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 (June 3, 1880)
. . '-VUS -SI- -t"
: - is-- ,
sMgsmassessussat&aAmmjm ... jr
THE BED CLOUD CHIEF.
X. L. TITOJUS, raUUhrr.
3iED CLOUD, -
tub c nun en jieveries of a
5i,Ah.-.2 ,.,C,V ,,nn,"t'. r" P P to .li-in-h
Jo nir u.u i. i.nwiuf.v.L!,. J..-.tt.-n
" MVhv:"Ml ,ia",1-s,,,l"r' thcy say bcS
-And that lii sonnnn? nrt Innnrnt ilrrailfully '
lry; . .
t .i: J T K " """"'or. HI try f..r lii saVo
J 1V iiitcrc-u-,1, una keep wMe mvako.
Wfaut n pool oonjrrrjjntlon. I'm glad thai I
That faro Is fnmlHar. but hat J her name?
-Au.jo-. in the social she hanir through her
XwoiKU.r jf Murray Will ovor pmpo'e?
i hi-chotr h..s ilni-h.ii in otiiui:r hymn,
-ine pn-nehir's tn pale una auiully prim.
His pniyrrs I think tedious nnd proy and t
Thej p;i that he thinks even dancing Is
lmt l-i-mitl'iil mantles the Hurt on jrlrJj
I won ler If tli.-y really do Wiwh their hair? 1
ijiey Jre-s awful .tyli-.h iiiidhiutiu front pew; '
1 hiy say that their fathers us rich us a Jew.
Ah! there iks the sonnon 1 must listen with I
Oh, has-n't Frank Holds jrot M-jiutlfiil hair?
J intiNt -nlch, if I can, thodrift or tlie text,
i wonder what lmt Hello Iiws will havo ,
n At:- I
Ah, me liow 1 wiali tfie choir would Mint.
1 d j;ivi voinvthlnir nice Tor tt new iuinOml
Oh, why don't the pivichcrs all preach to the i
I Jiu Mil here till cvory 'wncV out or Joint;
I have a cttk in tny neck nnd u pain in wjv
I . dit Jjne. Mary Itilcy has got n new sack,
;"''' J'll H"d tlirtii.jili with the llntt of fur,
I m vi r could t-ee wnut folks tmicied In her!
Will, Uu ornion's progreJnjr, 1 must listen
....I i .....-
How I wK'i ht'd warm up and not look bo '
JInr ray is in mourning, I wonder who's '
Shed look well In black IT her hair wasn't red. j
in the pew r;ght lehuid me is old l)econ i
I don't mind his sleeping, but why dous hi
I.T I. ...... !.... . . l.-.l . 1 .. k.
ut.cM.ui.-iii uai tnpt iiiiny; i kiiqw .Mr. mrrn i
Must hate m tohuveitdi-turhiugthechurch: j
And how can In- pre.ich mid pru thnoigh It all? j
-flicy-ay Maugte Ks was "belle if the lull;" '
'J'JUat iier ilrvs wa just lovely, her dancing H-
Ilutl won't Itelievo it was better than mine.
'llioprrnioii i Ilnished, the lllble Is clo-ed,
The mik-clnm" lias wakened thvdeucoiis that I
Itr.ust t-ei In mypiK-ket and get out my dlmo. '
ThoM lys in the gallery Inn elui'l a gil time. I
iij, metes .Mary .Miiruu: whut a beautttul
How pretty he'd be If she wasn't wi fat!
And now we will have a tune fnnn the choir:
- th.iiu thaitlH-irMUir.iiifl.tcksfccliiiuudtlrc:
I w mder if Munay will b.-at the door,
)ru he will jomiii.it pert Minnie Moore?
flic u fo proud ot herejos with their -Icepy
Iib ii I had some rdvhutton kids.
"Old Hundred" IsJiniiheI and I'll get mvmuft",
1 think for to-dny I'm- had preaching enough.
Jiu .i -le is mi crowded we'll have to go .slow.
Ah! Ui re.Mlun:e Moore gone off with my
iJ'K' li nf she strut In her new polonaise;
I .aa s did hate her impudent way.
I'll pretend not to see her, and turn up my
An lMiow how imlitrcrcnt I am to the IienuxT
Jlnr t.ifunie Ji.iic-i i. polite, waiting to m-o
II I l.a 1 a eutleinaii come home with me.
Ah, in-. I joi kiunv p. i and ma will tie vexM
I-or I h.ie l.rg.,tteii cery word of the tc.t!
TJIK UA.SKG1' OP SHAVIXUS.
CHAP IKK I.
lincicv Kaii:wi:atiu:is, whuru liavc
yon liffii all litis while?"1
ll v;us a fchrill wumaifs tonno that
put i lu question; ami it was a timid
hild's voice that replied, "fve just
heeii jl:iiu iu the court here, aloii
with tin girls. IVase iloift whip me,
Aunt Nora! l'lease don't!"
Little Ueeky .stood treinliling at the
door, uith a lace lull of terror ami en
treaty, while the woman adaneed up
on her with a lowering look, who.e
'dreadful meaning the child knew too
" There!" said Aunt Xont, giving the
little shoulders a nnle shake. "Now
stop your crying. I'll teach you to he
out playing with the girls, when 1
Want j on!
I "didn't know you wanted me,
Aunt Nora!" sohb ;d the child.
"You might have known. Hush your
noise. Now take the basket and go
over to the Dimmock house forshavings,
and don't let me hear another word
out of otir head, if you know what's
good for youself."
' O aunt! it's getting so dark. I'm
afraid to go."
What are 3-011 afraid of? There's
nothing to hurt good girls, and if you're
a bad child, it's j'our own fault. You
might have gone before sundown.
Come. I shall want the shavings to kin
dle the tire in the morning; and the
longer you wait the darker it will be."
0 aunt! I can't go into that old
house. The hist time 1 was there 1
heard something, and it wasn't half so
dark as it is to-night. I'll get up early
ami go in the morning, if you'll let me.
O aunt do!"
The aunt made no reply, but turned
to take down from its place on the en
trv hooks a switch, whose marks poor
little Becky's hands and arms had ear
ned many a day. At sight of it, she
cau"ht up the basket, and ran out of
Well, 3'ou better!" said the woman
grirnlv. "You're old enough not to
be afraid of the dark. You can see
well enough; and there's nothing under
the sun to be afraid of. Now dou't you
come back into this house without the
shavings or 3011'H getsue'i a whipping
as vou never had in all -our life!"
which was saying a good deal, if Aunt
Nora only knew it.
Not that she meant to be a harsh or
unniotherly guardian to her little moth
erless niece. But aires and toil had
worn out about all the health ami pa
tience she ever had; and it was no
wonder that she, who so often had
tui'TV words for her own children,
should have kept something worse for
the orphan, whose coming into her
house she had always regarded as a bit
It seemed as if she had never for
given Becky for it, or "for being a child
with all a child's thoughtlessness and
love of play. She expected more of
her than she did of her own girls, who
were older; and could never under
stand why Beck- should not content
edlv settle down into the quiet, woman
ly drudge she wished her to be. Yet
Beekv was only eleven years old.
The child went off with the basket,
sobbing with fear and despair at the
thought of what she had to do. It was
really not very dark, only deep twi
light, on a pleasant summer evening.
No doubt her aunt was right in saying
there was really nothing for her to be
afraid of; vet the sensitive, imaginative
child coulil not help being afraid.
The old. Dimmock house stood in a
lonelv lot. back from the street; it was
undergoing repairs, and Becky had
more than once been there for shav
ings, which the carpenters allowed her
to carry away.
She was not afraid when the men
were there. Oh, wlvy, she thought, had
she not left her play," and gone an hour
before, when she could have got some
other oirl to go with her, and have
made the task a pleasure? Poor Becky
was alwa's doing some such thought
less thing, which was sure to provoke
her aunt, and give herself all the more
trouble and pain; yet she never could
She blamed herself a little; but she
blamed others much more. Her aunt
mio-ht have waited for the shavings till
morning; or she might have sent Tom
for them cousin Tom. who was four-
teen years old and not afraid of any-
But Tom was a proud, willful boy; he
wouldn't be seen going through the
itreets with a basket of shavings. His
sisters, Josephine and Laura, who were
almost young ladies, could not, of
courso, be expected to do Pilch a thing;
but jKKjr little Becky presumed to think
such errands especially after dark
belonged to Torn.
She met Tom on the street with two
other boys. Ho had the stump of a
Rigur in his mouth, and he was talking
loud and .swaggering.
"Tom!" shu called to him, implor
ingly.,. What do you want of Tom?" he re
torted, not deigning to turn his head,
but just putting out his chin hidewh,e
toward her, and pulling away at his
cigar-tump in loaferish fashion".
" I'leasc go with me for the sliavings,
won't vou? Do, Tom!"
"Hi'-hi-hi!" Tom snickered. "Go
with you for shavings! that's a good
"I'm afraid!" she pleaded.
"Afraid, vou goose! What arc yon
afriid of? "The old house is full of
ghosts, but the- never hurt anybody,
only silly Htt'.o girls that are afraid of
'em; IhOV scare them almost to death
soihetimes! Hi-hi-hi! come along!"
cried Torn to his companions, nutting
back into his teeth the dtump, which he
had llourihcd in his lingers whilst
making this foolish speech.
Ghosts in the old housed Poor Becky
know vcll enough that Tom never let a
lie :land in the way of an' mischief or
Sport of his, and she wouldn't have
minded at all what he said if she hadn't
been mi frightened. But now all her
vague fears of the darkness and soli
tude of the deserted house took shape
to her fancy, aud became horrible spec
ters. She stopped at the door, crying deso
lately. She would not have had strength
to go a step farther if the certainty that
it was growing darker all the while, and
that .she wouid be whipped if she should
go home without the shavings, had not
given her momentary resolution.
Tom had said that" the ghosts scared
only HUle girls who were afraid of them.
Then she wouldn't be afraid. She would
be brave for once. So she nerved her
self. Breathless, trembling, cold shivers of
fear creeping over her from head to
foot, she mounted the steps, paused a
moment to listen in the dim entry, then
glided softly into the room where the
There she paused again. She could
see nothing but the faint outline of the
work-bench, the bare walls, and the
windows through which the evening
light came. Suddenly she heard a rustle
in the shavings. It ma' have been
caused by a prowling cat, or perhaps by
some beggar who had crawled in there
for a night's lodging. But to poor little
Becky it was the rising of the ghosts,
and she really fancied she saw a huge
head, with horns and liery eyes, starting
out of the darkness. All her courage,
which had cost her so much, was gone
in an instant. She dropped her basket
Out of the house and down the steps
she went, and along the street, until she
began to meet people. Then she came
to herself a little, and remembered the
basket, and the whipping she was sure
to get if she went home without it.
She stopped, and tinally turned back
toward the old house. But she could
not summon courage to enter it a second
time; neither durst she go home to her
aunt; and thus, between two fears, she
wandered to and fro, the most wretched
little girl in all the world that night.
At last, tired out, and not knowing
what to do she sat down on a door
step aud cried. A woman approaching
the house saw her there, and started
"What! Becky Fairweather, is it
"Yes'm, if 'ou please," said Becky,
meekly. "I didn't know it was your
doorstep, Airs. Gary. I'll go away."
"No, you won't," cried the woman,
"not until you've told me what's tho
matter, anyway. Has your aunt turned
you out? '
"She hasn't turned me out, not quite,
but she made me go to the old house
for shavings in the dark, and I got
seared, and left the basket, and she
said I wasn't to go home without it
full of shavings; if 1 did, she'd whip me
worse than ever."
So Becky, amid sobs, told her story.
Airs. Gary put her arm kindly about
her. and spoke so pityingly that the
child cried all the more.
"You needn't go home without it,
nor with it, if you don't want to. She
isn't lit to bring up a child like you;
I've known it, and the neighbors have
known it, a long while. So it you'll
come with me, Fil take you aud give
ou a good home till I can find a bet
ter one for 3-011. So don't think of the
basket, but come along with me."
Airs. Gary's house was not far off;
and there the orphan found comfort
and kindness, such as she had not
known since her mother died. Oul
one great fear now troubled her. It
seemed as though she might as well die
at once as let the time come for her
aunt to light the fire in the morning,
without the basket of shavings.
But children soon forget their trouble,
when blessed bedtime conies; and
Becky slept well that night, in spite of
her anxious thoughts. The next day
Mrs. Gary kept her in the house; and on
the day following, two strangers called
to see her a gentleman and a lady
who talked to Tier kindly, and regarded
her with an interest which Beckv could
not understand. At last the lad said:
"Becky, wo like you pretty well:
Mrs. Gary h:is told us a good deal about
-ou; and, as we have noTehildren of our
own, we would like to have 3-011 go and
l'.ve with us, and be
What do 3-011 sav?"
our little girl.
" O Mrs. Can-!" cried Beek turning
to her friend, in territied surprise.
"Yes, dear' said Mrs. Car-, cheer
fulh. " I kuow these good friends very
well: and it is for this that 1 have sent
for them. The will give you a good
home and all the advantages a girFcau
ask. They live in another city, and you
will begin a new anil happier life with
" But," Beck faltered, joy and hope
getting the better of her astonishment,
' She has no real claim upon 3-ou; and
it will be best that 3-011 should not see
her again, I think."
"Oh! and then I shan't get whipped
for not earning home the basket."
" No, no.'clnld!" said the ladv, tak
ing the girl in her arms.
so glad!" exclaimed Becky.
learMrs. Can 1 shall want
to see 3'ou sometimes; 3-011 have been so
good to me."
Aunt Nora was very angn that first
evening at Beck3-'s long'dela in bring
ing the basket of shavings. Then, as it
grew late, and the child did not come,
she was alarmed about her, and per
haps a little conscience-smitten at the
thought of her own harsh treatment of
the orphan girl
Tom found the empty basket the next
morning, in the old Dimmock house,
but nothing was heard of Beck for two
days. Then came a letter from some
unknown person, in which were these
" Do not be anxious about the child.. She
has a homo among friends ho will be kind to
her. They are as glad to .receive her as you
will, no doubt, b, to know that you are re
lieved of a burden of which you have so often
" Good riddance!" was Aunt Nora's
first petulant exclamation, on reading
this letter. But she 'was not long in
finding out that Beck3 had been, after
all, less a burden than a help.
Winn the dishes were to be washed,
or errands to be done, the good woman
scolded -well because she missed the
services -of her little drudge. Finally,
however, seeing eyery-day how proud
and ungrateful ner own daughters were,.
she began to chefish vcrv tender, re
pretfurthoughts of poor Becky, and to
hold her Up A pattern to Josephino
' Becky never would have answered
me in that way!" hc Would say; or,
" Becky would nave beon kinder to her
aunt than vou are to yourown mother."
" Why didn't you treat her decently
then, and keep her, if she was so love
ly!" the 3oung ladies would retort.
" It was to make ladies of you that
I made a slave of her, and this is all
the thanks I get for it!" was the usual
reply, winding up with a sob.
Years passed, and never a wonl did
the aunt hear from the lot one.
Meanwhile, the world did not proijHjr
with the poor woman. Tom turned
out a spendthrift; when in want ho
would alwa3's come back to his inothur,
just as he was alwas jure to desert
her Rgain when she was most in need
of him. Josephine, too, forsook her,
but afterward came home to die in her
forgiving arms. Laura married an
actor, and linally accompanied hint to
California, leaving two -oung children
to be cared for b' her mother.
Fortunately, Aunt Nora owned the
house she lived in, and, b letting
every part of it except two small rooms,
she managed to live, though in a mis
erable wa'. But at last, to help Tom
out of one of his scrapes, and save him
from prison, she had to raise money
b mortgaging her house.
This mouc' the scapegrace promised
to work faithfull' for anil repay; but, of
course, he never did. It is not easy
for a young man to change bad habit.
formed in boyhood. Tom could not.
Perhaps he had not character enough
left even to try. For that is the moit
terrible punishment of wrong-doing;
one loses the power, often even the
wish, to do right.
The end was what the neighbors fore
saw. The interest on the mortgage could
not be paid, and the house w:is adver
tised to be sold.
The day of tho auction arrived. Aunt
Nora had no shavings, nor anything
else, to kindle a fire with that "morn
ing; ami she, and the little ones Laura
had left with her, would have fared
badly, had not the neighbors kindly
sent in something for them to eat. The
She was no longer able even to take care
of herself; aud in a few hours she would
be without a home.
She sat moaning in her chair, rock
ing sadly to :uid fro. The children were
at phi in the court. Tho floors were
open, for it was pleasant summer weath
er. Suddenly Aunt Nora heard a voice,
and looked up.
A young lady, tall and well dressed,
stood on the doorstep, hearing In her
hand an object which presented thy
strangest contrast to her cultivated man
ners and fashionable attire.
"Aunt Nora, may I come in?" she said
pleasantly. "I've brought the basket
"Becky!" the poor woman shrieked,
starting to her feet. "No, it can't be.
It can't bo my little Becky."
"It is Becky, but notyour little Becky,
any longer," j-aid the lady, settingdown
her basket, and supporting the form
that tottered toward her. "I am mar
ried, and I have a happy home, and I
I thought I would come and see you.
But, as I wasn't ever to enter your house
"O child, child!'.' cried Aunt Nora,
weeping passionately, "you do right to
remind me; I teas cruel to you. But 1
didn't know it at the time only since
my own children dear! dear!" she
went on brokenly. "1 hope you have
"Dear aunt, I have forgiven you, long
ago!" said Becky, making the poor
woman sit down again, but still holding
her hand affectionately. " And do you
know? I think it was a truly providen
tial thing for both of us that 1 left you
as I did. I am able to do for you Trow
what I fear I never could have none, if
I had alwavs staid with you.
" I heard of your condition only a few
days ago. My husband is out here in
the carriage; would you like to see him?
He went into a carpenter's shop as we
were passing, aud got the shavings; but
see. Aunt Nora, there is something else
in the basket something for you and
the child! en. And my husband will
buy the house for you this afte-noon."
Aunt Nora could hardly speak a word,
so great was her gratitude and joy.
The child her uukiudness had driven
from her had returned like an angel of
mercy. Her home was still preserved,
and she could still keep Laura's chil
dren. "Dear, dear! is it all a dream?" she
"Oh no!" laughed Becky. "lam
really I; and this is really my husband;
and, don't you see, there are the shav
ings!" J. J. Trowbridge, in Youth's
Stockings are now made in all the
colors and combinations of color that
enter into other fabrics. Tho open
work or cable cord thread hose arc the
newest. These come in solid colors of
ecru, old gold, garnet, sapphire blue,
cardinal and black. French thread hose
are open-worked in fanciful designs
on the instep, as are the fine silk hose
intended to be worn with the low-cut
shoes aud fancy slippers now considered
so essential a part of ever- lady's toil
et. Spun silk hose are quite aluxurv,
durable, comfortable and moderate in
price, and they rival the double thread
hose, once so much in favor. Walking
boots, cut high and made of French kid
foxings, with fine satinlaine uppers,
constitute the choice walking boot of
tho season. As the warm weather ad
vances low cut shoes promise to re
place the high boot to a great extent,
yet it can never be considered so thor
oughly ladylike for the promenade.
House slippers are cut very low in
front, and have a right and "left bow;
that is the loops and cut-steel orna
ments are different for each side of the
slipper, while the bow in the middle
may bo of a third arrangement still.
The loops may be of black velvet or
of any shade of ribbon matching either
the hose or some portion of the toilet.
Silk kerchiefs bordered with lace in
serting, a band of silk jardiniere em
broidery, another band of' lace insert
ing and a border of lace are the latest
fancy for the neck. Beaded fichus of
nearly the same shape as those old
time crocheted shoulder afghaus worn
by ladies in the house and under their
wraps, are among the imported Parisian
novelties for street costumes.
, Fine lino stripes, pinhead check,
small broken plants antt solul looking
cloths, having a blending of all the col
ors of the rainbow introduced so
deftl as to def- detection at a distance,
are used for gentlemen's clothing.
Coats are cut quite high on the breast,
and cut away very much below the
waist. Trousers are straight and a
shade narrower than formerly. Neck
ties are of plaiu colored satin, with a
stripe of Oriental satin at the side or
a hand embroidery of self color on the
ends and colors in the loop of the tie
representing jocky caps, whips, horse
shoes, etc Sleeve-buttons have a
spring to save the buttonholes of the
cuffs, and a pair in colored ivory rep
resents the one a male and the other a
female monkey head, or a Chinese man
or woman, Bank of England or mille
franc notes enameled in tac-simile of the
original. A". 11 Herald.
At a donation given to a parson of
Cayuga Count, N. Y., a few evenings
since, the gross receipts were four dol
lars and the expenses eighteen dollars.
Two Testaments, one hymn-book, and
a dilapidated copy of the Pilgrim's Ero
gress, of which latter he" already had
several-gross, were among the "testi
monials of esteem."
HO?., FARM ASD OARDE.
Sowing Osag-, Oua-nof, Seeo.t
Osagc orango aecd Is own carir in
fpricg, as toon as the ground U flt
Thc seed is nut into boiling water and
left to soak lor forty-eight hours before
planting. The seell is sown in drills
eighteen inches apart, and the plaat.1
are well cultivated the first year, after
which they are ready for transplanting.
Jei.lt Cake. One cup of ?ugar.
one-half cup of bnttcr. three fggs. one
half cup of cream, one-half tea.jxonfnl
of srvleratiis, two cups of llour; bake in
three long, shallow lias; whjn dono cut
each one in two in the middle (noKplit
them) and put them together with
jelly, and you will have a cake com
posed of six layer one-half a large a
Vam'E Or 1'oi'ltbv .Ma.n'UKF- Poul
try manure is rich in ammonia and phos
phoric acid, when made by fowls fed
upon grain. It come' the" neare-t to
guano of any other animal excrement.
When one has shoep manure, it would
be best to mix the two and u it for
crop that are grown in hills, as corn.
Planter may be added to the mixture
Potato Pt:ti wno. Bat well together
fourteen ounce ma-hed potatoe?, four
ounces of butter, four ounces of line
sugar, five eggs and the grated rind of
one small lemon; a pinch of salt; our
it in a mold or dish well greased, and
bake it. Be careful to man the potatoes
as smoothly a po-sihle, and adding a
little butter at fir-'t helps to make
Making Cktee. -Make a bag of
felt or heavy woolen flannel long
enough to reach from the top to the
bottom of the coffee pot. with a wire
attached to keep the bag upright, put
the fresh ground coffee in the bag, jwiur
on boiling water, and it is at once lit
for use. The water takes the strength
out of the coffee and passe through the
flannel clear with all its aroma.
BhMKiv koi: Boi:Em. Coal-tar will
keep boters from peach trees, but it is
injurious to the trees if applied to the
bark; out if the coal-tar is mixed with
coal ashes or gravel, and laid about the
stems of the trees, the borers will be
driven off. A wash of clay, cow dung,
and superphosphate of lime, made of
".-lush acid" -that is, Milphuric acid
which has been used in refining petro
leum may be laid upon the trees with
out injury, and has been found an effect
ive preventive against all sorts of horns,
and mice aud rabbits as well.
Gt;i.Ti'itE ok St-GAit-itKETs. - There is
no market for sugar-beets except for
the manufacture of sugar. For this
purpose the sugar factories pay five dol
lars per ton. But they are very valua
ble for feed, and it will pa to cultivate
themforthisu.se until a" supply could
be grown fora factory. The manufact
ure is now established in this country,
and nothing more is needed than a cer
tain supply of the roots. The culture
of this crop is not difficult; good soil
and clean cultivation only are required
A fair crop is twelve or fifteen tons, and
a good one, twenty tons per acre
Mu.ic Fkvkk in a Cow. Milk fever
is caused by the irregular excitement of
the circulation consequent upon the
changed condition of the auiirTal. If
the trouble can be noticed at the outset,
bleeding from the jugular vein is the
most effective remedy; but after the dis
ease is continued this is dangerous; the
remedy is then to give an active purga
tive, (sixteen ounces of up.om salts.)
with one ounce of saltpeter daily until
the fever abates. Then cooling food,
as bran mashes or chopped roots, should
be given, but no grain food for some
lime. If the animal is very weak ami
torpid, give one-half dram of mix vomi
ca and one-half ounce of carbonate of
ammonia; rub the limbs briskly with a
rough woolen cloth, and bathe them
with hot water.
Gooi Bkeao. For two loaves, peel
and boil six good sized potatoes, re
move them from the water, mash fine,
and while warm add a little salt, a
heaping teaspoonful of lard, and sifted
lloiir to make it quite crumbly. Add
one teacup of good yeast, one pint of
warm sweet milk previously boiled, and
Hour to mix not too stiff," work it fif
teen minutes, cover and leave in a
warm place to rise. In the morning
mold it into loaves by handling as lit
tle as possible, and let rise in pans un
til the dough keeps its place in the pau
when gently tipped. Bake three-fourths
of an hour in a properly heated oven.
When done rub a very little shortening
on ihe crust and stand it in the air a
few moments. You can keep the dough
in a cool place to rie slowly for three
days to make into rolls. To ue about
the same amount of sweet potatoes in
place of white ones, makes excellent
Handling and Educating Houses.
Horses can be educated to the extent
of their understanding as well as child
ren, ami can be easily ruined or dam
aged by bad management. The greater
Iiart of the bad and vicious horses have
een made so from bad or injudicious
treatment. Horses of high mettle are
more easily educated than those of dull
spirits. If all colts could be bundled
until thoroughly broken by skillful
and careful managers, there would be
few vicious iiorses. The colt should be
kindly aud carefully bundled and never
allowed to get an advantage, and then
it will never know that it possesses a
power that man cannot control. Colts
should be made familiar with strange
objects and become accustomed to be
ing hit on the heels, back and hips; in
fact made used to all that is liable to
happen; then, in case of accident, they
will not be nervous or frightened. Not
more than one in a thousand of those
who handle anil pretend to break colts
should be allowed to do so.
-Cruelty to Canaries.
A "bikd lovlk" sends this commu
nication applicable to all localities to
the New York Herald: "As a lover of
song birds I beg a small space in your
valuable 'Complaint Book' for the pur
pose of calling attention to a species of
ciueltythat is being constantly prac
ticed by ladies who keep cauaries, of
course in utter ignorance of the fact.
During the summer heat I have been
frequently pained by seeing hapless
canary birds hung up in their brass
cages in the blazing sunshine. To keep
a Gird for two or three hours exposed
to the rays of the sim when the ther
mometer stands at eighty degrees or
ninety degrees is simply "to shorten its
life. All birds love to sport in the sun
light, but it is contrary to common
sense to expect a caged bird to be
healthy after a continuous sun bath of
six or eight hours. If ladies desire that
their peL: may enjoy the sun in a natural
way let them cut a round cover of green
uaper, with a hole iu the middle, anil
place it on top of the cage, so that the
little creature may have shade whenever
it wishes to rest. I am urged to write
this note because a neighbor of mine
found her bird dead in the cage. and.
judging from the symptoms, it was a
clear case of sunstroke. The best plan
is to put the bird out in the early morn
ing sunshine, but by eleven o'clock the
cage should be withdrawn to the shade
behind the window blinds; then health
will be secured and the number of
sudden deaths among these feathered
pets greatly reduced. You might as
well wrap a child in a blanket and send
it out to play 'in the hot street as to
keep a canary in the sun all day."
A 3CAK, woman and child who have
been begging for some weeks in Wat
sonvilleTCal., have-been found to have
$65,000 invested in San Francisco, have
four sons engaged in profitable busi
ness, and S600 in gold was found in the
possession of the man.
WiiEf the Chinaman first Cattfe to
California be was much jrirca to hang
ing around on tho ouUid of mining
camp and scraping up the refnjc Sal
ter which tb Argonaut of tko days
did not care to cany away. By patient
industry he managed Ui extract a great
deal of gold from 'lb clay which wa
wasbeu oul 01 Utv pnrosuTc - w ,
at placer mine, and an abandon!
" digging " w to him a regular bo- i
nanza. If be wa. perraiucd U porsae
hii loilunraoleUd the Mongolian would j
grow rich where the Caucasian miner (
would have tarrtd.
Tho placer mir.r. have Unj incc
been exhausts!, and the mode of -x-.
trading the preclouf tuet.il frrw the
rock in which it U imbedded has
changed greatly Mnrc the day. of the j
California Argonaut. Kvcn the perse
vering Chinaman can not pt mucc go'.
from the " tailings " alter ihe crushed
rock has been put through a smelang.
But now c6ne Thomas Edlon. and
savs that the! "tailing" contain un
told wealth, ami that he ha discovered
a process by which the particles
of gold can be detached from the rock
crystals in which thev are concealed.
WVtle Mr. KdUon wa hunting for plati
num, to ue in his electric lamp, he pro
cured specimens of the rvfu of on of
the California mines, and in applying
tests for detecting platinum be accident
ally succeeded in di integrating the
auriferous quart and reducing th" gold
particles to a tanpblc m:i5
If the statements concerning this d's
cover- are true, Mr. Edison ha added
hundreds of millions of dollars u ihu .
wealth of the country. The gold which
has been reduced to" bullion and coin is
but a handful compared to that which is
concealed in the rejected quart Ivingat
the great mines in California, Nevada
and Colorado. Mr. Kdi-xin estimates
the average yield of the " tailings" with
which hu expenuienicd at Sl.toU per
ton, ard the co-t of matiiimlalion at $
per ton. Should this calculation hold
good he has control of a secret which
will bring him greater wealth than i
now controlled by the "bonanza kingi."
A company has been organized, and be
fore iiianv months a smelting establish
ment wilf be erected at Oroville, Cali
fornia, at which the discovery will be
put to a practical test.
Wiikn insects are caught by plants, it
is assumed, and with apparent reason,
that the act is, for some purpose, direct
ly connected with the plant' own good.
In some cases the plants seem to have
special adaptations, calculated to al
luro insects to destruction; and Mr.
Darwin has shown that vme plants ,
have digestive acids connected with
leaf-glands, by which nitrogenous sub
stances may be absorbed. The area of
these curious observations is being con
tinually widened, anil now . Horiicole
lielytijue announces that the pineapple
and many other bromeliaceou.s plants
have been discovered to be " carnivor
ous." Many plants of this order are
Epiphytes, attaching themselves to trees
or rocks, and deriving most of their
sustenance from the atmosphere,
through their leaves. In a large num
ber of species the leaves clasp the stem
tightly, and form small cups, which
always have water in them, condensed
from the dews or held from rain ; and
iu tropical forests these little cups ol
water are said to be always tilled with
insects, which putrify in the liquid aud
thus aid in nourishing the plant. The
Belgian paper is alluding to these dis
coveries from the practical standpoint,
ami recommends those who are culti
vating this extensivo and beautiful tribe
of plants, either for the fruit, as the
pineapple, or for the foliage or flowers,
to take the hint from Nature. Under
glass the plant is practically shut off
from insect food ; but the editor thinks
a fair substitute for meat soup may be
offered by dropping a little carbonate of
ammonia into the water in the leaf
cups. N. V. Indtpcndcnt.
Bing and Schulz havo advanced an
hypothesis of a rather questionable na
ture as to the chemical causo of the
poisonous character of arsenic. They
think that the poisonous action of ar
senic depends on its easy conversion
and reconversion within the organism
from the higher to the lower stage of
oxidation, whereby the tis-ues are de
stroyed owing to the violent vibration
of the atoms of oxygen, and that the
other members of the nitrogen group
are poisonous for the same reason.
What Hotter Evidence
Could the ueojt'e ak to iuii'atillate tbe mer
it of Dr. Tierce's Family Mctlfclues than the
fact that they liitve. not only yearly grown in
lpular favor in this country, 'but the foreign
demand for Ihctn ha. bt come so great a to ne
cessitate the establishing a branch of the cel
ebrated World' l)i;:niiary in '.ntidon, En
gland, that these blexings to the atllictcd may
be dispatched from the greatest commercial
center of the world to every country and peo
ple! Golden Medical I)tcovery ia concen
trated, potent ulteralhe, or blood-cleansing
remedy, that wins golden opinions of all who
use it for all humors, from the common pim
ple, b'otch, or eruption, to the formidable
scrofulous swelling. Internal fever, coreness
and ulceration, yield to its benign influence.
Consutnption,wblchisbuta form of scrofulous
election of the iung.-, miy in iu early stages
Vs cured by a free use of this God-given rem
3v. See article on Consumption and Its
treatment in ''Invalids' Guide Book" lu
cents post-paid. Address, "A'orld'a Dispens
ary Medical Association, HnlTalo, N. Y.
Wohcksteb, Ma.-s-, Feb. 3d, 1ST).
Dr.R. V. Pikhck:
Dfir Sir With trembling hand, from my
extreme age, bfing eighty-five, I write to in
form you of the great benefit your Golden
Medical Discovery and Pellets have been to me.
Tbren years ago'I wa. prostrated with pnea
monla,'and no one thxitehtl would recover.
Uy the use of thoe medicines I was raised to
health, aud by the blessing of God and your
medicines I have enjojetl "pretty j;ooJ health
since, though for years before 'this I suffered
from weak lungs and a bad rough.
Grateful!-yours. Makt B. Fisk.
Young man, don't try to cover too
much territory. Remember that a little
sirup wilf make one pancake more pal
atable than it will if -spread over a dozcB.
The Ru$Man Govcnitnent makes the nu
pleaant dixrovery that, while for year pant
the private sales of cunpowdr throughout
the empire have not exceeded TOO.000 roublea,
In ISTy the returns reached 1.00U.OOJ roubles.
The lncrea?e is attributed to Nihilist pltr-
The late Isaac Butt, lawyer and then mem
ber of Parliament, was coins rwime late one
evening when he was accosted bv a de?p'rat
lookimr rulTian in one of the suburb of Dub
lin, and aked what he was coins to stand.
Well." replied Mr. Batt, mceklv, "I'm venr
forrj that I can't pive you much, my friend,
but what I have we will share. Here," he
continued, drawing a revolver from his
fcket, i a weapon which has six chambers,
will sire you three, and But here the
Uwver found himself alone.
A woman stum: Is the nearest approach to
perpetual motion. Ktokuk CuHtlitution.
On! the Spring, the beautiful Sprirur.
Of all the four seaaons the cussodest thing;
Over the housetops it whistles and rolii
Over the pwple and telegraph-poles,
Fillimr the eyes full of pulverized ground!
Beautiful Spring! with its opening- buds.
Houe-clesininjT troubles, torn carpets and
Oh! jrive us one crack at the people who sirur
The metrical glories of beautiful Spring.
Ir your lamp Is heavy a bit of lone, narrow
paper will make a lamp lighter. :MaraVum
COMP.UU.TIVEI.T few buffalo have rinsed
during the past- year north of the boundary
between the United States and Canada; and
before very Ions the animal will be extinct
I11 Ifci some 30,000 robes were cathered at
Fort MicLeod. and a larse number at Fort
Walsh. In 1S7S the number was 12.TW at the
former and IfisST at the latter place; while f
ii-'i tcarunn .tox-aoie in at run naci.eOU
and ST to Fort Walsh. This will, in a-sreat I
meaureT explain Indian poverty and suffer- J
Whex pastors preack against the Tanitv'nf -
falre things, ihe ladies know switch li which.
- ,T !
w corslet a fcdleeriiir7l-,
fered, a tai, 11.00 t? la; Axto? fco
rul Mm xj It- It t cbt.l rtl?'- 1
MtrrrKTSoLTtft Tif tfst tf tVj
woxKterfol 8ree of Vrorna. It !WM?
ttx mot 4 ! by jari;l tiw WcJ,
rrrtufl&C tte Srr aj Vloy to SailiT c
im, iBvlrsU; tt- rruti .
To arocsa tlatctlxr rt tallies H sotocr
rtoxttiJ 11n CW for Cc&sswptioa-
Tbz ceii Trxiei .li! Grr U U to
U Uir tt la It WU. aad r t-Urc .
R.rmrTS'i nttl 5t. R. tb 0l -
f d -tJf BMJiaa la u-e wi. inn
tirvrrr Veep r.tlb-rt'. pre ,Urrh.
ir too aric, rrrTV--w,
Lift . c.. a. . ttw .
IStATiiHii.i.inuatw nooti. oriy
Tr. w bKtA.1 rw. .- i jk. t-i...
tC i. f Oft pr 1T it br. JasarJuwrrftiif
43 15 IZU air-.aii u. ,,,rtJi!; "t
CI?) A WKKK t?li thui-.il? maU.
52 O0l (fciit trm. A-liA tn- HX. ATaA. X
fiimCMvtlrr. Ilhj.CUtoca tr.
QURwoM WmM 0u .. lVi-VJk
fefiAWEllA mirTnU3 Terms artj
JDD II '& lif HHEi?a st;tU.
lllllllll ja-NI tlWMar4 la IS
1101! 1 U i y- ,--- u .
GRAIN AMD PROVISION
IWt!, 4-t trJTSl Efti -" t La IV.
tt 1 4 -d a-rt i- til l--li -J yl
Dll U-.1 I jCT"M-
rj -U r etr
. Ill U...'1 J!
PERRY DAVIS' PAIN KILLER
('rn MlrW H.nJwkr, lala la tttr Krk
r Ma. KkraxalliM M mrll,
PAIN KILLER tXttt&'iruV'Z
tribwl tr.t'7 C'J (wJirel rwltf la alt rmmr mi
Brulir. ui. trlM. 1r frRt.rVV
B 1IU tt II I CB t n trw . ! brU
r'AIH rVILLCn rrtm.t r t. ku,
I'urnrr. rUnur, NAllar. wl In tts Jtfi
witlllU turUlrlM .r UhUl iU M' M
Inivrtially r -lrrally wlla rrtalalj
r rrlir r. sui tt til Iruxw.
It tit. f, lUJ Ullhl r.
v.: -4 le fcui t 4
l w tt "-
H MM k4 w i
Hf "' u rw4
!;..' )ul toa
w n Mttkl.l 111!
MiMMtwal. Uaj !(. MA.
W Btlt tk pb1
crttful HONAE P.a
Well Bri. Ah
World 1 IWl Uir -Itl
jfu our cirrUr,
whieH irrnl Kill I
TO $40 A DAY!
ti!r ith our M
Chine! A'.iitttt L00MIS
A NYMAN. TIFFIN. Ohio.
A(fnl lrd f t IJffl
itT t Am fc t pn 1
II ra m-ut
Rapidly:it4" " GUIDE
Tnu b th oolf autliriiUe !' 1rtn; full arruaul if
h1 HotMtrrfuI carrr on U.p fnnOr-r. ririUic l
Uirllltnx 0riturr mil bilr trr.Un :. t.U
Jc 1 lis Ui t"i rntiHit .-vo-jt tKl l U frxt.l
tj li rS I II. iUir. ami h tili r"nmmtJit tt
U r"rvv mil ox It rr t t t Asnu. AJtrrM
l).uUu lli-u.. ill MT .1 K.I !i bL l.nctnntll U '
Mat ahtlmku a,saa
re-te l !f-fM. aa-4 t
fW 1 faJ Mlaiiaa ailkkliaatiL
Mt A- 4 rlrp
S.S.Netn' Satvfy Limp Co..
Ul.r. n. a .- . W
Factory and Offict. DingtAmUn, N. Y.
Wecu-rantr to -ll
fav.i .2. Cr;rj
Ciu.nic U iit flilj
t.t lur tUa tat
iUrr txu In hr V
! V-hul.m! trV
! liolrunnU iM-a
It Iwrkrr IIP". Uathiv
tr (Tkkrrtnc !
4 jkrllrulkT. aiory
A I HUM. VIS ft Wli
ULr Mr at. bt. 1-utila.
Thlnr. lth IU.
tuHf, Onion Ki
nrU' ml Prijrr-Mm-Urx
Intrxlurilm t; J.
II Vinrtfif. I li
Can Hr alfl la
u ! 1 w. 4 n ... .. !..... .. v. .... . ,.... . 4
lr Ifc. W.!( . ..M. t fniii.1 f4.4.. mi h .!. wn
IPHtWkMi. HMMIyw,. t .fyl.M.n f tm Um'lt mt.
4 Hff7 M a ir h..! 4W U 11.1.1.. I. i..f te,.M. rM
t .. J 44 M tk . t,M.. nm tl w ! ii.m
4.M . W . M 4 Y... ... KT 4 W W.r T.4
UlM. 4..t.f f.M M. .1.. .. 4 t 1... f.4 tm
tiwr. f.. .M."..rj v tw.. 44 fci.lt. Ml. Vf I llH.4 v. f4j
l.k.Jjw 4f y.... ) l4...44 .. ,4... 4lwf
x. r ln.f. r i rw j tsM. - r.4 . r . rj i.i (m.
V a U"4W.r y4 Mill I14 " r "-4 I4-4I4J W4
!!. i & JtV. l4V444 rP Cfl I t.4M. (.! c
3T. iz. rrrzo.nn axiO co.,
QUifr liat C,W3.4blnAnDClt.I C.or Irx!latapiJKtnI.
Fariflcs the Mom., Itenoratcs
and Invigorates the
m. l.p..1 ..iu, m. f. i. M . w r.
All n'ritrrm, and thrlr .Xante mrm '
I.rgion. Sny that to Harts
you must pure blood.
Header, Have Yoa Got Scrofula. Scrof
ulous Humor, Cancerou Humor,
Cancer, or Any Disease
of the Blood?
Tou Can I'oitivcly be Cared.
nluU Prove It.
DrussMs CbpnUts Sp?ak, Isdersc
mad Recornmrnd It m the Best
and ObIj Reliable
Moxrxc at. Jas.21. VfD.
H. K.SrTi4. Esq.;
Iftr Mr-1 Co Dot like to wrlf trailtDOnlali foi
atfTrnl! rv-dl-1ryr.lmtlh' errmt lnf Sttba: 4mir
of m cn.tomrra harr ubtalo't from U of VM
CTINR rumU m to at itwat trb aa ei?TVtrr of
orerHyrtrvboth ta Orrat Brtr!a aal tbl roaniry. I
bate n-trr axoan acb a nwnl rr-tjT zvr4 beiurc
lb ooNlc. J D L. AMBJME.
Aatfaiant of ihr ApottjcrarVa" Oiicpaaj of VatAua.
JlrmVTof ll Kbarrsacutk-a! s.tritijut Urrai BrU
aln.U-nj!xj In narsjacy of th CuUrce of lHjl-
flint a4 barc(f&.
Corner Xotrr Dra aod McCIB Strpeti.
U TBI BtT
Yegetine is Sold by all Druggists.
m aia an m
10,000. .." i
RAPFTY irr.r?-v.:r:-Jr'.-.-.?rr '
AaTAT earne i '- ti.,iiu'iirLii 41 k
f i(iiuir I
I A bUIEJ
BBbf aai t-ajeeaaa
NICHOLS. SHEPARD fc CO.BattlsCiKt.M
iMaBlaeaa f1irlaiaf an uat w ..ud.
AatoaMraat Dtarataa aad momtmf.B. imityZri'ZltZ f
fOBTAlLE, TRACTIOM. a-aj 9TKAW
I aval CwrTllaaBMe aWaaalal
i fear sta-Mc ajoola asd taacaZun c
niirnni r Tm- t
Winfa t IJat vs3 ! Ian. r!...4 .. mmm .. .....
ar-aa a mmwm a " naairai aiarf-.aTy aai snm 4Cr
Ut i aaSd i3 jaUa taT U3dtr ted. nytl laaaCtoar
BE MOT DECfTVEtl
T WaiaiUI tat varUfesa rxZZarrj. IT jaa taar
" ri AeiUll al'cHla'C..'?.. m.
JFtw aaat'aartaamlars c3 aa w iim, w.-rrlta
ta a mar TTtaatfaial feaa,iMa w aaa tx. Xttnm
i OS Vit VrTr.'ilT
WTT.M11 OOlfUUlS &
PTJEZ COD LIVKt
OIL AHD LXXS.
ntn , .
mJmf f .
1 . L M. t . 4vx-aL. i -
K1SV Vr 1-. . ".-'-.., ..,..
nnr. what rcou who
HAVK USU IT TAT
HyiltoA al " Ca .
aVsrrvil. Viw, ". IV !.
&AYl ltteWpluf to.t.tJ
fhat your plnt rr ln trim
mof jMrfcl natlafactiort. Wo
painted tW ruis -th CUTTA
PCRCHA PAINT, aomo Iwojojii
ago. and mro o l plea : with
It that itii I uo your paint on
iom twenty of our hou, occu
pied by our employe and man
agers. Send for Sample Colors and
Price Llt to
CUTTA PEUCMA FAINT CO..
CLtVILAhO. O. CHICAGO. G.L-
atinn ui ( -i.tv.. fr'
V.' r-t' '
.D. t. t
A Trt( rrprrn a" 1 ! aalr aara
rrMit-47 III l! I f if Urlahl Illa-aav
tltra. anal A 1.1. Ulaurj. LJtrr. mm
t rXmmry Ulvaaar.
amrl :.(-. a uf Ui b'Xartt onlf r la frvoT
of th tintrinvnU.
mry r lt: nir f BlaiWtaa, ilt f War
mrr'm f III lr Inff
oa-Kuf Iha curj tt Rrlght'a al ! rthf
d .-. ri! fr t.Mr'a ( t4la
old bv Orugglttt
nd Dealers In
where. H. H. Warner & Co.
ar-s. fr PakU
Ttt foCovkucuiureun rli-m fr'ttn rXMf trml
rllliro of H Ion c ! ' o ua.Mir4 IM f;f
tur ob1oHriir; ',! u tvi u pjUJ.fc !: Mm,
al Ui .irx linK It d'.tr l nuk. Iimoii l f u-f f
hliUUrjrrj Ivr'b Nl--ntifM Ir-r m rt Kk-J
Mn Jmrrtt lmr-rr A Cm
L.ntlrtntn ln M bit k wrrof trrr ft lbl
Jour KiJlto nC'Ml. (rM'fUt wtnil itl..j
c mpNlBI rlln l'Ay I'.lt. I . Ik tln.t.rr
fc-.DK rtl c, tluttHK MM vf 14 - A- . -jkt
itllrririT r Ht ffitirar KJflv i'- f
hlrh hart " '" h nt) ir. ! iKk T fft
eiiuil ! iik DMitw-l. in Hrttlftf ml iiawti )a
iiW.j b4 I litr FihJ ! (tcam-ar-
he ilea 1
I Ir.l 11 ta if mi Jt t tnmk 1M1 ialtnkt I .
irrj trulT. jiiur uUIH rl bllrl tt.
jk ni iirrrot vth 1 i.rrrr. ntv if r..'.
Stru rrrrl fn t r. at.. IImv nfunri.1 ... if If nf.4iyl
h T.l'-Tutfl flrt l tt Ha t)ti -!r f r
Itrlitng 111.l44tB M'il H Ink ! la iin; -rraa(4itcaa.amJlBir
Inatanec M kjMaltru tntlabt
Tlir following Wtrr i rratt In !-rlf c to tlynj
a ho toffrr ttvm Ittl Jl-nalc Jw4-
Jwim Htanrrr A C. , luin
I biff b! Ilf Ilrbttat Mta S ! o f-Trr 4la tbl
war Vimcilni'4 I rit.r 4tirml cf ! I "il ri
buNnl fcro htl tla aail mint J U.rki thr
br fc4it uw ltrldhi I'lW..
h.jmr-lf Iwkl m f bA jfmr RtMa'ort niuM rn
mr I cot NHIl'. aa1 thr T'ry Crl lUTf I a-l tt frj
j!n txl luhtr.: 4 ! (.-vb In a f" m'na-i-. ;vl I
tblok I rnnromt4 I txtacit bA abf tn.'. fr.ui II
AaulbT itttnc U)ati( Kni'-n, U ! alr M c)-q,
atvl tur to Uf. Yuan rrr t
JO R. r-0.TKIt.
13 l,c trt.
ford'tJ-rJpiCtuJrMiJir fr4- fur wifc. Uj 3 Unit .
Wi,,,,iJ aP 1 1 Hk. jtt.l m "V-LEa rPlI 4 i f" s
w.4 44g wawi .s.JaiiajB.
l9aBreai aafSBBrY''. iaaa, jBanTi
prLj7aBIPTiBPjepy EAaaav' bbI
ItoncU.C -ir Iuimi t-s ''".
lit VI' KfcUl .Tl & s '' ,
nj '. Jf.l. te.1 & - '4
r,uiM i f- - ( '-. ;t :
aaaLaaaaPH t! '
Thrashtner Machlnwy and Portmbto
and TractSon Eneinca.
SAnirKLous & &- is lx us,
ftear to JJu. T4-WU7 Orr.al .a etSrcSS.
- VMHtC rrZAM-imm.l2h7im
ifagr. msaimvi ty amr;ny ssjaowq is oUaar vjCltx. fill aali
" T-,r-1 -
. . - ..j. Kitwn w r" '
jjj. g StBVMS & Go.
vc JIU 1 m I u 1 .1 mm - flllM "
M m kn 1 ---
V IMN C HA1M A CO..
aiiFiitri , .
rVi-i. uti i )uim r . fc !
.v . - !-
hukCspencer & CO.
BnttBiers1 aid Priitei1 Madilairj
CHEAP FOR CASH.
81 and 83 Jackson It.,
t iii-a.o. h.l
I. CLENDENEN, M. D.,
omcK, llOOM 7.
140 Mndlflon Strtirt, Chlcnge,
By a to aed SciesdHc Procesi.
I X.h-I.i. I tr l ltU All I -Wrt.H M !
I ttk. If .Mh l ! IkK
SEND FOK KSFUKKNCUS. '
By LYDIA NASH.
IJ.W HtlV ! U IS" !'' IKf l-'J l
!av hHunU.t f-l Um tm -wWr
I rl llH"-!" H'U t Mf mim J Wa W.
lu1. Mlm .hHI l tf "H tm
iMurn, i.- ! Ifco vii f rW1
. Mr !! r - IM i H W w J-4j.
.fMl .. ( U t'-l 1 alltmHt ml.li K lii
I i) II rl. .H-'I'f Hwr ! wiHj:
Al1t t lf mnUm0, IW"1 tUmrk. r-N . .
I .!. -. ll Mr.TTI
f9 4? f mil
Ltol rflrrt rmltnt for i MMHr '
tt M.JKi.lorol M M f
. 4ar1rl "wt-41 lw. II
lr l.i. tl 1-44 MuvtL td.' fcJiMMk
r'ajv I ffwt t "l.- t wl S Mat
r '4r fiwirt. r- l r..ii riM. f? w 4r
k.44. r r .'- 4tV !' W
JKta.. HtNM 4 01 IhNwuhH ! V
Vt Tlllina htrfnMir4HfiltK'Ht4 '4hUv-rr
n trrrWuH 4 k4MVjiMa ihrtt M trr lUwrt
l,M V A l h.irltlf f . Mfvtr'! .t1W r
.VM.'.l) f4 M4 4Bt4mall- ! l It 4t4t4
Katvlf J' " J fl rJ U
JrMA IIANTV Ik it. 119 Ka4Ma . T.
Iiy. riu.r. iim i w, uAm am
Iplflr w4f rrfill frf fml rttln' tUtH. JIH
' fr "m J at f;iJ ll rr.Uf t a f r- Utl
, lor ti t. "!" t4 4f , r ttt Alrt
I tll M'l.MlILt I Jl wl t.Tt. T.
Mifdl ever known, eere
NSS. INDICESTrON a4
Tone uo K ayttam ad rettprf haalth te
those ufTtrin frefn rarjaraf aabHrty v4
Mrvcutnttt. Sold by all Drurr'tf.
BO Oente tymr Xlox,
lYM'TOMS OF A
lot of Appatit. JtowtU coatire. 1'aJo In
th Utl. with dull 4catlon lc tho back
Trt. Pain undtrr tb ihoat-lr blt, fnll
ntftr Minx. wiu r. aloe lln alloc to
xartloa of bo-i or mind. IrrlUbii.t of
tamper. Low apirit. with tomli-.tl of hr
inarneglctiJ aocneUatr. Weanuxi. lia
amaaa. riutt-rln j at tha Ha art. Uola b
foro tha ay. VolJow Bkln, 0tvata
fonaraJlrorer thnxbt r. JUtlaan
with Stfal droacsa. bicblr colored (Jrlaa 4
4-aa4vHll av4aacv to ah CM, a)
ala aa Mrtm mmrm a rhaaa af t
Hl aacaalaa Vm- mmtTrrr.
VJUJ STKKTWIIRXX. KirX Clara
c, JS ytmrrmy treat, Sew a eric
CofMtipirtfon nd Plte.
&r. Si. H. Car.BVc Br.Tt, a7, 1mvmt
,et Utmfc lit af4 aVaaeaarta. H
hamrvmMMfnrrtii rava et ru, aad Jaa
KrarM riaawfea. 44f a, liaet. Tl amrm 1t i
a? arVHUkaaTaiafV AtUrHxn yr-. vtir. ia4
af vtssar trym rTaa aact Oogffaii M esav
C 8. njrvJ. etT 1
c kaa .- w-rir. tir I
r arrnr tmt aJ 1
b3 Cn3T as tts ca tlaa.
Bc9U3s It c'eaav- trtt aiitani ef
tjpo4aoroj humors utat evrsJe
iRKiararxi urirrv eieasa.Bfa i
"mila, araurtaice vnTipaeVl
antj Mftous d!onf.
rnaai or in mnvmmjtmm nmir-aarai
KTTTT.TreCT la mirr ! aa,
aaaaJaai tva Wacatfcy muMyntmli,
aaayiajri'wUlaia ,!x nU af jaaaHc.
i7nr it ttqixt i
fJTTtta tWraaaflrti. IMMafLee.
12 C l?-r. ataHbaataavTl.
rnnr wkjtimo jo ADrzatrMiau.
" 7 7tar Ok AlTTtlaaiaat aa
this aaaar. XortmUm M t ka
Taae mn whrr thrir AttvcrtlWaaaste
ere peyigg Vaart.
Powered by Open ONI