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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (March 2, 1882)
mrm -n-n-Ti rrr nrr t
Hi IUjU UliU U 1) IfHIKK.
M. L. THOMAS, Publlshor.
Tin: HI Mi OF V.U'L
Paul Vinan7 Iiiip1 Hi m .iy, in
That :i li.iml of 1N-.1 ritnoi-'s warriors was
iiji'.ii tip-1 mil of i-.itn;
fl-4irl tin-in ti li ! iimnl'T fluuc: Three men
"Thev're in (Iiiiiirer mi :it Cniirfnnrn " c.t.i
Kiiieuui hix'kv kiiii
V r-., ...,.i..P). o. ' ""
Of Jli men lie Ii.tl -en iminli-ri'l viti-nlav
:.! It'- lv Kim.
"ol um.iiI uill ilr-:ilil," liewiid, "of tliedan
jrel Unit'-. :lllc-:nl.
JJy mv luve lor litti- Hi--i, I must see Ui:it
.S'ct a liniment lie (lelaycfl, w lien his brave re-wtl-
"Wlij.mj mini." lii". eomni"Ii- tol
wIm-ii lliej Kiii-w Ins tj.irni iil.ut
i hi :ir
:..'"LT "I,!7!,.l..,.'.',,.?',.,.,:i! ,s,,t f,,i
I iihij tail:n-t Jo i-'nmlonl'-',
"i!ie l-t I i mi."
-w ini. .'.n oin irja.iiii.
I.iit I'll !
O'er the for-t tmil lie jk-1, ami his thoughts
Il.-u on :ile:i'l
To tin- little l..iiel nl f'rawfopiV, tliiukiiitii.t
o itniier miir.
"Oh! khI lulp me .ave," eriil lie, "little
llisr' .lll fil-t Slllil llee
"J'ni'ii .Nell I m in on tins tieniof thefur-iiuiiy
l.' Hii'l Imwr "ink the sun.
He drew n-in t:t
" lien-these nieii met "leutli. mvNellii
1... .I.i.l ..1 l.tk ll.......- ... ......
,. -.C'll' ! III. -. -.Jilt . . i
sn lilt! llie Ml ?ii 111 v:iril lfi I hi. Iiri.uk itur '
. -. --... ... . ... .- ... --...., - . v ...-, .... ....11.
! tile muril.
If we l.nl, :! Si.-Iji us Nellie:" Then he
V,Av his horse the rvlii.
Minr;i:i!i.l l.-een a ritle--hut woke the echoes of
"Om; Nelhe, I :im woiimlisl." cried Venar
, Mth a moan.
Ami tin- Miirm MimmI i mm his side spurtel out
in a nil ti'h-.
.And In t emliled in tlie saddle, r.'id his face
llll'l HsIlV 'llll.
" I will ave them jet," he cried. " Hi-ssie
I.eeslmll Ivimu- I died
r her nuke." .Mid then lie h:dtil in the
shelter of a lull;
J'rom his l.iiekskm snrt he took, with weak
hiiii'N. a little le.'ik:
And he inii' u Miiiilc leal I nun it. "This,"
rsiid he, "ilinll lx my will."
I'nim a lir.incli a twiir he linike, and lie dipped
his pen of oak
In the r-l Ii1im1 that was dripping from the
wiiiniil lielou' his lieatt.
ltoile." he wmte. "liefore too lute. Hill
riimie's warriors lie in wait.
CiHfl-ln. lies,; Cud liles m .-ilnnys.'
he lelt the warm tears start.
TJien he made hi-siii.-sie last. love's first k-t-
ter. and its 1. 1st;
- v ii i i I 4 l I 1 1 . I - '-,
tnWat,.hhSJta,,,!, !nV',y"WllS a Mm ,n;,f ' V,e1s"l,,arc' - , M":i"11 iH ufaeturiu? r.tabIW,iaci.U J Hit of the M,Ii?hl If the da. ehauee- , '' .r Lici iLe Ct of ' L tbnt I W'"-. r- H4W.. ,
IiiiiKrei-niiiKlplcaauitmllerHftheml-'iity " ,IC" had j-omewhat rcrovered mv ! nm by steam power. It must be re-I to be pleasant or the rim 1m-iohii-. too . , , ,, Ait ., ' r rm!,r 5l"lcia waJi.4 .a .t:h.M: '
wil.kini.; equanimity, I looked at mv wateh, and nn-mbered, howier, that the majoritv , warm, the wind w U pulled down tun r .' , ' , . i .'.."i"1''!'"1 A i Ka'nor I uc. I .: !v ft. ttwrr ri: kn n U n . '
"nir,,7,nmHlM!.TW'"r0 U,,r,''m,, ,,,on f""diti5tillwantedacp,aVtertoM.ve. of the inhabitant in the eountry live m or three i,,ehe.. The . a-., fc j tlu- S,,!J ;,"llI f underthesh,. e-iv- j . C.CB tU twUi .,,1,.,.. j
.leMilieiiejirtf.r Punt Vviian-. "I'iinl Vc- was I1,jt lo,t t,'t,, Hurrin up ! niral di-triets tint are not supplied with draught, which pla- dirth on the ' .nn, , . . 'A- , , 1tmii M11 lo ' eouM ..: ,j.,n here- tothr util.Tt . it.-ia
""''' '" "-'" Queen's C.ate. I found inM-if'in Ken- ' coal, and where considerable uihmI Mill , bin! ami -ie it cold". Apiiii.'thf win-! S,M'U" . "" """"w1 ' fm,,'r l ' '' mKvt a i toMj u::. tn f: I .v. rut n f : ,
oiifMwniiterheirn-wi.ilewhf.:iiie i..-r.i ti... si Hih Street, and a't the corner i remains that U valuable for little el-e dow ina be looM-tittin. and the J l-1,,1,lm P1 : protect the lein.cr , ua4;fra,J. slK an,, aric. tolM w)lj. s,.. ..
-tt.i-r't.i(. ota street I tierceiied a houe a-'ent's than fuel. I In- w the ca-e in all the canarv 'et- the dramdit t u-oii'Mi the ' ,.".,.. . .. .- : IB ifa u rron- Or.nrat- M fr:-
n',l,,"7nrlS;, Vu.1..."' UI",!, "iS '"" 51 lam.. ami therefore couched loud- J
Ihiir my m-ssni;e, if ma me, safe to littlu U' lo call attention to my presence.
... ." -md t,e, .There was a sudden cessation of the
I lien he lenuisl down in the saddle, and t , ., . - n i
clutched hard the sn city mane.
sliiat at dusk, a hiipse of linivrn, lleckiil with
toimi, aine p.uitimr doun
Tii.the s. tllement at Crawfonl's, and die
s(.i,nl at llessie's iliMir.
Hut her rider seeimil ;usleep. All, his ."liltnlicr
ltessii-'s voice could never wake him, if she
You will hear the story told liy the youtnrand
In- the old.
In the sett lenient at Crawford"!?, of the niuht
When ISisl I'lllllle i-.inie;
tlf the slim p and lilixxlv tiht; how the chief
! II. mid the Ill-lit
if the p.mie-strieken warriors. Then they
sienk Vemire nana'.
In nn iiu iii :m 1 reverent way, as men utter:
" I ei ii- pray,"
A" e speak tie- name of hemes', thinking-
liou thev hvisl and dnsl;
Isn h! memiirv is kept i;reeii, while his face
llll'l llellVCIl Ili'lWisell,
Hroiv the llnuers Itessie plmiliil, ere they
l.ud tier liv his side.
r.'wi .'. H'jftml, in Yiiiitli'is CnmjMiiion.
a i.m'i.r. inx.M'.i: with .iom:s.
When I came up lo London two v ears
:i";o to look for an opi-niti"; as a medical
man. mv aunt. Miss Ap-Kecs, of Kees
'-ast le. was erood enough to ";ive me a
letter of introdtietioti to her cousin, Mr.
'iv llhv 11 Jones, of Kensington, vv ho. she
assured me, was a most influential man,
and mie;ht be of ;rcat service to me.
Moreover, she added that In was very
rich, and had an only daughter, who
was both beautiful ami amiable.
I have a very treacherous memory,
and arriving in London, seeing that my
aunt's letter was already fully direct od
in her still. old-fa.shioncd hand, I
thought I would make sure of not for
ettiiit; bv M'tidinitidl" at once. So.
Liking one oftnv cards, on which these
words were inscribed: " Mr. .lohn Kees,
M.K.C.S.. riijrvvieris,"' I wrote under
he name, "will have the pleasure of
ejilliier on Mr. 1'wllhvll .loties on Wed
nesday eveniii":," and popped it into
the envelope with my limit's letter.
Then I dropped the letter into a pillar
box, and thanked "goodness it was oil"
my mind. Nest dav I received a most
polite note from Mrl .lones. ber;i!i"; me
to forego ceremony and come to dine
on Wednesday en f':mil!
On the Wednesday 1 dressed myself
with eare. and start inr at si o'clock.
took the uudcr-irround railway to South
Kensiii";tofi.- When I arrived there it
.suddenly occurred to me that I did not
remember my friend's address. Stop.
thoue;h! Iliad his note in my pocket,
and I drew it out and glanced at the top.
l?v dove! it had neither date nor ad
dress. Unpardonable carelessness of
.lones, 1 thought; but what was to be
done? 1 1 was onlv a quarter past six,
so I had lots of time, and my lht idea
was to apply to a policeman. 1 did so.
l'ut the man of law only knew one Mr.
lones liviii"; in Kensington, and he was
a pawnbroker. Clearly this could not
be mv Mr. .lones, ami LheoHicer recom
mended me to inquire at a cab stand.
Thereupon a convocation of cabmen
agreed that it must be Mr. Jones of
Ked civile Square. Several offered to
drive me there, and 1 jumped into a
There was n brass plate on the spite
of the house at which we .stopped, with
"Mr. T- Jones1 in larjre letters. 1 dis
missed my cab and knocked. The door
was opened by a funereal-looking man
servant. "I Mr. Jones at home?'' 1
asked. "Yes. sir."1 said the man, cye
injr I"'"- a5 al" ""I'dertaker iniirht his "pa
tient." Then he added, "The gentle
tleman who was to be here at seven, I
er I lioilileit riemiieseetiee
cheerfully. "Master expects vou, sir,"
he almost jrroaned. and then he threw
open a sine uooi. aim iisnereu me imoa
Miiall room which looked like a library,
and left m.. alone.
The chair 1 sat down in was yen
comfortable, and I mentally resolved
that 1 would jret one some day precisely
like if- It had a verv -sloping back
worked bv a crank to diflerent angles,
and the top of the back spread out into
a concave cushion, which exactly sup
ported the head. Presently Mr. Jones
entered. 1 was abashed to perceive
that he was in morning dress, whereas
I had got myself up. as they say, "re-"-ardless
of expense." As 1 rose Mr.
5oues extended his hand and squeezed
mine impressively. -How are we, to
day?" he murmured, with his head on
one .side. I assured him that I was ncv-
er better in my life, except for a slights
twinge of toothache. "Ah! just so," oc
Then he motioned me to th
which he wheeled directly ,fnder the
gas, and I sat down. Evidently rather
an eccentric sort of fellojjr; I thought, as
he put his left hand mthe top of my
head, holding the oiifrbehind him as he
stood. Have tie goodness to open
vour mouth, ' ic said. I smiled and did
so. "A litt-wider, please," It was
getting xajaer ridiculous, but I remem
bered mount's injunctions to be civil
to herfcusin, and I opened my mouth
uj(rewiuesi e-xicuu Aiier peering ro
py into ii lorjsome seconas, my nasi
Idenly broujghthis right hand. Jcound
m-JaeLisd-his back, -and before I
. mg word he had .got soma aor-
? " -nsirument fixed on one of my favor-
- ... 'J' ",,u " ""reiieiiuig away at
it like a iifiiil. That was too mueh. I
.-truggl.d. 1 -ereatmd. At l.it I man
aged to shake him off. and tliere we
stood glaring at eaeh other and perspir
ing. Fortunately I had saved inv tootli.
Jilellloooe, ma it was still there
was very indignant. Explanations fol-
it seemed be was a dentist, and
it. ii .... ?... . .i .. -
'i .in ajipoimmem wuu a patient, jor
Vlinill In. f ,.,.1- ..... ll'..l.l. I - 1
......wwiiHH;. ii u ijuui upuioi.f ii,
his cards. .. w!.i... I t--..1. ..i...
- "ii'-w iu iiL-muaiicu oi oiii oi
!.... 1.... t. - ,-. ..'. .. C
i ' " Jones, nureon-iJeiiiist. i
ti... - I ... i
''"" ---- o ne a cuance
nere, ami l entered and made inquiries,
"l'wllliH .JoneV munnured theaent,
rcllcethclv. "You are sure it is
I'nlIhH?" he asked. Yes, I replied, I
was quite sure of that, anyhow. Then
he referred Jo a book, amis-aid: "There' 8
a I. .Jones lives at Xo. Holland IfoaiL
. Pfrliaiis thafs vour man." I said I
i 1 1 1
would try him at any rate.
No. Holland I'oad proved to be
the upper extremity of that longest and
st raihtest of .streets. The hou-e look
ed respectable, :ul J ranj; the bell.
Hardh had mv hand touched it when
the door was opened cautiously, and the
head of a vvea.encd old woman thrust
itself out. " You are the doctor, I sup-
pose?1' she : said, in a hoar-e whisper. I
pose.-' she said, m a Jioar-e whisper. I
replied that my name was Mr. or,
j if she liked, " Doctor1 l.'ccs, where-
, upon she beckoned me m without say
iii"; another word, and closed the door.
I'he hall was rather dark, but in the dim
liht I could make out that the old
woman was very pale, and trembling all
over. " You had better iro tit) to him,"
she said; and I became aware of a t re
lueudous noise above us. Then a ja
panned teadrav came lioundni": am
ntttlin" down the stairs, when
upon the old woman, with a
little shriek, scuttled oil" huiricdly,
and disappeared somewhere at the
back, where I heard her lock herself in;
ind I was left alone in the hall. I didn't
... . .. .... . ...i
like it at all, and iiad half a mmd to let
myself ipiietly out aain. ISut then I
thought 1 miht as well see this tiling
through. So I boldly mounted the
stairs. On the landimr there were sev-
end doors. One was partly open, and a
i faint Ii"lit slic.-micil from iL From tin
. inside I could hear a man's voice titler-
'" ,1m' i1IOn1 wflll imprecations-.
wful imprecations. 1
feared I ini'di! be inl rinliii" noon a fain- '
- ' I " "'' '" i-c.uicu
out, querulously: "l ome in, vvnoevei
you are.'1 l'lns was md encouram"
but I entered, and to mv disinav found
I I was in a
bedroom. A middle-a"ed
man, with a very red face, lay on thy
bed half dressed, and shakiti"; violent Iv
all over. The furniture of the room
looked as if somebodv had been danciti"
upon it. anil the pillows were lyin
about the floor. The man glared sav
agely at me a moment, and then, shout
inr: "Oh. here are some more of you!'"
he hurled the bolster with all his force
at my head. I dodged it. "Who the
dickens aie von?" veiled the man. 1
eiidcnvnred to explain, but before I had ,
"ot half a doen words out, mv friend
who I saw was stilleriii"; from an attack
of delirium tremens, was out of bed, ami
makiii"; a sudden sprinjr. pinned me bv
the throat before I could stir a lingerie
prevent him. I was nearly choked, bill
strnjrj'leil desperately, and at hist, by s
"real ell'orl, succeeded in frcchi" tin self.
Seeiii"; an open door, 1 dashed Ihrouli
it. and lotitnl mv self in asmalldressinjr
room, with no other egress than the win
dow. Hastily throw in-jf it open. 1
spranir on tn the sill, and jrraspin"; the
iron iipe which ran by its side, I de
scended into the darkness beueath, ami
i i ir.li in ! i rii v ftrion tiir r t i f - i -iiii rnimi n n i iiii i i j iat fMiiAMtnifv ti -. i. tin. '.. ..u . t t i ii.ifi. . . - ... . ... - .. -.i..k. . .. ..
c-ime down with a splash intn tlse mid-1 durinr cold weather, coal is for thr nirthe tuoulhs of "September and Oc
dle of a hitire water-butt. Happily il i most part "jreatly preferable to wood. , tober. If propcrh attended to. they'
had iml much in it: but I could feel the !
.,.1.t Oiii.I I eii.l. liliir llltn lll- f I II 11 sllfiec
.iii inii'i iii i.iiii.. ..i... .... ...... -. -. .
.r . . - .. . i
1 here was a wall close mv, tlie top m
which I could just reach by standing
on the ed;e of the walar-liuti. 1
scninibled up without much dillicully,
and dropped down jrenth on the othei
side -into the arms of a policeman.
'Now there's no use vour kicking."
this worthy remarked, as he pinned me
. . . . .. . .. .-
roughly by the collar and cull; "H vol )
dn"t come alom; quietly. I'll whip the ,
darbies on tn vor in a jillv. In
. ..... I I
expostulated, and. all brcathh
ss as 1
was. tried to ion mm an anout it. nr i
ni.li ir-ini...) inetle.t ulini.'MT 1 smii' I
. i i . t
would be "used airin me," and taking a
linn "rip. he marched me oil", despite
At the station I attempled to jjive s
connected narrative of myself. Intt I tic
not think the police paid" much atten
tion to it. 'Ihe constable who had ef
fected my capture swore that he liai'
had his eye on me for a Ion"; time, and
knew me to he a notorious cracksman,
lie also accused me of lieiii"; drunk and
disorderly. I think I was more indig
nant about the accusation of drunken
ness than the more .serious one. I could,
of course, prove that 1 was not a bur
jrlar. but it is another thiit"; to convince
an opinionatei. policeman that a man i'
not drunk. I therefore insisted on the
divisional surgeon bcini; ent for to sav
whether I was sober or not. and. rather
to my Mirpise, the Inspector consented.
In the mean time I was thrust intoa cell
to await the arrival of the medical otli
cer. In a quarter of an hour or .so that
jxentlenian made his appearance. 'IV
him I recounted my history, and. as it
proceeded, his face, which at first had
been .somewhat jrrave. expanded into a
broad smile, and at last he sat down on
one of the benches, and lappinu his
thighs, fairly hurst into mars of latiejh
ter. 1 felt rather hurt, and I think I
told him so. At this he exploded into
fresh roar, atid at length managed to
rasp out: "Dd don't von .ec the
joke ho! ho! ho! oh. dear! ha! ha!
Why, man alive, I am Mr. Pwllhvll
Jones, and we had been waiting dinner
for you a quarter of an hour when I was
"-l"t f,,rtto examine an alleged drunk
j ard ho! ho!"
Of course, after this, I was immediate
ly set at liberty, and accompanied my
new-found friend to his comfortable
house on Campden Hill, where, after
repairing, with mv host's assistance, as
far as was possible, the damages my
wardrobe had .sustained. I was taken by
him into the drawing-room and pre
sented to his daughter, whom I found
44 all my aunt sj fancy pamtett.nex,
:iuu niuiv- ij nissi, Lieuig n nine man
anil fat, wjtflc I am long and slim, my
appearand u some of his garments
must, I feel, Jve been rather absurd:
but wheiuxjnce Miss Jones understood
the sittvsrJon, her sweet sympathy with
the safferings I had undergone more
thancompensated me for the Danterings
jOf her papa, who, however, turned out
to be a very good fellow, indeed, and
some time "afterward (as my aunt pre
dicted) was of much service to me. In
deed, it was he who helped me to buv
the verv comfortable practice which t
now enjoy in mynative town of Biggvvs
bcris. I need not say I thoroughly en
joyed my dinner at last, and it .vas
really not much spoiled, afterall, by.Jthe
unavoidable delay. In fact, I shali al
ways look back with peculiar pie lro
to the lirst little dinner L had 'Jic2
P. S. Mrs. Rees, who has iusi
this, says that if I hadeen her after
leftrthat-ercjBinjr. scretunin'r. while hp
.nana, roared, at my adventures and an
pearanee, lnouia not lay so much stress
on her " sweet sympathy." But no!
matter. Harper' r" Weekly. I
Wood as Fuel.
The Census Bureau reports that wood
is used by three-fourths of the inhabil-
..ins oi me liiiumi "oialcs lor cooking
and warming dwellings. The .statement
seem- improbable to pcrvins who livcin
...... . c .i r- ...... . .
r . cities or m any portion of the Western
'ates wliere'-oft coal i- found in great
amiinianee. in the-e places it is rare
.. :- .1 .. i . - . - .
, ' wi empiovel ai ltiei lor oilier
i.iirmi.j it 1. ..t t-.lt-:
!" j -- in. in mat 01 hnniunir iire.
, wiiuii uir ii;ii inv vi'ar c(ai lias ueen
i fr,.,,,.!,. e,'1il.,;,t,.,l f ,... , . ,
( i ...... . ,. ....,." .... . .. T
i ami steamnoau m neanv nil jiartd oi
v..... i- i ..i , ,i. ii-in.t
, " i.iii.wki aim iiio-l oj me ..iiunie
-'""i .southern Mate. .eany vxt'ry
j farmer hnJ a wood lot from which he i
obtain hi supply of fuel. Many haul
wood to the nearest town to m. As
' there i no money outlay for thi- kind of
fuel, it i- u-ed inle;id of coal, which
' mu,t be imrelia-ed for ea-h. I'eioiis
' who have been ar-ciMom-d to the ue of
I, i li i 11 14 i lj.-
,..i t.- t....
ire generally reiuciani 10
Thir preferences and
prejudices ate all in favor of wood, and
they continue to use it till they are com
pelled to make a change. Many persons
have their houses lilted up with stoves
and lire-nlaees for burnimr wood, and i
do not wish in change them. Many old
persons w1k have been accustomed to
the use of wood all their lives are verv
rebieiant to commence to bum coal,
They dislike the smoke it produces, and
believe its use renders houses unhealthy,
It is evident, however, that coal will
lake the place of wood in nearly all ir -
t tioiis of the country within a very short
time. The forests are beinir destroyed
' verv fast, and little is beinir done" in
most parts ,,f t Ii country to repioduce
-i .... .! -. -i .".l ........ :..
iiiem. .much is saiu ami wniieu in
1 favor of cultivating forest trees for pro-
ilueiti"; wood for "fuel. Then" is much
question, however, about the economy
of raising trees for fnrnihiiiir fuel in
mot parts of the country. Trees that
furnish "ood -fuel are of slow "rowth
j unless they are planted on soil that will
produeenod crops of corn, small rniin
and other articles that have a ready sale,
Few varieties of hardwood tree will at -
tain a "lovvth sullieient to make "(,il
cfird wood in less than twenty years.
' Aflerthat period, accordinjr to the esti -
males made in forei"ii countries, the
. . .
annual growth will amount to about one
cord neraere. It is necessary, however,
in order tn keep up the productiveness
of the forest, lo take this amount of
wood from trees that exhibit marks o
decay, from limbs or from vounir trees
that interfere with the growth of (dhers.
The expense of pl-intinir and cultivalini:
a forest is considerable, and twenlv
years is a loti" time to wait lor any n
turn. The crops that can be produced
on a Piece of "round m 1 went v year
will brin" in a Iar"e sum. Some tier-
sons who are carried away with tin1
prospective prolits of forest-tree irrow- i
inir state that considerable jrr.iss can be ,
raised on land mainly occupied with !
forest trees. In point of fact, the ejrass '
that can be thrown oil land covered with
forest trees amoimls to very little. It '
contains little substance, as inav be seen
bv euriii" it for hav. It cannot be cut
with a ma-hine, and it is very dilliciill
in cut it with a s(-v the. It may ho eaten
bv slock while it is ;reen. but the ani- J
malswillbe likely to do much damai
to the trees. " ,
Coal, if jiains be taken to secure it at ,
the proper time, is cheat). It needs nn
tirepanttion for the stove, "rate or fur-'
mice. It can be preserved in a nine!, '
smaller space than wood, and is iniured
less by i)osiire if it is unprotected. It ,
is tnueli more convcnienl to use if a lire
is to be kept up constantly. In manv J
places in tlie west a ton of coal can 1)V '
iiott;ht for the cost of preparinr a cord
of vvood for the tire. Tor fuel to tisf J
l'or cookiti" during warm weather. (
wood is in some tcspecis superior ir i
coal. It seems likely, however, that oil
i - . ...... .f.
Ffoves will soon drive both coal and
wood from Ihe kitchen duriii"; the sum
mer mouths. If the eookinjr-stove b
used at all duriii; warm weather it will
be for laundry purposes. Of course
some wood will be wauled for kimllin
lires at all seasons of the year, and the
softer kinds of wood will answer for
this purtv.se. A small amount of wood.
.! t i:n.ii.. ,...:....... .. i.:...i
IIII1V I'l l'l llll 1 I I I III I'llll'lll III! ts I I I
."""""."' " i ".
Iinir lires. if it is prepared as it should
!.. It .si.,.,,1,1 i..k ni ,ii, . rsiii Tj ni'iil
" " '""""' " - ""-- ".
waste, and split fine. When dry. it
! should be placed undercover. The pile
I should be elevated from the ground s
I that the bottom sticks will not lvcome
wet. I lie builditi"; where it is kept
should not be so tijrht that air will not
freely circulate throiisli it. forif it is the "" tiowmirsannents according to ti.e
wood inav be greatly injured bv the drv ' ''istom of her native land live t-hil-rot.
When wood is left out of doors fo't Iiv .."" been born to Mr. and Madame
a considerable time, it .should be piled loshida since their arrival in this coiin
with the bark upward. If placed in try. and yet vvith the cares of inaternitv
this manner the bark will remain on thr the Madame has studied Kn-r Mi. and
sticks, and be of as much value, accord- ' -I";1-" tlie language sihcteiitlv to cn
,.r f "I l.iitL- . H. nnrtmii: nf unnil "due her to dispense hospitality most
fieli'.Oi "t Ji 'itt-ielieil The hark of
most kinds of wood kindles easily and
tirnilneiw iinieli he-it If sticks of "wood
are piled with the bark downward,
water "ets between the bark and sticks
and causes the former to drop oil, or to
rot. Chicago Timrs. I
m t m j
Tan Bark As a Fertilizer.
Spent tan bark as received from the
tanneries is valuable as a fertilizer, and
it would pay for the trouble of drawing
it some distance. The tannin"; or tan
nic acid which tlie tanner extract;? from
the bark is of no value as a fertilizer in
reality, because this is furnished from
the atmosphere: it take" nothing which
romes from the soil, and is of value
when returned to the soil. Leaves con
tain more potash anil phosphates than
the limbs or timber of the tree, lkirk
contains nearly as lare a ouantitv of
these minerals as the leaves weirht for
weight. A much larger bulk of ashes
fertilizers sold. A pile
made up this fall and turned over a few
times in the spring of the year would no
iiount maiceagoouieriiiizer. American
... . - i
When a meadow becomes thin or is
thin from a poor catch of grass or clo
ver, it is not always advisable or neces
sary to plow it up and reseed. There
are risks about this which may be avoid
ed. It is better to prepare through the
winter a few loads of fine compost per
acre, made of manure, soil, leaves and
any other sort of fertilizing matter that
can be procured. In the spring- rnn a
light harrow one with sloping teeth is
the best for the purpose over the sur
face, sow fresh seed, scatter the com
post; or, if this cannot be had, some fer
tilizer, or even plaster, ashes or lime,
and again harrow, and then roll the
ground. This will be better thai?Snew
seeding, because the old grass and clo-
verwiil be strengthened and improved,
- . -,. -Uw .6.-i. ..v. wr-
will be found after burnin"-bark in a Ttosiudas fora permanent legtition. Ihe space between it and the wall with short "" """"s a a"iuci j ne man ix. tea
stove than after burning wood. If bark bouse is roomv and furnished richly: the straw. Put on vour roof-it may 1 of -V r"n ?"l" ""wJL? M111 ""
from the tannery is placed m a hill and vvallsare covered with paintings. smc rougli boanLs. and put on in "balloon ; .
mixed with quick lime, decomposition of the painting are bv Japanese arti-ts style, but it should shed rain. Fill the j "PrTr. that 1 not rheana:im toq 1i;
will be accelerated and a good pile of and some by Europeans and Americans. ' cnace Ivtween the ice and the ru-f with c t. It tb. --rtit "" Well, i--rhar. U Is. TW
fertilizing matter obtained, which would Several are painted liv Mr. Yoshida him- short traw; this will settle enough to fr"T'T,?r . I t101 naAr.nx4tml
in value to manv of the cheap self, and tvmce both taste ami talent. lvarC sutliiient nace between it and the ' ;,; r.'--T JfJL. 5"
. . m i emuroiuerv. vm taeiUijjji
. .l.imji i i ' TTe'rTtffrBt"ggTBrBTBr W "- r
ttt J, lain tmrBVcrtt
and the nevrseed mil soon thicken up ! father, for which act he had been be
ihe old growth.ind wmYi a good mead- headed. "He was, while in this countrv.
'recovery of grassjAnds that should not
uis vb .v. .. . .... w-. -ro, i
be piowea or are aot aesmca w oe acosi
ji. a. Tsmr j
... . .' , bjwm. . i
"?frs? m lMue M000"000
Ve. eaiiari-often die of 'n - umn
. . . .
j lion, tn lunl tainnr -anl. meditative-
j ly. as he fed the white macaw with a
piece of aiuile. '"Thev are alo subject!
to man other luiiir trouble-, and notli
; Ir is u eomninn for them to have is
, asthma. aturaUv thev are hardv
t . . . ... . .
t lunls. ami. il treated vvitii proper eare.
I .....! I l. I . . .... 1 .1 t. 1: .
-nouui rareiy iu aiiai'Keu o iuea'.
, ou-uminioii i- uoi neremiarv wiui
' ' .....i, tr i.i ....
leet. l on .ee. jadies nans' the little
. .... .. . . -. ., . ;. .
ere iee. ihuihm not.-e mai n -im-
ci :.V...i.n... .i...: :. "...m.i. "i
f ;...i; .... ;:.... ; i ...;... .. -.,..
. - !. 4 I..
1 !!.! II lllllliill " l.r,b .U ll- If! Ai .1 .lilli
, .. r i ,
ms no noiii-e in vt nm is "oiii" mi
, . . .r "
around it. Its owner sees it mopm -,
, ... ., i . . .. l i-.
and. with the remark that 'the dear bt-
th-thin" needs more suiilitiht. on the,
follow in ' d.iv airain haii"s it at tin
wiml'iw. It coM rontinii-, ami it-
ConKumpthe Canaries Advice
Thoe who Keep the Iet.
is found .lead in the bottom of the ca-e. ' autumn leaves (pressed) over the wni
Canaries al-o take ,.1. from bein ki'iU ,!''.WS.:U,,I1 ,,oors: aa.onI"' a 8,u,iJe bl"
in verv hot rooms, or stibicctcl to too -'fl-t-' decoration lor Mtting-rvom and
sudden changes oi temperature, i he
room in which they are kept should,
leu ell-mire, i.t liimii..r-iliirii 'I'lm
never be warmer than si;v ilerre
Cold often leads to asthma, and from
that to a disease kii"un as the tpes.
; The pno can be cund. however, but
j Minis nre often brought to me for
j treatment, but most of them are . so far
"one that in the majoritv of case-) thev
! cannot be cured. It is e:iilv told when
' they are victims to consumption. When
, they sleep thev burv their heads deep in
their feathers and look like vellow pull
I ball-. Ihcirchi-sts heave convulsivelv.
.... .. . "..".
and their brea'h comes hard.
eyes look heavy, and they jjiv c a kind of
hiccup, as tliouh somethm- stuck in
i their throats. ( amines oiiJit not to
j die from lunifaflccliou. if thev are taken
i in hand in lime. When thev lirst stop
' siii"iii": and show siejis ,,t cold, thev
should be placed in a room entirely tree
' fnun dniuht. and dieted on seed and
water, and sometimes a paste made from
; a hard boiled e and a pulverized
' ci-ieker. Ve have a hospital for sjck
i . ..
birds which is ventilated from the
! and has the tciiiperatme regulated bv a
. thermometer. 1 he treatment ot the
i... . ..... . .....
birds varies with the disorder winch at
feels them. Persons often come in am
birds varies with the disorder which af-
sav that tlieir lunls are sjck and :ik.
j what thev shall do for them. The an-
svver would be as hard to jjive as the
repl of a phvsiciau would be who was
, t'ld that a patient was ill. and then
asked to treat him without setter him.
" Anion; the diseases to w inch cana
ries seem heir are epileps. vellow "all.
sore feet, sneeziii". sweatm.'.
i .. . ....
, mi- and loss oi voice, i ne
troubled bv insects, w Inch cause them
trreat annovance and often e.utse their
death. These insects dtiriu; the day
hide in crevices, and at niht v. hen the
birds sleep, they crawl nut and suck
their blood, and so toimeut them that
the birds cannot rest. Kpileps icsulis
from too rich food. Theie are two
methods nf treating it. The lirst is tn
dtp the bird into cold water. The sec-
mid is to bleed it. This is done bv cut-
tin-; with the shears the hind claw tar
enough up s,, thai the blood will How,
and then bidding the font in warm water
until ihe blood ceases to run. Sneo.in".
is one of the results of cold, and is
caused liv the obstruction of the nos-
trils. It is cured bv iietiii; the
and keepimr il from draughts. Jin
the other diseases aie treated in
Tn my mind there is the rreate-t
similarity in the moultiu;; of canaries,
and the teethin; of children. I'oth sf.
ler (rmii fever and are iettih am! 4-nss.
The moulting itstiaUv takes place dur-
should rel tlirnu-rji mouitm-r m tnun
mm m-i n-i-is.
teat hers sometiim
...-.,...:. i 'ii ;i .....i ..;...-
ks. the tail and win
tin imt fail out. and
in that instance thev shnithl be pulled
out one at a time." V. . mt.
A Kecepliiui at the Home of the Japanese
Lat iiiIit the J.ipaii'se Minister pive
one of his unique entertainments. Mr.
Voshida has been in Washington sin,.,
Ilecember. 1 -S7 1 - He is a liuelv edu-
...i.. i -.1 k.i.
v...c.j;.oi.. ....... .... ........i .., t.....,.os,.
inents, ana tlie court iv manners m a
Kuropcan aristocrat who has habitually
associated with the most refined and
polished sneiety of the world. His wife
was a bride vv lien he lirst brought her to
Washington. She was shy. did not
speak any language but 1i-t own. and
agreeably. Very mhui after her arrival
'"ere at her husband's request she visited
a French modiste, and vv.ls lilted out a '
'a mmle. Her Husi.aml cousniere.l tlie
cliange necessary to protect her from
,r"lk' lart'.s " nnpertinent remarks,
U ' enceited Anjjlo-Sav.ns consider
ourselves so superior to the Oriental na
tions mat we eitlier patronize or ue
spiso them .as inferiors. They have
known and forgotten more things
than we with our boasted civilization
have yet acquired. Mr. and Mad
ame Yoshida wen revisiting Japan
when General Grant was there.
The only one of their children
not Inirn hen made his advent
at that time, and is named Grant. The
children are all briirht and interesting:
Madame Yoshida, assisted bv Miss
Alida. the daughter of Mr. Justice Mill-
iir, received with her husband last night,
The Japanese Government has pur-
chased the residence occupied by the
Superb vases filled with roses and How-
ers were artistically disposed about the
parlors, dining and cloak-rooms. The
mme covers, screens. ueu-?preaus ;m
- ll e . ...1-1
piiwvs wereoi aun, eovereu wun ncn
man, etuoies in inc snape or curios,
p .. ' 1
Among these was a-Japanesc tree filled
vvith birds. When a bird was taken
from the tree the head was nulled oil
and the wings torn from the body,
when all the feathers came off, and
there was a not, juicily-cooked quail or
tolan or snipe. In confectionery there v
were Chinese pagodas and other forms
of ices. Washington Cor. Louistilte
ChinTah Fay. a Chinese student in
the family of Charles Phelps, of Hebron,
Conn., about two years ago was sent
back, to China by the commissioners for
general misconduct. A letter received
a few days since from oneof his fellow
students stated that "Mr. Chin had, smco
his return to China, displayo 'his f ero-
clous disposition bv murderins his
bus iciurtt iu viim
mhui ill iiiti i.iiBiirv tviih tvrMirfi eta
New York fashionables cosaDlain of
llB nJ. nn.l'l.. II: -l B I
" ijiiubb tj vvtrtwimx caie. a i
paper comforts them by sayWthat re
I VBBBBS. BTB7BSmi .TV4 t OO H
IIOMI, TAK3I A.VD f....I)E.V.
-I.i.piid (IJun. Very strong glue nwv
- lo made bv dtwdviit'' four ouno f
irlue m sixteen mimis strong acetic
arid, by tl..- aid of heat.
V de-tier in hiv nnil feed it PitLs-
- , hnri-", nttr;inc ti.n .,mt.nr. .!;.n.. t,
the-traine hav u-ed. ami -avs that
where timothv liav L. fed the disease ha.i
j (;iner Cookie Three
'! "" xWS-c. one cup oi lard.
. . 1 ...
..--. .... -. ....W .- ..,- T ...
iree tabl-iMxjiifuU of oda and three
table-ixxmSult of rinier. three cr;"', a
.ir. . . ji. lav savs m ine nm-
, . . . .. ., - nr tUn, .,. ,-,.. ,
-- .,t w.., .n.v - x -
oarna'-e lmres he ever
aw are the
,. - .1" . - . .1
iu-"i:ui 'rioji-.. nirv an wsocrimii
i i , . i i
hn"lish and American horses, and are
, , '-, . , , , . ,. .....
blacks and dapple "niv. Ho :tilvie
, , , . ' ' ,, , .
. ' .
A cornice of sprigs of evcrj:reu
overlapping one anoth-r around the
noin with a cornice of overlajqHa;
Corn 1'read. (uie cup of Indian
i meal, two of Hour, half cup of melted
! ' OIU' ,'-J-r ,a C',I1 ' Mijrnr, one
leaspooniui oi soda, two m cream oi
tartar; beat the sti.tr. e;e and lard to-
"ether: add Hour (with the soda and
cream tartar mixed in drv); last I v aId
sweet milk; make about :ia thick as cup
- Quick Piiiekw heat Cake". To one
pint of buckwheat llotir. while drv. add
two tablcspoonfiils bakiti"; .Hinder, a
tea-poontiil .salt, one scant t iblcspn.ui
f til brown stiar or Xevv Orleans mo
lasses to make them brown, mix well
toethe, atid when readv to bal.e add
one pint eild water, or suHicient to
form a batter, stir but little.
unnie'iiaieiv on a not rnuuie. i no i
baking powder should never be put into j
the batter, but alwavs mixed with the '
Hour in a dry state.
According to the census report the I
total production of tobacco in this conn- j
try is I7'.ii"I.1.V pounds. The largest '
producers, it appears, vidd the smallest j
amount per acre. Thus Virginia. Marv-I
land, Kentucky and Tennessee, which I
raise most of the expotted tobacco, .show
an aniiuallv decreased average to tlie
acre; whereas in those States where
tobacco is ;rown merely for domestic '
Use the vield is hi"Ii and inere:isiii"
- Joseph Harris says we can make
our lands poor by jriv iiijr clover and
selling it. or we can make them rich by
"-rowing clover and feeding it out on
the larm. Drain when needed, cultivate
thoroughly so as to develop the plant
food in the soil, and then "row clover'
to take up and organize this plant-tood.
This is lmvv to make land rich by tovv-
mi; clover, and the clover takes it up
and prepares it in best shape for other
crops. The clover does not create plant
food, but merely saves it.
.Stati-tics brought up to October 1
how that the inoculation of splenic le
ver, according to Pasteur method. wa
performed on liio thicks, comprising fix,.
onO sheep, of which .''. .'"( were vacci
nated, and 'Jl.'.'.lS Ie:t tmiuoculated. o
as to judire of the results of the dill'er
enee nl treatment. Ilcfon- vaccination,
the hisses caused by splenic fever
amniiiited. in the wioTent the Hocks, to
'J.lisf" animals. luriii"; v aci iuation, and
until its etlects were pertccted. "J'id
sheep out of the whole number f :J'.."7i
perished. During the same period, tin
mortality i'o-e to ,"!lii out nf the "frotip nf
"Jl.'J.'.S which were not vaccinated
When the cllect.s nf vaccination were
complete in the first roiip. the mortali
ty troin splenic fever fell to live. Thi
mte has persisted up to the present
time; and the next statistical account
will jjive, it is expected, the same satis
factory results as reanN the "-roups ol
animals vaccinated and left uuvaeei
uated. A Cheap lec-Uniisr.
All of the numerous plans for a cheap
ice-house, which have been published
recently, have contained one item a.
absolutely nece.ss.iry for the preserva
tion of ice, and that is sawdust. To
persons who reside near a .s.ivy-mil! this
is a small item, because they ca:ijro
cure this article easilv and cheaply, but
there are hundreds who cannot obiaiu it
except at ";r;ft trouble and expense.
These will find an efficient substitute in
straw. To build an ice-house where
straw is the only material to be obtained
for packing, requires some modification
of the plans used where .sawdust is em
ployed. Here is my plan for an ice-house
which will keep ice through the hottest
summer, and is the cheapest servicea
ble building that can !e made for the
purpose. It should be square, and may
lie as large as desired. For posts Use
two-inch plank, .sixteen inehes wide.
Thev mav be set in the "round, or rest
on a stone or brick foundation.
outride, nail common rourh pinelxards
with the lowered". beveled to hed
ram. 1-or the nisiiie, cull boa n is mav av ih;it miniHij i iw wow- 'm i wmqa-.
be used. When the outride and inside '"lh- If-- ht- prim-frlt-cMiimit y.i fc..-.
boards are nailed on. there will be a dMr.vr.K: a ? ewrnnlUf wrf:
.space between them sixteen inches wide. We !mvi to dfmmu onuV.riitlr Ursc
This space is to be jiaeked vvith stniw, to acnxniiM-late orer JOJ puU one at? tbc
whicli .should be cut short tenor fifteen otlM!r-
inches in length and firmly tramped in. i rRot tnTs: -We ramn-.t live o ;vim
Perfeet drainai;e is absolutely necea- "Hiitli-s-." Th ;rrljbilltT U ikai w atnat,
... .. . .. . .. 1 ... .1 !.. d- . .Lll.. ...
r. lo seeiire tils the ll.Kir s ion III
slope a lea?t a foot, and should be cov
ered with small poles or coarse brush,
laid in the direction of the slope, to the
depth of ten or twelve inches. These
should be covered vv.th a layer of straw,
and on tiiis pack vour ice.
Ihe ice should lie cut in square blocks
aml packed in solid cube, leaving a
space of fifteen or twenty inche between
jt and the wall. Uuild the cube up even
with the eaves of the building, and make
it solid bv throwing water over it as you s
When the ice is all in. rack the
roof for ventilation. An onenin"-. a foot
or so -qnare. should be made in each '
Cnd of the building jus; uuder the top of
uc root, tor the a.r to nas.s throir'h
.... . . ... . T
dHir should be on thc r-1jb-Jt?-
- t- .- - i
kb tr msfart . s-bb
nrpr two fvt wiif . t
The best straw for pac"dn-" is the bu3
of sheaves of oaLs. It nick solid.!.
clean, and for this nurnos m-u-lv m
good as sawdust- JIanv farmers feii
their horses oats in the sheaf during tit
fall and winter, and the butts of the
can readilv be cut off with a sharp ba
knife, and stored awav for the purpoe'
Bank the house with "earth abont a fa
hifh on all sides extent the lnwpr. whii U
-l" .1 r . . -r, . i la
me urainage waiex nows ouu li iarmj
ers would only consider ice a neccssit-t.'
instead of a luxury, anrf learn how ea
it mar be kcot.1 think few r ta
would ever be withoarBt. The abo'
described ictvSoos is a very cheanv
easilraB-ait affah", and will serve a jroo
purpose many years. In the preserra-i
tion of fresh raeats. fish. vegetablea
butter, in making fowling drinks, and Lc
cases oi sicKaess. ice wUI tKire the ex
of the building and labor of packi
hhbt uuace- mw m one sumner. l
chief es?scil1iafe of successful Ice preser
vatioa are, toal exclusion of air from
Ue body ot ice, perfect drainage snder
B.v.Bt. -n il:-i. - b
-, sum , luiuz. cmciupe ot soon
good aon-crdactor of heat &-. Ez
BB.. - B4BBJV BI I . S-. . V.'HSIV
Frank Carroll proudly wear a
medal, in i'hil.Hle'pui.-v, in.v.vi.c ho
nicked up 1 ravt and threw thrsn in a
Lirrel in '2s seeual. Frank i a ball
A rUIlrol OITlrUt ttrrilrnnl.
Kot cTfrr on . chwrjitr MmmaaltitM
bis ki.:.isr anJ or-.utoat . rerUT Ut! K.
I- L.-rr. . . rt- tfce Clnrtenut
5.jethrn lUiNar. that tpSraCkl otUlcl U UM
5ot:Ui Irum iht Vtux Oar rrpfvtraUtive
irtl upon Mr Lo err, itxl In rp.y to r
tiSts ;&:!. th U:ir crollrmau rwrfni
i a juilrrtog Ir-n j Terr stUtt f
iUov. of riur ..j k!u. !.r h i k-i i.i
brecrr!iil. Mr ?t.e Hill, of :! VI u .:
Amrn lar.inrs! VUue K!ln.l ". . t ' ! t.j
lm. l.i pukc veri JnUlTi.: St Jae.' t.
ad fc- inmrudis I ir.e rrwedy t mc in tl "
pliT.knns !!, I dUmiMrd thi-m, mnd i.l
, to zaysfU t!iat I would fc-i Mtar tkr U
course. That reululun lasU-d Jt d m
j tficfullowlas Jnorninj; I, In a lit oi itcKpefa. J
tl"n, i?at an.tnt for a tit'tj ot M Jz, h
Oil. I apt Ited :hi uodi-rful rvai It. and u !
; j-caeirntol me so tiut I thought my Xot "a j
ntxiu: u l.il! "II. bet it did tit. In in-1 11 did
, J"1 "' ,vpp,lte TJie wit nvridn:; the
jsdn lud entirely Ml my ft, thr wrl1ins
wh rcduoi d. and riHiIly ttw apKarsnrr as e
di!Trcnt altnjrtlxir trom the dn U-fore, that
li actually rtirprtiiei! inc. I p.!ieil to re '
tin' St .Ian t U:, and that afirramm I wa!X-i-d
down hpf c ti thr olSi-c, and a ahlr to at
tend to tuy duties and kp arwtind a e'S a
a u j o-ue Let me ?ay tor 5t Jft'H.b I HI tW i
twjj rj.'reo. tune, 3tvl la a! y sure to vi in.
nvn tnin. If tor harrn't .invtlitt.c to v
write It mil In the f'rtn of n turr in ,,t t
tlie n t ru in and uur Tot tune U m.i.lr y-.v"
Krotn an extcnlvr use of St J r 'nit! t-i
the editor's family. Me are aide to ;ik ,-.r'i
dctitly of it sreat T.rtli In tutmTni .vil
moiiLs. and fully rtviwrnnend it a .in artl :
most d'-slratde to have on hand In t!. im !i
cine cllLt .tt'imjtnt (I'onii ) ro.'d
Amocnts to the .-ue -The man !
hi- pi"'r t rii.iiinii otuht t'l-ut :'o
ofi to krrpfruiiibuyuitiiiidkrr h N -,u
PviiVET ?vITH lxln lit. h' jlai tan il
vbol hlin to "take a v..!k n; a ni n ,.
ftomach." "Ujn'ii mImim-?-' Kr,l ,.i
htdl better r7M to take m:ld If tdr r
ihiscotDr I: V Pierw" -i;..' !.n Vti.h. il
I) iov iry"' nml I'li-f int l'urgtHi- lY'.i-t.
Hlilvhirress-iTt.dlv v.il'iil ti th , . ire
ili'lt;isl tolcid srdi'litiir. live, or are ufH t.- 1
with ..ny i-hroim di'f.iM. of thi tull.al it ,-r
lwe.s.' ly druist.
Hi inv lleh l heir to 2 On.!ilT'itil !
rari. An tntelli rnt iiKiir l t,iiu.l t i li.t
tome of them m eumtnai :i 3t:i-ut
or th"c nith ur tit Iiinc4. f'tliii m" I ".ml.
iTiUK-lntis. .r kinilrttl atTi-i tioli if t'r at .r
lung's, mii-1 tD ?t.Tiiipf for Ir K I'i. r
tre.iti mi tlie-e tn lUilie.s. Aln-s tin il
tor, KuUalo. N. V.
."iron lt'KT. of Sew V.ifk, litv ht lit. I,
liatiic rii.miil, uill in- tltrr Im I ur t m H.ir
Kiirst fn jwaie. n.r Kuri in tlie tit.irts .if 1,
I'nutitrrim ii IImUhi l'at.
I'nn-.l it 2i Vear's lm:ill..
N-i tt Kuf..-i Stn t, H.illnii.r.-. Vtarlvl
-llt K V. I'ikk f ItulTiI.i N v r
- Mv tffr.i a li.i;-".s Im i!i,l f.,r n v
twrntv ve.ir Y.mr K.iviiritf 1'irs.r--!, n
lui curiil In-r dr.it-fiiiiv, - It 'I M-i.av
Tun tii-n wit'i tin !,l:n;'t f, li r' v n
ll-tl-illv li.in- .i s.Mer w it.ii .il the in! '. t
Jfartjunt i. Jf
It'Brur.t from Urn 1 7a.
TVliIftttn .1. Coui.lnii. of iiiii" v IV Mi , I
iv: "In tl... M' 'f ! I 4 ttkin m.i a
fie"nf bi'ftliwf tft'ltmijt, fotloHi 1 1- . net. ru i
cuilti. I w.i jitiiii'.tt- t to tin 1 iti II' , lal .
Wtlllr tliiTi tlii-'liw-t.es stvl I h 5 .ill- I rrtj
(ftlutlns bit h a lia f 1 ,'Ijr I;-.ii ii. I. -f,
1U. a ftl.-nl t ,1 in-ot Hit ii 11 Hi's lUU
fivi ruuTiiK I.t mh I i-u: a uitt.c :.pti tu i
tnr urr)e Ii-oiiimTie 1 1, frci ltt-r. an 1 1 . ,
duv I feel In flatter s lrltstliun IIiavci1.- ; lit
thfrrir. I wrlt thl hof.ttitht evv " )
nnUfto'lwltl! I) M-e,lI.ini:lli tnke Ik U m.
jiu.i1 iiioi r-K Tiir i.imi ii'i t c n- I
Tlticcil tliat oi it rii.v AS nr riiirn" '
Also a mirr rrnir It fr Coliii. ( oii.t: mil -ill
Clieit ami Lun Diseasia. &olJ b Uru.uU.
Am. fiiuntric that kcrp .-imples nf (' j
lift jiro.lm t of the Utmr of otln-r pi- pir,
fur exlilliltion fnr tleir own worktnrn, n
the Chirtrr ak Itin .1 a iiiiiplc of Hi
let of Iti kind ever nude. T-"-
Fi k Ini'iiTiiEiiii il'.u t f.ui t.. iir l'r I. F.
I'll S' Illl'IITIirKM KlM '1 I li!trT I'Kr
vr.NTtv k nnil tt r.K N'M1 itliln..'ir t M-.r
non, riunmicr.v; t o . Cliu-.io. t.cn I .snii
IT I Jtt't th tliintr In 5t. l.til.win-nrv
resiaiitan or !iOin!lni:-lniii I1 tirtil, t..
nlvrrti'i tl.at thty use the Chi ter "'ii.
ILin; it (Irani. " b-1
lUtRTVFN" knnw If th j ll tlwir hittr
vritliout eolorlnsr thry tnil-'t arrest SIti- cent
t-.- iBiiinn less ;nan ti pro; en j coiw !. in
I. K. IUnsoni i:iittrT.iiiir.
3vB jour wacons, yotir taonry anl your
patience by uln rra.-r Ai'c Urtac.
fjoon dlnne r ire onlv po-!tl? when yu
hate coil mattrial to cook, i s:oa" cook tnl
a Chirfr ( Mk I-in-; to cook n ith. 9-1
A v t f Ilk.-411 ejr Yi t4n't trl!bthr
or not In-'- srl ur.t 1 In- tin k
-. 1.. riL - b . l .
urn i.h- .in-ioc nr-i iiiin u tmn k--s hi
t-verT nxirnni!;. after
taklaj up his lfer.-
The ooy l-ok c kv-.r of. Ut.it cotai
a full as4irt!nnl of keli'tiiiof rfl -e.
1 an unahr.ilzdl edUi.sU 'f Nok WefctT.
Yo! rn sot it fnun any fri-cia.a lr yk.lkr.
Moke tlwn one htindrwl tarn ami of "at
l-cn killitl by ImaUn art-hlt-nt. tn tk'uIsK
att-ks. "Flieowlr af- war i to Iron: Uh a
dinu-r horn, awl even tteit zn.if expfc-lc la a
A vrK.irRr.irrT .in.!- !i-l .ih.ui iit
tle rintrlnc l a church lull at At? oVIst-k In
The par of tfce German o"4erba b-zti
rail U to aI oat-half eenl z dy. and
h- is it. epf-rlel v thr nr uJth slvittltir.
oat of 'in: m hi aittUitoo u j&cnn: a mihlarr
rrlt- - Lk'rvtt Frtt Prtu
MvaxT-a-vtv. altr lirla Urw 1h la-f
Canala. "a. rifu.sl a Mrrfc-hi fr.r hi. n-w
k. Ittra. roQsh. Wha a maa KTie
-r.nt a th-re ' cxltca lo that fvirtrr,
J? !: MxA rti-isvX aajOunr .Yum.
l m Ifrrid.
5 The cian who ha, It aa 'tli- i a ov i !
failvjilsa". Ta k. hare a "itl a---ar-
z.t r'.eatcil D'f
ze-C lar clean' H-do4ltio
Cs of Grafts. CcISm. Botrtrzna. i- :..
173?. ivsu. w Vjvz t-aji. IiC-
c. rrxasrrr cess a tos.
InPric!Ar mnlj. in.. atHl Xet :har: r-. m- 7- Cfyf&i JSC-vr v
rjiKllBC II, iV'.r S!.i-ct Ilui, rrnH-fiiVr v. tws. j s-CwjVC
; tej;.i liMti.if sum! ju-hrment, ct met.uMnk- , . " -'v?vv - - .
1 iBrlK-nMtUroTcr. Tli ivri; Ojt, mh th ' '; """'' ' ul
Time Tcslers an! Barton Hearers.
r-ni w ln -vil '.' h- ! ta
ma - fw.l Kil " --V me .-!
il fTTJW -wr t.'' ii -!' f ! ' !-. "
lttt!') J4l-v'--.,-i of -i.3--'t. W
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rf t i i I it,. n.t mi In. r,i !
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THE NEW OPERAS :yrr
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Or I"tT-o X l r Ibtv'.b-I v5 : ihrrl
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s.s4tt i n4 trrr - f r ! i'r ttfc .tr'r
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LYON & HEALY, Chicago.
OLIVER DITSON & CO., Boston.
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QUI NINE WflME
A PREVENTIVE. AND SURE CUHE.
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