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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (June 30, 1881)
THE EED CLOUD CHIEF.
M. L. THOMAS, Publisher.
277J5 ISLES OF LONG AGO.
O lovely islos so far nw.iy
In Hie" van Mirzln? s".i!
JVnmml iheircl iiws thesunlrams play
Mc)oUieirlieih'sthc chanjrjnsr skies
A thev as-'in before me rise
The Isles ot Loiijf Ago.
0 lovely Isles, forever f a r.
And clot In il ah Krccii thr-y "ttinrtl
Xn i b.ni!!U r death ran enter there.
In that fair s-ii'imier land.
"Whe'e lispjiv WnK in -liarty lowers,
S in with the IcooUlft's ilnw,
And m rtic deek. and fuduleis tlowcrs.
The Isles of Lonj; At
I've palled out on the seaof life,
far from tlieir p-arly stnri d.
Vet often through the din :.u i stnfo
1 ee that Miintnur laml.
The ocean Mirgliiz rowml it tbero
itli eMseIe-'5 ebb and tl iw:
S Knfrt mid juire and leathlcss fair
The Is!es of l.onsr .p. "
Time, when life' mfchty tide moves on,
Maud- eve rut the holm.
To Kiiiilc o'er niiesand8 ami through stor.n
Tl ere, st.-in.liiiir, on the hilU of light,
To view I lie m-ciic N-!ow.
I'll s -e them With a clwircr J-fcht
The Isles of Long Aro.
I'ar from the console? rush and roar
Of hte's v.i-t. siiruln? sea.
1 Jiey -tand in Ilelit lore er mo-c
In Coil's eternity.
Ttu'ie in th it b!e -il Hod or truth,
X death fir chanse to kno.v.
Ill walk ng.iln tho wuy-i .f youth.
The 1-les ol Lonj; Ago.
aiss HAircrs easteu boxxet.
It was a i-aw, mi'tv evening in early
April. Hugh Merrick buttoned his
ovei coat a little closer, as ho came out
of hisollice and started on his walk up
town. The keen wind and sharp s'ee!
fiinole him in the face; but hi piriScd
liis oft hat lower over h:.s eyes :i!i I
walked on lesoluteh', deciding not to
take a car, though lie had forgotten his
umbrella. A lon daj of h ml work
in his business, with .erple;ng cares
in addition, not of a linsines nature,
made the sharp air a relief to him, and
the thought of a .slufly car was repol
lant. Turning into Fifth avenue, at
length, a furious blast of wind and sleet
nearly blinded him for a moment, anil
lie -tumbled against a child, coining
lmrniii.r nas . when the sound of su;i- !
pre-'-ed sobs fell on his car, and he
half stopped, with a:i impatient excla
mation. "Did I hurt you?"' he asked, scarcely
riinr her a jrlance.
" ..ii.t .. xf ...... " ...:.i ii... ..i.u.i
..v.:u ,',!.., ,'i! r..,u Tiro ,.,?!
..., .. ...... ... .. v.,..-, ... j
Whv don't you run home? This is no
l line for begging." And this time he
looked at her. to see if he had gues.sed
correctly. But the honest blue eyes
that looked up to him frankly asked
Hugh Merrick had a weakness for
blue ce-!. and he felt rebuked when she
I'm not begging, sir; but just tee
this" She held up to view a pastc
boaid box. crushed and broken and
Gained with mud.
How did it happen?" asked the
"1 was crosting tho street, and the
bo "-ot Knocked tint of mv hand; and
i' I was trinr to pick
iriabbed mc riirht up out of the wav of
an o'limbus and the wheels went right
over thR And its all spoiled. I know,
and it cot fifteen dollars. And I had
the bill in my hand, and I don't know
u hat s become of it.
world Hugh Derrick was wont tc; think.
and the thought made him .vonCerliilly
b'.ft-hearted just now.
" Don't cry' he said, compassion
ately. " Where were you going to take
That's iust what I don't know,"
Pt:d the child. 'The address was on
lS:e bill: but I didn't want to get it wet,
mi I held it under my shawl and hadn't
looked at it eL 'Tvas for some lady
on 1 ifth Avenue."
'llighlv definite. A bonnet, I prc
Fimie. " Well, come with me. 1 am al
most home, and we'll investigate this
Miiash-up aud see what the damage is."
And then, somehow, though he had
never meant it in the least, her little
wet hand was clasped in his warmly
"loved one, and she was trotting up by
liis side, looking up into his face with
grateful confidence. A few more steps
brought them to his comfortable bache
lor residence. He opened the door
with his latch-key, and took tho little
w: -farer into tlie library, where she
was soon toasting her feet before the
grate. "And now let mc sco.'Miand
Finr .ringerlv the crushed band-box.
rmusln't add to the damage. So
Mippose -vou open it." She laughed
-Inlv. look it from him. and managed
to extricate the bonnet, giving utter
ance to a cry of dismav as she saw it
w.-u woefully crushed out of shape.
T knew it was spoiled!" she wailed.
"And I'll get turne I out of my place,
Mid mabe lhev'11 make me pay for it.
Oh! what shall" 1 do?'
Hugh Merrick's eyes were fixed on
tlio linimcl. Blue was his favorite color
in bonnets, as well as in eyes; but there
was something m this uaintj mu v
miHnerv that sent a pang through his
io:ri. It remind.-d him of some one.
He could imagine jitet how it would
re-t above tl?osc xvaves of glcanui -jrobUjnst
how those strings would
Kslle. arouml a uhitc throat and under
Jolt rounded chin. That feather was
intended lo fall on the massive braid at
the lack. Burned, was it? To him it
was beautiful and perfect. Ho roused
himself with a start.
I don't know much about such
lhins." he said, cheerfully; "but thcro
, doi-n't appear lo be much the matter
M" Oh. don't vou see?" she said, start
j.r,m: "This side is all punched m
ami the lace is torn; the feather is
bi ol.cn. too. No lady would ever think
of wearing it. And it cost fifteen dol-
j. r "
'The bi" tears welled up into the bluo
cu es ltis a pitiful thing to sec a look
of despair in a child's face, bo thought
llll"ll McrriCK, aim sijja.u bwu, unsuy;
"Dontcrv. Tcrhaps lean fix il. If
wo only " knew the lady's name.
Couldn't vou go back to the store and
ThcvM know then what I had done;
ind then Td lose my place. Besides,
iw. bulv wouUln t pay lor it. l snow
she'd be awtui man.
- "" . i .
You see it's an
.. (ju an Easter bonnet!" said Mr.
Merrick, slowly. "And it's worth fif
teen dollars? Well, as long as it is
bought, it doesn't matter who the pur
chaser is, I suppose. I'll take the boa-
n,.v ...... t . - .,! wrapper of palest blue, vastly becoming blankets or leave the smallest bit iloat-
tears iiiBt foilli . g. t n. bhe.s.i lo llc.J. roseatc complcxl.m :iml oft -old ig on t lie water to settle on them.
h.i" i.thm dnld , abou locks,hho sal bef'ore her Dave..,,ott. J,?t into the tub but one blanket at a
,tli fair hair falling oi of ail o..l bli o . , , most pulled expres- time. Shake it up and down, turn it
hood. I:urli:i -an d e c es Jo ,. of Ilx ilt2r iian!.1 over in the suds with the cloth-stick.
most beautiful combination m the, .,,... ..ii V ni..,M. .....: ' : i.. .i .,.i ti.n
4 !... .,.! .F 4 1. its f.ilrt nt wnn t in ,tt",M ....- ". a .. ------- - - -,
"You: aim m vuuu-s iace was
l-adiant with joyful relief. Then sho
added, doubtfully: "Butj-ou cant wear
It, sir." -
k "No, I suppose not, even at Easter.
But my sister may be able to fix it up
and make it quite respeefble." .
O hypocrite! yorTvnow vou 'never
-uc-anto let your sister know whit a
fool vou hnvxj made of yourself. Thr6w-
. ing away fifteen dollars to gratify a
-whiiaJ To own a bonnet that might
fjeve adorned the head of a woman vou
do not intend to marry! The child's
eager eyes seemed to confront him with
Ids' folly.' He hastily put the money-in-ydfi
an envelope, sealed it, and handed
it to the little errand girl. "There, tell
your mistress the truth; and don't trv
io conceal anything; because, just think
OftllCaiOnV Of tllO. nntnnu-n l.l.. :
her bonnet doesn't arrive in timo for
He dirt not ask her name, nor Rive
her his in answer to her grateful peti
tion. He felt as if she mukt bo laugh
ing at him inwardly, and ho wishedto
get rid of her and never to sec her again
the one witness of his lunacv. The
uuie gin, Mollie Burke, hastened back
to the milliner: but her heart failed her
as she came in sight of the forewoman's
sharp countenance, a very Miss Kwas
for acidity. She handed up tho en
velope, without a word.
."Where's the bill, child?1'
"She didn't send any," faltered Mol
he. 'The forewoman uttered an impatient
exclamation, "Some people are the
carelessest! ' Then, turning to the
book-keeer: "Miss Green, vou'll have
to make out a new bill and. send it, re
ceipted, to Miss Darcy."
Mollio heard the name, and wished
she could have told her benefactor,
who, perhaps, might know the lady.
Meanwhile. Mr. Merrick had locked his
library door, placed the bonnet upon
his table, and established himself in his
easy-chair directly in front of it. His
eyes were fixed on his purchase, but his
thoughts were a mile away. Yes, it
was just about a mile from his house to
the home of Agnes; aud it was two
weeks since he had ascended that lon
months ago he had thought himself the
happiest man that ever walked the
streets of New York. The most beau-
tiful woman in the world, the only per- j
feet one, foci ingeu to him. And now a
few hasty, angry words had parted
them fmever. What had they quar
ro'ert about? He could scarcely re
in 'in Dor.
But he had been jealous, and she had ,
roieiitod it. She had said she would
never a. e bin again, and he must abide
by her word. With his steady gray
ees lixed sternl.' on the coquettish
bonnet, he remained for netrly an hour
lost ::i reverie, until his lister called
him to supper. Then he cimc out of
the library, locking the (ioor behind
' What have you got loikcd up in
there?" demanded tho gay little lady
who presided over his baclrlor estab
"Oh! my papci'3 are lving all about,
and I don't want tilings dtstirbed," re-
l,,"i!1 Mr- Mo. r,c.
Tho next day Mr. Mcrricc locked up
his purchase before uoin
but the following morning he Nas called
away suddenlv, and went ont leaving
the bonnet in full view on the table.
i the laoie. i
'0 hours be-
c key of the
He had been in his ollico tw
fore ho remembered that the key
library was in the door, and not in his
pocket. About an hour after his de
parture, his sister Kthcl, entering thu
room, with a gay sons on her lips,
stopped short in astonishment, aud the
tune died abruptly.
" A lady's bonnet! Hugh Merrick!
Agnes Darcy was quite right to break
o!f the engagement. Where did tho
wretch get it?"
Approachinr the table, she lifted tlio
damaged article aud scrutinized it care
fully. " Well, I never! Can it be Iter bon
net? That is certainly her turquoise
buckle that sho wore all last winter.
The mystery grows! How did Hugh
get pos'e-aion of this?"
At the very lime that Ethel Merrick
was nu..liiiL'- her brain over Mis D.ir- '
cy's Easter bonnet, in a daintily-fur-
iiisheil boudoir, a little further up the
1 avenue, a sweet-faced girl was knitting
. her brows over another phase of the ,
pleasc." Then, as a portlv lady m
walking dress appeared in the doorway,
snu nem out iiiu siituk iu ii"-
that receipt from Mmc. Clare for
J... !.... ..... 1.A ..!..-.. .4- 4a
" I did not know that your bonnet
had come, my dear," said Mri. Darcy,
as she glanced at the receipt.
"That is the funniest part of it. Tho
bonnet has not come, and 1 have ccr -
tainly never p:vd for it; and j'et here
is the receipt. What can it mean?"
"Shall 1st p at Clare's and sec about
it?" asked Mrs. Darcy, unable to solve
"If vou have time; but don't do
unless it is nerfccllv convenient. Aly
nigiit ot steps or seen Agnes' face at a faint laugh
the window. Two weeks! Two years, t took her two
rather, it seemed to htm. Why, three her with li"
i-. .. t icniimi in iiuiiT'iiir nut m r liiitfiimi rim mriii i in
i -- jwiiiL iiuieii: vuiiiu num.. luunuu, iiress il uuun tuu ".uui, .nn niv
old bonnet Avill do perfectly well for i Woolens, alwa's rcipiircs a little so.iji.
next Sunday." And a cloud came over ii:lvjng the rinsing water prcpirod,
the lovely face. I wring'out the blanket from the first
You don't seem to caro about any-j Slgf Bed-blankets require two per
thing, Agnos, since you quarreled with ! sons to vring them. When wruig out
Hugh Merrick. I thought you had a3 ,iry two can do it, each ?cron
more pride. 1'erhaps you will make it should take firm hold of opposite ends
all up again beforo bunUay, ami men
you will wish you bail your bonnet.'
"Don't speak of that, please. Aunt
Helen." And Miss Darcv's voice was
Hneidcd. though sweet. "I do not ck-
nect to renew my engagement wiui .u.
" LJ "at. AT
M...-..W.1.- lie. has doubted me. Aim
toirs rose to tho blue eyes and iIiss
Darcyhadto swallow a lump m her
throat, as she turned .way.
Miss Merries io too jou, n&s
Anes," said a maid at the door.
Ao-hcs receivcil her visitor with some
secret trepidation, though outwardly
-t will forgive you, you naughty
eaJ.t, on one condition," said Ethel,
gin. ioi u'v-""'v,...- ,'..,,.",,
what hurt by her friend's levity;
Madame Clare has just sent mc a
ceipt for aonuet 1 have never seen
nor paid io..
"How fimny ' cried tho volatile
Ethel. "Ineres witchcraft in it!
Then come home with me and see
mine. Oa! ou needn't be afraid.
liugu iievr comes iiouic m uie morn-
ing. I'm not plotting against you."
Somewhat against her judgment,
imiss unr.-y coascaicu. ami was soon
vaiiui ;iuiiilj li;u ;:eiuiu Willi
friend, but when thev had enterei
house, aud Ethel led the way to tho
librarv, Agnes drew back.
o, Ethel, 1 have no wish to enter
your brother's room."
"Uutyou must, mv dear, or you
can't see mv bonnet." And Ethel
whirled her fainlly-res'sting compan'on
into tho librarv, and exclaimed, trium
phantly: "There! Isn't it a beauty?
Somewhat crushed, you perceive; but
easily set to rights. 2s ever saw me in
a blue bonnet before." rattled on thn
merry little brunette. But Miss Darcy
"Ethel Merrick, that is my bonnet!
How catr.e it here?"
You know as much as I do, my
dear. 1 discovered it this morning.
Has Hugh stolen it out of malice, to
prevent you from shining on Easter
Agnos laughed, in spile of herself;
and, taking up tho bonnet, was soon
trying it on before the mirror in the
" Is it becoming?" she asked, turn
ing, with a mirthful face, to her friend.
"A sudden sound of a key turning in
the front door caused Ethel, who had a
keen relish for "situations," to beat a
hasty retreat; and Miss Darcy turned,
with a startled face, to meet "Mr. Mer
rick, who was tlio image of consterna
"I came for my bonnet, Mr. Mer
rick," she replied.'enjoying his discom
fiture. '"The bonnet belongs to mc I paid
for it," he retorted.
vivaciousi. -..,, the first, and now spread it on w
-Of course, you Know, iiuei, oegau. - lU u selva.rcs together
Miss Darcy, wun uwmiy. stra, h't perfc(.tly even, and p
Never mind. Onlj let , mo sec your lowranl fron tho & to revcn
spring uounei, . i.ui .onus. shrinking or cockling A Rood w
1 WISH X cuuiii, a.iiu ji"iiuj. sumu- , ,,. . ..
' But the receipt is mado out Jn my
name, she said, drawing it from her
pockcL You cannot prove that vou
paid for it. I am at a loss to know how
you came by it."
"Never mind howl found it. Agnes,
I must implore your forgiveness for my
unjust suspicions. I have tormented
myself ever since we parted for"
"Let us settle about tho bonnet,
first," interrupted Miss Darcy, the sea
shell tints of her cheek taking a deeper
"Don't trifle with me,. Agnes;" but.
seoinjr the willful inulinc look on her
face, he changed his tone. "You know
that you did not pay for it. By theiight
of purchase it belongs to me."
" But I ordered it, and I want iL"
"So do I!" decidedly.
"One of U3 mu2t3le'd." said Agne3,
pouting. "I need the 1 onnet."
" But you cannot wear iL"
"Oh! yes. There is not much harm
done. I cau repair the damage easily."
" Well, I thank you for giving me the
privilege of paving for your bonnet."
he said, with an amused liirht in his
She flashed out: "I will pay you for
it, Mr. Merrick."
" You forget that j-ou have tho re
ceipt, proving that you have already
paid for it. 1 will give you the bonnet,
to go with the receipt.
What magnanimity"' sliesaid, wnn
and not resisting as ue
hands in his aud looked at
" What will you give me in return,
She looked at him then, her cye3
brimming with sudden tear.s, and said.
" Perhaps I will give 'ou the receipt."
" I declare. Ague," said Aunt Helen.
coming in from hershopping expedition
late m tho afternoon. " I forirot all
about vour bonnet; and to-morrow is
Saturday! But you said you didn't
"Nevermind, Aunt Helen, the bon
net has come. And I suppose Mr.
Merrick will bu here to dinner on Sun
day. Perhaps 1 shall wear it, after all."
Ar. 1'. Independent.
Before ns arc more than a dozen let
ters requesting direction1? for washing
llanuels and blankets. We have sev
eral times answered similar questions,
but a'most all the duties of housokeep-
..i i.. . .1... ...:. i ..
mJ-r :i KUl,t M "C1UIU " u, ""TV,,
t6busme-s;'J",.,"o i j;: , -v -j ---
llliu upon iiiiu mi'i ici.ujii. iiiuu jiuj-
ccpt mode ot teaching. ihereiorc,
it tlio rifck nf re.nen.tinir whnt wo h:i'o
., , V ' ", .
said before, we proceed to give some
SI,uple rules for this part of the wash-
In the first place, blankets do not
need washing often. They are used
between tho upper sheet and the bed
spread, and jf properly handled need
not be soiled for a long lime. Occa
sionally blankets should be pinned
evonlv on the clothes-line to be well
aired'and freshened. Always cho.se a
bright, fair day for this work in a
clean, grassy yaid, so that no dii'-t will
lodge on them. A tolerably windy day
is desirable, for it will whip out the
dust and lint that may have settled in
tliem through constant use.
When blankets really need washing,
the first step is to see that there is
plentv of b ul'ng wnler on hand. Se
leet two of tho lariro-.t tubs, and fill
one half full of boiling water, leaving
plenty more boil ng. for rinsing. Dis-
solve aud pour into the first tub two
tablespoonftils of powdered borax and
sulliciunt so;p to make a good lather.
leave it to soak until tho water is cool
enough to put the .hands in. Then ex
amine every part, gentry squeezing me.
suds through. Never uso a wah-board
I or wringer in washing blankets or llan
' neli. Rubbing makes them hard,
' "fulls" them'up, by matting together
j the t'eccy surface.
Wknn the water has cooled to a do-
I .. th:it. the bands mav be used with
i COmfort, get ready the rinsing tub; 1L1
' ithalf fulFof boiling water; stir in as
n,itpi, himnir as-will irive the water' a
clear bhui color. Tho first suds should
be so strong that the blankets, after ie-ino-
wnmrr out. will retain sullicient
cn.m fnr tlio rinqiim-water, which, vith
am sn:ln the blanket well anil qyuckiy
nut them into the rinsing water.
ami both take hold and shako iMip and
,iown t,,i u10 water has freely llowcil
.through every part. Wring it out as
I - ..
,jrr. :VJ possible
Snap again vigorous-
, l.- to shako tin the ilossv
the Ilossv fabric and
prevent anv water settling in the blank-
cL c.irrv to the clothes-lino and hang
it smoothly and evenly, so that the four
i corners can be pulled out so pcrlecliy
tnte that tiiev match each other; pin on
strong. A tolerably windy 'day is the
best for washing woolens, and they must
neer ue wasiieu on ;i uuu, luggv ui
About evcrv Halt hour, or when ino
next blanket is taken to the line, unpin
i r. i n ...i :n.:i:itini,i.in
sun ;mu liueox , aim j;iiia iiihiii:uiiiiu
, , l.:..l. H-... .1... l,l.nl.nt Jo nnFfnnL
j 1;T ;,r;. foj(l ven. evemy. ,av ita'croS3 a
' lbng table when foldmg, and pull evon-
, v imt never )rcs, or iron a blanket.
Flannels of all kindsshould bo washed
I jU3t ijfcc blankets, onlv they must bo
! brought from the lino when quite damp,
pi,Hcd out and folded evenly, lty fold
in. flannels somewhat damp, if there is
j a,Jy spot a little fulled or cockled, whci
dam it can bo pulled out
a-ticlo up tightly for a little while, until
the whole is dampened alike;
press evenly till perfectly dry. Don't
iron as voifdo cotton or linen, but pross,
pulling'the garment taut from the iron
as you press. Washed in this way,
woolens will remain soft and fleecy as
long as they last-
There are many theories on the sub
ject of washing woolens. Some advise
washing in cold water; some soaking
all night in cold water. For the pur
poso of experimenting, wo have tried
manv ways on old flannel, but have the
best'rcsults from the rules here given.
Professor Youmans says: "Woolen
fabrics, bv compression and friction,
will mat and lock together; but cotton
and linen libers, having no such asperi
ties of surface, aro incapable of close
mechanical adherence. The fetting,
fulling and shrinking of woolen aro
caused by the binding together of thxj
ultimate "filaments. This shows the im
policy of excessive nibbing in washing
wooien iaorics. or oi lauuigmg mora
from hot to cold flrater, as the contrac
tion it causes is essentially a fulling
process. The best experience seems to
indicate that woolens should never be
put into cold water, but always into
warm, and if changed from water to
water, they should always go from hot
to hotter. In cleansing delaines for
printing, they arc placed first in water
at one hundred degrees or one hundred
and twenty degrees, aud then they ara
treated eight or ten times with watei
ten degrees hotter in each change." Bj
that process they never shrink. Mrs.
Ham Ward 'Bccchcr, in' diriSlian
Rotation ef Crop.
Why docs a farmer change tho crops
of each field every year, growing first
lrrnr ath! (rrn nnil then corn. tllOIl
. . .i i,.i.. ,..i.r... rr. .- .tl.i rrtMi
e.linn. ,lnn ti lover and rra.s? It '
i3 because ho knows that these crops
...., . - p. .
succeed better when thus grown and
that he cannot grow the ame crop
evnrv ve-ir on the same irround. with
profit. There is a good reason for this.
It is"Bccau5o tho nat ireef each of the;0
different crop3 is not the same; mat one i
seems to rcat niu sou, ui;it ciuti i
actually leaves the soil better than it
was before, besides adding to it in the
shape of roots, stems and leaves, a large
quantity of valuable pltnt food for the
corn which follows it; that the -culture
of tho corn kills a vast quant. ty of
weeds and cleans the ground, and pre
pares it for the oats anil u heat; that
after the oats have been grown the so'd
has given up to that crop all the
strength it possessed, and that it then
rcqtiiic help to restore it. This :s
given by the manure and fertilizers
used to prepare for th1 wheat or rye
and the clover aid gras- a'ter it, anil
tl-at by th's trettni'Mit one can goon
year after year, for a whole life-tim
growing crops and then leav. his farm
still fertile and useful for his children,
who may do the sam to be followed
hgain by tlieir children.
This method of culture is called tho
rotat'on of croj)3. and the u-ual rota
tion consists of the four crops men
tioned, viz.: clover and grass, corn,
oats and wheat. This is called the four
course system. Some farmers add oth
er crops, ami so lenguieu me course
with great benefit to the soil; because
in the four course system there is too
much grain and too little fodder for
feeding cattle and making manure,
without which good crops cannot bo
grown. There are also not enough of
tho renovating crors. as thoe are
called, in which either the soil is ma
nured or rested, and restore I, or in fact
renewed in strength and power to pro
duce the other crops which take more
from the soil, and are therefore called
exhaustive. For the principle at the
bottom of this S3'stem of rotation is
chiefly this: that the farmer miM fol
low an exhaustive crop with a renovat
ing one; that is one that is hard or
dillicult to grow with one that is easy,
and so give the soil an opportunity to
recover before its strength is taxed too
Much injury has been done to many
farms by an unwise neglect of th s pre
caution. and crops of wheat and corn
have been grown year attor jear, until
the soil has been inado unable to pro
duce enough to pay the fanner for his
labor, or to support him aud his family
with comfort. It is in this way that
farms have been vorn out. and people
have been forced to go further wct to
get new land, fiat the same wasteful
practice mav be followed. Now, thatthe
West is becoming filled up, and tho
best lands are occupied, this can no
longer be done, and tanner-are obliged
to Follow a more skillful practice, and
are forced to study more carefully the
nature of their business, that they may
make their farms more productive.
Tim feeilinirof eattlc and sheep is the
mosi important i;iri. wi n.u .aim .v,n,.
and .he growing of feeding crops there
fore needs to be made a special study
by the oung farmer. A rotation then
which can be made to include the largest
nutnbei'4f feeding crops is the bet. A
seven course rotation is sometimes prac
ticed in which clover and grass aro
grown one year for hay and a second
year for pasture, followed by corn, oats,
roots (either turnips or mangels) bar
ley, clover for hay. and wheat on the
clover sod. followed by grass. This ro
tation has many advantages. It has
two cultivated or cleaning crops, corn
and roots; two sods plowed under, and
four feeding crops, viz., corn, roots and
two hav crops. Where it can bo fol-
. - ...... . ..t ii... ....... n..i.i-
loed it enables the farmer to keep a
Hock of sheep or to keep cows anil a
dairy, width is one of the most profita
ble and plcaant parts of fanning, and
givc-i the girls an agreeable opportunity
of adding to the income of the farm and
to their own resources by making but
ler, as well as finds employment for tho
boys which is not so laborious as the
constant raising of grain. When the
rotation is chosen, the farm is divided
into fields to suit the course, five for the
four course, in which there are two in
grass at the same time; and eight for
tho seven course rotation. Henry Stew
art, in J.'ttral Nciv Yorker.
.Milk Tor Iho Sick.
Milk is a perfect food, and the only
perfect food that exists. It conta ns
all the elements that enter into the
human bods'. Should a man attempt to
live on bread alone, or flesh alone, or
fat. or vegetables, ho would sooner or
later starve, through lack in these arti
cles of diet of some one or more of tho
propel ties that are necessary to the uu
triment of tho human body. But on
milk alone most persons can live, thrive
and grow. .Milk has a value, beyond
tho period of infancy, much greater
than is generally thought.
T.io old notion and practice was to
starve a fever. The result was that the
patient was starved, and had no strength
to rally when the fever was subdued.
Fever patients are now carefully fed,
advantage being taken of tho daily
"remissions" that is, the hours of
low temperature and the digestive
power of the stomach being aided by
pepsin. The bland and nourishing
properties of milk make it the main
lood for such patients. It is equally
tho best food in many cases where tho
digestion has been impaired through
overtaxing of the nervous system.
Some; patients, however, have found
that ifproduced "biliousness," as they
expressed it. But this has been largely
due to using it as a drink between
meals, instead of as the principal part
of the food at meals. It has thus only
increased the stomach's burden. Still,
very weak stomachs havo been unable
to bear it even as an article of food, es
pecially in winter. The difficulty is
that the cold temperature of the milk
has stiil further reduced the impaired
vitality of the stomach. In such cases,
let the person use it warm sipping it
as hot as it can be borne. This heat
furnishes just the stimulus needed for
the process of digestion.
An exclusively milk diet, with bread
or boiled rice, for a few da3s, will often
help a person speedily through a cold,
or enable him to rally from a temporary
attack of indigestion. louUCs Com
panion. Table Com.
With frequent plantings through tho
season, a dish of boiled green com can
be on the table daily," after the first
mess, until late in October. As it is
deservedly regarded to be one of the
most desirable things that can be en
joyed, there is no reason why even peo
ple with a small nlot of land should not
indulge in it. There is now an early
variety of sugar corn for the tirst plant
ing that wc have found to be excellent.
Jt is called the Extra Early Crosby
Sugar." A single planting of this is
sufficient, to be followed by "Stoweil's
Evergreen Sugar," which is the best
variety for the general crop that we
have yet found, aud havo raised it for
at lc ist twcntv-Gve years. A planting
should take place every ten to twelve
days, and the season will require Irom
six to seven crops altogether. The first
planting can be put in now. and follow
ed at these" periods into June. These
will give a daily supply until frost iu the
latter part of October. Gtrmanlown
A iriovc in the write direciiqa, as
the man said when heook up -his pen
to put the superscription, oa tie letter
HOME, FARM A!U UA1.DE5.
A decoction of strong soap-sudj ' mi5banl was not 5apcctcd of the mur
with tobacco steins (the mure, tobacco iden Kroilv MonrronivTT, a' pretty girl
will exterminate the ml !
isniilor :inil all other injects
phnt - J and shru )i without the sli-uto
danger of injury.
Ab soon as the leave? of
rant and jrooseberrv
a e fairly
od tho worm nur be
The egs are laioTupon the under side ',
of thf lower leaycs.'and if tboc are re- ;
moved ana Uestroyeu mu'n irouuic u
In sowing the new asparagus seed,
or anv other sccd hard to. enn.natc. it
U a gocwl plan ll sow fev radial: see Is
amjng it. Tlicy eo:nevifr,oon. are
good to mark the rows lefore the t inlv
i'(h1s are rcadv to cwio uv. an I the
roils are off the ground before they :
become troublesome. !
The New York Times gives the fol-1
lowing' recipe for an eay wa-htng
liouid. Four ounces of soap, one tab e-
spoonful of turpentine, und two of am
m mia. mixe I "in ten gallons of water. I
is n,t in any wav injurious to the per-.
son lining it. The effect Is to mote
casilv dissolve thi ilirfin the cbtTes '
and t i re ider tlw As!iing rauc'i easier, i
Th-rc is nothing in it to injure the
A Simple Sponge-Gikc. Take five '
eggs. three-quar:eisof a pound of silted .
suar. urea-v me eggs upon iu iwi'i,
tl,.t .ri-,ti I nrnl nf tl lemon and asltt'ich
of the juice :-s ilesired. and pour mi
mediately intotv tin Inu-d with bltwtcd !
p aper; place aHJirce into a rather cool
o; c , . , . ... ..
-A good wUitwh for outside nor.; -
c in te madias follows: blase one- ,
half bushel of stone lime m boding na-1
ter: strain it wheu cool enough, aud ad 1
to it onc-l ill" pe -k of salt prevroud.
dissolved in warm water; al-o three '
pound-, of rice made intj a thin pat
by boiling, and one-half pound ot pow
dered uniting, undone pound of glue
dissolved in warm water. Mix all t4
gcther and a'low it to stand for several
days before using. Wheu re idy to ap
plv, hot aud apply warm, diluting with
hot water to the proper consistency.
Here is a rule for making Boston
brown bread, as it is called outside of
New England; although like Boston
baked beans, it is common throughout
Now England, and is known as brown
bread: Take four ciip'u s of In Kan
meal and four cupfuls of re meal (not
Hour); hft through a coarse wire sieve;
add two taspooufuls of soda, a little
sa't, one cunftil of molasses, one cupful
-o. sour imiK, aim waier siuouo-ut n
make a soft dough. Bake four hours
in a moderately heated oven, or what
would be belter, twenty hours iu a
If the fact cau bo demonstrated to
.. ....1. .!... ...... .n ! t1tfl. t tl ?lf
liy softening the libers with th. action
of a littii! vinegar tlure will bo no
reason why she shou'd scud a tough
steak to the table. If she can be con
vinced that it is better to turn it over
on a plate contaiirng a little vinegar,
salad oil and pepper four or live limes
in a couple of hours, instead of trying
to make it tender by battering it with
a rolling pin or cleaver, and so forcing
out all its juices, she must bo obstinate
indeed if she prefers the latter metho I,
and the sooner her services are dis
pensed with tho better for ths lumper
and .stomach of her employer.
Ribbons which are very much
soiled can bu made clean und will look
almost like new ones if washed iu am
monia and water. Vsc half a tcapoon
ful of ammonia to one pint of water.
Some ribbons after washing or spong
ing, do not nee I to be ironed, and. in
fact, aro injured bv it. These should
be fastennl to a table or long ironing
i ,,,, .i ...i... (-f..eilv smooth, let
.--u.....v, -., - -
them alone until they are ilry. it tliey
aro at all wrinkled" wheu "dry, lay a
eloth which is slightly damp over them
uud press with a hot iron. Black silk,
if sponged with cold co leo and ammo
nia, will bo woudei fully freshened.
Use u flannel cloth to remove dust from
Fuchsias in summer. Dr. Wolcott
had a lot of fuchsias planted under the
shade of a high apple tree, and all sum
mer long they kept growing and bloom
ing better than any 1 have see.i in the
neighborhood. Next to them i auks a
lot of fuchsias planted in front of an
cast facing house on Garden street, in
a rather cool, shady place, and whore
thev were freely showered from tho
hose on Summer es'cnings. Fuchsia
gracilis and virgata bloom freely with
us in sunny exposures, and are graceful
and pretty, but as f u di-ias the smallncs
of their blossom) is a drawback to their
favor. Most of tho other fuchsias we
have tried in sunny places are not sat
isfactory. UanLncrs Monthly.
The Cultivation of Ito.cs
To raise roses in perfection, it is
neeful to feed them well and place them
in the full sunlight, and not where
they will bo shaded by trec3 and
shrubs. After they have bloomed,
prnuo them closely, and alo when
they commence to leaf in the early
fcpring. The beds in which they are
planted must be made very rk.h" with
well-decomposed compost, "dujr to tho
depth of at least two leet. In making
a roie bed. lt.js a good plan to take oil
the soil for two or three fert in depth
and fill the crfvity with good ordure
well totted. Then add six inches or a
foot of very rich sod with a mixture of
sand. After the plants arc set, mulch
them with long litter from the stable.
This will keep the roots moist and
cool during the heated term, and make
a healthy growth of branches and
After the June flowering ha3 passed,
all monthly ro-es should be severely
pruned and the new growth cut back
two or three inches; alo the old
branches should be cut away. The
handsomest itowcrs always spring from
fresh growth from the roots; and to
luakc those start vigorously the knife
must be freely used. For a few weeks
your pets may seem shorn of their glo
ry, but soon they will renew tlieir
beaut- and g.ve yon plenty ot llowew;
while, if you permit the seed buds to
form, it will stop the blossoming in a
great degree. Therefore, as each roc
lades, cut it off; 6r better yet. cut it
while in its bloom.
From tho branches wliich arc pruned
new plants can be ra:sed. As a rale,
all cuttings should be taken oil" just be
low a bud or joint; and they should be
selected from yor.ng growth rather
than from the old where the bark ha3
become hardened. Try to snap the
branch. If it bends without breaking
it is too old to grow easily; but if it snaps
off at once it is in the "right condition
to strike root quickly. Leae one or
two buds above the bottom one, and
trim off two or more of the lower leaves,
as they will wilt easily, and thus injure
Clear sand kept very moist L the best
soil in which to strike cnttings, and
they can be placed in a pot only an
inch apart, and put up in the shade for
a few days. Warmth, an even temper
ature and moistnre are es-eatial for
root-growth. It will take from three to
four weeks to develop the roots, and
then the plants can be placed in rich
soil, with a little sand to lighten it, and
soon thev will be good, stocky plants.
Trof. Bainl's new fish car is to take
sl, large simply of shad and striped
bass, early m June, to stock the Sacra
mento and San Joaquin- Rivera. Ex
periments have proved that these fofc"
will nourish there.
bc:it all together for half an hour, lake i rCalIj- think It the taot efflcicleus Ilalafa'. I .
the weight of two and a half eggsTin ' CTerused. '
their shells of iJour. and after the tm.e wtorfahJW.pWrf.l.- butW- '
of bejit nr is expired St r in the t.our i ,.,,..., ,
fra nrMhorh died from poison
f imnttKr. O.. seven vcars affo. Her
..--- m ----w . -
0j tjje j.arae neighborhood, recently got
--r.vi luforn tho honevraoon wa
' over her htuband discovered ia her
, tmnt a. bundle of oid lovb-lcUcrs writ-
ton to her bv Drcbach. In one of them
j Drcsbach eipreiMHi wh fhat his wife I
l tronlil dio. On thl clew a c&o na
i,,,, Workel up agai
m jj awaiting trial.
ajrainst him, and n u
Herman found opt that hi wife 4
was in love with Steven, at Bellalre, '
O., and announced a determination to t
.lay him. Arxmng himself with a big j
revolver, ho sought Stevens in a public
place and fired "at him once. Aj if j
team! bv the ound of the first shot, the t
avenger dropped the weapon and fled,
Hours afterward he was discovered hid-1
ing in a hay mow.
Kwkrord ItL Itrslitcr
rll Acalt m llrv JMs-
TbU U furaIhM bjr Mr. ft'o. WUt. 1S13
FnckfoM Atc, rallaJeJpM. Fa.: Some
tirac lacc I received a kmK Injury to rat
tuck, bv fillla - zltj. the Vr? tJc
njirbls iter, the toat rBct'u"az It lf'1
a half-Inch, ami leaTto at'ry ptlo.'ul ouna.
After iBCfrtas for a Uta", I concluded U
appljr SL Jicwb Oil, ami am pletcl tjp ty
that the rnlt exceeded mj ex:rrtallon.
It spce.Hljr altajed all pala and rtreluni; and
by continued uc, raale a ;e:fect cui-. I
Alter n y .pcod.; tv. hua.nl dollar,
for other remediw to re ieve my wjfa. I te
no hesitation In decUiins. that si, Jacotm Oil
will cure .Vetiralria, y M. V. U llcrwm.
m A 1Idl,on MMJ-f
cthu.,a,Uc ,0llor,cr of u, mmltm
Thk fellow -who wn ranch straek by a jounc
IVM -j r - -
kbs lor U blovr.
ited to ictuni a
1 It 1'uolMn
that a remedy made of uch eitnmon, simple
plant a Hop, Ituchu, Mandrake, Didclu n.
etc., make so many and iuh marvelous nd
woniSurlul curefcnt lion liitteM do! limut
l for when old an J joun, rich aiM Ivor.
Pastor nnd IhK-tor, Iawieraud rilltor, 11
tcfrtt'y U hsln Ixen curcl by tl.em, o
mul believe uud doubt uo louder. Sec other
Wnr arc rcopleho stutter not
llrdon! Because UjCj are a.wjys
to be re-
their word. m
evdtntihalalarpi! jurtlon of ourclty
pcop'e iutler fiom dlteae of tlie llrrr,
bo els, or kMney Kidney-Worl U nature'
remer for tlietu all. Ttnuethatcann t pre
raro the dry cat now pr tire It In liquid
form ol any druggist. Uml-luinvcrvt.
Attn Kradj t'lrc!
l'iitliiivourKiin-attlio ;rit Vctrrn tiuti
Works! i'lit-burKh, Pa. ata!;in 1 re.
:imhI W alt Uvs nt I.w Prior.
AVrlte for lllu.trated eatatouc to Stand
ard American Wateh Co., IMt.bttrJi, l'a.
If affllc! with ?ore Eve,
Thotmuou's Eyu Water. Drum
uc Ir l!ic
:isu sell It.
Hrntiis'o IJt'iA Psr.vt: Is the universal
remedy for burn. teal.ls.cut. bruisci, via
National Yrairw th ties'- 'l"c IL
Dirt A li.IV. Jlntctotnnirit. Vimi thin; Xen for
g IU Alil.M. I iOo .K.V.Co..'"t.l.otiKMo.
DUOUIUO TorriUf ;. lt.julrc
nrul II Iff'v-titr (I j) vilvrlH-, UVIV1
awl llrtaiu t't'n- lia ftt: hmh purw
ItrcO. l.C-MT-JCUUIAl YkAIataT.i I .if A
5lbt r r -"ulntiir n I !
,.., ,.... .. v. .. ..
IPCUTC i r ' t w 'ft I Jr. i'hu!- rr
MUCH I d Krrrliit lluoU. N .)! K'ti'-'l'Mcl
UiyI nrimi .' !! ' aim I'j.bOi T iliO.
Aokt xr.is'rrn for tien tn.t rt-.
Sc.u c t'Jc r'- 1I.kY rnl l' c, I'rt n.l:er4
nperccct. NaUohaI 1'uMI.Ml Lo . bt. Louis Mo.
DRUNK---3 OPIUH MSM
econ c. i A. li f. . i :.. ix fr '
WELL BORING pack
DRItLI'iB MCrH'sES T . f r i - i i f ff j
lLln.: LOOJ.I8 4. NYMAN, 1 IFFIN, OHIO.
MANHATTAN HOOCH) l W Ufift- NT, 1 O. T-ax wn.
L?t,C? l&F&dRb REVISED
A MONTH '- Air- -i n
Xtltl. if.iir riruir
ft na! artj t ? tr
m i IUk Arnl. ail I)
rrtila li.rv.t cr rt..ii g r!!!It,l'fii ! Mw
ln frr t tuonllu. P. W. Z1E0LEH CO..
113 fc. Adaica S:.. Chicago. III.
ITCH'S, the onlr patrntr.1 Alt-
-rit-'it ii. i:it mi I'm.
ar- I !!!. 'li' I, i MtUtrd. Cmi-for1M-iHl
1'nnnOcrtl, ivl IC-
tort Ilrart f. rtiTaklan ii'Klilr
'rrcmni-El ?ri-m lor A.tlirru r
.autrt t-nl for or btlnuta i
Sure l!.m-(llca Trratt.e malird
nrUn free It ! K rr.. K. Ar; .
Ilbmi U.1.SHjfa: . w-Tyllt.
Jlrat In Iho XVorlJ. JM Ihw fnnln.. Kt-erj-
packnze lin Tt-ml-mwrli nnrt l
turkrd l'ruicr'i. MOI.U CVKltl IIKKK.
The Grntct I.ltrrnrj Kront for Onturlra.
THE REVISED NEW TESTAMENT
Tn ycara watclicd for tx all Clultlan jKajlcli
AotliMlril eilltton. with conpt'tf Hltrorj-of Rc
Tl.loti Gilded, surier'or anJ low.prltfil. lrsr tipe
A(JKNT. who ran rwiMro th crralut rluuit In
mny UfeUmt-i on a tA that will .oil i f.nt at thry
can carry it aronn.l. arr WAMKU oriTKI.a .
ilUre-u UKVI;IO.V I'L'HU.-'HKIl-', it Im't. Mo.
MRS. LYDI1 L mtm, OF LYNN, MiSl,
LYDIA E. PINKHAM'8
Tb Po5trr9 Czn
far all Uaaw ratofal Caenltlati caal Wtl
Hirdesre tsiixrij tt went fcrscf rcaCce
txxlsa. aa cTzriaa tmnM fnffa rrmfira aai CVzra.
Xiao, TzSlx ad tbplacnirsla. asd U tctcmrxaraL
8?taal Wakcas, aat ia prUecUz7 mM&e to tht
CtMSS cf life.
It arm iaoirt adcr?Otarifroj titral3
1 ass rarfy acage of ieniixS. da toicacrto caa-
It mjoTea f v.'rTsf. f!rrrlr-T. V jC t'j H crvriag
torttiseiat, ma refirna mtaJocaa of tirtoetack.
It czitM WnaafUfc Wiifrv. Xarran irsprtraCca.
Gcsenl Ot&Sr, St;liiniii, Efwte aad la.
That fwgg c fcearfag&ra-a.regt'g pti2.ric4S
ad haf racV. la ahraja prr-aryy csrJ bytaasaa.
lttriMHantisxtmai exrnilM iy 'Mninictte
karsesr -with tt la a aaS csera O fessis iratOL
rert!eageet XJsrrCaT7tt3am e rrfter mxtJOt
X.TBIJL Z. mZMXr TTSZTABLE
Plt5a wrnnd S3 Kai fl Wcatera A:
Lr.KaaB PrloaJL BxliKX&ster$L StmtSy
receipt of wisest prtxxfrescr. Jtra.
livra PILLS. 7htr
StUbyXICSAlDMB' .C0., WtLi, Si
-j . , ..-.. . i
M:H . III. J 'i-u t' ll.tte j fill ' -tcry
el ha;.Uo.l fjrSs; IJtlnr llrEJ -
i lc-H i.)v-l.l Jl'-iorri r-i-l.ri.lj' If ' .
clotb.iiilfnu-'tX)4inlli-Dlj Ju.i-. "
laSar "c VVdawSSi
ttjaa. MeKticm Smm rarrr.
1. IX l.TTt.K .
(tUlBU; n;Pr.'-J. JITrJiiJW !
. tx)A' RDtiwnraa
t?a it " - rw ?. ."
4. 11 Otv KX CAM T HM !
1Mt I. e-lof tfkli tsfns8TJ,'a'
Iti.fM " -te .Tr-f T9ti y J-
. TKfTHI ruH TO-BIT. ftnl.
tij rrf tnm sia. a - 3 "
7. ODD OK KVU.
ij-ott Htuita, tt U a ta?a Jtl fn "-
li f r.it H. rnrrt :. Qft Viv
i' ". rn tt a. ... f, u
TrTt "rj & " - r
vo.f- Ountf Tim
.-. rr.t ix rArAc
u r !- trT k. ti av
la ' 4Jfcyf. lt tflU W'M" fcWM
"JJrjr .'ji. Jr.
meipi t IA sV aorA
0 A. X. Krll mmr Cm..
IV JarkM L. fklMI-
ftCADEMY OF FINE ARTS
S. W. Cor. State acd Moarej Sts.
School of Drawing and Painting.
IttfM'r. I T U r- i lrff.4Mlr
Ufirlwfr.' Mm ' "lfvm tlf
!,- ni -i im-. iH-i)t. rmm
tnl'- s. ub.-. I'i X ill M - ; "
AuMk AaiWWj.l"" 6 lT . 4 tU&IAj
'I'ullltta Tec. S-1 fr Tfcrr Mlk.
rr'in'i!ir"f '&'? trr-- TVnnitlr
tit. wlnuu rilll' -' Vk. fci- btt
of irsfe;Ui-r,An 1 lrhr.n-
1UT r ri-i J 1 U ? !-
or t Hr-n4l'.Hi ' J II !! i In-
prnKtlr MJlKi. Imrrw ul lu-l
m .(ti:k.uiiui.Mu iv.iv Tr l
KuJfwr OnraUrta W M I. ri.rxt II
Srv'r7 Okktr Ac4m t w Xn:
wisroxsix n:.Ti! u, 11. u.
JAirtuU furl ! Jars wMrhw" to- trn' t v .'.!-
I.u! CommU.lwnrr. Milwaukee, VI.
THE ST. LOUIS HIDLKND FARMER
. -In-fwif.nt !, wAinoi, I :rl M n ti y N f
u.ii ni N ' W ni'vya.K i m t itl
tutiM r , H.ia h rj f iru rii'i!t J ' h Jtai
jcir.. v i c ,fira r nm; Aj4t
.MIIM.tMJ riKMi:U. XI. I-m-W. M.
A JOURNAL OF TRAMPOHTATIOI.
En;;incurinir and Railroad Now
I'uMUhol at "3 llrratittr. Xm lor A.
S1.0 r nnm.ppl frx.
H II CELEBRATED M A
Wliy .SiiT'r itccdlrnajly
t TTllh Ihrc nrul.iiis. pumv1Ir lortoira of fcrrr anl
aii an J lillloo trmwrut, ifn nituntr BMimara
Illtlrra. a-ltolslrtltJ t" a ral rural!" of malarial
frtrr. wll! rra.l!catr IU t an- of to mach !f fltit
ka f !Tm!r l thla l-n!ffnnt al'rratl In fw f
rou:lrlIon. rfitri!. llrr comfllni, rhf'un.atUm.
anJ Ih c-TwrI J.brillj' rvt nrin r.mVn(M 1'ur tC
lj all Drvf lt anJ l-a!n sfnrraUr
llgnhlt J'ortr for SS.
Inflojlnf ail II ank ttrilnt io
Diikr ntl'm-ai tib rnaiomrra.
M"r7 rrfurnlftl if not rwliti;
Th Anltmaa k Tajlar Ceaaaa.
iianaScM. IUcua4 Co . O.
UaWe-il lftaWor SHAftK'S OIUl
aon'ractfroaiaaman WoUa Stark, 'a-srht la
th Yt How ba.kDo w-i at t nrtmrvim RmfUni.
It T riO'l wrt. tjr"4 t.J a n li.l rrr
to ietairlT sairalT. Ut t tiT M fttt"
frc' ar tjrtli-rn(!r,'Jt sftrmtrf.tp'rH
frrcTfrWJj'ara. fn' m.itp--IM.tnair.44.,
an iiprrtwuio 0irii"ni!rllATi
JfCO., ijinj'Jit". 7 Ur t.,.1lw Trk.
Por Clxlllaa and Xoxrir
AND ALL 0ISIA8K
Canard by Mlr1.t rotalvor tk HI 4.
A WABKA.KTED CUKB.
Price, $l 1 .OO. ror a tj aa Dn&ix.
AGENTS WANTED FOR THE
TJJU ! tb ilyprtt uti ootr mvnirl aavt triittM
tWortof IM Or-uCta W.r jqMttW, tl a&osata la
sarntilTra of prrmtl adrcstar. iJirtEor IkVVsU.
CinecnrHoltv IxtoH 1t1. tuvWth rjt. rr.t
is4en-alci Jf . ponraltaof JMlrMlszf'B'ruU.
frea for rtnrt rf 4 irra trrrtt t Ar-ata.
Aidrraa .VaTIOSAZ. riTlll.IMIX VtET
U Latla. If.
"rfTLKJXI OUJLWUID Of
PTJSE COD IlTEBl
OIL AID LIMS.
Ta Jlae Caanaaflff.-WBaaf'a
of ci-LrTn cm. Liiz. rVimt yaaia M
TryeaaaUcataref lSaartieJat Urr-tolora a-J.
l rVrt br be faoapoAK ef Lr -Mti hsar-
BSSrtabJ'a:Soa!aJiof tuSraejcm beaVrwa. V4
by A. 3- wojpml uzrxM. Bomj. aaa as
Fruit, Wine and Jelly ftess
Far Saaftaj tmt'txwTlmt Mm
0-ETZKT MULT TOM oaX.
osm. nt a, ruiatp.
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llto'a Vvr frrr Cnrvamptlon H
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BJ I)r amall, -bottle larm H
B TJ.rforU. rbraiml a arU H
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The New Bible-
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yilwi IfUIIiJv- c-4 f t t ' i
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A FREE COSPEL.
KaM f aWftl l. I.
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BIBLES IN 200 STYLES.
J . N t iM-i Ik . Pf4 - ?! Ifc- " ' lJ?N
aF ! rtnrti tarW l Tulk.Ma 4 ft
nil 4 l i. - tnr-f tIP V W
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(ftlr 1-itpr, t k' ll yiOii iiv
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Youe's Great Bible Concordance.
ISrM inaf ! m WJiii
fa j W ' W i .. I"" H t
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General Agents. :S3?SSS
U l 4har AtknAIU'.Vk, It' I T
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AMIMIU AX BOOK. KXIMAMlf,
1t Hrlw mt Yaaav.
JollVH Ainr.v M.a.r-r
$50 A MONTH IS
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Nnd l .f r r.?ir an-l lA n !,-l",, .,
.-.,fc.n,t. t-1-.r . mica.'- iii.i
attlo Crook, Michigan,
KAScrAcrujiraa or thk o.t ncu
Traction and Plain Engine
and Horao-Powerp .
la Ihm Y(rU.
IEJIIl-. without rtM.rm 4 n
Waaa ornrnt. IncaUoo, a-
brtj tmrtrtily git, tm U mr fmtt
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A mMlmU rrl mt mfmtrml
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NICHOLS, SHCPAKD & CO.
THE GREAT CURE
Am U U Ur afl mMra ef fl KtOMCTff
UVCK AMD BOWELS.
tt assa U. r'- ' v-n4 dliOB
aa oo ti 4nUX uvXmz waioto
OSJ taa raeabaa of tataa aa fS,
TNOUSA'ROS OF CASES
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