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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 9, 1880)
General Bo-lilj Pains,
(IL OTHER PUIS
?o rrejuriti n on rt!i equals St. Jironj Oil m a sirs,
"me, aiuri.r. a&4riir.ar Kitiniil Ilemsdr- A trial tctaJIs
lint tha cjmrratit!j tnfiO'Kout'ay of a)C!I'. ondavery
ue f nSenns w '"' "sin can hate clifir. and lotitiT f roof of
lU claims. )iKECI0NS IS iLEYKS LA ".OLA (J IS.
SOLD BY AIL DRUGGISTS AKO QEAURS IN MEOICtaT.
A. VOGELER & CO.
In MALT I'lTTI'RS Ml tho lioptt of the tick and
snflerini; may bereahiod. Th bona and muscle pro
ducing MALT, tho nerro quitting HOI, tho snptrb
tnnio and maisnal antidote OALISAYA, and other
jTeion Tfctld .ubMance r.re combined, in("invf
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lilimg Agent in tlm world fur the Weak. Convalescent,
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find Itovmla, cleaiiM the I.irrr and Kidney, inrreaaa
tho ApifltitHxi).irnricli t!ie lllood. I"orCnnsnniritir,
Delicate lemiile, Nurinc Mutliara. riirlly Children,
and thi Acd. they irn vastly superior to every nther
rmarationof mail r r lEediriin lirwarent imitations
t- m lar'y named 1-ouK for tlm COAITASV'tt NIONA
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3!al( Hitters t'omnnj-. Iloajon. Unit.
Tort!; Carrnf C-iuslis CIJ. II!mpci'. A naix,
I'l-weli' :.. Croup. laSa -jzi. Whoon'nsCJiisU.luclp
leiitConum?U J a. &. Price oaly S. cents a bulUe.
A POSITIVE REMEDY. VWA
An HWliito srx-clflc for tli! terrible rttwaw. It re
pv.rs tCl aaechirln- and other Injurious i-lrinenta
Troro Hip -v-t -m end eiiwllr-e t U-mjtrrial for rebut. -I
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Cure Infliction. romoc ft Vtv arc
tie face and pnrlfr the tilo... 1. Ih'l re
1,'aUhful Biiniulnnt to dlgoUon and alwajs
aharncn the apiotUc
1 0 WARKER'S fi I" C
j" r Nf. , Vln .f nn overdose Is l"n- .,,.. i,- nruz
. Mi,-' nam.nl rriiipdles are for alc by urug
R ,. In ever)' rart of the taai TpiLc,1i: co
Jt XI. AV-VKN EK .V, CO.,
Jtochceler, A. .
THREE OF THE BEST BGOKSFOR
CI. or SO per dozen. By I)r TV. O. rntEIKl.
Such a full sized book as tho aboi o has this adrantace
over a smaller one: After jou havo been throuch iU
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E Dncs and does, its hjuritual Songs. U Hymns. Tunes
and Anthems, you hare on hand a larce collection
v'iU-h Is jut the thins for Choir pnetiw. and also for
Home sincinc. Pr. Terldns is ell known as one of our
ciust skilful compilers.
THE 1'OICE OP 1VOKSWIP.
61. " SO per dnien. Py L. O. EirxjtfOS.
This book covers precisely the aamo jround as does
th'Trsirxx, and people will use one or the other as
tfcey fancy the music or the style of this or the other
excllent comreser. Mr. Emerson's books are known in
oicry household and every school and each new bookis
intended to be an advance over thoso that rrcceded it.
soiaesoS'H Mimion ron sixonro
CO Ct., or SO per dozen. By A. N. Jonxsox.
I.'o vrritcr excels this oco in tho perfect clearness and
sjrplicity of his explanations and the thoronchness of
of hi- work. The teachrr who usee this method needs
to have in his hand the Cnocrs Cnoin Issrnucnos
Boos ($LS). by tho eamo author. The paces corres
pond, and tho larger book rives directions f or tha use oi
the smaller. , ,
OLIVER DITSON & CO., LYON & HEALY,
Pvs?ep?!a"s tortured victim,
Vhy crof s tho ocean tide
To drink the Seltzer water
Ur Nature" fount supplied?
"Vli-n at your bedlde science
lTevnts the self-sams drausht,
Bliullicnt a the. Seiner .
From Nature's fountain Quaffed.
InTar.nXT's cool ArKKiKJfT,
You drink each hcallns thing
Tliat God. the Great Physician,
Has cast Into the Sprtnft!
SOLD BY ALL DRUGGISTS.
l n cans 3S cenu and upwards.
Tit It. InTauair-UTlL
WdOLBICa 00., flft
tnothers, lor jour uwuax y ww j
a r ?
THE EED CLOUD CHIEF.
M. L. THOMAS, Publisher.
TWOBCORE AND TEN.
Across tho nlocpy, Bun-barrel atmotphcro
Of the pcw-chcckcrcd, squaro oM mectlns
tiotuc, Throujrh tho high window, I could sco and
Tho for crows cawing in tho forest bough,
Tho earnest preacher talked of Youth and
"Lifo is a book, whoso lines aro flitting fat;
Each word a moment, cvorjr rear a page.
Till, leal by leaf, wo auickly turn the last."
Even whilo ho spoke, tho sunshine's witness
By many a fair end many a grizzled head,
Bomo drooping heavily, a if they slept.
Over tho ungpcllcd minutes as they sped.
A boy of twelve with fancies fresh and
Who found tho text no cushion of rcpoc.
Who deemed tho shortest sermon far too long,
My thoughts woro in tho tree-tops with tho
Or farther still I soared, upon tho back
Of white clouds Falling In thcshoreleM bluo
Till ho recalled mo from their dazzling truck
To the old mecting-houso and high-backed
"To eager childhood, as it turns tho leaf.
How long and bright tho unread pago ap
pears! But to tho aged, looking back, how brief
How brief tho talo of half a hundred years S"
Over tho drowsy pows tho preacher's word
Iletoundcd, as ho paued to wipe his brows:
I seem to hear it now, as then 1 heard,
Kc-echolug In tho hollow meeting-house.
"Our youth is gone, and thick and thicker
Tho hoary years, like tempest-driven snows;
Flies fast, tiles fust, life's wasting pendulum,
And ever faster as it Ehorter grows."
My mates snt wondering wearily tho whilo
JIow long before his Lastly" would como In,
Or glancing at tho girls across tho uMe,
Or in some distant corner playing pin.
But in that moment to my Inirard oyet
A sudden window opened, and I caught
Through dazzling rifts a glimpse of other
Tho dizzy deeps, tho bluo abyss of thought.
Beside mo sat my father, graro and gray.
And old. so old, nt twoscorc yenrs and ten I
I said, "I will rrinemfier him this day.
When lum flfty, ir 1 live till then.
"I will remember all I sco and hear.
My very thoughts, und how lifo seems to
This Sunday morning in my thirteenth
now will it seem when I nm old as ho?
"What is tho work thnt I shall And to do?
Ehall 1 bo worthy of bis honored name?
Poor and obscure? or will my dream corao
My secret dream of happiness and fame?"
Ah me, tho years betwixt that hour and this I
Tho ancient mcetlng-tiouao has passed away,
And in it place a modern cdilice
Invites tho well-drcsbcd worshiper to-dny.
With it havo passed tho well-remcmberod
Tho old are gone, tho boys nro gray-haired
They, too, nro scattered, strangers till their
hero am I at twoscoro years and ten I
How strangely, wandering bcrobcsldotho sea,
The voice of crows In yonder fore-a boughs,
A cloud, a ubluth bell, bring buck to mo
That morning in tho gaunt old meeting
bouse! And oasis amid the desert years,
Thnt golden Sunday smiles as then it
1 fco tho venerated head: through tears
1 bco myM-'lf, that for-oir wondering child!
Tho pows, the prenehor and tho whitcwashod
An Imaged book, with careless children
ILs awful pages T remember all;
My very thoughts, tho questioning and
The haunting faith, tho shadowy superstition
That I was eoiuohow chosen, tho tpecial
Of rowers that led mo through life's change
. Spirits and Influences of earth and air.
In curious pity of myself grown wise,
I think what then 1 was and dared to hope.
And how my ior achievements satirize
Tho boy's bravo dream und happy horo
scope. To sco tho futuro flushed with morning fire,
ltosy witli banners, bright with beckoning
Fresh ticlds inviting courage and desire
This is the glory of our youthful years.
To feel tho pettiness of prizes won,
with oil ni,i- iitut nmttltfnn? In liohnlfl
So much nttemptcd and so littlo done
This is the bitterness of growing old.
Yet why repine? Though soon wo care no
For triumphs which, till won, appear 6o
They servo their use, as toys held out before
Beguiled our infancy to try its feet.
Not in rewards, but in tho strength to strive,
Tho blessing lies, and new cxpcricnco
In dally duties done, hopo kept olive.
That Lovo and Thought aro housod and en
tertained. So not in vain tho struggle though tho prlzo
Awaiting mo was other than it scorned.
Mv feet have missed the paths of I'uradisc,
Vet lifo is even more blessed than Idccmod.
Riches I never sought, nnd havo not found.
And Fame has pa-iKed mo with averted eyo;
In cieckn nnd bays my quiet voyago is bound,
While tho great world without goes surging
No withering envy of another's lot.
Nor nightmare of contention, plagues my
For mo alike what is nnd what is not.
Both what 1 havo and what I lack aro best.
A flower more sacred than far-seen success
Perfumes my solitary path; I find
Sweet compensation in my humbleness.
And reap tho harvest or a tranquil mind.
I keep como portion or my early dream:
Brokenly bright, liko moonbeams on a
It lights ray life, afartluslvo gleam.
Moves as I move, and leads mo on forever.
Our earliest longings prophesy tho man.
Our fullest wisdom still infolds tho child;
And in my lifo I trace that larger plan
Whereby at last oil things are reconciled.
The storm-clad years, the years that howl and
Tho world, whoro simple faith soon grows
Toll, passion, loss, all things that mold and
Still lcavo tho Inmost part of us unchanged.
O boy of long ago, whoso namo I bear.
Small self, half -hidden by tho antique pow,
Across tho years I see you, sitting there.
Wondering and gazing out into tho bluo;
And marvel at this sober, gray-haired man
1 am or seem. How changed my days, how
Tho wild, swift hopes with which my youth
Yet in my inmost self I am tho same,
Tho dreamy soul, too sensitive and shy.
Tho brooding tenderness for bird and llower ;
Tho old, old wonder at tho earth and sky.
And sense of guidanco by an Unseen Pow
er Theso keep perpetual childhood in my heart.
The peaks of age, that looked so baro and
Those peaks and I arc still as far apart
As In the years when fifty seemed so old.
Ago, that appeared far off a bourn at rest,
llecedes as I advance; the fount of Joy
Jllses perennial in my grateful breast;
And still at flfty 1 am but a boy.
J". 2". Trvwbrvloc, in Atlantic Monthly.
THE MISTAKE GARNET MADE.
A trrnvB, low-browed, yellow cot
tage, sleepily nestling 'neath a canopy
oi branching hemlocks. Here dwelt
Mrs. Darley, or the "Widow Darley, as
she was commonly called by the inhab
itants of Linden. Here, sinco the de
parture of her niece, Garnet, her brother
Robert's child, for the city to learn her
dressmaker's trade, which event occur
red a couple of years ago, she had lived
alone, subsisting on the produce she
raised on the few acers of ground at
tached to the cottage, whichshe man
aged to sell or barter away forgroceries
at a thriving town, three miles distant.
Day was fast verging into dusk. In
deed for some time twilight had lain
gray upon the scene, and only a silver
line kissed the purple tops of the dis
tant mountains. The Widow Darley
sat by the window, busuy engaged in
darning a wretched-looking stocking,
over a mammoth mock orange, be
moaning with her every stitch ner re
cent attack of rheumatism, which con
fined her to the house, when she was
thoroughly conscious of the fact that
her services were needed out-doors.
Now was the time to dig her potatoes,
now the time to gather certain apples,
and do everything in fact; andliere
she was, not only unable to get about,
but so heavily trammeled oy debts,
that she found it imrtrMaiblo to secure
tho assistance so much needed.
"Well, 1 declare!"
This exclamation was caused by the
rumbling old otac-coach, that daily
passed her bouse, stopping at tho front
gate, from which alighted her niece,
who ran lightly up the walk and into
the houso, followed by a strongly-built
man. bearing on liui shoulder a good
sized trunk, which he deposited in the
hall, ere making his exit.
"How d' ye do, Aunt Susan?" with
a hug and a kiss. "Xut a slave to
rheumatism, I hope?"
"Yes," replied the Widow Darley,
who, by tho way. was a tiny woman of
fifty, with a face not unlike tho
wrinkled apples that grew on the tree
in the garden, "the monster has me
again in his clutch. lint whatever
brings you home? You haven't Burely
been sent adrift?"
"Yes, aunt," a tremor of pain
threading her voice in spite of her ef
forts to appear unconcerned, "times
arc dull, ana Madam Brown has so lit
tle work, that she deemed it expedient
to dispense with the services of those
girls who proved the mot incompe
tent. I, being tho least f-killful of all
her apprentices, was discharged with
out regret. Most summarily she dis
missed me, withholding the few faint
words of commendation ."he grudgingly
bestowed upon the others. I hao no
taste for dressmaking, and wai termed
a regular botch. Not a very good rec
ommendation to help secure another
situation, ch? But never mind, aunt! I
see I am needed at home. Hotv are
"Not at all," in her most dolorous
tone. "Tho place U fairly weighed
down with mortgagee, and for aught I
know to the contrary Mr. Lincoln may
foreclose any day. Yes, any day may
find us without a shelter. Oiir'larder
is about empty, and there h no money
to replenish it; all of the iloiir has
been scraped from the barrel, and to
day I was obliged to borrow a pailful
from Jane Graj'; then, too, there is not
a tea-leaf in the caddy, and I do not
know how to exist without my cup of
tea. I had meant to have duj a few
bushels of potatoes ami got Mr. Den
ver's horse to 20 to market to obtain
some of the things I cannot get along
without, but I am jrood for nothing
good for nothing!" with a profound
"Never mind, aunt don't worry.
I'll see what can bo done- in the morn
mg." And tho next forenoon, about ten
o'clock, with a hoo swung over her
shoulder, and a half-bushel basket in
her hand, in which reposed a half
dozen potato bags and a dainty repast
done up in a newspaper, she trudged
to the potato-lot to see what could be
dono; lor tho widow's niece, (iarnet
Embers, was a girl equal to any emer
gency. Sho was a slender, graceful girl,
neither blondo nor brunette, but a
combination of both, as pretty a creat
ure as one would care to see, with her
wonderfully fair complexion, tinged
with the merest Hush of pink, her dark
eyes, almond-shaped, and full of vim,
shadowed by black curling lashes, and
a superb abundance of red-brown hair
coiled low on her well-hhaped head.
She had donned a dun-hued calico
dress, which she had fastened up on all
sides to keep clear of the dirt, thereby
displaying a foot arched ami slender as
an Arab's and over her head, hiding
her wondrous hair, was one of her
aunt's sunbonnets, making her look, as
she declared, a regular guy. She
reached tho lot ami set to work in
earnest, but somehow sho made little
progress. Oh! if some strong-handed
masculine creaturo wero but around!
What short work he would make of the
At this juncture the report of a gun
sounded near, and Garnet looked up
just in time to see a chipmunk, running
along the fence dividing her aunt's lot
from Mr. Denver's, topple over, and an
instant hence a man in gray, mtiscular
ly framed and handsome as Apollo,
with wido sombrero shading his face,
appeared in sight. How propitious the
fates were! What sho nad devoutly
wished for was yonder a man. Mr.
Denver's hired man, withoutdoubt. She
suspended operations, and with her hoc
raised aloft, cried out:
"Here, young man, como here! I want
you to help in digging a few bushels of
potatoes. I will, see that you do not
incur Mr. Denver's displeasure by do
ing as I desiro. And, indeed, for that
matter, you might as well bo working
for me as to be idling away your timo
in killing harmless creatures. Come,
what do j'ou say!"
"All right, miss; I'll be with you as
soon as 1 can exchange my gun for a
hoc, for I suppose you intend to keep
"Certainly. Now don't be long about
it That's a good man!"
Sho was earnestly digging away when
ho vaulted over the fence, and stood
by her side, hoo in hand, his hat
lower down on his face than over.
But Widow Darley' s nieco paid no at
tention to his personal appearance. He
was nothing but a hired man, so wheth
er ugly or comely, what mattered it to
Old Sol, an inflated ball of heat,
glowered upon them savagely, and the
perspiration stood out in beaded drops
upon their faces as they toiled on, Mr.
Denver's hired man making no better
Srogress with his row of potatoes than
arnet with hers.
Tho girl glanced at him contemptu
ously. "You don't succeed any ,better than
I a girl. You are tho greenest hand
at digging potatoes I ever saw. Mr.
Denverll not keep you long, I know."
"Perhaps not," he said in a non
chalant way. " I am a green hand at
it, I acknowledge, but I guess I can
learn after a whilo. Sec, miss. I havo
done my work well."
Garnet condescended to inspect it.
" 0 my!" she cried out vcxatiously.
"howstupid, how very stupid you are!
You haven't sot the potatoes half out
tho hill, and those you havo hauled out
aro well-nigh chopped to pieces by tho
hoe. You wield that instrument as if
it were your intention to mutilate, to
destroy. You need dig no more!"
Well,' ' leaning contentedly against
the hoe-handle, and wiping the per
spiration off his forehead with the dain
tiest of white handkerchiefs, from
which emanated the perfume of violets,
"what next shall I do? Issue your
commands, Miss Miss"
"Embers, young man, and an especial
friend of your master, Mr. Denver.
Well, as you do not manage the hoe
adroitly enough to be anything but det
rimental to auntie's potatoes, you rasy
as well tako the half-bushel basket,
father them up, and put them in the
ags. They are peach-blows, and are
sure to bring an excellent price in the
market, Mr. "
She stopped and eyed him narrowly
for the first time, styling him a remark
ably handsome and distingue-looking
person for a hired man.
"You may call me Bob," he said,
with a comical grimace. Mr. Denver
calls me that."
"Well, Bob, to work! Don't lag,
and when noon comes you may share
my lunch with me under the apple
tree." Quite an inducement. A feeling of
ludicrousness came over him, and he
fairly shook with laughter.
Was he laughing at her? Garnet drew
herself up proudly, a spark cf firo in her
big dark eye.
"What makes you laugh so immod
erately. Bob? It is not polite of you,
and l" shall certainly report your ill
behavior to Mr. Denver."
" Pray don't. Miss Embers," with an
affected humility. " I couldn't help it
Indeed I couldn t! H you had seen that
ill-favored hop-toad leap over that po
tato, vou'd laugh toa. It wa so tunny.
Tho "toad wan so sm ill, whereas the
potato has grown to an enormous sbte
a regular whopper! Look! MbU Em
bers, there goc the fellow now under
that straggling viuerv
"Humph!" was all the anjwer she
vouchsafed him, as she went on with
her digging, but she doubted the ex
istence of the toad, and believed be waj
making sport of her.
Tho minute crept nn. frclve o'clock
came, and Bob was waxing savagely
hungry. As ho err4 1 el tho fourth
basket of potatoes he aid-
It is noon nw. M w Ember.4. I'm
sure- See! OM Sol is directly over
us. Come. let's have our lunch" under
the apple-tree. I'm hungry as a can
nibal.'' "I too." acknowledged Garnet
"Get that parcel yonder. Bob. and
don't squeeze it. else jou'll crush the
cranberry tarts in it. Aunt Sarah
madu them, and she's a famom pastry
cook." "Cranberry-tarts!" his mouth begin
ning to water. "You bet I'll hold it
lightly. I am especially foritl of them.
But what delicacies doei tho luncheon
contain, Mis Embers, prepared by
"Not any. Bob," with something
that sounded like a s:gh. "1 am no
better cook than dre jsruakcr. We havo
both missed our vocation. I worked
two years in Madam Brown's establish
ment endeavoring to learn how to cut
and make dreae. but failed igno
miniously; was therefore sent home,
minus a recommendation. So it will
be with you. Bob. Although a thor
oughly good man. Mr. Denver is a very
exacting one, and if y ur work to-day
is a specimen of what you can do, he
will not keep you in his ecrvice any
longer than absolutely necessary.
What up-hill work lifo is for tho poor!
Dear me! 1 wonder what I nm good
for, anv way?"
"Good to look at," he muttered un
der his breath, wishing that she would
toss off the stinbounet that almost con
cealed her face. Tlion aloud, "Good
to dig potatoes, I guess."
At which both laughed heartily, and
together they wended their way to tho
ap'plo-tree, weighed down with golden
fruit, at whose foot they were to par
take of their lunch.
A musical ttreatnlet threaded its way
over a pebbly bed, washing the roots of
the apple-tree as it ran merrily on.
Here, on the grass, in sound of its bab
bling voice, they seated themselves, and
prepared to paftakeof the repast, which
Garnet spreail daintily out on a .news
paper, fir.t throwing ofl' the offending
Miubonnet, which motion caused tho
red-brown hair to fimblc about hur
face, making a picture at which Titian
would havo raved.
" B3 Jupiter!" ejaculated Bob, "she
is even prettier than I imagined. Sho
is a perfect witch."
He had doffed his sombrero, and his
picturesque, Moorish face, illumined by
darkly splendid eye, Garnet thought
the handsomest in tho world.
"If he were not a hired man," she
mused, "or even hud ever so small an
income. I believo I could love him. As
it is, the idea is simply ridiculous. I
will sound him to seo if he is as in
tellectual as he looks."
She did so, ami they fell into a con
versation so agreeable to both, that
time passed by unheeded. A man's
voice aroused thorn. It was Mr. Den
ver's. " Heigho!" ho cried in a hoarty tone,
" having a picnic on a small scale?
Plaguy mean of 3011. Miss Garnet, not
to extend an invitation to j'our nearest
neighbor. When did you arrive?"
"Last night. And, Mr. Denver," as
they shook liands, "I took the liberty
of soliciting holp from your hired man
in digging a few bushels of potatoes to
take to market. V
" Ha, ha, ha!" The good man's
laugh rang out loud ami clear. "Did
vou really take Bob for a hired man?
Why, this is my guest, Mr. Lincoln
the gentleman who holds tho mortgago
on your aunt's place. He, to use an
expression in vogue, is fairly rolling in
riches. Ha! ha! ha! my hired man!
Miss Embers, Mr. Lincoln."
Ho Atrollcd away, and the two wero
No reply; the fair face was buried
low in her hands, nnd Garnet felt as if
sho could never meet his gaze again.
How came sho to make such an egre
gious blunder? Well, no apology would
be admissible now, ami she must bravo
it out as well as possible.
" Garnet," and now the hands wero
removed from the flushed face, and
held in his warm clasp, "listen to me.
You have made a mistake, and the only
way you can rectify it is to accept mo
as yo'ur friend. Will 3011?"
And plucky little Garnet, with a co
quettish glance from under her jet-black
" I will. That is," with a pretty hes
itation to her voice, "Ify-oifll tako mo
and auntie's potatoes to market with
Mr. Denver's horse. I wish to pur
chase some groceries."
It is needless to say that he did as she
desired, and late in" November, when
the air was chill and keen, and tho
Hakes of snow eddied to the ground,
and eovered it with a mantle of white.
Bobert Lincoln presented Mrs. Darley
with a deed of the place, and took Gar
net away with him to his city home,
where as his wife she reigns quito
royally; and he always blesses the day
when "he dug potatoes with her, and slfo
took him for "Mr. Denver's hired
man." BalloxCs Montldy.
A Missing Husband's Return.
Surrogate Livingston, of Kings
County, has put into tho hands of the
Public Administrator an estate ovei
which there promises to be an impor
tant ami very interesting litigation.
Forty-five years ago a young man named
Phillips, living in Brooklyn, married
Miss Jane E. Howard, who "was one of
tho heirs to a valuable estate, including
tho Parade Ground at East New York.
Tho young couple took up their resi
dence in Washington street, Brooklyn,
and all went wew for six years. A son
was born to them ia 1811, and very soon
afterward Mr! Phillips suddenly "disap
peared. No trace of his whereabouts
was found after a long and careful
search, and he was at last given up for
dead. Mrs. Phillips, satisfied that her
husband was dead, married, in 1850,
Mr. -Henry Wiggins, of Parkville.
Twelve yeara ago the East New York
Parade Ground and other property of
the estate in which Mrs. Wiggins was
interested was sold, realizing about
300,000. Mrs. Wiggins died in the
fall of last vcar, leavmg an estate esti
mated at between 100,000 and $200,
000. She made no will. A few weeks
ago Mr. Phillips, of whom nothing had
been heard since 1841, suddenly ap
peared in Brooklyn, and called upon his
son. Dr. Howard W. Phillips, who is a
well-known physician residing on Clin
ton avenue. Sis return has hitherto
been kept quiet, only the intimate
friends of the family knowing anything
about it, Mr. Wiggins recently ap
plied for letters ot administration on
hk wife's estate, but as sho died with
out making a will, the Surrogate turned
the estate over to the Public Adminis
trator. The litigation consequent upon
the settlement of the estate is expected
to .bring out some interesting history of
Mr. Phillips' doings since 1811. Mr.
Phillips and his son decline to make any
statement in regard to the matter. N.
"What must I do," asked a mean
and conceited man of a friend who
knew him well, "to get a. picture of
throne I love niost?" "Sit for your
owa portrait," was the reply.
HOME, FARM A5P GARDCT.
CAxrftOR placed in drawer or truk
will prevent mica from doing them any
Maxt farmers of experience hare
.aid that if timber bo cut in the bltrr
part of AnguAt or first of September,
the worms will not bother iu
Dravctwo large naib through two
rl, as far apart a your broowhaa
is thick, and hang your broom 03.
broh up. to keep it straight.
Avoid if poistble an exclmivo diet of
whole corn for poultry; it may put on
fat. but it t not a good for egg. Let
com ba fed as only one among other
All too!. going out of two for tha
season, should bj put away in a whole
and Isri-rht condition. Teaeh the boy
the habit of cleaning shore!, hoes and
Pickled Eogs. Boll freh egc
bard, when cold remove the shell,
cover them with good vinegar; aId salt
and pepper to taste. If you put red
beets with the eggs It will make them a
nice red co!or.
IUKRD Cc-tard. Beat separately
tho whites and vclks of three esg!. add
them to a pint of milk with a little salt,
nfir. nutmeir and vanilla to taste Set
tho dish or cups in a pan of hot water
in tho oven aud bake twenty or twenty -fivo
Cavakies. Tho parasites which af
fect these birds may be gotten rid of
bv merely placing a clean cloth over
tho cage at night. In the morning It
will bo covered with erj minute red
spots, almo.it invisible without a micro
scope. These are tho vermin so annoy
ing and so often fatal to birds.
Mountain Dew Pcdhino. Four
large crackers, one pint of sweet milk,
a little salt, the velks of two eggs, well
beaten; bake thirty minutes; then add
the whites of two eggs, with half a
cup of pulverized sugar beaten to a
stiff froth; oet it in tho oven until
slightly browned. Servo without sauce.
JoiiNNV Cake. One pint of boiled
rice or hominy, one c;. one tablo
spoonful of butter, salt to taste; flour
enough to miko a Mft dough. Roll
half au inch thick; bake quick, without
blistering; servo hot- Tear tho cakes
open and butter. Cut the cakes four
inches long and three wide.
Tomato Meat Pl'ddixo. Cover tho
bottom of a pudding-dish with bread
crumbs, put on them a layer of under
done meat cut in thin slices, then a
layer of tomatoes, peeled and also
sliced; to a pint add an even table
spoonful of sugar, then a few bits of
butter, pepper, salt ami a littlo onion if
agreeable, then bread crumbs, meat
aud tomittoes, repeating until tho dish
is full; put over all a layer of bread
crumbs und bake until a" light brown.
To Keep Glle koic Use. Common
glue may be dissolved and kept for una
in tho "following manner: Soak tho
glue, previously broken into small
pieces, in cold water for twenty-four
hours, then add sulllcieiit water and
bring it to a boil until the glue is all
dissolved. This may be kept in a wide
mouthed jar. To prepare it for use,
put tho jar in hot water until the glue
is liquid. By adding a few drops of oil
of cloves to a pint of the glue it will bo
kept from molding or becoming foul.
Tun advantage of pressing the soil
over newly planted seeds, especially in
a dry time, is enforced by the following
experience vejKirted in the London
Oardcn-'r.-s' Chronicle: "This season I
have used the garden roller for almost
everything, and I noversawseeds come
up so well; every bod is as square as it
should be, without a gap to till tip. This
is bv no means tho case everywhere;
but" as I have been tho rounds I hear
the complaint, -My beets havo come
bad,' or 'My onions aro very thin,' or
something of that sort."
Boiled Peach Dl'mplino. For tho
crust, a pound of .sifted flour, a half
pound of claritied beef drippings, a
quarter of a pound of lard, and half a
teaspoontul of salt; mix three-quarters
of a pound of tho flour in a bowl with a
tnhLiwTiMfinftil it hotter, tint suit and :t
tumblerful or less of ice-water, (for tho
paste must be stiff;) roll it out on your
board, using the rest of tho pound for
rolling it, and put tho lard and drip
pings in small pieces all over it; double,
amfroll out again, being careful not to
break the crust; roll out once more,
fold up, and. put it in tho ice-box till
ready to bod; peel and cut in two four
quarts of peaches, sprinkling them with
a quarter of a pound of sugar; roll your
paste out about a quarter of an inch
thick in tho middle and thinner at the
edges, having it as nearly round as
possible; put your peaches in and draw
up the edges to make a ball, tie tightly
in a cloth that has been wrung out of
cold water, and had Hour sifted over it.
and drop in boiling water and let it boil
steadily for an hour and a half; serve as
soon as taken from tho pot. For sauce
take two ounces of butter and four of
brown sugar well creamed together.
Extra Care of Calve.
There is no labor, food or care
which makes a better return than extra
attention to calves. Too often they are
unprovided with pasture, but aro in a
close lot or tied up, and havo only lim
ited rations of milk twice a day, with
out oats, meal or flaxseed. "Healtliy
and thrifty animals with well-rounded
bodies, their happy looks and actions
repay ten-fold for their additional food
and caro. Besides, there is no wisdom
in starving a calf all summer, freezing
it all winter, and then complain be
causo the poor thing is not able to make
a resectable shadow.
Calves can be made to be worth
twcnty-Iivo dollars at a year old by the
aid of three dollars extra food, or they
can be worth only five dollars by
neglect. On the one hand the owner
ought to be deprived of sweet sleep at
nights for his cruelty to such kind and
innocent calves, and on the other ought
to be and will bo happy in viewing so
noble and contented specimens ot his
tender care, and his neighbors will re
joice that the owner is able to pay his
debts. There is too little oil or flax
seed fed to calves. It is needed by
them in their rapid development for
bone and muscle. If farmers would
raise and keep it for their own
U3e, there is no cheaper or better
food for calves, colts, horses, cows
and even hogs. In winter especially,
as more than forty per cent, of it is
heat and fat-producing food, it should
be more generally used. The oilmeal
is only the bran of tho flaxseed, with
all of "the oil extracted which the most
lowerful iron presses can accomplish,
caving" but little of the real virtues of
the flaxseed in it. The seed is sold by
farmers to the mills for one and a
half cents per pound, and the refuse is
sold by the mills at thirty dollars per
ton or one and a half cents per pound,
when one pound of flaxseed is worth
three of meal. Farmers could mis
one bushel of flaxseed tofour of oats or
corn and get them ground at feed mills,
and they would have just what they
want and tbeirstock need. When the
time comes that farmers are indepen
dent enough to havo their own flaxseed,
without being mortgaged to oil mills,
then it will be poasible"for any one to
buy flaxseed, if he does not raise it
There are no farmers but should use
some every year, while others should
But we are bow pleading for present
care of calves. If there is neither flax
seed or oil meal to be had, wheat mid
dlings and corn meal are a good snbsti- i
tute. But stop that calf s bawling, re
lieve your own conscience, and replen
ish your depleted finances. Iowa State
Dn, Foot-, ia hi UmU JLImMjf for
Sprrobcr. ajs " Do not 1-t Soptrtn
ber cn-nins" ot crtake you without joor
fall OTcrcoa-. Aa extra blanAci at th
foot of Ure bed nr alio prove tvafcrt
able U'farc raormn,;."
Lord Lrtton bretsjfbt home frow
Ictli a fine cfcamslarcd Arab bsrxt.
nd ihrc buffalo ew.
Ft. ftta Ct N-t5riwrtt.l
Aa te0.aJ. T0rel U.
Frtn t,rU I &4tea eCrt UA
tens fe4rK. rtW C- W, Ee it . r
prfeter of Vteil Lui. M. S h CV
1 tn-ir 4TWe4 ta i4iU- refcrf. ;ctt4 lC,i
eaL At Ut wrt itve4 tttmmml4 Uc
lUsifeirg r5 t me; t ' I
Us 1 feel belter this fnrr. 4 K- f
tte oM fcrcisefce i- apeMl xsia.
Mr C 0'CaU.sts- 01 l?i deinf r street, 1
S am4her rra,trtut Use U th af etat4
rorvf 5. Jot O 1, "Ssscfc I left c Us
made tew tsati of Ma
Tb Mt X.rn;l M" t Ituy.
AH our cutoa sere in .aria? that tb
ClIARTKK UX is Without dvtlht th tet
Cook atmc. thrj cser ued or k'J. nJ be
lief it lar;e hfc:h of en. atop! naming
cloet. and an cejent lttMf uir, taaVe it
the mul desirable Uyc that a houck.crr
fmrgrtCmlnrt of trsl.
WewouU not. br ea'jcsar beadin; aM
other dene v lead ru ict rl of li 1
Tirtuet fxd br iierce' Olcitf-su-1 Med
icine wrrt? It not thst tc ae aro. lh-
foretlulae of people, and lb: uU b r
exctne deartealer fora;tu wll'tir jw that
pr llerce'a .Aden M -leI I.sferf 1
fclthoatin cq-Jkt . a bLs! jwer It cre.
ill humor t rvtn the cvmniart blotch. ilH.'k
or eruption, U the Terr ro",t ntua. icrer
sorts or ulcer. tr fWe'. Pellet are a,
pieaitit bat eftl-lost citautic J
t Cuit'P IIorc Otkrsr. UU Jan. a' J"""'
Hon. it. V.PiKJtc..M D.;
Voir lxtr bare - uln?for Gol-.en ,
Medical DUcmrrj and I'elleK for liver com
Plaiul and central debUlty. It U Inipwib e ,
to express the gratitude 1 frL It 1 lw.f
wonderful tha effect four medicine hfehad
ujon me- 1 am I" cxetf wat a tanud ;r
ccut. better. 1-un.juUM Sat'tull,
J. C Uivtio.x.
' - '
The Cii.ii:tkii Oak Cook Stovk now In
mv kitchen ha been ud ten tear. It f
bafcp ppxfccllv with le- fuel than any Mow
tht 1 know of; U perfectly clcan.no tlut or ,
ahr. t-capc into the rooia.anu 1 curenmij
recommend it to any hourkeepcr wanting a
tlrst-ntc Moe. "
The follonln: I f.un i t ttie column of
the Miwjnf, New Be lfonl Miu. Par
ties, after u-lnz Winter tfa'e Kulney and
IJyc- Cure, pronounce it the b-l d-v-deml-payltiR
(In health aud liopptacs) ;wi)perty
they ever handled.'
Jfarts mid Klcrt-..
Kvorv one of the more thm 00,fXO C11 tit-
TKlt OiK .Tovr.s now In The hand of a
mativ liotHtkeriHT have prord eminently
tiractlcnble, easily kept In order, doliix all j
kind-, of cookin quickly, c'tv-uily ami with j
great cconomj of fuel ami lalMr.
Wii.norT'9 Ferer and Atrao Tonic, the
old reliable, remedy, now tells at one dollar.
Itr:iiixoH IM .iii iSai vi:,tlieiiHrt wonder- .
r..i 1. ..-II.... .....ill In , St.. it.it-lil Prlc''! f
till ilUUIIil, MIMilMIII .! ..M.... ..., w
llr.t Mntff Wn I'vrr Used.
After many oar' trial, we ar nti!lod
that the (1111:1111 Oak I, tho le.tMoewo
ever uotl. anil cheerfully tetlfy that It I
the bet adapted to the wants of thejjcuerai
public of any rtovc In the market.
Tnr. Frazer Ae (Srcaie Is the bc.t and
ouly (icuuin. We ktui IL
Biurrc Dfsr I)iroJTl ymt tmnof sorloui
Kidney IMocjkc Hunt'a Itemedy ctttv it.
The man inuat Iks jwlSuhed who won! 1 re
fleet so a not to offend. llo!on Trtinerfy4.
A vcirr respectable eternity rnlsbt 1m
made u-i or the time killed by Idlers in this
world. A". O. 1'letiyuue.
"On, look nt the donkejr! he' been dr-troyln-;
that hill of corn!" luclalmcd .Mrs.
Siilmrbau. in dismay. "Confound him I" ald I
the liti-buml, niacin;; a stick at the animal, '
"he's acorn-KtunuiIt nl" The servant that
airs. i. emitted, prcv ou. to gold); off in a 1
filnt, frightened the beaut more than her 1
husband's st ck. Wn Tnmvrrf.
"IfKtD It up," Is the lntct bit of t-entility,
and the man who sayn It Hishce you to stop
talking. UiirUnglun'jfitvkryf. '
Spellino reform is greatly needed In
Itussta. Ntuc-tcuth of the KusMau Ianp
guarc looks a if it had the Jtm Jams. ('A ot
j Do roc know flic plar "ttsl" Vn j,
1 wjic'i a cluster of them aoms drovy after
j nou as they circle and dart under the Chan- 1
I .Inline ,...1 vm, n-ttl - .-... - .1 . '
i ..int.. iii iiu ti rvw i.itriit nil m1v
I They play Just a bojs do. They keen coltuj
I pretty much all the t me. an I lunyc forward
I to trap each other or dode alde to nro! I
i each other with marvelous r idltv. Once
In a while one will co and lt down for a mo
I ment, too tired to plar any looser, utile an-
i otner iiy snouia nap;-ri to set pretty near
him with his back tunic I. Then lie wd! dai
lorwnru nuu u i me unwary one a rap toil
takes away his breath, and then sjii olf aud I
laui-h like a lunatic over IL Then some one
of the number will yet his back up and co oft
in a huff. The whole performance ia dred
fully natural. Cohnabu (o'a.) Enquirer-Sun.
"Is IT cheaper to board or keen housel'
asks ayounz wife. It is cheaper to more.
Tun writer who sucsted the alrantao
of takinz time by the forrloek, forcot that h
was bald-headed. X. 1 Vomnurctnt .lirer-
Strive to make a pood Impression where
ever yon co," said Jonc, a he pulled his
foot out of the mud. Jhion Tramcm.
It 1. f Qfl rcrdaTathome.Samp'eswortha
frrft Atfitm srrxsos Co. furtlaai. M
A WF.EK. fl2adrthnmreaily mad
CosUj ood: frew.A&lr'sTruc k Co. Anjurta-M.
A WEEK In vour own tow n. Term, and
15 witmfrw. AirslLHalteUfcCo.IMctl-Tt.M
NEW ABENTS GOODS
fne, Tnare A Co.,
au IuK Mo.
1CCNTC r-la !" wtth Or. Cknse's Srw
MQCIII! Keeelpt Iloflk. (hint!run,T(-tyi?T-
BrmaILt. AiUitmCium i-uDcC6..Tielo.u.
Wholesileand retail. Send fornrteo-
K. UUIMIAM. 71 Sta Mre-t. CtUsra.
a MONTH! 0Evr:rAvn:ri
7S B.t BrUinff ArtJrl-talfcTTVl !-
pi.. J AT atRVxao. fXratt. XJc.
VriitM HaMI Cstr4 fa It
toTOda;. .Vpy till larra.
bis. J. ttritrifKXa. Lebanon. Obla.
WW M ?.
y at.amrw ir.'iisj.tur-'
bsta.lHi ,. ft.. 1 ,jf
is nu Eno3i a nrTriTO.
t!ibd &S xravra. SaJr. o
!' t lami
. -- - .
5.ilrl br an OnurUta. SOUlW-r.
Se Aitnits uA Fs-jctGoocU IVsl
Imni.nlnL V It. STflDDlEU
A CO.. Nortcpcoa. JUu.
tWScA.t if uit DnsjUU.
AS a FAJIIIY JIltBfCISK. ! rvsrnsl i
AJB BOWELS. HX3 M-TK8 KTJ3I hJUlLxUI
ceoo rtsao sh
Ottuu :at oa trial as.1
ret Bran! at oar eiyts s
If sni as rrrrt-nM.
Irlce csrsae I jow
rr Uua- ja-T- Art
gwaufra of fc Story A
Css? rtx sA Or
IeW B-o.. l(-'a
aad Mh3 i.-k riaaas
xt A Caxr. a A tl
OBre St. 5t, Loalk t-
s-- A FOR THE HAIR.
citee ros DAirjiurr.
a' AID C ALD E1D.
ICsflT raimifustwl noralHaa BotJcfrwe. 8
IO. BIMMCTT A CO P.orcffi.Ii
a i mi sUvatiric
HAWKINS' CEIEBR'TEO YIEWS
OF COLORADO SCXSEHY.
Im OKI.lV4l. 3f:4i.ftTf YKeV
ru.v' rwMte vtmM ?rZll
uLT CTs ... T T"r ZV M
rs7 r a wl ; r
1 Esjciatreriasr. a 4 Raiiread S?f-.
.Trw c-- - f "
,. UAJtAX atu. -
w. a iv r
Vi41 ts- Wn-
V-t 4 fssal
S25 TO MO A 0AY
mtl s.It nk w U
Vml A Jj. LOOM!
a hi max. Tirrin, oat
ftben I o , ,m dsttvuer "H jrfit
t4JTSTl llt7. t XX ft. .;
A FOOL'S ERRAND -JBtWoBT.
UMiU'vbilr Mb wa-!' a..v.
U tar ii. I Ubr UmutaoJ r-( .r
C .l I -4.S I
tfci-f,.- l . j- fC V "1t. !.
)'iNu. rt( ka. 4 v-
Mfc . u ,.t'3t J ' Al
FOR CHILLS AND FEVER
AID iVIli X3XJaaiVaIJs
OF THE BLOOD.
A Warrant. d Cure.
Price, SI.OO. j
IJT- ro saL f .- MrotvT. t I
SYMPTOMS OF A
i.i nf AnnxlltK. Ilownln rDltlte. l'tltl In
iMtt Of Appetite, Hownl COatifr. Tain In
tha Unitd. with a dull nentl0n In tlidbw
part. I'atn under tha ahotildnr b!vt. full
net after eatlnit. with a dtnUna!in to
exsrtloncf boly or mind, irrttabititr of
temper. Low arirlt. with a feollncol nav
tnn neglocto'i aomeil lty. V'e.arluea. Ot.
Ctne-a i'luttritrc at tho Ilart. lot bo
Jor tho oye-a. ellow Bklu, llovlaeha
cencrailyovcr tho right ro. llestlnsne
with tltful drdoras. huhly cjloro t Una. A
r .reeliUr litet mnrH .
tnslr iIum rfteela aurlt eUnf mt fl
lllf nm lo nalnrtl.tt ll aatirerr.
MlUJlUlllMtOUK 1 I.UK .- Kxn
Offlrr, 35 .tiurnsr .Street, .New Vortu
The Only Remedy
THAT ACTS ATllIEaAJIK X1XK OS
nnd tho KIDNEYS.
ThU (vmliafl action aitt ftvn-
Idrrul rotetr to cure all duran.
Why Are we sick?
Because Mt aline thte omit emi rul
to become cLffffed or torjnd, and
ptntonouehunonare therefore foreedX
into the Mood Uutf iSiauid I criua
dmi mi iv. pii.i.h. :nssTjpnioi.l
.......-.--.-. -----J---, ----- --'
KlDr.T tDirLii.ti. imwiii
lusrasr.', riHiib wrK.
ih.srt. do jiruroLii
m r.iuMirjj fret aetum of Oum orcanA
" . Vi'-.i . ....,. .-I
ana rctumna wmr jwr nt uirw oji
.. - a
ttL, SlMfr fttltrtaa fkatai. mma mt
tThj tnrmeatrd with r'lrs.Caatttpatloa i
Hhf rrlitB.Jifr'U.r4frt-4 Kl4s;ll
nsr B4or atrv.as r atca irMuaNi
Hlit Lata sl.glfa alxht I
Vu IlIUNKV WOUT vul rtictet ln
KtaUK. It it a dry. upiolU conprvJ and I
Om ksciUI .a..ta f,f UmtUtmi
04 U ef voar mynaf. n cratr
for tov. i'rit, 1 1 JUL
Tuts, xisuria a. rnrtitrt.
A rW9lm4 rmt fit.) MarUsataav, Ik
tit. .ra in
L INbtali cnlr rtl
lef tl l.rti u. DUT IIUW1'7 UM. I.I.
la.Aa. hwti U wr mik saw U tt waa r
. mr - n
I- January, tr. TW U.-, W-W w rMrnUA trr O- rfrTTf $? JZ&KZZ
L ai V hmuTf TtaaUT 4Urt Wt tarrii- f i ' tar tu 4 Uat lOr wvl ",". 323
LrrSr-rti 2 OOO Tons KSJSryicjiUiriui
Ti nt)' ai on ai.l frvul U totUr thaa to
irlt m trw th mfllif! If tirto.a
wi rd m!v I' an. whiir isfmam i.a. v4 J
tJ-XMtr a .! a mnf V"T tm U tb uniUoa.
Lvr ran-a Imfx-tant " a.r pMta?a ia io
UM UMvf mt rurl l.IM II W
m.)M .r.rt ti.a ts. I. trtw arSMl
J Good Literature.
... " - . t. - . w
ir ca vMitw.a mrrvam . m-
t IT- 'jafc 4 ktss. u-rw " MW-
assail W w aa 1 staSM mm Ia Wmt II SaA anf-aanaf aas ss 1LSI sarr !
Oa. 1 XX a laar.
II aM II s f or ttrrtw O tt al
trn to nr rasrrhaam. tt V la U law a. & afw. r
.'u..jut ThanJm.vaair.adv aaaaK4 via ! ssnS a
svU4 In tirVA-T Th
BWvU,- a grU
rm nirtynm and mrrvm-
-Aanlrtviai Grwnnlvn lo U BtXa,'
aassoq c ov sjvut a , wn.miwi7.
cur Krmm tiirrrti HxentT
la& Hrn m" Uttara ant, ai Imia
aav r m r
trtt. Tta en ot aaaAtoy t!a
t4 UaiHwi la Br ,tim9 Aiao vt IX r.fiM TtiV Kn2. " fffeJ.
rwo.i--IraaJa-"'alIv:ia'a-UMt7arramrtl- lmt '.;-fcart ) y t PTI,ST
a a a ark a a. - ' - - - sa aaa..aiaK t m at m m aa.A k.aaasr mmrm.iFmr assr svnaa aaa. i a.
aklsUafl. r" - W laWSBS J"--- fm W w
B l onr pmr t mailmbir r-lr tatt . H 11 a faVaWpa.
amtnaM rafeavt U. kiilwy. Saif laL UUVflll
a, Kasara CU.ua, C-a. Ttrial. Imatm, atacaa. 2x;aa. En., 4
a-raa dVaJ -I tnr.
Talwt, KodUl. va-v0.
TJtewT ef r-J-TsaJ Sao-;-. t Vl, S13-0O.
kUBaajs'' lAU.xt't tsnr. X- WO.
Xarukar-a ll.orf c lxc"ar-. J Sa. tlSS.
XlaCjri Ltf, ua ltian. tVO .
t2mn-trCniK 1- Ltvwtr. 1 !. M.
CsiZsr. Hiatnrr vt Tjf4. tc4a,ta.
llatMrrVm Utrnf L-S-trtw. Mm. t av.19.
0-".s- lit a art. cf Ort. M raa.
.Tusks'. Saa Ouinardcarr. Kl J j.fw . IS.
taema lilvmrr or SarraT,. a xaia. aao w
MLt0-a Ctaataue 1" iraj trots... A ml,
kateraa' Oaararta War., tvera.
TKarksof Ovtl-.trmaMUlfAWTrCmrj 9nW.
W. of t trjri. trxant4 fc-v P-yA-R. K cas3B j
T&a Sjaraa of Maam-wel j ftaia. 23 ma,
A nimaM artta. Uaa. 0 easu.
rasrna r)-la rjrsrwan. Crm. KB ess,
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JOIDt B. ALDEX. Xaxasek.
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TIN ANO STOVE DEALERS.
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Fruit. Wine and Jelly Press
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ALL FRUITS ANO BERRIES.
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