of. will think :s
much of her as I do. Cod bless her for
the sake of her mother."
Mr. I'olilnim wipeu his ieee across
his eyes a if the miii troubled them, and
said he must be moving on. l!o.loti
The Paradise of Kabies.
The real 4- Paradise of Habics" is
.lapan a- ha been said main tiim
for not only do the children have even
imaginable toy, but many persons get
their living by amusing them. Men go
about the streets and ldow soap bubbles
tor them with pipe. that have no bowls
a ours have. ThcJ-e young daps ha e
tops, -.lilt:?, pop-guns, blow-gmis. magic
lanterns, kaleidoscopes. wa-tiguros,
terra cotta animal-, llying-tish and drag
oiis. mask-, ptt7Jle, and games; but
terflies and beetles that flutter about:
turtles that move their legs and pop out
their heads; birds that fly about, and
peck the lingers antl whistle: pa-te-lnuird
target- that, when hit. burst open
and let a winged figure fly out: and
most wonderful of .all, perhaps little
ball- looking like olderpilh, which,
thrown into lo wis of warm water, slowly
expand into the shape of a boat, or a
fisherman, a tree, flower, crab, or bird.
The girls of Japan have .lolls furni
ture and dishes, and. of course, dolls.
Thev have dolls that walk and dance:
dolls that put on a mask when a string is
pulled; dolls dres-ed to represent 110
Ides, ladic,-. minstrels, mythological ami
historical personage.. 1 -oils are hand
ed down for generations, and in some
families are hundreds of them. They
11? ver seem to get broken or worn out.
a-, your-, do; "and. in fact, they can
hardly 1k the dear playmates that yours
are. They an4 kept as a sort of show ;
and, though the little owners play with
them, they do not dress and undress
them and take them to bed. as vou do.
A good deal of the time they are rolled
up in ilk paper and packed away in a
trunk. On the great festival day of the
Japanese girls the Feast of Dolls of
which no doubt you have heard there
i- a great show of dolls and toys, and it
is the event of the year for the queer lit
tle blackeyed maidens. The Feast is the
boys great day, and they have banners,
flags, figures of warriors and great men,
swords, and other toys suitable for boys.
Olive TJtornc, i?i St. Xicholas for JS'o-vcmler.
I'lrtnrrM'Hp Feature of Kan-a Farm
Captain Henry King of Tokcfca ha. in
Srrtfmrr- StonUily for Nowrnlicr a
graphic sketch of .-onio length under the
alxive caption. 'Ilie introductory is a
There is no more enticing -eerie than
the Kan-a prairie- in spring. The eye
wander- out over gracefully swerving
and unmonotonous lines to wlmt s.m
the very limit of thtng: vhi dare not
conjecture where the earth i-nd iind th?
sk lxgin If the gra were a bit more
forward, and the atmosplicre had only a
hint of fog in it, you might liken the vis
ion to a -en. and then tho bbii-h
cone- woidd be waves, nd that square
of newly plowed furrows a -boal of fi-h,
and jomler tall, oblique -ycamore a
snupped antl floating spur, and the one
little white hoiw away off there by il
wlf the vague sail of -onie approaching
ship. Hut the gra is w short, awl
the air to cri-p and dry, for such n
simile. Hc-ides, we know thi- -lope of
deeper green n our right is early w heat,
jut high enough for the -light brcee to
stir it prettily, as il inighl stir a babr'
hair: and here on our left is a quivering
lhtme of peach-blo-som. There are
I, 1 111.1 .
aughing lmv- and girL- ahead of u-. uo, '
of the arriving settler. And m the
i.u.liirii ri.i. 11,1 r.ii.ntllir tti.ll li,r "till I
I'" "" - ,.-,........ -
mile-or more aim winmi iiuti ei 1- .
the-um-vor, with hi- -pying and beck-
T.H.7Sslan- large, von will ob-ene, I
and trrovvinir larger, a, if thev liad
ctuight -oinelhing 1 the nature of tho-
lion or openeu til
.. .r. : 1 ..1 .1... ...-.. ,
as uiev ll.liie: il uui inn. niiu iii . -
on tiieir way to -nooi; ami uirecuy we .,,... ........ ; ...... .,... .ir water, lour egr-. lWat tc
shall be overtaking fn.pient wagons ," 4 "' -;-" , , n ,rm. tlro tW
loadeil with lumber, shingles ami win- "'";-, . ' " '"V.,.1... .fin? '. ,i... .-''-. then the tuUk waVnr.
,low-:uh : and then will conic the ele- I - " - -J , ( ' ': "fcl7 - l-
meniarv in iariii-iuuhiug, aim ine iuo-si . ,,,r mit, our
!.,!,.n,."I,,r.s. "?. .:.5".-'.,,",i "T.; ! i.w.w it twice, though ;,,,,!., o.ifiMtauN.tnijNf aw. ah i-pr?u . r .
fr "lU .. .m Wl, ,,. dm es - '4- .., and where it ha- lieen ; alternate lavers of jioUU and meat, ,-.-- ( ,tKHmtt. -
freslut -od. W hat mile. An, Imih--of . M , , , it' j. , ,.,,, ehed till it having the up. one ,HtHlo- Hake ,",.
black overlaiunng line.-, across the r. I ...,-.. ,.. i ..., : :'.. .w,.-.. ...... .. .... , .. -
. '. .. 1 1 npen-: ami vet 11 tiinves in a av iuu """' ' ' ..--. ......v. , imm 01 rr-rn...
euienild praine wiiert in. ' l'l''w; V ,,,'e-folh of all rule and precJtleut ; -II..,e Pudding One .,art tlk, lawr-.tr,! a! airn.m.- i-n4- .
r::'!ni:!. J. ..J1 : .. " "ft- the -talk- Stuin a se and height which for ,-gg.. l,.te ,-ini1. en:ht to- J. ---? i.'Li Ll
ers have a keen eve for eonveni. nt , p-; " "",4"r w,e me . , . ,... -"range,"
upon which their -lock may . -' ? m; and. as for tl .
grae? and where plentv of l.av may b"e , !"'aU' -V1 ".' "" "'" 'T l"" , L
:ee,e,l in it.s -ea-on at"the mere co'st of . P.r.M-I.i.M,.-,! evenwhere , tho-e
reaping ami stacking, it ha- been as-, iphie am mi m-In- land
sert'etl That the Kai.ran woul.I not care "- which tell how Kair-a-'v a- 10
to -o to heaven unless he could be guar- . S" W ' tntv -fourth State in the
aliped an ample range to the west of it. I production of ".n..:m.l I:"".:":;;
, , 1 . '. ... 1 .. Z. . -. .-.. b onlv three of all the b" lhe small
Illllveu. II is imoji i n-sii.i.j ...ii.tii. -
that one can reach a comprehension of
the aggregate evtent of the-e long, nar
row, black strips of "prnirie-brttak'mg."
Not until vou take ytiur pencil and run
over the footings of the Aessors' re
tiniis, ami timl that in the ht-t vear al
most a million acre- were added to the
cultivated area of the State, do oti be
gin to reali.e what the bu-y plows are
accomplishing; and when on come to
siiiilitm-iit this wilh the tact that dur
ing the same period, fully a hundred
thousand people came to Kansas to
make new farms and home-, you will
understand how numerous, after all,
must be the buildings which look so
sparse to 011. and so venturesome.
The-e "building-, bv the vva. are
s lariih characteristic, not to -av ammi
stildom to be seen here, and it is 11-ctl,
when ou tlo see it, as a stable or a eovv-
lietl : the man who matle it- he of tin
. 1 .1 ...- 1.. .1 !
iiuiieruui garo aim ine laiiiisneu ;is.,,-, t
-lefl Kansas when tl kee.s " eame.
. .. 1 , . i- ...:t t..u
anil cih i.;e rv i in ii.- -. i.-irv-
east of the Mi i ippi. The dug-out is
here, it is true: but the dug-out i an in
digenous affair, and an improvement up
on the ancient log contrivance in this.
that il is oiilv a make-shift, and rapidh
gives wav to something better. -Mid
then it is "modest, also (as the -v anger
ing old log-cabin with its day "chink
ing" and its ube-e and ridic
ulous out-ide 44chimbh " never was),
and ha a plei-aut effect of
living at your approach; for it is J
l. ....... ...w. -
simply an opening made into a lull ide
or convenient -lope, you must know,
roofed over with turf several layers
thick 011 a frame-work of poles, ami hav
ing a front improvised from a few
chance boards and scantlings ami half a
dozen panes of glass. I'sually, canvas
or brown sheeting (a wagon-cover, per
haps) is nailed to the poles inside for a
ceiling, and the walls are rendered dry
and smooth with whitewash; the floor is
the mere hard earth, in most cases car
peted with gunnx-bag-or an odd mat
timr of braided eorn-hiisks. Thev are
aid to lie very comfortable haoitatious,
T . .
cool in .suininer antl warm 111 winter
ami often these rude interiors are ar
ranged with ingenious and admirable
taste. Sometimes, too. the fronts are
set off with canny little porches, to
which .lowering vines are trained. I
once saw one that was a mass of morn
ing glories, through which the .sunlight
lsisiirelv souirht the open door and
changed the gunny carpet to cloth of
gold while out upon the -d roof, a ,
child in -cant calico frock, and bare-'
footed, stootl gazing with vvide eyes at a
great flapping hawk overhead.
However, most of the farm dwellings
for a hundred miles or farther outward (
are patterned after the country houses j
of the better stv les in the older States,
the iiretlouiinaut tvpe being the sim;
w bite frame with green window-shutters
and a gniciou-touch of portico. The
Kansans have a phenomenal genius for
homes. They reverse the old order of
pioneering, and make the home the
foundation, instead of the outcome, of
their struggle with nature; domestic
comfort ami convenience are in their
plan the means, ami not merely the end.
of life. Hence, neat ami substantial
a oil- lor, reailV, lliev -eeui 10 oenm . 1 ... 1 1 1
lo a ,-on.lition ofUiing-s which it i- .lit- U'-r gl-.y o mIK.hI and t:t-,.l l ami
fieuh to reconcile with -omuchofgra-s. r"lt -tn-iiglh, convev a -ign. lh -tnk-
aud wiltl lark-" sng-, and cl.-ar blna ' "P'';-.n hey do not incrolv
-kv The apical log-cabin of earlv cling to the earth, but they s,,e ,, and
das ou the "Wabash ami Sangamon i " H "r .; vou know that those
hotises are generally built to start with, - barians present, but the manner of hold
ami bulging Kansas bv the usual teat of . ing the millet aliout to be sacrificed in
farm rosidence-. vou would take her to
bo fifty year? old at lea-t, when in truth
thi- test of age and development here
contradict--its-elf: often the household
gods are attractively enshrined in att-
"T- . --
vanee of the tirst ol the plowing.
The.se people, you will readily per
ceive, are none of your plodding, thick
witted kind, 4 suckled in a creed out
worn.' They arc a new race, with a
new philosophy. Enter one of their
homes, and you will iind a parlor with cession that the chicken's neck should
three-ply carpet on the floor, lace cur- be held against the rim of the bucket,
tains at the windows, pictures on the j the woman was worn, the clerk pro
walls, a shelf of books, and, not unlike- jiounding the following oath, which was
lv, a piano 111 the corner. Ami
thev will talk to vou the farmer
and his wile about .hmerson
and Huxley. -Peronda" and "That
Las o lA)vvnes:" about the Lenten-
nial Exhibition, o-.peciallv the part
which Kansas placed in it : about the
new school-house, the coming election,
the last evening's stin.set. Then if vou
stay to tea (.:ts you will bo pressed to
do, you will discover that the latest
tricks of cookery are here also, ana some
and verbena? and the wide, ambiguous
vista of untenanted prairie from the west
window, you might easily convince your-
self you were in New England. In fact,
zens: but, more likelv, thev are irom
some State no farther East than Ohio :
mm - "- . .
the ehauce that they are to the manner
born is only one to five. It matters lit
tle. Wherever thev came from, thev
are Kansans now
is to have an
But to return to the sod. The secdm"
follows hanl upon the plowiug goes J
aiong wun 11, 1 may say anttirequentir
you "will see plow's, "harrows, wheat-
.....a..... -. .. ak.l . t . . Iirlf .1 IVOIIITl !... I..v j-. .. I. .-. .-n a.a.-v -- .-.sal mm aa , m mrr L
- , , .. ",..... j :i...-T..... f i . i .i . . : ii.i . liiuiieu, an cieaut i.iu, "
inclines'. ;iuu in.- ui iiuiu-n.-iii.iiu.', . iiiai me u.uu .nu i. iiiuirci't uuuiiuu- , , ! l.l- ..r.
iio-Moiv a co irmici oi miu-i naiv. i-rtii, auu ixie imu;iu :- Lijuiiieiitii w , .- ?-. :..:" i rc
ior ine oig vase oi whu now ers in repeat ine stroKe, ine secono. ume ier- t- . , -, . .. .
., -. - - -- .-i.i .1 : i ... ,. .1 .i - ocauiv. kjiiuiv iiiiiuutru n
eenieroi i ne t-iiii. ini is. 1.11 kmiiu . inrminff 1 m1 iihi-hiiiimiiiiii. 1 lie 1. 11111:1- ... .- ....
?., ...,. i..:-., i..i z r ., - r :. tm. -,' tTiiuuiCAJUiieu .-iin;iitiiu, x
this very family may be from jvew Eng- ' cros-4uestions failed to elicit any
land, since ew England invented Kan-, more than at the previous
sas. and has sent her thotisnnil of citi- ' -Ilio lrn.i- n
: and to be a Kansan i cuttee ehiekee's head off; me tell him ! Emzlish. In a recent number oi aiurf.
identity at once distinct j fie, me go down stairs, sabbe.-' The of which Mr. Loekyer is alitor, is this
s. " ! interpreter in the case was accused by , tender and maniv tribute: Her hus-
drill- and isom-planter all at wirk
gi-ther on a Mngle farm, where SI hour
lefor tbTTonir a gre-n. untnH
len v, 3lw The vj1- rot 1"bc of Je
the wttlerV main ainl only rehanco for
the fir- year, awl n-jptinng bt huie
care, the" ruling idea i- to get a. rjMich
pian:-l as possible ( M cre. large
results are not rcaonald to In. exptsd
1 from thi inmal prtN-s. lnt onll
nanh tlie yield i gwl, letter tlan yo
would gt!"-. atMl in sre instances
quit'' aiswjnL-hing Ith timely -eding
ami a favorable .-as.n. it i wK unejin
moii for s-xl-wheat in Kaasi to make 16
told me. hiwl le'n plantel a late as the
lutmn wt..K ,n .Mav. 1 acre an- c-os.
!. authentic.whore thw-e new-fiwuonol
ur, wiiiiiT .w,,-, .-- - -,..- i
1 I '
farmers have actually pm1 for tbetr
farms with the proceetU of their first
crop of wheat or corn, not to jHtk of
the three dollars jht aTe which the
mere lir-t plowing adds to the erma-
. . . 1... .t. 1 1 ei. ... -...- 1L1.
"-'' mv " ,a'7' ' . ' t .
-4Mi-cron is Nxnis.ni. ixiier w iifii ni.i
ir"J' , ' " -. . , , - ,
1 j.rft , kin., it, r.n-i.ni.. i inrn. ikh;i:
. .' .... ... .. .. .- , j
is iHincerneil. Thev plant it bv square
--. ..-.. . , r. , .
"'I' .' might fairly infer, the hel, I,
it IW not grovv-'ven- much of its own ac-
re imitihIioiv inr-nieniii4': aim. 11
T,nu .1 ".,"" " . r",. :l ,u" "7,
-heer abundance of it forbids any thing
, . . , ... .... ,.. . ,
cost and labor of tilling i doubtles- the
chief inciting cause of this extensive re-coiir-e
to a crop which, however botin-ttsiiu-
it mav be, offers but -lender profit
unless fi-tl to live -toik ; but I suspect it
is a crop that also has special favor with
frontier people perhap- vvithoul their
vaetly reali.ing the preference- be
cause of the icsolute. imperious, aruiy-with-baiiuern
method it has of po-.-ess-ing
and holding the eoiintrv. For corn
i- by nature aggressive ami determined.
The smaller grains feel their wav timid
ly m a primitive soil, and the aiMtngmal
vertlurc di.spule,s every inch if pnigres
with them. Hut where this autocrat of
the cereaN take-, root it -corns rivalry,
ami il.s sway i- complete ami enduring.
And so these leagues upon leagues of
dense and advancing ranks can never bt
stayed, never turned back; ami some
how the vast expanse of iineouquered
oraine vet spread out belore them ami
',,,.., ,.. , , t. , ,.
, about hnin- 10 ace, to u I. o m
'acre of theirs-seems overawed ami
contracted by their masterful inllnenee.
It is Hirnam wood come to Dtins'mane.
Swearing a Chinese Witness.
The San I-'reiicist-o W contains the
following rejiort of a curious Chinese
The Ah P.ik Chinese habeas corpus
ease, on application to release ."sing
Fung, a X'oung China woman, from the
clutches of a hair know n a-Si One, 111
V IIV.I. -... ... ..... ..... 'V", "-
who-e cu-tody she was alleged to be.
iKi-hel- Uj the acre (above the a erage j -r,. onf-tIilrt fat ami tmvtkw-l tab
annual ytem 01 ine ower ai,. 1 p..fc Mtt rh,., Uei. awl Um u ct ; . fc aW a t
siKl-ni often rau-b- io 1hj1h' ir (Wt.he j, n, ,4 .Mh krv ' ST "Ju iSl4 u,
re : 1 pa,-,Hl ii,-W after iiehl of -od-corn ..Kni Jj. (rf p,!! ,l, W of .M. - .J .Vjt JT. U. J
which I am sure woubl eatl that- K in a ulif ,lrv i " rr-wi "
ami a cin--fcleralle iniortinof it, they .. t.... "'..lr- t ;... w-u .
1 luf inn ww 1 fiia4 ut iiu iii-ni 1 1111-11 mia
t i;l.. fi.i..iwrl. ...,ltU-..tl..n Tt.i.i 'slim to and lav them with trtivis- of .sail owrfc tMaias'tiJmc ta mr U ai trraU a4 itr
m a re-einblaiicc to 011ng for- .
- . . 1 i .. i i.i.rit .....mi 111 nil -.iiiiiiiii!' :
was re-iimetl in the County Court thi- -naked over night ; it gives them a grix
morning. The announcement made j look, and the soiled jiart- Iving ..g.un-l
-evenil tl.us ago, that the ceremony of 1 the clean jmitions streaks them P.e
svvearing the witnesses would bo per-j fore beginning t wash, the clothes
formed in the Chinese fashion, attracted j shoultl be assorted, and the tin. m
quitca 1 rowd to the Court. P. Cum-, kept separate all through the washing
lifuigs atpeared for the respondent, and ' Hub the clothes in water not hot wa
W. II. Chainbelain for the petitioner, i ter. Hot water -ets, in-tcad of extr.-n t
Mr. Ciiiiimings argued at length agtiiiist j ing, the dirt. Turn them and nib tilt
the barbarous method of .swearing wit- , perfectly clean in the fir-t water. If the
ne es proposed by counsel, and quot.il 1 water becomes much soiled, throw it
exteiisiveh irom " Cliauibers'sKiieyclo-1 out ami take fre-h. for if the wati r is
jiedia" toshow that almost even na- allowed to become wry much soded.the
lion, modern and ancient, invariably '. clothes will be dingv. The clothes
insisted upon people of other national.- J
ties conmriniiig 10 tiieir iiioue 01 auiuiii- -y m me socoini as m me ins. w;u.-i
istering oath-. Although frequently re- j " amount of lunling will ev. r make
quested to confine himself to the text, the clothes white which have not been thor
eounscl could not be got to do it. Fi- oughly nibbed out.
nally the Judge s-aitl: 44 Mr. Clerk, en-j After the second nibbing, put tin
ter a line of ?." against the counsel for clothes in cold water to luul. without
contempt of Court.'' Mr. Cunimings nibbing soap on them or putting soap
closed his encyclopedia and sat down j hi the water: they are soapy enough
without uttering a word. Judge Wright , Too much soap make- clothe- yellow
then directed Coiiu-olor Chamberlain -m. I tiff. As soon a. thev begin to boil.
to bring on hi- oath or something to '
that effort, ami in response the attorney I
made a dive for the rear of the court j
room, and in a moment returned with a j
bucket, a huge butcher knife and a sack
made of matting, from which emanated
a decidedly lively cackling. j
-4 Your Honor," said Mr. Chamber-'
we dou't want to spatter the
' hlod around
Hovv'II we prevent ;
J 4 1 don't know," responded the Court,
' drawing away out of range,
A lively colloquy ensued Ivetween the
j Chinese interpreter, the witness, and the
Chinaman, who insisted upon leing
-worn in the Oriental f:ishion. What it
was all aliout was wholly ineoinprehen-
. siblo to the Court and the other bar-
the iutere-ts of tnith appeared to have
-omething to do with it. The woman,
who at first did not want to be sworn in
the genuine heathen style at all, finally
concluded to deeamtate the rooster, pro-
vided one of the Chinamen held it.
Phis modification of the orthodox meth-
.al. which renuires the oer-on atlirmiiig
od, which requires the person atlirmiiig
to touch the chicken belore the decap
itation, was accepted, and after some
further discussion and the further con-
. translated bv the interpreter
4- You do : solemnly swear that the evi -
, donee aou will give in the issue n
pending shall be the tmth, the whole
tnith, and nothing but the truth, ami.
if I tell a lie, mav niv life be as this ;
1 chicken. "
! The response was a stroke of the
j knife, which only partially severed tlie
chicken's head, "whereupon the woman
'dropped the knife. Tlie crowd of Cliina-
( men earnestly gesticulated and protested
' man who held the chicken rammed it
. into a bucket, and held it there until ks
! struggle had cea-etl. The woman then
' moiiuted the -land, but a skillful fire of
...i 1 . -
otbinif of the. wlienalonLs
. w.v. .........
, of bimr rung, the missing maiden.
I V - . ----
Some of the questions she pretended not
to understand, and in such cases she in
variably broke out with. "Me no fool!
J Me take him Melica man's swearee: me
the indignant Mr. Cunimings of being a
sleuth hound. As he did not give satis-
faction, it was decided to postpone the
case until Uctobcr 14.
HI5TS FOK THF. IIOlEHOI.l.
totloU.. Uinrsr t-Hiasl bfwm r.
... i,r ..- . .
i.ui ,... k. a..,, t, 3 ... 4x Vnttr
.1.. .j .,..n. l..il'U.,r. iir.liritt t
........ .. .?...
'.. "'r" '- rnTT
l?J.r5rZw C.-cnn. 4..-Wt-r
dh and cvf vi uk Brtlt mM ft'r
awl ah al :! af id of r. we .
uakn till nH-4y Wi d . ! f
thrtn ia w titer aiier iby rr !
--To Make C;.--l -aa'ac? M"w-
thontghlv and wi dry ; cut a log '
. -. .
--,-.--. ., -iMi . ..K.uMw.mJ
IHVIi "mr omii"
pepir M tjv-te , Wtol W'T 1 w
Wit of tUT aad v
egg. "-' or Hi' JfgrtaT tin- lnr. lam
it over ami Imke ia tk" nrn, li
fre,ia.-tlT . t wkh gravv and .-or-
Indicate Cake. Take aaU a poaa-l
of Initter. i.iK ihhum uf sffar. K iu(ttl
.1 .. I 1 .1... t . .. .tn.
1 if mi, Hiwi a jni i -wwr mu. " 1
lMVtt; -lit I He ngar o.rr .
the xtp ami lutke imroedinteh in a nd-
ernte oven "
Iks'f and PoaU Pto: Iiur a ileep ,
dih. butter ami put in il n layw of
mitshe.1 jhvUh-. mtv-mi wit UUr,
... . . ... , 1 (
salt and iniiH-fnl ontotv. I ake .slat, uf
bef, Miaxiii them with pepper and mUI. ,
blesp,Miuful lliMir wet with milk, liitk
alt, four te4t-poo!lflls lMkilrg-MwdT, (
one-half cupful sugar. Hake in gtua-ed
pan thirtvlive minutes. Sanee for
home pudding One-half pinl milk, '
three table-pooufuLs -ugnr. om' table- 1
spoonful butter, one -nmll UiWesp-nioful ,
tloiir; limit milk litnliug hot. al mix
sugar, butter, and tliHir, previHi-ly well
beaten together, into it. Havor with
I'iimn Pie-: Hunt fHir gg- t-rv
light, add to them, graduallv, a ipiarler
of a pound of tine sugar, whisk thi-e to- ',
ret her for a few minute-, -trowing light-1
lv in one ounce of eorn--tarch tlir;
then stir in bv degrees thme ounce-- of
melted butter: beat the whole well to
gether, and -tir in the juice ami grated
vellow rind of one large Wmikui. Ine
your pic-di-h with a gotnl puff jia-te
rolled thin, till them iwo-thinN full of
the iiuxtuiv. and liake lor twentv mm-
,lt,., j,, !t miicnttc oven.
... ,. 1
New Suet Pudding lour eggs,
half pound suet, one pint bread-crumbs. '
one quart milk, half lea-jMHitifuI each of
ciutiamou and nutmeg, two lables.n-
fill- of llour; chop the -net vr line,
and beat the eggs thoioiighlv. beat the
milk scalding hot, and pour it over the
crumbs, mix the suet, cinnamon, nut
meg, ami llour (the latter wet a little to '
prevent lump-), and beat all together. '
add eggs; sweeten to taste; add sj.lt
and brown in oven half an hour.
A sliort IN-aj en VVft-liinc
Kxperienced housekeepers verv - I
ilmii give clear and positive instructions
in housework. Their .success iiii to
be the result of -onie tiucommtnix .ibie
knack. Year- of experiment and tin
certainty appear to be required in re.u h
ing positive knowledge in reg.ml t
liou-ewoiK. ami mat a kiiowieuge win 11
must die with the discoverer.
Who-o de-ires to escape all line t
taiutx in one important depart im-iit of
hou-evvork, i- recommended to i,-aI tin
following complete guitle t the whole
art of washing-
To begin with, clothes should not be
hoiild then be rubbed out a thorough-
remove them to the sutl-ing "'-water
If they lxil long, they will be yellow
let each article be well 4 sott-ed" up
and down in the siiding-water. nibbing
them out thoroughly with the hand-, to
get the-ud-. out : wring dry and throw
in the '4 rin-ing-water." which i the
hist water. l-ct this be slightly blued.
Kcesive bluing i- the t-arele wasln r-
woman- refuge. I he nn-ing i- to oe
a.s thorough as the uiling.
After rinsing, starch. The old-fashioned
idea, that clothe- require tt) be
dried before being .starched, is not .iis
tained bv intelligent observation. Dip
the article?, in Ixuling hot -tarch, plung
ing the hand- con-tantly into cold water,
to prevent their lioing scalded, and nib
bing the starch well in.
Xext hang out. and be sure to stretch
everr inch possible to the sun and the
! wiml. Garments hung double, or in
bunches or fe-toons, will not bleach,
j Wa?h flannels in lukewarm water,
and rinse in water of the same temper-
attire. Avoid nibbing ?oao tiiion the
' flannels. Stretch them, when thorough
, ly clean, snap them energetically, and
I lian"- them no immediately bv the fire
liang them up immediately by the fire
if the weather is bad. Two waters are
enough for flannels.
When sprinkling clothes, dip collars,
cuffs, and shirt-lx-is-onis in cold starch,
made so thin as to look like water with
a little milk in it. Clothes -iarcbe.1
thus need no wax, lard, nor other prejv-
aration to make them iron ea-ilv. A
. smooth, tleatl white is generally more
highly esteemed now than the gl.izcil
look which -hill manufacturers give to
Clothes washed bv the alwyve diret-
1 tions will be white as the drhen snow.
Mnry Dean, in Scnbncr's Monthly.
At a reception in Iindon given in
honor of a distinguished American, who
lark, having been mncn
at peace with the whites:
Russian ladies have just begun to
take part in boat races. In Saratoff the
first, prize, a golden bracelet, and the
' 5econ(4' a golden breastpin, were ad-
iTi,t f.-i tin rr-o rnnnirkdiM'vhft linn-
J,, J ., , , -
1 died the rudder.
Mrs. Norman Lockyer, who lias
just died at the age of 4," like her hus
band was fond of serious study, and
translated, several scientific works into
I band's scientific work for the last eleven
t years owes whatever it may possess of
merit to her constant interest, encour
agement and assistance.-
1 1 U I RV-4. A OM - I.VI " m - -
1 r?i mtimr i
of na.ia with th Tr-hO.. '
tnua r. satlT U r4al . h
W - S - '
ftatt.1 tW mm. md tW t
'f - Bt tW W TV m4.t.
IMltfttl 4UTT J-it 1
ImM V W rr ! otmc. t.
- J3l 1-W JAT-r 4
tr ti tnn ol Vi" 1IW'
tfx. tfcr rr - T - fr
rrwukr M UU, I1U. ti
M, Wf t !" Ad aU I
rva U r -rt sW .' aawl, lis--
lot Ikr oKart tat ta aA Ha-!
ricitrf Don't U.
friKTt. l'(a, Ooijw. Hmf .its. VC.
IHTTT 1 -" mcT 1 fcS. N Y
sd- TW uuMw f " HmUtt va mr-
.,, ,".. v U V .. V ' '
jj, .M hasl ie tine . m f t :
4 .-r u n-r: UW f.u io . '
" Zt"? ! 2T, -- .
,(Hrft(ir4a(k - li ip'i - '
, J-e w4 :ifc ta "
""" rrt-,1 "- ' " C k
. IT slsl Un.t 4 hit o- "
wu, g .m . t -
.tetter mm! at $rUi . Uaw m " 1
la tbutntuf a4 ?afta(C ta btt t-
. . .. .
-taul ia wW-r. v"4wtmmt imm !-, f
tHtu cermi . Ughut ta o4.
In r t ta vrituf, ao rfifc.
auS! u , ! -! t ifc-'
Ia a a tair.taf. M U,-. .f. w
Mt.. Ta - rr icrate. rtrfc. r-Mm
. i.rril 4u.r.-ii tnm tt
M,"'a'l,,rf.rt7? f"1 "T H'T,. 'T.
ore-u,-rJ la UW . KarataiT aad raUmuc t
imtim m, ui ta Ur ( Ma -w
tparai. aait I av aalti ""-
ckwrst. Not onW l UWfir " U-alk ta ta
r, txrt tut thr It l tht th InBrfaan l
a buck It aottrta4 oUltfea. M4 WwJrwli '
lit uttr rrr i M-rl.la.' i4 Bu-tllitf f!irt u
4rr M rmtr a4 linfal trrtariit .f the
lKs-lur mmI a Nm lartiit.
wst ut NrH York fr tkc !' !.. r,
ltd at tr ia-f tlwr cr tltr w'- "t '
ranas t h. - slMtrtml w H ( arf M a ' ' -
1.4lu 4."-thi XU lirkrrd ta.loni.ti r.
caa t ll t aMfwilrtj; Ir. V L. l'wi-1.
Aurora, Kmit Couatj. PI
- Thi' lirtbv oyster - mi ntHeh U'.t
than a pin's he-ul at the end of a Ion
night, ami al thr-e month l uiilv tie
i a -ilil ie:t I a vear it will In-
as large a ;-eeiH. hh kei, aim
lhe eml of fiatr ynirs' growth i lit fu
ftiim.vi:- U'lieii iIm Wtst lMsrfr. lifr- ,
V an.l lctiat, eiUoT tnmw, lai'4r- 4
tipulln-r ir of cl'tualr, naat t r I i-awr, Ir J
rerular ila-t. nr trvM. aav otarr cattM-. tar
Vr.r.-nr 1ll rewrw the lh-l, rrf all tkt?
I MtraI kuwHUN cIouht the towai'k. rxcalwU j
tin-!rl, al llliliari a UHi-IH llj-w-i" uic
. -p',,. HiMoii Conro r diM-ov-rs thnt
when two vouug men iinst the Mre
each other as "oM man." and th it
when two old fellow- meet i)m v i "inv
(Kit MKlUli l a crrat 14 lnc "Itil u
call alava have bj UMtrc .VirffHwil Virf. It
iKiri Ijr vvotjlilr, ami orltcllj lirallklul.
Tills j, tlt(. fifth successive
vear" in Hritish agriculture
f'HKW .I.n-kon's It.-t.swert .Saw ToUa.-eo
epp M"1 ; .1. . - .. urn :
DUO4 isi'B. fif a wiru 11.1 .ii.-.' r
PHIIC ICe-Jol-XT- Illu-tratrilCata! f-'.e
UUHd Irf (In-at Wrorriiliun WmIh. IIObuEB
(9nnnnTrnr. Our xivnt-msYr It. Vew
) OUUU e..U. lXJr.V0.VGEO)..K. Ldi1.U.
Whalr-il. nn.l rr'aU frriMl forprlro.
ill '.rlitl 'IP W.irla.lr l IT.
1 1. UtltMUM t
F-nclbh Branchr tlO k
frar Will tii atltlr-i lln-at
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A&ENTS READ THIS.
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DO chrr WOULIUCH OU
FEVER AND A6UE
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HONlrs TOMP TOMC STKri
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tK.atoaD UaB. CO., rraa. rarla. lit.
$25 Every Day
van & tMUj anaca wna oot
Well Augers & Drills
Ona an anl oa bor rrt--
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Bcticx atd aock-DrtIci Xt-llaa
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Mur ofoarcutaia"Tmfr-3 IVtaa Aav.
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BEAUTIFUL -IDG I aVlfJ'.
4 ini itj a4t. K-ca-it Tt-m 9 SUv Orxaa. t full
wk Rs-1 unit 5. Ksnl nr ki-i-1 falrt.
PARLOR fll m 'kl,i",!w,4, XUtnAta
loca FRCC wfJi ty-ia-l t t ttbt. AGra
U. S. PIANO A.ORCAN CO. "ftwTork.
AarWA- ftU-ad Si
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Yegetine is Sold by All Druggists.
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