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 (Dec. 1, 1881)
-JjtPC'Jjgm1 Wfrftin.F. l '"wmwiu
PERILS OF THE DEEP.
jnrins my trip down tho Hirer Thrus. tn
1.11. sail! CntllalnJlOVlon in n n.nrr.nttt-.
atlUs journal in a recent convornaUon by tho
la wore. "I hail to 'idiom irjS waterfalls, tho
j?,WZ- wins uuouicigmy-iive loot, ana lnnumcr
blc rnnitls. Crossing the Eti-alts of Mmxtna. T
lad thrve ril broken in a figftt with rtwrVs; and
omingiiwn mo comanc.ii river in France. I
ea-iTi.il a diarso Of shut from an cxciti! nn.l
tartled hunt&Dian. Although this vtas not very
lcasnM and i.dzht bo termed danzcrain. I frar
I10thlr.s1.10rc on my trip than intense cold; for.
siwtgr.3uiy iisiirmro irec ana easy ana not
ram,.-?! or bcuuuibcd I cm all right. Of lalo I
- T. .la .
- jjs -J ,
w -sS. UK'- -
entry a stock ofT. JimiM (lit. In mvlltflc l.not
ITlie Captain calls IflSal.y Mine," and ha stored
'Therein h.gnul roctvts, tliernvinu-tt-r. coiiipn,
pruvlMntig. -tr -und I have but little trouble.
Jietach:artiiiKOiilI rub inyM-irtlioroticMy with
tlio'arthle, and its action up in the muscles is
troiiderf.il From ooiitunt cxpisurc I am home
what Mibjeta to rheumatic jialns. nnd nothing
would evir benefit !ii! until I got hold of this
ureal innraui liemiijv. wiiy, on my travels!
lir jknict jMf.ple who Iiml ix.-cn siUtt-Ting with
rl:c Aiatlsiu for years: by tny adiirv they ueI
tlie Oil nnd II cured tliem. 1 would sooner do
without food for days than lc without this rem
edy for one hour. In Tact I would not attempt a
trip without it." Tl Captain la-came very eu
thuvla: tic on the Mihjcct of t. Javom Oil, ami
When we left him lie wai still e.itlnir Inntmirpn of
the curHtlve qualltieK r the Great Oerman item
ixly to a iarty around him.
" DB. JOHN BULL'S
Smith's Tonic Syrup
FOR THE CURE OF
FEVER and AGUE
Or CHILLS and FEVER.
The proprietor of this celebrated medicine
justly claims for it a superiority ovor all rem
edies ever offered to the public for the SAFE,
CEifTAli?, SPEEDY and PERMANENT euro
of Ague and Fever, or Chilli and Fever, wheth
r of short cr longstanding. He refers to the
entire "Western and Southern country to bear
him tostimony to the truth of tho astertion
that in no case whatever will it fail to cure if.
the directions are strictly followed and carried
oQr., In a great many cases a single dese has
Veen snfficioat for a cure, and whole families
havo been cured by a single bottle, with a per
fcer jeatoration of the genoral hialth. It if,
hCvvef, prudent, and in every case moro cer
tain to cure, if its use is continued in smaller
doses for a week or two after the disease has
teen checked, moro especially in difficult and
long-standing cases. Usually this medicino
will not require any aid to keep the bowels In
good order. Should the patient, however re
quire a cathartic medicine, after havin?takon
three or four doses of the Tonic, a single dose
of BULL'S VEGETABLE FAMILY PILLS
TSwnuine SMITH'S TONIC SYBUP must
Havo CR. J OHN BULL'S private stamp on each
DOttlej BR. JOHN BULLonly has tho riphtto
xnan-J?cture and sell the original JOHN J.
BMITH'S TONIC SYRUP, of Louisvillo, Ky.
Examine well the label on each bottle. If my
private stamp is not on each bottle do not
purchaic, or you will be deceived.
3ZXX. 0-033C3XT 33UXIjf
. Manufacturer nnd Vender of
SMITVTS TONIC SYRUP,
BULL'S WORM DESTROYER,
Tho Popular Remedies of the Day
Principal Omrr, arjJU'.u SI., LOUISVILLE. KY.
Tor hc Cure of Conclin. Cotdt. Hosmcti- . Awlimx
EioiichliK Cniuji, lnQucnin. Wtioiiiilnc Cousli. Inrlp
lect Couiucptlou. ic. l'ricc ouur 5 cents u botuc.
An4Mem Harpt i8i.c. w. o. rcrvins.
Emerson's Book of Anthems. ,s..v.-r.-.
erican Anthem Book.'?;i'&n:
Gem Giesner i.oo. j. m. au.dict.
Perkins1 Anthem Qook. o.r.o..
At tbts on. cho!r arc murh In nml of n"w An
thrino. In llie txvi- ftc Iwok" nill te funnel all tluit
)H)Mflily can t nt-otri!, ami of the rry Its'. nu!!ty .
Ktreilrnt Anlhniu ? cntr Chvmttt wlllalvj tic
found tn Kini-inn' now IlF.r.ALn or l'Rlsc nl.u) . la
Sh Ccbti's FltRTrVAl. CllOKl-8 l'.lKlC. dl.ii); In ZfT-
JMft'-' I"" (Jl.Of: In TourJ-c'e Ciiorrs Cnois
' iVTSr; In IVrWn' Tcmplk (tl.10); and tn Kracrsou'l
Voice ok Wocsuir ti.iU.)
should tx-gtn to practice some cood Cantats, as
7ocpli- Konttncr. (J 1.0)). Ctisdwick.
ChrMmai. (SJct.). Gu!toron.
There are nsany others. Scxd ron Lists!
- WO NOT FOKGET
t3tjielnrl.f73ct.). by Emcrson.lstheboot;of the
Any Iwykniallcd for lti-tatl Trloe. Liberal n-ductloa
1.YOX Jb. nKAI.Y, Chtcaco.
OLIVER D1TS0N & CO., Boston.
C IL DITSOXiCO.. SU Broadwajr. KcwYorlc
""MrVONDERFUL DISCOVERY. JOY TO INVALIDS,
,-Hr pw uter ten uillllon
puiu 111 ii'iir tars.
cun-s all lis;.i'r.
of the mood,
two size. Trice
Mas. and 11 -i.es.
Itcware of Imita
for lrlce Llt to
J. C Bovd. -Jin W.
Sale bj all
PttjSOKS' PURGATIVE PILLS uicu
Blood, aud u1U compleiely change the blood tn the en
tire ystji In three months. Any person who wlutafca
1 pill ca3 nlsht from I to IS weeks may be restored
to aomxriiealih. If such a thine be possible. Sold ev
erywhere, or sent by mail for 8 letter stamps. L S.
Jouxsok & Co.. Boston. Mass.. formerly Bansor.Me.
CsUloiroes Sent Free.
.HssSilf tie Coal!
A.W. MOKOA3T A CO.
JSOO Agents Wanted for Ufe of
It coatalns the f aU history of his noble and evcatfal
life and dawardlr aasslnaUon. arfdcal treatment.
fiSPa?cn,to"selle. etc- The best chance of yoor
!ttrae money. Beware of "catchpenny" Iinlra
.... 1U19 isinennlr nfhfnllr anrf fnUv lllntrrftlpa
i?.'?f.ourMri'rclifreldent. Fine steel portnUU.
Katiosal PunLisniKa Ca. St. Louis. Mo.
ill.. .vrrIi.- .".J
ARE PAID t-wrrr .nlrll
los. ef finer r. toe or cji
pre a pcsiion. Lndcri
cauuca m an lncrta
r r aaeUurs
P. H. Rtreeralrt i
i . . .- j-r yi-i JiAkWH isi i
rT - X jtftf2rV&lgT;il
. . 'v fri (..iKifitiJii
r -fx BkVWf I' Awr4 n L-ieA 1 1
HEW i 0
THE RED CLOUD CHIEF.
W. L. THOMAS, Publishor
TIIK EARLY DAYS.
Turn back iranl. Tltno-fnci rlUt-aboiit,
AtnltaHi; itiu Im-k to llfo-t briirht Miiy.
I know you ne'or rcersed your route
And only p uiaotl for Joshua.
IJut oh. It acotnit by far to n-xm
1'or hair tu: net irray ami failln? alRbt,
That fondly turn tow an) Hfo's forcnuoa,
t'roin out this early candlo-lhht."
Ix.-t tnc but for a tlrno oxht
Once more a youtb. Uirht-bcartc!. free;
Curcsiod, ailrlseil and fondly kiised
Ily loved oitCH jw I ued to Imj.
Let nljfbt brlnirmocp with virions nuris,
Whllo mlnilrops klsi ibo roof or old
Tlie nlinpkr. old-iiino wnter-curo
For weariod limbs and cae. untold.
Oh. cblldlioo-rs ilay. bow brief yo som
When IfKikin? backward o'er tbo yearn!
H'w utranjo'y like a pleasint dream
Iirh recilli-ctcl sccno txvinrn:
My Sr-t ijraiid trjumph with tnr kite,
Ilio'ii iw-l,:t:i charge I proudly It-J.
And. farlberback, that bllful nljfUt
1 wore my first now boots to liodl
1 fain would hear tbo school-bell rlnar
As Joyoulyna when, lani; jiynr.
I frun lato bickwho tt cakos would sprlny
S11110 minutes previous to nine:
Knr-h IciitiiK- or that time appojra.
'Jnosti-rn-fuccd teacher In the van;
Instinctively. arnl-J my lean.
I inec :n'jro dodce his ion rattan '
Tbo old-tlrnc church! Lot mo onco mora.
Within thi well-ieincmberod piw,
JU-vlvo the faith 1 fi'lt borons
TIk; ceil of doubt to ik nt and icrcw.
I feo tbo pi etcher, tall, erect
I bear M thrlilltiir wordn of fire;
WetjMudi'.o ii'itfn in thU resnout
He'd 110 advuntnxoor tbo choir.
Thoc happy days on Camcnin'a hill
In winter, when tho crtmt wsi stl.T!
Tlie bnieinir nlr mo puro mid still
'Twas worth a dollar, every whirr.
One 'uvwn Itaruod on tbiit huu biuk,
t'ouiuH to meo't-T tbajp'nr' dull tpan
When coasting on a botnlook pttnk
To nolo which way tho silvers ran!
Can I fonri-t the plenant trlni'
With Tolly Fliinnnvr o'er tho farm
II-r kls,M linger on my Him.
Hit alfiidur waist still haunM my arm.
Oil, ernet Fiito. hotr coiiIiI'mI thou kuoclc
'lliat iifirbt-elotH-ment on tho tie id?
I'oor ehll-t. for hours tho iitvouh shock
Confined bvr to her trundlo-bedt
Holirho! Tho o!I cloek Beemt to ay:
'-'1 Itoo'rt march li over wtralaht ahead;"
Ah. well, 1 II not Impede his way.
ISirt fO-k Ufs past 111 drc.iini, ubed.
Hoping to tread thoo patli-t axalii,
In ilrranw. Unit Ixiyhood's feet havo trod,
1 J'dn tho ln wsy caravan
That night y seek the "land of Nod."
tciituru Scritiiiti-') Jf.i.ul.
AN ASSASSINATION JOURNAL.
When Uiat delightful newsprtpcr Le
Yciigctr dc.i Ojtiirimca published its
famous nrticlu itdvocatin tho ttssassi
nution of nil crowned heittls, a shout of
horror was raised by u-ell-conduuted
journals, and tho circulation of tho Ycn
ytur. which had till then been small,
in -Teased by thousands of copies. The
editor, an oft-plucked medical student,
named Klaiao Fielin, at once received a
summons from the Proeureur do la Ro
jiiiblique, and, after a summary exami
nation by that Public Prosecutor, was
committed to tako his trial before the
Correction Court of Paris; but mean
while, airreoablv to French custom in
such cases, he was allowed to jo atlargo '
without tentlering bail, lucre was no
reason for detaining him, as he had not
the slightest wish to Ily. lit) had his
own Tiemilinr ri"isons for ilmirin"' tln
notorietv wliieli would neertiR to Iiini i
-.-. ........ , . w. , -. .
from a criminal trial, and hu went out '
f.'om tlie Publie Prosecutor's presence
laughing in his sleeve.
l5iai.se Fielin had a handsome suite of
apartments in the Hue de Kiroli, and
lived there like a man who is easy in
his circumstances. Ho was an ugly,
puny young fellow, who wore a double
eyoghiss antl had a bilious face; there
v:ts also in his countenance an expres
sion of mingled conceit, cunning antl
fear. Ho would look nervously at
.strangers who accosted him as though
he were afraid of being killed, but when
reassured :ts to their peaceful inten
tions, he gave himclf cock-a-whoop
airs and talked of his "un-hakablc con
victions." I Ic was always well dressed,
frequculodgood restaurants, and braced
his nerves several times a day by drink
ing absinthe, vermouth and little glass
es of brandy.
Fieliu's chambers in the Rue de Riv
oli were only known to his private
friends; the clerks at his ollice wero
not allowed t6 send there any persons
who called to see tho editor on busi
ness. Such visitors, who wero numer
ous, and who mostly caino to beg or
borrow on tho strength of being
down-trodden," wero always shown
into a waiting-room adorned with soma
red Hags and the photographs of politic
al murderers pasted onto sheets of
paper, with black, borders and sur
mounted by mortuary wreaths. After
kickiug their heols about for a suitable
time iit this chamber, they wero shown
into a frowzy room, where Fielin sat
amid a litter of papers and in his shirt
sleeves, correcting proofs. He used to
wear a red Phrygian bonnet iu uiso
of a smoking cap; and a revolvor on
his table did duty for a paper weight
To prevent accidents, this weapon Vas
not loaded: bur, Fielin was font! of say
ing that he kept it there to shoot tho
hired myrmidons of any despot who
should be sent to molest him.
A couple of days after his appcaranco
before tho Public Prosecutor Fielin
was seated in his sanctum smoking
cigarettes, which ho made for himscif
with strong-smelling atporai, when his
ouic.-o oov urouiMii mm a sun 01 paner
on which was penciled tho name Cora
Follalier. Fielin had never heard tho I
name, but lie was galiaut to the fair
sev and ordered her to be shown in.
Xcxt minute there stalked across tho
threshold a wild and sallow female,
with a largo mouth, small glitteriug
eyes and a crop of ill-dressed black:
hair. She was attired in shabby-genteel
style, with soiled collar and" cuffs,
and boots down at heel. She wore no
gloves, aud the top joiuts of all her
lingers wero scarred with little sore
marks, which showed that sho was in
the habit of nibbling the skin off. This
attractive person plumped down in a
seat opposite the editor and stared at
him in a way that caused him to shift
his position a little uueasilv.
" Citizen," she began ina voice liko
a croak, "I have read your article on
the assassination of tyrants, and I ap
prove of it, I have como to ask you to
lead me a hundred francs to buy a re
volver. "What do you want with such a
weapon?" asked Fielen, whoso face
;I am goins to purge this earth of tho
Minister of Finance." answered Mad
ame Follalier, her eyes glowin". "Wo
are agreed that tyrants shoul5 be ex
terminated, and there is no worse tyrant
than this man, who has refused to givo
me a tobacco-oQicc Why does he re
fuse me this boon? Am I not as worthy
as those minions of his on whom ho
bestows his corrupt patronage?"
"The number of tobacco-offices is
limited," remarked Fieliu, trying to
evade the responsibility of a pecuniary
loan. "Besides, I do not call yours a
" WTiat is it then?" growled the Min
ister's enemy, gnawing at her nails.
Is not a wrong done to one citizen a
wrong done to all? In what respects
am 1 worse than other women on
whom tobacco-shop3 are conferred
every day?" - -
"Before I can answer that question I
must know who you are," responded
Fielin, who did not like his visitor at alL
He felt sure she was mad, rather bo
cause she had asked him for money
than because she talked insanely.
"lam judicially separated from my
husband." replied Madams Follalier,
citedly. -"He is a Government derfcfamy too;
a aooL Me maKes me a smatLai-TvooK
ance, andrldespise hjim. I Julys no
.0 or proieMiMt-aan .at tare as jA-a.
life, in lacr
.- - - - : - " - - j
tho pcopl. Nowr. if you are truo to
your principles aud no Jcuit in din
guise, you will lend me a hundred
Saying this tho female held out her
paw and glanced menacingly at the
editor. Fielin hesitated a moment;
then asked her for her addre. When
tin had been given him he drew ahun-dred-franc
note from hU pur$ and
handed it to her ivithout a word. Tho
crazy creature waj evidently surprised
at getting her money so easily, and her
fingers ciutchcd tho paper r-eetlily.
"Mind, I 'don't want to know what
you are going to tlo with the monor."
observed Fielin, with prudence. "You
havo asked mo for a hundred francs,
and I give them, that's all."
" I shall not disgrace vour confidence,
citizen," answered Madame Follalier.
amlsho left the o'jicu with somewhat sus-
Jiicious haste. It she hail been going
or a dinner, she could not hare stepped
Hut she was hardly gone when Fielin
touched a hand-be'l and summoned ono
of his clerks. "Tako this to Martin."
ho whispered, "and have tho woman
watched; she savs bo mean') mischief
to the Finance Minister. I gave her a
hundred francs which must go to my
account." The clerk, a beetle-browed
person, with curiously sharp eyes, wink
ed and withdrew.
Now tho man Martin, to whom
Fieliu's clerk was going on tho above
errand, wa-t not a member of any Revo
lutionary Mutual Espionage Associa
tion, but airnply a head center among
the secret agents of the Prefecture de
Police. He served as intermediary be
tween the Prefecture and those private
spies or informers, who, for different
reasons, could not correspond directly
with that institution. He was bv trade
a publican, and anybody could enter
his shop, whisper to him over his pew
ter counter, or talk to him in his back
parlor, without incurring the suspicion
of holding intercourse with a mouclmrd.
Martin himself never went to tho Pre
fecture. He communicated with the
chiefs of the political section of the
police either by letter or through a man
who called occasionally at his shop, and
was supposed to be a commercial travel
er in tho wino trade. A very downy
person was M. Martin.
The result of tho clerk's visit to this
gentleman was that Madame Follalier
was watched, and, being found one day
lurking near the Finance Minister's
ollice. was apprehended and clapped
quietly into an asylum. Tho miserable
creature shrieked and stormed, de
manding to bo publicly tried in order
that sho might make a rumpus in tho
Assize Court; but she had not the
faintest suspicion that it was lilaise
Fielin who had betrayed her. None
among his many dupes did suspect this
able editor, in duo time Fielin him
self appeared boforo tho Correctional
Court, made a sensational speech to his
Judges, antl was sentenced to a lino of
5.000 f. aud a year's imprisoment. Tho
punishment seemed heavy, and Fielin
left the court aniid.it a sympathizing
throng of acquaintances who vowed
that the oppressed of all nations would
never forget the sufferings ho was man
fully go'ug to endure for their sakos.
In Franco, political prisoners aro not
conducted to prison immediately after
sentence, a in England; thov arc al-
fow davs to make their ar-
thoy receive a notice
from the Procurator as to the date when
they must surrender. In tho interval
between his sentence and tho receipt
of his notice Blaise Fielin conducted his
Ycnijcur as usual, avoiding articles
that might draw down on htm a new
prosecution, but always writing in such
wise as to briug tho desperate of all
clashes and nations to lay their griev
ance before him. He received crowds
of visitors who brought him talcs of
atllictton aud oppression, some of which
he published; and many important
secrets concerning tho plans of con
spirators wero conlided to his honor.
How could his visitors suspect a .man
who was always ready (though poor,
as it was believed) to givo alms to
revolutionists needier than himself, aud
who had actually been sentenced to a
harsh lino aud imprisonment for tho
srood cause? IHaiso Fielin was en
rolled in several secret societies, one of
which had for its object tho manufact
ure of explosivo shells, and ho freely
allowed his newspaper to bo used for
clandestine correspondence in cypher
between revolutionists who were scat
tered abroad, and who could not always
correspond by post. All this time
Martin, tho publican, found plenty of
work. Ho and the commercial traveler
in tho wino trndo wero ofton closeted
together, and tho latter was enabled to
keep tho Prefecture do Police amply
supplied with information which came
to him from tho ollice of tho Ycngeur.
Tho day arrived when Blaiso Fielin
received his notice to surrentler. Tho
guileless Public Prosecutor who sent it
was. like the Judges who had sentenced
the prisoner, fully persuaded that Fielin
was a bond'Jtde criminal, and they
would havo been not too well pleased,
perhaps, if they could havo seen how
this gentleman was dealt with by tho
authorities. As a preliminary to incar
ceration Fielin had lot his chambers in
the Rue do llivoli; he had accepted a
testimonial from some poor, misguided
wretches who believed in his honesty,
and who had subscribed to pay his tino
of '200; and he had given a modest
breakfast at which ho mtrodueed to hi
guests (a polyglot conelavo of fanatics
and simpletons) tho new editor of tho
I cngcttr. a man named V uileux, who
was likewise known to Martin tho pub
lican. After this Fielin went to the
Prefecture, escorted by a troop of ad
miring friends, whose hands ho sadly
but cordially shook as ho crossed the
threshold of the gloomy building, and
tho friends left him, saying to one an
other: "He is a true man. that Fielin."
The satno evening, after a private
conversation with one of the chiefs
of tho Prefecture, by whom certain
moneys wero paid him, Blaizo
Fielin, slightly disguised, might havo
been seen taking train at the G are du
Nortl, en route for St. Petersburg,
whither he was being sent on a confi
dential police mission. The delusion
as to his imprisonment was so well
maintained, howover, that many of
Fielin's friends could have sworn for a
certainty that ho was in jail. ThevTe
ceived "letters from him bearing" the
stamp of tho orison of Mazas; antl onco
a month, when tho prisoner was al
lowed to receive visits, they were ad
mitted to seo him through "a grating.
Fielin even complained that his incar
ceration was being rendered -unusually
rigorous. He was not allowed to write
for his newspaper, ho said; he was suf
fering from bronchitis, and yet the
doctor would not put him in the infirm
ary. These assertions naturally tended
to'mako Fielin more and more interest
ing in tho eyes of his dupes, who had
no means of guessing that the editor of
the Vaigcur only entered the prison of
Mazas on visiting days and spent the
rest of his time discharging the duties
of hired spy for the Prefecture and
traveling from city to city, always out
Among the men who visited Fielim at
Mazas was a poor Polish professor
named MaUnski, a refugee and a con
spirator of tho tranquil, self-contained
sort- He Spoke little, bat reflected
much; and that always struck Fielin as
an uncommonly dangerous persoa, who
might some day take a violent resolve
ut. pnvawj auu uarry it, out wiui impiac
aoio resoiuuen, wtiuoucaai
body into his confidence.
occasion of hit visiting-
to the prison tin his usj
yon for the courage which yotirwr'.tingt
have put into my heart."
Why 00 yoc say that? Are you go-
in? to Kuia?' ake-I Fwilia in an
eagcr whuper through the grating
I don t know: hut lif i uncer
tain." aaw;red MalinU. 'tnntcnotu- I
Ir; "pcrhap we holl meet a-rain. pur-
bans no?. At all events, rood-brcr j
"Good-bju,"' atiiwe-ed Fielin; an-J.
cut uiaj m luiauicu, u iu'k uu usuu in 4v .v..uv.
letting the jwlice kuow thai Ma'.iitVtll Farmer are too apt to t irtlngr
was 'limmcnn;'." a thcvBaympobct. :of boti mtlk and cream m their own,
slangs The Pole wa already under faraibc?. and it ba.1 come to b a (xsmh ,
surveillance; but from that lime he was
ccueiessiy watcneu; ami
jm! ou leaving j
couple of day !
nied (though be j
France for Poland a
later, he was accornnan
knew it not) by a detective.
It so happened that at this junetnro ,
rieliii was sent to Po and. too.
having been informed of Malinski
movements, he found hiraaclf at ar-
saw at the same tint's as this conntra-
tor; and by an untoward hazard, ho
chanced to be at tho Central i'oltco Of- !
fi-e at the very moment when Malin-ki ;
wa brought in there handcuffed. Ma- j
linsk! knew him at once, and ht.I f
tran-flxed with aitota.hment as he b
held htm. i-ioliu turned deadly pale.
and thought for a moment of trumping I
up some utory v account for his pre-,
coco there; but he promptly reflected ,
that such a proceeding would bo utter-
ly useless, so he decided to brazen it
"Well, Malinski, wo have caught
you. he said with a nervous lauh
"Hoptile!" was tho Pole's only ro- I
ply. and. striding forward, ho spat in 1
inu rrencnuian s lace.
Fielin trembled from lienl U
! 1 !
not from shame; such men can
none, but with terror. Tho glance
Malinski's eyes ha I been murderous.
Wiping his countenance as the prisoner
was led awav. Fielin turned to one of
tho police o'.licials who spoke French,
and said, in agony: "If that rascal is
publicly tried. I am a lost man."
" Don't bo afraid," answered the of
ficial, soothingly; " ho will never bo
Yes. but ho mint not bo tried in
public."' replied Fielin. his knees !
knockin- together with fright. "Ho j
will tleclare in tlto dock that I am a spy
tho thing will gat known, and 1 shall be
assaisimtcd. 1 could hope for no
"Thoso aro chances which every
member of our profession is bound to j
taTic." answered the otlicial in a rather 1
canting tone. Then ho mused and ex-1
changed a glance with Fielin. " What I
is your life worth, my friend?"
"lam not rich," faltered the terri
fied Frenchman. " I am appealing to
you on grounds of good-fellowship. We
ought to stand by one another."
' I 11m not rich either," replied tho
Russian, drily. "If one of our prison
ers loll ill. or was found dead in his
cod, for instance,
I and tho jailers
might be called to account, anil Malin
ski. too, is a very important prisoner.
" Will twenty thousand francs do?"
asked Fielin, in dismay."
"It isn't much for such a job." an
swered the otlicial. However, after a
little haggling he consented to strike a
bargain, and 'oven made ajoko on the
fiibjoct. " There s many a sovereign
would be glad to pay that to be rid ul
tho fear ot assassination."
Tho next day I-'iolin heard, to his in
tense relief, that Malinski had hanged
himself in his cell. When tho preacher
of assassination concluded his busiuesj
at Warsaw ho went on to St. Peters
burg, and eventually returned to Paris.
His term of imprisonment was onded at
that time, aud ho resumed his editor
ship of tho Ycngeur des Oppritncs. He
edits that organ still. London Trullu
In carving fowls, as thc leg3 aro al
ways bent inwards and tucked into thc
belly boforo it is put on tho table, the
skewers, bj which they are secured
ought to be removed. Tho fowls should
be laid on the carver's plato antl thc
joints as thoy aro cut off placed on tho
dish. In taking off the wing, tho joint
only must bo divided with the knife,
for by lifting up tho pinion of the wing
with tho fork, and then drawing it to
ward tho legs tho muscles will separate
in a much better form than you can
effect by cutting with a knife. Next
place tho knife between tho leg and
body and cut to tho bono; turn tho leg
back with tho fork and tho joint will
give way if the fowl bo young aud woll
done; tho ncek bones Krc taken off by
putting in tho knifo and pressiug it un
der tho long, hard part of tho bono;
then lift the neck-bone and break it off
from tho part that sticlcs to tho breast.
Tho breast itself has now to bo divided
from the body by cutting through the
tender ribs close to tlie breast quite
down to tho tail; then Iny tho back
upwards, put tho knife into the bono
half wa" from the neck to thc rump,
and on raising it the lower end will
readily separate. The first thing to be
done is to turn tho rump from you and
neatly to take off the two sides. Fach
part should be neatly arranged on tho
dish, or served out as desired by tho
guests. A turkoy should not bo di
vided until tho breast is disposed of.
Begin cutting close to the breast bone,
scooping round, so as to leavo tho
mero piuionsT Each slico should carry
with it a portion of the stulling or
forco meat, with Avhich the craw is
Partridges aro carved liko fowls,
but tho breast and wing are not often
divided, tho bird beiug small. Pigeons
may bo cut in two, cither Jrom one end
to tho other of tho bird or across. A
goose or duck should bo cut with a
many slices from thc breast as possible,
aud served with a portion of tno dress
ing to each plato. When tho meat is
all carved, and not till then, cut off the'
joints; but, observo the joiuts of water
fowls aro wid spread and go further
back than those of land fowls.
A roast pig is generally slit down tho
middle in the kitchen, and the cook
garnishes tho dish with tho jaws and
ears. Separate a shouldor from the
carcass on one side and then tlo the
samo thing with the leg. Divido the
ribs, which are frequently considered
the most choice part, into two or three
helpings, presenting an ear or jaw as
far as they will go, and plenty of sauce.
Some-perlions prefer the le?: because
not so rich or luscious as the ribs. Tho
neck cad, between the shoulders, is al
so sometimes preferred. Tho joints
may be divided into two each, or pieces
may be cut from them.
In carving beef, mutton, lamb and
veal thin, smooth and neat slices are
desirable; cut across tho grain, taking
care to pass the knife through to tho
bones of the meat
A ham may be carved in several
ways. First, by cutting long, delicate
slices, through the thick fat, in the
center, down to the bone; or by run
ning the point of the knife in the circle
of tne middle andcntthig thin, circular
slicee,.thus keeping the hara moist, and
lasff and Hsost economically; bv benn
ning at the knucklo and slicing 'up
ward. A tongue should be carved as thin as
a wafer, its delicacy depending a great
deal on this, and a "well-cut tongue will
tempt the most fastidious. A beefs
heart should also be cut in the sast
way. Detroit Free 'Press.
Chocolate JeUy-Cake. Take six
ounces of batter and eight of sugar and
rub them to a cream: atir into it eurht
well-beatut eggs aav pound of sifted
ipar; aaaiaejrraVHBuaBa- juice et
lemon, idT tura tfce mixtWB-
that have seen well
cakes should- not be
a quarter of an inch thick oa
them immediately in
jn.ttl of alight brown; pitt
wa; a layer at cmci
II03B, FAIX AND G1KDE5.
OHbb-rcl milk U bttr ll wtr
r xrewoajis a-
j SHii or oaxio-powiicr uucaii.
rnu: ixs hiad!ed a t-tUo sad nrvia s.
. - . .
rapidly " potbJ.
A little Urd or battrr hprorM
bread or cao made of Urahita or la-
jdout mttalit unko t
iar aaying that tho r-oorcU place 10 tbo
world to gel cither mdic. cream or good
checw, iS x'. the tabid of a regular dairy
farmer. -LU01 lltrild.
i, u - common error that the root
f trt. .j exten.l only xt far from tho
trunk a the lenijth of the brancbr;
th truth U that thov aro usually loager
,m vaeh sij0 ,aa $l0 enljrtf htdht of
thc lr,, A tree lh rlv fwl hih form
a rIrcjc of Tot)ls more jua xty fcel in
Uiametor. Cbtmry UtulUinaru
Soft Soap-Cut tro-thinU of a
four.IlO0nd bir common ap in .mail
, in j kettle with half
WOOt, (l j,, ter and ono twund
wa.h:n tow ,el ManJ and ,(mnier
t.versl,-hoars unU du,0ived. 9lirring
lira-llfl!.iK.. ,Mtir iIlto i-r,,., ,i0n IK,t
j dd ut'M coUi water. stirring
,, ,ft. r
How to Mak Meat Tender. Cut
the steak.- the day before into slices
about two inehci thick, rub them over
with a rfmall quantity of soda; waih oil
next mormng. cut into suitable thick
ness aud cook as yon chooio. Tho
; a'uo urocess will answer for
' of mutton, etc. Try. all who lovo
delicioui. tender dudtes of meat.
..... 1 . .
.n nit.rac.iYU ami economical ica
cake, and one which might appropri
ately U cilied children's delight."
is made by taking enough white bread
dough to make a small loaf; kne?d into
it .1 tubtcspoouful of butter or uip.l, two
tiblespoonfttts of Kngltsh currants; let
it rise uutil it is very light, then bake
in a moderately hot oven. If 3-011 have
ativ of the tin cans in which tomatoes
are put up. uoonoof ihem forabakinj.
"' th,s C!k,u " U , i,U ""'
have a prettv, round loaf, and the size
anil appearance of the slices is also
pleasing. Graham bread .-ecni3 actual
ly V) taste better if baked in one ol
Saving Seed Corn. A writer in
the I'ruirtt Furmer picks his seed corn
and hangs it up in the smoke-house 1
an 1 smokes it just as ho does his meat, '
Ho btidd-s a good smoke every day up- j
til both corn anil cob are perfectly dry. I
lie is not atratd ol getting it loo dry, lie
says. It imiit be kept in a dry place
tui't.l planting time, and where there is
plenty of air. He is careful not to let
it heat in tho shock befor getting it
hung up. When tho weather is warm.
?,"-" w, c?.t ,n a ls ' -J"
inu ;uijii. iiu ii.i. ;hi uh ilia auuu i.u ii ;
in this way for tho past twenty yor.-',
and it ucver fails to rrov.
Cocoanut cake matlo from this
recipe is as nice cake as one need wish
to mako Tako tbu wliite of five oggs,
one small cup of sweet milk, ono cup
and two thirds of another of granulateil
sttirar. two-thirds of a ctio of butter.
one tcaspoonftil anil a half of baking
tmwilpr iiboiit tlm(ciin4 of sifti'tl lloui
powder, iiuotit llircccupsoi stll .u iloui.
llavor with almond extract, bako iu
layers. Beat the white
of two or three
eggs to n frost, utltl pu
ciiotiirh to make rather thin
aud put between tho lavers; on tlm
scatter cocoanut; put on enough to
make a nice layer; for the top and sides
of the cake the frosting should be a lit
tle thicker. I think the bet way to
get thc cocoanut mi tho sides is to put
it on with your hand; j'ou can press it
gently upon tho frosting aud mako it
stick to it.
Sweet Potato Tie. --Tako a
half a pound of sweet potatoes, wash
thoin. aud put them into a put with
very little water, barely enough to keep
theiu from burning. Let them simmer
slowly about halt mi hour. They must
be only parboiled. otherwise they Will be
soft aud may m ka tho pio heavy.
When the' aro half done, take them
out, peel thorn, and when cold gf.to
them. Stir together to a cretin one
quarter of :t pound of butter and six
ounces of sugar; add a grated nutmeg,
a largo tcaspoonftil of cinnamon, asnl
half a tea'poon'ul of boaten mace; also
the juice aud gr.tled peel of a lemon, a
wine-glass of roscwater. Stir thoe in
gredients well together. Heat eight
egrrg very light, and stir them into the
mixture, in turn with tho sweet pota
toes a little of each at a time. Having
stirred l ho whole very hard at tho last,
nut it in your pic-plnto-', which you have
lined with putl-paste. Uako in rather
a slow oven. To bo oaten cold
rot and white potatou pie may be matlo
iu the samo manner.
Tho time has been in this country,
nnd not a great number of years ago,
when many farmers found almost insur
mountable dillicultics in the way of tho
introduction of good stock; but that
time has passed away. Obstacles which
presented themselves disappeared, and
it is no longeranopcn question whether
or not it is good policy to bred, grow
antl fatten the best. Tho great coat of
thoroughbred stock, at one time, was a
barrier'in the way of its general use,
but breeding has now grown to bo a
vast industry, and prices of good in
dividual sires r.nd dams havo been so
reduced as to place them nearer tho
reach of all than ever before. Tho
Lhard times of a few years back pre
vented many farmers from weeding out
trashy breeding stock; the means for
making desirable substitution being
actually unprocurable; but this ditl
culty is now removed. The generally
unremunerativo condition of tho fat
stock trade was another impediment to
those desiring to raise their standard of
breeding; but this trouble no longer
oxists. There actually arc no obstacles
in the way of general improvements at
this time whicn aro worth considering.
Oa the contrary, there is an incentive
to the introduction of good blood. It
is one of the urgent demands of tho
day. and, if tho American people would
become, as they can, the regular feed
ers of .Europe, It must be heeded. Tho
standard quality of the stock on our
fat stock markets can, with proper ef
fort, be raised fifty per cent, within thc
next two years time, without anv
financial trouble whatever. tittsburgh
Celie in Herses.
This disease always comes on sud
denly and is very dangerous. It is as
likely to attack the animal away from
home, on the road, and where remedies
cannot be had, as at home. Animals
while in harness, say hauling grain to
market, if attacked get down and not
1 have had some experience in such
cases, have never used any kind of
medicine, and have never had a fatal
case, nor one that has lasted over half
an hoar. While the horse is down
(and if he does -mot lie down get him
down) on his side, a soon, as possible
get behind him and begin vigorously
to knead his stomach between Uw short
ribs aad the-hiad leg with the doable
fists, exactly as,if kneading bread, and.
dig in pretty hard.
Almost instantly it win give him re
liof, in most cases air will pass from the
boweU, and in Ave rainates or less thrs
horse. will jret speared. Imareased
th:apiastwuh my own teck.,Mcl have
rattmmesdei it to eUers,ad oace
saved the life oTaa aaVMsal eatirely
glTeaaaW by the owaer aadhk-veigh-bors.
I JkappsssMtl to drive to his hocsa
just as theywero ahossV t lessee the)
animaltidre. aad a tirsaty ils'lst h
was oa Jus fct ssisig grass. -IkassM
p tavqajirhtl was a w4mH qr. Gm
Tfef-rv Is do truth thai oer jtxxa
nnrt hare tn l-am more Important tha
tab that to adrafr this wbtefc i rirfet
J as this;;, hut la da wkii I tifbi. 1
Mother. t? .
i Leratjr. llkcr mcT. cvr be of
Djuo a coa iiww uiwtij rota j
or, u tTun, mar rtjetv jic sms-
. v j-. ys-.
' ..... . M.W .... ftl .-W.
1 u kssw vr jujjpia-.
Tnz Vrt Moisn le) r. tr?y 7rO-
mji: "A HrriltifT. Iv. JrU
ralkK t&At Mr. U. lUcut&srr, N. Mr-
Irt 5ttr. ttt at, tr currU tr ?U J
- eoU Oil oi ilt&oi stuck ol tUt
, , j lf.!il ,fc
L-i torrowrJ ibetr aw"fli-
Xt U ukImi to jrrn with rbftttuititat
nbca bottle of U Jk 04 witt 01 r tl,
u cTerjUsO Lar.--l -. (,OWIjr
A NrVAD rrr ircrntljr .titrU taut
j.remlfvcnt rluxcn "etrxUr trvVc-l
with inanli." Afirf th Ulir hxd rvt
out of tbc boi4i!. b drrt4J to tKtrr
ln ac anjlMn- but plt UnKUf a
vi tl tier of hit ItUew tuntuatfO.
Vra ma I.lfW U-lr.,T.
The Io ct life ta In.:. tlua l the rr
Sr of tcaamoui bVi I ! t herTll-
tic Coourspun, hleii JMj ta
: ing lt culh tzvvtod tumt t jji
nrhlW the victim xf
tirrncr. lr. K. V. llerr" "tifclJcn
MetlirjU Ol'cocry" tmit W u& to rkn
tbr b'ootl ot lue xrtkfutm Imjiuntl, for
UttitfrctiUr rontutni4iuti U omU form of
cro'ul'u tllrae. Golden Mrllcl Il.
cntrry" l a oerrIco rctordr fur !! fornw
of -rufutoii dle. or klns'-ciil, meii a
tumor. bttrellln;r, f-icr orr, rrfu-
" on eje. . dl for ot
i "" due.... Uj druUu.
NO MAN can ko Into btd owpnjr without (
ufferl-)jr for It, Tfje homely oM pcocrb ,
li it icry trrcly: A niu caa't WW tb
bottom out of ti) lu tx Itboul ituutun;
hi noe." 1
TuUru flat ar HvO. j
Dr. It V. l'tKKCK, lltlffalo, .V. V.: io.ir
Air 1 have to tbnfc Ton for the great relief
receUed from your "Faiorius Preterite
tlou." My iclnct bad li-dcd ecti rjir,
oik of which I wo In bed. AtW tsVlur oua
bottle I ww able to b about the LoUtC.
AMANDA K Knms, Kulton, Mkb.
A SCHOOb Tr.ACHKlt aked: " What bird
I large enough to otrrr off a man?" No
body Vtiew; but ono lllilo glil tisj;etetl 'a
lark." And then h- exclaimed: "Mamma
aid papa wouldn't be home until Monday,
becaufu he had gone off on a Ink."
rtu. rtt. nia.
uccefiilly treated by World Ilreniry
Mediod AMociation. Addrcs, nllh aiaiup
fur pamphlet, lluffalo, N. V.
Mrs. Mixkk being cilled Into oottrt a
.... . ..... .---.I.. It.- I..-. . - I .!.
WIU1U93, i;ui ,c.rtab 111c m"i, u w- .
dared: "If rou dou't top ailing iie- )
Hon. I'll leavo"; and thun added: 'You're 1
the inot ItujuUlthe nun lever taw in all
tho days of my lue."
Why Amlimn Can II o Cured.
The chief reason for believing that A thma
Mtl I if. nlirl I. fjutri I In t hrt n.tliri nff!i.-itt.
is. ll.lf It In-Lit mini- Yinilltliin. ht '
arc present In dbea-ca claed by all author
ltle a luctitable. There I In Athma noir
unnrablo waste of tUue or of tul'itancv,
In pulmonary cotmimptlon, or in vartuut j
other form of atropny. Thrc U no Irreme
diable enlargement ff a vital organ, nor U
there chance of rtructtire, a In orIncatlou,
or thc transformation of mu-clo Into bone.
root mortem cxmu'iixtlonoof rthmaUcttb-
C,H u"") ' rBeJiiiornuicouaitloniil Um
lungnand lower rc-nidntorypatnagrt. hero
Asthma Is uncotnplc4icdvith other dlcacs
1 the u.nal n-.timunv of i.atiniUtbat.es.
cent when miffering from piroxytii. tbo
ordinary functions of life are performed with
me lame regularity anu cnuuori a 111 reavin
able health. Appetite, t!!grtfon and uleep
follow In thrlr appointed miccvIoii, and in
harmony with tin; lawa of human existence.
It U only When the disease thrutllex its Mib
oct, ami compels ditrclug and violent ef
forts for that ar without which he inut die,
that he ! made alarmingly cuuclotis of the
difference between hliwclf and others.
With ccsatloti of tho attack there is re
sumption of normal physical conditions.
Failure iu the tic.ilinent of Asthma hither
to may be ascribed to the the fact that phyl
ciatM mRtpprchendeaVlU truo character,
'l'hcv tlid not reflect upon the ab.cnce of thoo
manifcstatIon u.tial in incurable dirae.
but, llndlng It obdurate agaiu.t common rem
edies and their method' of application, they
assigned it a place among thoc maladies for
which nothing better than palliation could lo
I hoped. Iu this error ihclr patients shared.
I They regarded themselves as beyond cure,
' accepted Mich treatment a. afforded tempo
rary relief, nnd resigned themselves to tho
com ictiou that their lils must bo borne to tho
close of life.
Tl1c111c1lic.1I knowledge of to-day reject a
conclusion so devoid of hope. It regard
Astlimaasstisccptiblenf thorough, complete
eradication. I'attent investigation has beou
rewarded by the discovery that dlllictilty of
breathing, or a closing of t lie passage b tho
lungs, Is not merely a ioculdUttirbance, but
thc visible sign of a dUcase that basils origin
elsewhere. Thi knowledge gained, it bo
came ev ident that inhalants, and all form of
local medication, were wrong in principle and
fruitless as to permanent results. The next
step in investigation led to a comparison of
the blood constituents of asthmatic person
with those ot persons In health. Here ul-
j croscoplc science was called upon for aid, aud
' .. .... 1 ... ,l lll..l ..ll.l..
icil.aa'u iiiivi 1 iiiij m ijuaicu wumuuu uft
blood in all subjects ot Asthma. Attention
drawn in this direction, remedial agents
weie sought to effect a restoration of the
proper blood elements. The search was te
dious and disco'iraging, but never abandon
ed. Thc true cause of thc discaso having
been found, it was argued that there must be
in thc treasury of nature its antidote. That
faith has been Justltled. Asthma has been
cotunicred and forever taken from the cat
egory of incurable aluiction.
The reasons for believing that Asthma can
be cured, it will thus be seen, are deduced
from the facts that the disease ltelf present?
no evidences otinctirsbtlity; that erroneous
theories of its caues have been abandoned;
that iu origin has been clearly discovered:
and last, that mealcai science has combined
remedial agcnU whose effects arc in harmo
ny with the latest development in medical
These reflections have been suggested
through the success that ha attended tho
treatment of Asthma by Cone's Asthma Con
queror. Its efficacy In cacs of notable ob
stluacy and suppo.std incurability has elicited
much interest and comment, both among
subjects of the dfcexie and men of acknowl
edged skill in medical science. The evidence
adduced in behalf of the remedy Is so volu
minous and of so respectable a character u
to force convict ion of iu merits and iu power
to accomplish all that Is promised, llence
this matter has teen deemed worthy more
than usual comment.
A valuable treatise relative to Asthma and
the diseases with which It is often complicat
ed will be found interatlpg to the afflicted. It
may be bad, and advice by letter in cases of
special difficulty, by addressing the Cone
Asthma Coapany, Cincinnati, Ohio.
Words and Their Cfre.
Richard Grant White has written a jfood
deal concerning tho origin and Tariotis mean
ings of several old English word and
phrases, and many of hts remaaks are very
instructive and Interesting. Primarily,
words were deigned to express ideas, snd
not, as Tallyrand said, to conceal them. If
a genuine autograph of Shakespeare, Hilton,
Swift or Pope could be found, how it would
be prized and appreciated by tie fortunate
The old Charter Oak at Ilxrtford Is Justly
eared for, and iu history U prixed beyond
anything else in Connecticut; and the public
throughout the United States hare a vague
Idea that it must have tome intrinsic merit,
because the word "Charter Oak" Jaavebeea
used as a trade-mark by the largest stove
factory In the world. For our owa part, we
like to see ambitions maaufaeturers statsp
their goods so that buyers will know then
en sight. The Chxrttr Oak Stovx rather
adds to the clila for veneration of the old
Charter Oak at "Hartford, and will be likely
to perpetaate it loss alter the origiaal tree
is entirely forgotten. Tali I the war of the
world. - fr-38)
It sectns strye aar ose will vsSLet frosa
dersspemeats feroaat oa by ia'psre blood,
when Soornxs' SAaaArAxrujs axd Snxxr
su. or Blood axd Lrraa STxrr, wul rmux
health to tie i-hytial oraaixitIoB. It Is
rleaaast to take, aad the Ban Bcoo TzS
root ever discovered, eariax Scrotal, Weak
Bes of the Kiiaeva, Erysiptlas, Malaria; all
Nervosa disorders, DsbBsCrv BlMusjs eosa
plslBU and all datesacs of the Keed. liver.
Kklsevs, Stoaaca, Skfa, etc. As a health
Bakr's Pats PaXscu. cares pssa hi Maa
aad Heajt. Use cxteraallj aad teWrBallj.
Da- Sossa's Vzsctakx Wosx flracr I
stastlj dectrors vorau aad rsswTas a8 the
MX aext week.
i!i" le. (Vf U jrrr ttu r .
f4t ttVt. s4TarAl
kttl I 4 I.MIM Mwt r? - - .
UUvJUILO - - -... r
C JJ A WtXX ta r t" Wm Tr 4
. KfcHMK Wv
fe ri ifc r t
rAittv .an." w mm4-k wm
l-,tlt (.wM ri -r - -
- 4 ? . Vf W VtBfT'-V
- , N'-rioi
LIFE OF GARFIELD!
MlmU Unt ... Mrli4 Jwt. ljt
! V tKUX J4 - tljTU. . t MtA
rt s.. V'. f"t tA.vf 4 t. U , tt
fU- Mttt IfTtLt U " x D U l t.f
111 uhi e. nmaj of int m
LYDIA E. PINKHAM'8
Ttn lVstttr Cnra
r-aJltk ratarat OanrUIaU a4 W mm
rmm Uif a f U !.
ItwlUntr nllnlf lb wot4 lemof Imililw.
f Uinta, ail es-srun lnU I&Aauitlc 4 Um
Ua. rCUnc ! H;Jwrat, ullti im..mt
fiNtaAl ITmIbm, a&4 I lj-lMsklJtr m,'.jmt Ut UU
Chan? r tit.
It will iIluDira uvlttfv! tumor frma IV WrU
an arij rtac of dT.Ufvia. TW ttMw7 la mj
ttnwi httun IhmU r!-4 rrrj twm-V3j tf IU w
-tt rauwm faint , UlMlctiry, 4atrvraU mtiw
far itlmaUnU. atel ts-tie lrwa t tb Monwk,
It rvr IOiaUsc. U-.UK. .rsv -rsrtla,
Udcral IUll, tat.Laias, t14sW al tni
7Ut l"iing ef lwartfrlawa.ra-tf4C lola, vrlUt
rji4 LarlartM, ta di)i .rmaaUy nuot kr It u.
It tUataIltirnranl ikUr all -IrraSMtaaraa u-tte
tisrmour viu IVlxi Um( rin Ibr ftasala -.
for U rnrrtit KMswj OUaiUiaU vf UIm- i IU
Ouoroal it nuiTa-"wX
LYtiii 1 iMXKti.wjsa rr.criAsu: 1-0M.
lOtMU prrfarrtl at IS nn.t f W(aU Araaoa,
Lrna,Ui. l-r.U Ni1IIImX Patrall
inUlvfvTia ol 4lt, alw IbUi tnrm X taarca.
ns-i it t-rVra. l prr ti tnr ilW Ura. nuWi
f ml mwm alt Utun vf lajali. DmmI fur iMa
1 ASlnm aUrva. JTrarioa IKlt itj"-.
.v.ifiml' tbuuM U wtuwmt LTbU 1 ItYKtUX-S
UVUt HU ZbT rora owlratkio. UiluuitNa
ai4 Uirimlilf vt U-illr lrtMrtu.
fold by RICHARDSON CO . St Louts, Xa.
rou s.vi.k iu imi:jit.si.
lr. MrTTACWS HK,DArfrr. TUSA mrm tn tnmdtwfnMr In m wrf
SMrt Usd W4ki KICK sua XEKYOtT IIR.DACUK sum! UI sxtlnc o
tS nsrfiwi ufmUmmk. cleans thn tnmcia ef - ot a4Uav yX'lX m
resrUr bfssltayy ssctloa ft Um tnrwU.
A fall eta ban of Hi vaJa1t TtJXA. srftsi fall dlra tnr m rwtn
platn cm, roailasi to an axi(r-aa rsseclnt of n)iw t2rs--t pfm
aiacapm. 1ST SjaU 9J avil uroslau at
-a coiiErs s-
Cure WWxmrm mil Other BsmediM rail!
It tf t lpararr sJWttotf. Wts Ilsrssit tr4JeMfT artkssa. JtarSWts ars tmmHU.
It Is asjulJr eSUacUw "Itfc rac sr 14 mhjata. IU aasrsSjies mr a U aVrKrat rUtmt.
ItUseVlBstIear riftM4 n-U srr kfar stlyH ks Mm smswst II 1 l rst
rtrlaallaTnUrstlsswlBtettM 4 Art tssra al Its) prtr trtMmvt. HhSMfti ftti.it
iU41reetiasWHrMrtr!rMa4-i. IT WIS TtlTJl A t9XtC.aWE.
To a Va testis- Tiuthi am AmfMA An JCjtSsib Dttcasc. Tt tsr Cac, wm Tvr
ssssBAUor PERMANENT CUKES. A&oas.u S araWrs 4 casaiicuitvai U
COUX AMIWMA. jDOn Jfo.2ttWsr TtxmSrttrr, CtXCUDtAlt. OHUX
THE MASON & HAHUN ORGAN GO.
fait araaaa imrt sraa iuiut
tkiaZ. KXrms r I isissa tbaS faftac ta )r Assurlraa oma a4 rr SMSi sws n
f aaea at amn. aai iSanxt jsw aa4 aacarsm rtureau.r uUiUi trerrvKri M
Car Tntwrmaww txas (Mac ta
Orxasa ta tta last Taaa taaa fa ajry at. alii
mmta auaalaf axtiL m maum rrrxaa i
nai osri or ihiii mj
. '' . m ... . - - . .
aai Saatrsttac saar taaa a arjVa f
s JK.W !U.l.SI.2r. .AlAUIlll
a art, frn and sjaaalaV SSaiisi
worn. aasTss otaaas tt
S ASMM AXSS
WSIali Baa !
ELEGANT CHROMO CARDS FOR
sssssj . sssjr assasioi
etaaiii vmt atMWip to fMT pern a T-
jem IS ssssarwd eatgaac eswwsso cars, er a at ot 5 zt
- eavrm- 1 ssi
hi mara 1 saafl
UK M. LOUTS
AS9A ataS SAt SJSB mmV m aM W
VWIIVIIVC if IIVB
A raaEVBlTlfE,AM SttEffaaL
FTjatatiaUT TO TJ
H Lassaat W.JssnjSSl)aWMafAHVR-MftlsayewT(tftC. SB
1 SJSJF-gtaSaWaaftSSJss9WaaWSrKrtaaSn- ASSSa.
1 WBaaaWslssftWSafa eSfSaaSIIS Ka
BM ItmH fiswrats- II i DPTDT H
asTiss lattaf aWSSj Wr 1 Itllll MSaS.Xa. V.. srsscaanaj.ai jtimmna.
W fW UT E Sf VXaVBafA aaktaSaaSaV ir'VvitMr'1 a Jst -
CAXTSSSffs V aac ttmimiMumr. mam r "ts g' fjJM tg SfJIkf atMlfl
. . .1 -1 . . 1 i-ii . 1 ' 1. -. 1-., -
Bsraaa .VIItbbbbB bbUP TbbbbbI . ' - -- ' " " .jT
M KVu um ,-... t
o iJ -yxwfc v'''T.
httABi 3 -J- Wk V I f !" K
l.x hw "4 r- tf 'w"
VLSrONSlV ffv.VTRIL X. K.
t4 immmmmka M - n.
gQOO iiMKS. JV&ZZ
t . - f - . IMii m nw
tit MM ft At ., ftMM , W-
UAK'1' TMIOK Ml't. fw
s& rjb. ' - o . 1
7u4ftvTow Vi : -.-, V; l.j V.-
tti.M k4 Av r , 3k.
(Kh-lxlMMM. juu aii.Y V.
it - " t r--
t r a. i '
J. v T ";- - c I li 4
4 - : r- f .r 4 -- 'r4t -j .
I'll w f .. t 'if r -r : -
-. ,4 ' r t r4, a.j
r'i'" lli t-a I s I I Mi t I !
lUIH.fc Mm iik i.u. u-.9. ,-.-tllMl(
..V4 .-- wlMt
Maaala. ..( 'Hi -flHt. l
IVtXIi.KM It .V t. -a a.r U.W.W
TMiMiaiarr ri'U i ,
t-l M vl ..- -- ..i ! MMIte fV..J
a, J4.- la I'ait ", W .
Ha, l.li-r tfar. Kf t-u
lilt AtU rT.liUt.M. S. !.. SIU
nnuniucw" Tri '.twuM,t
UUI1U llik.ll !" bSa l4Wr
nl tdOfr . jtMnt w4 l iatSaH fjtttn
tt, AfiSMUtt H I fs a. asUn, M .
se. ei rrnyrtrnwr.
, . mm iW JE JZZ -OWE. Jfc - mm-m
H t mti - M
9H v - it t r 1 p J H
,, tfm wWH- t. H
. !! ,..- H
f j. - . M . B
xaotrx duaucAi. coacrA.rrt awiaiM . ns.
at saT omn ar Tstst axr vCmt tvsra-
sarSaa alaaw O" Srtt attwasm u imrvi vf
c?- or asaas axexxeses al arimuK-trwrrrri
Ci .. - H a mT 1Q-!UT smts. tmBf
I at urwm rtr ,
mat. mmj. . am
AWK. !M faB
OrsMc TSia. a-e ar rcrf. A litrAar iutM
wri mrmt - w mrMM; t rv-om, "
sjAt.iS BsA3S tm, lii rtaaal aW
str, AS WSkaaw At '
jinsf 701 utw wnw w
ex?eet ytm to ra ssss 1
t"t JSaawKSjal mmmjF
i ara.S)f a
i aav. Aj
ia.AteiMtet,ma mmt ni ..an i m
' BW wKW9 'Fm. jaaavHV uwmwtn
ramatm MnavuaiSs taiaaaaa ataaMa,.
LM.- ' ' . -
rnssssjajsa awsjwA. at asr
aHaaa aWWaaaT 3MP OsHr aT9aflBaCnaVaaa aasssjasSJJ -B-aBaarsaaaasaMSjSSSSSSasaB IPsBBBBBBmBBBaaaaia saTasssssaav t aay aBSLBsrsSSSS- jl srssssr aftdarw aaMaVBBBBBBBBBBBBBf ' MM
, JsliSSaaraaaaaa.IaatAaaaaaaiaLaaaw 9mmm SaW JSJSS aSJSV SSsa ssASJatlaaSJi SB j '
"aaal BSS Wall sassasam. ataaaBBSaaaSS saa7 ilaaaBBUaBC " SbSb SSSSSBSBV AaaBSAaaa aSa'-SaV BBaaaV . ' JBk. 'r
1 -r - . . 1. v.-"" "; "i. '0-1 " -" T'-aisKr - al
T a..- '- - I, !.. sBBBBkb ,J- t - . ; kar , - a ;inl? - r
1- Ci? - Jt-pfr-f r h -m
7rv ir - -j-Jj
4.V v fc.
kgSJSSJi I '" ASSSsaSjai, A
sAhT?-TSWBBBftaia5-'ik. ijs sV. ,A .t 2 mr.
5SMc"r J ' ""J""- ?'''Mi?3Jfaf-iSif"Tt?ri
- ?SBSBa&'"?S''s' -". "" " . i?"&- "t-BSi
-A--T V - -ilaaSEBSBB'-
a SI STSS SSJIi a &. 1 BBS 1 sws w '
-w r - iut. -saBBBBBBBa---'- j - . -v .. mr . -.. m. t . ..aa
- s. mmmmw i "mwww .. .. v. - -- mz- . jr --s-.-. - t - zimmnm
..'.- --jfc aaaBj-- "" -' -- - 1 11 anil jnntiiaiiSMaiir iaaa aarTaBBrMaa- . - - .bBBB
. V' yev5 BbBbbbk ---JL'lstfwKiBgBBBaiaBaBaBa - 'ssBBrflBBBBBBai
Powered by Open ONI