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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 20, 1882)
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THE RED CLOUD CHIEF.
33. XjCTTSB. Xu-klilxox.
AFTEll THE SALE.
The nwn, with lilah fnntaUlc Jond
Of hniis- ln'l'l ircKxl. I nttboirnto:
J lie ftluvlciwr ft.trkf n down tin roivl:
Why lM-s thi H tnnn tnlt?
Iluniiu. lKvjtj3l. roi-kiiijr-ctiair,
I I'tunieI tables wltti heHs In nlr
w iiiur-vrr tho Kni'lirfn f ates wouM spnro.
J.les IukMIM tint iipntcfl nnl tumbled there,
A melancholy freight!
" Of nil bl rlchirs." tbo trairmter fM,
Now onhr tills trr-cloti pile remain!
A MHiiket nii'l !! tor hi old gray haul,
I'or mII his llflonjr mlrn.
jllnnl fflm,', 1 own J but tboy nay that 1'rMo
y Mtiet hnv a fMll." JII4 roj.- bo tlixl
Jn tbo chill March wind. "Hurry up J" bo
And Kritbt-rcd In tbo reins.
Tbo old wife tiow nor stricken firri
On tlivrioorstotiu, wr-nry nwl worn nd pray,
Tbc old iiinn llnjr -rs iilxMit the plncc.
Taking it Isij-t survey;
IKika In onifj mom nt the jrroatbarn door.
On tbi; empty mow nnd tbo vacant floor;
All tin trains of bis llfo hnv jrnno tieforo,
And wby should ho euro to stay?
Only n stool with n broken Itt
I left, nnd 11 bucket without n ImIL
Tin biirnf Is imnn from hooic im 1 esr,
II vt u the whip from It null:
Jlmirv slunlovs lutnir from tbo wall.
No frfrtidlv wlilpny from ulnil or stall,
Nor minil ked h'-lfor's widcomlmrcull:
The )-i:iliry jitnl plus Imvo innfhol,all
hut-pi out by tho MifrHTri Halo.
Ilni-k to thu door-ynrd well ho irtw
I'or n pnrtfujf look, u fnruwidl drink.
How driiipiiiirly that bucket rosn
-And poifKMl for blni on tho brink
In tho summer jrniii, mid pliishctl his feet
When tho me ii rirno In from tho hnrvest hcatl
How blessedly s.l tbo draught, bow swcot,
Tls misery now to think.
What f-cenesnf n-sTcfuI, prosi;ritiis llfo
Once lllliil tfio yiinl.soil't-oluti: now!
When ho often would nay to bin pluusisl, proud
That lb" tnnn appeared, somehow,
Mnio Ihnllv and cheery than oilier men's,
W lib lis eattle In padiire an 1 siv no ill pens,
lllcatiu? of IiimliM and cu"klo of liens.
And wvII-Ktorvd crib and mow.
'I h' early j ears of their proud uccei,
'1 bo year of. failure und uiuliiiil blame,
Ar'p.it, with tho toll tlir.t wai happIiKfli,
Ami iho itriro that wi sorrow and shame.
J-'bn eamo to htm hopeful and Mroilir and fair
Now nltn Is tbo sad wnilth sitting there.
With her burden of jrrief and herold thin hair
iSowi-d over her leclilo framo?
' Do you remember? This well," ho snld,
Wan sunk that summer wbu:i Jnno was
Mje u'mj 1 to htiind In tho old houro-shed
3 And blow the dluner-horii
In niter years or ollnib n mil
Ot Iho door-yard fenco forachoery hall
'J hen run to the curb font lirimiulmj pall,
nen i c.imo up noni mo -orn.
AVhv think or h-r now? ngalnl irlimu naino
IHh lips and bo.irt loiiif wlnco w.-i-escu'cd;
Wh isomemorv in their lives beeauu
A sorrow thai u ver has healed.
I li r Men is on tho creaking- ibtlr,
lb ririilMi imnicolHi'verynvbere!
lb- le-nr ln-r laiihter, b ' himm her hair
m JSJmv tmek In tho w.nd, mh she comoi to bear
His luncheon to iliu Held.
""Tivas n terrible wron;r!" Tho old wlfo
Hwnj'iiiK her pnuiit frnmo to nnd fm.
"I II say II now!" Her stinined voice broko
Into a nll of woe.
"It liiiuuH moawako. It hiiiiuts ineiflcep!
AnO stlcnee Ins been so bard to l:o 'p
ho Iiimk'! lint tliero Is it jjricf too dcop
I'or ever u limn to know!"
A quaver of niiKtilHli shook hi tone,
H'm look us pu-ieed with a k-n remorse:
-"'IIim blaue-, I suppose, u all my own;
And I h:io no li"iin, of course!
fJnnt Heaven! nor any Ki'icf to lildol"
1.1 1 t.nir b's gloomy bat aside.
He lo.ikitl up, huKtfird and bollow-evel,
1.1 1.i- one lme burn nsoul It ;d drfel
Hi tears at their ery soun'e.
"No. no! I don't menu thai," she wept,
I've fell oii siitleriu many a day,
.And often at iiIkIU wlion you thought' 1 slept,
ii1 p it I liuve heaid you p uy,
lutl II "eemi'd that my heart would burst.
And as for the blame, you know, at lltst.
X tlalinol ton vTo ilulitnlld did my Wi ret
Ti loiei hi r to obey.
"I'or tin-dntiii of our Hi es bad boon to tnnko
Oiir.laiien lady fit Torn lunl:
Oiitk-Ii -iiie wen nil for our eliildreu's suko,
nd II '( m'd it erne! lewanl
Tosei her with est' clem so irn n'fus
Tor nil th. iirj;iimeut wo e Mild itso
The m in y.ui most appr ivod. and iho.iss
The one you lItol ntihurrcd.
Hut w lit n she bad chosen and nil was done,
on needn't have been so bird a id stern;
-j We niiaht h w o lo nlven tho Hor iljnr on ,
And Meletmied tier r turn.
You uetertoiild know what shn n to me,
on in or will know h w I yeara to sou
t lidd nir ilii how h iniesfekly
I , eai it, and y I'urii.'uud yearn!
" !h lux for hi r-cir. and who istn tell?
Sltx bntveil y nr w.l!, it's true, an i j ot
Mie ni.iv. lor nil thai. June eh.ts n well.
And hon nri we lonret?
HV hone for All -e. tut I un-iwnros
Kudied willi her into :t rich man i s-tares,
W lio tangled us up In his Imwo airalrs,
- And dragged us down with iljbt."
'Well, well!" with n heavy sljrii-"Ifs go!
1 h.nen t been alwavs wie. Ah. .Innn!
ouietliiiik's ml nt not lo dimj just so.
If they were to do ntni it.
Hut Abee Is di a 1 and tit" larm Is jrone;
ur hop -1, and all lb it we built them on.
Tri Mids. wealth, arc scattered hither and yon,
Andeul ottrelcs rciu.tiu.
h-wlll b'.ossoui nnd fruits will
'I he Mime!
When I changed thr orchard
And f need it nil with roo I stone- wn'l.
And p!- timid tbejr.irili u plot.
Ait 1 built tit arbor and idante 1 trocs.
And made a homo for our ptldc nnd esso.
Wo little tlimiclit those wiw :t'l t plvnso
tranncrs who knew tu not!
. Others w.ll repp wher.- we hnvosown;
llut others itcxer can tin Icrstand
AVh'it waithrul esr, tliei ileitis have known,
Or how I locd tho:ttnd.
Heie maids w ill nuiTy and bab"s 1hj born,
Ti e sun w ill Mi'tie on the w heat and corn,
f rp b gathered an 1 sheep bo thora,
Ilut by a str.uiffor's hnnd.
- ("otne. wire!" With bitterest a!n rv'irret,
Itemeintioriu till jrood thlnH th.tt wert,
1 h - old man yet can half forjr -t
Hi woes, in pity ot her.
S- h entercl. a otinir man's happy tirl.Io,
Mie crowned his home wtth hop nnd pride.
And now poo forth by an old man's side,
A weary wuudeir.
Wilhslow. dUeons-jlate, broken talk,
Tt They lo ik their 1 tt and wis the pate;
7t:c wagon i j:oio and tiey must walSt
A mile, nnd its jrrowins 1 tte.
S'lio t ears a p inid, ho tins a pack.
Hut went d thi y s e there, up tho track,
-j nt tho .un-et. looming black?
Tis -tnuu"! th w.tson fs oomliiff back,
With its melancholy freight.
And w h it Is the driver suriokinjr out?
Xow Heaven, for a moment, keep tbom
-"Turn nl out! turn nlsmt!" they hear him
A ho tlnurishr? whip nnd rein
You've :i Imrae and a irood fricui
i good friend yet, you'll
A otch l following-cloje behind:
A fa e a oiet Oh. Heaven be kind!
Oh, lips that treitiMo and tears that blind!
On, breaking heart-! it's Jam:!
J. T. TtvicliriJac Oi OurOJHlfnent.
Fonl Bonner may live to be a very old
V.vi l:o is going on" liftctMi now
I ul it is likely that he will always rocol
Itct what occurred uion a certain dark
e.tifng in August two years ago.
Firl's father aud mother were travel
ing in Europe that summer; hence Ford,
who va all the rest of the'car a bo.inl-icg-school-boy
of the lirst water, spent
li s vaantion at his Uncle Pepper's coun
jg Ford's chief companion from day to
&x. as he scrambled among the rocky
j-purs. Mas Leo. Leo was a fccotcli gray
bound, M.ajor Pepper's particular pet.
l'ow one curious trait of his ftid equal
honor to his head and heart. He hud
been bought at Black's Hollow, a village
if a itore, which also was apost-oflice,
cud six or seven dwellings can be called.
A village about two miles further up
u.e road, among the mountains. Reg
ularly once or twice a week would Leo
bp innocently off in the morning for a
v.-ho'e day's "visiting with any four
Jegjred playmates whose society he had
fo merly relished at Black's Hollow. On
eu h occasions Ford had to ramble on
Ilie heights alone.
Now Amzi Spinner, Major Pepper'B
mx r u man, had a brother wno icepttne
post oflice and store at the Hollow. As
soon as Amzi discovered Leo's trick of
going sp frequently thither of his own
will, it seemed good to him lo teach the
dog to cany a letter there with safety
aud dispatch whenever, toW to do so.
Amzi would tie his- nfssu'es securely
Vut the bright-eyed, lithe dog's jieek,
Jfiiiay, in his Yankc3 drawl:
"x?aow, loo, yo jest TBake tracks
kt the' Tillage, tlwiblc-qaick. Do
jx't uadrtBd?, That lelter'd cmzmt
git to the store. Be oft".
Ir,a4 Is aa four re tarn to seek Amai
in field or barn, collared with an answer
from Lot Spinner. In this way th; dog
became. In a limited rense, t!ic mcn-
f ger and po.-traan of the .family when oo-
casioa prompted, and a rery quick and
It wm tbc lat ThriiTMlajjr in Aufot
when Major 1'cppcr. finishing bbi kt
ond cup of coffee at breakfast exclaimed
to bis wife: "Tbcre. Helen, I forgot to
tell you last night that if yon want to
so down to the town in the phaeton
with mo to-day and give this afternoon
u picking out tnose carpcM, it'll suit me
Aunt Pepper laughed. "Why docs a
man always cboou jutt the wronz day
of all others?" shciaid, nierrilv, "Amzi
and Mira" (Mira wa Amzi'ii wi'c and
Aunt IV-pper'a coo!t) "wanted to go to
New York to-dav to attend that wed-
ding her sister's you recollect. They
started early (at four o'clock) for the
fctalion, atnf I don't exjiect them back
until long after we're in bed to-night. I
can't leave tho house and Ford to take
care of thuintulvcs."
"Oh ye, you can." laughed Uncle
Pepper, "turd might go along if it
wouldn t be a hot and sttiuid dav in
town for him we hhall 1)2 so buv.
Leave him a good luncheon, nnd let
him keep house by hitnelf for or.cn
will help him. ou wouldn't m:
'. -- . -
Ford laughed, too, and said that ho
rather guessed not.
" Well not be later in gulling back
home than six o'clock, 1 supjiose,"
r-aid Aunt Pcpjicr, relucLtntly consent
ing. Oh dear no." replied the Major,
"and Ford will just have a line appctito
for a late dinner."
A half-hour later Ford and Leo, the
one with his hand and the other with
his active if unimportant tail, waved
Major and Mrs. Pepper good-byo from
the broad piazza, and then turned tlicm
Helves about to begin tho work of pass
ing a jolly day together. Fonl did not
liko to leave the houso for any length
A wooden swing ho was contriving in
tho garden, the arrangement of his col
lection of Indian relic.?, and a loiter to
Ids room-mate at the school one Harry
North took up all the forenoon.
This latter, or leller bus'mw, was
still on hand, and Ford was s 'Hitching
away at it in the summer-house, when
I.eosiitldenlj- growled. 1 hen ho sprang
up, barking violently. A strange gen
tleman was lei-urely drawing near the
pair or friends, rordrosuaud stepped
out of his retreat.
" 1 beg pardon for interrupting you,
sir," began the stranger. iury pleasant
ly, "but a o j'our father and mother at
home lo day? '
"M3' father and mother are in Eu
rope," replied Ford, "but"
"All Oil I M'!
I nniilM.i....ll1... ,.:..m
bwiuillliuil (III lil II
8t ranker. "I had
forgotten that my
old friends Major and Mis Pepper had
no children. Is your uncle at home?"
" I'm .'orry, sir," replied Ford, "but
they have both driven to town this
morning, and will not be back till oven
ing. Uo quiet, Leo!" for Leo persisted
in hhowing his teeth, and mak-ng sun
dry imnohto noises, not to say growl,
while lie eyed tho polite new comer
very much as if he had been a snake.
"A lino tlog that," rem irked the
stranger, carelessly. "Well, since I
am iiiiluckyttnotigh to miss 3our uncle,
could I see that excellent man ho em
ploys here. Amzi Anizi dear me, I
can not just recall his name." The
Kt-niigo gentleman had a clear, rich
voice. Ho was, by-the-way, a stout,
well-made young nfan, with a dark bluo
ci a vat,
"Sorry again, sir," returned Ford,
"biR Amzi anil Mira are awry, too. un
til quite late this evening. It jut ha;-
puncti so. louiuu 1 1 tuKo Nour mes
VUIIIUII l IIIKU AUIll IIIOS-
:le? Leo, bostill, i I ell you!"
very kind, my dear boy,"
&age for unci
said tho unknown gentleman, lookim
at his watch, and backing out from the
Mimmur-houtu gracefully, "but I'won't
trouble you. I should prefer r'ding
over from 1113 place to morrow uvcniiig.
Plea-c tell o:ir good unclu that Mr.
Alexander lCingliost he will remember
my name called on business, and will
m:c him lc-morrow evening if possible,
at eight, ftood-by." And Mr. Alex
ander Kingbo't, " wh'stling sweetli:
"There's one more River to Cross,"
stepped into a light buggy standing
without the gate. Another gentleman
sat in it, and the two rode away talking
I'ho afternoon shadows grew long;
twilight closed in; Fonl and Ia?o sat to
gether, the boy with his hand upon tho
dog's head. Jloth began to feel some
what lonely at least Ford did. Why
in tho world did not the phaeton come
toiling up the steep mountain road?
Halloa! a white owl buttered across tho
lawn into an acacia.
Ford had long desired to ascertain
that particular owl's private- address.
He dashed after it, and Leo bore him
company. Up through the dark garden
bird, boy and dog sped. rioently
Ford slipped and fell. He uttered a cr
when he rose, and found that he could
put his loft foot to the ground only with
a pam that sickened bun, so severely
had his fall strained it.
Very slowly and painfully Fonl
limped into tno garden again!! his tin-'
lucky foot feeling mora miserable with
each step. All at once he looked
through the treos, and saw lights in the
dining-room of his uncle's house.
Major Pepper and Aunt Helen wcro
back, doubtless much disturbed to
know where in the world Fonl and Leo
had gone, or since- what hour of the day.
As he drew nearer tho closed shut
tors, he caught the sound of low strange
voices, me laint clinic ot a
the faint clink of a hammer.
Could it be possible anything was amiss?
Fonl was frightened, but prudent.
" Leo," said he. very softly, but almost
sternly, to tho dog, whoso cars wcro on
the alert too, " ho down."
Forgetting his painful foot in his
breathless excitement, Fonl crept down
along the back of the house. The strange
voices came clearly from within. "And
wo'd better bo quick about it," some
body was saying.
A robbery it surely was. Ford turned
thu blind and looked within the dining
room. A lamp was lit. Tho small safo
wherein Major Pepper usually kept his
Eapcrs and any large sum of "money he
appened to have in the house for aday
or so was rolled out to the middle of
tho room. Over it leaned a tall well
dressed man. impatiently directing an
other man who knelt before it, ana was
working at the old-fadiioncd lock with
some tools he had evidently brought for
Ford caught sight of a profile,' and
the sound of "Ono more River to
Cross," whistled very gently. The man
working at the safe door was Mr. Alex
ander Kingbolt. An exceedingly fright
ened boy was Ford Bonner.
" So then they can't possibly get over
the bridge?" saia Mr. Kingbolt, play
ing his chiseL
"All the planks arc up, and hid away
till we go down. I tell you," replied the
other, "anda red Jan term hnag across
"The bridge," Ford knew at oaoc.
must mean a Barrow rouga structara
across a stream Hist before the -road
from town womad uptbemountaia."
s. "They're likely ob their wayaroaad
by the other one! It'll take them till
There was a paase. The said. Mr.
Kingbok, out of breath: "When do
yon suppose that boy aad the dot;
" Lost "oa the asoastaia, I daresay.
But ii;thy cobm back before we get
throaittewe caa six thesa somehow.
: Ford Ik! f rem below tha wiadew
Tb W nilirtArf all. liaav hnawar
jb the tow mhssa robbed llely. The
Major Pepper wm oecaiocany oMkftl
to keep large tsotiaU f somt la hk
lonely couBtry home. They had choe
their day carefully, maJe or cle al
tered their plans that rery n irning,
thanks to Ford's own politefion la an
wcringMr. Kingbolt's quesUoaa. Uy
a trick they bad Hint Maior and Mr.
Pepper around bv tbeir losgcat rouu
for home. The whole thing was a has
tily Imt cleverly planned ncbcm. Ant
Ford could do nothing alone; the near
ct houses in the village two miles uj
the mountain; his awoiien foot!
j nau no xorgoiten Jeo.' Ihc tnou
j darted into hw confucd mind like
Had ho forgotten leo? Tlc thought
' flaih. He leaned forward into ray of
I Hzht, and drew out trentlv hh twrcil.
and the cnvelorMj, still undircctl, in
which was his letter to Harry North
He managed to control his excitement
and terror enough to scrawl upon it:
There are burglar in our house. Come
quick, somebody. Fonl Bonner."
The envelope" was secured by Ford's
shoe-string to the greyhound's neck.
"He very quiet, Leo," he kept whiajier
ing, almost bccechimri as lie led the
dog as well as he could down the far
side of the garden, along the fence, and
I some distance
up the road. lent lsco
1 should bark.
"Quick. I.eo! To the post-office to
I --- -.
, the Kt-ouicc, he cneu, tremblingly.
i pusning anu pointing me nog on.
Leo refused to go. He did not tin
dcrstand all ibis mystery. Ford felt
for a stick, and shook it "at him. Leo
bounded awav silently up tho steep.
Ford half folf, half sat down, in the
darkness on the grass.
He never kuew how long it was be
fore; lie was startled from Ins stupor by
huarinir atnolthv steis ntwirtiseh ilown
I the road. He strained his young eyes to
' make out a dozen tall ligures moviug
no'sclesdy toward his hiding-place.
They were the astonished men ffotn
the village, routed from their circle of
gossip around the s'o p of the store by
Leo's advent and extraordinary excite
ment. The letter had been discovered at
once by Ainzis brother himself, who.
i liko the re-t, with stockings drawn over
his boots, headed the party. Ford in
terceptcd them, nnd made his hurried
"Stay here," said Lot Spinner, "till
we call you."
They leaped the garden wall. A few
minutes later Ford heard .shouts, nnd
the sound of a gun or two, and a strug
gle on the house piazza.
"They've got 'em!" he exclaimed,
delight and relief getting the best of hij
long fright and pain.
And so they had; for when Lot Spin
ner came up and carried the boy down
to tho house, "Mr. Alexander King
bolt" afterward put into jail as Dennis
Leary his comrades, and their tools
were all tenured under nide guanlian
Just as Ford was helped into the
house. Leo darted up. The dog had
been left behind, lest he should warn
the burglars of the party coming from
tho village, but ho bad contrived to
make his escape.
Ford joined in the cheers for him
when at eleven o'clock Major and Mrs.
Pepper rode hurriedly up to the brightly
lit house to hear tho end of the story
which the village people up the moun
tain had stoppetl them hurrying toward
home to tell. Soon after arrived Amzi
and Mira; more oxplanaMons. and much
innri! ado made over Fonl and Leo than
either of them relished.
"The scamps would have got away
with a couple of thousand dollars.
Ford," exclaimed tho Major again and
again. " It was some money that a
man was to call here and get to-morrow'
lco wagged his tail complacently.
So much for a bravo Iwy's coolness,
and an obedient dog's intelligence.
Harper's Younq I'tojitc
Ancient and Modern EgjpL
Tho ancient Kgypt was reckoned in
its best ilays to contain n population of
iri.000.OUO, and it was the richest and
most prosperous monarchy in iho world
beforo Uomu came to the front. Is cities
rivaled Bab; Ion and Nineveh in their
days, and when Ainru took Alexandria
it contained over GOO.000 inhabitants
ami the gmndct library collection in
the world. Tho modern Egypt, though
possessing none of the ancient grand
cur, is still a country far from despica
ble in resources and population. Kgypt
proper, from the cascades of the Nile to
the sea, contains about 6,000 squaro
miles of cultivable and irrigable land in
tho Nile valley, and a population of
5,000,000. This is less than tho area
of Massachusetts, ami not much above
the population of the State of New
York. But the productive quality of
the laud is such titat it might serve to
support 20,000,000. The annual ex
ports to.Great Britain alone ten years
ago amounted to 932,250,000, whilo the
imports from Great Britain to Egypt
were but $30,000000, showing a heavy
balanco of trado in favor of Egypt.
Since tho opening of the Suez Canal,
Kgyptian exports to England have de
clined to less than 940.0vH).000, and tho
imports to less than 12,000,000. The
valley of the lower Nile is not all of
Egypt, though it is all that is vital. The
Khedive rules over a region on the upper
Nile covering an area of 1,500.000
square miles, and embracing a barbarous
population of 10,000,000. This has been
acquired by conquest since 1873, and
includes Nubia and Darfur. Nub'a is
that country which the ancients called
Ethiopia. Those conquests may bo
made valuable by tho construction of
railways, but that will require European
The present dynasty was founded by
tho usurper, Mchemit Ali. He was ap
pointed Pasha, or Governor by the Sul
tan of Turkey in 1806, and tivo years
after he compelled his master to make
him Viceroy. This title was continued
through tho descendants of Mehemet
Ali down to tho fifth, Ismail, who, in
1SG6, received the title of Khedivo-cl-Misr,
which means King. The condi
tion of this promotion was that the
Khedive should pay an annual tribute
of $3,000,000 to the Sultan, the former
tribute being but $1,800,000. This of
course, is a heavy tax on the people.
The allowance for tho support of "the
Khedive, or King, is $750,000, and for
his relatives $660,000. Bat the late
nneatvc, Ismail, contracted private
debts amounting to more than $40,000, -000
and otherwise so wasted the sub
stance of the country that in 1879, when
France and England, for the protection
of their people who held Egyptian se
curities appointed each aa officer to
control and regulate the finances of
Egypt, they found aa aggregate of pub
lic and private debt amounting to $450,
000.000. Ismail was deposed aad his
son Tcwik, the present Khedive, be
came his successor. These fiaancial
complications led to the present diffi
culties; these and the Mohammedan ha
tred of Cfanstiaas and foreigners. The
rapid decline of Egyptian trade with
England, formerly ber best customer,
is aitribated to the Suez Canal, which
enables .England to trade on better
terms with India and her Oriental pos
sess. Aad this fact is the secret f
the aversion ef the Egyptians to
Canal aadlheir earnest pacpsue to
stroy it if they can. Xeatf JTSmes.
The sias of "Chi tow s.
fiMctsc?, are sasasssC 1
ssoBth s recort of wrssts, to wit:
torstotasifsMs, $5; kecfiis kttory
KHOCRi h; tmwi 10 -
17; bTisc lottery tiekcto
IS; kcMtar opismjtsMS, S;
opraa stew. Jfc iNbttorr. . 1: t
lsidewsik. 1: totaL'flL
41 wry sst to tsjs Cs ti JsJ awl t
isw avMsw s. uonsuncjsi
On m TrMMM Wiwii
The Scriptural ada; of poriii oil
n troubled waters ha csgaged tbo at
(cation of the EngiUb orernm?ni.
through the effort of LonI Carnarvon,
who introduced tbc matter In Parlia
ment recently with suebnuccJii that tho
lioard of Trade is about to adopt meas
ures to test the value of ctperinwnU.
and if they prove to be of practical Im
portance will Institute further raaure
for the protection of life and property
by this process In his argument LonI
Carnarvon called attention to private
experiments which had been made, aad J
which were very Interesting in Uinr
n-AulUi. Mr. Shields, of Perth, observ
ing that the oil which came from orne
machinery stilled th surfare of a Kind,
laid perforated pipe under a danger
ous bar acro the mouth of PctcrLeiI
Harbor, and then pumped oil into them
from a reservoir on shore. As thu re
null, he says; "Huge green billow from
ten to twenty feci nigh, which curled in
white crests as they ncarcd the hartior
mouth, and broke in mad Mirf over the
bar, nere reduced lo swelling wares,
over which any vessel could have ridden
The remarks made in Parliament by
various speakers s-how that this pncci
of stilling troubled waters is not at all
new, but ha- not been systematically
used. The quieting virtues of o I have
been known for centimes. The Syrian
lishcrmcu have always tied it. and
Persian boatmen are in the habit of tow
ing astern of their crafts bladders filled
with oil and tiricked mi that it can leak
out gradua'ly. In Pliny's time the
sponge-divers in the Modi Tr.tie.tn
iisd oil o as to obtain a smooth Mir'aco
when they rose Whalers have always
observed the effect when blubber is cut
off alongside of the ship. Fishermen
in the Shetland I.-dauds. Cirri wall, an I
on tho coa-t of Norway use a great ileal
of oil for soothing the sea. Sincu the
experiment. at Peterhead, referred to
above, the London i-lnn-Innl ay-
numerous cases of the tt'e of oil have
been recorded, and it mentions the fol
lowing: " Kor lnttrtce, two Italian rr""d the A'
lant e from lluen Arres to tlu Mo burnt
iirnn In a mill x.illln, Uwt, which wnMil
fluently eth'bltol In Mllun. Tni-y ejpen-one-!
rough Hotth"r. tint by tho lniiof
o 1 ri lo through tho w ues without h'pp n-
iiti'Xf tftu. nn'.crs have licon kn wn t imIiii
th surface hy tow t 11 Kfs of Mulilr nlnii.
flile unit astern, nn 1 the Cnjilaiii if it sto-iini r
ileclan-! Hint lil vessel irnuM hsv l -ri lt
In tl) liny of llisoty tint! it not Nii fur hl
iirolxiit in xturn.r oil 11 tno tniiil m n
ti r. Oil SmM Isntiil 11 -ehtuner !n ln 11
sc'ii to tirr tier war through u ii Ili" I into
whltn fount liy o ie o thi' lok-iit itunns whlc
smtici Hint Inli'Mp t il'lr eon-t dimply ty Isil
liti out IiIiiMht nnd tr.i 11 oil. tbouir'i Hi I In
same ir-tlo many sout-rttjlpi w. nt t , t b-1 t
torn. AimtlKT oiso is 0.1 MMsjnl of uii'mM
which was tiirrrt'riiM by hnMknr sohlsh hnt
they serini-"! likciy eycry inliiut to Ituulf ur
ship. II iwfver. no sx !)'- r ilnl they np.imirb
tha ollssiv 'nwl surlni-o of I hi se.i. tvh oh ex.
ti'ipl 1 h few humlrisl fift fnun lh side, than
ihi-yfrll nml p nnltle-l tho veS'l tisunau
Th" general fact seems to be well es
tablished that o 1 will calm the troubled
sea, though it sometimes faiN owin; to
the action of tides and currents which
sweep it o!T before it can accompli"!! itt
pacific work, but its use in nrivutu
hands for hundreds of years is a stitli
cb'ntteit of ellieacy, and were hcieutiliu
men to give it attention, discovering
the bc-t kind of oil ami the best meth
ods of using it. and the nmoun' to be
tied. the area of its useful ne?s might
be largely im reaM-d. This is what tho
English Government now propofc- to
d' and all the ollicials of the Board of
Trade and the Admiralty, ns well is
those of the National Life-boat Institu
tion, have been onlcrcd to experiment,
and report results. If oil has this
soo" hi ng effect upon .salt water with its
strong tides and currents, why .should
it not have a still more marked effect
upon the water of our lakes, which am
not influenced to any perceptible ex
tent by tides or currents? As it require j
but a very small amount of oil for an
ordinary o:can voyage say a few gal
lonsit would need still less for our
short lako cruises. The experiment i
one richly worth trying, anil might save
many lives and a vast amount, of prop
erty. If a gallon or two of oil wi 1 sae
one of our lake xc.sscl.s, certainly it
ought not to be lost for the lack of it.
It is a very simple matter anyway to try
the experiment, when any of them get
caught in the next blow. Cliicnyo 7n
About two miles from town he sud
denly checked his horse, gated intently
on the ground and .said: ".Sonic fellow
has lost his saddle-horse here this morn
There was no advertisement on any
of tho trees oTcring a reward for a lost
horse, and as there was no hut horse in
sight we were at a loss to understand
how, if a horse was lost, our friend
could know so much about it.
The doetor inquired: "How do yo
know that a horse has been lost?"
I sec his tracks."
"Are there nat hundreds of horjc
pasturing on the prairie?, and how do
you know that this is not the track of
ono of them?1'
"Because ho is shod, and the hores
herding on the j rairies do not wear
"How do you know that he is a
saddle-horse and lost?"
"I-ce a rope track alongside his
trail: the horse has a saddle on. and the
rope hangs from the horn of the sad
'But why may he not be a horse that
somo one lias ridden over this way this
morning, and why do 30U insist that it
is lost? '
" Because, if a man had been on his
back he would have ridden him on a
straight course, but this horse has
moved from sido to side of the road as
he strolled along, and that is a plain
sign that he grazed as he went and that
he had no rider."
"After that it would not surprise m ."
aid the doctor, "if you were to tell us
ho ace of tho horse and the name of
" Well, that would not be very hard
to do. There arc signs that have told
mc tho owner's name, and there ac
other signs that, if I had time to exam
ine, would tell mc his age. I know he
is one of old man Pcndegrast's horses.
Pendegrast hasa large bunch of horics
down in the bottom, anil an o!d nijnrcr
down there docs all his shoe ng. and
shoes no other horses except his. ;"o we
know h:s shoe track just the same as wo
know his brand."
After this conviction on circumstan
tial evidence, it would not have seemed
extraordinary if the Remnant hail g-'vea
us his opinion of the life and character
of our great-grandmothers, drawing his
conclusions from an cxarrinat'on of
some of our physical peculiarities.
It is wonderful how expert thess men
becoase in reading what they call
signs" oa the praifie or ia the woods.
No sign escapes their practiced eye; all
asanner of tracis, trails and marks are
to theai data oa which to bae coacla-
The pecaliar movement of aa
animal will indicate the presence of
same other aahntal ia ta neighbor
hood. A brokea limb of a tree, a
crashes' weed, the debris aroaad a
camp-ire, the light ef a anzxsrd, and
ether sack signs are totheraaw-hor aad
the froatierssaaa what the ssga-hoards
aad aaVartTseaseais are to paonls who
ire ia eUtaa. Texas Siflisa.
-Josa BiOtogs two springs ia tha
the cms ef the one
aaar aaneraM roat is tas
ow-j &srt -flt"Tr-rfi-r-"-i ,i aiif bbwa. mmmatTJmm mmlm
. mmmmm. oaam ism, aanatjaa ac wnej. .t . - ..,.i. BWlBaaVenw aPEE"Bmar"BWmai - - -!3S-mWmmmmBSLWSmm
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saatraat I -T" , . J '? " --?--.- vtt -zz rsr- -t- -'- - - - . -- .- o '-s . J--?Siff BaaiaBml
aa-iaamaana Jam, -aaaVv aiaar aet.- altar -yJL -f '"j". 'J-",!f!;Jg"" '''''''aopamaann: enlianaa aio'iaama) aajarWafJmaB.; aaaaara li-M-ajaByjSaWBoaaHaaaBB
ZETFr.rTl-rTJ: ---g -g- BftTnmt-amp L iawi.ii aiiaiiii rminam . Ajpagj Igaiw mamo-aTm mmna aaa 'amaaawSmaaawaaiaaaamBa
Llaali na i-rrrr" J w ' ' . I jBiaamaw --aaa Z --T - T .-y - t-. .TTT- -, tt: . - - "- " l""- i ojiiow'M.aaoaanaaaa. aHM-Mbk-jVaaMtiiaMHA
la Esgiaat) them l a ocMy tkat
prrads ksowkd at le the pUt aad
leri tlie poor ay cat ft&mt fcr oi
Kubbiag tke fconw aorljg ar.d
nooa with a haadfnl of ariwce4 will
prcit-at the tlisw ftoa troubling hia$
during tlm day
Iurry vinegar I made by add.sg
three ou&ccs X carry po Jer to tae
quart of Vinegar; let it tand ua a cor
eretl earthen d-,b w jaracar tbe fire for
three dart. Thi give an cxccllcot
flavor to all kind cf fnir pickles, lle
Bicmbcr. when using It. that a btlle
govj a great way - . . 1'gL
Tlie bct time to tnakc cuttings of
Cowering plants i whera they are In
bloom. They ara then in their nvt
arttvc state of growth, and quickly
Jtnke root. After tit; stalks bare be
gun to harden, so that they will not snap
teadilr when bent, they will not root o
easily . .V. T. Kauntntr.
It has bf-n demonstrate! that It Is
Bot nt-c-svary to keep land in culm a
ton many years or even to break the.
joil in order to introduce the mod!
valuable riasture-grastes, 1I10 Tinin
mi oi many pxtun-s that pnvluco
iuxttnant crojts ul orcharu anil tilun
gras and whito clotcr wn never
touched by the plow.
A lady ofiers in tho Rural S'v
Yvrkcr a remedy for currant and ruio
worms: Take one pound of ouaia. nut !
its!n!o twelieor titteen gallons of wa
ter overnight, nnl nest day sprinkle
the infet"d plants with the rotation. It
is safest, however, to pin one's faith to
white hellebore. whKli Is a sure aad
(r.. Mil. I ..!.... I. ..!. ...I.im1. ......
wish to keep for us in tho winter should
Mil, Ullll'l lltlljl "I1IVII Ull
be "athereif on a i!rv tln. If thtv an, !
iwrfectly dry when gathered you cau
Mlt tnem at once, junl with ven little
trouide. l'ut them away in tin cans
(the cans in which prepared cooanut
comes are nice for th's purpo'e); keep
them where it is dry. Herbs xrhich you
do not earn to ift cim bo lied in bundles
and hung up after the fashion of our
grandmothers A". J". W.
Hints About Turnip liaising.
There is no late, or second crop that !
ran bo more easily grown, or more j
ijuil-.siv iirinigiii tu iiianir.ty, man one
of the strap leaved var:ct.o"of turnips.
And on almost any place where vegeta
bles are grown can le found at this sea-.-on
a piece of land where this crop can
bo conveniently grown. Tho turnip
crop is ofteu considered a coarse ami
common one, but we learn to appreciate
!. ...r ... . . 1 " . .
11 wiieu 11 caunoi rcaiiuy no oma neii.
as was hhowtt by ihe high" rates p.ud for
the almost worthless foreign turniiu
which wcro imrorted the prust winter.
If it is iutcmied to raise turnips large
ly, and do tho work of cultivating liy
horse-power, tho sowing should always
be done with that end in view, as in a
Held where such a crop Is grown there
can be no greater miitake than that of
having the rows too clo-e together, thus
preventing horse cultivat on.
In the cultivation of all root crops thu
foil should be line, .smooth and rich, the
latter being highly es cntial to the pro
duel ion ot Hue roots. Tho land chotild
also be as free from weeds anil weed
seeds as t os-ible. A noted onion
grower said, a few years .since, that he
who plants onionson weedy ground
will ic pent it all .summer 011 his hamls
anil knees; and the samu is true in a
;neaMiru of turnip culture. Turnip
growers who desire the bet results pre
ler to have thcoil for this crop prepared
a few weeks or months ahead, in order
to have it thoroughly settled. They
am sometimes grown as a second crop
to follow peao with ml j lowing the sod
nlresh. If the soil be dry, a rood decree
.r ,: - t... ?.." . 1 1 11
ui miiuiess can uu jiveu 10 lb uy roiling
it but wet land should never be rollcif.
If the manure be line and au be a;v
plied liberally, it may be spread broai'l
castand very lightly plowed in, or har
rowed in with a heavy harrow; or. if
preferred, furrows can Lc opened at the
proper distances, and the manure spread
therein and covered. This plan is more
economical of the manure. If commer
cial fertilizers are applied, it is best to
put them as cloo to the seed as they
can be placed without doing injury, but
they should bo somewhat incorporated
With the soil in order to have them in
the bet shape for plant-food, dood
wootl ashes are a most exc0K0.1t fertil
izer for turnips, and this is ono reason
why they do so well on new land that
has been burnt over. Potash. mjK'r
phosphate of lime, and Peruvirn guano
arc also excellent fertilizers.
When land is abundant or rough, tho
rows may be three feet apart; but horso
cultivation can bo done when tho rows
are as close as two feet. A mistake is
sometimes made in " ridging" up the
row i of turnips, a pract.ee which, on
dry soils, is often detrimental to their
growth. The rows should bo as nearly
straight as possible, to allow the culti
vator to run evenly and closo to the
rows, thereby saving time in hoeing.
Plenty of seed should lie used, as it in
surcs'evenness of plants in the town,
which is not so likely to be obtained
when it is sown sparingly. Turnip-seed
can be sown very satisfactorily with tho
seed-drill, as its ronnd shape cause it
to distribute freely. As soon as tho
plants appear, attention should begiven
to the weeds. Nowhere in hcriicuitural
otierations Is " a stitch in time saves I
nine so true. If weeds arc attended to
nun ' art Irtin
in season, it not only saves much time
and labor in removing them, but the
young plants arc left undisturbed. To
insure a good crop, the soil should be
kept mellow and free from weeds
throughout the season.
Thinning should be done as soon as
the plants become strong enough to en
dure the operation. When the thinning
requires considerable labor, it may be
done to a great extent with a hoc'nar
row enough to keep tho tnrnins the
proper distance apart by striking out
tho turnips in bunches. "so that those
which remain may be thinned by hand.
Tho amotmt of thinning necessary will
depend considerably on the strength of
the land, rich soil requiring a greater
distance between the roots than poor
soiL Should tho turnip-fly become
troublesome, the jplaats should be dusted
with air-slacked lime or soot; bnt these
pests do not ajua'ly do mach damage
after the plants attain their second
leaves. -V. r. Examiner.
FalUag Awajr Task.
The wearing oat of farm impbaent
is, as a rale, due more to neglect than
U use. If tools can be well taken care
of. it will pay to bay those side of the
best steel, aest aniseed ia the aest
ncn ant in common hands, aad with
common care, sack are of -EtUe advant
age. Iron aad steel parte sfcoald he
cleaned wtk dry saad aad a cab. or
scraped with a niece of soft iron, wasae'l
aad oiled if aceewarr, and ia a day or
two cleaned aJwith the eena-eak. im!
arysaaa. Jtmaur naiat taa
with rosta aad aaeswax, ia the proper-
won es lew ec roam, a ana ac
mgoadfar the irem ar alaal aarm af
evarrsenelteoL waud werfc aaaaU VirTTn'1 rTfT III ' I P " ' ' W I I I 1 MaB BB BaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaMliirf 'ill i J7
a lasted wkkpasd. WUd, Inmaad ' taM omXanJir T JMS9mmilmlZSilmmim UmMiB?l S X
it& miSSSSSSSSSS yi"gf jSdeil mSm
nam rotor. -MAOf maaaamafiaaajwaaam " 1.J , . ' ..i;1 :- flBVflMBk,L AwW BflBflflBflHrn'-'' " aS99HBpKBjSBmE!9BBBBwaBABr -Zpg '7-,
?' 7M"' "taJT BmmVaT 4aTXpaaiT VaaaamaaaiM'l'aaSS t ataaT BBaaTaBBaVaaBI Baanr'r" aMa5aB'L'aa(apai ' - &-2p-sm
lanlc:-iafb omoam aM.ataat aaoln. Vkb BT?aTT f gM Jfmwaaajaa.naaaja v naaw mprnk, aaaaBT aaavananf.--r aPBBBBBmfowBBMBVaaTBBB - - tsaA aJr-af-vqfci
p-.waai laaaaaaaa, aawoaamaw nassaS' mzx ' -aaaoiaawaaaaaaaanaaJaV Bl BY w&mBiBBBflmTaaat aav-- " m -' w.jajanajmc .tlfj-" f
Kr- Ky, ef sater im few
horn w Vor k to Cfcaeac
tar fwl at ta -cssm Jftr tmlu At I
tkat rJ l)w fr oxl- bai a
kkrl for li rcoad trip.- CL-r?- IUr
(hcan. Taa N Tori t ry y T
Jtctt CKL lit t-rJr R Sk7.
At Afls ftrt rtl la wry t V
rr U5 - prt tasi tttvii itL lit
ift! wtta bts tMiW
- m 1
V.rasrrt U tWrral tx ?t J OX
as-i e aifiJJy rrocia-al tt t wr niStt.
Tin mvsrmt s rt?
;ta U rsrrh oi Unilh -J t-
. t;artr;.J U tl f iirufn Mr4c
r3 la rrrh ! bil!k 1 trcr. 4
cemii? xri jatt Mill rat wta s
trn i H'Atir orrr ii? ds. py
oUxla Mc"ltlM kt-r
U Id 19 BtU I HMMlf . -""
Aa. M. I zt 'tlj
a4r" -Vsa. ' VV , r
earrct" TJ UatiwrJ l?lt IV rtf
CTrraJ rrjtM XtUTW6, t'rt t4ul
tsJtt. ! cll men t Ih ;4at t fc. 1
Via I Ural, h on itt Hqt t a tt k.T In , nl
j dnum Ttrf crj! itl ut ot .1. titer
L..nMh,u,.r..1. xi fyri V k,.
1 T r " '"" r " ' w w " -" " -
I ailsf.f ?'jJit ,hi - 1 hi i4
t tw IjI irsspssi, nti urr cure f4iJ,
v!o ilt to Ok r",r-tt rttn"4-ttux.
T !.!' im. it 1 cuni Usit tttlrtt lilui a
wrek lil ( th fslr ia; tircU I ttl ;
l Vttu'v thsl 1 ri cnvXIn 5't rrlucllwa
orr 1a: y' xlet," lt" Of n .Vv.
A to J all bab t that r ln)crki (a rtor
bes th TU frart c- of p-ut tt the Uhm
:ot-rawwnnc ithatfrl (eel JtTif a
1-1 co'kI tUal B115 rnJ to fliN.Ua, MifStt
ratta; cuw ilN-nnsertwtof tbr 4it4Itciw
jrft. A qatrrriHHne bahtt tnjjr el Wt r
!r Tt htHt of ik.?rcT'.hirM!vl-
!cl" l nr2 a,e- Wh-a uff'rtas frwn
InJ rrttlon, r'.e., 11 t lt tolrrNstia tki
orcn tj u.in IV. Cyrft Yrttwv iKick
nlNr pitl.la. Hst ntunrMcrstert;
hc.th na tren-;f to etry furl of the K.J,
t ct tint l'f c4ltt tei fiV
hn.bcii artirtr of yt ry tri r nn on
wfra.iimn.l I.la. .V. 1'. (Vim "-.' .
A rilTirH" wrltf.
(ujMt' Vcihrw iKwk
rrr 1 r-t at4 o-wpVet eur
r tno n on iuixrn 'H ii urmuiUH; u -
f Ttil tct rtMil-t If riMnl!T Lh -wn.
It Mill rare taaartro ttrlitrhtrf tln p
cl ot nti-1 t t"Ctrt)Jfr, nh rait ttiru
lTr triillK but filtT eoMtU
tiiottlx la iruloocHS lhoKltrr gu( their x
tltn aud rai; trinx lit jxirw."
LiVTTioxri!tUsorHT Itrwefnl-r.jauwt 5
nun. iljlde tsst fflen jt cot io tli rsrth f
l a better fricii' trr lilm-!f, 4rn Uo l tr
jou. levari turn a in in nuu-n il r uk, it rv 1
UIilltr Cisp lie's a cior.l WW. Ntuie
a foolltTar lifr ti ;iMi:n' UC-ril
colors anu trli's ua ! hurn t Jo Jrk
1 tiait-er an' ulder bur, I dutn e nhr l
'.ii.t..i. .i . ..... .....
JkJn'l tsintrlro some cic war fur a chlhl la
cut ttoth. .tri.isn TruwisV.
Ilauntrtl 31 r.
A Workln-rnia r. lrM. jrertr snil
tilTcrlnK lia .uUsI te for yrar, rautot tr a
elekfaml varii) UrsrlillU fort? tftix )rh
dlil no cskl. I fts ruuiftlctHy illoiuri-ril,
until one year as. lit tic ultlco of ny
tor, 1 proair.l JlOji ifttter and comitenrc.I
their asp, ami In one tnmth r i alt mi.
and none of h hiTctx-tu k-k adr lnf. and
I want t j to all lo.r tiiei. Tun att Iwp
ItHir (amlllf xrlla-jeir llli Hop lutttt
fcirlcs thin 01 e doctor' visit will oust."
'"TQCinen: Arc tlire a r lj nf a hrt
wn.irri mere are: ric.i l.nciuu jrclnr
to villi tlit rountrj. tt&tj
The Votrttr Ur-i.T 'o , Marshall. Meh., will
end Dr. D' Oletr.ld KJrrtro Ywltata
lWt nnd Klettrle Appliances on irltl for
thlrtr din to mn it. 'm orl) whtnreaf
fikted thnervjin deWIU'. 'ot rtla llr and
kindred trouhle. cii,ranteetnr tslr an I
r cotnj lete letorllDri of health anl nunlf Titter.
AildrrMas atvre. IV o rliK ! mc.ineJ,
as tlilrtjrdaj'ik trial is allow eL
Svcr on a wiinnn's trail and iik hat a
rUIrn for damages Her redro U a
drtii. A. O. J'icwjunt,
A Kalnl MUlahn
wonld he not to take lr. It. V. lcrcr'a 'CoTd
ei Allcal IHscorcrr" If toil are Mltons, uf
.'critiK from tmpuri Mool.'orfrarlnsco-iaump-tlon
i scrofulous dlA9ot U10 Iuis). Sh'd
by all drujsnls.
Tiirt ued to $iv whrn a man wt
in an III
humor that Im "had hit baeSc
thrr rcmaiV that he U "01 lit eir,
a Kirit and itccdod inijirord'iient.
Da. rirnCR's "Heasant I'nrsrtlre Ve !'
are sutrar-coated an 1 luctos-M in kI titl'S,
their virtue t!n t thereby preorrrd nnim
ra'rrd f r any leuzth of t me. In any rilm-t.,
so that tber a-e aiw.r frh and relish!.
No cheap wooden or jntcl urd lxc. Ilj
"Nevr awcar before ladies," r a
preaclier. Ulmtirosc tmH Walt nntM tlt
udfes TrarSr.t, and then "wearafter tliernl
An early rcplj aoll itctl.- l&mi!fi"'t iju
FtwcTiONtt. dnnment of the fetntfa
nVm Is qulcVlj enrol by the u of Dr. It.
V. llcrco'a " Farortt 1'rescrlr.tlon " It re
moTe rutin anl restore hr:Ui and atrcngia.
A wnrrtn In the Mtr ..'Hif' wr'les
on "Hoflr to Hrcathe." Tlsoc who are rvit
too 12 it trill ta found interesting. .V. O.
"It l a sreat art lodo the rirht thin?
at the rlrht time." Tie rerwro ohjrt to
dcratffement of th kMnes or Jlrer ha a
(irutettire dutr lo perform in mrcbaln: a
packxse of Kidney-Wort. It Jarizorite
Ihejeorcaa. ant brltcitharHeaaldlorrtJe
effect, dransca lh whole tjjtera of all bad
A vocso rran In Ooitin has trn catlrclr
ctircit of nervous prostration ly ptajrtnr a -s
tlid.e. The d:e pnr 1 to the family nest
door Ddr&t Fm Prut.
"3"T"A P"n t Ink 'or faraflk ct
rci li tan h made from a tca-ccat jucticc
ot DUcvjai Dye. Try them.
?BH Tmr nenrtlf hTi Irm rttUt im In
pcrxl toelr roone, nvt to apcod t-c itiiaater. J
j. v. i-teaynr.
SiauoriTrs jour oM brrL anJ shoe wltl
Ljon'a I'iteat flee! Stiffencr, sal cr them
aslo. toid Irr ihoe acd hsrJware tteatcrs.
It f net always the Coin- of te fvailj
Uut furnishes the breid. !A&Aa3 Hmms.
M Korea ox IUtO Clear oat nt mice,
roaches, bed bn poj4r. cilrasaBlti. Ivc
Amw ihrtnld not reiirs eren an aabrcUa
whUc askr x doaL A" 0. J'kvyuu.
Heootso's RsviaSalTe H the mftt wwea--fal
Lcaliac csotiaoi In Ike world. Trr H.
Fcxxr tact: Tkat "so-ja, -ariteCMfr we
jll it baeJcwxrds or f jor.-J, U aiwjj al.
day. Amdrcr't Amertcan Qfrx.
Skixxt Ms.t. ""rrtU UraJta KeBrro" ra
torrs aexlt ssd Ttor. ca:e Vj;;jl. SL
Whet prarers are pat m
twea J to be repeated.
book. tVej are
IOTocwaatgolfrres.H DsXaUasal TsASt.
Tkt Ufetacv braa4. "ifCTi
frrrr a4 cr. mmt
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Sacked. Snti Chit,
Gout, Qufft:, Szrm Thrtmt, Sff-
tags tn4 $prktz, feral W
SciUt, Ctrtnl StfJ
Tð, gr " thtfacb. rrnt4
fft mod Emn, W all ttker
Petat 4 Aciti.
K rrrra vx mi i v
tS 0j' t it (Vats, -4 r7 im wNh
colo r ill DSDootrra jlxo peilcju
A- VOO"fXER $c CO.,
DR. JOM MIL'S
FOR THC CURE OF
FEVER and AGUE
Or CHILLS and FEVER.
. ...i... . .wi. .-1.K....1 .,(.!. i
ia,yr,jnnm.i si' i "
jatllrclttai far It a arrieritjr etr alt !
Hle Trr aSVM u U puVlic fTtatttrC.
fAcaat rr, DilUiaftJrTr wfct.
ir e! tlnrt cr I(iscit34itf. Htfn tts '
istlrWrttrnaaJ ttfera t4&Ur ! lr
hits teitlss9ir 19 tlta trata ef tfa atfftla '
that la tiocataw&aUYtr wllllt t. II to car If I
tk!iraloataritrUlri9l!al tat f art Itt
oat la a f rt rsaty rts a tlsf 1 4m !m
batstaSleia&t for a fare, aat wal fimlUs
havo baeirtd r at!arlhltl. IU apr
fret rrttorallsa ef the KsrI tcft'ts. It is,
tain to rare. It lu cm It c9&Ubs4 (& taalUr
ioitt for a vf or two afttr th 4 tao ht
bers checked. &ro spcially Is diAralt o4
I35-itanillng caira. Cib1 j tU 4icU
vrUlsj: itju'it any all to kplhbolla
g&ol ordr. SboaU tho patlast.howoTsr ro-qalrostatho-t.cnticia
ftr bTlo t,ka
thro er foar dM of tho Tal a ia$ 0 dn
cf BULL'S rtOETAELK fAMILT TILLS
will b oalflcleat.
Th caosleo fiXITK'S TOXIC lYEUr anil
hat DR JOHN RCLL'3 ertvato itsaji cs a h
fcitlla. DR. JOHN BULLeatr baa tho liKbt to
taaasfsttar ns It tbo original J0XH J.
SMITH' TOXIC BiRUr. vf X I;lio. Ky.
Ex.-alc woil tbo labil ca cab bttl. If ny
private ttaap I net ea oath bsttla 4 aot
parcbai, or 70a wl.l b iitttri.
-DX1.. JOIIW XIXJXIL,
Mnnv(3CljTt mmt Vortdor of
SMITH'S TONIC SYRUP,
BULL'S WORM OCSTROYCR
The opulfir H-maa of tho Oar.
rrfrtal 0a. 131 i""sil I.OtWTIUX. KT.
ST. LOUIS FAIR
MONDAY. OCTOBER 3,
SATUUOAV. OCT. T, lHy.
71is ettilhi'lon of tltf-, tfl, .Mi'sep,
Sl. IViuKrt, AzrwJitrl lir',"'.
itarhlti-TT hil !ohnklliIT. Wfif
Art a i.nitltKt, Hi tiiu y-r jrja
am thine bHnrr iliicl m this ("ttlnrat.
All Hie rsilruait llt ejrrjr r''tiTi ami
f nllit lo il ht. Ixil, IVrr at l-tesflf t"J'il
rsia. .fclff Mnrk till l miereUtt3'.
I'trittr ll wrk rf i lis Tsir tlw lin-
part of theelt? irill I" mot bfaotifully It-In-hlniTit
Lmi t iS.rx-tlUtli.f irtary wtlt i'Te
prunipt aumttnii. CII tS. Ullr.KS, risX
I"tiritM)r. Oetotmr T.
Graed Klsht Parage o! tit YeilciPrtflrti
HAS BEEN PROVED
The auaiaT CiWCfer
Bm iImi taa (fAtortwrf rtM I-
'--- - A.t mm Mm a vitfd I H' m XJO lOOn T
EjKBRTJLTSi iXUfVrtaXMtm.trHP &
Smm rttgaaa Maota It wig igi T
m tiM dws awt rev fcaayMwi
Cl a .Jl Tar tarn p-minm immim x
o U 0 art yrweiT mA mtfij.
utartzAviT r 3 -
- - - - " - - - -- -
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h AS- tOtS XT AU. VOV99
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la kw, c4 mlter ?flx4f r1.
IB l. flJe nta r r wmw
ttA t-r jorf f . 1 JV71 " "Sf"-
dr W-aXsTrarj M,l.t.,M.t ists.
Mauir muim msi
KwC ami wjl em n6"Vf rttugm flw W4 tr m-
m?TcoKafVrTrWt Xr p imm w waat-j
1 pa r0j tram 1 1 la wr trf a Pu
iMBstkna rvwy mii. .
rrrTrmtrmatT a m.r - I.L
I'lTlHn Co.. ILrKC Kt, frTVnoiit.a.
STMtrS SlllTRf nus
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A jrrrces t mc -mai-. mlSi,
9n a- wmm i ' iaii wm
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amaaamv aaaaaw mJT FAlaW woaojaammaaojii i i ns
mt4mm maj an mw maaiflaawwaa a ' -- w-mw.i .ii.h.i.ii...ii'iiwiiw
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A TAItl.i: IKHK
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lilt t(fl rV !& CM ty tVMT m tf.
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THE ST. 10IMS MIOUW
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1i,rtrTMatorr-o) jnrsi, ts -
i EI0H-CL4S3 lEEIlf
MS AND GIRLS.
Bend jovr Huca and kidnm
on & FofUl 0rd, td jt will
recciT a Paper by EUri lUfl
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vty -, r i
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