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 (Sept. 1, 1881)
-ST1 Jf -J
, . . "T "' "" r
THE RED OLOUI) CHIEF.
M. L. THOMAS, Publlshor.
BKFQIIE AND AFTER TJIEFOUMTII.
r ' Tho small fcojr of ycstcr morn
Was ftronj and stout or limb;
Panpcr he laughed to scorn;
A crutch doth him support;
His head is bandaged tnut:
He mar not play nor sin?.
- HJs fco is scorchod and hlacJr, , -
Ono car huta"3uniped the trnclc,
ltoth eyes aro ou tho clcsc
rillwl to tlio very crown
Is suttcrinz's bitter cup;
" It hurts him to It down.
It hurts him to stand up.
', Btlll the tincomjucrod Ind,
Half sifcchlcs whispers yet, v
" You dear Jd l'op. I had
A bully Fourth, you lct!"
Acir Haven IiojUier.
"AN OLD NUISANCE."
Miuil, 1 quote t!io-iC throe words.
They arc none of mine. Only, thinking
over throe or four equally appropriate
titles, I cliWiC tho one I use as being
t lie oddest; and I always had a fancy
for odd tilings. And now for my story.
On what my annL (by marriage) and
her family founded their claims to
aristocracy I never conld discover. My
uncle had been a merchant, it is true,
mid one of considerable prominence ij
liisday. I have been told, and so had been
his father before him, and his father's
father before that. That his business
in his most prosperous time was in
timately connected with China is im
pressed upon my mind (I became an
inmate of his house when I whs about
hix years of age, in consequence of the
death of both my parents within a week
of each other, leaving mo with no means
f .support, ami no other relative) by the
fact that every first of June saw bright
new mailings laid on our floors, to remain
there tmlil cold weather came again,
and '.hat our mantels and what-nots
weie decorated with many pretty, dainty
little J oreelain cups, thin as egg-sh'dls
rarities in those la3's, but in these
plenty anil cheap enough.
Now, according to, all I have learned
on t)ie subject, realpsimou pure aristo
crats look down upon trade even of the
grainiest scale, and never have any
thing to do with it further than once
in a whilo marrying one of its sous or
daughters who have come into poshes
s oifof millions enough to offset the
However, our family (I ventured to
include myself, none of my cousins
being within hearing) assumed all the
airs of the "blue bloods'" of the old
Llcaiior, our second, wore a look of
deep indignation for several days after
a manly, clever, good-looking fellow,
the brother of one of her old school
mates, with a comfortable income, but
who was the junior partner of a firm
l.ecjting a retail store on Sixth Avenue,
pioposod for her hand.
" The presumption of the man!" she
exclaimed, raising her arched eyebrows
in astonishment, ami culling her full,
red upper lip in scorn: "To imagine for
u moment that because I honored him
Mith my company to the opera two or
three times, 1 would marry him! If his
luisiness had beun wholesale, it would
havu been bad enough; but fancy a
person who sells pins anil needles by
tho paper, and lace by the yard! Never!
1 would die first."
Minerva, our fourth, was equally
h irror-stricken at the effrontery of a
young book-kcoper whom her brother
Laurence had introduced into the fami
ly circle a rare thing for one of her
brothers to do, for, like all other men,
as far as my limited experience goes,
they scarcely ever thought their com
panions to be good enough to be tho
companions of their sisters when ho
Miitured to express his admiration for
her. Tho young man soon after suc
ceeded to a ver3 handsome properly,
and becamo a great swell "a perfect
to -too," as I believe the fashionable
way of expressing it now is a kind of
being after Minerva's own heart; but
hho was never invited to ride behind
his fast horses, and, what was much
worse, novcr again asked to tako tho
head of his table.
And in like manner the graceful and
enthusiastic professor of music, tho
stout, good-natured proprietor of the
uxlcusivu iron-works ("wholesale- and
retail") on the next block, tho j-oung
nrtist, who has since risen to wealth and
fame, and sundry others, all falling
short of the aristocratic standard set
up by our family, were snubbed by my
lady cousins, aided b3 their brothers,
and not wholly unassisted bv their
mother. 1 never had had, at the time
this story commences, being then in my
eighteenth year, a chance to snub any
one; for, lacking the pcrcoual attrac
tions of my rclativo, as well as their
"high-toned" natures truth to tell,
having decidedly democratic temien
cies 1 was kept in the background ou
Let it be remarked in passing that
Eleanor eventually married, when rath
er an old girl, a widower in the milk
business - very wholesale, however
the father of four children. At the
same time Minerva, a few years young
er, deigned to become the wife of an
elderly bachelor, something or other in
a shoe manufactory. But they held
their heads as high as ever, aud declared
thoy had sacrificed thcmsolvcs for tho
family, uncle having failed for the sec
ond time through no fault of his own,
dear old man a few months before the
That their "sacrifice" was for tho
good of the family I don't deny; but
there .still were loft at home to bo taken
aire of after ther departure three old
maids, a joung one, and two helpless
j-ouug moii. who, having been brought
up to do nothing, did it to perfection.
After the failure, uncle rot a situation
ns superintendent of one of the many
departments in the large establishment
of the gentleman who sold "pins and
needles by tho paper, and lace 03 tho
yard" (he was now head of the lirm,
and had a pretty, lad'-llke. wjfe and
two pretty children), and we dismissed
one of our servants and moved into a
much smaller house.
But in spite of all our efforts at econ-oun-
our incomo proved vastly inade
quate to our expenses, and this was tho I
cause ot so much bewailing and be
moaning that our house seemed to be
bereft of all gladness and sunshine.
And one evening, after Ethel, our
youngest daughter, had burst into tears
because auut'had declared it would be
impossible to have ice-cream merin
gues, wine jellies, and similar dainties
every day for dessert, for the two suffi
cient reasons that we couldn't afford
them and our present cook couldn't
make them, I ventured to suggest to
the weeping damsel that if slo found
life positively unbearablo without the
above-mentioned luxuries (all the Eg
berts, by-the-bve, were extravagantly
fond of- good things to eat), she "might
knit and crochet some of the worsted
articles shewasjia the habit of making
so artistically for herself, and sell them
to" Mr. Lee, uncle's employer, I was
about to say, when I was interrupted by
a shrill shriek.
" Work for ajstore!" she cried. 'Td
"You wretched girl!" added my
aunt. "How dare you even think of
such a thing? Ethel, my darling, calm,
"It is not enough that strangers
should presume upon our poverty,"
joined in Cleanthe, also frowning upon
mo hnt one bound to us hy ties of
MrJl. though it must be confesaad
more alien Ml!"!
K A ,
lounge in tho room, comnlacen'lv re
ardmg himself in he nSSS on Z
wUVtW!001?' hcre this inorntSr,
o4r? S0f.: in? UntlneM. too. to
'if. r f JMMln in her academy'"
anhS hea.v?u5j" exclaimed Roland,
Eh?Vm-hi8, fect-a"'l t cause
must be a mighty one that bring, Iio-
teacher! Great heavens!" and he went
stamping about, the room in the new
suit of clothes .aunt Juul just paid or
by parting with her handsome pearl
"Whatever is done, tee can do noth
ing," sobbed Ethel.
"?! C0U.rfi0 not'" rplwd Roland,
grandly; "the women of our family nev
er work." J
I thought to myself, " Nor tho men
neither, except poor old uncle, who Is
fagging at a desk from morning until
"Rut our income must bo increased,"
said Alethea, looking up from her nov
el, and joining in the conversation for
the first time. Alethea was our eldest,
and still wore her hair in the fashion of
her youth, a loose curl danglin- over
each cheek-bone, being fully per.7uaded
that no other fashion was half so Taco
fuf or becoming, "
" Discharge the chambermaid," pro
posed Ethel, "aud lot Dorothea (1 am
Dorothea) "do her work. It is about
all she is fit for. She never had a bit of
nno feeling or style aboun her."
"No, hiic never had; the always
mould bite her bread." sighed my aunt,
"and she has seemed sadly out of nlace
among my children. .She comes of a
working race, and her ideas and tastes
all smack of trade trade trade." I
discovered in a'tcr-ycars that my aunt's
grandmother on the maternal side made
a fortune out of tobacco.
" Hut discharging the chamber-maid
won't help very much," said Alethea.
"Itwiifnol.' agreed Roland. "What
is saved thereby will no moro than find
me in the little extras no society man
can do without."
"Dear! dear!" aunt took up the bur
den again, " could I have foreseen that
your father would have come down in
this wav, I never would have married
him. J really don't know what is to be
done, unless we emigrate to somecouu-
try place where we an
where it don't matter
c unknown, aud
how we live.''
"The couutry!" screamed her chil
dren, in chorus. "Better death at
1 can't imagine where I got the cour
age to do so alter my lato sharp rebuff,
but at this moment 1 blurted out some
thing that hat! been in my mind for sev
eral weeks: " Why could not Alethea
and Ethel room together, and Alethea's
room, which is the plcasantost in tho
lot to a loikror? one who
But here I paused abruptly. Alethea
had fainted in the arms of my aunt,
who, "lancing at me over tho top of her
eldest daughter's head, commanded me
in her deepest tone (aunt has rather a
bass voice) to "leave tho room -in-stauUy."
But in a short time, during which
things had been getting worse, and
we had been reduced to rice puddings
for dessert on week-ihys and apple
tarts on Sundays, I was allowed to pro
pare an advertisement for the morning's
paper, in which was offered to "au
elderly gentleman, who must have ex
cellent references, a lino room in the
house of a family of refinement, who
had noier before taken a lodger, for
the privilege of occupying vhic!i he
would bo expected to pa3' a liberal
I disapproved highly of the wordin"
of this call for help, but my aunt anil
cousins iusisted upon its being couched
in these vety terms, and so i was com
pelled to yield, inwardly convinced that
it would bring no repby.
But it did. The vcr3' afternoon of
the morning it appeared, a carriage
with a trunk strapped on behind drove
up to our door. An old gentleman got
out, hobbled up our steps," and rang our
" You must sec him, Dorothea," said
my aunt, leaving the parlor, followed b3
a train of her children. "It is 3'onr af
fair altogether. 1 will have- nothing to
do with it."
" We none of us will have anything
to do wjth it," chimed in 1113 cousins!
MI'c were not born with the souls of
lodging-house keepers;" atd away the3'
sailed as I opened the door to the sec
ond a little louder than the first ring
of tho caller.
He was a short, slights-formed old
gentleman, with big, bright, b'.ack eyes,
busli3 white eyebrows, aud a long,
white mustache and beard.
"You have a room to let?" he
"I have," I ausworod, ushering him
into tho parlor, whoro ho glanced keen
ly around, and then as keenly into ny
facc, while ho announced in a decisive
" I have come to tako it. M3' lug
gasre is at the door. Be so kind as to
telTme where to direct tho man tocarry
"But" I began, in a hesitating way,
uttorh confused b3' tho stranger's
brusque, not to say lligh-handcd, inan
nor. But mo no buts,' " quoted the old
gentleman. "I am Amos Griflin. late
ly from England, where I have been
livinjr for the last twenty years. Since
I lauded iu New York, a month ago to
day, I have been boarding at the St.
Nicholas. But whore's vour mother?"
I hastened to assuro him that I was
empowered to negotiate with him.
" Ah, indeed! Well, then, I'll m
though it strikes me that you are rather
oung for the business. You 'have
never taken a lodger before.' 1 am
"lad of it, for reasons which it is not
necessary to explain. You want a
liberal equivalent' for your fine room:
I am tirepared to give it. That leaves
only one thing to be arranged. I should
like my breakfast at eight precisely ev
"But we did not propose to give
" I know you didn't; but I'll give von
another - liberal equivalent' for it. You
can't be verv well off, or you wouldn't
take a lodger: and the more liberal
equivaler.tsvou can get from him, tho
better. Wifl you bo kind enough to
show mo to rav room?"
-Yes, sir." I replied, meekly, com
pletely succumbing to the big black
eyes and strong will power of tho frail
looking old man, and totally forgettinr
to ask for the "references" insisted
upon in the advertisement. Where
upon he stepped to the front door and
beckoned to the man outside, who, tak-in-
the trunk upon his back, followed
him, as he followed me, to the second
stor3 front room.
"Ah." said our lodger, as he entered
it, "this is not bad not at all -bad."
And it wasn't. As I have said be
fore, it was the pleasantest room in the
house, and I had arranged it as prettily
as I could with the means at my com
mand. Fortunately these included a
number of nice engravings and vases
and a capacious bamboo chair with a
orimsnn cushion, and footstool of like
1 ," ,
color. And the fragrance of tho honey
suckles that stole in at the window
from the balcony, and the two or three
sunbeams that had found their way
tlironr-h the half-closed blinds and
danced in triumph on the wall, and the
half-dozen gayly-bound books (niino)
on the -mantel," and the ivy growing
from a red pot on the bracket in one.
corner, all combined to make tho room
a pleasant place indeed.
Mr. Griffin had been our lodger--aetlv
two years.-durins.wJ'j-, tiaa
prepared sad SSSVJL
wound au7u,co.,?w that shock and
u?u , '"V'n'-turnm" to hor
brother Roland, who lav ,?..."?!
TwSiiS00-. " as eU as though
ins 01 nis or - V, . ."""'S"
I had been broight up to that iiort of
thing," as my cou.i'n Cleanthe re
marked, and the. rest. of .tho family,
with the exception of unole, who be
came quite fncndlywith Hun, hd only
met him soma dozen times at which
Fme the aisumcd their moat dignified
dignity "when he was taten sick.
" It s an old complaint, which will
carry me offome time." said ha to me;
"but I hope not this time. Anyhow.
Little Honesty" (a name he had given
me from the fir3t I hope 1 deserved it),
" live or die, I intend to remain here.
Nowhere else could I bo as comfortable.
You must engage an extra set vaut, and
you arid she together must nurso mo.
I should ccrtainh die of a professional.
Bv-the-bv, who "is your familv physi
cian? ' "
I told him.
"If I am not better, send for him to
morrow. I am going out now only 3
few step'," meeting my look of sur
prise. " I want to see my lawyer, and
I sha'n't tako to m3 bed for" several
That afternoon, Uking care not to re
peat the old gentleman's exact words,
but putting his remarks in the form of
a request to bo allowed to remain, I
stated the case to the familv.
" Going to be ill?" exclaimed Alethea.
" Dear me! how disagreeable!"
"I'm sure I don't want him to sta;
ho might die here," said iny aunt, who
had the utmost horror of death.
"He's an old nuisance, anyhow,"
C reclaimed Ethel, "and always has
een, and I blush that any relative of
mine should have degraded herself so
far as to become his .servant-maid."
Here I will mention that my cousin
Roland, a month or so before this, had
married a young laily with a large for
tune, and out of this fortuno he gener
ous' proposed to make the family a
liberal 3'eady allowance, besides which
cninc maii3' gifts from the married sis
ters, whose husbands had prospered,
and thereupon been obliged b3' their
wives to share their prosperity with us,
that we miirht live at least, as Minerva
expressed it, "with elegant 0001101113'."
Aud so wo were not entirely dependent
upon our lodger for desserts and sev
eral other tilings.
But to go back. "He is not an old
nuisance," said I. indignantly. "He
is a kind-hearted old man, and'rmvery
fond of him."
"Yes, Miss Ethel," I went on. "I
repeat it, I am very fond of him. And
if mv aunt will allow me lam sure my
uncle will I will take all the extra caro
resulting from his sickness upon my
self, and no one else shall be anno3'ed
in the least. After living beneath our
roof for two years, and contributing so
bountifully to our comforts 3'ou
needn't glaro at mo, CIcantho; he has,
for I am quite certain no 0110 else would
have- paid us so liberal' it would be
tho basest ingratitude, not to 5113- cruel
ty, to send him among strangers now
that he most needs caro ami kiudno-s."
" Are 3'ou quite through, Miss Ro3'
nolds?" asked my aunt, sarcasticalty.
" 1 had no idea you were so eloquent,
never having heard you preach before.
But of one thing I am determined: 3ou
shall not call in our doctor to 3'our
oatient. He is a perfect aristocrat, and
has no idea wo keep a lodger, and I do
not wish him to know it."
"There's a youug saw-bones a few
doors below," drawled my youngest
gentleman cousin, who resented m3'
wailing upon any one but himself;
"he'll do for your line old nuisance."
That ver3" evening Mr. Griflin had a
bad turn, and 1 sent for the "young
saw-bones a few doors below" in great
haste, lie proved to be a Dr. Rice, a
frank-looking, brown-haired, gra3'-eyed,
broad-browed young man, with gentle
voice and quick, light step. And the
old gentleman, taking a great fancy to
him, decided on retaining him -a deci
sion that relieved mo greatly, bearing
in mind as I did 1113' aunt's embargo iu
regard to our famiby pli3siciun.
And from that time for three mouths,
although ver3 seldom confined to his
bod. our lodger never had a well da-3.
At the end of the three months, how
over, he began to mend slowly, and at
tho ond of two more was on his feet
again. And thou he told me ho had
made up his mind to return to England.
" 1 am sony, very sorry, to part with
you," I replied. "But it is right that
you should go."
"Well said. Little Honesty. And
now let's bejrin to pack," said he.
Dr. Rice and I went with the old gen
tleman to tlio steamer that was tocarry
him away, and waved a last farewell to
him- in the midst of a crowd also wav
ing last farewells from the pier, as the
vessel slowly moved out into the strcmn;
and then we returned to our respective
homes to read the letters he had placed
in our respective hands with his final
Mine I read in the privacy of my own
room at first; and when 1 had partly re
covered from my astonishment ami de
light, I Hew down stairs,, called the
family together, and read it to them.
It was as follows:
Dl'-VU I.1TTLB HOXESTT. Hftd I dloil
which I didn't, I hanks under God to you ami
l)r. Ulco I should have Ii'It each of my dent
youn? t ripnd ten thonsmid dollar In my will.
Hut havimrlived, 1 am Kiln.jtodo a much iIcn,
nntor thinK I am b-ointo iflvo thorn the ten
thousand at onco. My lawyer will eo j-ou
both to-morrow. Atio Ouirrix.
"1. S. I have also loft a silzht bcquoAt to
Miv Kthel Ksbort. i-ho will nnd It on the
lower shclfof tho closot in th" room I occupied
when I was her cousin Dorothea's lodger. '
Ethel for once forgot her graceful,
gliding step. She started hat'.ly for
tho stairs, but her youngest brother was
beforo her, and sli'h w:is fa n to turn
baok again as he slid down the baluster,
and lauded in our midst with something
in his arms.
It was a largo framed photograph ol
Amos Griflin, with a card attached
bearing those words, "An excellent
picture of 'An Old Nuisance.' "
I married Dr. Rice Jlarpas Weekly.
Figs Wallowing in Mire and Rooting.
Pigs allowed to lio out upon a dung
heap, as the3 d fr 10 heat, are apt
to becomo scabby and otherwise dis
eased. They should have comfortable
aud clean sties. For, 'tis a libel upon
tho breed to say that 11103- have a pref
erence for dirt when a cleanly retreat
is obtainable. Wallowing we must re
gard as a bath, which of necessity he
takes sometimes in tho coffee-colored,
and, wo doubt not, caustic liquid of tho
barn-3'ard; but which, probabty-, wcro
no more to his taste, gentle reader,
than yours, were a bed of oozy cla3
convenient. To prevent pigs rooting
up the pasture, various modes are
adopted; some paring off with a razor
the gristle on the top of the nose, to the
quick; others dividing the ligament,
which never re-unites, so that the snout
is powerless pothers insert a ring. The
latter plan is the most common and per
haps tho most humane. Something un
doubted must be done, as it is a bad
habit that rapidly grows upon them,
and they do much mis;hief in no time,
which it takes trouble and time to re
pair. Buffon mentions that pigs root
up the ground in quest of earth worms
as well as bulbs, and that the wild boar
has a stouter snout, whether from
Eracticc. or nature, than the domestic
eg, aud digs deeper in a straight line;
whereas the tame sort goes at random
every way, being obviously j
pendent oa his nasal apprehension.
There should bo always a heap of cin
ders, or burnt clay, in a coraer 0f tn3
sty, which you will see vpaug and old
rooting about and cracking likowal
nuts, on.occasioaT TheyjSeeratoenjfcj
it much, and it does them good in naavr
wavs, correcting acidity aniL,coniaiBg
to their more rapid fattening by
carbonthey swallowl J " v
A black bear in Ida's undertook, U
hug a oung lady and she punched oui
one of his eyes with her parasaL
vv - . 1
HOME, FARM jlxd garde.
Tbc.white.of aa,c;4wriUovrcd raw,
U I Baldwin carry a lish bone dawn
the thraa. .! ' tssi
Farmers ahould remember that
moderate!) broad wheals are preferable
to narrow tire.? Jor u$s on hear
waoa. A Plain Seed Cake. Half a quar
tern of dough, a quarter of a pound of
dripping, quarter of a pound of sugar,
one egg. one teapoonful carbonate ol
soda, three ounces carraway .scedi.
Bake for three hours in a slow oven. ,
Blackberry Mush. Two quarts of
rlpo berries, a quart of boilmg water,
two cup of whito sugar and a little
sa'.t- Boil slowly fivo miuutcs, then
thicken with Graham flour and cook a
few m nutes longer. Put into a greued
mold to cool. S-;rre with cream.
Every careful farmer, sa a recent
writer. w";il ee that tho eompoat heap
and other refuse stored as food for tlic
roo's of grasses nnd vegetables aro at
such a distance from thehousoand well
as not to contaminate the air aud water
essential to tho preservation of health
French Mustard -Slice an onion in
a bowl and cover with good vinegar;
after two da3's pour off tho vinegar,
add to it a teaspoon ful of caveuue pep
per, a tcaspoonful of salt, a tablespoon
ful of sugar and mustard enough to
thicken; set on the stove until it boils;
when cold it is fit for use.
Ciru Starch Cake. Two cupfuls
of s igar, a cupful of sweet milk, two
cupfuls of flour, a cu-ifnl of butter, a
cupful of corn starch mixed with Hour,
a teaspoonful of cream of tartar, half a
teaspoon ttl of soda, tho wh'tes of eight
cg.rs beaten' to a stiff froth; dissolve
soda in mlk, and mix cream of tartar
with starch and flour.
Baked Tomatoes. Sprinkle a layer
of bread-crumbs into a, yellow napp' or
a baking-dish, and spread over it a h-y-er
of chopped raw tomatoes, seasoned
Avith pepper aud salt, and bits of butter.
Fill uj) the dish, haviug the upper hiycr
of bread, with bits of butter. Bake for
three-quarters of an hour. An excel
lent breakfast relish.
For drawn butter sauco put two
ounces of butter into a stow-pau and
when it bubbles sprinkle in one ounce
of flour; stir it well with a wire egg
whisk until tho flour is thoroughly
cooked, then mix in half a pint of water.
Take from the lire and paps through a
sieve and stir in another ounce of but
ter and season with salt and pepper.
When properly mKcd and melted it is
read3' for u.10. This recipe makes
about ono pint of sauce. Whuii it is
dc'ircd that the sauce shall be slighth
acid, add a little lemon-juice or a few
drops of vinegar just beforo serving.
Here are two recipes for cake,
which are nice to have ou the table at
the snme time: For the lirt, which wo
call familiarly Tirza's cake, tako two
cups of sugar, one cup of butter, half a
cup of milk, thrcu aud a half cups of
flour, tho whites of several eggs, two
teaspoonfuls of baking powder; llavot
with loinon. This will bo as light as a
feather and the qunutitv' here given will
make two hiiia.ll loaves. For the sec
end, which is a spice cake, take two
eggs, half a cup of butter, one cup of
sugar, half a cup of mol.issos, half a
cup of milk, two cups of Hour, one cup
of raisins (chopped liHo), ono cup of
currants, ono nutmcr. ono teaspoouful
of cloves, two of cinnamon, two of bak
There having been a large amount of
niop.03' expended b3' the Government
and by individuals in order to .sta3 tho
ravages of the disease known as hog
cholera, with evidently but little suc
cess, and presuming that anything look
ing towards a rational treatment of the
disease will bo acceptable to tour read
ers, I send you thn for publication if
you think it merits a piaco in 3'our
The suggestions nnd recipe for tho
treatment of tho disease are the re&ult
of ten years' car.-fnl observation of
cholera in the great hog belt where tho
disease is seen in all its mam' fornix.
Without an comment on the various
theories of what Iho disease is, (at least
for tho present) or the numberless nos
trums a'.loat for its cute, 1 will give
such general diiectioiis for the manage
ment of hogs infected with the disease,
and also tho combination of medicines
found most effectual iu 1113' hands and
that of others, of staying the ravages of
this mot fatal scourge.
In the first place boss attacked with
cholera must have constant c ire, if any
one expects to control the disease and
save tho hogs.
Throwing them such food as happens
to como to hand, or giving any medi
cine thai is on trial in such a wa3 that
thev ma3' get it or not, trusting to luck
for the result, will end in the loss of the
hoirs. On the contnuy, the3' should bo
protected from the sun iu summer and
the cold storms in winter, and not be
allowed to congregate in large num
bers so as to become overheated, and
be changed, if possible, to fresh quar
ters every two or threo da3's.
They must be shut aw.13' from all
water in cold weather, except such as
is given them in thoir troughs with
their food and medicine. For food
they should have thin slop, nnd all
grain should be withheld till the3 are
well recovered, bhorts and a little
clean middlings or boiled potatoes
mashed in their drink, or dishwater, is
the best. ,
This theyshould havo regularly three
times a day with a little salt in it, and
in such quantities as that they will cat
it all up and not leave it standing in
their troughs to decompose.
Tho sick ones should be separated
from the apparently well ones, that
tho3' may have extra care, though every
hog in the lot should have the medicine
once a day. Tlio sicker ones should
have it threa times a Any in moderate
quantities with their slopl
Each hog at the outset should liave
from on" to two ounces of Glaubers
salts dissolved in tho food, and shoa's
in proportion to their age: and this
should bo repeated even night and
morning till the bowels are'well cleared
of their unhealthy contents, and with
the salts, enough of the following mix
ture to color their drink slighth.' sa- a
pint to a hundred head, varying "the
amount according to the age, giving
more if the disease is severe. When
past drinking they can sometimes be
saved by drenching them with a table
spoonful of the mixture with a little
water every morning and night, being
careful not to strangle them. Here is
the recipe I have found most effectual
in modilying, controlling and curing the
disease, and it may be given with great
benefit as a preventive: Hydrohlorate
of ammonia, two pounds; chlorate of
)otasso. one pound; dissolve in one gal
on of hot water, and when cool add
one pound or pint of the best muriate d
tincture of iron. This mixture should
never be made or kept in any metallic
vessel, or mixed with milkwhes given.
A careful and thorough use of this
remed coupled with the use of the
sftits as indicated above, continuing the
salts occasionally if the bowels are not'
fren, will with almost, a cerfala.y;save
from one-half to three-fourths, of the
hogs lost by cholerst v - ' '- ,
It will be Hoticed'thatatfthelngrs
dieats in-this mUUure-jMataiB:chlonne,,
and. are standard, rcmedlasfbr the dis-,
,eses!6f the humahTubtect closelv allied
1k wlat 4seal!edc&o!cr in hogs. At
fignlwn"f m -rhnrrwantlniio
.to sy as to wkatidi5es is, etc
v itt 2e tea -Tears,-- have bred aad
fcdoulta a largo number of hogs in a
district where cholera is prevalaStaW
- ! ot,lo8t twenty dollars worthJroni
either that .or other diseases. Vor
BF.J'ATIKST. 31 T DHOTUEB.
naynu- pathway Itfm datkrnM. toy tirot
er? HtborarUssit tunlUtilof VT
Fo cch;o Vj i ht!j tSat irathrr.
Ttsat l.frp mn Wthrattorf
lie ti lent: On tulloof ia MatUr
W ill ih-irr niuton- i.Jow awmf:
Wbrn Ho MflooriH ji'vi bour la ttr atom tax
Ofktcraltj. bmati'ul dy
Has yur path-jy lie-o dv-cieJ. lay broth
er lla tntpr rtrn cl'ni !! nt! brijh.
.'.I, ju:nl:ji lnl-f-1 fruition.
j .no out la a. c-!iy nUbt?
1 lratlcnt" ItctufiBl,rtBU..rttjo.
: It ha iotil tir Hc4re-triml'ra,
I purcbsi Hi ri tii au J home
I In lite bumo ot t&up4rSt abovi
lluj-our jMlhtrar 1,-m tJarkpncl. toy hftKh-
' Hat pltl p, rj!tril rt!-ao
f I)lp-tl yur t-nrth r ex't"wcw
j Of ourvint or all iba' rtn ";?
j I!r 5.itleiU. 1h titn pfr,''o'
1 U Vtiow n t trn mjuU t-rnl be.
j Wbrti h l itr. &fr fiiu .-mut 'tjtor,
j tjhall vn lt irat.jr fr tbct.
IIaTOUr ru'.hway l.Hsa !arkil. tnjr tn tV
lt.T Ihn nnirrl fif Mtrniw drawn near.
( Ami taJn-n. in iluif jur plvllnsr.
txn.e tii'asurv. i'ur a-art Kmw how acurr
nr'Vlffii lAik 11? mtl jour dartfnr.
1'fum a txautiful Bomo tit tbv klon.
Will tell of a Coiuf .ru-r. Ju.
W to II wj ell ths? tear from your ejrc.
Then to' to t patient, mr tmlbw.
!iwi.'r Mo iiuthit -hull lool
Thnmxh thlckft -f rl-r ntul nettle,
Instwl of tbo row.'ouver u incl.
Ite-nftntvr. In cour- wn. 4)rtrnn!nrt
Hv Jem. )our put lour mid KrHiiJ;
Ati'l lca,!i to ttjo purest eii.njrm'iit.
Of p:enun that never nftall nt.
,. .i'Mnsri Unutulrd, in t'fcrujfcm Atrr-Utr-j.
International Simdaj-Sehool I.csviaj.
Tumi ui Aim: it.
Jul) H Mwsiuft..iniii l.il i s:-ai, 5 I. I
Ju!y3l MrHmiuitlh'j.Majrtcla-i Kot.7' -17
Au. 7 11r l'not rr KjodiH li l-U
Aug It rbeKM.-et.. . KiolmHIJ-S
Auy.Sl Tho Mtuiui Ktixlu la. I- S
Auir.S TbeOtinaianiltneiiK KiftlmM Ml
Sc.t. 4 Titetuniiiimiiiuien:, IIk-Iui 3J.IMI
hVpt.11 Molatty I'unNbvt Kiolu J5JM-25
bepi. lo Ile lew or tint IMlonj
Eept.it Teuuertiiice ... 1 Cor. V.S-H
The Sunny SIJc.
Take the sunny side of homo. The
homo is the sunniest side of every "real
people. Without devotion to homo
there can bo no devotion to country
The homo is the cradle of patriotism;
il is the fountain of happiness not only
to individuals, out to nations as
Religious Read in
uius ;w will,,,., ,.t...l tl.nt
ami i is mu n apoi in
bhoultl be guarded from uewlless shad -
ows. hnoiigh mu-,1 como to each, even
when most laithfully Kuanled by al the
mult.pbed olhces of love; but few there
t.f-l . . ,. 1 .
are who make their homes what thev
could or should bo.
Take the Minuy siile of faith. The
doubling, distrusting;, unbolieving are
among the most unfortunate and pitia
ble of all clashes of people. Havu faith
in yonrielf, in your fellows, in your
home, in vour relhrion, in everytl
that has capabilities for good
is a prevalent vice, and it will often
grieve you, but it is vastly bettor to
mourn over disappointment than to al
low general distrust to make vou $cn
cralh miserable with yourHolf 111111 all
about you. Wo thoughtlcslycall ours
au age of uubelief, but it is not mote so
than tho ages of the past. Some lament
that tho inlidel and the scoffer arc bold
er, and have greater following than in
what we call" the better days of our
fathers, but it is not so. l'aiiie, Frank
lin and Jefferson were men of like re
ligion views. They wero honored
patriots, and two ot them made their
names immortal among the founders of
free government, ami one of them
doomed his name and memory to exe
cration for making his boasted unbelief
a fountain of blasphemy. There U to
Uuy, less open uubelief than there was
a century ago, and what wo havo is
brought into prominence by the free
dom of disiiutation and the universal
publicity which obtain in our time.
Take the sunny side of religion. Tho
time was. when to publicly accept the
religiou of our civilization, was to ac
cept public reproach and often to invito
martyrdom. There was then no sunny
side to religion, save the hope of the
better life beyond; but in this enlight
ened age our religion is the common
law of tin; State, anil follows the llajr of
our Nation to the remotest region of the
world. It is so highly respected that
men defile it by hypocrisy to dignify
tiieir positions in society, ihere is 1
even-thing, therefore, to make religion
the sunshine of life, but how many
there aro who cJouil religion with re
pulsive deformities. There arc some
who mistake dyspepsia for religion, and
how hoiribly they rack themselves un
der the delusion that they are, in some
way or other, doing God'3 service.
Thoy see sin in every smile, in every
enjoyment, in every ray of sunMiino
that peeps into the home or tho social
or business circle. The Minny, dimjde
faced child is taught by them to look
upon religion as one of the mournful
things of catth, and to wonder whv a
merciful God made the worship of Ifim
self such a ghastly work. If such peo
ple could worry iheir way into heaven
and take their religion with them, they
would silence the song of the redeemed,
and tho pearly gates would have to be
guarded with naming swords to keep
tho children of tho angelic throng from
'fake the sunny side of death. Sooner
or Intor it must come to all, and at the
late-t it is only a few swiftly passing
days distant. Kings and potentates
have no refuge from the summons of
the dreaded messenger. Death is the
great leveler of man. and dust to dust
the heritage of all. Why, then, should
weshrink from its contemplation? Why
banish it from our thoughts with a shud
der' It is not rationalto permit death
to shadow our lives; nor is it rational to
turn in terror from what must as surely
come ns to-morrow's sun. Those who
arc suddenly chilled day after day by
tlio thought of death either shadow
their lived by misdeeds, or reject the
philosophy that should make every well
ordered life wait serenely for its end.
The rational apprehension of the up
right man is, not that he may tall too
soon in the race, bnt that he may linger
tin lnnir nnil niltlirn nrorrthinrf Ktit I
hope. CAoncl A. K. McClurc's Address
at Lehigh University.
The Miser and the " PcsbJtias,,
In a pretty village among the hills of
Berkshire lived a 'tinner who neither
feared God nor trusted his fellow-men.
He was shrewd to accumulate money,
and bet ond this world he cared for
nothing and expected nothing It was
his principal concern to "make" as
much as he could, and put it where no
body e'se could get it. Banks were his
horror, and most of hs surplus gains he
invested in land. It was a lorm of
propertythat he could keep his eye on,
and that"" would not run away." " Year
after vear he extended his "tcrritorv.
and finally there was so much of it tharl
uv. cuum noi. waicn ji conveniently, ae
must dispose of his wealth in some otfecr
way; but growing more suspicions aa3
miserly as he grew" old aM,nk,-B0
rate per cent, could tevipr hta to allow
any fcllow-Ba, r asy ioStibttioB, to
Ute ere ol it tor btn: T)otteeTea
irofk'ishard dollar wold havi" left
him mourning likthykraMMtewkca
the.T6fuw oCj Darns mm b alrMg and
robbJd blare XlavelakMi xiray xay
grdf tmi jrkat Jt Jntorer'He be
gm jMEAoardliis mmej, aad lor the
netrofcius JCMtiBsed .te "itH
AvKefm ifW places 'knowrn only to
Itimthropy i s diaoeoe, aad apt to
beaniacuraJbleoae,aad. iaearaMe dis
eases always grew worse. Oaraueer's
anhappy arajudicaB aatamHy iaereaeed
with hk ysars. What David aald ol
aHaien" ia his haste he said at hk
TfeSHre. To his aotioa the world caa
ta'ned nohodvoatlEhnuelitesaad Phil
istiaes,and the Ckarch wa a aatagorj
quitun,jcakblc If thr w T -" C V.?1 T T iTV ! I8EITS fZSZZSJtt
TiVtt14fermtKWHw S ISr-TLVM, rT,
and all Christian, wcrr Vrrcr-ix
for k id- a of relltr-oa and rUtxm
ttopb were a, narrow a thy tr mu-
fane. Tlte r.jrd PrbjtnAn ' .
dtd'edinto twflre lrt:rn all hi ra?aa
opinion of nn In uml
Bat thU doabtrrnJIlr.f hbUad
had one bohof He Ulirtrd thi nt
ome time or other ho wuuUl di. Out
day hapfwnmg Into a cab at mar'
hop. he saw th mehaaK' maVlnc
co Ihn. Il habit of cm U crj
thmsc hmclf that concjnd ha ora
intcrtt led him to pro vtaat tk m.a
should take hw nica-turr and make aa-
, '.. ., . ,. ,.,..,
chaa c MaVe a owum lor cw uku
. - . .
vou sn a.IiveT n hv. I never htKinl o:
such a tiling h' lirr.ble "
Its btiine." quoth the old farm-
cr. irrimh. If I tsid u it uiyolf I
shall know how it done"
So after conilcraW demur tlcal
net maker meanrvi him and tta-ler-
.-! -L . It !. 1
takeu hi customer measure ajfood
while a"o. He know the man. aad had
known him a lon time
The coffin va made, and eacl! a
cordinjj to orler. It rw an enor
moilv heavv box of two-inch, uiteb-
piuu jdank. l.ned uith
beet lead, the
leadextondin" abje theedrelu flap.
i so a. to fold down over the pnnpocUic
i dead budv like a coverlet. Tbv m-cen
; trie miser lxt freak i, tho l.nlk 4
.1. ..ti'i. :.. ,1... .. ..-l ... ..
Med vou to :et such a th'nj: a. that
to bo buried In? ' wa one of the pie
tionthu h.ul to answer morn thnn oiue t
' during tho "111110 d.n. wonder "
, And the old man's onlv ainwer wa.
. "Thce'll carry me to the gravevanl. i
t it's likely, and I don't menu to have my
dtut mixed with them dead l'roiby-
At last tho time came when the
owner of m minv lin:ut aco imw
give them up and o to ocenpr hi lr '
feet of earth. Iu hii death-bod tlio l
i t t.i .....t. I.:. ......'
(juv.ition who should soUlo his ottato
tnmbled lrm much. Ho had hoiked
after his property so entirely and ex
clusively himxelf. and so lonjj taken It
I V ii .. 4 lliw
all tho rest of mnn-
!ty uwkiawfliat now he was in
. ,,pair whsit to ,j. Kvon l!iu imMber
of ,jls own f,un , ,, 1:ul a fjinHv
hu couh, not tJnjsL ,. worrilHl OVor
lJ)0 Uur tc.rriblv. nvaiMii- thu
whole roll of bin a quiunuiico up nnd
down, and beforo ho breathed hii last
ho named a man for his administrator;
otic man among all he kivw. It was u
rood deacon of tho "Presbyterian"'
There conies a spam of h most dis
covery to mint self-deluded people in
the article of death 11 confession thtt
will be sure to come later if it comes
not then. The rich man in tho parable
despi-ed Lazarus aud slighted Abra
ham. In his "torment" ho turned to
them and was quite ready to let them
help hiii. AVr. Tlu.ron llroun, in X.
Crossed the Dark Hirer.
"Two nights ago at midnight." said
Hrother (lardnor to the Limekiln Club,
. I uiii' Itrtnltlttr IvrHti .liiti, tnL-t, lirtv
us , ."., . ;" , , , , ,.
01 niriu iu crist we wart, nuuur. uu
olemau had bin' ail.n' fur weeks au' he
was ready to 20. When h!s eyes looked
under do dark cloud of death an'
cotched sight of do uigo-i of He:ieu, he
friends about lnm. mi we
1 sot boside him when his life
I If dnr nm a man iu dis ha'l who be
lieves wid Hob lii"er.-oll he should have
i 1 1 i..e 1 ..t 1 1.
UII1 Ultl t ItUII III .llllil UI II.U JMMI IIIU
black man began slippin' away from its
home of clay. What brought de smilo
of joy to do ole man s face? What put
de look of blessed salisfauk'Jiuii iu his
eye? Why d d ho welcome do comiu'
of dat sleep which knows no wakin
till de blast of de trumpet turns nil th
Way down in du rice fields of Lou-
I ana n?? ,Iu bo,, "f h5s : w.ihK . I);lt
smile 01 joy was 00 11 at no thought 01
meetin' her at de gates of Heaven. In
a green lauo in Georgia lies do dust of
his lirst bo'n chile. Dat look cum to
I ,,w Jes wU'"1 0 rualized dat befo de
morrow he would fold dat boy in his
arms, in tie y ars ox u long ago Hey
took his darter away, an' he hasuebbcY
heard from her since. When he
thought of de blcscd family reunion
up ilar' behind the gates of gold his
fa-o wore Mch a look dat wo could
alraos' h'ar de music of de harps. Tell
me of some unbeliever who has died dat
Tell nic of a
scoffer who hai let
go of life wid a smilo on his faro! All
do words of all de iulidelsouairth could
not havo shaken de faith of dat poo old
man. He could not read, but he could
pray. Ho could not write, bnt he could
iiope. JLst befo' du bolls struck mid
night, we saw his smite brighten, an'
he plnted will his finger into distance.
Shall I tell you what do old man saw?
He saw beyond do curtain which hangs
between life an' etornity. He saw
legions upon legions an' hosts upon
hosts marchin down to de dark ribbcr.
He saw boyand dat. He saw au sun
light on du oddor sho'. Ho heard
music Ho saw de wife an' chill'en of
odder days, an' when day held out doir
arm to him he whispered to us: Dev
is callin' dev is calliu'. ' an' ho sunk
away widout even a sigh." Dclruii
If evil be said ottlicc. and it it true,
correct it; if it be a lie, langh at it.
Quarrel not rahly with adversities
not yet understood, and overlook not
tub .u.1 .lll vnn II UUUilU ! iiX IIIV. U,1UI I
we consider not sufficiently the gol of ,
evils, nor fairly compute the mercies of
rrovidence in things alllictive at first J
hand. Srr Thomis Browne. j
What we need in religious life is
not less tolerance and fellowship, but
more force in religious thought, more
conviction in religious duty, no that,
whatever may be the creed-'diffcrcnces
between men. the world shall feci the
pulsation of an honest, earnest, relig- J
ions life. Qaldm Rule- I
ious life. Golden Hule.
There are several sorts of feeling
nossible towards an enemr
him; to dislike and shun him; lo forgivu j
and to love him. To hate him i? to ac- J
cord to him the power to make you con- j
stantly miserable; to dislike and shun
him, is a vain effort to forget him; to I
fonrive him, make his presence and J
the thoughts of him tolerable; to lovo j
him is the highest attainment of grace, j
lie wno nates an enemy. givc3 lira
more reasons for animosity; he who
shuns him. creates the suspicion that
he hates hits; he who forgires hiai. al
w&jr triumphs over him; bb who loves
him, aiakes him a means of geod. X
"P. Christian Advocate.
'ii jam mm into church last Sab
hatau mtk-yearlcreakjag ahocs, after
eerrices hadxommioaced.yoa distarbctT
te whole mcefin.ahd'many of the'
TcnB folks tnraed r jeaad'to secPirto
yoaiMre Andyet, yea 1; were -ae-ia
the least disconcerted. aa4eatered jer
pew with as much complacency as if
yon had resrjeeted "o hoase of God
aad the epmioas of yoar 'Caristtaa
neighbors. Was it right? If thj had
been tke first lime of yoar derelictioa. I
was going to say. there might be a
slight excase for to; a seeaad thoaeat
tells me there is aoae. A. peaton has
no bosiaess to be late at charch or aay
where else. I know a m$m, akre tsaa
tfcree-soore-aad-iea vears of age. who
was never late at the hente rf God
ereaforaaunala. Ia future ate if yoa
aanaoiiaiproye aad pay aoae Sttlerf
iecttothescmcej of tkg 5inctuarr
MeKgi&us Ikrsld. s
co,u " 1
pou l r Ux ta.ri.rt. ana aca ot
, H chtek hck". Vh aatcrU fc4 la th
?art tw&jarU rati & s r;
' wrratcbrU i:.ta hp tu xait brr Urt!
' AU HtU Natut ttS
I - ' ? ""ta,r "
r.7'."""1 . !? . "r "" -
itRuis w isn uauooKj wp ,
water run vv hU ml viCtpwl t
tnl aad She bird iih rilrt.l muni,
'a:or hat of xzj roach eat la j
Mctulila-, who bloairt l
1 r a. 4 Im 4L.Iif V k i Ii 4 litidn t L
Terr dome:ic in brr habtU, ad dx
( - ..... 1 . -I
ru.t r mtirh atlfBlutn hi w n& tm rattler
j '. . ...... ...
1 on oatide. ijhe hid heard of t&e eowi
ct, oni uiit noi nav a icrr cscatit u
I one erealnj; "M. may f gn out o4
me ciier oi u-nu;i, ihj
UN ton Urk , watt ucttl to m-
. , ,A. n,uJ.- .:-v. .. .-.. .
! e it. bat be careful and cot co cJo? ift .
it, and atntro all thing?, not to pull tU
tall or fool nround atarnijj rf other al
tnali In the tent 7V.ra Sijht
i much Stt ktHMil iWr nrtl af
Hp Hitler, 4 ti tft h .
Ooetor.iur. t..J hrrr w. te.rt m
tirrirvll, l.i k-r' brr mm, 1 mnr4ttilMl 1.1 1
I liutiili; -fr.l agt.a, xu-1 I ui ,jU.t t !. I. f r
In ie thn t UKMilh ue t the Uttr
nijr wife w eort nl he l rrHrl t
for lttrett Hititt lncr 1 .Itr ub tww
buCfftM. H. T . L INu' Vr ;.
TltceUlhioc uraro 4rttlin "uct
mrrMU.M H:t It don't ult lte Mlti
vtho !ui' to near lt nlttlcr hlhr klur-
Inj: the hot eathrr H ! vJ '
Sl! tuffrrrr trai Vklnty trmM wtin
VrUlotr? hhlnrr-WortforarTMHsIr Til
!, II Lnl It Ml, I itf in, li.tit.k. ' f I mil.!
htm and tw ho reomttrnra 1 H t M It
you heitl.onlrrr.l una Uaa'i fall uirjf j
it- UViwa MiroiV
Ir ram can not he cured 1T vahMor, ho
( leu uctUle than a km. .V. U Va-
ni and Mai Ml !.
I.'c hot "It :,:ta .u K.u" k.ct hooe trt
from file, ll-huss rctira, rt. takr, .V..
Ir lIUcte-l Mlh Sre Kic, uw Vr 4
Thnnj't'H' Kip U?rr Urvjut rll II ,
ItctiMM)' Ui U ?t vchatptvvol llr-nj-tleticj
hr atctof threevjurtrnof cetturt
tunM ".i'U mati it wnii tor
sriiTrir'iHlHerrln W' '!
Wv iuk'' l misfit J.t u.t I w-hI
ftk hlM op.
A ilH'H'i.t.i t ta.Hvl v. 1. 1, -iir- i;t
Inu an eT prov lliui ww in it f. in
to mint, iixl t)iii ?itt l U"tir ii ir atwl
u hra .if 1'iuf jI la an ineBi . f a ,1
tot hii- 1 1 neeiP.n, .1 blh i H u
iliullr tihl tor titm m -Uuwl Uu Mk f .
I f i a ,rlu tim- iHei!h it 'ar
rage, iHil IWm lr ihm m n , ejr m il 11
ttir l'laoUM tr.u.htUtf 4 Miiubi 1 twi.
"Fi mi.." V il .iifte J.4ti. h-- ym
l.t a ' till MI uw ' lMltW vWl r eirnl
lli.ul )ull Wiull lif w beu -a r , " ' J
Mipix.pw ?," xiM III. U.r wli .. U
l thill" "IttiHi'l k ,"rrj. IJ..H.1-
n,"til I hMril tiu tr l. tiijjtit iit
life lull ol iii')iuiiPMi; lit xsxt
I in: LanLitt
Xl.lK.it. 1 1 al
Illirtil anil take
will rol In kwinui at
I'l.e) i-jm Mff'iT't li t f
a titAl, to tlie ilnprt m Ihn
" la," hla llltl fuur-iear-util. l
iOiii'lliliic ruH ;irri Ihv IiiiIh m ll "h 'hi
tiiiirniiia; tilinii iv leit. Mtii N'hi
think tl Ha-"' Tin- in Hlmr uel vji4iii
lff:le"i vnriii arjl tliiiij
Up, wlmti the little liillun
It na jter. "
nml tiien It
alii. " t u, iuj,
hvimViotinx man al 'vl I'ulnt j;k lo
churili "inula). lliU wuiilil ha ipnti? 4
coin jil incut lo thu preacher If the iiiiJt
Uii'U wen sot olilf;;ntl tu;i.
A.N atli"tli' olmi-otr oif pink and wlul
pla niaki' a mure .illrarWte lot ,lT. !!
pla) th.in Mltrr i !- rat 11 1 pue lilu. I n
at(-r.ifti luiitli lii'iil, luMVettrr, il ii t'ul
on the ill'plav ol tii.lie o I" nit a the
quantity of hili, liver aud brnm U am, .
A rxtn frlcuil ak; U'hjrUu in orl:
crrtlilu that miiincii wear vil llf lua 1 a
bonnet' U r eitiiMl ilf, inrit d n 4 Liiow
IKS. LTDI1 L mWM, OF LTHI, RAS3,
LYDIA E. PINKHAMf8
Tb lrtfeT Cm
fr all Om Tmtmrui GmmwpUila m4 111
11 ii mil I tfimuUttmnlmUmm.
. It war r.tlrlr Uv n term ot Ttwmim Cm.
rJIat.3orrUatrtJ.T-fririi. jj CWrv
tlon. rmmsc ud IvritrrmmtM. mt4 tte roa)Mt
f ptsl itmaii, uki li ifJcvXtlx dnmi u ta
tt.ng et UttL
it U1 UmtJt ompltemamfpmi1tvtmktnm1m
3 ertj rt c! dmVrms4. Tt troArarrt cmav
jo fcawi Vr at ci- ni7 nC7 T a
It rrr7TM f Aisir-. ttlaUnrj. 6nr fl ermtVrg
tornuonUsu. ajetf wllwuhi etttumuonf.
It eana HlUcx. K.W1, JUttv l-rmntun.
Omenl XMr, fnlMT,M. Mfiwluu aa4lu.
TbU faac of Jjactowa. mm.yr Tia.ta
1 . Ii ttnn naaatTUT mvl trtsavm.
WE3QB7 ti lun Ut rrn tt-1 rr.
Cenpgcad is g.n , i 1. x
U U tea U pa, aim ta U bmaTlt VanT
nttizA of price, t: pr tnx Vrr MOr Mra. FkXin
r-7.EfTP"aito,,"flliTaT. 4 tor pmmtb.
tterma am aUrra, MmtUm OU tptr. rr
le3 TZJJL&. Tier Csr n1Tl i Viimim
tHi by JIICHAEDIO k CO., It Ltnis, M
roK axix. nt dkccclstn.
IctHTs tumac Wajtm
tKt&T9i T 9Cr
I ft vt a tea tm Mr Bm
i .ml-mP Ammr
m . , .. t-m. fr
. w i
Ai t t4
gnrmj WlXTZTi -"
ApCfl Id IT An I CU xl"Z
" iV DETECTIVES
UJrJL WLL: AL21mSSS.
i. r .- ij' iVVii ;&-l
i t. .Tar
- mi4i 0
... M. jws
-v r "
ifo rnt tt
I -lr "T, ' '
m . -
. - V
Tie Best suuuul la it? usl.
-. .... .. .. 1
Racine College, Wis.
For terms, apply to DR. PARKER,
Racine Cellrr, Raeis. Win
t t' Allkr WaikMd I Ik. 1MI
t intb I m A k,
.. '. i a -r
111 . ,
rA r- I. r rrif
msm Ma. 4&JtT
M kat -
., w- - - -h
- 1 ' I .
. --- . .
lit ..a A I
-. H .U,
V. f- 4
' X ...
. r ""
NEW AGENTS GOODS
11 in Mtivt
1 HBIWl-JluUtL rn.IV4 4M-i,f-.
! Iinill .m at iiii,isi ii.iWuk
kliluiiOtkl.f.liyul,, -... -t,
DSILllM. ki MM t ' t i
j iJLKd LOOWtal MTMAN, tirriM.uMie.
H,,l Ulk. t.lU lis! Ik. ,:.U. K.
t tik'w V 1r'"- --
imIiJ finMi'i. kOI.lt CI KM ttltCHK.
fn'LjHJli Jj i flAT i
ox- OHUl nnd '
' ir r
ANtl ALL OlSCAnCS
Kmmr4 Uj 11IiIhI ll.-.l - th HImmC
A V A H It til KO C W U K
fi'l, H l.. ffikfAtrit.
. . 11 .iiimi,, ,
M El mu
PARSONS' PURGATIVE PILLS
Hrv itii'i, i
lJ i e' ' I IS
t. - rxi. '
t n I ; I
ll(ff. ! . nrwf,l)
a. t-j r1! - t'ii t i
f 4 rwi I ky malli.l- t- ) Tl
t.lirr, II III mi4 lUlrTr!,.!."
)mMi Jrwt' It , '. l1o?lnftw
llr4.l rtr A .
Agmli tnr Hi jrf a iai
Or. LIGHT on tlu
Ifctf . tm if IT 1 -- -1 -1 c I i l mt.
.t.r.i Lt mc - t C'in4t mYymi!
ur - i in t 1. m y eeo m I
., V" trt5f ft'-t , (,! .i(rM w
tu. 1 -ttl U.. J 7.' i t"
ron the n A a ABU
lOAtAkl StSiJS. IUwkMS. HrtK
. Crr?,Wmtp j Cxf. iMrtfaaw tf
aafejOf. 11 ini4i m4tittuum.
IK Ltf, lttUm4 ttd Hf j tt
Unit, utf r V t M4 lijM.
Mtt acrw k ct! . urtmatai H. C
ttfr7IOl!iMKiknV4w!. MILL'S ML
SAM a3 ettf ra- t fraUttb&ttiM IWH.
is xrmiE Lioria oz t recji
Tkat Aftt tk tlm
ru zirs, jEft)wxzs,
AID 7E2 ZIDI1ZS.
IWHY A WE W5K1M
ZttTtn it e5 Hi 5Tf tTF i
lxr te?:t or tsrsiL 01 jjcwwm
Uasenir tZw&ri Jm I nM Iff Uk4 1
WILL SURELY CURS
LIVCR COMPLAINTS, I
irxtvaa. rssrnriTHr, raxxaaT
IWeM6tro rt tf Ant rsu il
I rwWUy ULttr pom JJv tf &if
vtw msw nmtfit a?
IVH tMUmmU rtk. C4ftteX
Wfcy tmimra mm t JufcfclflliiT
- & . -r M J
crKUJu trs wv -"wa
f I - I-
tf ' v- fs jLaf
Powered by Open ONI