Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 18, 1881)
i T 4 .
'S ? '
-- " t
y ss fjn 5KP- V ""SI
M. L. TKCIvDKO
Fbe was a little lrlh maid.
vvith llrtit brown hair and ores or gray.
And Eh- had left her native jaore.
I Arrows the occin. to the land
Ana Jounieyc-i nines aim mites iwaj-
w here waves the mnncr or tuc irec.
And on her face a shadow luy.
1 or Elct at heart lor uomc wa; sec.
ItVtaen from the city's dust and heat.
And cea lr iioi--tinjy i.kjk tier wncro
The blnls v ere Miizinir in the trees.
.And tl mcrfrnKr.niic llIcl the nir.
Ind there their leaf-crowned heads upraised
To free t je prutty unty-cved l.is
A mli ion Ii1o-omb starrer! the rond.
And RTfw among' tho waving jrrass.
"Vhy.bere are daisies!" Klad she cried.
And with hands elaped Fank on her kneos.
'Jvow t'od be praised, who c?fttnd west
Sscitto s such lovely thhtjf ru these 1
At i nd my mother's cabin door
In dear ild Ireland they prow.
With heartsof wild, aid iender leaves
As white as nowlj -fallen unow.'
Then up f-he pran? with mllln? lips.
ViKiiiirli on her cne'K mere lay a iear:
! h.s i.ii:d' not hnlf so --trniin-,' she said.
. hiee 1 hiivefoirid the daisies here
iliruarcl Lului-jr. Jinircr's Weekly.
THE MTLI: OF C03IKT.S.
Irr. Itenjiimln I'l-rc- Throry-Flli:
Itrolhcr f I'lntu I sunt rtlclrot Tin
:r"rr.lr:lll" Jtntl Krtii-cn -Tlin I'lco
trlfiil 'I'mln T.III-m im-t Iluw Thry
,.., t -ft..,.. 1 t. l.lf .rll.a. --!. !
In the Lowell lectures of the late
Prof. Leniaui'm Pierce, of Harvard Col
lege, published in book lorm under the ,
Pl.ro ol "lucaiiiy in uie l Jiysic-ti
Science, ia chapter treating of tho
iiat'itc of comets, tro.n winch the fol-1-jv
in,; extracts are made as heiii"; of
fcjifcal intcrcM. at the present time:
The hnal stajre oi me ncuuiar nibiory
is the coiicah'd star, of which plauet.
Ki-ellite, comet and meteor are .special
fori s, ami w inch i destined to becomo
:i;"i;ti. at l.i-t, a chaotic mass. Thev
sue .s.mtiluuieoiii. in existence, ami not
hiloirnnir to Miecess vc slaves of the
.; ton. Martini: from a common ori
g.n. tfioy have passed through a prowls
ol l liereniiaiioii, ami aiu j.uuii iui uu- io ireijuent. explosions inu vapor nsei
f nit fiiuitons. 'J hey 111:13 all be in its atmosphere with a we'l defined
irgarded a- bolides; and they till the upper surface, wiiieh is known to ob
it Io Ual spaces with every conceivable ' servers as an envelope. Various cnvel
x..rKt of magnitu le, motion and pliy-1 opes, including each other, are often
Meal aspect. I observed.
'1 he comet, from the strangeness of j The electrific'ition of the comotary
i' . :i;peaniii' e in thcinaeces-sible lirma-, mist is analogous to that of our ov.-n
11 nt, has been the immemorial wonder thundercloud- Any portion of the
an 1 diead of mankind. It has been the coma Inch has received the opposite
1 ird or tail of some invisible monster. kind ot electricity to the sun and to
1' 'ias been the t word of .some anjjry ' the repclle 1 tail will beat: wted. This
g d It lias been the pen of the fur.es. gives a simple explanation of the neg.i
v l.ng in the book ol fate the deatli of tivo tails which have been sometimes
Km::-, the hill of empire-, the specdv .seen, dire -led toward the sun. In cases
coining of famines an I pestilences and
ilo tractive wars. It has been a j
1 'hi whieh has Idled the souls
1 philosophers with dar. ncss. Even
the "jrest Aristotle, with his clear
1 1' of in nature and his contempt I
for siiper-titioii, couid propose no
theory which was not a tissue ot gra
wnU o and imoiiaeipient hypotlues.
He thought the comet, with its regular
j.i turn . to be a phenomenon like the
1'it'ing and uncertain ignis j'aiuta, an
I'xh'i -it on from the earth.
Ni ortholoss, even in cometology,
xLiv modern jirogre-s has been so
( i'ia!lv aided bv tho discovery of
!.,.' .lion and the invention of tho
ices,. ope, the instinct ol the ancient
tli nkers aeiiicxeu some niemoiaoio rc-
i s. 1 assjug y me 1
recearchc of the
fll:"goican-, we need only refer to the ' no decrease in the central attractive
x t 'v of i?encea in the first century force as the comet appioachci the .s-nn,
the Christian era, I know,' writes it must have entered the solar system
i a, 'no noble research, nor a ' from outer space, and cannot be one of
1 .1 useful ,( ienec, han that which our permanent partners. It will leave
; dtrtuKis the tudy .if the stars; but the system again, and we may never
t 1 pcr.eet this science is it not oxpedi- expect its return: unless, indeed, hav-
r Mo examine whether the nature of ' ing passed through the circuit of other
e .niets diflers from that of the other suns, alter m. nadi of 3'cars, it reap
( lesiial bodies3 If we reflect on their pears in an orbit entirely dilleicnt frwiu
l.iot.ons, on their vicissitudes of rising its former one. so as to afford no evi-
v 1 l sett nr. on their light and bnl
li ney, we shall bo struck with tho
: dog whieh we perceive between
t' 111 and these other bodies. e need
: a exa t history of the comets which
rlci.e hitherto appealed; for it is their
j r.' of appearance which prevents our
d iid ng upon the regularity of their
i.'ou'ir.cnl. We are ignorant whether.
a scribing fixed orbits, they do not re-
a, pear at periodic and determinate
ii.erals of tunc.1 This was the pre-
dt lion of thoughtful genius. Modern
: sTonomy, prolitmg by the ancient sug
gcl.011, has demonstrated this, like
limy oilier truths. Tho dwarf of to
day wdio stands on the shoulders of tho
giant oi xcMerday can see a
distance than the giant.
The perfect comet combines nucleus
and train. The beauty belongs to the
train, which is unsubstantial and tern
pc.ar; while the mass and density re
s.de in the almost invisible but porma
alu mt the sun
The solid nucleus moves
in a nearly parabolic
erb.t. obedient to the same law of at-j ynt go so far from the sun that the in
tiactioii whieh governs tho motions of , tervals between its periods of visibility
.1 any one of tlw platets: wheieas each
particle of the train moves in its own
mpcihtlic o:bit, in consequence of a
rej .on from the sjin often two or
three times as great as the ordinary
solar attraction. These particles of
th-- ta;n aie electrified bodies, and have
the same electricity as that of the sun; '
the particles which are most highly
eVctiilied advance to tho front edge of'
the tail, while tho-c tint arc the least
electrified fall back to t he.-onr. Some
of the particles are CTdMtrified just
enough to balance the olar gravitation;
m th it, after separating from the
1111 -.ens, they beeoiee neutral to the
sun's action and move uniformly in
s ra ght lines, but without cca-inr to be
pail of the t:
lad. lhe particles which
re less highly clectntted remain at-
trailed by the sun, but move in hyper-
bohc orbits -in the opposite branch of
,1 . I... l.V. 1 1 . .
tl. Inperbola. however, to that
xvh c.i the repelled particles move.
This theory, in an imperfect state,
was rtnlclv applied by licsac! to the tail
of Bailee's comet, in 1S50. But the
comet dWmcrcd by Donati, in 1S3S,
o'Yicd as tine an opportunity as can be
ties red for its full verification. 1 low-
grand was the beautv of that comet!
-tithe world stopped in the street,
w I.eu it became visible alter twilight,
an I wondered at it with bated breath.
.a iew centuries ago it would have from the sun; and this invisible portion
erased mmcrsal dismay, and men greatlv surpasses, in number and even
wr.i.d have paled at the frightful por- in combined mass, a'l the vissible com
ten; But the Christian of to-day be-' ponents of our constellation.
l.j-Ids it as the loveliest messenger of 1 Returning t the original round neb
divinc wisdom. A multitude of ob-, ufa, from which the solar system was
servations wero made upon the train formed, we must suppose that it has
as well as the head, in all civilized gone through changes w hieh are repre
countnes, and the theory of the train sented in many of the nebula. A cen
xt.s sustained in every detail. Theele-,tral spherical" portion seems to have
... panee of the shape strictly conformed , concentrated into the sun and planets,
to the ideal constructions of the geom- leaving an outer spherical envelope.
flr.m. which was much slower in the process
I: the nucleus of a comet were taken 0f condensation, and finally became an
away, the train would continue to move envelope of bolides. The natural orbits
oaf througii space, undisturbed by the of the bolides were nearly circular
los of its head. Singular as this phe- pathsof which the sun was at the cen
r. menon may seem, it has been actu- ter. The" variety of directions of tho
1. y observed. At midday on the t'Sth , planes of the orbits was so great that
ui ituiuai, icio, groups 01 peopie 111
- v -!, k - - a pv m (k." w . - r - 1 a
-many of the towns of New Ensrland,
c-- ccially at Portland, collected at tho
comers of the streets, gazing up to
ivard the sun. lYotecting their eves
in the shadows of the houses, they
Stw a brilliant object a few degrees
from the sun. Such a marvelous spec
- tacle had never before been beheld. A
few days later a wonderfuUv brilHant
f j il ff O nnmif - ?i a!
horizon soon after sunset and reach
ing more man one-third of the way
TTl r,tL.-t -.. Z.
A. . .
wliicK J W W V
verse c. H W i
no! 'Jhc cv g .s tail
behind it, a!vH fmiv a new tail
as it receded 1- nc sud. There were
tints two tails, nearly side by side
stretching from opposite sides of the
sun in nearly the same direction. The
new tail began at the head of the
comet; wherea3 the old deserted tail
began without any head at some dis
tance from the nucleus, and extended
further from the sun than the new tail.
The nucleus of the cornetls surround
ed by a mist, which is called the coma,
or hair: tho name comet sijrnifyin.z a
hairy star. The height of the coma
-above the nuclcu.3 depends on the mass
ot the nucleus, and gives the measure
of its weight; or, more exactly, the
least limit of weight which will suffice
to mainta'n Mi'-h a heigh of atmos
phere. The nucleus is usually so close
ly surrounded by the dense mUt that
iu diameter cannot be measured, but
at times the m:st rises, uncovers the
nucleus, and leaves it with a sharp
stellar aspect. Uic least diameter uc
terniined at such times may be larger
than the actual one, but cannot be
! smaller. From the combination of mas3
and diameter, the detibitv of the nu
cleus can bo computed. In the case of
I)onal'f . comet, the diameterof the nu
cleus was perhaps not more than ahim-
wiiuc the hoi 'lit of the at-
mosolicre extended to eighteen thou
sand miles. You may be Mirprised to
learn that the corresponding density
of the nucleus w;ls at least cpial to
that of iron. What an unexpected
contrast is here presented to the prev
alent notions concerning the sun and
the comets! The solid sun Is reduced
by science to the state of gas while the
substance or the ethereal comet is asol
id and heavy metal.
In it-, approach to the un, the sur
face of the nucleus is rapidly heated; it
j melted and vaporicd and subjected
of violent explosion, tho whole nu
cleus might be broken to pieces, and
tho coma dashed around so as to give
nrieties of tail, and even multiple
The iclat"ons of the comets to the
solar system present an interesting and
instructive study. With very few ex
ceptions, their visible paths arc so near
ly parabolic, and the positions of their
nuclei and centers of gravity so uncer
tain in the midst of their romru, that it
is ijuitc out of the question to obta-n
nice enough data to measure exactly
the extent of their orbits, and ascertain
how great may be their deviations from
exact parabola, and whether the devi
ations are such as to make them ellipses
or hvpcrbolas. If an orbit is actually
n.ir.ibolic or hvnerbolic. and if there is
dencc through whieh it may be recog
nized. But if it moves in an ellipse, and
does not leave o.:r system, it will return
in a sensibly unchanged orbit, through
which it may be detected.'
The astronomer is often asked, upon
the announcement of a comet, "Is it a
new one?" and the tone of the inquiry
usually imnl.es a fee'ing of satisfaction
j in witnessing the discovery of a new
, iar. But it is just the reverse with the
astronomer himself. He ransacks the
, records, hon'ng against hope that ho
may enjoy the good lortune 01 ascer
taining that the new comet is an old one
old, at least, in the sense that it has
been observed once before, but not
twice. On its first reappcarauce a
comet is certain to be loaded with the
name of the geometric discoverer of its
nath. Its theory is computed; its future
- j returns are rigidly predicted; ils social
- ! tirwif inn i ilnlinilolv (:t'ihlicliiil nml it
takes its place among the registered
members of our constellation. But a
comet mav belonir to our system, and
mav be as long as three hundred thou
There are a few comets of which the
nonpaiubolic character is evidont at
once. Their orbits arc decidedly elliptic
al: their periods do not exceed a bakers
dozen of years; and tliev are intimately
related to the plants in "their posith
and direction of motion. 1'rof. Newt
of Yale College, has given a disti
st i net.
and satifactory explanation of the mode
in which these comets were probably
diverted from their original parabolic
paths by the action of the planet
Jupiter. It was a royal sport, and the
final character of the cometary orbit
was the natural termination of the
n-n-no 'Yhtx enmpt! must 1 ivp1i.-1ii
fc.-.W. ..s- ....-... - w w..V.-i,.-..w,1
from our general discussion.
Omitting them, we find nothino- in
..v... ,.., . ... vv
the position of tho other orbits which
indicates relation to tho solar axis of
' . .
rotation or to the planetary plines of
I revolution. They are as uniformly dis
tributed as if they had entered our
system indifferently from every direc
tion, and without reference to the pre
vailing motion of the planets or to their
mutual organization. They are simply
the largest of an immense swnim'of
mntonrs whip. srr flnntimr nil nronnil
us-- a swarm of which bv far the greater
I portion consists of bodie's tbo small to be
' seen by 4he light thiowu upon them
. ... -j
tney const 1
they constituted a nearly uniform sys
tem, constantly approaching each other,
1 and by their mutual heat producing ex
plosions. Ihey were thus broken up
into an increased number of smaller ir
regular masses, such as we are familiar
with in the meteoric stones. Thus we
find all the varieties that exist among
the bodies of tho solar svstem harmo-
Tiinnclr iPTnkin" WmiM t nt. hn
S. . ...
stranger than any fiction would it not
violate all physical analogies if this
ideal hypfltieiis of the meteoric struc-
ri-w's-tfV5tein, sustained by such a
47 to 73 Orders pex Tre"1011' rere not a close
Addrew f;r Circaltw and sKft-al MStOIJ?
ANCHOR PUBLISniNG siment is
Whatcvcr the chemical pmces? that
converts soar fruit to sweet may be. it
forms a pleasant and refreshing diet
when eaten in proper quantities at
proper time?. It exerts a greater in
J'uence noon the j'oung members of
mankind than upon the mature, because
the mucous membrane of the food canal
is more susceptible to all influences in
the one than the other, and so seriously
disturbs the health of infancy, even if
taken in very moderate quantities and
at regular intervals of time. It does
not possess much nutritious value. Its
per ccntage of tiasuc-making elements
is very small, so that its chief value as
sources of nutrition, mu-t consist of
groups of non-nitrogenous materials, as
starch, cane sugar, grape sugar, gum
and pectine. and all use!ul elements in
the animal economy. Jts acids and
salts correct the bad health induced by
dried meats or those that have been
preserved by common salt and con
sumed during a long period of time.
In wirious other ways good, sound fruit,
taken in propcrquantitics and at proper
times, is healthy for all but the young
est members of the human fanvly.
Stale, decaying fruits do an immense
amount of h:nu. Green and o;er-ripe
fruits are nearly as disastrous to health.
Thir cheapness tempts the poor to
purchase them, so that what this class
do not pay in cash they pay in maladies
not easily controlled. "
AH, but particularly children, who
can get sound, mature! fruit should eat
a reasonable amount each day and not
a large amount on one day and none
upon tho next; but eat it when we may.
the harder sorts need thorough masti
cation, so that they may be readily and .
easily digested. Some fruits contain J
free acids that change the condition of '
the bowels from cost'veness to loose
nessa change that mam persons need.
Green and over ripened fruits contain a
large amount of acids, that are restless
and riotous, showing a strong inclina
tion to fernicit and disturb the waste
canal. They form new chemical asso
ciaes and create more disease and suf
fering than pli3sicians can always
checc. Fruit comes with heat, so that
we are not alwavs sure, in hot seasons
of the 3'ear, whether it is heat or an
excessive amount of fruit that invites
much suffering to come and stay.
We are now prepared to answer the
question often a-iked, are fruits health?
In adults and youth, the proper use of
ripe fruit does conduce to health. An
vxclusi-.e diet on fruit cannot meet the
wants of t he human bod. The amount
of nutriment is vcrv sniaU. The acids
of mature fruits are not nutritious, but
thc3 correct the bad condition of the
bo.ve's in hot seasons of tho year.
They are largelv composed of water.
that 13 often needed to cleanse the looil
canal and the
various ducts of exerc-'
tion and thii3 promote
growth. Few, if any, fruits are con
sumed for their healthy quality. They
are chiefly consumed to gratify the ap
petite, but never to supply the means
of growth and strength. A few fruits,
growing in the torrid zone, may yield
some plastic matter for building up the
tissues. In hot seasons, some acidulous
fruits arc cooling and refreshing and so
ate useful to all who are under the in
fluence of some inilammatory malady.
To this class ot fruits belong grapes
and oranges that the sick, in their last clover if exposed to a scorching heat
oxtrt mity, may safelv take. The great . are quickly browned and lose much of
harm that fruit may do consists in con- , their sweetness. A plan largely prac
suming much on one day and none ticed consists in mowing the clover in
upon tho next. The wise and useful the early part of the day and letting it
wav of consuming fruit is to give a ' lie long enough to become wil'ed. Turn
small amount even day, and avoid it once in order to wilt the lower side
tho-e sorts that do not usually suit. All of the swaths and then throw it up in
changes of diet are attended with somo small but high, narrow cocks After
ri.sk of disturbing the stomachs and standing in the cocks two or more da s,
bowels of infants. A mother ahou'd
consider the condition of the bowels at
the time when fruit is given and gradu
ate the qtmutitv accord high, recollect
ing that nearly all fruits arc somewhat
relaxing to the alini'-ntary canal. Kven '
infants may have fruit when properly I
nrc.iared. Boasted apples may be I
profitably given in habitual constipa- '
lion. Annies stewed and minoded with
light bread arc often useful in the same
cond tion. Kaw apples scraped or
thinly sliced easily digest and benefit
the bowels. Prairie Farmer.
Children at the T.i:l .
Among the upper and middle classes
of Knglish society the practice of iso
lating children from the general family
life is much in vogue. They have their
nurses and governesses, are kept much
in the open air, and spend more time
in the country than in the city. What
ever dissipation the London season may
bring to their eldcn?, the effects do not
leach tho children. The little ones
have their full amount of sleep, and eat
bv themselves and not with the family,
while their food is plainer than that
upon the tables of their fathers and
mothers. To some extent this custom
reaches to the lower clashes.
A German child, on the contrary, sits
or stands at the table with his elders
and consumes his full share of food and
drink, while frequently xcry little at
tention is paid to decorous manners.
A few American families, who h tve
wealth sufficient to afford a large reti
nue of servants, accustom their chil
dren to the same table habits at least
as do the upper English classes. Yet
to have a child's talo is far from being
the American style. Somo sensible
fathers and mothers, while permitting
their little ones at tho samo table as
themselves, do restrict them to plainer
food; and demand of them a quiet de
meanor while in the breakfast or diniug
room. To strictly carry out this system
requires vigilance on the part of the
parent, and "no little self-denial on that
of the child. To bo constantly watch
ing tho movements of little folks will
moro or less break up the harmony of
the meal, and to place palatable food
before a child, of which it may not par
take, is a frequent cause of demands
and concessions annoying in the ex
treme This can bo avoided by having
the children served in tho nursery a
half hour or more before the family
meal. and if it is impracticable to hire
attendants, the mother herself can sit at
their table and serve them.
Possibly this arrangement might serve
as an aidto check the rampant growth
of "Young Americanism,'" of which we
hear so much. Such a suggestion will
undoubtedly shock many excellent
parents, who firmly believe in little
ladies and little gentlemen. But old
heads on young shoulders are so much
the fashion that the style is becoming
somewhat stilted, and the element of
reverence is fast beconvng eliminated
from the typical American character.
Children ought to be children, and
not miniature men and women, and iso
lation tends to keep them so. Even at
their own table their manners should be
carefully watehed. and all tendencies to
greediness or ill-temper quickly
If impossible or undesirable, for any
reason, to make this family arrange
ment, then the children's place and
rights and the family table should be
carrefully respected." and a quiet, re
spectful deportment insisted upon.
Bibs are all bu.t necessary for little
folks. They should be large and tie
about the neck with tapes. iJrown or
white linen of coarse texture make
serviceable ones, or they can be made
Cereals, milk and fruit should form a
large share of their food, though there
are exceptional cases in which meat in
considerable quantity may be eaten
with benefit by the cHild. Fresh berries
or canned or "stewed fruit is always
preferable to preserved, and sweet
baked apples "invaluable. Simply
Lcooked oaten meal, wheaten grits,'
hominy, rice, etc., and plenty of milk
m sufficient quantity, to satisfy hunger
should never be denied a growing
child. To one whoe appetite has n4
become perverted, the wants or desire
for food may be safely consulted, both
as to quality and quantity. liabit will
usually engender a regularity cl ap
TMjrifn. ret ?i nlatn of prahnm cracker?
and some fruit placed on a sHe-tabta. j
and Dcrmission riven to the child tc
partake of if very hungry, is not alto
gether a bad plan. And, jud.clotxsly
trained, a child will not abuo the
privilege. Christian at Work.
Catlin? amd Conns (Irassos.
While there are different timc3 for
cutting the different varieties of graw-
e for hay. the period of flowering is j
mo general luuicaiiyu jor iiiu luitvi.ii , ,. , , . . -
to begin. At this season the sacchar no I whf a doae a'!d a "P .f tbutter and.a
juiced that go towards forming and de-! !tlJ - lir lc' aad tuni ov,er Ul
veloping the seed are in tho stalk and -r- Sc"e w,th potatoes,
leave, and if the crass is saved then it For general purpo-.es on the farm.
must in tho nature of thmzs be palata- castor-oil. with a little kerosene added. I
b!e and succulent- Another a-gunient if the best lubricator and preserver.
in favor of cutting gras before the ma-1 tor saw-, m wer. buggie. etc., it fur
turity of the seed is that when tho seed I nishes more body, with less gum. than
is permitted to develop the vitality of 1 moV. oil. The amount. of keroetie. if
the grass becomes impaired, a heavier j any. to be ad led. must be governed by j
draft is made upn the soil and the
meadow in eon-cquencc will sooner run !
out. To these inducements for early I
cutting mav be added the imtortant .
a larger grow th of the :tf tcnuath I
mowing is done while the gnu-cs ;
are in blossom. the silk. After the umbrella is drained.
The general tendency is to cut the j it is better to invert handle down, and
grass to close ami many l:ne meadow . dry it m that oos'.tion. or. belter still,
receive serious injury therefrom, epe- j not to spreaI it open, as nothiug so
cially upland meadows. A- a rile ' quickly spoils its shape,
grasses that are cut two inches high! Cherries intended to be dried must
will sta't sooner and thrive better thiu j DC nr3l stoneJ, spread on flat dishes
when shaved closer to the ground. Und dry them in the Fun or warm oven;
Many farmers cut timothy nearly or .pour w'hatevor ju.eu may nm from them
quite four inches from the ground. over i hum. a little at a time, stir them
Analysis has proven that gross quick-1
ly dried in the sun, without be.ng wet,
pro'UKCSine very oear. ruaur., 01 nav.
but little of its nutritive qualities Inv- I
ing been lost in tho curing process; t
hence the necessity of cutting meadows
during f 3r w either. I'ra -tical farmers
d ffcr us to the length of time gra"s3
should be exposed to the sun and air
previous to beiug housed. Some con
.sider one good hay day s-uflicicnt while
others re mire two and sometimes three
thus. Some prefer to let the griss Ho
on the ground just as it is loft by tho
mower, while others cure it in the
windrow and still others cure it in the
These differences in tho curing re
mits chiellv from the difference exist
ing in the curing quality of the various j
grasses, tjiover, lor instance, contains
more water than o'her grasses, con
sequently it requires a longer time to
cure properly. Timothy cure- more
quickly than herds gras. while the
coarser grxsses in turn require still
longer time than herds grass. To sum
in the matter, the secret of successful
hay-making consists in curing gr-isses
up to the point at which it w.ll do to
pill into inu u;uu aiiu uu inure, 111 uiuui
to arrest the loss of sugar and starch at
the earliest possible moment. During
the early part of tho se.tsoa two das
arc often re mired for properly curing
heavy grass. Later, when tho grass,
is nearly ripe, it mav be cured in one
Farmers generally agreo that the cur
ing of clover is better accomplished in
the cock than in the sun, for the suc
culent leaves and tender blossoms of
. ... .1... t i :.. i
accoidmg to the wea'her, the curing
will have been effected gradually and a
valuable quality of fodder secured.
Previous to .-toring in the barn the
cocks should be turned over an 1 ex-
posed in an inverted position to the sun
for a few hours to dissipate any dainp-
nos tbat may exist on tnai portion
which lay c!oe to the ground.
when stacked out m the held oil
be protected cither with patent covers,
thatching or a thick top-cover of wheat
When meadow hay is to remain in the
cocks an indefinite length of time care
should be e.xercsed in'tho formation ol
the cjeks. These ought not to be toa
large, but built sharp at the top, with
sides nearly perpendiou'ar, and finally
provided with cloth caps. Hay cap
and tedders, by the way. can hardly be
too highly priced by haymakers. S.
lhe Grain Wcctil.
The weevil (Calandra grannria), fa
miliarly known as wheat weevil, grain
weeviland barn weevil, preys upon all
kinds of grain in tho bin and the corn
crib. This weevil being quite small, i
liable to be overlooked, particularly in
a dark bin. Its mode of operation con
sists in piercing minute holes in the
kernel ami there depositing its ogs,
from which arc hatched small maggots
that cat out the heart of the grain, i'he
danger makes itself apparent by a
minute white dust spread over the
grain and a peculiar odor that perme
ates tho bins. On pressing a kernel
between the lingers it crushes readily,
exposing a mere shell partially filled
instead ol a round, plump
When possible avoid storing grain in
bins that "have been infected. When it
is inconvenient to change the place of
storage fumigate the granary thorough
ly with burning sulphur. Fumigation
should not only be done before thegrain
is placed in the bins, but repeated in
the course of a month or two after it
has been stored.
The larva; of the weevils that are in
the grain may be destroyed by heating
the grain where one has ovens or
kilns,, at hand for the purpose. A lit
tle kerosene oil poured into a tight
barrel with grain is said to destroy the
weevils, but this course is practicable
when the grain is required for seed only,
as the kerosene injures it for making
flour. In addition to the precautions
mentioned is that of changing the place
of storage to a cool locality and fre
quently moving the grain from bin to
The grain weevil is often confounded
with tho larva: of the corn moth that
also attacks stored grain, and with the
orange-colored maggots of tho wheat
fly that are found in the ears of the grow
ing wheat. The true wheat or grain wee
vil is a slender beetle about one-eighth
of an inch long. This insect both in
tho beetle and tho grub state injures
grains. As has already been explained,
the female deposits "her ess in the
grain after it is housed, and the young
grubs hatched therefrom burrow Into
the hean of the kerncL In due time
these grubs undergo transformation and
come out of the hulls in the beetle
to lay their eggs for another brood.
To recapitulate, when possible avoid
storing grain in bins that have been
infested with this pest. If said bins
must be employed, fumigate thoroughly
with burning "sulphur. If there are
indications of the post's presence, kiln
drv the wheat and destroy them. X
The "sweet girl graduates'' ol
Russia are .having a hard time oi it
General Ignatlea has issued an ordei
directing all letters received at the Rus
sian Colleges to Te opened by the head
of the establishmeat.and handed over
to the girls to wlioai they are addressed
only in the event of the!r containing,
nothing of a revolutionary character
The -'Beads-of tho establishment will
be allowel to pass love letters; hutthev
are paftlculany cautioned to" exercise
vigilance" over these, "as Nihilists may
be expected to attempt to convey theij
sentiments in tte language of lova.
HOSE, FARS A5D G.1RDE5.
Grained wood snonM be washed
with cold tea.
Cat hot bread or cake with a hoi
knife, and it will not bo clammy. j
In dropping medicine place the t
handle of the fpoon between the leaves
Meat can be prevented from scorch
ing, during the pasting prpcew. by
fimply placing a bssin or cup of water
in the oven. The atcatn generated not
only prevents scorching, out makes tho
meat cook nicer.
A good wav to cook liver Is o fry j
it m nutter, wua an onion cur in fmau
piece scattered over it. Cook sloalj;
the purpose lor winch it is designed.
- - l)r ing Umbrellas, -Mot pe mlo
dry their umbrellas hnndle upward,
TLis concentrates the moisture at tho
rip, wheru it is close, rusi
which secure the stretche
rusts uio wire
era. an 1 rots
about that they mav dry oven! . When (
perfectly dry "line "bo".es or jars with j
white paper and paeJc clo-e in l:ivcn;
strt..,v a little brown sugar and fold tho
to., 0f the paper over them and keep m
adrv, sweet place.
Apple Chcese-Cike.--Take ono
pound of apple", boded and pulped
through a sieve, one pound powdered
white sugar, tho ju'.ce and grated rinds
of three large fresli lemons, and lour
egirs well beaten. lix there ingredi
ents carefully, and put them into a
saucepau in which you have a quarter
of a pound of fresh butter melted. Mir
it constantly over a slow tiro for half an
hour, and let it co'jl. Line pie dishes
with line puff" paste, pour in the apple
mixture, and bake, without upper crust,
in a (juick oven. Sprinkle with pow
dered sugar, and serve when perfectly
Very Kino Cnrrant Jell. An
equal quantity of white and red cur
rants free from stems, leaves and dirt.
But into a white porcelain kettle
with a very little water, just
enough to keep tho fruit from burn
ing at first. Boil twenty minutes.
Do not crush tho fni't. Pour into a
clean jelly-bag. Hang where the juice
can run through, but do not touch or
squeeze the bag. To each pint of this
clear liquor, add a pound of 1 .af sugar
and boil in the cleansed porcelain kettle
twenty-five minutes. Pass througii an
other jelly-bag and pour into glasses
The bags can be well pressed out after
ward and the juico therefrom made into
an inferior jelly.
Crystallising Grasses Dissolve in a
quart of soft water all thu alum you can
by heating and stirring -it may be a
pound, it may be twenty ounces. Have
the grasses divided into small bunches
tied. When tho solution begins toe
cool dip in the grasses, holding them
there live ininulei. three miuntes, two
minutes or one minute, accotdmg to
size of en stals you wish. The cooler
tho solution the quicker the crystals
form. When too cold reheat. I "have
Used a glass jar to dissolve the alum in,
heating it in a kettle of water with an
old plate at tho bottom to prevent the
jar breaking. One can see through gla-s
tiie crystals forming and so know when
to take the grass out. Do not let the
grass touch the sides of the jar.
- An ant bed on the lawn may be de
stroyed w.th hot water; st.r up the bed
andpoiir on boding water; bv pouring
on strong brine the-. may be driven
away, but as they might take up quar
ters "as objcet'onablc, it is always best
to destroy them When the bed is far
enough from the hous". and in a posi
tion to admit of it, they may be de
stroyed by building a lite around them,
andWheu hot enough, with a hoe di
the bad up and thus burn them; when
the bed is well dug out fill the Iio'y
with coils; in this way we have de
stroyed largo beds; but near a dwelling
hot water is the best, though it may re
quire several gallons to make a sure
thing of it. The small red ant's nest ii
cady des'royed in this way. bnt largo
ones" being at a considerable distance
below the surface, must be so dug up
as to let the hot water to the bottom
before it cools. MaisacJitiscits Hough
man. GoJ Summer Drink?.
Bits of cracked ice in a pitcher ol
water, when and where good, cool
spring water cannot be had. Iced tea,
with slices of lemon cut in; no sugar is
needed, ami no milk need be used.
Coffee, ice cold, can be prepared in tho
same manner. Milk set on ice is good.
Sour buttermilk, sweetened with nut
meg grated in for those who like it, is
A Good Strawbery SherboL Crush
one quart ripe berrie. add the juice of
a lemon, two teaspooufuls orange-flower
water, and thrco pints water. Let
them stand several hours, then strain
over three-quarters pound sugar. Set
in ice an hour or two before using.
Soda Water. Take four pounds of
coffee sugar, three pint3 water, three
or four grated nutmeg3, one ounce gum
arabic. flavor to .suit, and well beaten
whites of ten es. Mix and heat over
a slow fire a half hour. Take from the
fire and strain, and divide into two
Earts. Put into one part eight ounces
icarbonate soda, into tho other six
ounces tartaric acid. Shake well.
When cold put in three or four spoon
fu's from each into separate glasses a
third full of water, stir and pour to
gether. Another ounce tartaric acid,
one ounce bicarbonate soda, divide each
into twenty-four parts. Dissolve in a
tumbler half filled with water, add tho
acid and drink while effervescing.
Boot Beer. Sarsaparilla root and
sassafras bark and wintergrccn, equal
quantities, some hops. Boil in water
until the strength is extracted. To
every three gallons of liquor add one
quart molasses and a cup of yeast
Strain and bottle. It will be good for
use in two or three days.
Mead. One part honey, three parts
boiling water, flavor with spices, add a
little ground malt a piece of toast, and
a small cup of xeast. Allow the whole
Limes, lemons and citric acids are
invaluable in preparing summer drinks.
In lieu of thenv the pressed juice from
acid berries can sometimes be used.
Christian at Work.
Mr. H. J. Barron, Secretary of tho
Swimming Association of Great Britain,
writes to the London Times to urge the
necessity of children being jaught to
swim a good, stmlgktforward breast
stroke." In case a person falls into- a
beacy sea, a side stroke should be
adopted, presenting the back of the
hand to the dash oLthe waves. If, he
says, a child is taught merely to " tread
t water,' .no doabt after a few lessons he
will support himself; out he wui not be
likely cver afterward to learn to swim
with" a goodatroke- Bnt if a child is
taught the breast stroke properlv, he
will 'teara to support himself in fewer
lessons, probably, and as he gains
strength and confidence in succcetllng
years will practice and become efficient
1 a great variety oi
The 3an VTho Was SUcd.
Rrally, bzi I bopo tcra'U oca the
ictruion" f aid the tKbby-lwkiai: sui&
a? the insurance agnt looktd up, ,
" Yon arc excuiablc, sir. What do
Wfllyou h I'm a bit mixed.
Was it Xapolcxra or W&hisgtou who
crosed tJie Alp?'
"NajH-Ieon, of coar.'
Yc, sir than ki. I tva iacMatd
thai way m?df, but yet I kacw that
(ien. h:Uin m alway xxMitiajc
around and he tntght hare takott it into
his hetd to crosj tho Alp. (Jtwd day,
lie parsed dom the haH thirty feet,
and than rctnratsd ami pr;e:ed :
Say, dun't thmk ill of mo, but I au
ttill mfard up drftJfttl!y mt-vL Wii
vou answer me one more ?"
' Was it Nero who commaaded tho
.-Tin to stand still?"
No, it ai Jo-htta."
I bad an hiea that H ws Johua,
bnt I didn't dare pnt up any mBy en
it. Noro was alwavs nddhng around.
you know, and l had a dim tura that a
might ha, e taken a whack at the un
eiy much obliU to ou. mi.
Juls tune he tvtnt halt wav down
stair and returned on tijne The agent '
IOK(U up nnu saw mm in icoutior sou ;
J..-,! , '
" Mixed unaraln1' ' nlcadecl the .straa-
ger. "av, I want to a-k ytou jut one '
more question. j
-- Did you e.er lend a man a dollar to .
help him on his wav to Columbus to .et
his dying wife?"
"Never- You are thinking of Old
Diogenes. Ho u-od 10 s hull out toctur
dead beat who came along. 1
" Mixed un again, by thunder"' mut-'
tered the man, and as he passed docn
talrs he took trreat pains to MU hi feoi
1. ., ill-., ..... ..tso k.l l-.r
vu UlU SICll Ii III l "" . .-
on three oi a unu airi iun a uumi
taking his money jMtruit tree 1 rts.
three of a kind and found a lluh
The hills of lofty endeavor and high I
achievement He all around Us, and if wc I
neicr catch a glimpse of the views they j
afford, we need prt complain that it 'is
becaue nf the insuperable limitation of '
Tlta Vnlue of Competition In 15ulur. I
Compction forco every one who wound .
achfet e the hlctiet nurc In auj busings, to
avail him-cir ot all lcUiniatc u.e-in lo that
rml. A. T. -tcwart ftarteil In a -ml! wnv (
hi selllnp drv good lth lncre.ird capital.
k Hitler experience a a buyer and a brtUr ,
knowledge ot tbo wants and ta.te of tto
.iii.ii.. rniiiln! him to nrmMirr MccIaJ.y In- ,
teliiirent labor. The puM! wa- nd, served
and be was l.inc'y bencnted by hi enter
i.n.rt. took al another ditlnctir Aincrlcia
industrv. tho priuii'ive Anurlcan :ve
were clum--v affairs. To-day they; ire everv
where recognized ni the bist in the wond
for convenience, utility and beauty. Ixik
at the creat iiec" of the makers of the (
UUKTKitOvK STOVr! Martins In a mii-v.1
wav in 1M7, the btimucM j.raduaily devel
oped and increased. To-day Ills the largest ,
factorv in the world of lt c!av, and bn-iiKbt i
to t' Louis a reputation for K'ood utove-
work which is nov world-wide, more than
4J,OoO Cliaurr.K OvK ;ro i belni: In con- ,
..nt ii. ni.ninlsiiilv !stif Inir to the fact
that thev are well worth luivW.aiid tiukln;
the homes of the peopie comfor'able. it 11)
Clin nitnN should be warned not to take
whit doeiti'l beloni; to them cspeclallv the
mrakle andsmall-pox. J'htUdlfai ihrvn-ute-Jftral'l.
A Ij1 lVUh.
"Oh. how I do wish mv sVIn wa ai c'rar
nnd Mift as vours," ald a lady tohr friend.
' Vou can callv make it o," nnswereil the
friend. How?" iniiilred the nrt lady.
Hvuinp Hop Ultter-, that makes pure
rich "blood and blooming health. It did it
for me a vou observe." Head of It tiuru
A'.'nv li the homo of a tidy wifa liko a
motion to adjourn? You fivo it tip? Ite
cause it i always in order. lnutl dtUtn.
llinr In Hreiire Ifrnllh.
ltjeem strange an one will fiifrerfron
derangements brouj;l:t on Ly mpure blood,
when SciviLts' Salts iiMUiiL-v ami Miiiis;
oi v, or 1'LOon ami I.iveii mkit, vill reitora
health to the lineal onranuntion It li
1 leasjnt to t-vke, and the llcvr Hloop l'rm
nru ever discovered, curlns; Scrofula, Weak
ness of the Kldncvo, Fry tela Malaria, all
Ncrvotn disorder. Dchllltv, llillou com-i-IaliitA
and all diseases of tfie ltlo-nl. Liver.
Kidneys, Stomach, Skin, etc As a hea'.tb
renener. It acts likk a cuakm.
IlvKKii's 1'aiv 1'anacca cure rnin In Man
and l'eaU Use externally and internally.
Dk. KofiEK' Vi.onTani.t5 Worm Strit in
tantly destrom wormand ic moves all tho
fctcretlons w hlch catic them.
A ItMlroniI l'ntncrr
in the employ of the C. M. A. St. Paul It. It.,
had been Kcieviotisly-affccted with dlabete
for six v car. He took four boxr of lid-ney-Wort,
and now vvrllc tlfat h-1 entlre
Iv cured. Getiwji ox bottle'and try-it.
tYibune awl J-'anirr.
Kansh oa Hull," t , ,
Aik Dru?clt for 1L It clear out rats, mice,
roaches, bel-bus, flies, vermin, lnect. 15c
Rcpdints Itrs5iA t?i.vr. I tho universal
remedy for burns, cald, cut, brjlse. etc
Light coixr.Ei or yclo Axle Grcae oon
wears off. Get the cenulne-liraxer.
Usn XaUonal Ycasfand be happy. Trj It.
Acr.XT'.-. worth of bifvV-t ai-p' al
most sttro to n'turn $15 woit'a o.col c. Ik
trvit J-'rte J'n.
AKciiitixt (lo Mr. tie Newvo itite.b. who
i cinM' rule Uie front eh vation of a i re
jected n-sideneo): If joudo not like those
towers, Mr. Kitch, vv can have tbvinolim
ina ed. 3Ir. d5'evwo III eh: They're r-l
hanVoin- ru they U; but if 'liminatin on
'em woul 1 mike 'era han'iOtncr, let's have
'cm 'Hmlnatcd. fWnWa Sptfat-ir.
Ki.rcTiuriTV can be nut In a bottle and
corked up. Tl.i esplalnv whr clec'rleity 1
more popular than a Fourth of duly oraWir.
octa-uoxu.lv, yc. very often, a woman
Is mure tlnn a inVch for a man A farmer
liv hiu in the out-klrts of Sew Hav-ii wx In
a hurrv to -.c-t blj farm work akme. and
went out Into tin' nVid with hi- l-v and
hired m-in, entirclv overlooki-thef it that
the I.it -tick of wood in the noodpilo had
been burned to jret :h brakfiL Kazln-r
hui'jrry thr- frtrre r3niinatiioin. The.xi
wife had the ta-le-et with ! the ta-te of
vvh'pli hi ws m-res, ar.d it really looked
invrtin?. iitit ther- wa- no iHuner tqK.n it-
Sarah, where"- the d.nner?"' Inquired the
farmer i-omewhat anxkiu-lv. "I don't
know whether it i- done or not. There was
no wood for a fire, or. I htinrr H In Uie w.irm
eM pLicc I cotdd find. It'' on the Iiddcfat
the -omh f:d? r.f the houe." The vvhole
force wa detailed at chopping wood that
afternoon. .Ve tljier.
AXI now an American fighting do; has
won the ehnmpionshlp of France. I ihere
any patne Europe can play? i'o itW.
"Do YOU cll KiMe and TtaraenU
here?" Innuirfd an elderly lady of the rr-n-TJemanlrrlerklnabotowre.
V. have a. line arcry. About what style
would you like?" -I don't want any of
the oid"on. I want a mtrrJ Testament."
Evidently h- thought the vvhol: ba-daess
had pWbik wards. .Vr ir Hi- n K-jbt'T.
Theui: an two pos".J2e thir- srea'lj
dreaded bv ew Vorken J it now. One is
a beer fani.n-, and we hate forgotten the
cthfr. yrftUsu Herald
Tot DIAKRTTEA. DT8E1-TTEXT,
FLUX, aii AU lewd CoipUTaf.
Tae wocK aas sever prodacedia jmL
- - -XTjEvar xz x,
Trrytrtl kr C 1Vaxkficu ft Csx. B-BtB'3, Ea,
wmm mjlmjc mn aaj- bbwcbts.
mM MImm Xarrr !-. jCultfcfXtrt'ngtr-.
laraT Cea wa-r wTr- CkMti ST
HflamtBn fc. 3fevTTr
Sx "AL'JKB . I
. tbhtwii t
l nu pua irMft.
... ...... .b. -
hw a mm h MiiiHMv m v-v w E
LYDIA E. PINKHAM'8
T 'rStt-Tr -
tfmll lk rHtt Cmvf W Ttmmm 1
II ul r- tJT t et f TK rrs. .
j ttea, ra rHrirrro', tj r -wft
ClMAC fcl 1U. 4
it '.3 awtn .vl tsl ta
u Mr s,u. . jwkMMjin.
nrwt tmmlXri W , N1 rry .iJl? fey U k
tl fryr i Mlrm.tarr Miu! r.t
iKUmsl uj nUmavu UHm
" ,a ih v. -r. ns-,tv.
iMJnWMI, !). m 4 S-
TTfcU ff et !., . (wbatn J- -AfM
UkJtfick H irartr fl !.
It vlil U t-.la J r ifiJttHVT.mt VWJI .tl
lMx; JXIUU'tllUf mt IV fel ifttln.
irtui k. rtNwnv vrcnBtr ran.
lCIl rrftrr4 mt fc3 Mkt 3 jl -,
ITia.K.. Itmu UluUMUtl. ltM:!
iufa t tcu. tu iu - .t i M
w! r- it--t rttw .i-.t
Ut xi. .. .
fu7 tu u-.iu-!jir. t iiuxs-a
VJ: "" Try wu;-l.
U4 Ur-rv ot U ittrr
5cJi b r:cHaRDSOX t CO , Si
,.,. KXK IlY lKl uCA
HU UU3RAU0 HA
1'rrl.t il atrkt) r,r,o.
rxitfr tl,' rv 'ttr t p.rsut. rtr pt u-
r' SU.-niti litt r ll. m ' FXmu mc-t-t
u4Ilml''lii Ji'VtiaK' Whr r1 4t4 I Utrt
wt tf. Jjpejvla. f Jt'(thn. tmil,n. 1
oilirr tiuiiMi sn;'l'Ul7 rFmui-J tx U Ait
ttwftc tot Le ui tt ll M hu iIub rT Vv
Yut ! bj lt Pranttt to4 Irr 'ik rXj
And tha 1it M koifinir In th I
( I.! O t
BORING ind ORILLINO WELLS i
Mort or felrs rawr I
Rooc ftt Adrm
LOOMIS 4 NVMAN.TlFriN. OHIO
ttrr rn houx.
In Ur t' t
THE REVISED NEW TESTAMENT
for Actnt nl turt !r in rli from On
tnt. llir l" T ; ut . Iht!hk nnd r.mipr
ItiK In parallel r..uilili Im.IIi (Mil int Nrit
iprttotn I'mcUllrtt. t' r miV(. .lfj i.f l:
ntion u.i Ai.rvr-.wtMi iyi it ki :
y imliielnttt( 1'!iik Xtorrnft rjoninf
ottirr OulCt f"i'"linr txitti ' ' r.j U A
AOnT TTAKTIU fer th '! uJ r.twt' I
Krlllnc f CtfUl BKil r4 tl I . Trie tuc
ptrcuii. aUouiraUlaUaaUa.. a. Loula. Uo.
V.A -ak ...
car kvmtw v-v "5ri
fjLJk-ft ,t Vil-
If 1 TfKkrirSH:nPIg
" tt JyJ"? 'vet hjtsP
m ws mmvv
pr.3trTTVCn,S HK.DCIir I'lU en" not midrfriat7 li it iff?
hort tim ih.ii. -icic nn.i rrtvm H ni.iArju:j .1 vhlU --"-f "
thn iii'r-roM ytrm. eIeano thn ntomwcll of ere Wl, .rtMlucIii!J
rrjular bcaltii acUon of tiu bowel.
A fall ! 1hx of thM. mluaM VUJA. with full t!lr--t Jot t-r n rm
pIM care. iullrl to any aultlr- oa rrfIpt of nlrw thr--nl pntc
Lamp, l'or ealo tj all druccltt at 25c. Joto rrojirlcUir.
nneir chemical cor.afi.iuiUMMr.3iii.
Jt. m. " ' ,fS
sV Sk '-'Jmr Tjo0- siH ,j
v sQV & ' "
: - -' -v 4f
ubr?pasi7--sJiBBWKSH , ScAtct ' bam '
y i jHWHHMyBif:g
ciivi - ahva. vaTHBiPiv . iyc. shcF',
eH..jak"-w5SBEZ-J5HaB'f irP- jk
1-'wasMHaHaMikdiaiaaaaaaappBBflVi.9aaan- .CiscSi' jFM
ii i mm mMumkmmm mmbaini. 5L t. f --Si
sj -v a. lh "- '
ue flsi saasxBi Laii
i Racine'ColiMbMii ,.-.
Fr tenaj, applj to DH. ?itesH,
X . 11 jl
rNT TrkmlsJ t
.H tlTM f
1 . 'V,t
$,( rit vi. Wt
l fX- ( .
.MM.-I J4M' t ' ( '
im . . . u cw a. - fc MMOiti
Kr F.V11A VAJH.
'i? - "'' i.i
c i.W" w , rf f rt 1 1
K-4 k- VC 1SM.-V Mt
, In, r- vv k . m
AAtt r 1
i ru nKV
M.J l- 'Sr fciV
tl" I. . -'
! w.I4 A.
. V, taZ. 2XXU. HI 4 vU,
r t -. - 11 t
i. ;v,r r
in S- I tj I Kill 4
MOOi.Mi4.jl J, 4. U. . lkV.
i ' s t. i& r
Aw - x ,,-
lw r a a arm mi-mn . -- "
rjvTiT2 . -immmxm
i cv -vw
nl Jvia- .,
Ca4 t. TU. !.,! rl " k Ml. "
A A UU A MtUfUUC
THE GREAT CURE
ii li k lr ) ! r U. KIONCYt,
tll n.x t- .r.f whUk
al Ui b l iUxw'Um tt rii.
THOUSANDS OF CASES
of tK not L f UtU Urr-VJ lif
hi U. oulelr fUT(. I m
ltMKMl-'"0Ma " " W.
f; i in - i. ritruft
1,1 I 1 II I I" S ..I..IS .,t, K
V ll.l..,ua airlL. a .a I!
Jf U-l l! IwprU l.rs. flKIr
J Vt,r.!r4o4t . RiJ i i rW-!
Tr tar iaf i,i .i w
aVoMUivr4 7 act hll-t,''r In Itiu
r1n s mw r in ww
allhaln prTtVr ls4Uk
rJ WJ11 f Jtl f U .IJ
) UilCln?: 1.317 KT ,M'm i
,.tna or ;i twin J f n :u- inwu
tjA!r e t JJ'UO- M1 iOirr.rc
T.lMs, Hi.t-m tra B-i ... -
I. Mrt anlM lr Tfftl.VU r.rw. IUM,
tl rtrt .rlk r.k i,n r4itv
lUr MtK S mwiaip
err rtoFtoca imi - T mx i
nCI.I.H. ICKsO" At?.. rr-.
J-,,, .,L.Kt.'' trnrw.T
-j K...I. llt
wins -wniril I'' Ami in isr.wtmmsA
l'r,t t in. I AH llw Mtlttllll Ml
Hit ayr. ,.l.rli-r lit- !
mh-n ikii.1 ulirr llilr M'ltvrl
r n;liiK t'rc.
- jfy jf it
' -Tn Tiiii.iintinmiTiiniiii'iuii inujinn i inn
Powered by Open ONI