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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (July 14, 1881)
1-t ' 3
- V '. I W.
4 -? aaaaafci
L W S
rf ram mom till airht:
J to lite.
blind, and lame.
me out to die aloac
.er.for.jay bead. "
eaaMa of hrrnntLor hone.
c - iv-iy- v
ahfrerlnav4ha tnn and hill
teetk are droBelkikjt iiv nnn
WlfMl WvegtreJfc aa wnsr bit talL
lai;aalfed awawKk akAlpalns.
My rnkse la alaMat
rjr wnaeraa nana are wkidBBoir;
to mV ha VB99 v
Mr 90VBR4V aRf)nw
elpt.M Broken pair.
. ... . t
ctwo tms Hery war.
my. air lHt anneal;
aaed a dojuPBaneit'iieraaei .
- ' t - --rvT r. ... --..-j,.
laaiaaaa, Mac-men, van yea.
re, aoer-feWKorerv f e WH a mm : '
.-- ?, . - - -
roi,.wa warn aaMwryi w aaay;
,M Heaven fetxin the cruel teal i
rv uo prove you iomwiWYe aaa aw i
v j- inmmx m j puny t nT.
SWF1ISE TAKTV. ?
,y last week'TCrsI'MP sBrrest-
I get my Ua.aer,at a , restanraat.
ryjaaaat eeraag Boaae mi
iyier-w. sUU bo
vj4teMorye df t you
omc-y - it- r i& -
' -.. ' - -w .
4o fc J ti Jf aaer 4at
n. Ter.Briad thki Mwe you'll
iw lire, and
ifTwdonUitwoa't.lMke My differ-
- w . . -i - . -Jit,
SBTT" -MK '
Wo iC vJt y 'c
.1 WWW PBW.U BWWli ,.
AM'virBiri s4d I, ad e I started.
,J - ? -t . v -- .w - -m
i,-tfiw iserr queer, i wonacr
a Mraa - J. mm must do
-jaMaaUlivim. fiateMrer? aaked me to
Ma TestsuraK oeiore.
-JT T . - .
birtkdayitW 20 Wears old.
Aaauree. AWuivea. uuznc
to cslebrate sari aeatKceateaalal in
stead of getting a cold snack j& a
restaarani Tkis is rough. Perhaps
tbefels a rival la, the case, AW ma!
r ve half amiad to go back .at onco
M. see'APahaw! ImooieiHe at our
-"J:rM lejdfaSt jt .
thaoof llfef-Well. Til have a goodfand the price is froaiaa
dinner anyT'ayf ifiIilo'k?e.,tOfeati't
aloae. Cold eoacksP No, indeed.
Notrtklsevfalng, at any- rate, as' wo
sayia the classics,. .. -- J
With J thee"-soeWht. sembcr
thoagbts iloatiag about ia4he gossamer
fabric of my unBatiea,l'ivendedaiy
way to tlM.ettoiTaiA texm the basiness
riBBaK lawr'emu vvuvut
i -'j - 1 1 iaa il wkan
IbfiavT dartfnocked y
tartei ut, I'Mtfrely forgot
toruo in the -family. "
. Iaa-eBiBerHat I waiiko
ha!iMl a a raeu'ufait till, I reached
hvuimtiM)ik.Zm Jt, was too late' to
raaMeaidedto kst asyaaMjtauiet-
Teleaameajta. n food lack roM kayo
. itlliare wasjio, oae i the way, and I
- cria:a1ifp to the eyrVat tlte.
'fr ot ifle auiwe, aaat frew- jnyseu
'dowa en aa
low loar FaJeot.
iuwasswHch lark when I' awoke. , H
B3HthTe baeal aeararidaight I thiak.
Ther:was vJeethar Tymowon the
; lefiftge,. thaJiaeCct. days,
and the maay ipe aa4i4ean halt per-
. netted ircQ egress t MeauMra. y
hak-waefa ottheaf A geod priak-
,ef Jtaaaa atea aroanay.e)ettaea.
Tlio house-jBOCuied all ab'azo with
light. At first I thought there was n
lire; then I wondeiod where I was, and
liow I got there. Then I bogan to feel
lmngrvraad started down "stairs. " The
nniso elow rscemed w to mo like the
"sounclkjf rcvelryby nijht," andf as I
pot further down stairs I began to take
in the situation".
leforelI "knew where I was, Isfound
myself right among a crowd of excited
and dclighle'dfriendsVali shaking my
hands and congratulating me on living
to attain to such aJiea'thy old age.
Tlicn they' began tolaugh. as .they
caught a glimpse of "the feathers; and
then Mrs. HL hove in -sight. ' -
on cirth have you Deenr"
Well," said I, yawaing and trying
tie at the same time, "I've deen
thought you wcro at therestau-
said sue. " uo you know wnat
e it is?'
'No," said T, 'but Tnr awful 5iun-
forgot a 1 about the restaurant.
at' s alt this rumpus about here, any-'
i. if This is & surprise, party a few
-frieiius have-com'o-to celebrate your
birthdayj'-and -sow you-go-right up
.stairs aajstget the .fcathersout-of your
shair and brushvOip' a little and come
dwn, and wo nvillhave" supper. I
tlidn't know what -had .'boeomcof you.
Thought maybe you had -'rone off on a
Mc on .a spree! Mel a member of the
, federation Society. s No. indeed!
So 1 went up-stairs, clicked up a lit-
1 v?o anil fKon -vama KnL on ft AivfnteAf1
V., vwM - .. ... JHU.WfcU
it a confounded
NeverthoTcss, .after I had sflppcrl
felt better. Then all my friends loaded
.mc with presents; and Mrs. if.- made
mc a prescat of ai 'horse and carriage, a
newparlor saiteV a new carpet and a
silfuress.- 'The silk dress- was aot for
mo to wearr -bat, cf course, I could ac
cept ifc-as a jirescnt as a token of her
"wifely csCeeai-and thbn. as it would be
of no use'to aje, X rould letter h'avo it
There was also a present of ;a gold
necklace, a pair pf diamond car-rings,
a aad-orgamr-aad a gold watch and
ehaJa. 'E v
JLsI alraliy had a gold watch and
shehadoae-adas it was a ladies'
witch tffceWd. of course, let" Mrs. M.
hare it-Hrwoeldle all in the family,
After all, I thought, surprise parties
are ot,ae bad, consideriag all the pres
Ja ,a few nuautes Mrs. M. came
aeoond andf waated, twenty dollars to
pay the jDueicteaa. .,
"Do'luwpatoTiayior the music?" I
aaked: ?l -
Why, yoa dear-eld doothv," said
she, "of coarse tea do. It is always
m uuib m v-v mm h . m w m b a. .
"""6? ?-" !r Juajro s lieaa was tue
T " ' t:Sj(n.a,.n!f1ikl11l.
I dida'tkaTow. lutTii . :- ur
,rcoertesy'ortB aeet to -pay lor tae
- rlvaaaieat!amrrjHae rau-tles.
J w' t.n- ..f'r.... . K-h.H T ttt .-..1t
V,9wv",,nl) .aalH Jf VI VUU1BC,
m ipan torw jnnaie.- -
ttt'iiawg my arrival at
dear old doolhy." said
always pay the bills when
l,iv nave nu
"'V. T 1
- W CUi "
you arf I knew you
Tnat's what surprise par-
to surprise lolss, you
V - . - ... .
When tho hilla rnmr in
Why ccrtainlv: that's what makes
them to charmins'."
" Is that sq? Then I suppose I mu3t
pay all these bills?"
. " Of course you must, you dear old
"O. I'm an old doothy, am I?"
"To be sure you arc " .
" Well, L'm blamed if I don't begin
to think I am, myself."
I paid the bills, and then I surprised
Mrs. M. I made her a present of. a
revolver and kindly requested her, "if
ver the insane idea of giving mc a sur-
e party again entered her beau, to
me first, and all oi my relative!
uuioufliy, i.rniiAiK nuuiiiMt.
ilnce See J Curls.
ows that the little loop
and curls oft
wJtica lie flatly down
egirl of our
species do aot t!
naturally, and nearly
Aashad the curiosity
rv ono who
ask about it
knows now that the
seed is employed to
f the quince
: these curls
stay pat." The qui:
peculiar properties wl
-seed gum ha
make it suiu
able above every othec
purpose. It would evfli
down the' quills upon x;
tide for this
pine. An ounce oi ,q
tains albuminous crumlf
co seed con-
lu'rli for innu-
merable banc's. Thre'e
irs or more
or a pound,
ago, before the bang;
sway; an ounce of xn
be bought for five d
which would supply ti
ot a large family ,
ear or more, could 1
girls for a
ad for forty-
nary stock which a d
as the onli-
in drugs kept
on hand, and there
Imost no de-
mand ataU'for the
imported! chiefly, fro
ssia, :uid not
wero in those
over 500 pounds in a ye
nappy days brougnx t
thopro3cnt Avium in
xamo more popular;
quince seed quickly ii
ved, until at
E resent stock in the mai
austed,, probably nofc4 n
beiaer distributed amot
t is almost ex-
r 100 pounds
ers of ftew York. K
000 pounds are impel
1 in a year.
i.50 to Si a
romdi A wholesale d
r said yestcr-
day: e f
"We oould sell all Wi
)uld get of it,
if it was "To be -hail in
not over 10 pounds la
jck now, and
can t'cet more. The
its in Europe
have scoured the mark
ind sot about
all the seed there is tq
Bandoline, which co
&ins gum trag-
acanth and glycerine,;.
luch used be-
cause of itsgreater chc
pss, but quince'
red better for
seeu muciiage is co
bangs. N. X". Sun.
JTirst o! all. I wtefti
by the cos
tunie oi me jurcgoane. f
whose whjatfd gow
air ef dienftv antTautfai
rave them an
Sty well suited
i to (Oieir luncuons nun-
i . .. .?lt.. ! I
)t without it?
practical yaluo. Theiv
seem somewhat nuioul
their likeness sail tr
tcnes? to the
natural covering of
wig worn by
ir part ot the
last century much'lik'i
nle. Tesresented in Dr.i
traits. But the barii.l
tainly the queerest coK'j
's wig is cor
ns: that was
ever put upon a human i
id. The gown
gives dignity to tne uj
and grace to
the action; out i lout
at the wigs without
formair isolated curls in double rows,
so unlike anything human, and yet so
plainly an imitation of curled and pow
dered human hair that they would seem
like caricature, if they did "not, in their
baUTnrtiliciality, pass all bounds of car
icature. I spoke of their absurdity to a
friend who "was at' the bar, and saul
that, while the gown seemed worth' of
reverence and admiration, I wondered
why tho ridiculous little wigs were not
discarded. "Discard wigs!" was his
reply. "Why, we couldn't get ou with
out them. 1 couldn't try a caifse with
out my wig. 1 should feel as if I "had
no right tosbo in court; as if tha
Judge would bo justified in taking no
notice oi me; and as if tho witnesses
had mo at their rncrcy, instead, of mo.
having them at mine. 1 shouldn't dare
to cross-question a witness without my
whr." " In other words." I said, "vour
I w'eJ gives you aa authoritative position
wmen enaoies you -to uamooozie a wit
ness." " Why, ye?." he answered
smiling, " that's pretty much it if yon
choose to put it so.V-ltichard JJranl
White, in Atlantic .
The othor morning Avhcn Mr. Joncis
entered his family drug store to have a I
prescription put up no iounu a new
clerk in attendance. Mr. Jones has
considerable enriosity, and. while he
waited Jie. began.
"Been here long?"
t4 Only two days."
" Going tdstav?" --
"I think: So." - .
. "Old clcrk.goneor-good?" -
"Yes."" . "" .
Como,frDm New "York?" . .
"No. I came from St. liouis."
"Didn't like the town, I suppose?"
"Oh, fairly..- "? '
"(Jota bettcroffcrltcre, I presume?"
V Well, nrnxmuch. bettc, "
'J' Druggist related to you?" f..- V,T
"Nc" - i
"H5oing to marry nis daughter?'
iHaven' thoughof jjt."
There was. a brief rest untiMhc clerk
had finished his Jabbrsr'and-lheahc.
beckoned Mr. Jones into theHiack room
and said: K i
j You look like aDor.-on who ca'n be .
depended oa, and I'll tell Xba in con-"
fidenee why L camo here. I liked St.
Louis, andr had good wages; but L
happened to Jail three or four
by putting up wrong prescriptions aa.d
I thoaght ashaage of location would re-
ncio nay Diivn. aju5 utuuiuts square,
yonkuow, and nothing is to be said, un
less I lay out twoor three of your leading
citiseasT; ia which easel shall, give u'p
the drug business altogether and go
sailing a sand-barge." e
Jones "went out feeling of his left ear
and looking into vacancy, and his sore
throat got-well without the help of the
gargle. Detroit Fret Press.
. Carlrle was sometimes generous to
poor authors 'whom he thought deserv-
? f r
Woman is said to hare .three need
only ayaapMliy, sjlka aadshoppimg
1 mi euiuvuicu w tuv ui
nntWiftatorr wa wn-
nrt circles last night, aad is
azatn this nnmine. pcraepe
bcltwhmeau. It relates to. tne
enHmtharst of emotion by the
incaas Stephanie at the critical mo-
cat of her marriago yestenlay, and
gives as the explanation of that sensa
tional incident a story which sou n us
like romance, but which, its relators
affirm, is correct in every essential par
ticular. Briefly told. It is this: Tho
Princess had been carefully, perhaps
too carefully, brought up in seclusion
by her parents, and she was constantly
watched over with great solicitude.
She very rarely saw anything of the
world outside her own home; and her
visit to Taris with her father at the
time of the late exposition -was the firit
and only occasion on which she had
visited any capital save .Brussels. But
while at Paris, by an accident or
through the momentary inadvertence
of her father, she met an American
gentleman. She and her father were
in Paris incognito, and were living in a
quiet manner at a not over-pretentious
hotel. The American, ignorant of the
real name and rank of the young lady,
but charmed with her beauty, grace
and simplicity, fell quickly in love with
her. Seizing an opportunity one after
noon when the Princess was for
a moment separated from her
father, who was busily engaged
in examining somo machinery as
she was standing in an adjoining
alcove, the American told her w;ho he
was, explained in a very fQ wiprds that
he possessed wealth in abundance and
an unsullied name; told her that he ad
mired and loved her and asked her per
mission to speak to her father, whom
he presumed to b& only a well-to-do
manufacturer or merchant, and solicit
from him the privilege of paying to her
his addresses, in the hope of winning
her affections and making her his wife.
The Princcss'to whom alt this was like
a dream, knew not whut to -repjy; and
seeing her hesitation, the American re
newed his protestations and pressed his
suit with such passion that the Princess,
becoming alarmed, and catching a
glimpse of her father in the distance,
hastily fled to him. A few inquiries on
the part of the American soon after
ward disclosed to him who was the
young lady; and this disclosure put an
end to what hopes he might have enter
tained. Upon the return of tho King
and Princess to Belgium, however, ho
followed them, not with any intention
of thrusting himself upon the young
lady, but that ho might occasionally
have the gratification of seeing her at
a distance when she appeared in pub
lic. This gratification 'lie did receive
more frequently .than ho had hoped,
and his passion deepened. The
Princess was not unaware of his
prcsenco, and something-like a roman
tic, although wholly hopeless attection
sprang.up between the two. After the
announcement Of ther betrothal of the
Princess to Princb Rodolph, the Ameri
can disappeared from Brussels, not
however without first seeing Stephanie
once morcas she was driving with her
mother through tho park in Brussels.
But on her journey to Vienna she saw
his face at different stages of the
journey, and, according to the story as
told by one of tho ladies-in-waiting,
the melancholy and despair manifested
by the handsome American afflicted
her. She saw him at Schonbcrg, and
then imagined that she should novor
aain see him. But it appears ho found
his way into tho church of the
Augustines, and occupied a place near
the left side of the altar. It was when
'happening to raise her eyes in that
direction the l'rincess met his gaze that
she broke out into that lit of hysterical
weeping which for some moments inter
rupted tho ceremony. When, somewhat
recovered she looked again towards
tho place ho had occupied, he had dis
appeared. Nothing that happens in
court circles in Vienna is long con
cealed, and long before midnight last
night this story was being told in the
salons of tho Palace. The American is
ja'il to have left Vienna for Paris -early
Oat-Door Exercise for Women.
Some -years since- the wife of a
wealthy Tennessee banker, after trying
a variety of remedies for dyspepsia'anu
other ailments, consulted a physician
noted for plain common sense and small
ilosno nf tilivftir Hn tnld liir if oho
wuuiu spilt iuu woou ior we laniuy it
would cure her. Woodhouses are un
known in Tennessee, or were at that
time, and of course the wood-splitting
must be done in tho open air. The
lady procured an.axo suited to her
hand, and applied herself to the task,
beginning with a few sticks each day,
and increasing the number as"she grew
stronger. Gradually her ailments all
disappeared and her health became, ex
uberant. When we knew her twenty
five 3 ears ago, with a house full of serv
ants, and practically unlimited wealth
at command, she still did all the wood
splitting for tho family, and bid fair to
double the half century, in age.she.had
already attained. Doubtless tho taking
her exercise in the opou 'air had quito
as much to do with hcrTccovcry as the
mere muscular labor had.
It is said by an English physician of
eminenco that every servant in an
English family of tho middle and lower
classes of society costs the life of a
child. By so much as tho mother is
raised abovo the necessity "of labor is
she rendered incapable of producing a
numerous and healthy offspring. In the
ranks of nobility, wlicrea largcestab
"lihment with'its "tall complement- of
"servants leaves tficflady of the "house
ample leisure for horseback-riding and
.the athletic out-door cxcrc'ses.of which
English wjmen ard prove rbially fond,
this rule docs not apply. Jn every
country the wonwm-w-ho -exerciswac-tively
in the open air either from choice
or necessity arc tho most healthful, the
most happy of their sex.
There is nothing nsereTTrcsomc, nothing-more
wearing, than-the routine of
indobr'wprk that manywomen feel"
themselves -tamipelledrJo'-folloir 'year
after year-. They, walkfrom,tho pantry
to"the w.drk-table,4bthe stove, to the
sink; 'they godoWn cellar and upstairs,
andpass from the dining-room to -the
kitchen and-babkuagain; and thus their
'days go by. 'The spring comes and
goes, W tfcey4 1 do nel" , take. iimet to
breathe inits bcauljr anaits fragrance;
summer comeraridfocsbfatleaves no
Tich memories in their hearts of - its
splendorrthe leaveijtakn . on all the
gorgebus'hues of- thc-xairibow and fall,
but they have no time Cfbr even a brief
autumnal fnTSxicationand the.d.slicatc
though ortcn'steRa JMMMty; of winter is
women necdof' all things something
thar will .force them' oat ef doors, that
:will compel Aheox to epen their lungs.
-tne.ir eyes, lacir uun wo lac .inwu mc
persons-rnjMProtioa dwelling under the
Lruuuussmi.j.1 naviu ej es iuey sbk jiuw
nsvioz; era.ar eaxaw,.ii:iuicr uo
they underataBd"wrhat treasures of
-beauty, of harmony; of, wisdom"" the
trees, the Cowers, the btrde. the-winds,
the suaehiae woald ataketheaaaaaolutc
owners of itHhey wontdLbat consent to
"Sit in NatmreYlap and listen to her
This sitting need 'ef -be idle. Out-of-door
industry ntay be awte as profit
able raeney-wiso asisaoer -Mostly.
There is more profit in snaaUiruits than
in embroideries. There k mere aaoney
in bee-keeping than ia knitting and
sewing. One can do. needle-work in
:the winter -when compelled to -tar in.
aoors. Slower culture BBxawviaajiy
of cities and villages pajswelL Maay
wojrie are expert pu-6ay a4
ely from the sale of vegeta-
The hard spading and "Bear?
they hire done and the lighter
work do themselves. TV ceding, prun
ing, budding, harvesting fruit can be as-
well done oy women as uy men aau
hoys. Those women who do -this kind
of work year after year arc free from a
thousand ills and worries that beset
their sister" whoie lires pass wholly
within doors. " X
There Is a growing reaction aga'nst
the excessive indoor life our people
have addicted themselves to for the last
veneration. Athletic sports are hap
pily everywhere on the increaaeji; both,
with men and women, wuu sruueuta oi
both sexes, and with children-, -already!
UinuieriVVl3 aiu iiiuuj;-b' au i,;
people are going where they can be- all
the long days in the open air, on tho
seashore or tne mountain side, or in the
deep forest. 'Charities' arc organised
which give a week or two or three to
poor little city children to breathe un
tainted country air and eat'siinplc, nu
tritious, unadulterated food, to make
acquaintance with birds and (lowers and
rest on the clcau green sod so unlike
hot and dusty -citv pavements.
The old fable of AnUeus is full of
meaning, full ef suggestion. It we but
touch Mother Earth we rise strength
ened for tho struggles of life, and long
communion with her enables even us .to
pcr'orm herculeah. labors.
If those who hive but little time to
give to mere exercise out of doors will
contrive to perform indoor tasks as
much as po'sible out of tho houfe and
in tho open air the gain will be very
groat. A piazza or balcony on the four
sides of the house is grcatlyto be prized.
If one wants sun she can have it, or
shade fhe can have it, and with it
abundance of unvitiatcd air. IJcro
sewing can be done, or reading, or
writingor napping of a summer's day
in a hammock or aa easy chair. Hero
the baby can play without harm from
insects or the dampness of tho ground,
ami take its airing even if the skies are
moist. A piazza constantly used is a
greit security against ill-ventilated
rooms; the contrasts it suggests tend
continually to bring all of out-doors pos
sible into tho house. A. Y. Tribune.
Edwin Booth's First Appearance on
Edwin Booth's first appearance on the
regular stage was made September 10,
1849, at the Boston Museum, in the
little part of 'Ireisil, in Cibber's version
of "Richard III." Junius Hrutus
Booth, his father the rival of Edmund
Kean, and one of the greatest tragedi
ans that ever lived was then keeping
an engagement at tho Museum, and
Edwiu wa in attendance on him as
dresser. Trc-.sil had been cast to tho
prompter of the theater; but it chanced
that this person wished to avoid tho
duty of acting it, and that ho succeed
ed in persuading Kdwin to uridertnko
it. This arrangement was mado with
out tho elder Booth's knowledge, and
ho only became aware of it by reading
in the plav-bill the announcement of
his son's first appearance duly under
lined. "Fool!" wa3 all he said when
he read this announcement; and this re
mark was not understood to signify en
couragement. When the night came,
and Edwin, had dressed his father for
Gloster, and himself for Tressil, the ec
centric parent who, beneath an out
ward aspect of indifference, loved this
son with the fondest affection took a
chair, lit a cigar, and, viewing the youth
with a critical eye, mado this inquiry,
l'Do you know that yon are supposed to
have been riding hard and far?"
"Where are your spurs?"
"I haven't any."
"Take mine " holding out ono
The boy took the spurs, and went on
for his littlo scene with King Henry
VI. When he returned, his fathor was
still sitting negligently in the chair,
and smoking the cigar. "Give mc my
spurs." he said, again holding out his
leg; and tnis was all the comment that
Edwin Booth's first professional ap
pearance ever elicited from the parent
whom he idolized. Ho learned sub
scqcntly, though, that his father had
been down at the wing, anil had
watched this first effort with evident
interest and satisfaction, and then
hastened back to his nonchalant poso
in the dressing-room. There never,
surely, could have been a more singu
lar being than Junius Biulus Booth.
This little trait of character is but one
of thousands that marked him as a
unique person. U'wrnm II viler, m
Food and Health.
Many people think it economy to
buy cheap food, and save in ai tides
which really are more necessaries tjau
Vllli;U lUlUl, .Alls UlJL ilMIOMiM t,,, I
they believe. There arc pc$lo(ntfc
rcallv grudge ten cents for vegetables.
because they say it is too dear; others
will restrict their children 'in milk;
others will deny tho littlo ones a refresh
ing orange or banana, and others will
never have a pndding on the table.
Meat and bread, hot cakes, chops
and steaksrthev rail cheap, because it
is real food. These people forget that
variety really nourishes the body, and
makes up fof that food which alone can
supply'our requirements. Beside this
there is no real economy in it. Meat
and bread cost more than vegetables
and puddings combined with them.
The former leave you craving for some
thing else, which you have to satisfy,
"while good mixed diet supplic's all your
Yqu can often sec workmen or boys
gulp down their haunches of bread and
meat, and look around them for somo
thing thoy have not got. The th'rst-
aucnehing, succulent vegetable is not
lere; the tasty second dish is wanting,
and the crav'pg remains unsatisfied.
Still, double is spent in drinks. Food
and lie dit.
It was' rather romantic, the first
meeting of the Baroness, and young
Bartlctt. It seems he was a boy at
Higligatc Sehotd, and Lady Coutts
chanced ono day to be present at a
school exhibition and heard him recite
some pootry. She took a fancy to the
boyttrerc and then, 'tis said, and in
vited him. with one of his school fel
lows, to visit her. Ho did so, and in
the lulls between lollipops and jam-tarts
recited his ..poetry over agaiu, to what
effect on th'e heart and feelings of the
old lady the culmination can testify.
A stranger, from TJrcnham, Texas,
who was helping Galveston out in the
Mardi Gras business, took his watch to
a watchmaker to have, it repaired.
After a few minutes' work the watch?
maker handed, it back with the remark
that the damages were two dollars.
"What was the matter with it?" asked
the stranger. "'There was a hair in it."
"Was that all? You ought to hare
fonnd a hair mattress in it for two dol
lars." -Galveston News.
Nine thousand three hundred and
seventy-four women have ijeen beard
to remark, daring tha houso-cleaning
epidemic, "I have to look, oat'for
everything; everything is left for aae;
nothing is done unless I do it; it's
enough to try the patience-of a saint.'"
Mrs. Leila Josephine Robinson, who
desires to practice Jaw .m Boston, was
formerly a reporter on the l"ost and oa
the Glebe of that city- She took the
mgalar coarse in. the Harvard Law
- "Mnsfae pnached by the'eoadac
tor to Baakethaagoodjo retura."'! This
is posted ap in'a railroad, depot, aad re
fers to excursion tickets aad "aotAto
real-ljewoaf art. X aifcay.
PERSONAL AXB UTERARY.
Donald G. MneTettftgiviBga wries
of readings on English literature in
Liiartford, Cob a..
2Ir. Vennor says that to all de
maaajs of the kind he ha; bat one xerd.
'told aot lecture." Mr YrMorf'is
w&l Beyond his generation,
-flis? Isabella Bird, thljgrcafw0.!
an, traveler. Is described as aJutSk daK
"cate-looking woman, who suffers From
some spinaltrouble, and who starts o3
oaa journey to the. jxwgheat and most
remote reglbns-whcncrcr she feels par
iicn1aiiyiU. , j
00unccd his intentfon of going to Africa
Dr. Swift, of Rochester. Ha an
to observe the total cclins&aOf fhe sun
on May 16 next Jjrear. Ills special-bb-jcctls
to look for the two intraracrenri-
Lal planets, which appeared in the fic.d
of his telescope at Denver ,uarng tno
eclipse of 1873.
-The success of Mary-Anderson,
who became a popular star immediate
ly on adopting the stage, has incited
two other Louisville young women M
attempt the same feat, 'lhey arc Miss
Fetter and Miss Dickson, and each is
now on" a trial Western tour. It is said
that half the girls in Louisville are
Suppe, "the operatic composer, is
very fond of death iublinii and his,
liveliest -music is said to have bden writ
ten in a room, the walls of whieh were
Sainted with innumerable skulls and
onoj. Iu this room ho worked and?
slept, his bed bciuga colliastanding.en!
the floor, and his favonlo snuff-box be
ing a miniature coffin.
A recent London -dispatch Fays:
"Since the publication of tho Remi
niscences of Carlyle.' very littlo ad
vance has been ma'do in tha collection
of subscript'ons for the proposed me
morial to the eminent Scotchman. Con
tribution -whiclr, before that work was
published, -were largely and frculy
made, have almost entiroly stopped
since its character has become known."
" Tho ripest peach Is on tho high
est free," s-as Jatiics Biley,' James
shows his ignorance. The ripest tiench
is in tho bottom layer of the basket ev
ery time, and it is generally about nine
shades too ripe. Sew Haven Register.
"Tramps have their signs and tokens.
XXX on a gato-po.it mean: -The old
cadaver who runs this raneho has a
shot-gun and two bull-dogs, and all true
gentlemen will pass on to the next
hutiso."-s-"Wrttt Free Press.
An Eastern paper.says that "Bruh.
tho inventor of the electric light, could
not bonow $ at one period of his life,
lie now"has an income of $1,000 per
day." A Chicago man could not .bor
row $5 at one period of his life. He is
still in tlio samo iiv. Chicago Tribune.
"Why." said the patent medicine
man "did Ilarno the hido oft' that De
troit editor? Why, ho agreed to write
a puff for me, and" then said that anv
body who once used my medicine
would Jiover use any other. Egal! ho
scarcdcverybody in town of me. ex
copt tho undertakers." Boston iW.
A woman in Elmira, N. Y., sent "a
three-cent stamp for twenty-live useful
articles," and received twenty-live pins.
They gave her at least twenty-live points
pf useful information, ono of which is
that advertisers are not a;t to give a
'Small fortune for a three-cent stamp.
A gentleman in New York met a
rather "uncertain" acquaintance the
other day, when tho latter s.iid, "I'm a
little short, and would like to ask you a
conundrum in mcu'al arithmetic."
"Pioceed," ob-erved the gentleman.
"Well," paid the -short" man, "sup
pose you had ton dollars in your pocket,
arid 1 should ask you for live dollars,
how much would remain?" "Ten dol
lars," was the prompt answer. Shoe
and Leather ltcporler.
Franco had never- hits never been
so near extirpation. "The people," us
the historian Martin expresses it, -were
no longer bathed in their iwcat, but
ground iu their blood, debased below
the beasts of the forest, among wliic'i
they wander, panic-stricken, mutilated
in quest of an asylum in the wilder
ness." This fen cut and sympathetic
girl came at length to see the desolation
of her country; her own village was,
laid waste and plundered by a maraud
ing band. From childhood she had
been familiar with the legend, " Franco,
lost through a maid, shall by a maid be
' The storv of her exploits at court, in
... . ..
camp, in tho ticiu, is laminar p an uie
X - - m
world. A thousand. .vulgar notions ob-
scure and degrade its essential truth
What thfi untaught girl did for her
country was simply tins: She Tirought
to bear upon the armies of France the
influence of what our own -Western,
preachers would will a "powerful revi
val of religion." From bands of reck
less and dtssqlutc plunderers, sho mado
French soldiers orderly, decent, moral
and devout -Hop? revived.? Sho made
the King believe" in himself . she made
the court believe in the "cause. Men
of faith saw in her the expected
virgin savior; men. of understanding
peroeived the advantage to their
side of having her thus regarded. She
ma, too (a3 some of her "warrior com
rades testilied in. later -years), have
really possessed -eonie military talent,
as well as ruartiaL ardor and inspira
tion. They said of her, that sue had
good judgment in placing artillery.
Later in her short public career she
showed herself, restless, jasb, uncon
trollable; she made mistakes.; she in
curred disasters. But for many months,
during which Trance regained a place
among the powers of Enrope, she was
a glorious presence in the arm" a war
rior virgiu. in brilliant attire, splendidly
equipped, superbly 'mounted, nobly at
tended leader whom all eyes followed
with confiding admiration, as qne who
had been the r deliverer, and was still
their chief. The lowliness of her ori
gin was an clement in her power over a
people who worshipped every hour a
Savior who was cradled in a manger.
We can still read over the door of an
ancient inn at Rhcims, the Maion
Rouge, this inscription: "In Uie year
142&, at the coronation of Charles YIX,
in this tavern, then called The Zebra,
tho father and mother of Jeanne Dare
lodged, at the expense of the Citv
Her career could not but be brief.
When she left home to deliver hci
country, she had lived, according to
the most recent French authorities,
seventeen years and two months. Fif
teen months later, May 24, 1430, a'ter
a.serjes of important victories followed
by minor defeats, she was taken prison
er under the walls of Compeigne. which
she was .attempting to relieve- French
troops; fighting on the side of the En
glish, captured her and held lier pris
oner. French priests, in the metropol
itan chureh of 5ote Lame at Pans.
celebrated her capture, by
DMim.'1 It is doubriul if Jier
I Eimr lamented her Ios3; for this de-
votea, aeioaeu gin oeiongea mj u
orderof mortals whom the powers of
this world )f ten Sad it asponveaknt to
be rid. of as to use. lt is probable that
she had expended her power to be of
service and bad become tm manageable.
Small, needless failure; chargeable to
herewa rash impetuosity. Jiad lessened
her prestige. Tor the fair and wanton
Agnes Sorrel the idle Eng-of France
Would, hare wtteatpCed attach; bat he
aufeaefferioaa: effort to.raasoa octo.
- war a
1o whom he owed his
, crown aad.
.. Our Jung Kctfcrs.
OUR LITTLE KISG.
JtUxtnaaVn Mate tntrwrr
Ami aMHltcf lap at tfcn.n-:
UU uWact-a c & ua M.
2 " Wvfe ho at-Un al m-.
Wei MotMrcaoTeur Brart U be.
aU -walte-reMI. Wu-cjr4 - WllUr w-
c jcBTtn oflent b!jwt
swaoaefCT be- a tfrp.
Arei 1e dainty utamWtrr
TtOtB War aa intlu i-j:
Ail c'm a ft ran banltr .Urr
lobruih tae Mlkro. ffwMcn bxlr.
An crrrj" twlnkllnx dlmpt"
In rjrcJf. ami cSrr-r. ml call
1 wfcfcnj weim!! ki
An.l Vl ihaj ilrrr'y'tw"
r lblojr hhf dt. you w
A thuv( if Kftli-X u St.
Aiwlkwhn fHir Kin? awakens
!-bifillm-o wi run. -
An-1 fat lv eta I nw irTTd
""Thr mmr h" n I done
Andteibh throuf S.dtrt W.
WfHll ta! udjtH-t o blot wait.
" ?fo KSds ccr nitel a fctnrlora
A rulM.Hjr W 111 w,ii.
O'er bjrl a. fond al loyal
A ctr ferrt culd l.
Umi liio our tittle Kln o fair.
Marj IX. Itrii. 1-4 IWV. C'iiifcn.
LIZZIE'S FIRST lAY AT SCHOOL.
How the little jrirl stnrted!
" Luuie." aain mamma repeated;
"ifxou'll mind baby for an h ur. to-
morruw yop may go to aihool with
"And wear my new rallied apron"
ea)ajrnetl Lizzie, throwing down all
hcrplaythiugn, and, jumping tu her feet.
sho clapped her hand in very glee.
" Yes," returned tho indulgent nioth-
er Hbut you must not niurmurdur.ng
the'hour, or in any wav be unkind to
"O. I'll bo tho coxt.' little girl in
the wide world, mamma, the verv tjool-
cf." and Kttle Lizzie spun rouud and a He not dne jm?" papa u.i
rotind, until Grandma declared it made tinned,
her own head grow diizy ti watch her. I.'uaIo aid. Yev"
The lou'-sitoavn. "Ho ouiet. ihiar," 'I hen liana explained to her that tho
by mamma, who was ting her bonnet
in front of the large mirror, was an-
1 can't, mamma. 1's o happy."
"llapp-happy happ!" she kept
repeating, .-'ooping over the cradle
where Haby Fred lay fast asleep.
First, .-heviid "happi" in a whisper;
then louder and louder, until grandma
had again to reprove her.
"Yes, dear." mamma onco more
said, "you must bo quiet; rock the cra
dle every tinns baby ntirs,' and .she
kised the little, rosy lips, anil went
' (Joing to school" meant fur Lizzie
what a journey through Wonderland
might mean for you and mo.
Over and over, until it did . "emu that
gramlma'j patience must be completely
worn out. had I.izziuaid:
. "If Cady cau go to aehoul. why cau't
"'Cau'e I isn't old enough!" she
would ocl.iitn. when gnindma tried to
explain tint i canon, "is big as Lauy1
lhat s iiitlliii, grandma; nuiiin i an.
Now, she was really going to school,
if only for half a day, ami in anticipa
tion of the event sho was quiet, alter
went on;, and did not bother
a with a single question. hen
Freddy awoke, she found for him tho
nretlv, bright-colored blwk.s, which
posseted gieat attnu-tion for thy blue-
i) ed baby, and to him also, hhe eon-
"I'm going to school to-morrow!'
"to oo-o, ' replied rreml
es.l am alhrined Lizzie, "and
wear my rallied apron, too.
Baby Fred crowed loud. then, and
throw'dowu ever so many blocks with
a bang! whieh made grandma jump, as
she slept in her easy chair. Hut baby
did notcrv.anu when mamma relurneil.
'; ,rn.c' j
sho was convinced that Liz
earned the favor.
It was only down ono street, then
around the comer, and a few steps up
another i-treet to the school-house.
"Take but a minute to get there,"
Li.ie said, when they started.
So many girls! Why. in all her life
before Lizzie had never seen so many
at one time. When the bell rang, how
ever, they dispersed thetn-selves into
different rooms, so that by the time sho
was seated at the desk with Cady there
were not so many new faces.
It was not like school as she expected
to Jinil it. though Lizzie's littlo imagin
ative brain had associated the school
room with her class at Sunday-school,
and when the teacher assumed a com
manding voice the dear little girl grew
frightened, and wished herself at home.
But after sho began watching the schol
ars at their studies she forgot all about
it, only it was terrible to bo quiet forso
long a time.
They read prett' stories tint inter
ested her, ami recited their lessons very
nicely, so it seemed to Lizzie. Tho
class jn geography was the most aston
ishing oi any.
When the" teacher asked a little girl
about the shape of tho earth, sho told
her it was "round, like a ball or an
orange." In reply to another question
concerning its motions, she said thai it
"made two revolutions; one daily, the
other 3 early."
Then followed explanations. Thorc
was a bg wooden globe, which swung
on pivots, that tho teacher said repre
sented tho earth. I5y turning it over
ntul mcr. shit alimvvd her scholars hmr
...... w.... .,-- -.w -' .. -. -.
tlio nnr-rli liimoil rn !t nTi nnit t-r
solved around the sun
tw v . .. " .w ... ... .w .
an.,, ittitn rrirU mc-Winr tlmlr lnnn
nn.,1,1 nnmnrnWnnil it. Iitltl l.tirio onnl.l
w...u -"-r - ,; --
not. She began wondering how it was
possible for the world we live in lo turn
over and over and not upset everybody
living in it.
Dear little Lizzie! She did not con.
sidcr the number of years she had al
ready lived and that papa and mamma
and grandma hail lived a great many
more, and had never jet been upset by
tho turning ocr of ho world.
q; fche did not reason at all. only
grew' more frightened while they talked
about it. Cady must now- know it,
Lizzie thought, sohc folded her aniu
on the desk, making quite a comfort-
able pillow for her poor IHtlc head that
fairly ached with t he, amount, of know'-
cd"t! so short! r obtainciL There she
lay, until it was time for the school to
" Too tired to talk about school to
night, please." Lizzie replied to grand
ma, papa and mamma, when they ques
tioned her. A wholo hour before her
bed time Lizzie declared she was
sleepy, and said:
"Please, mamma, hear mcsay my
prayeis. now," and by the time she
was -fairly "tucked up" In her little
bed the blue eyes closed, and she never
knew that mamma kissed her good
night. Howlopg she hail been asleep she
did not know, but the iirst thing she re
membered when awaking was that the
earth turned over.
-"L'kolv-as aoC .Lizzie began to
conjecture, " it begins turning over in
the morning, "cause it's so big. it would
take itTdl oar to roll over. . Why, of
course," she" concluded, "it would
have to get turned over by night-time
so as to be all readyto begin new m the
morning-' And what it ahe should
slide off. or if the bed should turn ap
"Cady!" she called; "Cady!"
Bat Cadr was sound asleep, and the
, " ...?, -. -J .T .. I
door leading into mamma's room was i
closed, too. v nat coma sne ao: jloc
more she thoaght about it, the more
frightened she grew. Just then she
remembered thai the under drawer of
the bureaa palled completely oat. It
was big enough for her to geths aad Ue
down, "aqd it's so low," she reasoned,
"that if the earth rolls ever she
wouldn't be Hoothered. aa she oould bj
theisattre9ee aad heavy bed-clothee
that woald fall oa aermcaceaer
little bed weat bottom-side ap."
Soshcpnllctl oat th drawer and
drajorvl it into the "M! of the roaa.
andTiastcad of blanket to kep her
warm. hc put another niht-drr ovrr
the ono she already wore, and thn Nit
toaeil her heavr ubter owr alL and
trlwl to lie dowa. Hat 4ear tf ' h
h! to "cuddle aX up in a Uttio boap.'
ja$t Wkc kkty in th bxket
When grandma camo a next mora
ing la call the iHt'e girUahc wa vrry
'mu-h ahirmed. Tjptonr. ! cour.
Uat I.Irs c wa foruiiog the hAbit of
walking in her lccp.
JUforv wVBg lcr. called papa
What hall wo dt?" exclaimed tho
Coan't our phyjieitn at oncf."
papa wn avlng, vrhrn the und of
their oicc"caucl Lixxte to ojxia her
"O, papa! mammaf" ibn k1. -fnrc
tntng to get wit of tho drawer.
hiH the wvrld gt turnrl tner?"
Fch looXcd at ihe other In aUnih
menu Tell m. grandma." ah evwtmurd.
roathing her litt! plnk-cnlrrd ftu
over the edge ol Ihf bunuu drarr,
ha. tho earth rolled i ovor"'
he i thinking atxut the geog
raphv leon." Caly laughtnl. fitting up
in the 1M cloc by. " Yesterday the
icivin vo. about the motioai of the
' earth "
Yc." lntorruptrtU.ixr5c; -all about
the earth nlling over awl oer. and
' niiViii folk tun omoret."
How ppa laugul' S did mamma.
and graudina laughed and huuhud.
Then papa took l.izfir right up in
his trong arm, and. to-tiwg heron to
his huulder, camI hor mu th
After h merriment had ub4ded. h
toM her thileverv evcnui he rt'jnml
ed her little pravcr. ami askel GhI to
tako cam of her through Um utgtiU
earth was eared for In the satnd way
the earth, ami all that menu mi nana
lie told her. also, that th-re wm know I
edgu to' a-st for her Utile bnvti to
comprehend, but a.s she grew older,
idle would Ik? capable o( attauiingto the
name, as wa Cady and her older
You must love mamma, grandma.
Ba'jy Fred and jour older brothers nud
"And pap.x -" I.iazle interrupted
"Yes, and papx' ho repeated, ki-
, ing the little upturned face, and folding
I.iaziu close in Ilia arms. -i.mecery
one. dear, bo kial to all our little
ptamalcj. but alwa keep in m nd
that if you obey rightly, and learn the
lessons to ho" taught you, xon neel
' uvvcr foar that tlod will ma guvurti
aright this great, big, wonderful world.
which Ho m ulu," and papa, klf! her
j two or threw times, over and oor.
Ak your mamma, little hoy and little
girl, to tell jou all abut little Lizzie's
perplexity. (louten hule.
MVhat Will I'eoplo Snjr
WtfK nttui ttokiili ltti nil ifiittorfnnl
, ,,llc,lion i: .-What will i.ooplonv? '
Vv.ih them It is not o much the ae om-
plihmcnt of some object of mere.
.niHii ,,'rirlr nf .. I ,,.. I., 1,1.1 i vitllliA fir
,M)cill. HOint. c-,t0-,,r.s.. that promts
K,nil ,J0 con.,5tj r ,,o,pfe. mitue
Iwiievoleiico thut essays to icforui hud
improve hutmnitv, not any nor all oi
these ato so IniirLtnt to somu people.
, n U inomontolI,f , x.ul. the ull-al-
l.virhin question: 'MMiat will people
How many stand aloof from any great
undettaking, waiting, thinking w Wh
ine et leanti!? to iiioiu forward.
sunply because tuey do not feel unite
Mn, tjial tjJ0 ,j01,ro,j nir,eiii( nt will be
I sanctioned l public opinion! Ami el
thesu pcopleVlalm to represent public
I opinion. They tcmaiii in tin. baek
grotiud of thu world of ntimeut. feed
iug on the weaker impulses of the mind
that would growplrougerby proper ue,
i and wait, and wonder, and dream, and
'ask themselves: "What will people
How many good people have lived,
ami now live, wa ting for a propitious
moment to liegm smiie great mid need
ed reform, bccatio of too much timid
ity and a fear that they may not strike
the popular chord of ptiblin-sentiuient'
While theso should note that though
the public mind muv be indispose t to
try new methods, may bo averse lo re
forms that an individtii'l may think of
most importance, Ptid -houtd they re
member that tho pub'ic always hai n
disgust for the c ward; and will always
preter thu honest, tut-sioken Indlvl-l-ual
who ia earnest in whatever he un
dertakes, than the timid, the weak, thu
va"jllating individual who never dates
to undertake am thing, but wastes his
life, asking himself. " What will
pie say?" Young Foils' Hurul.
The O.qirey atnl UU Rivals.
Quiet and harmless as thi osprey is
in general, he fiercely guards his eyrie
and habitat against all large feathered
intrudant. whltu, disregarding or nru
tecting lessor bird, and aHowing-Uiein
even to dwell on the side of his on
great nest, for ho mciih to hold with
rnaKespearc. wucn icaniiir oi inrii.
" that l)C liai a
... . -.
right to thJ flsJu "bv
I sovereigntv of nature.1 as Conofatms
had to Rome. An old man who has
IlVcd ClOiO by Locll aB-Ellan for ni"ll
. , - , . ..,, ...M
twenty x ears has" freqoent'y seen fierce
encounter between him and his fellow
fiahcr. the heron. On two occasion she
saw tncosprey, lifter a prolonged com
bat". with one determined. dowmard
swoop upon the great lumbering bird,
break his wing and send him helpless to
th" surface oflhe water, soon to perish
on the shore. In 187U a vditarrcurmo
rant frequented the loch for some
months, perching dnring the day on a
projecting inag eoJ. far from the castle.
and Toostfng at night on a trer on the
island.. Tho eagle, didiking the do5
quarters of thi other fisher, tried hard
i during the whole season to drive him
f from th lake, but in rain. For the
. sea crow, alter oravo contention on
such occasion, when clone prccd.
uxed to drop Into the lake liVe a bolt,
as is the babjt of these dutky-hued
birds oa their native slt waters, at
firt to the helpless bcwildermrut ol
his pursuer. Go&l tt'ord.
. What Iljmage Slrhs For.
Wc want gjrW! ("Irk rho can get
themscfvcs'up in gool shajK; to go to a
dance. The boys are gutting tired of
receiving tnvitalions with a request that
they ".bring ladies." They are liice or
anges aad apple---very carcc. Wo
wantfrirls who will go to church aad lo
Bible Cla oa Sunday, aad that kind who
can draw a congregation of the other
sex and- who will take a boggy ride
after the lesson is over. This will help
the livery ha tin cm, and will alo hasten
the sale of reatdence lots; for foggw
arc the vehidej in which boraej are
first tboojrkt of hj manv people We
want 2x& that can wait on the table,
w bo can aailc us ioto aa appetite when
stomach bitters are impotent, aad who
will make the bosrim regularat their
meal. We waat girls for sweetheart,
so that when we get aa arm shot off. or
kicked bv a mule, or are Skmwn from a.
becking horse aad are laid away fori
repairs, we aay near a gentle voice
and see the glitter of a crystal tear
spokea aad dropped ia nncoascioca
svmpathy for our pain- htran$9
When one Senator calls another a
liar he immediately says he mean
nothing personal or cSkasive. H
nerey atakes the stateaaeat so that it
aay fo o record, X. 0. ftcay-Me
THE TROE TEST.
Tfce Jlcrit f lteHji3t (Hrmtn"it,
.Prrs1 aat Titian Hnl Uea
npea a 1UU f ITorth.
Hn Trttk tltnstrallnx thU, hnH
Tr.llmanj wf ln. l
ICttvt.in jt rrwt J
Tbe tra tt ef f trt,,-n aW r4
-rrvltK" tfc ! rf !. j
it. AM. "wlt, th 111 rvlNMaty, ,,
tM Bt f tfc t-"ir it - i '
v-?tp''ai ,'l' iMa. tm
mt im cM n" r nt wtawl as -.
kl tr r 4 tf tljt Whr.
r rt,l l "" v
litre U S?c tfce rs;tn T aar --,
r p rf' t ih f K t tas ,
Ultfim haiti; t-f sMp tWr kt mm
byfvrtij In th 0.uhi, X tr
K1H, ara U ' 1 ! Nm
twutl tvl fcwtt H8l laiH aV-,
U tb rHU t ,t t Mw ic
TW iUolpJt H rl y tra a t -v
tiwtmt vt H. TV ratfc i
ira- tu wrio eYn? faMri
tbrtk'. V nl-itlwo.! tH ! ra., - t
itr Uat H. o tJr b Mwtw .
rtwl ! .ofntUf T cr t4
rt4 fvMT dlrrl tj t. .
pfral In ! Mlumm wt la, h v,
Imm ; Ia t' Wvturp , t i
brwsasttt U Hct ln JtrI .
t.l sCwt-itr itotatetfiii'. tav ur ...
itiasiltt Tft frt A Vt4 a te I .
lot la t !-'. Utvm 4-rl i
numni it tb tl f jr h a '
aWe rtnl m Ot p ! l .
jwkilns'it fcroca. A te yu ... ta
Itrv. J K. lUftUu. 1 lK-t Uu.at-, .
Mtnintlf LtMss him; iW t mpn
ttaH.,t utrtn'ilMi. t ! atMuaan.
1 h J h artleir vftt thw .nbfra a
Or- rrk Mt trttur nji tr -
VKHtlnrnt j4imii, o-1 V rt o-
to tir rtk li. IUU t l
ls roBiUulcmUw ta t s Va
JtfLriil. ! IWtMi t "jraiitfcri.i j1
tatrftirit'i anl tHilj infUlal iW.,
In thru? aroe'ei lr tUnlfi tfsoVn 4..'r
l,e a .UwHjcty r,irit f t .
(rt tltr ihiu uml o ial U . j.
rp HttV rtntlot lnU LiVe Uwtaraa. H
turtArr 4lli I tc ikDOa Um, ot Ma m
Iu ktimUi' cc tj jajjMttj, r h a"i
rliA'htler nl lantH. ami I ai. lit
letMr.tot humaa.tr. tarxowma.t! ra,
ifc KlItir ! lAff Cnf1 '
s,w while retf te rrsa4 r ct rl
crrrptjr a tr. tralje. r tl . !
lUnVtn rpf-f Uv t-M II I lani,tai lt
tlit the ml mantr t rt- k alt ,tu
i.f the Utt t. art utt?H t a etM4r m WM
exteut IriMti ill ttraiUi aati lht M, at
hcIUi nif tfutu ttlUwr tlttKl4MHl U4ar
'-r Itrrr ,V)ma .Jltltil laats, ! ur
Itlbrtt Htnrra ft ,fi lHinrt a
ukjrct t Kh lmtHtni t., tlwtaanwxii
hare lhtton Immq m, lo 1 kr I til, h '.
ami a' hrr(wth rn
Kcr. t W. lUrtino. M. K. tt ti, a...
In all t-i"- f thn ttl at a nuwMii l
rttklcttt loijpf In the Mh.v!lt itM.w.1.1
tii m. Ill fxakln Ufii Utti iim ltari
huwti n liU 011 iitsrH, t M taawM,
lew mouth. tire 1 tuiril Rifsatf Hflfi
(umii VlUuct Uffieultr hoh I kit 11 IK.
tir.l Ur ot Utthl'i itltraM. llr Iks ho
rcllaWc U1 I tiiuinl th4t tnr rli (
liij oft alVtlflieii, and In wnr intUHar U
kpulalrJ lliU. I l.i u(Trft frtty
(rum ilrwr, particular y atnut the hW m
t'rtfcfr with alight paih alsHit tha Vt a.
ilcralicinpltt of i!lglrn aoi ffrat ,t)H
ot th Uh I hjit at all lima tmuib IJat,
ami of toune thU w ftj,,rl tf a atl
failing ot itrnKtlt. Thst Umi U
ttato of thlliR when t roiumrii(it m4w( tW
t'eprtlnn known a Warner pf Kl,JH"ir
aitil l.lrrr ('tiro. 1 tcst alwut li L.
.ftmufiiUcrcrj day tor a k, aMl 1mh4 t
tuy arinptiMiio te'liJvljr linrrlt I ph
Unite! Uidti Ihn irntrlf uhUI I untrtrlr
In a communication ma.c hjr IU-t ir i
A. Itarttrj, the itrll koon ditantsl tnl
rallvtial pcrrrtarf of lionl mmI(U,.
U a.hlustoit, I. C, lb ilortot iJ.
"I hvc tor Uc jai te jpc xn t
iuantril with Hip rntnnlr Who Warwri'
f Kl.ltirr ami l,trr (Jnn uml witt, IU i.
niatkah e rtirslhfl cltlratr In .htifM,t- awl
nt rallot lix'iirahto e-s ,( llrajht' ,!
wMrh Krlrrr In thla i-ltr In iilir wf lU
Cao, w-hUli (Pi-mril t l.e In th Uat liM
ami hail Ix-cn clrrn up br jrfj- U ( ,.(
Ith icbsj lh j !y itura h rh
wrought ty Ihl lemnljr arm4 ttt Ikj UUJ"
Inaa ttun mlraculoiia. I am runr!M-c! lUl
tor llrislil'a il,ara In all Ha (Use, ImilmJimt
lh(MO Aral atmptonir of kMncr trwuMs
which are o 1 orrr iokeI, but r
Iraurlit with itansor, no temnif hrfplxfrf
JlCovfr, cau te hvUl tor w roMnenl M
com;r.on wlUi tttl, ant I ni tfca Ui
nct'aife Kllncjr ami Lirrr U" mr -roinc
aa irnlcl kmn la tha rllatrnre nt
the iiulailira which II will rtjre."
IUt. A. C Kemirlrk, I. l , I.L I).. lw l
rroror of JloLrr aiul tJrrck langt. u
the t'nltcrtliy ot ltxctrr. N. Y., ml Ih
ia one of th American rrtwir. ot th Nr
TrtUincHt, In afcaklnsj "ftf lh rflt Mi
Wainrr'a iMte KUUit-j ami l.lrrr w ki4
Upon U mvlU UUJ tnt r'nabaUoally tfcat
he hal rrceiTcl markrl lnflt from it, ami
bi cordially rccomrnenSjl It t ih ue 4
Kcr A. Uramlfj". tailor of lh Aral
atrert M. fv church. Watartown, N T, !
fictl In a rrfent Intrtlow that the 0rl trm
Uittle ot tVarncr'a &if KMn ami Uirr
Cure bad ollrclr rcwf.l tins 4iUnrt
fcatorrt ot a a'Ttra klJnr tlitT)uliy. ami
Uat whll b hl not txrn abb. f He uj
til hark without great pain for more Uh
firr yara, h an now n'rtcolr at, u tin ,
trut a rpt vUtiCXf, ate besftllj att't ca. h.m
lf a wll min.
llcr. A. V. llt, of rho-hI. ' C, barlfix
brcn troublfil with a tcrtra khJay am) irr
dfaeuc for a burotrcr of year, aahlt "ibaTa
Wen it j la z Uit reliaf tut four ycara, ami !
Urllctc 1 trwl It In aner t r;er. Majr
Uol W- lb firm lui manufaelure War
6cti tzti KVfntf ad Urr Cr-. Many t
n-.y trtcwlf bare alto tt4 it with martini
tcceSt, an 1 1 hop tnf tthaa& la H U-.
ball m tare Uir Urea ami rrlw-Tr many lx
are now acrerf Jy aoilerloj frotn kWury rt
Mrcr trohi-a In aot& of their many al
Iter. I. Y. MxkJ, In wrJlij from M'ot
ffotnery, Ala., ull I harej-akl at brad on
tlKra9l Ioliara for dlori aaU jo-IHi
ami ocrer r-iTc-l any relict until I eura
siesced Ukiof H'araf'a 5fe KUnty n
Llrer Cure. I am too tbaokfut to itttet In
wopl the bcseSt ibu rat'll' at hi & tav
family ami myIL I bare been Ut tbe UA
prtoyr, aalpicr aptlnza aol artral ,tW
pUcca ootetl for Cw curatlre pttrUr f
tbe -rilits, bat tbl jreat rewcly 11 W mn
what err rytbrn lt tJie4 U tU-llcutl
vn. I b'; tt iivA Fatisr tnaj crow n lbs
efforts of th'j bo ar staaafactarts; it,
fortb Bobl wort tbrj reUt,z.
Ihtre are jv avxrttlWte eMoncarata In
te ftrasd lo lbi laal I baa tboae tbmt z ran.
aarj cmainz: tmm ditHes of asa prooMMre
they prtrre bejowi a !ebt tins ritue at lb
ZJLttmtrljvZwiklh tlKy ec, Inb-joll
!& be nsimlrT& Uwt Mr. Ji. IL Warr.
tb pfOfrltUx &b4 (oaasfacturer of Ibia
rtm-it, wj bisiKJ. caret by lta it ;:r
barlsj beta sirea sp todie by as-rera! pb
ciaata. So cralefdl waa be for bia ntoariai
rcre Uial ft &f,r.rm stttl ten ww d m1
k-w of tb: tfMfif. b-l he VbmtnUt-t lxtt
ru csasafaetqre Kf. Wtn.r i aw
a frorsntrxt t at rem ot mbrr i!.e
estcrpnaca cA tt acSocr al
by eadowie? fix Warar Aarrv
Borsieal Otarritrrry at Kcbtr, aa U at
bf bit many Xber pabate benfactba. baa
Urvae kawB ta. aJ f-ycUtl by. tfce e
tlre lasd. Ilia atx&4S a run la ta aeapbg
iraaraaUs of the parity -! worta ot tbs
rnaoJy be taakea. bsu tc Uwwtiad. ot tra
ttet( txoas all sa(ta oX AaarvaxraJ.'aiir
tWae of Ure rtiiaf it baa cirra. ;fra It
bejMKi a rptrtfoa, X a naii. it !a atUart
rjrreai mad ca.Trraal aUstis tr9-h'X2t
Ifee eatire, eoewtrr. No ese ttrt baa fcea
men aaaareat fa tbe paat few year tba-t
tfcat kVteey at llrer trvwMe a armjaxly
)matAs, Wbrav tberefore. a rnavc ly baa
aeafsJ vbicft sot ary crura tfc wrataa
well a a.1 as!or voaUea ot Uls attttre. bat
aU9rrptfatea.csatroiraa4 Ve bs prrfeei
ortfer toeae aaoat labfrUmlmg. M ah Uwra,
vba bu bees itoa ta ttoamnta &t c; to
mMKi&a. t tie aaare mtn'rwi. a-l K
waat win ttesve la inn tt tasaajawia c4
ctfeer a the flery near tsar.
f-. 'A- "Vw. .
': - ii-jp--3wi
Z -iTv',- -
. a. ts" . --.- a r-j
ttlZr jrr5iir - - :RrSe
-txjnj2i. - -- - - ..,v.K-,
. ivs ,
f?- .-. . ,3. .ik.- .
" T ?-,, ? "J''-W(
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