Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 8, 1880)
; - V.-.J-,
EED CLOUD CHIEF.
a. I.TJirsiS. IV.ilM.rr,
RED CLOUD, -
T Alnn;r this wood road w hidihjr lox.
-- W li-n Iivimk-ioIht nititl it nj'h'nn way,
ti'l :niltin;r m tin: tiMTticiiI tcn leIow,
CIisi-mmJ intiKliiii Minlicuuis through tlic
In niau IiIch i. autv, ti'tuU-r nJ wrvnn,
Ijh r-M-iitl;m n-iiiiil r. undiluted ijucvn.
Om -uddi-ii luviik, i:i( down tint leiigtliculn
i: jiI.mI ;i ditrk-ritmnid rlrcle, fetlll and
IN r pii'-uui-i' fllli-d that stiti-llliiinlniMl sflnilr,
" vu uimlc tl nvlmiili'd wilittidc Ihtowm;
'It iii-iivonn!ov! tlicir tintch I'tentul kept,
An 1, -ti'i-jH-ii in HJit, ilio embracing wood-
l'.l knot of Knit,- filled the orwn fjma;
Her lifted chjih intMx.'il Uglify through and
Lw-li rhiiliri molded In divined- craft, "a.
I.uc-Ii liriinwd with purr, intense and ncr
-Alom' and sj)otI- In lwr virgin frame,
( IKt lift? uiilu-ld the year linmortul claim.
.Niv wall low wind- about tho forwt envr,
-Now lifoKion cold 'tivath cold and dreary
And ticMllntfnnklcdecpin fallen leave.
Tin lotio, dijs-ortud wood path ltliinolifii
let, pim-lii-dund wi, of youthful chnnti bu-
Tho last fornkcn gentian Mill In b-ft.
t' A wondrous fiilnn'
hath I ho perfect flower.
'Mr -'eivnelv e aim licnijit
til n ri.'ippliiiehky.
ll'it nolle!' fur. In niituiouV
J lie eoiiftiint Io tlutt an mil wlxiiiy die;
To iiie her ruillant youth new faith did briiif,',
"i t now her pullorVeenii u lifuher tiling.
ThriJIcil by the nzi. I deem no funry wild
When cpiilt r:ie oiitlnst the nub r ;lu ;
For me the :iutuuur I:iht and loveJieM ehllif
Taki-s nut even now her haunting elianii
ISiitulieii old Htonas have htrliiix.'d Hid Biiow-
J In finer spirit pro.-encolii!f;ers Mill I
AX ELECTRIC SFIUXG.
ThoJIoHtAVonderful XnturnI Cilrlonlty Vet
From the Xahhvlllc (Trim.) IJanner.J
IJie beautiful Buffalo Valley the
mountaineer's paradise, and one of the
f mobt roinantic spots in lennesseo lies
along the eastern bank of that lovch
mountain .stream, tho Canoy Fork".
Three or four miles from the month of
this valley stands an old water mill,
whose huge iron-boiind wheel, it is .-aid,
performed its IaM. revolution somewhere
about the year IMS. The mill in its
jjjp da' was no doubt a wonder in that part
of the country, for, judging by ib pies-
ent appearance, it must hac been the
most wonderfully cimMructcd building
of iLs kind ever erected in that vicinity.
It is now the home of nits and owl.-, and
tho ashes of tiie jolly old miller, who
long j-eara ago wathe life and the light
of the place, .-leep puaeufully on a neigh-
&y boring hill. I'mler this old mill is the
jno.-t wonderful spring of which the
world has over heard. Among the In
habitants it is known as the l)eir.
"-jSpriii";." Xo one .seems to know how
. 'or when it received this impleading, "1111-
KMiuuaic appellation. rew peojue,
other than tho.-e living in the immedi-
. ate neighborhood, know of its existence,
"jind they rarely vi-it it, from the fact
that it is believed to exert a powerful
and cil influence over all who were
r:i-h enough to venture sullieiently
near its conlit.es to allow a single drop
jA the bubbling, boiling fluid to fall on
, 'Atcni or their rarments. He-ides, the
1 Id mill is said to be haunted, and this
a' me would keep those superstitious,
r thoii;h pion-, peoile from risking their
lies b lretienting the accursed place,
111111 ' lc.-, the fact that the devil keeps
fjftrTng underneath it. Xotv.ithatand
ing the many harrowing tales related by
ihe natives of the loss of fortune, rca
JfW.n, and finally death of tho.-e. who had
Tfentured in too close proximity to the
unhallowed spot, :i gentleman recently
visited the mill and the spring, the lat
ter of which he thoroughly examined,
pronouncing it the mo-t remarkable
ji.ilural curiosity he had ever seen. The
spiing is described as boiling up from
the center of a .-olid rock, its shape be-
iiiTvery like that of a bushel measure
:mh! .'In l as large. The. sides of this
"i4i in or lick' are perfectly .-mooth, hav
ing the appearance, of haing been pol
ished by the hand of man. Its depth is
$&) MX. known. The people who reside in
the immediate 3einity say it is without
bot'-m. How this may be we are not
prepared to .-late, but true it is that an
iron wedge and :K feet of cord failed
U reach it. The water is of a dark blue
afilor and Imils up with great force so
great that it spouts up several inches
.i'ioe its proper level. And not only
docs i boil up with inunen-e force, but
it w hills around with tremendous veloc
ity, -omething after the fashion of a
The gentleman who describes it says
f J;it he dipped an ordinary tin dipper
ilo thes-piiug for the purpose of pro-
i".iring some of the water for a closer
examination of its qualities, and that the
moment the dipper touched the water
it was wrenched from his grasp as
though it had been struck from ids hand
4 by a troke of lightning, and indeed, he
states, that his arm felt very much as if
itV-u 'ten .suddenly paralyzed. In en-
JKiiring to regain the dipper, which
"dTd not sink more than six inches below
v itJtc surface, but which kept whirling
4Tj25j'nnd and round so fast that it was al-
- mp-t impossible to see it, he placed his
hand into the water, lie says that the
sen-ations ho expeiieneed atthe instant
his lingers touched the water were sin-
guhirlv -strange, causing him to think
j$hat thousands of needles had pierced
ids body at one time. But he didn't
succeed in getting the dipper out. lie
, tried time and again to wrench it from
its fastenings, but the greedy waters
seemed loath to give up iheir" strange
captive, to which they clung with more
than a vise-like grasp. (living up all
Jlope of rescuing the dipper with his
hands the gentleman bethought
himself of an empty flask which
lie carried in his companion.
"With this he again attempted to lift
some water from the spring, and was
rewarded with success, not, however,
wit bout a considerable effort, for it re
quired his entire strength to prevent the
angry waters from snatching the flask
fr)imhis hands. Pouring a single drop
f the strange fluid in the palm of his
left hand he examined it minutely with
a magnifying glass with the most satis
factory results. lie states that the drop
of water resembles a flake of snow
viewed with the same instrument. He
examined several other drops, and,
(- strange to say, each presented a marked
Afference in appearance. The first as-
imed the shape of a star, the second
that of a crescent, the third a dagger,
the fourth a comet, and so on. After
concludirg his examination, the gentle
man resolved to further test the quali
ties of the water by tasting it. Letting
a .-ingle drop fall on his tongue, he was
iairpnsea aim uengmeu 10 una mat it
Njkarkled like the best brand of imported
champagne. He then concluded to
sw:tllow a norrion. which lie did with
the most delightful effect. Ho savs the
moment the water began descending
v,ww throat he enioved the most;
M-Tk Miasation of his life. It seemed;
'w- ;. .,nt I
mi ri - .ls in; kkiia. iiiiiv iiiiiiiiu lit-- iiit - i
il 1fLn tiMilr r-kt Isn f ff irKK r
noninvnf the orods. Theilmii.riih s?nit s.iid tbnv wor. onmmtttwi i- i,o i,A,7c i l5 15 feet. The hair hangs in Ion
.liri.lft it-SGlf into :i million nnrts tbo . lienor's Tinnl,mi- xvlir. -ricC? l.o,- ? ?o!l I 'etS "0Vrn UPn tllC SllOUlder
moment it passed his throat, a portion , and declared that if she did not plead b wng ndicatiiiff a man of
passing with the speed of lightning guiltv he would kill her, and she be- Jf"" age. There is no inscnptji
fiino- .irnrv vein of his bodv. Sn ,i,S lie.vell im vnnlil Mrn-nnt i.iati.r..., the hgurc or the pedestal, which
lighSul was the effect that he forgot!
for tlie time wnere ne was, and uttered penitentiary. That was the cause of "e"y '."'; uu "' 'c---iA-..
.!.. .i r i. ,.-:i.i, ?i.i- t ij!' iitl . - . t cumbent nosition. bnneil in snml on tlS
ins-wuuu i i iuu vw.uest purine
laugmer. iiusuei 11. uie sensation
of squeezing a pretty girl is no compan-
SOU l M'' "- " JJ ...-. ..v v.v.n,vi
from one uraugiu. oi nus waicr.
It- -.. r 4s. in nf..ltlT. tiff irtlc- -...I.T.r.1.
4 uwig "" i'.v ....... wictu ninuu
K.water uuman system, tne
gentleman before I&tvinjr tho place
clnistcncd the snot "The Klcctric
Snrtnsr." He chums that tins nnmc
r -r'ij i -j
'ciilhVrlr-ippropriittc.for-tlM-nj U-mJ-iuut Jier. aiolo-jzcdf loved, prorU
dotiht hut that the water is heavily and married her.
charged with electricity, lie wjii i-ii-dcavor
next mmincr to form a company
for tho purpose of merging the place in
to a guwmer resort, as it is believed that
lh' waters of the spring wilLcure any or
all ills that flesh in heir to. k
Brother Gardner's LimokUn Club.
The glee-club had been given the training to fill umluHy and cmlitaMy a pir
hint, and. as soon as the triangle had . titular one?
pounded and the meeting declared open,
lh: hou-fly lie nm wen no mo,
! Mci-eler mighty dead ;
Do bumble be,oh! wharuiiihc?
Oh! uharUe hornet ik-d?
Eoftbntter It hej: burdened tip.
An' tidl'-rV 011 de lnu ,
An' folk Liu iiiiiku it buckwheat rukc
To look 'em fu de face
VJil iwirkitn' inter In de lionf.
Air wood behind de doiih,
I) wlnti-r drear dN clnb can't i-ki-cr,
WM nil Iti vindy rour.
Brother Gardner bowed his acknowl
edgments with Senatorial dignity, and
then advanced and said :
44 1 was :ixed de udder day what dis
club didn't believe in, an' do queshun
was one deservin' of thought an' re
flekshun. Speak-in' on beiiaf of all
do?c present and missin', I think I kin
44 1. It doan' believe in hangin' clothes
down cellar to dry.
"'2. It doan' believe in puttm' a ten
dollar boss in front of a'fifty-dollar
44 3. It doan' believe dal talkin' paly
ticks will buy codfish, or dat diaputiif
on religun will darn socks.
44 1. It doan' believe dat a cigar in de
mouf an' holes in de bute- help a man to
git a job.
44 f. It doan' believe in payin' cash
down for penny whistles an' ninnin' in
debt for grindstones.
44 G. It doan' believe dat de world
owes anv man what he doan' work fur
an' put in full time at.
44 7. It doan' believe in singin' frew its
noe when its mouf he, nuttin else to do
but to sing."
At this point, thu Beception Commit
tee donned their vestments and pro
ceeded to the ante-room and brought in
the Hon. Ilaseoe Billings of Maryland,
familiarly known in that State as 4 Or
ator Xo.-l." After his introduction he
announced that he would .speak for a
few minutes on the subject of ventila
tion, and began:
44 De subjeck o' ventilation am one
dat earnestly eonsarns all folks who live
by brcathin', an' we neglect it at our
peril. De out doors am ventilated
enough, but in-ide de hou.-es of de land
lurks a fiend known as 4foul air.' He
gets in dar by varus means, an
' lit miii.
be put out or .sickne-s results.
iloah an' what do you fcelr'
44 1 feel cold!'' .solemnly replied
Pickles Smith, is the speaker paused.
A club was laid up for him, and Ihe
orator continued :
44 You feels a rush o' pure air. It
sweeps in, cotches de foul air by do
froal, frows him on his back, an' de
lungs expand wid pleasure agin. Two
culhid pussons an' a dog, slcepin' in an
ordinary-sized bedroom, pizen do at
mosphere at de rate of a bar'l an hour.
If dar' was no chance fur fresh a:r to
circulate aroun' de room de man would
wake up wid red eye- an' a backache,
de woman would git out o' bed an" kick
de eha'rs aroun', an de dog would slouch
aroun' de back yard widont courage to
tackle a bone. Xebber .-hut out de
fresh air, my frens. sdeepiir wid de
feel ober de tool-board can't compare
wid inhaliu' de keen, cool air, made of
de bet materials, warranted not to rust,
an' gibeu away to all."
44.MAKi: MO.Mi: IIAl'l'V."
Col. Klderbcrry Southdown of Texas
was next introduced to the club. He
said he had only a few minutes to spare,
having agreed to be at a certain spot at
a certain hour to buy a dog of a resi
dent, yet he felt like saying something
on the subject of making home iiappv.
' How many unhappy homes is dar in
dis kentry?' he inquired after taking a
drink of water. 44 Dar is millions an'
hundreds an' dozens, an' why? I know
husbands who come home wid a smile
on de face an' kindness inde heart. Dey
whistle to de children, speak a kind
word to tie ole woman, saw up a fence
rail for wood and eat what am placed
before d"in widout grumblin'. I know
odders who slam de gate, bust in de
doah, kick do dog under de bed, bounce
the ciuU'cn aroun1, cuss de stove, jaw
de ole woman, an' upset de table
kase dey hevu't got fried oyter.s for
supper. KImtv man orter consider dat
his wife he, fcelins an' dat his. chill'en
am human, an' dat his dog am not to
blame fur hem' in dis world. Doan'
be afraid to slap yo' wife on de back an'
call her old gal. Dey likes it. (Jib de
chiU'eii a show. lt5'ewautde dog to
go under de bed outer de way, speak
kindly to him and reason wid him. Wid
dese few exhilerntions I will now en
compass my time and deviate to all of
you a happy and previous career."
The hour for closing having arrived,
the triangle was sounded and the whole
club joined in singing:
Ize pit my arctic cuorsliops
Ize all prepared to o.
Handsome Billy" Alloinantir Story.
Wellsvillc, Alleghanv Count-, X. Y.,
lately developed a rural n manee out of
the usual wav. William Freeman had
worked as a oy several vears for farm
ers in the vicinity of Wellsville. He was
a good boy, ami the people Killed him
44 Handsome Billv," on account of his
fine face. He Anally rented a small
farm, engaged a widow as housekeeper
and her nepliew as a farm hand. There
were several burglaries and robberies in
Wellsville, and some of the goods stolen
were found in Freeman's house. He
stoutly denied the robberies, but the
grand" jury found a bill of indictment ;
at the trial he pleaded guilty, and was
sent to the Penitentiary- for" IS months.
But after all the people of Wellsville did
not believe that Freeman did the crime
to which he pleaded guilty and for which
he was suffering imprisonment. The
actions of his housekeeper's nephew had
opened tkeir eyes, and Gov. Robinson
was appealed to for a pardon, which was
finally grauted, and William Freeman
was set free. He immediately disap
peared, and there came to Wellsville a
handsome woman, who knew all the
people very well, although they did not
at first kjiow her. It was 4 Handsome
Billy"' in petticoats, and she now
introduced herself as Marv Ann
Shafer. She gave her historv previous
to her appearing among them as a boy.
She was the daughter of German immi
grants; her father died soon after tliey
landed; her mother married again; her
step-father would not support" her, and
at 11 years of age she donned a boy's
suit and left home to seek her fortune.
! She was then f?o and for twelve, vears
' she had concealed her sex, and run on
canal boats and. worked on farms for a
. . .-
In regard to the robberie-s.
h -Mc cnt t .,rt ci.
and that the safest plac'e for her was the
i.a uieaung nen sne was paraouert
ana reieaseu sue tnougnt the safest
refuge would be her own proper worn-
ui.i aj.jian,i, iiu oin; iiiuuu us pieilV
a woman as tianusome Uitlv ' had
lnm l.n.. rPI. tl-.ll III- " .1 .
I wtii a uuj,. j.iiu itiisuiu iucrcnani,
wuose store sue was charged with lob
bing, and who had Ikt the can of
her wrongful imprisonment, marie her
all the reparation in hi.- power. He
Wat Shall 1-DoI
In reply to a correspondent who
1 am a Undent anil must .hnrfly enra-rc fa
ome. riarticiilarcallfnsr. How can I be a-
' t" . f jI-.x
I "Ui'U WJ4b l',lf.--.. " "- ..........
adopt? Am I merely to be iniliied by th
-nnirtion that I am adaMed by n-ittircand
....! ...l.n ...... a-jIum II fa rlht I ftPiriftlll
' uie i trvtvin i tnun mj;
In general the well balanced man is
one who limls it mo. uuue rue to acer-
tain where he
lifco a marble.
north or south equally well. WIhtu
this 5 t!. ra.. nd the man has no ore
ponduratingwi.h or ta,te, but a vague ! lelnocn aiM v 'T n to Kyte
Mate of mind to which all professions ! -Squyh 1 le: Take a good sized
tre alike attractive or alike indifferent. . crook-necked squash, one-fourth of a
he mtiht either adopt the advice of j r"tm" lrt,tr lo a tmlk-pan of Mjuash.
others or take the first opening that ' ttl,ta,,V- -".ntl of erwun;
pre-ents itself. The misfitting of men nne 'lurt k. "n'- 'H' 4n- S4,ft
to their vocations is among the most " with mwxt a little nulmeg, lirandy,
.nni.rnf.il tnet.b.nta of btiinnn lif. Hun. J and rosowalcr. One doAva eg. and a
lreds and thoiuatids of men go through
life doing resjieetably well that which
t'ive them a livelihood without finding
in it once in their whole life opportunity
to develop Unit lor wluen tioil reallv
sent them into tins world. 1 here i
many a man preaching respectably poor
sennon.s whom Ovd sent into the world
to be an inventor and mechanician. He
has abandoned that for which he was
built, and U as absurd in that which he
has taken up as a duck waddling along
the ground being made to .swim or a
locomotive off the track. There are a
great many men engaged in farm
ing who " are fit to be judges,
and who are indeed the natural
judges of the men among
whom thev live, and accepted bv them
as such. A great many who are born
for line art and ta.-te suiter de-olating
hunger ad thirst all their lives long
while steadily, if not resignedly, per-
j forming some, mechanical drudgery for
winch they are ill titled, or not so well
as an ordinary immigrant would be.
Xotwithstanding thi.s, a man ought to be
sufficiently versatile to follow and bend
to the law of ncces-ity. We once found
the son of the Superintendent of Kduea
tion in Prussia breaking stone on the
road back of Cincinnati. Itwa-an hon
orable thing of him to do - instead of
begging to go out an earn his dollar or
dollar and a half by stone-breaking. We
once met with a hostler and gaidener
studying a geography of Mich an ab
struse t3pe of instruction that we could
not follow it, though we had a college
diploma, and on que.-tioniiig him found
he both read and spoke Latin and read
(I reek, though he could not speak it.
He was adapted to something higher
than the work in which he wa- engaged ;
but it was infinitely more creditable to
him to take it up and do it well than to
go about the street soliciting charity.
All through societ' we find men har
nessed to things for which they are un
lit, and often under the guidance of mis-
judgments of devout friend.s. A youth
who is the pet of his family, who-e
health is a little feeble, who-e passion.
are weak and who lacks impetus, his
mother thinks is apostolic, and lit to be
a M. .John of the present time, and must
be a minister. He is a 4 good boy,"
and he is eo. eted and goes through
.-cliool under ner siieltermg wing, ami
goes through college with no great pow
er but with no ill-repute, and is very
pious, emerging a sweet, lovely, feeble
man. He slides into a pulpit, if the
Loid does not take him home by con
sumption, and iu a fe.v years he gradu
ally settles down into a feeble preacher
of 'traditional beliefs or mild moralities.
It would seem from his moral qualitie
that he ought to bo a preacher; but a
preacher requires something el.-e than
moral qualities. Spirituality is excel
lent powder, but if you have not a strong
cannon in which its energies can be
concentrated, and a weighty ball to be
propelled by them, what good is touch
ing off the powder?
Practically there are only three direc
tions to be given to a young man. or to
any man, asking this most perplexing of
questions : What shall I do?
I. Consult your own ta-tes and inclin
ations, if you have any. Co where
your instincts and nature take you: but
no not mistake the incidental rewards
of a profession for its, real work and
suppose yourself called to journalism
because you like to see yourself iu print,
or to the ministry because you like to
declaim before, an audience.
II. Consult parents, guardians, teach
ers, anyone who knows you, who knows
life, nud in whose practical judgment
regarding the adaptation of men to
work you can trust, in other words,
first use your own common sense and
then supplement it by the common sense
III. In the absence of clear guidance
from these two sources, follow t lie Scrip
ture motto: Whatever the hand finds to
do, do it with thy might. Ordiiiarily
the best thing for anv man not driven
by instincts into a calling is to take up
that which lies next him and put into
its performance such judgment and ac
tivity as shall indicate what he is good
for, and if he can show that he is com
petent for something higher yet he will
lie called up to it. In the selection of
their vocation in life there are many
men who sit down at the head of the ta
ble and when the Master comes in he
starts them clear down to the bottom.
It is a great deal better for a man to
take the first seat that offers itself to
him, unless he has a rational conviction
that he belongs somewhere higher.
0li Fasiii.y Mixck-i'ies. Three
pounds of fresh roast beef, chopped fine,
and added to one pound of beef kidney
suet, after it has been chopped and
strained; three pounds of lihode Island
greening apples, after they have been
chopped ; three pounds of raisin?, mus
catels, two stoned and one left whole;
one pound and a half of well cleaned
and dried currants, a pound of mixed
candied peel, one-third lemon, one-third
orange, one-third citron, one pound of
light brown sugar, and a second put
with a pint of golden simp into a quart
of sweet, fresh cider, with which it
should be boiled until it is reduced one
third. To the other ingredients add the
juice and grated rinds of two oranges
and two "lemons, two teaspoonfuls of
salt, two large nutmegs, one tablcspoon
ful of ground cinnamon, and half or
more of ground cloves. When all these
are put together, add the boiled eider,
and mix thoroughly. Make a paste by
miximr half a nound of lard to half a tea-
! spoonful of salt and a pound of flour,
w:tn cota water. i;ou out witn butter,
dredging with flour, until it has been
rolled out three times. Cover with
pastry quarter of an inch thick, and
bake in. a steady but not fierce oven,
covering with paper, if the top becomes
Ax Arab who was quarrying stone at
j a place abont four and a half miles from
i T -iv""t """. uuw
. is.i7M in r-wincnnj rananriv innarthAi
: l u 1H? uKureupptteeuro oe a coiosku
I oa ot tne rmustincs. Ihe total height
s, and the
" Ui0"c can-ea m one piece ntli the
, t - ,'m '.., ' "
Pine Apple Sherbet: Juieef six
lemons, Qng can ofvpyieapples cut fine,
sugar to taste, -annSftiter itlu'gins to
freeze add the whites of six cpgs, well
beaten witn two tablespoons of sugar.
HI.VTS Wit TIIE HOUSEHOLD.
Float; Onetablwpoonnf oafMignr,
and one tablespoon of jelly to the
white of every egg; beat for sereral
Feat her Cake: One cup of fugar.ono
cup of sttecLmilk, three cup of lifted
flour, one egg, one tMepoonful of btu
ter. two teapoonful of craain-tartar,
and one teapoonfnl of Mda.
Scalloped Oy.U"rr One quart of
oysters to two quarts of rolled crackers :
a good quantity of butter. ad -alt and
jMipper. EiKiugh oyster juUv to mol-teit
Uicm vri'll. Hake untfl brown,
ILiw Oyster: V!i tl slwlls
clean, take off tho top ono (the flattest
one), detach the oysitr frouf tlie under
one, mil teste it on 11: piaee iwll a
but ivnw it on it: Piaee ill
- ' wasa un 8.F- anu oe wun ice
i Iilt,u KaU' v? 'X'4"
! Hmger Pudding: Hve v-;, two
I cups each sugar and butter, lour tups
i flour, one cup each of molav.es ami our (
, iuuk, ieu;jMKiniui m j.oia, giugcranu
fttl.tkiiWa Irk f . k!nn,f,. Illf ..4l ..f '
iuola-?cs, one pint of sugar, lump ol
butter, little water,
ginger to ta-ie, ood
r : . i .; i
Craham Bread: One pint
one quart (.raliuni flour, one pint wheat
flour, one yeat-eake div-olved in half-
------ - ,
pint water, half a gill of mola.-es, one
teaspo mful of salt, one toa-poonful of
soda; mix at night; iu morning pour in
deep bread-pans nud bake about one
hour; it is too moist to knead with the
hands, but requires to bo thoroughly
stirred with a strong spoon.
Apple Pudding: Pare and core
nice, tart applet and put them in a deep
dish, make a batter same as for griddle
cakes, pour over the apples and bake.
This 3n to be eaten with cream or sirup,
according to taste. Or line a deep tli-h
with cru-t made as for bi-cuit, fill with
apples, place on a top crust same as for
pie; or take bread-crumbs soaked in
milk as a .-ub-titutc for a crust; pour
this on top of stewed apples and eat with
Delicious Plum Pudding: One
pound of bread-crumbs, two pounds of
stoned raisins, one pound of currants,
three-quarters of a pound of .-net, chop
ped as fine as dust, with the aid of a lit
tle flour, one-quarter of a pound of
cih'on, orange, and lemon peel, some
cut in thin strips and some in four-cornered
little lumps ; four or six eggs, and
milk enough to iake a stiff batter.
Spread the bread-crumbs, with a little
flour, in a large open pan ; mix the suet,
and spice to taste, with it, then stir iu
the fruit, then the milk and eggs, well
beaten up. and grate a nutmeg over the
whole. Wet the pudding-cloth, arrange
it iu a mold, and put in the batter. Take
care that it is not too liquid to run
through the cloth, or too solid to make
it difficult to take up with a spoon. Tie
up carefully, put in a pot of boiling
water, and boil four hours or more, ac
cording to its size.
A coat of gum copal varnish applied
to the soles of boots and shoes, and re
pealed as it dries until the pores are
filled and the surface shines like polished
mahogany, will make the sole water
proof, ami it la-ts three times longer.
To polish the Piano: Saturate a
piece of ehamoi.-. skin in sweet oil and
apply faithfully to every pait. Then,
wilh a dry skin rub well, renewing the
pieces as they become greased with the
oil. It will require one hour, or en
longer, of constant rubbing to give it
the gloss de-ired.
Polish for Walnut Furniture: Take
three parts of linseed oil to one part of
spirits of turpentine. Put on with a
woolen cloth and when dry rub with
woolen. The polish not only covers the
disfigured surface, but re-tores the
wood to it-! original color and leaves a
luster upon the surface.
- Indelible Ink: Hub together nitrate
of silver one ounce, cream-tartar one
ounce; add aqua ammonia four ounces:
when it is dissolved add, first moisten
ing with water, white sugar, six drams;
gum arabic, eight drams; vegetable
black, forty grains; water, to make in
all six ounce-; cork tightly and it will
keep any length of time.
To Soften Hard Water: Take two
pounds of washing-soda and one pound
of common lime, and boil in five gallons
of water for two or three hours; then
stand away to settle and dip off the clear
water from the top, and put into a jug.
Can be used for washing dishes or clean
ing, and one teaeupfnl in a boiler of
clothes, put in after the water is hot,
will whiten the clothes and soften the
water, without injury to the hands or
clothes. An old iron pot is good to
make it in.
A Southern method of removing
stains from black cloth is said to be very
effectual. Uoil a quantity of fig-leaves
in water until the water is reduced to
one-half its original quantity. Keep
the liquid bottled, ready for use at all
times. When needed, apply with a
sponge, nibbing the spot gehtly with
the liquid, and rinse off, after the spot
disappears, with warm water.
Ink and iron mold can be removed
from linen by any acid that will dissolve
the red oxide of iron which is found in
ink and iron, but care must be taken
that the acid is not too strong or the
fabric of the goods will be destroyed.
Oxalic acid is very good to take out such
spots, and salts of lemon also; but both
must be carefully ucd or the cloth will
be weakened ; and it should be remem
bered that both are deadly poisons.
Stains from vegetables or fruit can
usually be extracted', if taken in season,
by drawing the cloth tightly over a
large bowl and pouring boiling water
over the spot : but if left to drv they are
more, difficult to erase. A little "soda
rubbed on the spot and just moistened
with water will remove the stain, but
endangers the strength of the cloth. A
mixture of ammonia and spirits of wine
is safer. The spot should soak in it
The following is a good way to
clean a carpet which has had hard
usage: First sweep it clean, then put
three tablespooiifuls of ammonia in a
bucket of hot water. With a stiff brush
and plenty of borax soap scrub a yard
or two of carpet at a time, rinsing it off
witha second bucket of water and am
monia and wiping as dry as possible
with a woolen cloth. Proceeil in this
way over the entire carpet and when
done open the windows to dry it
There is on Long Island Sonnd an
old oyster digger who has raked the bi
valve for CCJyears. He estimates that
in his time he has canght billions of oys
ters and has eaten thousands of ovsters
m command stews
The other night he
wb , trt
was taken to a church fair, and was
given a regular charity fair oyster stew
He exclaimed: 44 1 have eaten nothing
but oysters all my life, in one shape or
another, and I like a change. This is
something new." Xetc Ybr Herald.
Bismarck jmblishes a card in the
Xortk German Gazette thanking his
manr admirers and well wishers who
: have Avrittcn him at A'arzin, expressing
svninathr with him in his illness, anJ
notifying" them that he issti I too Teeble
'to undertake :o answectheir letters, and
telegrams in any other manner than the
I general and public one adopted.
for OlIvEdse lUntrr Mirr - oMiljusl
Xnaj s tA tic ami et.r4rr itlrr Ura-T
of IreUsd, txrteii for lh eirtt-t 4 1 i"-rfr
or Vfti nJ'-Ur hi k'J'. V h w
2StfirtirrJjiS br lnrJa draiT f'ft
tHXlicT to r rrr? tt I: l.i ta
tboscVlj ttinl tT tsr trr M e
rr t--HlUr-K4ltr Ih iiU mumtrT. t
Off tr Xir It tfcrtr xn-t tr' tiL
1'rtec rcu r jucfca.ee fw vju.tt.-t
r, .v. 1, ru. tn. j
Omt ww W o)Mrsl mte caUwn at rr3t '
iU hOi lUlr Jlalr TH t rtirtmc,
IS fbifMit0tfMl. tKi fmad t btT
m 4M4 r Ixitter. ' eaonm r rw!.. t u !1 j
iU(M tWrv U a Wtlef f i-rat. vr n,..; Uut
Iriti two nau i-r ihmukI U Ut s
Ywur. ., M. It Wit x.
lN(ltr of t iU (.Ticnr.
l.xt tttdttrml mem 1m 4mJ wKMb Zbr f.
tr rrV wt Krijpkt' Dttnutr. zmi mmt tte
will ' Mr itt'.U tme Urtnl 4Ujrt -cao"
ibrr not u. Wsrar' &1 Rxit--,r
aa! attter lodtinr mm! Her Oimki.
VcorrtM: fe rmr :Ucd to oCrt a t u
Zltlng lHf a.1 4."nastU te ikr ) l-.a !' st
inted lj dl"Ae
CmwJidwfl'i nt ?rct SxrjToiyxtm
or tub: iiiii:is.
Ib'MBirO-nno: a re UUik. of U.tuu.V.o nt
Or kKlm-j st -1 o! Inrf iiln ui' la.. J I
' M - w- A4M tiiv u. u m jnr
j nv-unn' w
ft v.'Liic'i wii'iiiu: uuoii i Bitt a-1 i-je
aaj ! i.ml im lv w "
pan 103 tllTirtlHj Mlnr iimI m. ... cf
CJttSlr. in rltpmr turivt f I - lhj It- -T is;
t Jli art. tain IB Om bitl ! Iin.li.il.).. ot I ,r
M i. litUl urtittw riUi at U;1. C ru
it'ftj. t-4jrtr 'Hjri-i l, it w . 'i 1i i. ,l
ti)tfUtl m '.f llfliait, crcituil Im l ttir i i i.i-
u wl ru EH"" it! t J !. eu4;i- u'-unnivl
in in.Ki'' i-t ttw k'.irt-r o ra.imf" ti
InMiiMTalr iWH. It in fc- InUr-l tr-tz .jilt
UUkru rroer"r n I iHo-fl i tnhnr' i'j rt j "
Co It Vt Ll MTV nil W1!-,, MtHV-IOlll 1 3 tat
Wmw t iixll.iiC. Ir u tarred uimw U . rt .
ct-uUi al 1'o-hkUi -om. r'u.fp; il
U'U aivl lnlMJ;lU. A jnvit tlltl fi. t r r L "
rae.'if li? ilii tin; 'ailr. if lrn jr'-rtin ,'r
th WJ1KT1S ; ii a'trr trjl c ii M l-.imiii
irilMOoinhicliale ilil t lcrlprrl tt lid rj.
Kidnoy Complaints. J
i .M!.m:i sivi'su:. imj-ms.
iiMtirt.O.. Mr h ..!7.
IR. II. lU-.IRTIM
Itiir .M 1 La.f U ii snwl MilTwrr tion KM i 7
(Hii(Ulnt. ami alUr ttt uw or a ir lc'll f I. , . ,
'II.SK 1 timl m)v-l r-illitlfttimL I alit rtit- T
i-Mni.t. iii niiMiuiff ut vm .riKiisK 1 wilt
ciieiu!i m.au.uiMi iu nrirui
W I. AllCU Kit. ;,.. 330 Wnvt IsUl i.
CtaiTi. o.. JUrch to. m;;
.!. -ir-I tuir iwl inr VfiKTlNK f. .ni
tlnif. 4ml ran ifiCifuili mf it liiklKm J trtnlU ,.
M In me- sii-l tu I V' MU ilh; frn itivj t uo
UUiirrs t clifitull ircu.au.nil It. U-p ftf.alj
o II svliril.
AtliMnl t.i t.y K It, Aj'.VII. Inuttt, oatirr
hltitli a:ul Central Alrnu. a.
1 hruBr.-l-vrral )rir Willi tli. Kl Itm-j Oni
flalnt, ami xji ImMml t tijtlUiKIISe I he
taXni --'r.U t'tlli- .t .nr pr-.rjtlnn. an.1 am rm
Oiir.-I It ha 1 nMf r.i.MMj n ia itwir m n
i"""t 1.M11 'ij utwr ni'Mkiiii.. 1 cm ttfartl'r (retu
rn. 11.I It t alt MigMlni: tiuni KM if) ('.Hn-.-milti.
uurs i-t t ulir,
. J x Mi vttl.U'.V.
Hit luk-pTtnr NVnh.l! ii .1 , tiu Mcr
cliaiiU, .. ; Wit rru.t -L. Cincinnati. O.
II. R. STEVENS, Uoston, Jlstss.
Vegetine is Sold by All Druggists.
Snmulo of Curo ninUoil FRKE.
7;0. CATARRH CURE
.w. .ANaral' I if ruri f rlntarrli,
!Nr.A Ilrvtic' itl. A' t-jiijt. i orsl-v ' 'Is
't?X Si uraUrri tr I'llil l- f hions
CtA itMil Atft.TiaoliwS't.IuKMo
HAKE THE JllllDp HAPPY !
A Monthly Magazine for Youngest Readers.
Superbly Illustrated. r Saul o ctnt
font .s'irii)i?e Aioiimt iimi I'mitum lA't.
I'lo' I'nrr tiirf'tiMsiiiiip.
IX tlon 1 al Uio li-t ciKii.1 mnl
I I lllf. Ilu-r- Miuitll. Itotllr
- lrtrsc. Si il emrjnlierr- U3r.
E.!1 iul ...ff fUl
, H ... -j- - -.
Warranted to first bujen.
fur cariatr Coaini,
tirn. Asthma, e c.
B onrhitis end
all Threat acd
-.tii.i f irrjmicr r.
People. Try it!!
Allen'f Lung Ea!
itm is jour hope.
-vt rrifntrrd fatl'tl TmntvlnftTrt. Tlfrrrif
tn nmKrt.firh rt Ili-cUrr llriM.. ClilrUrrlne.
Jlatl.u.l.rU. Hiur.i A "tii. t -,oi I t ,r I tlr
truM rtr)iiMlMi.r.i A 'inp Orz.in. .V;-cvillniKOtintJj-ptxtatttl.i,!.
S'-.JJ'TC: , jvtuy
CmDV ff. PIUQ 01r.tiff:.'fali, Vn.
dlUiil OL Unmrt or issuittiiu ( ktnr l".
C inlif.i Ui-c it IrHii l-i tutj-aii. .uor. aia i UjIj
ttoorliQliu ami -! I 'Jlci-'t'sl dwt Ut Unallds, It
ttand? tirtMrmmcnL '.VO-JLIUCH & dx
$10 to $10,000
Invested In Syndleato Operations In Stock.
TI.U Uan pu: 111 smallest opriilnr. wtlh an larrst
Dent blttom 110 tattoo on a par untt.e-oe utoun-j
I10.000ar.il jleidj him a rrop-lfmati-; n CI. Itvcort
alike to sll U-.b 3!rsriUceof larre taplUI uk-5 wlihkXlll
ttl eirTlencn. lull In! nnatUKi n-.ailrtl frwv Adrtrr
IVAKTS. U.MlNt2 & CO. finlft. L'l ISroart St. X. r
A6ENTS WANTED foi;VLSfasd
ot I'rank nml .lr.c Jamc,' tne minl train xsd
bank nttxTa tr lion. J. A. li&ciu. Wi. l. Must ncltl.iz
Irvkerrr putuUIml; trll. Ui trut fry cf ;l their
tnamtetu ftl-tro"u.v?Ij lllu.ira:-d. Asrna. rtont
wa5tUmeons'iwboiks.tutukethLst occe. Ctrcn
lars free. W. S. Bryan, liib.. W X. -ilb bL. M.Loclt.Ma.
AGOGD PIAH. CUii!ra!e-!l"enapyfr
liMtrutiu h .r jv.3; of tfi U. via
Iimtnnili(t3 Is t'.tOU. ''.renl.-. Jt
pIasa.Af he w .11 rn twrcrr 1 f I rk d'.ltaf ,rul'4 ir.
LaWEriCS A CU. f. ElcLa;. rc. X.w YaiU
fit. LOAn mUNtl Church nn.rVi'llict
proprnj. for particulars ad-ln-M i nltb. stamp UA
AT SIX PER GENT.
EVERY A6ERT FOR A BIBLE,
Jtllrtons or Art tVorlt. 111 learn of acwttCaj
that outiMai and cf-!K Ihr-.n all trj urnrtlnc hbi ad
ilrvMt.. Wii.nN" KCUiEirr. 1'ntUis.irr ijci l:L
cintAP mcsic axd
TitK nuns caxd
di'st for CalainJiKM-
UM.A.POXDat CO-. Caloai niar,3l. V.
TnKrn!I.nt'n2nUfcdPraTTr. Tn nvxt beacO.
tulNiwteTrtwd. Snttabl tr OmiorHax
cf Music to J. ILsrotiBiXr it Ca. roilidtllla. Pa.
f D 1 1 1 Ml HaUCjr4 rr ax. womxtr.
UrlW IWl Atlsa'j. Ga. Retlable rWArwt
Kteen. sad rWrrencvita cared patients sod pfcnlrlaaa.
Scad farm baafcoatse hahliaa.ua care Kit
I A treats Wanted 'nsseft eatr. fr KhhIis
lire sad Water Proor UISIP CHTM ET,
I sad ctter roods. CO. YOSOX CO. St LmUX.
WholesalendrctJiL Sectl forcrfc-
EJM.HX1UM iW Sl2dHoD-CL.Ctiax3.
Zngllsa- Branches tlO s
yrta. Wrcs to Knin Great
Cjtf) A V.EEK. 12adaTatJiorDeearilr maila.
fi II H C KcTlTerm. Illiiitratetl Csialcgae
PWIU frx. Grrsi -WrCCTa q-in Worta HuaUrk-
PUQICTUAC PRESEMTby mail fornrn
wflniol BKaiu-p. iia.iaHm,Tti;3:'
CP.J A WFEK in vooronT toTu
cuiCo J At-a-kll.
WHEN WUTDiO TO 7ADVEK1TSXES,
please say ye a saw the dTeTtUcsBest la
tbls paper. Advertisers like to kaow
"wbea aadBr tieii' AdrertUeaaeaU
ara payUc best.
g-liiwn itiiMhar ' I'lTIf r Ttli'fafflrW
2 .4tw-. .W DYKES
B WT baaaaa. K f M AfTaW Bl aF -. m aa a m , nv a
" vttAl T fcWB '1 f W rijiiLnl " . iu i
y.t. ." f tl 1 m-.
AGENTS RE AD THIS.
rt iwn ,
I w o A : i.rtr tJBi f
J nrii jm-- i. ij w pv Tx3'rt t "
rjLTsAs ctrr srocz.YJUtov, x&.
iuiz Jl im.ici. itvi!mtii4Hi i
t v' j.n IVrt fnn t a ka
I 1V0 tlilr ' 't X '' W rwr Hrrf K
j Uvlt. Kvcr 4 tU. It -I - T
CtMMv M-(rrvr f n.-j(Vt- 5J
i.y t ' f t' r" '
JC'Jt H X. A
Mlldett t rer knoum. con
NESS, INOtCESTlON antf
Tons uo thi il"'r d rMter hf lth to
thoio auffenng Ifvn rnerl debility tJ4
ervcuinots. SotJ by all DrurnU.
S2S Oouta per Sox.
Constipation and Piles.
it has urmrn
WONDERFUL If II I I
iu:r.rMi: it ai-ts o. thkI
i.ivi:n,Tiii: ikiwkl.h ami kiii.I
m:y at tiiks.3ii:tuiu.
Bvcauso It cleanse the srstamofi
inepoisonous humors that datelop
tn KltJnejranJ Urinary dlnses,talt
lousr.eos, Jaundice, Constipation,
Piles, or In Rhoumntlsm. NeuraUla
and Fomale disorders.
KIIINKV.U OUT I. .Jrr ..u.
!l)ninirli..tllu.l..i . .. .. .
, r 3V u.arai qng BirIirla.
Tmr IT now !
"r It ! IK. JlrffUf. I'rt,l.e,
" t a a.., rrsirtei.
fill I to i
'TAlrJlI r JZt tJ- - !?
Ji X ITil
VII S yrXS sat
i "-. . -r
V 7V. ?.7V AV. -
j Imi " It t!ie tinljr
INCREASED IN SIZE ii the jou,cr
-CSNoSJ j ArlI.itorT.lir
Capl. t Frwlirltr.
C!irlr I ruiIiliM-k.
C A. lptin.
yy ;r .wCj
Ji a iTir t .5M
2r,i ji'jn ifxt.?
7 ySS 'iSrSBI
ITr'THE BEST ARTISTS
ii.i.ii amiir n 1 f-7
W ' ' H ' 5r-
' -&B$ A
vs-v"Writ'. .7.7. ,r'
. L v 81.
I) COMES EVERY WEEK)
ia Praa PtvtMtt,
$1.75 A YEAR.
oixts WArrtD roi I tf tr
Aomikin tuc iiiadi
onuunn ins tfvifv
ft it Qiin: JUL QJUXT. tQ
m, wa 4 1 fVTT
.. . . .
m4 t- We(Lii frfimm
X rrziji, - Mrrnf'-: - .4 mIt
"i y a U r ' M.tatei'. tiln.
IliUrt. m.ma L4. H4mr tU. mm4
- - Utl a-!t -ort
r t iott. ,. t
I FIGURES, AT
(d Plaid Flannels
1 Ml AWL. NCE5. PCASrJ
milks you smile ap-;
PjCeleb rated M. Sclz,
&: Shoes, every pair
At. . r i '
:in made, for sale
& dealing and always!
u will hnd it to
J. L. Mtssi.
leanrtu rr rw
IV U4 mist 9mn M4vm '' . .
K. 1 raaaakaSalk. dKaaJvat aai &a4-f ?. V . iJ..
kslf. rrttfsb Batirr beaails nxM. larevvs rkl
rest s rossl. Curssle4 fi free, sit I.J.rt
tacroll.SBu CltM s sir CUa Tslar ! Jr rei4. !4
rcsU worts will rrodsrs S4W Is Isrrews f n4rt s4
Htrlrt Tils, fas jom mil s Wtlrr liT!Btl lUt
of lalUtloas. Genuine ol t orljr la boies with trvlr
taark ot dslrymsM, UigttUtT with word Ott.TEtHik
I'.urxru Makkh" jirlnte.1 on e.cli pss. raw it r tslJ
bj Crofn ssj Cenersl Hltr-rtr. Aik ynardeaier foi
onr took "Hint to IIutlr l!er." nr rD.I Urap to si
lor lL Haall tiie, H .. st Si rnt; I.trre .lie, 1i R,
J.oa Grrst asrlrr by tiaylnr the larger li.
A.Mress, , BUTTER IMNtOVUUNT CO, frej'rf,
tftaJ. Ml "OMmUam KwL IWTWAUO. K. T.
'r - Ojvy' OT-
' - -
I.V KNTKKIM! nrn It. Fifty tl.lnl Yrar, tic VctlHi
Oimi'amo.s fulij tfjtilre ti.ij t,v t thnt tlie timet
drmaml the huhwt rtin.lanl f jifnUr Utenitar.
1 Lie ! Motrin;: Atitionnerinetil. Itxlknta that the Veistaf
for 1 en n not (nil to tracli thin .tAmtitrd.
T'ir r-ttiMf ".tul worth ol Iu matenti will wake tt
a rrpoMtory of tin: clwlccet lltcrstnrp. n librarx of Uit,
ailxcutnti. Li.torjr anti Mi:ra'liy, a Croiin-
and tho flrmwlr, fr tLo oHcr aj
incniUim of tho famltj-.
IldrrUt ttrvrhr Mowr.
tfi.ila-r'aSrflal-IiY llliall HuliKk ,'rwlk.
A J"x rial MulT lr " 17 - J. T. Tr"trld".
A MiryI Niiiltirrn jf tiy - Marin II. William.
A Talc ut CututaUml HuuuUtn. hj Ctiarlrs Crddeiu
Stories of Adventure, by
l'rr.1. A. Ol-r,
Mn. II. it. Kin. .
Charles tt. KAtn.
Stories for Girls, by
ritilax Cliandlrr Moalton.
.Mirjr A. Iftllaoo.
Harriet lrcott MKITird.
Mtrmh ninlr Krllngff.
More than Two Hundred Short Stories.
IU t'IVel:rMoe. 1U-7'rrtCe. J. T. Tro-w.
llrr 'ti-Warr Y"r. IxwKi U.AIeott. "MarWulUrlarwl,"
iHrruiM f-rali. J-1 Hta.lhi. f ltn
A II tjrotrfrn. Iarl..frajljuek. TraKrt t. l'rM,
ItcU-cea lUnllnj IHrlt. harab O. Ji"1t. JUUi UrtrXcU.
Valuable Papers, by
frr. Ifenrr 1. notrilitcli. Os rrereatn f OonrrarJo.
Dr. II. . WllUauia. - - JUiMi-SUMrtMH.
Ilr. I. K. Lincoln. - On Iljrlcoefor fvlxrfara.
UcorscK.WarlnK.Jr - Un UUo3.
Foreign Letters, by
Edwsnl M. Klrir.
LouUc CKsndler 2f oaltoa.
Mrs. John Hilts.
Brilliant Sketches, on
Emlnmi Oraton. br -Tli
llme UiVr f Mateain. bT
leullrrtkti of Emknral Hew. IiX
i-niir. Iv. .I T- It- UarscilaT- )
jimM t. ruds.
Kay faliD4-T. tl. 1.
- IaaVrI WrtiMr.JfcT Eil tela I'. WTklppI
- Natlairirl llawtla
Natlairirl Hawtl-.rtN'. fiVwrja J. llhrot.
W an. rctt. 1J-. ar.
Short Religious Articles, by
lier.jrarortnrw L. CaVr.
ralmr. D. D,
ltirr. A. UTIwniBKin
Kt. Tberem fercrwa.
Oal-or-Itoor Wort: trr Ctrlr. M ! A. R. Harris.
IrJceirp'.Cinoi lrHa. K. Kdnl K. HaJ.
o-to)lucl3a-3pTDar.4L3rec. til ward M. Kins.
HWorrof crat i4-frrtr. - - Jo4- Prtn.
Ifc:r-11 ta U-r WrK. EMioT. KMr. f Ktnui.
-rt-IUtiax la the Wo. - - I'rssk WllbnM.
Mrthzalc. tor liT, - - Caartrs Ksraard..
Every-Day Facts in Common Law, by
Hob. Charts Tlilore Ra":?!?.!.0 KS
tcj I Jtat-iwe a Wnt-aialc s WJB-A&ect tbe Prwai-Ci-
rm il lUTia.
ca th rtltorial facta in ! erarJ br ta
Tallard rrs. Tlatir mt prraect. la a ear. uatrl way a-
pteaitiiTaaet the ayxMaciwlto( to fiwucrw. at anott
of tlie prwBlac,? topacf aaW trfcU ut tfae .Tar-aial. poUU
To any ana wha aserlBii njr. sn aa
SI.7S, w will aa tnaComaaHlow frae to January
I stv an a full yaars ulcrltlow fratn ttmt tatv
Ssfecrintiea Price, fl T5. Sfdati copfe Mat free
tint xiUm xa KXtitftr jres mf tW dtrrtUent.
Publishers Youth's Companion,
41 Temple Placet Soetcn, Kaas.
Ilt at!lJiI JUWiiNtl 0aCWS
arirMu. a -ai -. s
flhM MaUlKWS Ha katiM fart. .. -l
laa1M.I't S l44a fMbH, n tua
SSafc HelMH Mrl 10U aFa eV lis !
aTtfl ?, rr t- Mar MM '
Tkw ttw-wto vf tbe naaawirw. hrV1 bajtytiAi
MaVHralrd fef "- ! 5 el.
Mr. Ktainan. - fmAtl 4 fcf 1fal
eC4 tnfmlUftsa-a.lrwti tr Lrrtfcl W ..
A mnSrlo H cst-wt tfc" 1-iaVMa MK..
t!iia:Jw . Iw Jabnanai, aM U rSi4 !
tam CJ0. ami K U aa
Dr. Clark Johnson's
INDIAN BLOOD PURIFIER.
Price of Largs fettles ... tl.G
Pries ef fhnail Bottle
rt ewl rf (
tul $ir9 ta
O U U f). I1r
TESTIMONIAL OF CUKES.
Sick Hcadicho Crf.
rxttHi rfrft ! kt l lT
V.- J lt m fnmt I nil I MM HmM HfWm
(a, t'Ot Mra1r, f V iUh( Sal !1 bv
1T w Mttrti irlX, ltsaliu4.Mi ntf.
A Very Excriltai Mtilcht.
ttta,rr wwtr fHi sunt is.
t-rXir Hartnc iM r-f ifil Ml are"
XpUlr flltftf f aiHl r. I k f lfa ro
w-al rtnlw' Utat tt IrMt nluUr fUt
bi-Uc1' A vn Vdn i r- wJr ItaVf f
Iw1 Tnta n rM rut t iw? , ii ltr
wia tUM to Uya H wwarr H
Ferer a si Ajtw.
nr,mi!. ita.r !w. r. t. i1
r a. I Jkr f J 1T ItoA w f ffr
laill.a Hta-wH mprmp. iwaifcaiut " !
fanHia? rr rnttt Ajttm, HiHl!li"t
Owtlalr. I wou4 U4 KM af it !.
Aaother S!Terer frwi Dytia.
WilliOlt Hamttii, Ju Jirrk IS. t?.
r &! a trvjW4 ef a V- tMa iw rr
lt" a4 ItOcVai, aMl rt-aJ U -(,
lS l-art rwar fw41ant MUmkI
krarf rsi ? WM, Sa ia fTa?J
rtV.VrlwHlrtl 1er .
IKTIU. TAX Ot Sirf.
Sirs Care far Dyifftl-u
V kt Vwi, rtsfe' fa.
r-nrftr IXxla&a 1n.SafcwaMT! rrv l
fca rwtrt4 li( fives u r rs
tl tllaa-rf N;ra.ifcs ti -jr vi UWv tsjrte
I IaL J vil too t wttfcmt ir aawiiVKw ts
tie UM. it J. CHJIafeiSf.
lxc rn4 rw Ohwbjj. rt.
r-0-trtlr- I yrUA t 44 n Ut9ni la tmn vt y.r
atfa.M Kiaa4 S;rp. Itatif Cv trtsaVW
Kh Llrrr C'asrOrwt 1 finCta-m. tt if it Umw.
I au Muwl tt TVttXrA. Vtl7KoJfa.4
taJ awl tatrwlt S Mt tte i i Aileti
wok. I b.l ttw rrv9 1 an l"-i mQa a
mi UJcr. X- Cl'TSUAlA.
rv Si-1vT lm4lMa RIwmI rip.M fartrr
laivdtwtrfcrrttK I t M. Wlrr suy
aUirra c nr?tii f XyvfiU v - anwa.
WmM H Be WHkrt H.
ZrrStr. KrfT tsa-i rOT Indian M4M4 ftrttp
trttusixiXtstix KaMrrtii VUts. lii
tt tr S ar fci-aJ ! d OrHmnU & $
1 traAs XC e MMt K.
Safe zt4 rVlixWe f e?cff.
f "Tiawsr. JJtnoMCrr Out. Tea, . JT-
iwjlr Tit to t rrrWr Bat " i,,'
rhK fa4LJi li4w4 Synna B3i WMwSrrfjt
care-w. HfaV It arr t&M 4ar aijr(a-f
Fawt and Uwr tv-GV. a t Mrd. sf r
tstl.rnrrSttaiMir -itMcr sal Q ysAiC U
Jffc. CaLStX flKS",
Mtv tiJttaU tacMiiX
K K. wrsrr,
Cre fer Sick HtaiacJte.
Ixtr-l a la a anjurrr f t Sv B,4ria
fr-n iiHVi. tes 99r aaZiasoiaar avrr nltuaUs
Idiava iflwajd Wjrmy, I t-Ma -r-t.V t i-
UjC 5aar Owaa.rr.
W T4s if is evwNc that rw fnUs
tsrrva h a - sanaa St Sevra-zU. IX
.r a ftttaaa&'ssear As aj saas,
Ox !wv,X?N'aCs,3SM'!f-'?sl'T tT''
t IS WwJ rr rMSrt JtWi
IUo47r!-rsttmr-rvv ij jfs s-iijWftr
t. Iciat-i'-tr rresceaacaWB. -
m II At f at
ar i ni i r r
las.VH U N V-IKHH
?jx urn v uuu uv uu.
i awv . --- - f w .-.-
ii W i
IM 1J l al-- V... tl
II if.aidu. HIV -lVWHJ ,
te c rt ?r
" aV'jlaamnaa f .
a- Mtflim v
t -6' L.dwV tt
Bat 3 jlaaaBaTaal 'TaTaK J aV aV
mt I 3 "-40afbr5aX2r
I - - 'x""1. af .iy
1 m v -rii - .. a i. '' waa .
' . , lnua ma 4
a..-. -- tiiui 'liiault yv
, I ual f -... - l" '" 5?"",2
I ! laiwl-aV. aA-t
lit tJe ,
m lI mi1 T ipia
j i . )..aii wriiiri wwK P; '""JS1
f j C 2 1 1 -I i I J. t j . - I'" J
.. vTavT "aaa,. r -
'" aaat SBIbwS'VQ -
!. aaaW. -aBaaaaaHKlBaa al
m f.i aaaVaawwaaaaKiZVak ?
It- aaaW:;laafvJk I"
A - aR3MkSjaLJJLdB "
w . a waWrC?4rf'e5W I
i ,t,. i - - lWiTS 'Ws C f
!-. ' m Ar 'II Iff
kVN J '
k t. u aW maa aa
.ta v t i fcSl w.-l"i v4 jtoMg
aiif-)u r "wt i itr Hf
f tl ut M. t .j fc.M kMUM
m 4 ' Wi " ik) p. nH" -a
. . iSt.. 1 1.. ftl.. !
I HARRIS Jf. .k iu
iUrV.lt " la " 'r. ,
- 4.I.L ailrMtit"a wm4 Iwsltf
C9aPV ff thw a.l M-4 mtA
Q JP ' rrrc of It, .Mm. b4
lAlafl ! IV. larrt-iUMf Ul Ml iitin UM
S. .iCTk-ffTS. ""aK T t4rt rf
fy I '' .ia taWAajaT. HI VMM U !- M W $f
V ai "TWerf Utj r i -
M..i tiai aiiiaiiii I 111 i if i Im-f ."if
L 'taVaVaaVW tk
- iiUhi Wit -3hfe
l aaiaaKVSaLl ' 7 SL f
I 'Mil iS
rm 5 711 1
I Will aM
T l. M M. "wvaL.a.awr
ili!iWL . Edwin Eastaua U Ii4il Ottawa.
Powered by Open ONI