Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (May 11, 1883)
THE RED CLOUD CHIEF.
M.Xj. THOMAS. Publlaher.
Ti a MitiUr 5wrct ?ujrref tiro jihrs u
Hut th rdmplf oul who I lurrd thereby
Wilt make n sorrow for many day.
In xrri't ift will h moan and cry.
Ami ct the tblny a tremendous He.
For It mean. thl pbrathat round so fair.
A Morid of troulil- ana toll and care:
And a wild dHtractlns" wlch to r.
Away from It hkhi and anywherr:
I p-nk or the thin?! whereof I know.
It man all litt.Itninjiarvnt way
To hide away from the common oyc
Tin fact that jour bread and luttr tayi
In our di-k; that you bake and boll and
InaMnxlcdish. It min to try
To hanr jour ifaravnt, thr lt jou wear.
In noMmsr led. that Iim dtpAir
Of honft mu1: and. bittrr-t blow,
It meaan kttchmj--parlor air.
I jjhhiIj or the thins-a whercor I know.
It nvnns to -brink ni-ath the turn aniazo
Or tht lonllj butchenf and bakcrV eye;
Arxjl'irfixlns In mwlrdipral
For j our mdpt want. To rave or sbrh
to pray a i-tronjr. HJnn-rfcblnV prayrr .
mTinrjaiiifoi mp itouynt'-n pie.
Frf from that ih'iic-1- troylnjr snare;
1 tivak or the things w brt-of I know.
Vc who nn- tcmptsl thi. life to share,
I'liiiMs ere j'ou enU-r the tln-r' !ir;
(Vmldrr the truth I fain would how.
For with hand on hart I firmly swear
I sneak or the thine whereof I know.
A ROMANCE OF HISTORY.
It wa nutting time.
A blooming banc! ul peasant children
had gathered from far and nar to have
jt inerry day amid the nut trees and '
I -ay children but girls of fifteen '
ami I.id? of eighteen and twenty were j
scattered throughout the chattering j
The nut harvot was a joyf ul time to j
them. " !
Th Winner ?itv iu-nv; ntlr'i.lirii ?n - "
i-ertain wa. The uudimined briirht-'
in-'. oi me eye me allny smootune-s
of tin eomtdexion -the haiinv smiles
.:.... . .."
hovering around the ro-3- ifpa each ' hoy the child of a neighboring farmer
has a beauty to it-elf; but add to the j was sent to the palace by Rika with
youthful faee the charm of perfectly Prince Eric's gift, carefully tied up in a
hiseled features, and of lustrous piece of linen cloth cut from the corner
brown ee-. looking out upon the world of a v-b which -he her-clf had woven
with nn Innocent wonder at the chang- j from flax rai-ed from the seed, and pre
ing -eetiex of loveliness so con-tantlv 1 pareil bv her own deft hand-,
unfolding them.-ehe.i before them j Could the uncon.-cious trinket have
frame it in a mass of shining, waw hl Eric that Rika's bright ees had
gold of iiattin .- own enmping mid
poi-e it upon a fonn -o lithe anil Men
der in it- exquisite grace that Praxi-tele-
might have eho-en it for his
model and you can form an idea of
Rika Bremer the acknowledged lieauty
of the whole .surrounding country.
And then was a romantic storv
about her going the round
11 was-aiu mat no less a per.-onage
than Prince Erie, the son of the Tent
mid giMd Gu-tavus, had lieen standing ili: threw a large cloak over his rich
one morning bv one of the palace wii court suit, and thu disguised he mount-dow-
to witness a rustic orrtee-sion. -'d Olaf. his favorite hunter, and hast-
which had been gotten up in honor of i
some important victory, recentlv won '
bv hi- famous father: ami. as he .-toml !
gazing ILstle 1 out, hi- eve.- bright- , along.
1'iieil Middenlv.'and he turnetl to an at- ' But when he at hist reached the bor
tendant and whi-jiereil a few word- '-rs of t!'e cleaned patch of land in the
which caused him to hapten a wax. forest which held the little cottage, had
When he returned he xvas not alone dismounted from his hor.-e and tied him
Rika was xx ith him. ' to a sapling, and found himself stand-
Prince Eric's beauty-loving eves had i -nt the dior. awaiting his an-wer to
Wn attnicted bx her as he had .stiMd 1 his nip, all xvas forgotten but the thought
amid a group of other maidens looking , 'hat he xva .-.on to gaze upon the beau
atthe gnvlx-dre ed columns of her ' tiful f:u'e which had haunted his fancy
countrx men filing bv- ' " iwrsi-tenth- since fate had first
i... 7.. tw.t:.i-.. .... 1 ! brought it before him.
ilia i)m.1- t.1vtf .w.l-..f 4Hlnrr .!,. .til . !
ll lrf - iti jiPiii& niuiv. ill Hi '
her -lender li-nire. :m.l ...dnrn,.,! "hl.
a.aiV' rkvr vTv-a iavr. v ititiu ' v - tv f
silver-gilt buttons, brought out .-oxix-id-lxw
the exqui-ite fairness of her skin.
wiiu u.- ro-e-iea iiius 01 n.-u uion lips 1
and cheek-, that she looked like a being
..f .. .v.o: . ...i... .1... 1 ...:fi
.:.:.. t. .. .. i..r .t... . .. 1 i? -
Confused and blu-hing. she noxv
axvaited the Prince's plea-ure. She
dared not rai-e her exes to his face.
Had -he done -o -he xvould have been
ox-urpoxvered by the eaniestness of the
gaze xxith xvhich he regarded her.
Fnun the moment his eyes rested
upon Rika's faee thexxorld held but one
peerle- xx'oman to hint.
It mattered not that his younger
brother, Duke John, xxas ex-enthen in
another kingdom. xx-ooiug for him a
royal bride, upon xvho-e broxv rested a
diadem xvho-e splendor far exceeded the
one which he xxas to inherit upon the
death of his father.
No. In that moment EIizaleth of
England xxa- forgotten. The peasant
maid who -ti od before him had become
the Queen of hi- fancy.
Thy name, little one?" he a-ked.
Rika rai-ed her eyes to the handsome,
earnest faee. but dropjed them timidly
as she met his glance.
1 am Frederika the forester's I
daughter- -3 our lajc-ty.
Nay, not yet crave I for that title, ,
mauleii. loung blood 111111 have its
vent, and 1 am glad to know that iM
care-, of government are not m likely
to re-t upon my shoulders, broad
though they max- be.
With a smile he glanced at his stal-
xvart frame, xvhich xvas acknoxvledged
to be one of the finest seeimens of
physical comeliness in the country, as
xva- his face calleil the haniisomest of
any Prince's in Europe.
Rika courtesied respectfully, but did
If the gracious Prince chose thus to
addres- a- an equal one of the humblest
of his father's subjects, she knexv xx'ell
her po-ition, and xx-a to the full as
proud of her un-ullied innocence and
integrity as the haughtiest maid in the
Her shy modesty added to Jier beauty
iu Eric's eyes.
Where lix-est thou. Frederika?" he
a-ked. softly; "for I xx-ould xx-ell like to
send thy father a commission to fell
some trees xvhich much interfere xvith
the comfort of the King's hunting par
ties in the forest.
This he said, knoxving intuitively
that it xvould startle Rika to give her
his true reason and sax that he intend
il to start out himself in quest of fairer
and more precious game which must
be ensnared in tenderer toils than those '
at command of the keenest sportsman
at his father's court.
After a few xvords more he suffered
Rika to go. But the sxveet memory of
her presence xx-ent not xxith her." It
nestled deep xxithin his heart
After this interviexx-. scarcely a xveek
passed that did not find Eric's steps
turned in the direction of the forester's
A glass of milk, from Rika's "own
white hands, xxas the draught most pre
ferred by the royal hunter although
out of courtesy, he would sometimes ac
cent a mug "of mead from the sturdy
"Matters were in this stage at the time
our story opens.
The nuts xvere gathered, and the mer
ry groups had dispersed to their various
homes, with the understanding that
they should meet again thq next day
and go together to the palace and dis
pose of their treasures.
The next morning found them on
their way, dressed in their best, as be--came
so "eventful an occasion in their
usually monotonous liTes: for royalty
had such a glamor to uninitiated eyes
that the mere sight of the walls which
shut it in is eagerly coveted.
It was a pretty sight to any one who
might have been stationed at" the win
dow, to see that blooming procession of
axeatlv dressed lads and lasses, as they
wssded their wav along with aaava
xpeny laugh asd jest, until at latfctyi
halted in the great square before the
But to the watchlnj: even of the
Prince who had received a' hint of the
coming of the mit-athrrcrs there wa
uut one lace worth looking at among
' the throng.
U-me. he aid to the courtier,
who were standing near, "let xu -o
down to the square in a Lod v and mate
the hearts of yon merry rustic even
merrier to-day bv exchanging ome
coin for the nuuthcr hare with them."
A Prince's suggestion never lacks for
listeners, nor for followers, and aoon
the rich toilettes of the court jcople
were scattered about amidst the crowd
in the square.
Eric's steps, were turned at once to
He soon possessed himself of hermit,
and after paying for tbcm lavisblv La
golden coin, be took from an inner
pocket a locket and chain, which he
gave to her. saying:
"Wear it for my sake. There i no
one who would look fairer in it. You
ought to be a Qncen. little Rika, and I
will yet make you one."
Before Rika'had time to realize aught
but that his word had fillet! her heart
with a bewildering sense of batrpine,
P.ac J"?? alone remaining
10 prove mat sue nau not ocen aream-
But she soon came to her sober
It was well knou-n that Kin? Gus
tavus had been holding nejjotrations
! with the maiden Queen of England, to
j induce her to bestow her jeweled hand
i upon hi- elder son, and it had reached
j Rika's ears.
j Such a thing had been known as a
, maid of low 'decree beinir wooed and
won by a royal suitor. The tale of
(riMr happine-, and of her woe as
well. wa a favorite one among the
folktories told around the humble
hearths of the peasantry; and if fate
had ordained it to happen to hT al-o,
Rika would have been as glad and proud
a maiden as ever the sun had hone on.
But she would listen to no words of love
from one whose hand was as ood as
gen io nnoiner.
J liu-i she thought as she walked slowly
So the next dav a little barefootiil
"ugereu lovmgn anil regretliiliy ujmn
that she hail pre ed it to her
lips again and again, it might have les
sened his chagrin in receiving his prcs-
J ent back again.
i As it was. it only kindled anew his
determination to win Rika for his own,
be the consequences what they might.
' It should not be -aid of him that a low
. ' peasant girl hail given him. the (jrowu
1 rince 01 awcuen, sucn a reouii.
ued towards Rika's home,
IIot anger was contending wi
v f'T "e rustic lnauty as
. - -
ojiened the door and stood for
an "n."la""1 n glatl surprise, gazing Up
nit in glad :
1 into her lover's face
in utter forgetful-
ue. of the difference, in their: stations.
.. 11.1 i:..t.. .1... e r ...tt
.xu; nun' iiiii-. inv laceioroiiee lens
.. . . . -v ,. ,
me.aII1 lhat . t know rhoulovcst
me. I see it in tho-c eyes.
I And before Rika had time to retreat
he caught her to his heart and imprint
ed passionate Ki-seaupoti neriremuung
She drew herself from hi- encircling
arm-, and stood panting like a fright
Then she threxv her-elf at his feet,
and, clasping her hand- entreatingly,
" Oh. nio-t noble Prince, let it not be
i put against thy reeord that innocence
1 and virtue received no respect at thv
hands! Go. I entreat you! Should my
father return and find thee here, he
xvould surely first kill me and then kill
him-elf, in shame and despair! Oh.
' I mean thee no harm. Rika. I love
thee: and xvhen one loves he hurts not
the object of that love. To win thee I
xxill gixe up my heirship to the enwn
to mv brother John: and xxhile he xvears
the diadem ujon his brow I xvill con
tent mx-self xvith low and happiness
Not so. noble Eric," said Rika.
, iiniiii" it innn irntiiiicr mt Ln citoix n
sacrifiee. I. for one, xvill not be a oartv
to iu After such a marriage-entailin'g
it MOul(U M, much loss-love xvoul5
prove but a tran-ient guest within our
homCi Reproaches xvould drive the fickle
rr)i aXxiix "
..t..iV, tt t.ti, w:t--v ;,,.
Tell me the truth, Rika,7 interrupt
ed Eric, xx-ith passionate earnestness;
do you lox-e nie?"
So xx-ell that I xvould rather die
than know than harm xvould come to
one so noble through any influence of
And vet vou refuse to make me
I refue to work your ruin, noble
Prince. The present is not all of life.
But see the sunlight has already
reached the middle point of your dial!
In ten more minutes my fath'er will be
here. If thou xx-ouldst shield mc from
"I will obey now; but I will not
promise to give up the hope which lured
me liither. Farewell for a time, most
Then, with a long, lingering, re
gretful look, the Prince turnwi and de
parted. Days and weeks passed on.
At last came a time which was to
plunge the nation into mourning. The
good and great Gustavus was stricken
with a mortal illness.
He died and was laid beside hisKin'---
ly progenitors, and Eric was the reign
ing sovereign in Sxveden.
Young, impulsive and his own mas
ter, with his heart tilled with but one
image, is it to be wondered at. that he
suffered no obstacle to delay his union
with the maiden of his love, after the
days of his mourning were fully ac
complished, and that the pretty nut
girl of Sweden became its crowned
Search the annals of history, and you
will find the romantic story of the mar
riage on record, adding stnfanotber folk
tale to those the country maidens tell
over to each other at that witchingtinie
between daylight and starlight, when all
nature is going to rest and young hearts
are attased to sympathy with all true
Aletter from Truekee, Cal says:
"The people of this place were aston
ished at an early hor one morning re
cently by the nnusnal sight of a crowd
of boys," nonbering in all fifteen or
twenty, parading the streets in a body,
saluting each passer-by with the in
quiry: Black year boots, boas? The
hoys claim that they left their homes ia
San Francisco foar'days ago, and have
best their war tins "far on railroad
acmJEeheants. 'They alsostate that their
i-Atw lerfc Some of the
aad none Htp
A late fatal Hloe4 in -oar own hose,
a favorite son of ncarlv twejre. year
being the victim. ha called ouratte
tion to what can hardly be regarded ia
any other light than a death trap, what
ever may have been the original func
tion of the part to which we are about
to refer :
The above illustration nrpn-ent
ff what L
blind cud" of the larre intcstis -
the eaMtim. It is to thts prrti'm that
the"Mnall intestine i joinI (though
not pictured hen), and into it the eon
tents of the small intotine an; dis
charged through a valve-like opening
a they are moved on through the UmJv,
Jlie upjxT ortion of the jucture obows
thi-partof the large intestine "tied off"
or cut away from the rest. At
lower part of the picture is seen the
vermiform, or xvorm-like, apjendage.
which is not l:noxxn to serve any useful
purpose, and which is usually empty,
nrex-nting an ojH.'uing into w hlch noth
ing larger than a straw can readily bo
Every physician i familiar xvith a
peculiar formation within the abdominal
eax-ity called the amendix-vermiform!
"a kind of blind gut about the
size of an ordinary quill toothpick. But
it is evident that "few have thought of
the dangers arising from the sxvallim
ing of a body about th,e size and shaj
of an orange seed the danger, xve re
peat arising from the lodgment of such
a body in the apiwndix-vcrroifonni.
Our irttle boy xvas taken on the night
of the 17th of February xvith pain in
the boxvels xx hich might have naturally
ari-en from some indiscretion in diet,
but the pains being acute and local and
at the outset attended xvith ab-olutely
no constitutional disturbance, the pain
ful suspicion seized upon our mind that
some foreign body had lodged in the
x'ermiform-appendlx. Not fieling sure,
xx'e called council phx-icians not only
familiar xxith acute diseases, but ex
perts in the cure of di-eaes of chil
dren, and they pronounced our fear
groundless. The external indications
xvere lacking. The patient could
turn easily on either -ide, and
there xvas no esecial tenderne-s or
-welling on the right side of the ab
domen symptoms tt-ual in such
eases. The patient had his ups and
doxx-ns" and xvas treated for enteritis
and eritouitis, xvhich presented no
alarming symptoms till the night of the
il-t. xvhenthe pains became more fre
micnt and -evere. The light of the lT'd
ilawned upon a little face moistened
xxith the sxveat of death, xvhile entire
freedom fnnii pain in the abdomen
showed that the inflammation had done
it- fatal xvork. Before night the little
felloxv breathed his last. On the 1','td a
jMst-mortem examination, in the pres
ence of txx'o of the physician- called in
consultation, revealed the fact that a
body exactly in size and shape of an
orange seed, lodged in the appendix-vermifonui-.
had done all the mi-chief,
notxvith-tanding theab-olute ab-ence of
the usual external signs. When it xva
picked apart it dropped in halves, look
ing still more like an orange seed xx-ith
the xvhite meats in either side. All de
cided that it xvas either an orange or
lemon seed, but one of the physicmns,
. not sati-fied to accept the evidences of
his unaided x-5ion. placed it tinder the
microscojM' xvhen 10! it turned out to
be a calculus. Calculi may form in the
' intestine- as xx-cll as in the urinary
organs, and in this in-tmice one pas-
. ing along the inte-tinal track had
dropped into the mischiex-oti little
't pocket calleil tla " appendix-verme-
', The x-ery reason, hoxx-exer. that it le-
. came an instnmient of death xva its
similarity in size and form to an orange
seed. The pointed end, the insinuating
shape and a size xvhich xvould fit elo-ely
in the appendix, was jut xvhat made it
dangerous. Our next suqri-o xx-as to
find" hoxv comparatively common i
death from a similar cause -not from
calculi but from seeds. In talking xvith
gentlemen of the profe-sion xvho are en
gaged in acute practice, xve learn that
many such ca-es occur. One xxho i
not yet forty years old has had txxelve
cases, all proving fatal, but all giving
the external indication. Hoxv many,
then, may there be in xvhich the outer
indications arc ab-ent. as in the cae
cited herein? Most people are unxvill
ing to have a tw-t-mortem examina
tion made, and the question may well
arise in the inquiring mind hoxv many
children die from this cause xvho are
supposed to be only the victims of or
dinary enteritis or peritonitis how
many? And xvhen this question is
brought home to us. does it not suggest
the importance of warning the public,
in a journal like this, of the danger of
sxvalloxxing seeds of the size and form of
tho-e xvhich are found in the orange
and lemonr jot long ago. in a cntio
ism of something said or written bx Dr.
rrank tiller, against sxvallowing anv
seeds of fruits, and advi-ing the Use of
only the juices of some, xve opposed
xvfcat xve thougut to be an unnecessary
precaution. But in viexv of this ecu
lear little death trap xx-hich was not al
luded to by Dr. Fuller in hi argument.
we arc almost disposed to commend hi
extreme prudence. We enhesitatinglv
advise parents to xvarn their
A .T.. VJjnrSTr'W. a,
BfaW. ij'! Iaei2sfav
BfaXt rSf"" aS
cnilaren against the unnecessary Teach.
sxvallowing of orange or lemon seeds.
Cherrv-pits are to be discarded bv the T , - . , . ,
more "cautious, though their form "does 1 ft,I-hfa b dTKsel tCa?
not so well prepare them for urging ' d l.e y "'"
their wav into tie appendix. Unles. J ", '"M" ? ? v Tr an1
blackbcrrics, strawberries, raspberries muf s,hav, ?tvn kniJ?? EvcrT
and currents are to be pressed for their J fff1 sh"ld lt thjn "d
juices, it will be difficult to avoid the the- Inu-t Y tAtxSiit' . "?" a! the
swallowing of the seeds; few would en-
jov jrrapeis if the seeds are to be ex-
eluded from he pulp. But surely all
seeds of a larger character may be
avoided, and when the appendix-vermi-formis
is thought of they will be. To
this end instruct. the little ones. ir.
Tootc's Health Jfonthlg.
The pudding which should invariably
accompany a boiled dinner to the table
is made in this way: One pint of
sweet or sour milk, two teacups of com
meal, sifted: one teaspoonful of soda,
dissolved in hot water; add two slices of
stale cake, crumbled verv fine and
mixed with the meal: boll for three
hours m a bag; serve with a
sour pudding sauce.
H. Johnson telkthe Fruit Gramxr
that bv going carefnlly owr tie groraad
several times each season aad burning
all plants showing raepbetry rast he has
swcceeded to sack an extent that no
more than half a doaen cases of the dis
ease appeared last year m the whole ef
his three acres devoted tothisfrait.
waile aeotner, at seme distance.
almost his entire sfcKkwkhoatknowinr
At Las Vegas, K. M., is a
into "oondnctsrs de
The comfort sad coavraface of ta j
household ka loo lox bcrn a-gW-!
aaon; our fxraert The worry aad
bustle of life has aiadc litem forretful
vA otv crat fact. TTkat work is ot tk
chief rd of mas. They tm to tkktk.
too. that ao work L of nsttch Importance
save their own. Farm asd outdoor
' work u ork boorbold labor the la
J bor A womra L puttTicg And tier
eeia to have overlooked the fact al
! together of man's havtag a brail that
. demand food if it t ear-xted to de
' ve!oj. Yhen oar farmers can b made
to -e thrre things, rou may be re the
mQlesium is not az oSL Thr thrw
thiagn arc. lt. That we are made fur
something more than dradn that cu
ii not a mere machine, id- That the
work a woman hat to jrform h jut as
important a the work a man perform.
2d. That it U a crime agatnu. mankisd
to starve the brain, and leal e It unde
veloped. When men realize that work U a
o-aru to an end. and that end U, to get
, a much enjovment out f life a we
jo.db!v can. there wdl b a revolution
in the fand. There will be les drive."
ami more leisure to rrt aciiuainUNi with
our own famili We will let the un
hine into our lies. too many of which
are now like closed room Life w a
made to h re in. and not merely to stA
ia, and anv man who look upon work
as the alAimportant aim of life do-a
nothing but extt. Ill ejti-tence i not
trujv ijf Jn ;h. n.j,j x iM.u.r ol
WOnL But we Miaii not have lazine
taking the pla of work. Men will
work' in the millennium, but they will
not work a. slax es l - a many men do
notx. They w ill work in the light of
new wisdom, thai will make all work
grand and elevating, rather than de
grading and demoralizing, as much of
of our pr it work L.
In the gol time coming" woman
work xvill haxe ju-tice done U. Woman
xx ill be recognized a the helpmeet,"
and not a the dependent. Her depart
ment of labor will be a much looked
after a that of the husband. He will
hax-e hi reajKir and hi mowers; hts
sulkx-ploxv. rake and cultivator,
everything that genius inxent to lighten
Ialor hewillu-e. It will be the same
in the hou. There will be a bread-
mixer, in the millennium, and a xvash-ing-machine
that dwif t xex the right-eou-
soul of the one who u-e- it. there
will Ik; an open tire on the hearth, light
ing the room pleasantly and warming
it healthfuMx. There will be a xvod
sheil next to ex cry kitchen, and it xx-ill
uexer be empty. There xxill he water
at hand, anil no cellar under the hotie.
The conveniences of a millennial kitchen
xxill make xvoman's work exy and
pleasant, and he xvill carry it on sys
tematically. And then. "xvill le a
patent dish-washer! I am sure of that.
And every hoii-ehold in that good
time to come, xxill hax-e book and pa
pers from xvhich to feed the mind, and
there will be such a development of
brain that the xx-orld will find it-elf in
an era of greater, broader thought than
it ha ever knoxvn before. There xvill
be music, and picture. on thexx-alls. and
beauty everyxx-here. And the happiest
hour of the day will be the evening one,
xvhen the familx come together, re-fre-hed.
not tired out. bv the intelligent,
judicious xvork of the day. There will
Is something to talk about beyond mere
neighborhood gin-dp. The groxvingand
expanding mind xvill .Mek nexv know- ,
edge, and all elements xxill mingle in
one harmonious w hole, and the motto
of each home xvill In, (but it xvill not be
done in card-board.) "The true life is
one that develop all man s- faculties
to his greate-t good, and the good of
tho-e around him Lbc
-0cn E. IJcxfortl,
in Western Plowman
(jaaraateeiRir Seed Corn.
When a man offers seed corn for sale
and charges a higher price for it than
the regular price of com. for the rea-on
that it is seed corn, he is resionsihle to
the party buying for the Io-s, if it does
not grox And the only way he can
alsolx-e himself from this responsihility
is to hax-e it distinctly understood at the
time that the purchaser takes it at his
own rik. And no one should buy seed
ccrn this year except on conditions xx-ell
understotid. There xvill lc plenty of
greedy men offering seed corn for sale
xvithout understanding what they are
doing, or being irresonsible for the
damages-. Some max- think the meas
ure of damage xvould be refunding the
money paid, or furnishing equal amount
of corn again. This is a limired view of
the case. If a man sells seed corn and
charges more because it is seed, he i
responsible to he purchaser for the full
amount of the crop he might have
raised but did not on account of the de
fect in seed. H the oxvner of seed corn
will not guarantee it then buy only
xvhere it has been fairly tested, and you
know positively that it'i.sthesamccorn.
and that it xvill grow. Do not make
fools of yourselves in so important a
A a general thing it is not safe to
plant corn two years old- The fact that
itgrew last year is no evidence that it
xvill groxr this year. It never groxvs
entirely as xvell as good new seed. And
yet. after trial this year, if it proves of
strong x-itality it can be trusted. But
xve xvarn our farmer friends about being,
in so important a matter, caught in the
trap by some sbarjer xvho xvi-hes to
make a -peculation in seed corn. There
xvill be enough failure xvithout care-les-ly
adding to the number. Let every
Ierson appoint himself a committee of
one to see to his own case, and attend
to it closely, vigilantly. It is an emer
gency which xvill brinjr out a man
energy if he has anv. Txvo vears ago
me .'xunnwoi lost sw.uw,W.J Durn
els of corn from poor seed. And
there is a chance for double that this
year. Ioica Stale Register.
Sme Thinf That Science
ft'" .v"5v ""
V ? in oaiVnf a of .groin
or hav, it must be kept fullest in the
middle, and well trod down? Do they
know how to tie up and shock wheat"?
Do they know how to whet a scythe?
Do they know that if the blade is
whetted up and down it will not cct off
the straw clean, as it should be whetted
from the heel to the point? Do they
know how to lengthen or shorten the
plow gear so that the plow will not cut
too deep or shallow? Do they know
how to pat up a rail fence so that some
of the rails will not projectat the corners
to snag the stock? Do they know bow
to pet up a stone fence so it win stand,
and. that the long rocks ought to be put
crosswise the fence to act as braces,
and if this is done it will not tumble by
settling? Do they know bow to sqmare
a hotase? Science teaches them tkat
thchypethwiaiic of a right angle trial
js esni is tne aoaare at ta tw
I&utnWvmwe merer seen thcapnlica-tionoftakreKtiwtieyb-iMahoe
pointing every way bat the right xray.
xperience teaches as thatwttfcntes-r-sst
pee a house can he sasarcd. m fire
am ami main a notch, stx feet cm the
taer stUaad make a notch. U the
tkat corner ji mmr. the atacr
traatam mthe same wav
wfBln saoare. aad ihi ' of
M9XE, TXKM A5 GlKMX
To drifT aa!U let hard wwd Urr
dippic tlw poi&t i land.
Rk,. Tk - art d brr4
Hot before Tgix tag U ta tb ccsj.
(1 al way irlart bread at itsat,) add to
it k cup off r. o&e egg. o-fcjdi
cup of bGii-r. aad a 2ht nststr Xti
hard, let rr. tbra tsake out ibU Tver
tun. letticg thrat get qvatr ;ht tiw
IWr nlMag up racaat piaor ia
the orchard with yousg trsr, U bst
to think w betber th i u5-grw trt
now tandicg iH sot. with gcI txv&
ana, bring more frafc thas a IrxT
notabr wookL Mist of ttr orrhard
were plxal--d ti ckr4y, ail the trr
root mtriaj- o a to row caea otber
of what fertility each bwAl haxe.
- Although bult-r abrfe i israrrv is
digrUble. xel the rrJik that gvod'bot
trr impart to bread nsakr it more
If-aithf ul than th-bread aJooe wuold J'
Tie human -'uinaai-h will dig-i alrat
anything that 1 rat en wHh a rrkh,
thiugii arcrly anythir:; that i not
Tbt 1 a fint which the objector
again! the uy of buttr boaM care
Mr. T Grelner. ia the l"trn ana
Garden r tkat the eai-t and quick
est w ay to "destroy the w r-d that gen
erally "start about the time when the
jiotatoe are up i tlal the row can be
-en plainlx t by a thir;agh b oi
barrow or drag "He p-3v great em
phasis upn thi. and dts-11 It far mor
effectixe than the culttvatif and h-je. at
Western rort-growcr perit u
planting corn after corn. The re-wit
that they haxe bred s wona wl5cb !
the rot. and which lixe in tin-ground
from year to x ear. A it not ngra
torr. it existence depend mi baxipg
corn planted on the aine tieki in ..
ceion. Gtod hubanbry. wbtrh de
mand rotation of crop. x ill therefore
rid fanners of this pct.
The practice of ome of the bt
farmer noxv i to keep pigthrogh the
maimer on gren fcd. cut and earned
to the wits, w ith a little grain, and
what milk can b' spared after hotter
making, bpring pg arc ti made to
w-eightwo hundrxnl ound at eten
mouths old. and. exivpt in the lat
month, they get little gram. The tst
time to eirueh tug ii at the begin
ning of cold xx eather. tisuallv in Octoir
We are glad that we have twice re
ferred to the unprofitablene uf tJ
general winter feeding of cattle, for u
ha. et farmer to thinking and will U
good. If it i a fact that the majontx
of our cattle actual! loe in winter
and there i no chance t harbor a
doubt of it therva-on i to le found m
the lack of judicial enre- The fiHd and
finider xve give our cattle are g"il
They contain the elements to mure
profit, if they are rightly fed and the
animal properly carvd for. But i it
not a fact that many of u -imply aim
to get our cattle through the xvinter
alive and nothing more? Where the
pastures fail in the fall, do xxenotx-ir-tually
say Now xve mut keep life in
the animal somehow until pasture comei
again. It xvould eem so. There are
numbers of men xxho never think of
buxing an x' feed to keep their cattle
up But the farmer xvho do-i not n-n-lize
the absolute necs-ity of bringing
hi cattle out in the spring in good con
dition, even if he ha to buy feed to do
it. had better ell his cattle xvhen win
ter ln'giri. A or. weakened animal
in spring xxill haxe hard work to "catch
up during the summer, and lhat fact
ought to be fully understood by every
cattle breeder. But it isuelestoexpct
the Ix.! result from even the highest
feeding, if there i no care in other
re-jects. (tood care is one-half the
battle. It i becaue it is a saving of
feed, and eon-equently a saxing of
money, that ha been one reason for our
frequent urging of the nece-ity of
securing hem that will treat cattle
and in fact all stock kindly. A rough,
carele man about the coxx--yard will
co-t more than hi- head i worth, either
in xvinter or summer. Feet! must be
furnished to supply xx hat his roughne
and carele. ne-s in the care of the stock
xx-ate. and it xxill not make good the
wate either. Every cruel blow that i
gix en an animal mean- lo-s to the owner;
all the boi-tixrou language that is used
to eonfu-e and excite cattle or other
stock must be paid for, and the owner
pays it. EsReially i this true of milch
cows. Whenever a man i harsh with
a coxx-. and xvhenever a man is cm
ployed who 5 never in a hurry, ex
cept xvhen he i driving the cow, he L
taking money right out of the jocket of
the man that employs him; and when
ever the oxvner of the cows is guilty of
such thing-, he is taking money
out of his own ioeket and
throxving it axvay. The first thing
that a -lock oxvner need- to insure i
rl treatment of hi tiek. and then
should see to it that a judicious
system of feeding supplies what may be
neecessary to keep hi stock in condi
tion at anv time of 3 ear. Thus winter
feeding will prove profitable.
It is useless to expect good results
from stoek-rai-ing unles we can keep it
in good condition from the start to the
end. Young stock is frequently ruin
ously neglected in this respect. From
one cau-e or anotherthe mother has not
always a sufficient supply of milk for her
young. In such case the utmo-t care
must be taken to supply it from other
sources. The youngaaimal lhat i half
starved will never make the animal that
it would if kept growing from its birth,
even if it should live at all. It b often
expensix-e to raise a young animal by
artificial feeding, but that ha nothing
to do with the question of raisinjr it
right- If the expense i too much, don't
raise it. When the milk of the mother
is insufficient for the vouag and that
is quite frequently the trouble with
young ewes it will be found best aad
much the cheaper to feed the mother
liberally on such thing as root, ground
oats. etc. which will produce milk.
R CHcra HuraL
-Now is the time to set out shade tree
about the house, yards, lawns, etc Xo
one should neglect this matter. A farm
house without shade especially one in
ourprairie sections, has a hot. swelter
ing look of discomfort about it in sum
mer, and in winter a dismal air ssr
rounds it. Plant shade trees, therefore.
Do it and your children aad their chil
dren will rise up and call vou blessed
wken ther sit or lie upon the grass in
the heat ef summer beneath the trees
their fathers and mothers planted: or sit
wixaxn lac uosaxaie aava xsc iaxusg
snows of winter and admire the inspir
ing evergreens their hands have tended.
It m not necessary to expend large sams
of money among the narserymen to se
cure a few vnnar trees, tkoarh thev
will famish, aa eaalssg variety ef '
The weeds are faQ ef alee ynaag aad
-hardy native tress that heartrsanpTsat
ing admirably well, aad form heaatif si
shade trees 'when grown, if rightly
care far. it pays la
their grew-tk. It pays ta
are grown, tew
a home farm thor
ska-aM aaj tjmii.
iaTsalssl m. aay war teeajti' jan-
Sa3 an MamisM tmanTJar ssmaa.
Carr Yrzx. a rr 3
Krw Ha?, &sn twfel trsrxt a
nUcal drae , U3 aa &ali i
nril ih s Ucsuihxr ehfrvz e
m play tA timfAt tssfit. tlatr i
bad W a Vji2al r" Utxasr
ti& hrr h?v fT , i? ha Iw-a
rrlrarei-s lis avt ts4 -ffclBc U
c-a. Nadflralv, lb rf afxwne.
wblla 4rammis efsswitv i- t ja
ln"ke aav tajrr. &rr jBetal tasmeawrt
bc afesial a W
ri-:f4 brr talr by fiyka bar swa-t
A 9om.lrit Ja4 Ert
Kaee4 fcJa f m. ts Fn,
II fcsrt Jtia 3i !-?,
Rci ti ja"j pt 9Ur,
J)j . J-rt On rraU4 a Vitvs.
A rarirtsr wi Jt ; rilr.
Owt hmrt, Wlaj liws a 3lr,
TVry toa tLUa wr.
RwS ia Ui a "t?".
SV JtuI CM! auiU &ss a3 f5aT.
Ta alters for a li-U4 raja4
ftica kUt a j-tr Ui tii Uj
tef to rTct a rbcj mvUfonnsi Vii Lm
t'XT si tfc vwua, a4 Uiir i
"Xirw. tr. wa aat inr tt JU-aJ
i- . K
t?ld aav Jil ebr witisto "
-Y,'ixfcia !mwfW" TSki ,T
do y iaxaid ft, umz H .
U. C i rrtl i-rfsv tt hm K4 iil
bam I ioul4 t rX a VSI WSk. W4
qatl ;aarai aad jc in Mrr Uf
oaltiBf CSiTB Xh JLli afUrr?x.
iWias b wa UUl J'
aoaa and ta . 7rr2
bad U l- 4rMvi fc J1
itsar d j , t-av a Ka rSm. htrm a raUr
fir. afti ft "wJr" r X-iy f
latio -f5 ka4oeU t w U tar.
ll' a dmj i at I . a4 tk lr
tli -a't tor I r fc H &&! f
LjrUUjae up. II" Ci ia Dry.
Vtc JosaTHa B-wcaa b( Iltaa-l-tlrr,
O wrli t ta t2 yrr . X crft
GttJv&U'a Yttw lk.X aal 3arasrtlU
tlwiri ia lh t. A ilw w a-d Ut-a
tskrt t tvl UV a t-y ll
ri ap?tl! at.4 ;- m Um Li
jJrn.1 la U oalr traia t hd ar
attj(bt. U U ttk t tl a tiir
brarr ai will tjnCttr Ms Hght. i'J
At) tti- asm o4rlir alaJaaxxt th
th ctnitIftln of railrai, Vh &?,
- JlrAsant Isuixttv rXt-Hn, wbleh r
ucarsrotI, aad HUJ Uir t4a '
rvl m-d, Cl rtjJ oj tniilr caaw-nnkv.
ratml vrfrtAbl exiTACt. iy drvclnta,
Ma VTaxiAW ncit. Jlrlac In Cr4ana,
Teraa. rrcvnUv tnirsl inl wll aiwl fr
'hJlitrn In tb mux jra-- Tbfjr all li-l
ni turailra, tthia 1 -iari f "Ah e&r.
Ia. IL V. Ptracx Ir V- - IVath
botulv spcll lr trJI aa-t rrliX,
My jihrlciaa jtrtouic"t toy disn ttn
utnUon, ami oatd t tMttt illn. I l-rn
takincy-urlv'rrrT'a.t I't-Urt. I
harp umsJ ntae U1- a.tvi aw n4crtify
rrllrrnJ. I am tMw al4e U n4e fut.
Kuzabkth TuoasTO, Matoa. Ark,
I.t P-rlfajt. M.. tn wife ef th Il-T. Mr.
LllAy, tsJ-nJdw fert" -rr,anovarw
tcnalf aa u4July currxl by prayer.
A PmssUl'a Mwry.
Mr. Iaac C Oiajmiaa, Injsclt, ,N"n
LurVi V.. inTllrn u MlUr tr U
pat. tn ran til rvrrI rro f Ia.
Viluam IIaXJ.'. ItALftAM rvn the Ltsaa.
I can tay of It Lat I can not aay ' auy
otbr mflicitjr, I hrw urt-n-r L-artl a a
tomvr ir. at it lut tn prai- ita Ttrttn la
tb bJ;bct manner. I Lav rrcemnMnxIr!
it in a prrat many car of Wboojilaj; Cousa
with lUe bapplrat rff-rt. I hara Bwd It ia
ray own family for maiir yara. in tact,al
way tare a tottla ia tb mHllein cloarl
rrady for u."
A UaUtciok (N. C.) youth of rlr;htMi !
ix fit-1 eight ineli" in bih Aa a ham
Uanj-rr In a country Tucry atore b baa am
" Tora SUn Cvr t wuprrtzerllmU It
is fat curing my daugktrr rtny vn,
vhich had tprad all irrr Sr lsdf." Mru
E. L. l. MTTim, Hint. Ihll. Ma.- Dnif
tctsta kocp it. SI Pr packazv.
Lrr oor Urr m intra at rx?w fli'ltU,
wb-r our ftntU-p li-artj a mark irut not a
ataia. Sftnf. 6Ao-
"Da- Basso Otrry and Cbanvnnaa
mi, arr worth their weight in ctM In
nrrou) and ick brdacb?. Vr. ii, IL
Scblicbter. of lUltimore.
It W wrll rnnt3sb for a lhyrian t i
ommrai rlpphant' milk to jaU-nt, but
th nxt thine i to i.-Br th b!ra ot
a foundry eue.r'l in iu maaafactura.
Thk VouTtir IIclt Co .Manhatt. Irh . wfll
n'l lr. I" Oln-lffaUl EctTVoUak)
IU-IU and insrtri App-ms- trui for
thirty ilaya to ram (younr or old, who ar af
nict! with nrt-Tou detHtliy. lot rttatlty aj4
kiaJrt-1 trouWr. ruaranteitvz r-dr d
complete r-toraUon of btth and manly
tlsor. Addrca as mbovr. S H No rtUU
tacurrcd. aa talrty dayt trtAl U aUewvd.
ahnBaaUm PtMltlrrly CnrMl
in tne aaorxtt Urn. nt lor rr o-rac i
pamphlet on rbramatUm, to It. K. IIipba
stiae, Draxist, Waihiajton, D. C
Ltojt" Hi-rl 5t:ffcnrm Jf-p w lm aaa
Sniocni Uaia-bt Ily ftboe aad brdAr dcaicra.
If yoar borin ban tor boldTat
cratcbfn, cot or op?n aotra of any Had.
rat Stewart's HcaUn; Towdar.
ni . np '
Till xnal rwidtrt of Jrmalrra. arot.
arisinjr in tb raorainr. ibank God tbrr
not l-nrn wotshta. The woroa J-k at
tb-rm and rr-pond with a htarty azrn.
A xax'h bobby rid) bira a rjnt dal
of!-ner than he ridM it. Frnr.
Mc. Da no Davis dont ana to rawtn
all at one tb crand promotion ot ILv
carrer Qpoa which b ha nUrmL Iok
lag forth from th botari wintlow at Aikrn
the other roornioj;. . otirTti I fr
I ahant br abte to rt oat to-dar. Darid,
tbr'a prit mlt rilnz and it raart hm
Trry darap." Tb Jadr". aftrr takine an
obnenration. afd rraaw1ij-dy . "That lant
mirt, d-ar: it' only oo of wy .SnSr
mti that I told the chambermaid to haa$
Oct laax BlgSl."
Tke dade irropoaea to mrvd lb
dog U it Lakes all the braJa be kax.
na. ju-nv nAnjinvrj mj" HSJr irjeiJOjea. "
the more aaartalJKi I a-a th srre I win I
r .i. ,i ? j,
rtlrci astt riy upoa asyaeu. v&Grtoa
Aar old aejfro womaa. Lacy WIJIIatr.. for
Ore jeara paa enxaefl is pVkiax p kv
cotton abi. the trr-rfj of SaTAUBAh, r
albai esotach fros. the cale to tuy a mall
tana aad atodt it, aad k worth oae thoa-
PaOTLX who fellow the rahio aad thtak
they tsbsS do certaia thisn aiaaptr becaaw
other people do theaa. will do w-ll to com-
mit to aaesaory the wprda of fiocfeeaier. I
OiKaa doe cftwa remaoa otntiaie.
Aad oary arrrra for reaaoa to the too. i
TTi'ia . iji tn., 4 L. W mIiiiii nM m -bl l R
is the wiuag asd wosl adest it be always
jTU angry aad caUa hard watr.
nx. Xxa wbcs. Bnrrer fessd o-at that a
aaa aaav rape a losr while Wtere a Idrd
wiu taa tsio aa
Tnxr are raiiar a row with a yeaag
aaaa faa 5w Jrrmrr who was eayajpa! t
aaarry skineea dies-eat siria. ll'a nTcStias
o a saaa caat have axy fas at all kt Tdbal
.lrark, calhArtic I4lU. sujM t rroJn I
.ml lolky mrdtv lur, arc nurWiy L.lt- J
t with th lntrluftlia f H ttf-m'.
f-maaJImaj. gmaramaB. Camaaaa.
laaanmawatavaarsaamilaisa JLTZr1 .. '
sfBaa'BBnnana.AWMrafrnfaLaanbatannnaa .. AamwaawawjtkfMfaa
t,w,ag"w,pwwannaawawAafawwjM rmmaaw waaTS"aa a- wni"aBi
ifffjnjfwa, tfavavaTa aaess savjaa tl
" .. " J J-'-'- .e... wwn
TW " r . n 1. m 4
rsj -?& MMBr far $
mi rtfc?i-v Pt &.
ari wtfc-lV."4 isf-Mtf2tx.
m4 3 W yA fclr t33
lTii VJ.-.-a -ifwfm r 1 - )M,
Cab"- Cwnrviti, T-'-
IkXim. XMX iMKsV AMfSTlwlMMk
Tw rrXiji xx jf 4 tif,
U 1-mStirm ttae TV Uf Kilii !"'
T 1 tit y vtA1k
rl ka t mf , AAfs x -r
j yaa. " tUrV .t tiJC r
xiatai - . . ty NrT - V
rxrju. r4 jfc4 i fefc rxv 4,
rv r ta .wi 1 h- vm
t7. a a aua awai,
w nan a, s &. , r.fc, a
Jhwai ta tt i t v -
wy Com( V& XM t n i n -1 4 Xwiii.
w n. . ist& 4 "-! ii 1 ii ' n J
lCj Mt . tt m 4 fnnn'nin)
tva, irnnn a jmMfi a v f '
m,f ii,v l j. -k - t.m'it -1
Wm 4 ''Wy -Kmnnnm. t t- V I n
7 0i. j4 wn nf ts7 n4 4
Km t .2a.( ! v mv -Mv
n; .. b-4 tntn.it M I n.J tMn t Vw
- , j 't.t X Xa n1t l"'lit j-
t X vn i" k I In 4 H1 ' awar. -4
. t .. ....... 1 a..K at,A.n, a- -
a nI I v . A- t M
n? m94? fn4 nAlfla. ni
t-crn.. v.- I InrfVw-n. WW.M1 at JC4
tim I - n w 4 mn . 4
4 of WMft !a o wil i4
.n u-v-4,- - - 1 -.
v. 8r ?&nirn. Ml 7 tt an X K I
A nrlMt a t tn ?S I f
wC( nnwanwiwrf! M Snj tn m.f tnSn,
n4 Unr Xn- w-r"- m rrnn tin, u
- I -' 7 t-,.iM...l t .W mm JR1H4
ra nVttv wnn mt V. '
SnaI7 I tA n !(
na. ( a i n
Art Uk Cv.twn.
-t Tl kmi H'n IVtarMf; t H--f tt-nlant
rt XI a cra.
Ta Ca V flMntmngt. V
llaW. i O rfl lw' (
b-rt . linn, n win nwr nwwnnl Moaft ii -
fn. bntfenUn nUftk Ihw fcJ frH
rtviS la rry n-f H ta?lra4
lattor Ti. 4
(arThlnl t Oar-Half Ixm la 1'rtcr.
?erepW. Kitie far Mrtrr-fwt. aaJ
ri.Htn lAtJ- ! Xl w..
MjaaxMHi.wkt c . t. wHh rl0S
TI 1 K
S. W. Cor. 5th and Pine,
sr, L0UI3, MO.
D. C. YOUWG.
SM A VVTEK 1 12 a !ajr at him & m
nnJ( tfm. AAirnna Trsnn fc Vn. . Ma.
I IT KTBM BUR.- tmm 4if
a kv:i aan !" ptttMmmt n.n
cvTTMk. it w Mnwtratia.at w rA.oA-.u.
aK a mTKtmit "r-" f TnA w
-in 7 on. mm . A- A
nntrtL mmrm. WTm
UrCnd PrwW iLitifwn
Vurcvrn) an-r: i ia r- i
mr& Btf rsn-i4. IWW m4 rv-n rK-4 I
JlrTnrt. JiTT.Aj.rJ".at4ai0 V l-rn-nl. kbn. '
nfAlM RnMl C .- la
ln Vtnnni. nnfMf UUIanA
l-J llnrnt,LlMdnw. Ubm
C CO A "TXIvK ia rtwr rra trra. Trtw aa-J
fTrr.aa ti wr,
V fcnnn wxr r4
' iwvtv n. Tn p-t -
T U CimoMAU. wl0i at, raeawrm.
Vr !- ti-i- ,
W;A.roKa.Cv,aiah. 3 1
AOCXT mrmmm f fn.
nM I LU . 1-4 f ri
u ? t a4 Imxittfnl mmlMt. (
Oplnirc A MnerlBri KK. n"r4 f-.
atAst larOrwi unfcCarM rat m, AAA.
to bbt tan f TJaa att !, r at
S 4nwT. I
JHtOOr" BBUm jrl&BUai
Tniaaarii ml Marnnni t wt
M4 4.i nnrf n4 mjmmmm (a
aAnniaan fctaaj a M i n. i
tnn iin nH. rs. 94 nn.l ) afl
' IwtrVaAA yM rno. a
. I IIIISWlllnllf flafM
an -r Otu
anaanS. nfnaaarmt: MaaaTManTL aa f aaB naajejaar aalasa.
M Vote Da . awii ay anafanA J
!? a una wainyrwagtaaa.faaaai "
MAKE HENS LAY
flrnt fnW M IX ICA 5 MCI.
TJaJMs IaHUOT It fey
saw a a larfftsj tawi ar
a7 feamaaaas SB "
CTir ' wfeyi w rr1rii Imk
"Pamaaal atatMtaw Ta a?Ja VwlTf"
j saawiftJ i v-w n
I tAJk 4aa SI Bfc
w HALL S
tlt fciminiiit CHi i"i . "'"V
C-w. MMPtjHl -
awj --, - -.-
H ni lrv "' v
f f m mm fT "' 'tl' Vfc.
DR. STRONG S PILLS
7n OW. Wtt Tt rvMrH
Hh a- Ka-tTkOniao,,,
f rii- SttTT! 11 C t t In 1 in M 1
J I Wi V fl I ViM, 1 1114 mHI V-
.-" tT -- - .:". ."" ' " -
;Hjsnrr u, ,Ttr" ttjtZtt-
- tr-t - . ...,.. n. ,
-n - . . . ..-- im, -.
-- i.An - ,
IMtllltil' '.. ti .J
L L IH I I I I I 1
ri j a -- m mm ftS
SAAVt 1 nt
Sll, lult 1 I -V t IC1
"I'l'i V 1 IN
rw. fi,nni i av ja
.- -. a I A- nn
Ta- ia, 1.
WASTED - AGEHTS.
r t lu i-tH
WW- xT n-n
v , w
rm-r. )t M I nn a y.-' " "
.-, An n)4 t mmt -n-nAnnnK f 9"
am '- . ... ..
ta U.I . .
Won la fa &"( A "
Inl.lW sl !'" n" nt.n-n SV-
t.MilkiU.inr - y
ja n.imt f mij't -t -. a"'
I ri t - I ' iM
fm W ranttajMn X. ""
9 . - - ku in 1 . k 9 "
Jn4 t C!
CMNU1 I CO..
InMi.inJNi'' J ""
H Mn'l. m 1 4 n4 :
1 (1 ttm.0 wn lii'l .TnW 1 jran w 1
ta n, n.. iwr 1 t J
kna tmm.010mW9 . .' raaVttat 1
feV T . . tnnwlRi'1r A.
A ,TU HIT rTrTkn Yw4A.
Tftnn tWn n fmtt Sn 5f- trs It f-
aami. try ay ni. mtow tiinM We
w " i i inliia lt,-3 ,
In m mmt mtf ' n4 f" ; .ii f toiin.
r av tMof, 4 W rtn &nr W
tnfi n 4" " -A tiwniijf W ninl
Vetn tnf V -f .. A a.
t a a Bill i f?i I I liiultn ntn t -4
a fgjy .a t "Mia nnw
aiwan.enfiwf rf 4 i
CNn M " fcn ., " t in I mm- . I
m4fmmrrtmmtm Aj n t .'..
M af "K """Vn - nm iia
jr. Many anmiwin f firdlkM
r flb , tigs tM-tr" - t,
rutnffi n.al 0X ?(n, l-fnrti.n, rt
rmiMni n. nn'asV tft .. MJfWH.
m nnmtiwiMl . m4 in .nj,iiintT .!
n ! I inmyxUxitV. fjiv
fmrn V n4 nw, J fl ni'H fin iUH,Vg.
tinWT.nlwn'lH Oii.iniininvxWntann m
a f lAliinin. V. In atnnnana. Pfn'A-
i iwl-.lririi., am .' $m&t.n n.i n.i.111.
a4.Cl '. TV "
nut. WMI n TnnrA W
4 tnjrmi i VKaA3
fAaa r- km
Xnw catf SL Vnv r w ft. w In m4-f
JUtf fmm 91 .. Irtl' Mi' nnn!.n.M
rfcga..ntitjt. ...WJ inMrf t
aj tMansavaf jnataaal4awnw afl:fa.
toVwf aa av. tf tra t j "j
Wnllm at nt4 T-TIf : taW . SM
fWW 1 ntn n-t ta M -5S fcn o4 InA fen.
anorM' a j-naifr
rtavt a -7 - nn
-. a - a a. t
AJr .aufjw' fnw tanr m mvtfirt.
ataa m wttraMaa wW. 7
taa MM AarfV
n-fjumtifai V i
L JtJmjtmfK A fXH1!. ta.l
, in i i TI " " " t1'
n nlm" " w -U u.
nw SM t ta m,.mmmt mm
Is .. m ?rw '
faas.wasaaa i aiiaerjj aia.a
iamaM naav"sasfaV sa fpaflaawawJaT8waaannt saaanat
. t- y-
sssfVa. "r1 mwafeasasape7
ASaw. rak "" " -'"
m WSrV BTm. - Kmr ta
jj. SAk jti- P
saaaV BnmvL.saf ? i n n
KVaaarsnBrasaa m . ..,m, ma
iw " " """
aaTsTpnannna' . . w nMnaartv
h ni inni
h nn- f m 1 pnl
?. t, - m - - 1 1 iium '
ft. . ,. -m ' -
4 . r' - Ann
... tn M..i.n
I maaaaaaaaaanal txn a. a& ?Mrt C
f "iiiiB g TA5J- r m -imm
1 m "snmwatnwsaW aV'aaafH atVwKnwSaV
I avnmaafnaaTsnW - wa..
Powered by Open ONI