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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 21, 1880)
THE EED CLOUD CHIEF.
M. L. THOMAS, Publlshor.
uiafi? 277J5 GRASSES!
Comt:! live In innocence n-atn,
Sweet soul of mine:
And weave once more the tender lnl'rcbaln,
Ami ringlets of the iliimlclinn flnol
Gome, sin? nnd cnon and chant,
Hero lurks no nebintr wont
or rn-.t or in-rnt;
Ilcro honey-bind is found.
And creeping ocr the ground
Jlellow sunbeams plcnsmitl
Cornel II vo in tender Joj-b nnd sweet embraces
Of bird-notes ilntpping hither.
All in tin golden autumn weather.
All in the grasse nnd gray leaves together.
And tee liow eyes fahlne out iroin fair youug
In gent iuns blue, that catch tho thistle's
Come, brcatho nnd Urol
For hero grow sweet tdl gracious things to
My Lady Columbine;
Jacket nnil Ilrceihes, Mime do call her.
Oh, naughty uuimi! ho is my Judy Colum
bine! May no ill f rot or plucking hand befall hcrl
Oh, hither come nnd hldel
Hero In tho grasses nestle, ncstlo deep with
Hero with my bounteous Lovo nnd mo
Sweet Nature, Queen of all green things thnt
J'or over all
Some high Spirit mystical.
"Wit li vaporous form nnd gtiMen-drripplnghalr,
Itreathi'S through the drowsy hkies
Tho mellow-tinted India-summer air
And offers sacrlllce!
Ahl what's bo pweot
jb the tripping, twinkling feet
Of thehmokli-t'nenth tho willows?
And what, nh! wliat's t-o fair
As tlm mi minor air.
And Hie lark high up in its lloeey billows?
Add hrri' in the mend iw-iand fnrlielnw
AVe can listen and catch the ctrenmM'fl How,
And hear the lark till he's out or Iif lit
In the lirei7.v blue nliove the hill.
And wati-li the sunbeams drop and fill
Kaeh little Jlow.r-eup with delight:
Tor hero the shadows aro sort and still
711st 1 bo hushed as a startled inolo
Ctirleil in itsenidle: for over the knoll
1 seethe.oft lrown twlteliiiigear
Of t lie Miy gray rabbit peeping!
He thinks that we are Meeping
Vat ureal! I i: Ha, lull
And MMn mure near
He'll crouch his form and crop tho hlll-sldo
And if the winds blow by.
He knows them, knows them Justns well as I,
Nor fears their shrill pipe slender.
Hear how nloft tlieold crow caw!
Viekil black ciows that till their maw
"With prettvlleld-fnn h. What n shamol
llere'sone that built his not i-loo by,
I.:i?t siimmcr. and the grassis Ho
Trampled by the path hu came.
Sec! here deep down are mosses and sweet
And meadow-fire that burns:
I ovo's torch, they call It nit her.
Or Cupid's cup, if maidens pluck and gather.
Here's Indian-pipe, the fairies smoke:
They light it liytlie meadow-lire.
And hero's the ma-jic ring thev broke
When daneing to their cricket choir.
And here are splev mints.
And cluli-head liele ns full or freakl-h dints
Of toothsome Ives, and priuts
or winding pathways thro" the reedy grasses.
Where, hurrvmg wild, tho emmet's army
Here dainty road",
"Where, shining soft, the civet-coated toads,
("ru'-liingtlie lierbage, pant when rain is over.
Hopping to meet their loves In musky clover;
And hero the field-mouse comes,
Ste ding sweet Nature's crumbs
Seeds that Mio plants for mlco and birds un
heeded: Far from the enrk of men
She stores her wealth of grain
Way-t-lde farms bv walls, brier-grown nnd
H.'n-, here I watch them come
The wild bi-e with his drum:
The tilting drnron-Mv wi'li azure wing;
The painted mollis: ami lo!
Willi his sharp, wirv ti'iw.
Tlie lixiw.tl grasshopper, with snddrn ppring
S ttlug the thieki ts lniu-n in wild commotion;
"While tlntterlng down like shells through Mime
Tn undulations rhythmically Mow,
Through the blue misisl air or autumn lucid
TurplensTvi Inn tides, and interfused
"With Ineeiisw odors of all sweet shnibs
alio splendid wide-winged mnplc leallcts mel
low! Here still aro buttercups, so silvery yellow:
And here sweet winter-green, with berries red.
And heie fnnii nodding head
The feathery dandelion soweth wide
Her venturous parachutes: how light
a'hey mount tho breeze, and vanish from tho
And here low-cnuched nbide.
And creeping softly slide
Arbutus tcndills through tho rustlhur gross,
A alting for snows to pass,
To breathe once more tho vcrduro or the
And hero on wing ...
Come the sharp sparrows, and late robins sing
a'iielr farewells. So, farewell!
a'ho light doth pass
From skv and vale and mountain
As fromVome spent and goldon-watcrod foun
tain. S , farewell!
While through tho meadow-grass
Crickets and restless midge and night-wings
Their forces far and near,
And till the ear
"With panting of soft plumes nnd rustlings
And musieshrill and high, through tho long
n'OIIam M. lirioji, in lTarpct ITuvazinc
A SIGHT'S CAKOUSAL.
"I can imagine nothing in the world
plctv-tintor than this," Max Carston
said to his father. They had been row
ing down a, pretty, picturesque little
river, but had drawn m their oars, and
were drifting with tho current. "No,
nothing more delightful, more enchant
ing, than this," the boy dreamily re
peated. "Do you mean the glories of tho
sunset?" his father answered, smiling,
as ho pointed to the west, where the
clouds had fashioned a city with golden
-walls, and towers, and crimson ban
ners floating from them.
"Not exactly. It's the pleasant drift
ing down stream, I mean. It's so rest
fuT, and, somehow, you don't seem to
care where 3011 will turn up. You feel
like folding your arms, and letting the
tide take you just where it will. Ifcel
:is if I would like to drift through
"Hush, you must not say that!" Ins
father cried, in such a. strange, stern
tone that 3iax raised himself from his
reclining position, and gazed at him
with astonishment. "Iiecauso it is
pleasant," continued his father, 'drift
ing is often most dangerous. Do you
see that white line ahead?"
"Yes, sir; what is it?"
"It is a sand-bar which extends near
ly from shore to shore. There is a nar
row channel between the bars, but it
takes adroit handling of a boat, even
so small as this, to get safely through
it. Now, if wo went drifting on be
yond yonder point of land, m a few
minutes we would find ourselves stuck
fast on the bar."
"But it does not seem as if there
was a bit of danger on a sand-bar;J'
and Max laughed, but wondered at his
father's grave looks and tone. "But
then, voii know the place, and wo re
not likely to drift on it."
"Know the place!" repeated Mr.
Carston. " Of course I know it, when
I was born on tho banks of this river.
That is the reason I preferred taking a
boat atC and rowing down myself
to the old homestead, instead of riding
there. I wanted to see the old familiar
places, and show them to you."
To think that I've never been here
before, father, nor seen grandpa, and
I'm seventeen years old!
"My father was getting very infirm
when I saw him three years ago, Max,
but he is anxious to see you. He under
stands how difficult it was for me to
brincr the family from California out
herein a visit. Mine have always been
of the briefest, for the associations con
nected with the place are too painfuL
You looked surprised, a few minutes
ago, when I interrupted you so sharply
Wait until we pass the bar, and I will
tellvou why that careless remark of
youS about drifting affected me so
8tSewfatched his fattier as, with set
lips, he rowed the skiff through the m
i ncacies of the narrow channel. He
d never seen that look onhls father's
" T - mi nf -nfiin. sternlv re-
invisible foe. .
" You know that I had brother, a
twin brother. Max," ho said, whoa tho
bar was safely passed.
Yes. Mat had heard from hia mother
that his father had lost a beloved broth
or at tho age of nineteen, but he had
also been cautioned never to speak of
his dead uncle, as it grieved his father
even to hear his name
" I loved him very mach, and I can
not think of him even now without the
old grief mastering me."
" Was he like you, father?"
"No, not in any respect. He was the
handsomest youth I have ever seen.
My mind was slow and plodding. He
seemed to master his studies without
effort, and as if by intuition. He was
gay, witty, generous, and incapable of
a mean thought; but at times ho was
mastered by a fetrangc indolence, and
never appeared to have any decided
and definite aim. He only peomed to
scck tue enjoyment ol the passing
"I can close my eyes and sec Charles
as ho sat beside me twenty-five years
ago on this very stream. We were drift
ing, nnd he lay back in the boat with his
eyes fixed on the clouds overhead, and
repeating, or transposing, the lines from
""To thopnsoinghourl nv.
So beautiful thou art. thy tllght delay."
I wish we could, Harry! I would like
to drift forever on a great broad sea
where thero were no banks to bring up
"Those words I remember, because
of the events which occurred that night.
They were the lat playful words ever
exchanged between us, the last time I
saw the rapt, dreamy look in my broth
er's beautiful eyes.
"When we reached the lauding in
front of Glen Cove (your grandfather's
place) we found a party of 'oung men
waiting on the bank for us. They were
wild fellows, all of thein, except Will
iam Ormond, who was my brother's
most intimate friend.
" 'Hallo, boys!' they cried; 'why, yon' ve
been forever in getting here. We've
waited hours and hours for you.'
" 'What's up?' asked Charles, jump
ing out of tho boat.
" Fun's up!' cried Will Estabrook.
the wildest of the reckless band.
We're in for a jolly time tonight.
Maggie Dorse', the tavern-keeper's
daughter, 3011 know, is to be married
lo Alf Grimes. They're going to have
a rousing ball, and old l)or.ev says if
"we grace the occasion with our aristo
cratic presence, he'll give us a special
oyster supper. Hum up! Wo have a
good mile to walk, audit's late. You've
just time to dress. Of course old
Sober-sides (that was my nickname)
couldn't be bribed 10 such an ungodly
" 'I don't know about going mvself,'
Charles answered, because mv father
is opposed to our going to Dorsey's at
any tune. Ho thinks its alow hole,
and if I go to a ball there, he will find
it hard to overlook it.'
" Just listen to the good little boy!'
Will went on. 'Do as you're bid.
sonny, and if papa savs no, whv, no it
has to be. I've always thought nine
teen w:is old enough for a fellow to
taKc caro 01 nimseit. j no governor
tried to get the whip-handle on me, but
I soon let him know that he needn't
trouble himself to interfere with mv go
ings out and comings in. Well, if
you're hound to plav the obedient and
dutiful little boy, we'll go on.'
"M3 brother's face had crimsoned
as Estabrook spoke, but ho saidindif
ferenlly: " 'If I decide to go. I'll be ready in a
few minutes,' nnd then he sauntered
into the house.
" I followed him, for T knew pcrfeet
I3' that to taunt him with the exercise
(if our father's authority was to make
him rebel against it. " Father was a
very stern man in those days, and
Charles found the restraints so irksome
that it was no new thing to evade them.
When we reached our own room, ho
shut the door.
"I think I'll go to Dorsc3's to
night,' he said. I won't say anything
about it to father, for he always has a
lecture ready whether I'm right or
wrong. 1 won't sta more than nn
hour, just to show the fellows that lean
do :is 1 please sometimes.'
'Don't go,' I said. 'You know
that father is right in calling Porsey's
an infamous hole. It's a miserable
drinking and gambling shop, and the
people who sta at "the tavern 3011
wouldn't notice if you met on thp
street. Besides, the bos aro evident!
intending to have a spree. Will Esta
brook has drank more than is good for
" And I suppose 3011 think I shall
get intoxicated, too!' ho cried, impa
tiently. "Ah, I knew it. Moro than once
since our return from school, my broth
er had crept up to our room about mid
night, not drunk, perhaps, but with a
Hushed faco and unsteady steps. I don't
think ho had airy real appetite for
liquor, but his easy, pliable nature left
him at the mercy of every temptation.
The subject was never mentioned be
tween us. I was ashamed to even men
tion my suspicions to him. Oh, how
weak, "how despicably weak, I was!
for had I prayed and pleaded with him
from tho lirst false step, who can say
what might have been averted?
'Yes, I'm going!' Charles said, de
cidedly, boginning to dress. Hallo,
OrmOnd, is that ou? Come in. I'm
not quite ready 3ot, but Til not keep
3-011, waiting many minutes.'
'"I haven't come for 3011,' Ormond
said, gravely. ' nor am I going myself.
In fact, I'vo come to try to persuade
you, to sta at home. Tho boys have
been drinking already, and there's no
knowing what mischiof they may do.
Besides, Alf Grimes, tho bridegroom, is
a rogular blackleg, as everybody
knows, and tho tavern is swarming
with gamblers from Almont, They say
they'vo come to pluck tho green geese
in this neighborhood.'
"Et tu, Brule!" said my brother,
laughing; 'so you're joining forces
with Hal there, to convince me that I'm
one of the young goslings that will fly
into the trap. Thank you, but I'm go
ing all the same. I hate trouble, you
know, and it's easier for me to go with
tho boys for an hour or so to the tavern
than to explain to them why I can't go.
Rather humiliating, too, to'say I can't
take care of myself. Well, I'm ready.
Good-night. But I say, Ormond, stay
with us to-night. I'll be back before
you go to bed and tell ou all tho
news, and humming a tune, he ran
down tho steps leaving us looking at
each other uneasily.
"I don't liko
his going' Ormond
said. Those boys will get into mis
"Ho said no more about it We
tried to talk of other matters, but it
was a vain effort. Two hours, three
hours, passed. We sat at the window
looking and listening.
"'I can't endure this suspense,' Or
mond said at last, jumping up. 'I'm
going to Dorse's to see about Charles.'
' Just what I was thinking of do
ing,1 I answered, rising too.
'No, 3ou better not go,' he said.
Charles may be' he hesitated. 'Well,
ho may think if he sees you, that
you're watching him, and that will
make him angry, and then I shall not
be able togethim away.'
" 'Very well,' I said, I won't go into
the tavern, then, but will wait outside
and not show myself unless it's neces
sary to do so.'
"When we got near Dorsey's we
could hear the noise of loud laughing,
shouting and singing.
"'Irs a regular pandemonium,'
Ormond said, when we reached there.
'Now, stay outside whilst I hunt up
Charles in this den of thieves and
"He went in, and I stood there
vaguely wondering how my brother,
with his refined tastes, could endure,
uch disgusting associations, when rud
dcnlj there seemed to be a lull in the
noise, and two men's voices rose, loud
and furious One 1 instantly recognized
" I Tan to the window (it was a
ground floor) and looked in. Near tho
window was a table, and at it were
seated two ruffianly looking men with
Charles and Estabrook. They all bad
cards in their hinds, and it o'nly need
ed one glance at my brother's inflamed
face, and eyes flas'hing with druuken
rase, to make my heart sink with shaino
and grief. A revolver laj on the table
before one of the men.
"He's a cheat, a thief,' cried Esta
brook, trving to rise on his unsteady
legs. I say, Charles.' With a terrible
oath, 'that scoundrel drew the card
from his sleeve. 1 saw him. Let's go
'You scoundrels!' criel my brother,
grasping the man neare-t him by the
shoulder. It was the manbeforc whom
the pistol lav. He stretched out .his
hand to seizo'it, but Charlw had caught
it before him. I sprang through the
low window, but Ormond by that time
had reached the .struggling men. I saw
him throw himself tijwn Charles, and
then almost in-tautly I head the flash
and report of the pistol. The crowd
fell back with eclamationsof horror.
" He's shot hint. He's thot his best
friend,' I heard .somebody say, as. blind
with terror, I strove to m:ue my way
amongst the surging crowd. Who vas
shot? WhaMvonls can paint my feel
ings! Was my brother killid?
"Then I heard a faint voice say.
It was an accident. He never meant
it. The pistol went oft". I know,
Charles, you did not see me.'
"Those wero his last words. Yes,
thero lay noble Will Onnontl, and my
brother kneeling over him, ery white
now, and with a lotik of honor in his
eves which never quite left tiiern until
I'eloped the lids over them a Jew short
"He never spoke one worl in de
fense or extenuation of his act. It was
easily proved that the pistol wmt oft" in
the stniirglc, as Ormond tried to wrest
it from my brother's hand. Crazed
with drink, he did not even know who
was trying to take it from him. nor
how tlie trigger was pulled. lSut from
that hour he held himself the guiltiest
wretch on earth.
"A stronger and more stubborn na
ture would have resisted aid con
quered tho despairing consequences of
this dreadful accident. But my poor
brother drifted as unresistingly on thn
sea of misery as he had done on a sea
of pleasure. Drink numbed the pain
of remorse, so he tied to it for relief.
He did not drink among boon com
panions, nor was he ever exeitcl in the
slightest degree by the liquor. He
poured it down "to stupefy himself
when he was alone, and grew inure and
more silent after every glass.
"I remonstrated with him. I showed
him how our poor .stem old father's
heart was almost broken by this suici
dal course of tho son of whose bril
liant, career he had such hopes. I im
plored him not to let a woful accident,
for an accident it was, destroy all pow
er of will.
"I never had any,' he answered,
with a pitiful smile, 'or, at least, if I
had, it was feeble, and it is too hte to
strengthen it. You can't turn a reed
all at once into an oak, can you? 1 try
to spare my father's pride, for if I am a
drunkard, no one sees it but 300 and
these four walls. It's easier for nv to
drift in this numbed state out of life
than to face the world again with this
weight on my heart always, You know
I always do what is easiest.'
"The end was not long coming. His
sensitive frame soon gave way to tho
cruel poison. But his mind, uuobsetired
by liquor, was clearer a fc.v hours be
fore his death than it had been siaco
that fatal night.
" 'It's nearly over, Harry,' he sad,
feebly, -and I've been all wrong, all
wrong. I've drifted to the end I've
been "craving, but what lies beyoml?
Well, it's too late now to worry. Per
haps God may have mercy on the crea
ture He made so weak, and who made
himself so selfish and wicked.' So thea
lie closed his eye, and in a little h()ur
drifted from time to eternity.
"Do you wonder. Max, why I was; 50
shocked at your thoughtless words? ,0f
late I have seen in 3011 some of your
uncle's traits; not his brilliant ge
nius, but his susceptibility to all
outward impressions, and his easy
indolence in surrendering himself to
them. Nothing elso would have induced
mo to open the old wound by telling his
story, and by laying bare his faults be
fore you. 1 loved him so dearly, 1 have
mourned him so faithfully, that after
all these years I cannot hear that word
drifting' without seeing him before me
in all his wonderful beauty. Sitting as
you do now in the sunset, and then!
but let tho curtain be drawn over that
picture forever." M. li. Williams, in
A Patent Alarm Bed.
Mn. WAsrrruu is tho namo of the
gentleman who won't stop at an up
country hotel again. It seems that tho
clerk had to get up very early in the
morning, and finding di'liculty in wak
ing, built a patent alarm bed in ac
cordance with plans given him by Mr.
Edison, who once stopped at his houc.
The bed had a powerful clock-work at
tachment, and at a set hour it would
arouse any man who wasn't dead. Tho
day after "they got the thing set up in
the houso there was a great rush of
guests, and the clerk in order to ac
commodate Mr. Washtub gave up his
bed to him. He also forgot to shut off
tho alarm, and the result was that
about four o'clok in the morning Wash
tub was aronsed by a most terrible
racket. He open his eyes and sat up
in bed, and then ho heard a voice,
which came from a phonograph attach
ment to the bed, exclaim: "You old
mucker, pilo out!" If he had under
stood the thing he would have hop
ped out of bed and shut oft' the alarm.
But ho didn't and thought it was
burglars. So he lay down" again and
pulled the covers over his head, and
he bed began to shake violently, and
he thought it was an earthquake, and
was terribly scared. The bed shook so
that ho had to cling to the mattress to
keep in, and finally the bed seemed to
rise up right under him, and he was
hurled violently to the floor. He triod
to rise, and just then the mattress came
off upon him with great force and floor
ed him again. He nad a terrible time
getting out from under them, and just
as he did so, and gave a wild yell for
help, a shower of ice water came upon
him, and then tho slats of the bed
began to whack at him, and as
he could see but little in the dim
light of the room, "he thought he
must have gone to sleep in a threshing
machine, and some one bad started it.
His yells finally brought the landlord,
who stopped the machine, and tried to
calm the terrified guest by explaining
the thing to him. But the explanation
only made matters -norse, for the victim
lost two trains stopping over to lay for
the clerk, who had found ont what he
had done, and kept out of the way.
A remarkable family of fat children
live in Barren count, Ky. The father,
Smithland Chambers, weighs lSOpounds,
and his. wife only 112 pounds, but a six-year-old
daughter weighs 2S0 pounds.
The latter is about as tall as other girls
of her age, but measures eighty-four
inches about the waist. A son died
when five years old weighing- 200
pounds, and some younger members of
tho family arc growing fat rapidly.
HOME, FARM ASD tURDEX.
r a'farmcr expects to make money
by his biuiiacj ho must tci bow it is
To Pkel Pjuciies- Dip thcra a
minute in hot water, then m oool, and
tho skin peels off readily.
Crct'Mnria. If sliced into cold water.
will bo made crisp
not perfectly fresh.
, Md Muh. even If
A " imoour iien'.'
ahut up three
day without food or water, will, it is
said, emerge so " run mad hungry" as
to banish all thought of her former in
tentions. Good feed and good care have mado
al! our irffproved breeds of domestic
animals what they arte. Proper mUoc
tion in breeding lias no doubt laid tho
foundation for all improvements, but
had not this been followed tin and mis-
tained bv the boat of caro the breeding
j would have amounted to nothing.
GnEEX Tomato Pi(.Kf.Ks. One peck
' of green tomatoes, one cupful of sugar.
one tahlc-spoonfui of cinnamon, one of
t cloves, one of allspio, and one of
while mustard t-ed. alL ground. Lay
' the tomatoes, sli-'ed, with a little salt
between the layers, over night: then
drain off the water, cover with vinegar,
add spices and sugar, anil lioil a few
minutes, stirring to prevent burning.
Canst.! Tomatoes a.vu Cokx. -Boil
the corn on the cob. when it is in nice
J order for roasting, twenty minutes over
j a good lire, and cut off whilu hot. Have
J your tomatoes skinned and rubbed to
a .smooth pulp: put in two measures of
them for eerv one of the cut corn: salt
as for the tabfe. stirrintr it well in, and
bring ti a hard boil. Then can quickly,
and as soon as they, are cold set away
in a cool dark plac.
Ca.vneh Pi.um. Prick with a nee He
irtfrit liiffcfinfr- iirnivtrrt i tiirnn
allowing a gill of pure water and a
quarter of a pound of sugar to every
three quarts of fruit. Wlttn fie .-ugar
is dissolved and the water blood-warm,
put in tho plums; heat slowlv to a boil;
let them boil live minute; 'fill up the
jars with luins, pour in the scalding
striltl Until it MJM llfiu'M flu. illl'J ltlll
'..., WM. Ul.ft.TW.,., ,.,, .w .-.. ---
seal, ureeu g:ges are very lino put up
tho same way; also damsons for pies.
A LAitou-sAVlSft invention is to havo
one long cake-tin divided in the middle.
When making cake put half the qu in
titv in one end of the tin. Add to the
remainder, spices, raisins, etc.. accord
nig to taste, and put m the otne
of the tin. This saves time in mak
.0. .'..... .. ..
and baking. Tho result will be
kinds of cake for the basket, and if
the family is small ono is less likely
to have dr cake on hand than if two
large cakes are made at the same time.
Picki.ki Pkaciies. Ten pounds
fruit, pared; four and a half pounds
.sugar, one quart vinegar, mace, cinna
mon and cloves to taste. Lay tho
peaches in the sugar for an hour; drain ,
oil every drop of sirup, and put over
the lire with about a cut) of water. Boil
until the scum ceases to rise. Skim; .
put m the fruit and boil live minutes
I'ake out. tho neaehifS with a ncrorated ' J
skimmer. :mil snnvid nnon dishes to '
eool; add the vinegar and spices to tho ' man or French woman in foreign coun
sirup; boil fifteen minutes, and pour i tries unless it is contracted according to
over the fruit in glas jars. French rules. As the latter aro very in-
CllOW-Cnow.-One quart of small i
cucumbers, one pint of onions, ono
(juart of green tomatoes (sliced), one
cauliflower (cut in strips), three red
peppers (sliced); scald in salt and wa
ter. After draining pour over it hot
vinegar and let it .stand two or three
days; then drain off the old vinegar.
Take one package of English mustard,
one quart of vinegar, one and one-half
cupftils of brown sugar, and one-half
cupful of Hour; boil rhe vinegar; mix
up the other ingredients in a little cold
vinugar, and pour into tho hot; let it
boil up, and pour (while hot) over tho
While it may bo desirable to save
the first seeds of some of our vegeta
bles, such as sweet corn, peas and
beans, it is not best to make such a
selection from all kinds. The first to
matoes that ripen are generally small
and ill-shapcn, and it would be unde
sirable to select seeds from these, as
they would soon deteriorate the variety;
but the best plan is to wait till large,
smooth specimens are produced, and
from these select seed for future crops.
By doing this for a few vears you will
find that you have wonderfully improved
the tomato; and to secure improvement j
of any kind of vegetable it is absolutely I
'j ,-,"-"o -"-" -"- y j .
necessary to select the best specimens
of every "kind. Deterioration ought to
havo no place in the farmer's vocabu
lary. Smi't in Cokn. Corn smut is a fun
gus which grows from the substance 61
the plant, the seed being carried into
the roots from the soil and from tho
roots into tho stalks, ears and other
parts of the plant. The seed or spores
aro in the soil, and may be earned
there in manure mado from animals fed
upon corn-fodder or corn ears infested
with smut. Or the spores, which are
as line and as light as tho finest dust,
may be carried to the soil by the wind
and washed into it by rains. At any
rate it is there. It only makes tlie
matter worse to bury the smut; this
should be burned, "if buried it re
mains in the soil, and will infest a crop
after some time has elapsed. The only
thing that can bo done is to steep the
KC(f in strong brine or solution of blue
vitriol (four ounces in a gallon of
vutcr.) to be sure the seed is pure, and
then if sum appears from infested
!jround, to cut out every smutty stalk
ad burn it-
Fixing Up Around the House.
If farmers would
a little more
tiao to " fixing1 ui ' around their
houses, they would make their homes
mach more attractive to themselves, to
their children, and even to passers by.
A few grape vines tastefully trained, a
?ct pear aud peach trees, a few roso
trets and shrubs and tlowers these aro
flie things that give beauty and an air
of comfort and prosperity to any house.
Manv people who live in villages and
catiea even will so improve a lew feet
of bad as not only to add greatly to
the beauty but the'value of their prop
erty. The farmer and his boys would
sbon be as much pleased and interested
a this kind of home decoration as the
nfo'.hcr or sisters. It would relieve
.vfecr thoughts from the harder part of
faVa wor Like music and poetry and
nirrative to the student, ou would find
eojisUuit rest and refresliment thereby.
lt8 poultry department a little vari
ety is also pleasant to an artistic eye. I
h"e noticed that our more wide awake
awl prosperous farmers often have a
few seese or ducks or guinea hens, or
ea a peacock, as a sort of "figure
heat' to tho poultry yard. A few
swk.ajs of bees on a "farm are always
sufpstive to me of efficiency and skill
onhhe part of the owner. A true art
istic taste is worthy of cultivation to
so- extent in any "calling, and people
arajhing much more attention to this
lar iaeverv direction than they did a
fev rears ag0. It requires but a little
mo6 care and skill to conform to this
lavthan to do everything with utter
disteard to that which pleases the
cJr A. person with any. love for the
beatrtifal in nature or art will work
witk raacn more ease and pleasure on
anything where this law is regarded
thai vjro it is ignored. If you should
hirea w Irishman to do your work,
we jrenture to say he would do it
enoiph better if vour farm and garden
are H out with" an eye to beauty as
wellf&i utility to more than compensate
you forth skill expended on tha mat
ter f srt. Exchange.
A- Foitaji who has four sons, all sail
ors, prepares herself with a year, be
cause sift has four seasons.
The farmer who has ben accustom
ed to raising apples and ba been uni
formlr successful, will doubtless v that
1 :. . " . . . i.;
! ".M.CX " !'. sSLTiT ,T"
j - ZXXZZSSSr
i),t Z .K.m t ,-r .n tJoor!r And
tb tntiS look In bjyi cocjufon. there
is nothing better than wood-bei for '
j orchard, if we hid the a.he; but near
j ly every body burns coal except in cer
( tain out-of-tbVwAy tedlins, and we ,
' must therefore report to something eh.
Next lo wood-ashes there i no other i
i fertilizer better than barnyard maanrr.
A liberal application of this, if only ;
once in thrcajar$,Tritb careful pruning
' and w:raptog of the treo and fcrrwtiag
out the borers and other insects which
lie 'concenk-d under the-bark, will soon
make a chanpj in.tfce prtxjucjlvcnc of
the orchard. October and November
are the bet months lo apply the manure
and to give the trunks of the tree a i
good MrnpIcg-off of all old bark. If
the lrunk were wahed with whale-oil
oap, say one pound to an ordinary
sized bucket of water, there would not
bo many insects left alire after the op
eration. Uermunlotcn TcUyrafh.
Two tinrists from America sav.
a letter to the Cincinpati Enquirer', that
i -i i .i , i. i
they easily made their wav by bribery
into tue gauexy vi ice itnttsn iiou uj
Commons " There apieared, in plain
black clothes, a dericii lobbyM-look-
mg man, who said: (cntlemeu. you
want to go into the gallerv of the Houe.
Follow me right in. Look about you as
if you werw familiar with tho place, as if
if you had be n summoned in ova mem-
lu, ,f w t lit, ?,u.i l-or ' Sn tfn fiitlAu,) .
ut., M, iitbutivunPi, .VW . . .V...",4
on, meek a.-sheep in spirit, but spruce
and indifferent as possible, and when
we final!' cro;ed the barrier of tho last
, lobbv, and stood in the octagon rpace
right at the door of Commons, we saw
aTunch counter and several Peers chew-
ing and a good man policemen, and
Vi -. i- ,iin tr uKnni rn liuil umiin.
I . 4 ?
: ir i L...H . ,. . i.... .....
round as if you had a right hero.' In a
half minute more we got the wink irom
Her .Majesty's civil fcenicc representa-
i tive, and walked across the octagon to
' where an old sonof sin in red andgrecn
I clothes was sitting in a big chair at tho
I . . 4,, iT. .i
j fool of a staircase. 'Walk up, gentle-
I.., .... ..,
men,' ho say-. And we dart, leaving
beneath us all forms of majesty, ami,
bold as liras, we slip into o'ne of the
leather pews and watch old John Bright,
full of fat and white hair.-, hitting on the
ministerial bench, and hear somebody
speak on the Hares and Babbits bill."
A case which has recently been de
cided by the Tribunal of the eino is
worthy the attention of anybody about
to enter into tho bonds of holy matrimo
ny with a Frenchman or French woman.
French law takes no cognianco of
a marriage entered into by a French
iruaie, mm as u is iiuriiaus ijki iimeii to
' a.K an eager oriucgroom or a
' blushing bride to study the Code Napo
leon, tho only safe method is to be mar
ried at the French Consulate. In the
case alluded to the husband and wife
had been married in London four years
before, and several children were born
of tho union. The marriage was con
tracted in entire accordance with the
laws of England, but the French tribunal
' held it to be null and void. The mar
riago law of Franco is the direct out-
1 como of the horror of a mesalliance
which was so strong under the old re
gime, and tho new order of things ought
to bring a more cosmopolitan view into
I A clergyman gave a St. Louis con
1 gregation, the other Sunday, a thrilling
; account of his terrible experience as an
opium-eater, telling how from 1817 to
lbGO he practiced medicine in the Mis
sissippi " allc, and having to ride night
and day for at least four months of tho
year, exposed to malaria, commenced
, to take quinine in from five to ten grain
docs. He then added morphine to the
iiiiiiiiui;, iinu uui
quinine, and alter a time began to drink
whisky. In ISM ho fully consecrated
himself to the ministry, and in 1807 was
appointed pastor of the First Methodist
Church of St. Louis. There he remained
until he was sent to Lexington, Mo. In
the latter part of 1870 trouble came upon
him, aud he began to ue opium and
whisky to eices-. One grain of opium
was found insufficient, and bo increased
the dose until he found himself taking
twenty-five grains. His description of
his sufferings during this period filled
his audience with the deepest sympathy.
-Not long ago a new
opened in the Highlands.
named Donald heard of it, and bought a
ticket for tho first excursion. The tram
was about half the distance to the next
station when a collision took place, and
poor Donald was thrown into a park.
After recovering his senses he made the
best of his way nome, when tho neigh
bors asked him how ho liked his drive.
"Oh," replied Donald, "I liked it fine,
but they had an awfu1 quick way of put
tin' me oot."
The Cincinnati Enquirer informs
us that the hop men and brewers are at
Some topers drink hearty at night,
because water will taste so good next
Brooklyn's Uraatirm Bullalaca.
David Acker, Esq., Sup't of Building Dep't,
Brooklyn, X. Y., certifies that among his men
the SL Jacobs Oil has been used for various
complaints with the highest satisfaction.
All respectable dealers sell Frazer Axle
Grease, because it Is the Genuino and givej
Does a person become stone blind who is
petntled with astonishment 1
XoTmucb.bat every little help," sijs
the Philadelphia newspaper rnaa who has
been lelt fiOJ.WXJ. That amount of njoncj
would look lan;e to almost everyboJj except
newnpapcr men, tho mate as 'much every
week of their lives. Chtesjs Times.
No rirxtr-Kix which thinks anvthlnc of its
size will fail to attend the State Fair. Jktroit
Frtt J 'reus.
TnE other morning a Galveston merchant
was seen standing in bis store with bis face
t-ei up and smiling like a bouse on fire.
"What are vou grinning for!" asked a
pa..jcrby. "1 choost sold oat all mine old
urrprellas, and I feel so glad ash never rash.
Disn rainy vedder was a jilesBing." What's
the matter with your Jaw!" M3Iy tooths
ache so pad I vants'to die. Dot rainy redder
always makes dot.' And as his thoughts
went back to the sale of the umbrellas he'put
his Land ud to the jaw and laoghrd, and
sirore and stamped and smiled until people
passing mistook him for a lunatic. Gdeaton
A sniLLixc's worth of port U of more real
value than a dollar's worth of flattery.
Wnv we travel. X. returns from a month's
jiuct, gets oat of his dusty clothing, pats on
his dressing-gown, and falls loxuriqauly into
his easy-cbair'with the rem irk: "My son, I
have traveled 1,3X1 miles for this one minute."
Is rr good morals to file the teeth of a
seventeen-year-old horse and sell Mm for a
05E-na.LT of the road befongs to the other
Peoflf often get mad at those who cot
them on the street. This is getting angry for
a slight cause. Botion Pott
The man who knows his own rights will
never trespass upon those of his neighbor.
A dishoxest fruit dealer's aim is to pack
ix quarts of peaches In a f oar-quart basket
aad fell them for s peck.
iiiii siq.pv.i iisui a wou,r ";'". I J-ijuii'i. 2n.!rt.M lui. It la the WU In
and onc-halfcents said again: 4 Kemain i quirryf am Drui.t.iriiutMtm-r.or im)4i
here. Keep -our cvo on me. Iok can lc ert ji-j i,jt 3kr. tt jai.l t-nWf-
l?Telti rv-rrt 1
Vy rettt Jo t tM. lbUJr n
. & ti tmd u f -,
vt Trrjsi-r ti. i- &re irww
. i..sj u,mu r.m ,:a
! fcocbl tUl for trt T r-rciwn
m Urtixl Ik: I roitKttJ n. r-ror
aur rL Vvt js.f4 1 ceirrU, laov
Xre? lii wo2fal rr4j roatUeUj o
It V, rizsc. M. I:
1 ktr uvi ;vr rrit rK3ijf-,
U T'bf. to l it tkrr rftki l
t-y nr:r-tkt k i I ) - " e ' "
S. r th aly ! X -at rt .U I
'i is)rtt to i.Vfc. eW swi 1V
- ,'. ih- i - valit UUtttt;. cw 1 Vr-p
nathtsffci t hr-- irf fl bt .tfcrX.
Metf a4 rr.fni ItoJ jn 9 li J-". T
IflimntUte icih HU.M rortam. 1 ca kcr
rr t- u- liituVJu, u tk- Ik rref4
! eMf Btalirv ir I m . (U l af
?tc t rrrll' t to 4 r
oB sva- f d'ntr la wake tfclt Utfrl
la fCT4f f Ust I mEj-'toi ii Silti a.r
UBtU Ur) bat ; r wl if lat
Vtir r j, Una. Uu. U. hl-A.Hv.x.
Tt til IW-alrnbir S(uv tu Hit j.
AH Atir otraT arr 1M atuc thai ttr
CttMtr:u 0: t nhtu ImiM tbr tt
t'V Mr. tl cvrr Mnl r kl. oJ l
ltec u la ice hcJ et. awpi trois
i ' ?j
; tai' rait u
aUtl an rd)fl Hciur. MaaVe It
Crvtrs.blc t( tliat a MHieLer
f . rI,t'"c" t'Tr7k7r".'r',.w- rt.,
iirr.1. Uot br UMuanar, are tn m1 r ll
H Warnrr A- ". aM !nn.li:B m e or
i ruUt.T tMm &"" cuu f
', vtiw V KriHi
' uj i.rvujonr! u-v
VI tl Qlj&rtJr!
The f ,uTi:ttOk im.k m.ak nov, m
mr kUrj,rn j,a, M .,i t, (ur,. n
, t.aV perfect!) witb 1p- furl th-in n tofr
that I timw or": ! irrfetlr Wsm. rT dut r
a1"" ("eajie Into tlienwm.amt I rherrfuMa
'Jj0 an' ,,w-,wr v-a,'Ut, a
j ... .
... ,. , ..
i ...'. v- " w m ,v ,m m - - -...-...,. -
if .fl. MrViM li.f. iitan tn ,wttV nt,1l r,ftA
, n'Tt " s'oAU-M ,v i o . t.HirtoB, iu.
I ur.t .-.j.r w i.,rr tw.i.
After tnanr war' trial, we are tl.rle.l
, that tin ( itktt:K tK i tin l-t stovt we
cer unl. and clrrluli irtfy
f l '" t., thr wnt or tl
I nubile or all) tne In tlif in.ul.ft.
StliM l..t BltAil f.. tbM ,t nt. Af ti iirrtl
"MaiT ltirrrK-'' are a !M-vJ, Hra'n atHl
Nerve FM. isul art? uJijite-l t, i.U ann
Iv rectpintiH'U.leJ 1-. our ilr urt.l ii-l th)l
ciaii for (iet.rial Duli.Iitt Mental nl i tit
cal Kihul.m llT'te'lv Ne a .utieia, lcl
leaaucsa, Kuiailatiou and Iio(ajr.
I'nr(p en I figure.
Kverv one of tlio more than K),00 (n H
intlUk ftloK iww In tin' Ii.tihU of
many lioiiwktvjuT'. hae jirmeil einlnrnllv
praetlcaMe, eult kept in onler, ilolnc all
klntNot cookhu quickly, eloanly mid nilh
Kteat ecoiiuiny of fuel and labor.
A nisriv.ii'tuiNO feature of He-MIn' R.
fla Salve la lt, Jjwer to redil 'v i.t:laiiini4Uou-
Wn.iiorr's Fever an 1 Ague Tonic, the
old reliable leinedr. now arl'a at one dollar.
Tiik ladle' tient fr.end. Nnttonal YcasL
Ml Vm.mmJtmmm, I m M JL mm m- mm.
Nouralqia, Sciatica. Lumbaao.
Backache, Sorenoss of tho Chast,
Gout, Quinsy, Soro Throat, Swell
ings and Sprains, Burns and
Scalds, General Bodily
Tooth, Ear and Headacho, Frosted
Feet and Ears, and all other
Pains and Aches.
Xo rrrraratLm on rortb rqitili St Jpm Oit
' urr, rlmptr ao.1 cheap Titrrr.!
Krraxly. A trial cotail tot th a.raptratiTrl
trifling outlay .t 0 Onta, ami tM-y on niffp-rlnj
with pain tan bar chrap and j.U1t frwuf it lu
IHrrcllont tn ETn Lanjcnacvc.
BOLD BY ALL DRUGGI8T8 AHD DEALEE3
A. VOGEIaER tfc CO.,
JSalUmorr, Sid., U. 5. A.
KIDNEY AND LIVER MEDICINE
lTl'M'S KK3IKrThsa aar! frera Knfffr
tn; diraM an'l death hurJrcJi bu hate Wen
f!Tcn up br phylcUca o He.
HUNT'S 11KMKUV curra all IllaraMS
of tho Klctnrja. Rtatlclrr. L'rinnry ixan,
Ziropajr. (Sravrl, nialrrtca. aI Inronti
nrnro and KctrnMon nf Urlnr.
II L'NT'S REM EIY MJCfporajr !wp. nratra
an apfx-tltr. bract up tbc ajttcoi, ui4 rei-wnl
tifalih Is tha rra!t-
nt'NTS ItHMEDV curra Tain In tho
Klde. Rack, or Ilnc, firmral Ixblllt-f,
Yrmnln Dlacawit. Itiaturlx-il jlttp. Lol
of AppWltP, ISrisht'a Dlwnar. and all
Complaint 01 ibe VTlo-dmUnl Organ.
HUNT'S KEMHDY quirt'T lo.'ucc tha
1.1 rer to healthy sftio-i. maoVtar the cacacs
thai pro-Ian lllllotia Hrailaclir. Draprpala,
Sour Slomich. CVtl rrnr, I'llra. c.
I5y the oe cf lit NT'S KCMKIIY tha
Btnauch aaJ RoirU wilt rnlllr rrsaln tfcrir
atmurlh. and th nooI tr is Tlrrtl pcriVd.
nUNTS Ki:3I CUV St pcrtlyTtcrtaUcaM
mtctt a araat ncrcT xUtn Jura:bcJ to the peb
11c an.1 the cta:otl re Lance nay l placrd ta tt.
ly for thr aborr lIarna-5, aad lm netcr
ben known to fall.
On trial trill cnnTlncn Ton. Jor Balm
by all rjra-zsl.fa. Send for huaphkt to
TVM. E. CLAItKE. rrnvMrncr. It. Z.
friers. 74 ceati, arxl $1S kta?e aUr.
Tor Ik: Careof Oozat. CU- Hvait. JLcaat.
Brancaitla. Croirp. laaatsza. avaC;i;XtS
ks dmairrngctoa. c Vtlea oaJy csca a tnuis.
MARKXtS WANTEIITO ACU,
Tte sea COJtri-ETEat OVeRWIIELSIIaTC
expote of Om CK1MV1 AI SBCKVT WCACTlCtS
of Mermen! an, Instates the I He and Coofntalaat e.
the ilarmo& KaTo. J&ha O. le. aad Brteaas 1'oatsz.
hTAKTLlJtfJ AM) THKILLIM KETELATIOXS ' t
PKOfTSKLY HXL'sTUATED. SeTa ta b-az asTTUafc
Addrea, H. P. SCAJUJOXL CO. Sr. Lues, Xa.
at. tata, jo.
Kk P 1 li ti r VA Hill
M W TEAM AAlll.,'y
CQfi A WEEK laTosj
A WEEK ia josr owb town. Terasaad
Books by Mail.
j i. "X t.rrn.n k
i tufc .r , &,- g Ttr 1
- - tmx.t'MOPKXttrnik
i VHW& MU !.
" T HB" wrfa-4 St 3j s?Jg'"
r4 ! l Vr - 4
7, aa OK KrK ,
l i r u . . .
koc . lift vks rr t-vn "fcs-
m. r.irrtn rr.e.
,jt rvwk t f,-r,L
I. a. A.k. w V wm.ft V"f
,1 lmt1 tV IS """"
ffjrn MONTH1 acrixw
Tho Miniature Cun, onty
TS V--4 4m4 rf !- M !
M a. t t j " " "-
w m ... f - - - m - - !- 41
ic u tn K" fax t X-- ;
f' ,4 -f f3
.. .X ., . 1 W kJlUOK - (PWM-k
! tll t fc
For FEVER and AGUE use
f f3r ,i.
WrtA.MC . .
IP.H.M. flL,4 4IV.
fuU.ihr.1 I7C.IC. MEHRIAM. ;?,- Mkaa.
Contains our 118,000 Word.
102S PaCc, 30O0 HsktvU.
4000 XEW WOHliS and Jlranltir,
of oirr 0700 .A31I3.
FOR CHILLS AND FEVER
ANX9 WX.L. XXMAM
OF THE BLOOD.
A Warrant!!' Curt.
Price, SI. 00.
IW mm aaLi at all ixreaiata.
j FOR THE HAIR.
f A BURNETT'S
THE BEST HAll
PrssetM tb Ororth
of tb. Hair.
Itmultfik't I himlnall t'feir! IUb.. tu-.k Urm.
aJJrv-tjJOS. BURNETT A. CO.. lu-tua W
g giSi La iuz-M i lhA Vm U W4ffiWi
Ir. 1'irrce. l..:.ten Met! C3 O MSoTery rt:tt a'J Hatwar. fr m t "- t -rafMta fct a
romuvn ftlolrU. rimptr. or rraptla rrr. la-la.. all-rhrnH. Iftrr ''''
Souti UIk. In .Iwri. al tM-nc. Mutl Ly t..l W-l. a,. ft-W-4fi lr la.. ,-vaff.
- wtaiU haa it m.vi,fru. tta potent In rnrlnr Trltrr, ltN. Il-lla. Irhtt.
dr.. irc r:r. fcraful.iit arr aad attrlllaga. Mbit lllHaa. lira ar IJII
CCUaiV"Apr.fl!rtL".",.ll.1litalr.t. hata Mltnw rr ef akin. W " '
on face -r blr, ttvriti i.ctar or tiiititraa. ha4 Utt lit a. la-I !. 1 aig
rfrrna-rl wiim ! Cul.-. irrejrti ar ape tr. ft-l Hm. wr-. ,"8,"f.Sr
3 ar plit Liter, or Mlllaiiaaraa.- A- ifmatr f.r all . w-a tr. '.. OaWta.
UvlVnl l tcrtcrr hat t- r 1 ti, It eSrt. irtft aiwl iulnl rtt:
In 1I.0 run of Uranclillla. virri" taaibi, 1 rak tjnt. " 'r A.
Mitipllvn, It lisa tur.ilicl u meiticai lv
f traie.t rncllcal tllacoterr of the are. tM
I'e U lL.iUl
wVitC Z9 .,i- .ailralr 'laUlr. IK lr' uiT f J IViahftt
O B fi & irtnc ulnr
lltl Oa. VO aelem. ll l.
3 w VK Tlzblaraa af
a. .t. UJ
Tta-UtUaOUBt Caltarue. .n ..,--. lauraat teter. m-ala frrUa
1aat Utamaek. Enali ar Bloa.I la Hra.l. Uke Wr. rittt TUaaaMl l'HrKallte rrii.U.
feu.U by Um;iau. wolltm JJUrkAsiUT IKPtnt AtAOU 1TIU5. lr n, K.XiJ. 5. X.
ar. qalcUr aod rttrl7 cored trxtbavaaef aUUf T-WOT. Tala t aat vooaarfal raavM hla
LaTlrjmriaa lEsnitaaaJ ta all far tt f0u eanatrj. artirkaaa eatal trtaatp". It iwp rna
" tea to U-e ilti 1 a.1 orzaaa. asd ernb Sbam f.tmnmt t. raoi f aw unilfm a4 vnttumfut
sum. XitZaty dlaouaoXtMrt7 Jtan.taadlivckata bra rw4, ml TMm. C.L'.v. (kMMUi,
avx.thlgahTa41raaM''ptaTteCnater yara. W.tara nlis( tMUcaa ef is trwlrrr I arathra
Knrer. ifo kartruM A&elV Cum. wktch 4a anora aana ttn rn&, or tfraaua x&Z. at mmm
aaalT.rnr-TrTVWrCrRT. auttMaaalUU qa'a2r
(TT.U m-nA poat raU.)
SYMPTOMS OF A
Lot of Appetite, IJowels coat I re. I'aJn ia
the Uead. arithatlutla-jnaatloabi thbc
part. Pain unrler the ahoatder hlad. full
dm after aatlor. with a dlaiDellaatton to
ezartlon of body or mind. IrritabUltr of
temper. Low aolrita. with a fdollarof aar
inc nejrloctcd aoma duty, Weariaeta. Dtx
rineta. FlutVcnnj at tha Heart. Uou be
fore the eye. Yellow 8 kin, Headaehs
canerallyorer the right ere. &at'nea
with fltfal dreama, tuchly colored Urlaa as
r eaawlaJlr 4ant4 ta aaiek
!(!' 4a rtrrt aafk m rlaasga mt faaa
aa i. aaiaaua mmwowr.
&jim rtusi wkizMtz. ruice zs crxr
aatee, 2i nmmj SCrvct. flaw Vmrtu
THREE OF THE IEST I00KS FOt
l,trlKrn. E Da. If. O. rzsxzva.
Sach a fa'lii3bociaath.ilrr-.atfcaa.ialafa
ttraisi3res: After rwt aa Vm t3ush !$
ze!Uat tUmratirr csrxrt. bat aaaz ha ckactfal
&racta&JCt.iUiraaaSSjca. lu Llrsr. Tcsaa
aad Asthesi, ysa hat ca fcasd a tars crXa&ia.
waSrii 1 Jan t& SYtPac for Cfcoar frmtOn. aa alas far
Haaaaresias. Dr. Trrkiej ( nil kxraa aa esa b opaa
1, mr im air tfawaav Sr I. tt.
Taia book eorrra iKiaily ta aaaaerwaa4
OtmXzxrzx. mZdpmVfSmmimi am aaa or tfca aCatraa
they faary tha saak or tha rtyU of lis or (&
axealrsS eoaspears. XCateraea'aaoebarakjaovahi
Tiiwi 1 11 T .mt 8 IT umA.m.i.ll.
iemiaom Krrms rmu. atxtsam
Jfo wriaar czeaU fait esa H tha parfl dearaaaa as
aJt-ryHcitjef hb.apUaatiaeaaa Ai t nnajfci 11 f
af hicverk. rv- ---v r-f-ia iitiiif tH
taBSTaiaha- haad tb Czottss Cxoo.
UVERMTSMI&Cfn LYfll 4 liEALY,'
Ir S rtrj
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Centuries of Triumph
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II. II, niHXKW A n,
V2SY EASILY MANAQSD.
ECONOMICAL VJ ?U2L,
AVD (.r-UU'.Trm TO
CiTS Perfect Ssii:f.cli:a EierjrieK,
A CHARTER OAK
mai i: stv ur
Excelsior MaiiTi Co,
nr. ..on. 310
IMrOItTKUrl AND DKALalttli l.T
KTKRT Cll or (HHibS Isrh OH M)LI) RT
TIN AND STOVE DEALEKS. .
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Or OetUpaon WVI mnwtntrr, Krawornr.
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fceM. Blillnr. aaxr r.rtftUea fram
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trm trttt bvX tn Maa actiU Wrfaft It
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fmrt, rtaJ it ?T1Ult rrfla til 14 & A"t t
mutm. aart a-VUt-a 5-liSiu.imif ) aj f j, U-k
FOft SALS BY
THE HARDWARE TRADE
Ftr SM-fcig mi Eitratiitf Jsitf
OTETECf JUIILT 3EEB!) 0.VE. jO
I MIX TTH MAaWpTAia T-tlaHC
vnuruse to Airtacn&xm
aay'jaw aaatv ta. udrntl$mmmwit ta
Atirartaaera Jaka- U aUatMK.
Ualr mUrmrtlwtmm ea t
Cplo-HanQle Sai Iron.
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