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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (March 9, 1883)
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- THE TEET) CLOUD OHTKPJ hbfo-lhal's what you men call it. I
aaaai awjjLwuwuA VAULUi, .believe, ImostmmkcliiMBtopdtiHkiap
M. L. THOJCAS. X"utUtier. I
THE FA L L 0 H' FIELD.
T6 fun romo up and tfcc nun trc down:
TM nlptit mint h midrib the draping town:
Hut if It !- dark o It It tx' day.
If tlio tem-wsst I -out or thel-tveci plir.
Mill torn? mi this itplnnd f l.ipo I Il
Ijooktng up to tbc cUano'ul kr.
Nam-hl nm I lui n fnltnw II "Nl;
eic n crop nijr nenrs ru'ld.
"vr Hie wall nt my risrot hnnd
Mutely mel irriiTi tbc com tuirle HUtnd,
SMt 1 I bnr nt my Iclt the fy.'n f vt
Of tbc wind tout rustlo tho bendltur wlicat.
Oftni irhJI'-yctln" morn ! red
I lt Z to ir master' cagtsr tread,
Hi-emll'F nt th'rouiijrrn'toterlitirb.-lit,
ll knons tbo whc-it li rood1) 'eht.
Ilu be c mice tint nt the f nllow Held
V tiv idle ncrea no wuitl'b rany yield.
Ntnictinii-s the shout of tbo hsnwVn
Tlv IiM"pii7 pnlo of inr Ih-Iu? atlr
-f,nl n on iti a drenm 1 nin to f-jf
Wrtji- p mi'l the nih of the (iwinrlnjr Meet,
fir I cntch the ftmind of the frny r-f rain
Ac tb-y hjp their wains with the (fuldcn
Yi t O my nelcbhom. Ins not too proud.
Th u jIi im rvcry lunpuc ym pruiM; is loud.
Our miit icr Nature H kind to mo.
And I nrn IhjIok; I by Mrd nt.d tc
A' d I'fvcr n cblld thnt ihm i. !y
Itut tunu up in me u ftrnt f ul eye
Oj rr m hend tbf kiet an I luf :
I biivf my hH wnf tliuniin itnd Inr;
' Hk like you In Mm mnrar run
w t i tin Iwtis lirl lit dur ian, imc by onj.
Aide ilni n j nun I my w ! rfjxwc.
W rappod In tbi w rmtbof thn rr. titer miowa.
Vr littl our I i Ins tn 'thr rnrei '
W hlrb tin- com or th' dnNy Imnr",
VIpcIi I ru'h wltb tb rljonl,p whfnt.
W bleb wl h tin- lil t titoatb nwect,
Will b h nnl wrlib tbu clov or bliMiui.
Or which for the wild Hwect-fcrntnakcFrrxiin.
I Iosj ini'Jer tliffumnifr fky
-nrnltcr jeariii'Mi n:iv I Ii".
I.tll!" tb'j-ktiow wlmt Htn-ii?!1! of tnln"
I irui-1 th1 trill ilnjr bin n-rry xlnt;;
I Htlc th'- kii"w bow th w Id tcrap jfrowg,
O. bow my lltc-blu.Kl llusln-n tli r.n.
I til th ythlnVo tht-up 1 1111
For tu in fH iTc-p tir undT tlio bill;
I lttl tb'-y t 1 it ! th- It-ant I pr 'nd
I or tin- w.ld wii'rr iiton-M tlittl ininit be
.illirr I mi'l 1 ilII'trlK tiinl mill !.
And tnccn-opln; tbltiiri tbut tin vyi; miy kc
lorl of the hnret Th tu doit know
How tb- sumiiH'pi mid wlntfr j;o.
Nr r ii n'ilpall mHir writ
I ndii with tri'ii-tiivfc nt in l'hO!t.
V-t tn liflnr th UN tn the loec of CIo'l
AVh'ji I irtvc m v gold to the RnMon-riKl
Julia C. . lhrr, in irjers Xajaxinr,
WHY qriMIIY SWOKC OFF.
Ja k Ouiiiiliy awoko with a bad head
nilie. This wai no new recusation to
Mr yn,m. It was old as the eternal
A.ills for .'nek was a bibulous .soul, and
iii-n head was not proportionate, to his
iik litiatioii for -.t'ong waters. He loved
drink, not for its own .sake, but for the
mul ineriiiiieiit the bowl provoked, the
ong, me 'i-u ana tiie anccilotc, the
maudlin fraternal embrace, and the
pcigeoi eenasung inenii.siiip. tin
0 cupieti a r sponsible position 111 a
1 rout street o 1 ee f jr des lite his deep
k.n:id insatiable thir.V. (nimby was an
cu-ellen man of bus.nevv.
1 look.' fcail Mr. Quimby. as lie rue
fully surveyed hi crim-ou countenance
in a hand glas "1 look like a biled oM.
Or the last run of f.had
Lr me nrc.lh-
ing up of a hanl win'er. This won't
d'i, I'll ha e to swear off. or the eold
and Mlciit grate will ooII claim this
manly form f'or its own," and Jack's
e e- Miilused with tears, for the fum s
"ffl tiie List round of night-caps were by
no ne'aus li.ssiiated
There never was a better Christian
ru ned bj- dr 11k than the undersigned "
he eontiuued. and then, as his eyes lit
ou a bottle on the bureau, he Miid. with
a deep sigh of giatitude "Thank
1 eaven. theieisa hiii'ter to brace
eaven. theieisa hinier to brace up
Mr. Quimby' s toilet was hlow anil
Va u ul tin- morning He looked at the
eoid water w,th a shudder, but 1 nnlly
worked h 111-elf up to tho wali ngjioinU
He was a lonir time in getting his eol.ar
buttoned he dared not tdinve. though
he usual! perlornicd that oflice e on
i:u. and he marked with agioan hat a
new pimple had taken its place on his
- "Clearlj." said ( uimby. "1 must
nvear oil. There are only live dayn le t
of December. Then the new year and
net." and much cousoled b the self
promised reform, he left his room to
make a feeble apology for a b uaktast.
A few hours later and Mr. i.u mby w:ls
lum-elf again. It had taken niucli urti
1 cia ' aid to bring his restoral ou about,
but Mr. Quimby plaed the good
-aiuarilan to himself w.th the most lil-
c-al cheer'ulness. "A h:ir of the dog, '
was one ol tits most eliensiie l ma mis. 1
The trouble was that he bean with the
ha-r. and usually comludcd with the )
"If," he often remarked to his con
i'dauts " I could keep colli sober for
twenty-four hours together. 1 do not
tii nk '1 wo Id find much trouble in
swearing o l." And then he'd recite
m "The Vagabonds' with tears stream
ing down his cheeks, and dwell with in
l.u te pathos on the lines:
' 011 -t.ould have been tbei 1 clusic feat
A u n-sl not s-o'T, sir. 1 was not then
Sueh a I urnliii; UUd uiniii fltnlV crentures
1 win on- of your leimlsoine men."
De-pite his potations he wa hand
S'une. and the buruing libel part f tho
oem. so far as he was concerned, was j
4 1 wo t'oting and prettt' girls sat in a
ha dsome mans 011011 ('a ifornia stroet.
It was not Nob Hill, but near enough
to breathe the nristocrat'e atmosphere
of that lo-al.tv. One, a blonde, was
man. ng a moucho r cae lor
Year's present. And on the
ia r lingers
were onibro'de ing the
initials .1. .
"1 cannot imagine how 3011 endure
lliMl fi-llnuv Al ee. " :-ittl I lie. other.
"He never tomes near me without re-
111 ml ng me of a spite
e factory. Wbv.
lie iinisi exist on loves, and .. mnamon. ,
and tha sort o' tiling. 1 am sure he
dnuks. I have heanl b m talk so
st angel, and one night lie began a
song, and bu st out crying in the mid- J
file of it. Kob had to uike him into
the ball. He could hardly walk. Kob
sa d it wa his emotions, but I am -lire
it was whiskv. or some horrid ur.nk.
"ousen-e."' said Alee Kenton.
Jack is so 1 nely str nr that tho least
th ng affects him. Jack is a dear fel
low, is .'nek. -So" good-he.-ned and
deter. They ado c him at the club."
"1'erbaps so.' rejoined her friend:
"utit must tako a forlune to k ep
him in i loves. Ky-by. I must get
down town to match that 3a e. ' And
w.th one of tho c natty little love-you-for-your-mother
k'sses that girls ex
change. 1 cssi- Morris skipj cd away.
ALec put another st-ich in the curl of
the J. and examined it critically- Then
she si-'hed not her work aside! and ell .
into a tit ot dejected musing. "Jack
does drink horribly." she said; " I wish
1 xvas not so fond of him." Thea, re-
penunuv. her woman s lovatty assert- .
mir itself: "That is. I mean 1 wish I
could cure him. Yet he has so often
promised me to swear o!T, as he calls it:
but I fear swear off and swear on are
all the same to poor Jack. I am run
ning a fearful risk, they tell me, in
marrying him. But what can I do? I
can not glvo him up. 1 would not if I
could. And I can not reform him."
And Alice, in true feminine fashion, be
gan to cry.
"Tears, idle tears. 1 know not what
ye mean." tried a merry vo'ce in her
ear, and a tall, manly" 3oung lcllow
caught away her bands, and laughed
heartJy at h'er look of distress. "How
now. cor," he sa'd soothinirlv. what
has gone wrong? Are theic to bono
calls this year? Does the stern papa
legislate that the basket sball be hung
on the outer wall, and no beau alloweu
to taste our cake and wine? Out with it.
Tell me all, and by 3-onder drowsy-policeman
on tbe corner, I swear to right
Oh, Charley." said his cousin, 4itis
11 about Jack." ytoowbisirregobM
rrtfin tin m
nic Mime advice1
"! "" '
Charley grew grave in t t
" You arc rif,"-. Alice." he xaid
HuC " C
roust put our heads together to save
Jack Quimby. And if for your ake
alone, dear pirl. I nhall it awake all
night th:nkim how it caa be done.
Give me twelve hours to concoct wnne
wcheme that hall bring Jack out of the
mlrc, and make his fro nient nwcarw)fl'
of some iwrmaucnt -alue. Xow, dont
fret any more- rlnih that pretty tbinx
and wind it to him. I mtmt awaj to
fceek counseL Farewell, and jof b?
with you" And he nibbed atvar in
time to spring on a dummj at the nsk
of death or mutilaton.
" If it can be done. Charier vill do
lt." said Alice, ebeerfu Iv. "0 Jack.
Jack, if j ou could but understand bow
much trouble you are giving u."
Jack Quimby aw the old tear rut
and the new year in according to tbc
usual fa.ihiou of such ccromontei. And
he awoke with the same old bead, only
intensified bv deeper and more varied
potal ons. Vbile be was deliberating .
whether it was worth while geU ng p '
at all or not. a knock came at his ioor. ,
immediately followed by a couple of J
young fellows, faultlessly dressed in the '
regulation vis t ng costume. j
" (. ome, come. Jack! You're a nice j
fellow for a calling chum. Over forty
v sits to make to day, and you not tip
yet." and thev dragged tbc" nforttmatc
roysterer from ins bed nnd watched his
hurried "brts at dreeing w.th uproar-
"Deuce take you both." Raid Jack; .
"did" t you briug an cyo-rpener to help
a follow out?' J he eye-opfn-r wasj
produced, in the shape of a poi-ket-fla!k.
Quimby was hoo.i riiail' for the road.
We hhall not follow him to the various
houses h" favored with his presence. He
was consc entious about drinking the
health of h s fair ho-.tciw.es. individually
and collectively, and it was unite late
in the evening before the t.iiiniby car
nage halted before Judire ilcnton's
! door Alice had becnanvio slv expect
ing him all dav. but when a gush of
cloves preceded his 1 iitr.mce her heart
sank within her. Jak felt tiie impor
tance of a fo cr appearance, and his
bow was eold. almost stern, and f 11 of
the mo?t preternatural gravity.
"1 w sh vou. Miss Kenton, "the com
pliments of the .season " he said, in
slow and deliberate accents. There
was not a solitary "r" in ths pcntcnrc.
for Mr. t nimby knew from past exper
ience the danger .surroiimliiig thateo-;sc- j
nant at this stage of the proceedings, j
"Ji Ige.I nm delighted to .see you look- J
11" .o wi'll.' nil 1 tins tituo the linu' w
. directed to a ti". high backe I cha.r.
an heir-loom in the Teuton family,
"Sit down. Jack, and don't beVillv."
.whispered Alice. aMcr greeting Irs
friends. "Oh. you wicked boy! wb t's
the matter w thyour ejes3 nd your
neekt.u has slipped up under your ear.
1 How your gloves are stained with clar- j
. ct:M I
1 " mlnr-e of T 12. Mms Iinnton' xruil
j Mr. Quimby. with a rononn-ed hie-
(nii"-li. Anil ho iiu:i'iiil ni tlio eiili!.
bla-k wine' but eveuse me, am I mis-
taken in supposing that 3011 asked me
"Now, do bo quiet, Jack, anil don't
sing." and she pushed an ea93'-eha:r to
ward her demoralized visitor, who sank
into it with a deep groin, and declared
in a sepulchral voice that if her father,
the Ju lge. would step tlus way, he
sliou'd 1 ke to make his- will, as he felt
the df 11 of the tomb stealing over him,
and dwelt in the sha low of tho dark
angel's wings. Half an hour 'ater Mr.
' Qu mby wa .supported to his carr'age.
; nKll Alice rei-istered a solemn vow that
uif ess her cousin's plan was conclusive j
. . r- : . . .
13 an 1 permanent 3 eticctive, sue wouui .
never be Mrs. I uimbv. if she had to
. live and die an old maid. I
j ( 11 the even'ngof Mr. Quiiubv'H calls.
half a do.en young fellows mii together
1 in the private rooms of a well-known
10 tauratiL Alice Kenton's cousin was
"To s." be sa'd, "we must all of
us make a raid upon Quimbv to-mor
1 row. Yon. Jack, will be the decplv-in-
sulled h isband and 3 ou. Tom, the hon
est capitalist whose money Quimbv has
borrowed and squandered. Dick. I
want vou to plav the undertaker from
whom thecollin was engaged, aud Kill. I
i yuu cnii iiii.u its uif tiiaii iissaui uu in
.. .1... !..! I...
yuimby- the angry man. who has de
tcrmiiicd to appeal to the laws of h"s
; country for redress in the shape orheavy
1 damages. The ollice group will no re-1.....-0..
The conspirators agre d, and Charley
Flmoro gave them their parts, and in
sisted on a full-dress rehearsal lie'ore
the c'ose o ' the session. The boys were
all of them keenly alive to the situ
ation, and. beside the r amb tion to
1 carry out the joke, rcU that it was really
a serious matter, a tending to lead to
Jack (,uinibys permanent swear off.
"It is his last chance," said Klmo c.
"1 tell you. bovs, if we don't euro him
this t me saltpever won't saw him. and
wo shall never dance at Alice Kenton's
wedding, so far as Jack Quimbv is eon
i eerneil. Ami the boys all swore they
would do the. r 'evcl lest.
It wa- a bobl 1 Ian. but among Mr.
Quimbv 's tn ny failings they knew that
' forgetfulness was one of the mot
. proniineiit. and that he seldom remem
bered in the morning the occurrences
that took j'laee over night.
j 111 T .-1- I ..T...1... ...... 1... .1
second day of the year he had a vague
idea that he was on me iiirehont o
spontaneous combustion. "Never," he
groaned, "were my coppers so in
fernally hot betore. 11 1 110 not 30m
some Temperance legion ere the day is
over. I am a lost man.' iespitc these
reflections Mr. Quimbv dressed him-
selr. an I after a gotnl muud of sti.F
cocktails, walked to his oflice and fell
into the regular business groove.
Great Sco't. Quimby!" said one of
the clerks, "what a head vou'te got on
vou. v ell, vou must nave ocen going
the pace, testerday
sat, old man. I
i-nll nncrlit tn rret In lieil
list as soon as I
5-'""" e ..-
ou Tos bl , can.
s-owled at the junior, and went on add-
j ing up figures as if he felt as fresh as tbe
vjiaiicv. ucar. vou arc a
morning, ana even ir.cu popular air it uas ocen assBrieu mat me average
in a subdued whistle, to prove to the velocity of great Atlantic waves is about
crowd that tho preceding day bad been nice ni les an hour. Kut Captain Kid
one of undisturbed virtue. die xta'ea that he has frequently meas
V uimby." said the senior partner of ured the sp?cd in Atlantic gales and
the firm. "I want that invoice made out found it "ttveaty-fivc miles per hour,
by ten o'dock." J plus the rate at which the ship wa
""All right, sir; am at work on it . steam ng through the water when nearly
now.' j or qu tehcal to w.nd sav four knot
-Fomebodv for you. Mr Quimby." ' an ho.ir." This estimate "is no doubt
' cried the messenger boy, bursting into 1
the private office.
-bow bint in." said Quimby. A tall,
gaunt indiv.'dual followed the boy. and
fixing a stony glance on Jack, took a
vacant cua r.
Of course vou know who I am, Mr.
Tm blessed if I do," replied Jack,
after a dose scrutiny; "never saw you
before in my lirc that I can remember."
"Mv name." said the visitor, is
Eutnfpius Brown, and 1 have brought
you the coffin vou ordered last evening.
If vou show aw to the deceased. Mr.
Quimbv. I will arrange everything with
out further delay. 1 believe you re
marked the corpse had already been
two davs on ice-'
Quimby looked at his visitor, and
then darted to the w'ndow. Sure
enough, there stood a black wagtm out
side tbe door.
"Mv dear sir." be sa:d. there js no
bodv dead n this house. This is a busi
ness bouse, and you are quite mis
taken abont the address. I never or
dered a -coSn from you. Tve got jo
one to bran, and and it strikes me."
added Jack growing desperate, "that
you are altogether im error im fact,
that you are not qaite tight ia your
not roar name Jobs Quimby r
li.i? fm.r.iBT. bat. great bear.
T li..i .. .. t ..!- "..
.. iu uu uwiuf sii unucnaicr.
' Then why," naid Brows, ia &a cx-
cted voice. whr d.d too obks lui
mrbt to nr etab ihment and yti the
, night bell? Why
br.ng along, tbe'fi
-. ..- -
r Uul you tell rue to
Mng. the jJobb!et casket in the shop?
Dt voti think thi in fair treatment for
a decent undertaker. Mr, Quiraby? Io
vou thud; '
j" "For the Lord'i ake. le qHict."
:apcd Jack. 'Hurt are fire dollar
' tor a New Year present. .Sav no more
about it. Take our caket back, and 1
wil. rail on ou tbu afternoon and
square an the ballon- JJiia't vou tm
that J w not tnvself when I rKkc to
, you about that intcnacnt? iow. go
away like a good foUow." and JacSC
putnea jur. iiniwn out ana nat hows
again to bb iuroicea with a heavy
How full 1 muit have been." be
rautteretL "To order a co3in; whr.
that' the worst I crer d d I wlih' I
criuld retnenibr something about what
happened a'tcr I lelt lieniVin' Hut I
can t; 'tis no une I in a wrctchc-i
swine, and not long for tbw world.
Gentleman want n c Mr. Qu'm
br." shr.eked the messenger.
"Don t disturb our-eIf, Ir Qnim
by." cried a nbort, stout rnan, with a
bull neck. "Jin ten-thirty. Cum- to
give you your lesvia a per contract,"
and swing ng a sack from his back, he
toot out a M.t of boxinc-slovea and
smiled complacently at the astonished
What the dickens are vou doiug
here?" ejaculated that individual, ai
KOon a? he recovered lrsTirealh."
"Your lioxing-leon. Mr. Quimby
Cou'ract drawn up, sir, last night.
Signed in the presence of Mr- Elmore
Hours from ten to twelve every day. at
this oflice. See for yourself " And
the pi:gil;st handed Jack a parwr on
which his own signature ajijnj.ired. w th
Klmorc and several others as witnesses,
to an agreement between Sam Mogem
of the lirst part, and John Ouimby, of
the second part, wheiein it wa agreed
that .-aid Slogem should inrtrucf .a d
Quimby in the innnly art of clf-dc-fense,
between thehnirs of ten and
twelve at his Front street oflice, at -'.o0
" Here's five dollars." said Quimby,
"take it for your trouble. Mr Hogem.
nnd come aiout the latter end of ne . t
week." And a the pug list put his
gloves nwnyand walked off Jack cla-jicd
bis hands about his head and fell into a
train of serious thought.
"I've been oT." lie -aid, "but nevet
( oH as I was c5terday. A eoTn and
boxing leston.s where the deuce could
1 have been, am how3"
" Let mo in; i m .st ice h.m! Curse
him! I'll kill him. the cownrdlv s- oun-
drl' He insulted 1113" wife' I sa3' let
me in- I'll have It's li e!" The voice
and the scuT e were outs de Mr. Quim
by s door.
" Impossible, sir. impossible. Mr.
-. . "
1 Uiiimbv is a frculicma'i. ami never.
kuowingly, insulted am one.
Th vu , niin r.imiKri fr AntA- II..
felt a cold cbi'l all over. and. eeizing
, his cane and hut. shot down a bide en-
'Where are t'ou going, Mr. Quim
by?" asked a p irter.
"To the dickens!" shouted Jack.
1 "The whole world is eoiu.ng here with
co t ns, and boing gloves, and insulted
1 wives. I m era ' plum cray. Out
!of im wa-. or I 11 kill ymi " And the
wretched man darted into the street,
sprang into a hack, and fell back on
the seat in a condition of complete ex
On the third Jay of J anna"- Miss Al
ice Kenton was in'ormed that Mr. John
Quimby craved audience of her.
"Win". . ack. how pale ou are. and
how miserable you look." she ex
claimed, its Mr. Quimby made her a
very humble low, and cast on her a
glance full of the most imploring peni
tence. "Alice." he said, "do you remember
New Year's dav?"
" Of course 1 do.'
" I called on 30 1, Aire."
"Ceitainlv ton did. Jack; and sang a
song. too. lon t you le 1. ember "
" Itemember yes. qifte well at least.
, T ,, ... .. .1..
x V, ,,
Kut aftor that, Alice, aft-
. tl lll.l
"Come, .Tack, don't loo', ri horror
stricken. What occurred after that?'
"Heaven alone knows I only know
about half, an 1 there must be a hundred
precincts yet to hear ironi I went to
an undertaker aud ordered a colli n: I
invited a bruiser t call a niv oflice
dur ng business ho.irs an I spar w.th lie;
1 insulted somebod's wi'e. 1 borrowed
money from evert "one 111 town, and
there wer.? thirty-two creditors wait ng
to see me in the hall tusterdav; I have
seven pairs of loots making for me in
various arts of tho town: I have bought
land, ships, co-partnerships gnin,
clothes, guns in fact. Alice. I find that,
lagging your pardon. Satan has got
Mi'di a mortgage on me that he took
iiosscssion of this poor carcass on New
"ear's night, and I have come to swear
oft", once and forever "
On what will vou swear. Jack?
Now. m"n 1 3 ou, this is a f erioie matter.
toti ncter acknowledge! t ofore that
sueh necessity evitted. Shail 1 get the
" I'll swear on your lips, sweetheart."
said Mr. Quimby" gallantly, and right
lustily did he ta e the oath. "It's high
timc.dariing." he continued, "when a
man mistakes an tm !erta er shop for 1
saloon it's hih time to turn over a.
AndCharle, Elmore was Quininy
best man at.the wedding: but from that
day to this Jack never suspected that
he was the victim of a reformatory con
Tbe Speed and Size or Atlantic Wares.
The London Xavtical Manazinc con-
tains an article by Captain Kiddle, the
Atlantic steamship commander, on the
height and velocity of Atlantic waves.
subject which, as he says, is to seamen
one of the most important of t e day.
much nearer the tmth than the former.
1 r. i-coresby gave the rate of travel for
tvavca of the largc-t size at about thirty
two miles an hour, and Lieutenant
Maury gave it as rarely exceeding
thirty mdes while other observers men
tion still higher figures as occasionally at
tained by waves of excessive length. I
is known that some of tbe great Atlan
tic gales which assail the British coasts
move progressively, as the English
meteorologist I ey recently recorded, at
a rate of more than slxtv miles an hour,
and it is. therefore, "highly probable
that in the severest hurricanes the ocean
wave may be driven with greater force
than even the most observant naviga
tors suppose. Admiral Fitxroy men
tions that Scorcsby was skeptical as to
the reports of seamen who reconkd
waves thirty ieet high until his last voy
age, whea'be made measurements of
some exceeding tats height. According
to Captain Kiddle the height from the
trough to crest occasionally exceeds
fort, feet. The question is tme f great
interest to safe navigatioa ia the heaey
Atlantic winter gales, and the able on
cers of Atlantic steamships woeM 4m
well to make carcfal oSservatieas est
the height, length and velocity of the
-mowtaimoas seas" tncy
jr. r. lkr&L
TeUiax Uie Ac f
To tell tbc age of a borw; by tbe In'Jk
re til r tra-iop aau coanderaoie es-
' pefiw . We baTe little coadeoca in
s the gft" ctten br- bonwms for df-
tcrrolniBg age a.tcr tbc an a kcuj For fcooJh cb- pt a pV ol b-t-Jor
rgbt year oid. but w aalior tcr 09 o ceitoa aa4 ppJv lu Tbi
, acn !bat tbc trb are a good rede to ormtlhm Irons a corrrtoaJUol of tb
re u: to twrntv or
ajorc yer. Her-
1 . i l.. .Iti... . ti -
I irvrts. IB UU J11SW IV HU,tiliro.
say on tbi ub wttbat tb Lrt or m Jk
Ucth come te'ore the ag of one Jta-,
and the pcnniinent net cm aJt-r tl
; falling oat of the tir 0. Tb rhange :
comjilevd at the are of t.ve ye-rs.
The t cib wbicb arc tbc mot uaiforxa
'. la tbr progreon an tbe n pper or
j incior. tboe on the lower 'aw beag
1 ordinarily rf fnrred to. Of tl-c ni -!
pcrs thre are m tbo- fcnbcl rota
. tbc enter ar call?d co ner trctb."
' The top of the nw!r'ormrd too'b. ay
; the corner tooth or a vc-var old bor e.
i ong from deti uJc. nhle a littc
further down the form beeoo worctrv
anru ar J ii haru enamel ca rxiw
the outer mirtinn of th trth fal$ in
' ward and paw down, forming a raritr
! .. !.. ... ,i. !.,.. ..t ,. ..it. ..(
- 1 - - .- - -
thm 'return near the mn- edge Te
cavttv thu fo'mI m filled wt b a dark-
d mtiter. and t i clo-wd or nearly
so at the top by a cover of enamel.
The corner tooth at five ycar of age u
long from iic!e to kle and ha at t
5timmit a dee cavitv, called a "mart
A the bin leeotue older bU t-elh are
worn awiiy br ue Tb- av tifped to
be waruoivnabjuion- ttvent etU o an
Inch fT tear, but thi dejien I some
vthat upon the Mtn! 01 Iom1 given. At
f'tc ean the cornr are even with the
' o' her teeth, and the mark 1 entirely
worn out frm ibo miildle nippers. At
sit the mark Is alinot gone from the
econd pair, and nt n-ven it is entirely
"one from the reoomt tiatr. aud th
edge" of the comer teeth are worn
tome hat tla although there is still a
blight cavitv. At eight the teeth o' tho
lower aw arc worn etitt-ely l!a the
man Having eiiureit ti KapjH-a ei iroui
all of them. At n uc the middle mj -
per are rounded on the inner de, and
at ten h vrnnd pair ' ecorne rounded
and the central enamel i terr near the
At eleven years the corner
teem in-come roun.ieu. ami a iweive an
the n ppcrs are ro.mde I. At th rteen
the midibe nipper begin to assume a
triangular fonn ni the lower p. At
fourteen the middle inpiK.-rs hate be-
roMio 9 nnrrnliir- MVafl !. naftil 9 iir
' OIU ii 4kllllUBa tilts Oil rvkUIIU
have regen to ass- me that form, anil
this process continues t:ntil the sixteenth,
when all the teeth on the lower jnw
ha e assumed the triangulir form The
change eontinee but are not so di
t net n in previous years; till experi-eni-ed
horsemen pretend to lead them
and tell the age of the horse by such
s gns. We do not vouch for the orre.t-
nes of the aboio, but inereU give it a
laid down by those considered as
authorities in Mich matters. A. '.
Slaning Cul s.
In cirly life sixty t ears ngot we were
taught that it was important in order to
bate a strong and hard horse that the
colt must be allowed to shift forlrinelf.
live out doors throtigu the wmter and
support himself by gleaning in the sta'k
Ileitis And this doctrine is belieicd.
or at least pract red. at the present da .
n t in M)btar3 eases, but the instances
can be found all over the Mate. Theio
is nndortr.ne mo o fallacious, and no
jinetice more dc'rime nlal to the future
Usefulness of tho horse or iirunous to
the intcustsof the owner of the colt
The first year or a colt is all uijiortant
to his future usofiiluess. and n item in
his care and trcitmciit i as c en ia! as
jileuty of good no'irishing food. He
needs as much, if rot mote than a fully
matured horse. Just as a hot's appe
tite and the demands of h s rrov ng
system require more food than the man
of mature age. so the colt needs more
at the i eriod he is build -tig up his ! esh
and bones than anv o her je iod. ho
git e the colts plenty of good ood. not
in prop rtion to the'r sue in t-mnpiiri-son
to the borne, but feed in proportion
to the appetite and th" u e the hateiu
budding up lhe r sistem. Walla e, in
bs monthly, says colts need more feml
hai an ord nan horse. ( iie the coll
pure water, not too co d good .tir.
clean ouarters. plenty of room. !iae-ed
by an ab tidance of strong, nourish rg
food. hen he will ad I -.rowth and
s rength. a s I;d cons itu'ioti. nnd ta'u
able jiowe s. And during ties so'id
w n'c let tite men and the bo-s on tiie
'mu rerollect the di en-nee n the ap
petite o' a bov and a man, and treat
the noble 1 ttlc co't. who-e apjiet te is
keen as a bov's w-ho has b-en all day
fishing, and he will repay it -n efficient
work when he wears the eol.ar. loir a
Slf-ep in Coll Weather.
That sheep can stan I a g-cat deal of
cold is tn e. aud the the rv that if they
are prote ted from the wet they will
manage to get along with the cold, is
correct in a measure l'ut a sheep can
feel the cold as well as nnv other warm
blooded animal They can le frozen
to death, and thev mav lie so much ex
pose 1 its to enou-ly interfere with
their condition, even if th y arc not
killed. It is cruel and unprofitable in
our cold vorti to compel the hccp to
go through the winter w thotit an pro
teetion w! atever. They should have
she s, but if thrc ate no sheds they
should ha e something if nothing more
than a oard fence, which will furnish
some shelter fnmi the cold blasts of
the winter season When .all kiuds of
stock are ' ermitted to nn together,
beep do not alwavs get a fair show in
securing shell r. Thet have no means
of en orcing their rights. They are
not possessed of ai thing bv which
they can wage warf rv. aud they are re
tirngin disposition. Ai other kinds
of stock have both the wil' and the
means to dei and an 1 get their rights.
Whatever is left, there'ore. after the
cattle and even hogs get their wants
sir'pl c '. the sleep have to take. It is
well, there ore. to ec that the are not
i ttcrly unpovded for in rcpccl to
shelter, even when there i enourh
shelter for all the anima.s. if all onld
have free acces3 to it. H'a'crn JiurcL
KeaBilfd by 1hei-0nly (hid.
A letter from Fort Jervis. N. Y..says:
J. 1). Bunnell, of Carbon dale, at one
time a resident of this village, while
here on bus ness to day. said that about
two years ago his wife" began proccel
ingslfor a dt.orce. It was tbe old story
an impulsive courtship, a happv mar
riage, and a gradual estrangement. Mr.
Bunnell made no opposition to the pro
ceedings and soon afterward the divorce
was granted. Mrs. Bunnell kept the only
child, a bright boy of se en. and opened
a hair-dressing establishment :n this
village, and this fall went to rhfladd
phia to lire w.th a sister. Mr. Bunnell
ha been employed as a commercial
traveler by a Carbondale frm- The
little boy proved a bond of union be
tween the two. and a correspondence
was opened between them in relation to
tbe chikLra which many messages were
exchanged. Finally Mr. Bunaell pro-
Twscoil tn naliOT. V, srifo rf tl& mwau
of educating the tov bv takiasr the lad J
to tbc home of h grandmother, ia j
Carbondale. Ironi that place he went
to Phladelphia. This.of co-trse.bro-jght
lamer ana motner lofretner. 1 be result
of theiatervtew waslbe rekiadling of
the old love lame. Aretroaciliattosi took
place aad they resolved to again asnte
fortunes. Mr. Btmsell retoraed te
Carbrmdale with the ber. aad last week
his wife foOewed aad they were again
"Selectisu""BrowH (as he was
leaving oar -art coeversa-doee. after a
Tattling scramble in the doak
Kmfoand it! Got arevi,
BE, TARS A5 (USM3L
Salt bay 1 trrsapc tb Trrf Wi
'?itaj- to a u a iB-aic ts w
lrt a oat or orrr trawbrrrr.
Uurot .Vr Yvrlxr U worth a i?a! ai
I To raort nah: f rm cet or otb-r
article o- laHlcwap or taarbrijrr! o4
cotb rub tbesi wtb .Ut att.4. oiarr
with tbc agr or jvc of las. Jx-
Pracb ag rfne back hap!jr ln
creao tbe x ruilf cb9. sc It a r
tbem to tbrnw ot istasr raorr 1
sawta. Wib meJoav tbr yv?W mar by
tbl man 1 iarread u"ne baadrtsl
'rtrrcb or taw x acre. C&u:.
if tbc bam of roar wrr grtd rn
are loo far apart too boW oy U-r. yj
can rcml the rea- br gr Uz two
! pbe of the tre Uiagfouad ai bortf
. arc lorc or ttn aotM. iaf tbn
cat lb- cia-t i c of thr --vJiro liv
oy9tr on one and cover ibem wltb
e other, and placw between tbeJ wble
, ? lt" OB-
Mr 0. 55. lib te It tbc New York
H"w that be bei cre lle n of & r
laied hm" will cbe-k sbt tmdee-r t-
rot ia potatoe. lie ha Jor mrTeral
tear spnn.!cd a rcaU uantut of Miob
li-i e upon h poiatc at t-m? of 'or.a;
them tn bta. inotHra br ve .tHrr no
po ttvc asertIon. yet he brsber ucb
treatment Usa irauitcu in checl..ng any
1 tem-'ea ic to rot
A nbt n tamoca. suilab'e for deb ate
J fctomacb. i made bv boiling half a tea.
. cupful of tapioca tn bal' a pinto1 water
when the tap oca 19 enttreiv uimo uo
or melted aild gradually a hal a jm.
J ,,f mik jttt before taking from the tire
(an,, bv the wa. this liouW not be
tluuc till tbe milk U thickened wl h tbe
I tapioca add a ell beaten gg. and
j Mi-ar and Uaronng to . dt tour tac
; This is uiee, ether warm or coKL A.
A mixture of twenty jetrts o' hanl
oa. forty pa t of kerubeno and oti
f art of i r balsam has ' een found ven
, -,.jl.clito 5n utrovuig the ux which
! d:im,..L. th.. oran-fe tree. I'rof. C. V
Kicr lhe BUlhorilr Otbor valu.be
lant, M),labh- lhii , ne lwa
,MrK. f,r,,i ,.. . -.. ,,. -
. . - . .. . a
plication of tbe ame recipe. It ean be
diluted at will with water mi as not to
interfere With the constitution of the
Iet us bear -n mind that we do not
rover strawborr t. to prevent them or
the Miil from 'rvex tig The covering is
intended merely to keep the ground
i .... . .. . .i . .. ..i -.
! ,r" vn ur r"--" ' ' 'Yvu' "r
ii.ii inn i litru "OJ, " iui"t .
dealr v the rots. If the -n free e in
o ember and rema n fro'en unti
Fe'iniarv or March we hoislJ prefer
the inuli h not until the bittern onth. A
very good p'an is to spread tiie cover
in tr. whatever, it mav . even'v uiioa
tj,e .snow. As the snow disappears the
mulch it let down and I nnllv ieit
, l ..i.tlv and evenly unon the strawberrv
i ; . t ".,,.
KirJs ea the Farm.
The utility of birds in agriculture,
particularly tbe utility of certain specici
of birds, has been the subject of niuuli
'dweussion for many years. Audubon
j anJ perhaps other ot the earlier natural
i-t - id not alwav have the means- with
wh ch to publish the knowledge they
ga-n d concern. ng the habiu of the
birds an animals wh ch thei wat bed.
and some of the later ornithologist?
have found the field of d -roverv so
large that they have, had little time to
do more than describe tbu distinguishing
features of tho numerous ec es. The
fanner has formed op n'ons concerning
the good .'tid evil done bv the hints
which inhabit bis fields and find protec
tion about his bu'Iil ng . but often thee
opinions hav-- lien formed without that
care u method ot observation re uired
to detenu ii a fact or settle a quest. on
bovond il spttte.
The variety of opinions he'd by differ
ent persons" coni-oming the real va tie
of the English sparrow brought to th s
co'inlrv some 3'ears ago. and the row
an I robin, tut common in our ti Ids is
au illustration of the difficulty ordinary
observers e penence in coming to a
unanimous ?oncl"-ion. Fro'. W. A.
htcarns, of tho Masaeb setts A-rricu't-ura!
College, in hi s recent address 1k
fore the Connect'cut State Kovd of
Agriculture, disetis-ed the bird question
from the staudpo'itt of an educated ob-er
ter. who has given n aii3 ears of study
to his sub ect. and yet he was far fmm
claiming that he kn w ab that ought to
lc known eicn about home of our com
Hawks a-e strictly binls of prey and
they arc injurious when they catch our
chickens arid the young of our useful
smai binls; benefic al when thev do
5lroy mice or other an ma's which are
our enemies The crow is also a bin!
that i both useful and injurious to the
fanner- He ls a grain-eating binL
though when driven to it he will catch
chickens, cat eggs and destroy young
binls in their neM. and pick up insects.
When corn is within easy reach he will
take little elc. The lielief that crows
pull up the feeble com plants to get the
wonn gnawing at the roots, is a fallacy
Nor do thev destroy the cut worm wh ch
docs so much mi-chiet in our corn fields,
for this worm work only by night and
the crow only by dav after the cut
worm has burie J himself out of sight In
The rob'n also accommodates itself
to a mixed diet, taking fruit in it- sea
son, but living almost wholly upon
worms in tbe early an I later portions
of the year, and feeding its young al
most exclus'vely upon inject food. If
the robin gets too mischievous he rec
ommends taking a number of him for a
pot-pie. as he is a very good game bird
when fa'. It Is proba Je. however, that
the fruit eaten by the rob n i? not in ex
cels of what would be destroyed by tbc
insects be eats early in the spring, if
thev were left to do'thdr work.
i he swallow he pronounced ucful as
it lives on minute winged Insects
which in their larva state destroy onr
grain. A single ne t of swalloa s will
rcmire about 500,000 insects during the
three weeks of their grow b. Tbe
blue bird clears our lawns, but some
times may drive away other birds that
might do'still more good Th King
bird nesting near ota dwellings will
sometimes protect the cherries from
being taken bv robins, not on hs
own acco nt but because he will let no
other birds come near hut domicile.
The blue jay does some mwchief de
stroying eggs ae 1 young birds, but
helps u very much bv planting forest
tree seeds everywhere The pre'ty little
chickadee is a fighter and destroyer of
birds' eggs, but deer mack good by eat
ing insects and insects' eggs, which he
hunts far mast mdtsstrkmalv.
Of the eighteen iasact ealiag birds
thhteea stay with ns all the year rosad.
while mav of the ntkrratorr species
come aad go as their feed is plenty er
scarce. Tbe migratory birds are always
hungry its spring, bmnr catching iasects
for their ytwur ia
thm in flesh while feeding their yecag;
tmHae good feeders a the isstsma
TheEagbsh sparrew he feared wosOd
c. p-vican-a-a-MK wm-ik
-" m .
age there is
ethers casarged it with
tae ems m taH
ssiiir j, tha
Btws. Tae falseef
4 aj aBsaaaaasV - -- - - a - si -
The asssseras! Swiecer!aad is
ssMtoIwataJaasa. Usasslf tsht Btde
W i 3R&BB&RB
bol taciW a H5 td - wfei J1
tb otW y a4 tr4 fe vm iimU
WUcc a Ulk of lb tmi b U.m
jffosjr lrxlt. At Ut h z &
ciaJJ8 "fJTC tby aS I is5
ci cxerfh wa tori. Vi 1 a aH
Evi& to arrr irs la Jvi ,r
dbar Ut at 1 caa ri yw i4
Aid b wet U-" 1
( atlB-'Xt jril dar ixb
4.4T3 posa4. t -t ,iAfl:,
tbat ast pcrsaa U. fvc ay
of ti. bat Tf xtv wbg fc 11 V
wrd of tb C Trras-ASiwy lr?
A Ml XuS li.
Xr 3 CTjtcr cf tirti. i vW-tttw
Zrp HoM. Vjrv V4 t$ -t- U
T lfe fJ "&? Uunr
i.y k.T rkU.nt aea$rt rr-ti&r ima, 4 V
U pi tW izA it IAm ti t t&o,g .
tt IV N. .VsHt Ol tat j TM rt
Cwrstl fU-ir l k o t&r U& Vent
W'e u olto ka. t iiivn rr!- st
tacalrxsix tsax.it. xtUiii eri.li U Ua
at si tv-"jm "W. HukI grr
a artJKtsar' Ctn t;e l
f-c-nuoASb' tie. Is 3t tt V
tcw-mratnl -a-r a4 UfcU a.. Va' torn
mMril JfTr-r r t inHr. .fcr tmA
tt tb3 ol a-cl tilM ! x Uui-.
atltt-a AM. rc tlM m-.i.r wsi S-,it.
tw ltrf1 Due but Vim tv tfe-
(itiiiiktMi friwmn. kfor Vsii-t
Mtk'CtK 14J-; t 1IV ttt.t
h rh, ltrr Hnrt ti.-& frriirr. It
M tr atir.l. urrtt Ui tw f& a- s
.tLattlefii 9 our Ktflk! 1 ik) l ii
I tectM to rrJee rea) r I
tiiTr, er t- &ir nrtlvji ttk. f !
la"lof - A raj ?( i c orrrt t Ut
(totp6oei. O!;; im tlw Um &i tMs?
sm tsw-drum 4f .tc ttlt4C'lst.
Jat aAri U tb-e isl-: W- l
!t rooM tr at Vie tl t-t H
Ulc lb .. u lrjraA of a a-teata."
i ' m '
wfei a ac iiLt t ! lor iUa;'lei 1 ii
tfu tcre-, 9db a t-i 4d tx !'
It l Ul a slavlr tvhas U 1it t ct
and 8J a-naeJf -m t-Uar Ust t
b -rrr ai hr lrl " In t k r-t g l
trntfn-n'tic io r IA I'r tjM !
D tci-ar.;srul Uk i. wil ri.'rat.
Taxoiia-uB I t. A witrT cv!
fmttui hln-r tvoatrt at v of ut.r l
tattlrv ttbt-y U tiw Drt i!b aol h
Utdr (ir. dn tritMi. er -ttittg lW ritl
to vhlrii U pnlermi k alc-k !:, - -plBHtlrsl
tb UU ctk u! fc- rfi si
likr It I t'f nU'a- tkarr it'l anj arno. c
aroaml tht lril tk ar tr
tutfj. Kh all tlic aim-Xortr ka .jtcibk- O.
A XVL t-ri,
'Ia Vi4r, I ant j u to le& k-
JOU kcfit J-iU'mK anJ la ltT w I tkr al
aia. hpn all tfc feat ol u Ut Usn mrit
ao Much, aaj katc kaJ tk wotjra dtlUaflii
I "I'm. Taylor, tke anaer I vrrr "y X
uitd Il 11 tlr iv titu;.kt iwr fl r j
' aiJ iTi tbe doctor Wlla. Tt r d- !''
t orth ot it krvt ui writ d itir ta c-T a i
( th tin.. I' 1 arrant it k rat .u'J r
iw'cb'ir oxtr to to h idisl do lr a lc
I 1f Irrn Chrk thi- SAm lln "
" Jcoa, 1'iiua tfiu- tr tielBe herrafU "
A I.tTTlK Ni Hartlonl
Ibrrts-f'O I t
tdinlrlnc brr IaJ brut e-r, r
got a buJcd head Ilk kajsa."
Th It-tora "ri.lurrmnit.
Dr V It Wriglit. C1cmirU. wot. l!
aD)ilnrJ pmlra.loaal r-,ditrrarnt 1 h
frt-arruW I)u W t UiU. llt.l.aw ron TH
I.loalna ctp1 number of caw and alwa
li tueecaa. Onr raac In farUcuiar a clirn
Up lj aricra. .!,imtii. I t.aj 'rrn r t4
in Itr riataltalion with tnr t The ti t
LaJ all Uk tj iUitu uX rotiartnist ctmnimj
tion- oild night wta. hrrUt f-rrr Kara
Xng eouch. etc. llr entn enrf-d ImmrdUI'tr
to l-1 bet-er and m"ti rrv-fd in lit jaai
be.Jth 1 tare also fust tin. U w llatt
llLai ron THE t rit.a th RKxt Ta uat4
cxjxrt'.rant for U ckt-.K udhlrraainccuufka
tad col J a tkat I ha crr ucd. "
Tnr. jwKirrat M'U't a It.j ran plrp f-' n-t
trsmt ns t w -l ! a'a ut t .e
Usth chc "Mniliffttrt Vrtfa.
hnkliM m Ijr t,-.lrorra.
Tbr Ii ol 111'-In Iixl.a dur tn th ran re
f fe Oinois aat l altn"l luce llwlc Yet
CunUtnt'ii, v.tlch U a- wilr awl fata a tti
didltr.t IndUi rcnlur I irtmliti; It e ta
anii.d lUuHuidi f l'p e liilr tbr vv tlma
arc uucnaaetout id IU i reamer. I' It
I1erc' Mi-ildcn JWcil II aeTrr " miat
le -jsad to rlea -t 41 1( tt r rr fat-n
hnru'tliea, X r iMbrua'a- c nunttlial'n f
a form of x-nitu ou diaac. '(uid9 Mnl
c-sl I ai-oTerr" 'ir-icn rcme-lr fr a'i
f'.rnn ii acr f uhi ia dlrar. or MicVet
aucli aa turwurs, wuil ael In-ja. trr -r rrn.
rrofulou arr-ry a. wcil af.r ther t wJ
aaJ tkiu di.caaca. lif drusjliu.
Jovra Cn ym clc jt cHnj? trT W
lir!" Frnd rn ft liji rUtit - '' lxxr
U.Ucb do TOU -raulf" JfimlvH !'.
Taken OMt uf rirl.
Da. II. V. I'ichck. Ilu2l. N. V Dr sir
1 hare to ti.aak yoi bir the rrr t rr'v f rr
re vrd from your Favor te Irrr.- in- "
Mr lckn-a had laatrd crcn ye r, one of
nil ch I w.a lnt"d. Aftr--taking 01' Us't c
I wa aide M t arfa the tei-i"- Kejwct
tullj, AMixnt K. Extt, FulUis, tkh.
WniT'a the ue of re tlnr ua '' exh M
tlm whm the laJoaof jtwn-tnia are
Ojen to alt Roxera lrv.i frtw I'm.
Ilia. nta. nt.
Fcccasfuilr treated br Atytld'a r'ajv-rnarr
MedWl Aa K-lailoo. Addrraa. -Uh atamp
for pamphlet. IlaSaln, ' V.
Wnrx a conrkt a vateh rnn dosro tt rl.-x-t ,
not neccsaarllr follow tbil Lu t me Laa ei- ,
Tnr 6rt rrI k'n rare ererdUewTerrd wt
Dr. llena'-n't ikm Cue It rra t? rrnish
rrl cjr akii dleaas. and make thi. k o
axmlb and tea. thr. It la an onuancnt to
uj ladjr'a tolleU )
Tnr. mania for adalKratton ta cet 'km",
you caa't bur a psuai of aa l a,l te u t
VUt il ta n.i b I; aucar. J'kSaM .liw.
"Da Ucaaoi'sVe f namsmlV 'Jit
tivt-i my rf( itnmlillj if trrrr i'ira'y
II. M. CocWtlu, !:aepkerdUia, Fa. U. era
Talc Cou.ro- t Ls f a4oKlnr a
elk Anrtodr knowiaj; of anjthlcj: p rtca
Lrlr boerlWe I I plMM fonr-J a i"iTn
."Old Syrda tire not raabt with eba2.M
Therefore ack aadflnl:b rneT'W,cr a
cfkealtii ia Kldnry-W irt. Woti ywzr
rid. married o alnzle. If oat of helUi. -4. tie
CrralljU: cSted t-y lakln: Kidaej-ort.
Carra adJipto bar or drred s J
It. Jaa do-a A trexa la 't-.trr fci ta
wel the popslatioa o' tic Ortca- 2J-i-
TirtTotraic Bu? Co , MarahaH, X'rti-. -3l
seed Dr. Dre's C5ett-brated QectnvVottate
1l aad tlectric A??Uaace oa trlai or
thirtj dtj to ne (yooar or di - art
trtd rti Berrotu deiKiT ioat Tttl aod
Siadrrd troaUa, rcaraatelBr dT al
cota;lrte tC'tK-atisaaf ke-1 Jj aad tsas!; riro.
AttareMaaaVrre. X. E. Ksi nak U btcsma,
as Udrty lay'a tns: k allw-d.
MmXm'm Honey ot Hare-taoaarf sf Tar
'Ul rrwcae tfee l-aby from map. Pike"
tootaac&e Azofm cure ts c seisale.
OirWaUMat OwartlUn ami rikfol rr
tartar Mm f r to Axtiv Uaty Agate.
Va. KxrcT A. Wa-nr-aix. ef Or ejy mi Trwri
Sracs. t L. far aaasr rr -ra.ala4T-Cl
igbi Ti-ftifia cftbe 1th 1 w Sfa-it r, maafa rery
exuaaiiteiVaKra-a-. karja Wra cgatyS t k
Mre-saZaMkaayaTeryiH1 anaanin m-
Ua dsara & Taia saaei; r Ota tmOf rf-
jcrsatiT far ata-aTtrlet-' a le ytafea laoa.
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ttsae. aatfEveaaraeStairtwaaaaTr-Tlaaxaat ae
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DR. STRONG'S PILLS
JTh Old, WeH Tries. Wr4Tfut
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