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 (June 29, 1883)
THE EED CLOUD CHEF.
THE JIOMASCE OF THE CARPET.
IUkln:r In tccc In the warm spriti; gun.
houtb Hill rmilinl upon liurUtijrton.
Tlic brcnth of May end the day mu fmlr
And the bright motes danced In the baltnr
And the unllrht gleamed where the rctteM
K1(msJ the fragrant bloom on the appto-
III teard!cs-. check with a nllo u ? panned
At he mood witli carnaxo-wbip In hunt;
And he laughed as he doffed hl bob-taIId
And the echoing folds of the carpet nraotc;
And ho ftmiU-d asKhe leaned on hrtrti(y mop
And ehe wild she would tell hltn hen to etop!
Fo be poundrd away Mil the dinner-bell
Guru him a little brcatiiiuy apcll.
Hut he sighed when the kitchen clock struck
And she paid the carpet wt?nt done.
Hut he lovingly put In hi biggest lick.
Aitd pounded lliui mad till tTie clock struck
And the wild. In a dubiouKkihd of way.
That he gueed he could finish It up next
Th-n all thnt day. and the next day. too;
The fuzz from the dirtlets carpet new-.
And -h.'ri gle it a look at eventide.
And my. Vow U-ot on the other tilde."
And the new day came a the old day wcnL
And the landlord came ter his regular rent;
And the neigh!or laughed at the tireless
And hi face was shadowed with clouds of
Till nt litht. one cheerlc winter day.
He kicked at the carpel and Plld away
Ot er the f'nee arid dow n the treet,
HetMlifig away w ith fooutvps fiect.
And never again the morning fun
Mailed at him locating his carj"'t drum.
And South Hill often aid. with a yawn:
"Where hit the carjK-'t martyr gone?"
Yearn twice twenty hud come and paiwd.
And the carpet s:i(tl in the autumn Wust.
For never y -l fineethut bright spriti(--timc
Had it eer liecn taken down Jroin the line.
0er the fnce a gni -haired man
Cuutiuu-ly clim, dome, clem, clum. clumb.
He found him a Rtlek In the old wood-pile.
And he gathered it up with a fad, grim umile.
A llu-h pa-wd mcr 111 face forlorn
Ab he gad at the enrpet tatten-d and torn.
And h hit it a mrtft tcMltlndlng whack.
Till the Etartled air gn0 his echoes back;
And out of the window n white face leaned.
And a pnll-d hand the pale face screened.
S;b knew his face. he jrassl and sighed:
"A little more on the under side."
Itight down on the ground hi stick he
And he fhiiered and wild: "Well I mn
And he turned awny with a heart full fore.
And he neer was wti not none no more.
I urH'ufim Hairkcye.
I'eirg-. wa out hi the orchard picking
tip amiie. They wore summer apples
yellow, crisp and w ripe that thev
Mould t-raok open just ha oa-v! And
some of them had thrown so fat nnd so
frusliK after the late .-bowers, that thev
were full of water at the core! Fine,
juicy apples and a clear, bright morn
ing arc enough to make any little girl
happy. No wonder l'eggy .-ang. And
I'eggJ could ting verywcll, indeed.
She had never been taught, hut that
didn't eem to make any difference.
She liegan to .sing even before she could
talk a sort of pleasant little humming,
that would make her grandma sav,
"She will make a cheerful woman!"
But Peggy was getting to be quite a
young lady; and in the morning when
our story opens, .she was singhi" -avIv
a iiietty little song she had learned :tt
school. The happier she became the
louder she nng; and her voice rang
out through the Mimry orchard until the
shadow-, of the leaves on the "rav?
actually seemed to dance about "with
plea-ure, and chase each other, first this
wa and then that, sometime.- hilling a
golden apple, sometimes darkening The
ro-e in a clover-head, sometimes mak
ing a little ma-k on Peggy'.- upturned
face, almo-t a- if they would like to ki-s
her white forehead. 1 suppose it wa
the breeze .-weeping softlv among the
branche- that made the .-liadows dance
so. but it -wined a- if thev danced to
IVggvV singing. She had ncarlv filled
her baket, and was about to pick up
the !at tempting-looking slebe. when
she saw something sparkle wrv brill
iantly in the grass. Stooping quick" v,
but not cea-ing in her .-ong, ?lu picked
up the .-hiuing thing, and looking at it
in amazement, became dumb with surprise-
It wa- a lovelv diamond ring!
IVggy counted the .-i.arkling stones.
One. two. three, eight glowing, bewitch
ing bit- of color and shine, reflecting
the trees and the sky. the apples
and the clover. She could see every
uliade of the rainbow in the precious
jewel, and she was almost wild with de
light. She slipped it on her linger,
looking at it fir.-t in this way. and then
in that. She could hanHvtake her eves
from it. "Well," said she. "I am' so
glad!" Ju-t then. "Pegs-v! Peggy!''
came pleasantly from thehou-e?'""!
must go." said she to herself. " Grand
ma is calling. What will she sav to
this? Why, she will sav it is not mine,
and that I must not k'eep it; 1 know
she will! Hnt it i mine. I found it in
our orchard, and I kuow it is mine. T
will keep it. I never had so lovely a
tiling oeiore, ami l mean to keep it. '
Peggy said this to her-elf out loud, and
shook her head hard. Then she put
the ring in her little pocket, and. pick
ing up the basket, started for the house.
1 will not tell her vet." .-he said to
herself. -I will think it over.'
j When l,e p,; to the great, brcezv
kitchen, her dear grandma was up to
her ears in Hour'" as she herself
would have expressed it-making pies.
"Oh:" said she, with a checrv laugh,
when Peggy came in, tiuigW the
heavy ba-ket alons in both hands, "mv
little 'help' has arrived. I am gohv'
to make a turn-over for mv help!'
But, Peggy, what is the matter? What
d shPlHae,1? Are ?ou unbappy,
"Xo, ma'am," said Peirgy, rather
sullenly, -I'm not." AinTthcn she
blusheil. She thought to herself: "I
wonder if it shows nVi.t ; w, -
tnat Grandma can see something has
happened? I don't believe I amren-
"pi' euncr. i uon t ieel so jrlad as I
On the first opportunity she ran up
stairs and hid the ring in her own little
- chest. It had a till in it just the eun
mngest place to hide anv little object!
When she tucked it awav, she again
almost kissed the beautiful stones thev
werc so like icicles and sunsets, antl
even-thing prettvand fairv-like she had
ever dreamed of.
She was eleven years old. and had
- been quite a reader. She knew that
- diamond were ven-valuable, and had
even read in her "Child's Philosophy of
Little Things" of what thev were com
posed, and how difficult it "was to obtain
them. "I have a fortune ofmv own
. now," she said to herself, as sue shut
down the cover of her chest and turned
I the key. "I am a rich ladv; and if I ever
' want to sell my beautif ul'ring I can buv
ever so many beautiful things with it
books, and pretty dresses, and even
a necklace like Cora May's! Hum! 1
Siess if the girls knew what I haver get
ey would not put on so many airs
oyer their little gold-heart, rings and
coral chains. I should just like to
show my lovely diamoad oace!"
The she began to stag, but ia the
very first line of the song she stopped.
Tibe turned a little pale, and stood look-
1 - M
tw J, Ir r . a
3 ,fort f fre' 2!? bc
SUliiV0 'nmmer wnc' .P W
UrHr P i,n il RrCal 'a,b,,Abot,t
lazily. Robin tul (iiirr.iT. ..;ni
&. m fc in ii wm mil .ik n viv-bv m k
anil twittered btiilr. Th nlH.i..),.
ffl .,W,Jh r trVP oi bcrb"
and flower in hrul and bushes, half
cupped half irsgglmg. ant up a
subtle fragrance, and ever and anon
the little brook conld bo hcanl riptding'
over the Rtonca by tho bridge, where
I...I -v - . - i . .
t.B.I .. It r.t i .., t . .
iiu mi ijiaiiv innf- wiini ri
M..! juii wjui nT mile inena.
iwi l-ezzy a tl not notice anvthlnz
of tint. She was thinking: " don'i
feel like in-ing imt I cant. I tronV.
give up my splendid ring. If I tdl ol
:t, Grandrni will tell all the neighbor-.,
and the owner will be found and claim
It. Jt h not tho owner's any mnn.
They shotlld not havr ht it. 1 found
it, and now it U mine. I don't care if
I can tsmg. I can look at my ring
wncnever i pieate. U
gan to en a? though he
orcalc. jtit to prove how happy nhe
was in doing wrong. But in a few
mmutet she brushed awar her team.
for Khe wa a nolute little girh and
went down utalrs.
' V hv IVggy, yod must Le sick,
ucar. iou nave tx-en cr-mr. I anl
sure," haid her loving grarTdniother.
immediately. 'Or, are ott unhappy? ixxd as she went in. Grandma met her.
Uime to mc, child, and tell mcall about J looking worrieI and troublel. "Peg
lt: , t?0'' 1 knovr l can ,"",I' m' litUe ' '" ad he. rather sererely, "how
"Grandma." eald Peggy, pettishly.
"I have only a heailache. I have
nothing to tell." ("That was not
true." she added to herelf. with the
justice and severity of a judge.) Peg
gy was no ignorant wrong doer. She
knew as well as you and I do, dear
reader, that he was in3n:r awav from
all the pure and god things which she
had ever len taught. Ju-t then a
neighlor came in. Her name was Mrs.
Smart. She always knew all the ncw.
of the neighborhood ju-t as oon as it I
happened sometimes before! I
-j nev vo n.'wi a great time ti to llie
boanlin hotiM'," said she.
Now, grandma did not like to li-tcn
to the stories which Mm. Smart was m
apt to tell. She knew that verv often
they turned out to be false, and in anv
case they were gssip. lwry .school
girl and school-boy knows what gossip
is. When v-ou grow up I hope you will
not get to lxi like Mr-. Smart. If vou
do, you will pry and peek
and a-k questions, and hint around
until you find some little thing
that yod can twia ihto a slory f
against somclMxly (never fdr an body,
be sure of that!) and then you will go
from hou-c to houv to tefl the evil
thing you have imagined, thu- doing in-
llin fk i rititrfnf tuuitiio tut Yioi1tltitrr
with matter which d'o not concern
" "Yes " said Mr Smart "they've
had a great time'up there. One of the
fine ladies haH lost her diamond ring
It was Molen from her by a chamber-
maid. Poor gvurl! 1 do pity her. if
-he i- a thief! 'There .-he Hts'a-crvin'!
The lady know it wa.- that gviirl. for
-he was the la-t Per.-on in the nKim.
i and the lady is -ure that .she left her
ring on the bureau, an I when .-he came cal "'" - """ "" :l1" "0 w?.v- j natX(,
up to brcakfa-t it wa- gone, ami the Miinetiiues Miwn enrly In -pnng on i clo
gvurl herself sai.l nob d else had been Vt'r- alul ,ht-n & "h Jhe tdant
in the room! Thev've -earched her : "Vcre ''.'"F r fi'f melic high, and
truuks mid can't find nothin'. but the; tlioiigh it is a dirtv job. I prefer to have
made .such a fus that Mr. Luird ha's "1- ,'vrk done m the dewy morn-ng.
di-charged the iKKr thing, and t,he- . I'l'b' ' the rate of about two hundred
aoin' " , pounds jht acre, and if all -it once put
' """What lady was it?" (nie-tioned I ' "n adca-t by hand, or by pla-ter-Grandma,
forhe was quite interoted. H"vcr- abo"" th Unv tin plant begin
" 'Twa- that Ms Dulcimer that wa- 1 ! eov',r t,he Fn ' ",,n,,J.,Vn" '. Vln'"
down here a-trviu' to buy V(ur chinev I hcro and there all over the field without
t'other dav. She feels ;crv badly. toJl ' a"-v' , am ."J'' .Vl'ar WH u"! plainly
'Twas hcr'motherV ring, and folks av ! w't''hcr it will pay on your -oil.
'twas worth four hundred dollar.-!" ""'or corn it -hould Ik' put on the hills
Peggy trembled with excitement, but ' when the plants arc two or thro in"he
her oice was pretty calm as she .-aXl: I high. Take it in a bag over one .-houl-
Wluch way tlid he go homo from
here, fJramlma? Was it while I was at j
Yes; it was day before yesterday,
in the aflenioon. i-hc went up to the
boarding-house through the orchard,
becau-e it was cooler, .-he .-aid."
"Well, .-aid Mr.-. Smart. "I inu-t
go, for 1 want t see that guilty gyurl
off. She was a-sittiu' in the kitchen
eryin a f her heart would break, and
a-tellin how she never done no such
thing: but you never can tell! Tho-e
gyurl- are so deceivin. I presume she'.s
yot the ring .somewhere alout her
clothes now. .At any rate, she won't
get another place very soon. I kinder
pity her. and yet it .-erves her right."
"1-she going awav?" a-ked -Grand-ma.
" Yes; in the stagv why, I hear it
now good-bye. I'm agoin" to see how
she takes- it when she goes!"
l'eggy sprang up-stairs like a deer.
She went straight to her ehe-t.
Through the window came the rumble j
oi the stage, nearer and nearer. In a
minute or two it would reach the boarding-house,
and go on. Toggy looked
for the key. It was not under the mat,
as usual. Where could it be? IVggv
tried to think, but her head -remed in i
a whirl. Y hat could 1 have done with
the kev?" s'ie sobVtl. rutting her
linml tin to Tier neck, she JiMimiTwd 1 I
feel a little ribbon. "Oh. ves " she '
sio-hed in relief She had tied the kev to n"1 'trior using pia-ter. uui nave oniy j n,ink that married men are the most
a ribbon, and placed it about her neck; ' dRl"Tn our tUVh rm, tI,e ".' j reliable, because their ni-hLs are u-nal-for
now that she lmit a diamond ring "fh the n,.'r- llut, h-v farming ly spent at home, ror them dwellings
in her chest she would have to be that vre Ui" thc mcea-"tftl ',I, of clover j should be provided so conveniently lo
more eanful.'she had said to horself. ! or ?thl'r P.latJt.s to fcc1 ,hc m3 stork ! rated that the employe can as,t about
But the ribbon was tied in a hard knot, ,
and was too strong to br.-ak. The
ominous nimble had stopiied; the sta
had reached the boanling-house. "Miat
skalll do?" groaned l'eggy; her heart
beating with fright and anxiotv. "Oh!
I must get into my chest." Then she
saw a penknife on the table. In an in
stant she had cut the ribbon and un
locked the chest, caught up the ring,
and run down-stairs. Her grandma
called: "Where are you going?" but
she dashed like a whirlwind through thc
kitchen, cleared the two steps at a
bound, and went up the road like a
flash. How she ran! Her heart beat
like a trip-hammer, but her ears were
wide open to catch the sound of the
stage. Round the corner, by the end of
the orchard, she still kent on; but just
as she came in front of the trim croquet
ground, she saw the stage start off from
After it she sped with "all her might.
The summer boarders were all collected
in front of the house. Mrs. Smart was
by the road, watching the last tears of
the unfortunate maid": some fashionable
city children, whom Teggy had alwavs
feared, and almost disliked, because
they were so 4airv, as she called it,
were right in her path: but she
went after the stage as if her
life depended on it. "Whoa!"
she cried. "Stop! Whoa! Driver!
Driver! Stop!' ("Oh. dear! under
her breath "I can never make him
hear. 1 can: I will!") "Slop!"'' she
screamed, this time with all her little
might, and. as she had almost reached
the stage, the driver heard, and brought
his horses to a staadstill.
"Which is the girl?" said Pegv,
breathlessly, adding, as she caught sight
of the poor maid:' "Here's the ring!
You must get out and go hack! You
must! I found it. Ill tell them.
The girl gave a cry of joy, and imme
diately got out of the stager
"YesrsaH she to the astoaished
driver, "you must put my truak down,
for I shall not go. They will all see I
did not steal the ring now!" and, as he
complied with her order, she clasped
Sgy to her heart, and said: "You
dearlittle girl! How good. of you to
run so! How glad I am you found it! I
can never thank you eaough.
Peggy was paatiag aBdhalf-sobblHg,
bat she wemtwith thehappv maid to the
bouse, ad haadedthe rWtothc dc-lyrhtedMiDBker.
- w a
. m imtt tjid ymj find it. voa
! plrmH.l chiMr 3d that guuhinz p-r-
wa. bo had not bm kind and jot
enough to walte r b-fore br Had
t..i .i. - . j . , . , . ,
.. ? . i ?. .., ...
toibow mv gratltade. H-n- are tra
dolhr. and I can not av 1k rcrr
thankful I Am to vou Ok iang
hon at and good."
-J wt not honeu at all' aid
Pr. wW-. d,;, ..i .t. n. .
-.-';- -. h ..v.-- . .-
cit.fl eve m-ule her look verr urcttr.
S indctL I thank vou vmr much, but
I dfjn't want anv rcent. I don't
drrre it, 'r' I will take it.
though." he added; and. having taken J decision and rform th labor of th
thebillinhcrhand, aid to the raald. who farm alone often work at a d,d
wa standing br. a hilent witnci of the ! tantagr. a, ther arr raany kind of
fcene: "You des -rvc it much more than ork vrkk-k can ! rore ecnor3callr
I: kMp it, and with a half laugh, half
eb, he put the
hand, and fled on
down the lane ni
bill iuto the maid'-
out of the room and
thout another word.
not verv tK!iur, but be rcallT
couldn't ptay there another minute.
She wanted to get to her dear grandma,
and be comforted and foraren. She
! nn Ir.vn l,..r,.. .fnwwf .".. . (tm
i anil lie rmnffirt! urn fw-ireTi. he
. had come do the hill: but this time she
wft, not Baxj0tn or unhappv. She Do-
. ticed the sweet Knicll of a ld of m!sn-
onetl- in thi i!ixir.r!in!. nmt hfr-ani onrt
! of her dove 'co-roo, co-roo" on the"
titrangi ly you act luH morning. nat
is the matter with vou?"
Tlien Peggy put her arms around hei
grandma's neck, and told her every
thing abiut it how she had found the
j ring and was bound to keep it. and felt
, v wicked, ami then wa.- -o frightened
for fear she should not te able to ave
the poor, wronged girl; and how hhe
ran an 1 how .-he made the driver hear,
and all aloiit it from beginning to end;
and even how she could not sing a -he
Mod by the window that morning.
Hut I can sing now. Grandma'" idio
exclaimed, and broke into a little trill
as happy and free an any bird's.
" Yes. dear," said Grandma, with a
smile, "you can sing even more hap
pily than ever, for you have learned
to-day what a terrible" thing it is to car
ry, even for one moment the sense that
you aro doing wrong, and al-o tlie
,-.;.. ...! . i.,.,-:.... ,i... ,.,.:,, 7. .;.
rVi4L,V kiiltb V,S.lll- 11UU1 lllklUg ISiUJir-
Ullltfli .11111 mmtm I III'- L1J1 IU1LU Ul IUI1"
went out into
next morning, Peggy
the orchard to pick up
some more apples, hhe sang a blithely
and had not .1 .sad
The Master Puzzle.
Hiave known instance where plaster
sown on clover in irregular treak.s
sn"M'e" ,t,; effect a-s 'af a" one could -ee
, tthc ,fie,!,: w,,,;re an !!'; tw.
hundred pound-ier acre no doubt made
a F"n "f " ,on, of J,a-V V'S """ L
I ol,"'r . ,,eI,tU , an'1 otht'r 'I!1 - '"T,1"" thri!
' !l3llty 3l n p-rceptible effect anl
,l nlarcUv was thrown awav. o
."" c.?n '"fwast rc-ult- by lotikmg at
U,V ; V ""J '"nr ""-an-: pnicti-
nr. or m a pan on tiie leit ami. and
wnn a mile practice on can ji -k up
with the thumb and finger-th right
quantity for a hl'l. mid by timing -tep
and motion of hand you -oon get to go
a- fa-t as you can walk. Some ta"i
two rows and take suuVi-nt in the baud
for two hill-, throwing to the right and
left a- they pa along. Try thi- in the
same way a- recommend -d for el-ixcr,
and one season will tell cry clearly
whether or not plaster will pnv on that
kind of soil though thi- fact -hould le
home in mind, that pla-tr ha- much
more and a much letter etiet in -ome
s,ma-ons than in others. In a -eaon
. .. . a
quite dry. with frequent and light -how- i
ers. pla-ter has alwas given me the i
le-t results. '
llut the fact should be remembered.
that plaster i-inno en-e a manure, and i
in anil of itself ha l'ttlc or no value as !
plant-fo )d. .1 it t r.ow It helps we i a-i not
and yet the fact is indi-p'.tiblct'at
on certain plan's on certain s nl- it does
exert a wonderful influence. eti ciallv '
on clover, peas iotatoe and som"time- help that can Inrtnisted is the cheapest,
corn. Since, however, it is not a mv j We believe that the class of help that
mire, but a stimul int. any ;ncroas cf j have families are in the long run mot
crop by its use only so much mere and reliable. It is impossible lor a hired
o much faster impoverishes our land. I man who has the habit of being "out o
nnd tinle-u we foil w such a sys'em of I nights" to give sati-faction to his em
fanning that we put back In ral plant- ' plover. If he will rob him-elf of sleep
food as much greater amount than onli- " he will rob his employer of that physi
nary as we remove in the increased j Cal strength and humor which belong
c.rt1 we . hn' that we nrc none ,ht
aml,! ",ake he. mtore m.!Jalrp- tntr
"Wlt'on of plaster will be me of
mean - in orouu i. o. ooouirnni
V. '. Tribune.
High coiffures are again
though the low eoil on the nape of the
neck is bvno means abandoned. For
those who wear thu high Elizabethan j
ruus, auu uuicrs iu uuui u is oecom- I
ing. the hair is now arranged in two ,
n..ll iwi Ktrvl. rn trio nmui ,t., ;.. I
to emerge from the French twist below.
The front middle hair is drawn back
from the forehead to these coils, while
on thc temples are irregularly curved
locks of short hair. One or two shell
UA.vi. v.f..s ta.. v.. mii, s.u uji .;iu
pins shaped like large hair-pins may be "
"thrust through the high coils for gen-
eral wear; on dress occasions an ai- j
grette or two short ostrich tips mav be j
worn high on thc left side, or there mav j
be pins set with jewels or with Rhine L
stones. Young ladies who have the
low broad Greek forehead adopt thc se- j
vere stvle of drawing the hair straight !
back. and brushing smoothly to the coil
behind, showing the contour of the
head, and omitting all shading of locks
above the brow. If the face is a long
oval, the high forehead Heeds to be
tiartly covered, and the hair is drawn
jackmore loosely.and allowed to droop
slightly in front". The bang is worn
shorter than it formerly was, and may
be very thick and straight, or else
slightly waived. Very full and fluffy
bangs are also worn in an exaggerate!
fashion that is unhecomming and most
untidy-looking. The invisible act that
formerly flattened the hair above the
forehead Ls now little used, bandoline is
abandoned, the curls are loose and un
confincd, and the hair has its natural
gloss heightened by much brushing in
stead of by use of pomades. Very lit
tle false hair is worn. Short .switches
are arranged in coils, or perhaps in a
bow, but are seldom braided or formed
ia puffs. Occasionally short curls are
added just back of the ars, or low on
the nape of the neck. Older ladies part
the front hair in thc middle, and draw
it back in loag loose avcs instead, of in
close crimps; their back hair is ar
ranged in a coil, which is rather saudl,
and JBav be either high or low. Tne
Poaapadoar frost k facihioan'a'e -for
gray hair, bat must aot "be rolled vary.
mga; uw ts espeuauy Becoauagwnea
the hair is light grav, aad the forehead
is Km- aaa aroaa. server
A Trmnt I nt frc Ik
caltj T Miriaf LaWr
One of tb xnot diCcslt prohlrat to
be -olred tiT the Aajrricaa farssrr of
lo-djrr. i 'ib oc which rrlt4r ta
hired" help. The troctloa k ot Ho
rrtijcf a U tbc r7ciJe. bet th? di&
caJjy of grttiag good hdp. Thr cot
h drterrd many of ihtU tk cul
tivate mall fanav from Wring at alL
ThfV pfitrr to Io hat they art? able
lhni-lTe. anl lt the nrt o. thrr
tfatt wivr th? ucrrae of care to lha
wifr. which htrwl help bring to the
i bouvrhohl Hut tho- who ujxke this
uone by tno or tiirv men. lae nw
can If! -ami alw cvncrrnmr tae eco
nomical ue of the tcceary K-atns of
' the farm, a often team mo-t of n"rrv
it) le kppt nlle. hn If lhrr rw a
nsht projoruon ol manual labor eta-
cJ. tjje t'am would be -arsing
I jonieiiiinfr at jiucn unieL i nere arc
' infinr-. -Ku4i th wrft-r ku Lnwn.
where there were i-ereral tout healthy
t y)D. who, ourtng tbeir minority, aiucu .
their father in uch a manner a. to satc
, altogether the need f hired men. In j
one ca-e a farmer Mi bl"d. for ev- j
' eral years enjoyed great properiiy. ;
hi n-s being smart, ariive and In- J
ilutrious. Hut when thev became of
age and either left the farm or demand-
f cd wages the incrca-d exen-e of
nmning the farm in consequence til
Ihireil men'i wage, led to the financial
embarra ment of the farmer.
The intrtxluction of farm machincn
ha done ven much to ait the farmer
J in hi lalr-" but the u- of machhi'TV
' on lh farm call- for more horse, which
' must bo fed. must have new barnees.
' new carriages and sleigh of costly and
' frail style-, fa-t driving and fa-t driver.
l.Mt time, money nnd character, until
' the iue-tion.i may projwrly le akel.
! whether agricultural machinery i- of
i anv benefit to the fanner' A short
) tim since good likely young men could
1 b employed on the farm for from
Mw cite dollar- to fourteen dollar- er
month in summer, who mot hkeh
tautrht the district -chool in the winte".
' anil were ready to go on to the farm in
the summer. To-day. the professions,
f 1 -
mecnanicai, manuiactunng or mercau-
- m w.
tile uinulownentff. offer greater attrac
tions with'ntore nmple n'tnunerati-m t
, the -killfu! laMtvr and the farmer is
robled tf all t'ducitcd help and ha.s
lelt htm the unskilled and the unskill
ful a- the only alternative. The -caret-i
tr of gcxxl farm help ha b-eiune uui
' vensaiin th.- countryi and the ipustion
' ari-e a- to the farmer's ability to coin
' pete with the manufacturer or mechanic
, for the ltetter cla-s of lalore. It is
J the common opinion that he can not;
that the profits 'derhed fnmi the culti
vation of the foil will not warrant the
payment of the wages iiece-sary to re
tain upon the farm the edu aled. or
jH'rhap? more projwrly tyled the in
telligent young men o much de-ind
in mauufaetunng and mechanical e-tab-
. Forth1 past few years the demand
for au increase of wage-, ha- come with
each .-ea-mn w Idle the price.- for farm
crops, do not warrant btich r.n increase.
It ha- been .-ugge-tcd that a le-s num
ber of acre's will K grown of tho-e crops
which require the greater anvnint of l:i
Lnr. the coming a-n. tieh a eour-e
mav be a luiUciou- on-', more imun
work, more -tudi a- to the I e t paviii
cnps. with th most economies l man
ner of eullh'at on, may result in aving
! heavy bills for !a'or, a- well i.- much
of the anxitty which the management
I of hired help entail-. It is not -o easy
' for the farnur to hire hj- work done Iv
, the piece a- much manufacturing worlc
, can be. We oecasiona'ly hear of ome
1 persons contracting for the culture of
such sjKcial crops a.- tobacco or oniors
bv the acre, pound or bu-hel. Hut it i-
not so eav to contract for the harvest-
ing of irralns or gathering of the hav
crop and expect that all will le done in
j ju-t the nick of time, in the J est weath-
er and order He who w. u!d dr.ve his
worK in-teati oi nave tne work unvr
him. and avoil lo and Avate by crops
being oerrije. mu-X 1 eforehaml see
that he has sufficient help engaged for
emergencies. The -ay ing of "Poor
Richard" was a tnie one
He who by the plow would tlirit e,
HImclf inut cither bt-ltl or drive."
Yet help that will not work excepting
when under the eye of the fanner, is
cheap help indeed -It is not. only im-
possible but unwise for the fanner to
alwavs guide the idow with hi own
hands. It is not "onlv neces-arv but
profitable for him o .hare some days of
relaxation and rest from toil, -ome davs
of studv and observation of the methods
of others. At -ueh times, if at no other.
to him. It is for this reason that I
the chores, have the care of the teams,
which will create in him an interest in
their welfare. An opportunity should
le given to caeh erson and their fami
lies to grow vegetables for home con
sumption, as well as small fruits and
flowers, and still farther, to cultivate a
taste for books and other refining
things which tend to make things pleas
ant. John M. Smith, in bpnnqfieid
(Mats ) Jlcjmblican
The Fiji Islands.
In Fiji the experience of this country
is essentially different from that which
it has passed through in many other
crown countries. Generally speaking,
colonies of this clas- have been for
mam- years a burden to the exchequer;
whereas Fiji, even in its infancy, has
proved self-supporting. Governor Dcs,
Vccux's estimates for the ensuing vcar
show a total revenue of i158,7S-". and
kan expenditure of .155,017. This is
verv satisfactorv. seeing that the reve-
nue is not exccptionallv large, but
promises to increase steadilv. There
has been a great development of the
sugar industrv. Sir John Gorrie latclv
J stated that the largest sugar mill in tee
worm oas oeen eeciea in riji, ami an
order had been given for another of thc
same size. The export of sugar for
last year amouated to 1,800 teas, but
it was expected that thc quaatity would
be doubled in 1SS3. aad quadrupled ia
1884. Before thc annexation took
place it was believed that the staple
production of the islands would be cot
ton, but it bow seems probable that Fiji
will become a richer Mauritius, and
prodace sugar on a larger scale. One
remarkable fact w that there is not a
single English soldier, except the Gov
ernor's Aide-de-camp, in the colony.
Tber.s are a fetr inspectors and sCp
geants of police, but the Gowrnaen
relies for thexnainteaaaceof order upon
a native coast salary force, al am aa
nualcostofa little more than 2,000.
It is also satisfactorv to leara that Se
limes as saach pnbitc moaey is spen.
In maintaiaag hospitals sadaaefkneni
medical sta! as m keepiag ap jails.
Uthoagh Mr. Des Yeeax shows a deter
miaatwo to cheek a too saagulac view
of the prospects of the coloay. he yc
anticipates that the aaaaal value" of
Jsxports. which to 1880 sever gothe-
yoM i47,uuv, will hi 1B53 exoaad.
900,000, anal ia the folio wiag year, bj
aaother bottad, reach aearir o00,00a
Hoar, txks xjj atw.
grrr th col Jdrjce la t w fcjr
ltriil-il tuditn !'irjit titrr- r.
tu Parfcn lrr? r-
taU-. im4 ad rtt iiti Jatn tkwrk
cr. Hr4! the Jh- oa grMiroa
wt a dear fire antfl bar- i Wth
tUUr. SWrrc a lw itk .ti pepper,
h and batter Tvtt ii
It i nln that hf prr"teC
00 th gniid cader pluia trs? txr
out a the branehe extesid. a s- rx
i often ewl. a U mtcrfffr H
the oieratK f the cureB. T ae
applVritson i jwj fpr bark Bofr
It is now osreted that a few t-
bacco plants can W tv a a4ana-
gulj aziwttJg eabtsa-t-. la txei, ftum- ,
er mho hare tnrd U inM that a gl
crop of cslttaeg can I? grwwTi ia tis
way, here aot a nJ irxui ! lne
wafur int ir threw tear. Cktr f j
Journal ' '
--Certain are draed much higher
than thei pd 10 U. Il ni luovr
c3sHlered eMvcntial teat tber hS meet
low down, but !l 1 gtwd lrtn U tie
theni back -o liiil one may kV ot f
the window, or o that a small table
ruat be placrd ch- to the iadmr. -.V.
President J M Smith, of the Wl
coniln Horticultural Society. i report- '
el by the Mtchifjat Fanwr as mving
he t atiQed it ttavs to pick off all
traw bcrrr blns-oms frm new tlant)-
Uons the fir-t -eavin. thus keptag the
eutire "trength and growth of the plant
within it.-elf. and preparing It to leW
the large-t jo-jbfc crop the following '
A corre-pondent write- the Ceunirt,
Oeu'Uman that not long ago he noticed
among a dock of duekVthal -ome crc
bo parahzi-tl as to loe all jniwer of K
comot.on and lie flat on the ground with
both feet thrown up On eiainnatkn
he di-eovere-l that the one thus affected
were literally -warming with ermin
which infestel their heads and neck
He nt once applied lard to the affected
parts, and in le-s than an hour the
duck- were on foot, an I to all apjear
anccs sound and well.
To clean muty feather- proceed as
J urn them into a barrel ami
, cover them with hot water: leave them
i u jafc lor an hur covered witli a
blanket to knTithe heat, Inthea..
nine make a pauniioi -irong mbwu.
jKiur oil tho water from the leather ami
put on fresh boding water; add to it the !
map and a teacupiui oi ammonia, -ur
well fr half an hour until the feather- are
well wa.-hed: then drain off the dirM
water and put in clean boiling water
and rejeat; drain ami -pread the feather-
to dry iijKn a -heel in an ain room
Sammer Xaaasencnt of
Even fanner should make the le-t
u-e of his rcsotircej. Gra- i- a cheap j
fool for tig. ami a nnet healthv and
profitable diet. Much of the profit on
p g- inu-t come Irom a pn)er iih- oi
gra. as -ummer food. Jsome hate e i
pre-4il er" grae doubt.- whether p g- j
can U feil at a profit in en all their
live-, but we do not think then- i- any
doubt about it. For, if the U'-t feeding
will not pay f'r the f-xnl given jig-.
then they must be considered unprohta-
ble animal----a p-itioti wholh untena
lile, a it ha Ui'ii nbtinilantl proVel
fhnt ihe iiV m the lw--t utilizer of fixn! t
; ,.i I tn f.irm W. fiiKi- )i..litta n tti i
.... . .... -- . ...... .-- ... .. ... --.- T
iim of gra
for itg-: and. If obl'ged to
keep p:gs cotistanth in jMn. would carry
' the gra to them, purer a- a malter of
health, but lietter health will make N-t- I
ter thrift. We know that pigs will pay
a profit when eer pound of frxxl from .
the fir-t to the la-t day of their lie-is
charged at the market price. Hut thi- '
require- full feeding, with due regard to '
very precaution for health.
If thc-e doubter- mean that the pg j
j 3 ot j)0 r,., a.
'..,,.,., ,n f.-
a profit, whollv up n
si. we shall not dispute
j ,ju. conclusion. I
to jv .,; jjlC )H.
J jt".., ,KJ in ik-ii.
it i- not difficult
nefit of gras or other
We fully believe in the economy of
pasture for jug- in summer, and that
e cry one w ho feed a considerable num
lxr f pig- should alway- provide past
ure for them, l'.isture may fnnii-h a
large part of their food, and furni-h it
cheaply; but gra-s -hould not le the ex
clusive food. for. in that ca-c the
growth will In -low. although a healthy
growth. Much valuable t.me Is lost
j for this- should Ik' the m-t rapid! t-
growing sea-on: and u thev onlv
i. -i ...... . i....u ,.:, ., i
faToralu. s4.aM)n anf, lhe olhpr
half i- nut on in the cold seaxiu
with gram, the profit is largelv if nit
entirely lo-t. One-half or one-third of thc
grain fed to pigs upon pasture that is
required to produce the winter growth,
would add quite as much.
It should lc remembered that thi
grass will give the food of support, le
sides some food of production, and the
grain added will go wholly to production
or profit. Whereas, if this extra growth
is delayed till winter, it will take a
much "extra food to keep up animal
heat without growth as it would tc
have produced thc extra growth in
It is therefore, quite evident that pig
should le j u hed rapidly forward is
summer, when everything is favorable
for the mo-t rapid and healthy growth
Xalional Live Stock Journal.
Hittlar the rtaer Ler.
A irrcat number of
hor-es are in thc
habit of bru-binr one le a?ain-t the
t'other, and a deal of ingenuity has
been at different times exercird in
search of a remedy for this often very
troubloomc practice- Both the fore
legs and thc hind legs arc subject to it.
the latter. jcrhaps. mo frequently:
but in them it is confined to the fetlock
joint; whereas, in the fore legs, the
horse may hit either the fetlock, the leg
just above the patern. or just under
thc knee, where it is called a speedy
cut, from its occurring chiefly during
the fast action. It is tie; irabfe. before
applying a remedy, to ascertain, if pos
sible" the cause," and the part which
strikes, whether thc "hoc or the foot,
and. if the latter, what part of it.
Many horses interfere from weakness,
and "cease to do so when they gain
strcagth and condition. This is more
particularly observable with fast horses.
Others do sb from a faulty conformation
of the limbs, which are "sometimes too
close to each other: aad sometime; the
toe is turned too much out. or too ranch
ia. Whea the toe is rarsed in thchcre
usually strikes under the kaee. The
object's to be kept in vi?w ia shoeing
such hores must be to remedy, as nraca
as we caa. the faulty actiTn."aad to re
move, if posihl the part which strikes.
The part of the foot which strikes is
between thc toe asd the inside quarter;
sometimes thc inside quarter itself, bat
very rarely the heels of the shoe. If the
horse rcrash s toe in it is very probable
that he wears the iaside of the shoe
xacst; aad if so, it should be aude
aroch thicker thaa the outside; if the
coatrary, the oatside heel shoak! be
thicker thaa the iaside. The sioe
should be leveled off oa the iaside
qaarter. which shoato also be free frca
nails. lathe hiad legsweoftes fiad
that a three-quarter-shoe wH preveat
strikiagwBeaatherpkas fail; for here
the part which hhs " aot skaaied so far
forward as ia the fore les. so that the
removal of the iroa altogether from thc
imade qaarter will sooa aeeompllsh ear
aim. Itsoawthaes happeas thai everr
plaa are caa adapt win aot prwaat ia
terferiair, aad the oaly recoans.1s boots
or straps bockled on the part of the
liasa that is attack. Frwiric Fmrmtr,
. 4. Il tb
, h t vrt tiixl rr1
- Urxt r. I! i a srik
-. .v. .. t . -..- .i, . t 1
red arw er tex && rT Us
ra-aWusx ior ib dnaier v4 m
5 q&h ActKr 4r4 g4r
, s qij, ju tv la T a
easv ta k b4. Tka tgoJ
WdJeel W ll? !w UrmjmfirmL
fc;l li sttrlra
6t Jmmsm OS tb?4 -Mecy c
VTrjH Mw XXM a '
It. nU-i n, k !
1Vb St. wt U.
It ee. -t Um, a4 tM - intto.
Inc ia trifaSom t r 4 - s I
1a4 i j4Txi wi ii-t
Ckkrta&U i'Lrr 4- ittlfefr
Ti-sUjr Vtt. -k .
UiKi'U ca is
tak rr jrart mitr tt
tlbaa"- -tfc.v. I
htWr. !lst Ur nwmg v- Wt 3m I
krni rtnia 4r tmwti 41 i
trfc Of t r-r Vr4 - I 4 ltt
LKw ht ex. -il-MrfaiT Wti.. rv
kf tr kfel ! J-tur. "DM j
n j- - tv.ii, j iui -r i it.- to
in dr Six ta M-k t i w-r o c'U.:
Ah I rr lk -r 4 ! 4 !' r
t-ia tUf lr kIi Ut Sl iiilif !
t.x a' t tirrr rsr stajoia rvv kV'aj
vutt :t mtccl Mtt Lr&ni tc r 4ofcr
Pbyar otJr ry mJi"t. !
iktt4 hrti-r lh strrsrt t&s t c la
JtJ. Urr? Jtf.MW.
Oar Vsc .
Sfa&j cf Mir yor ma r rrig
fnin ttat of nwatt riitauiHwci. tkii
rvu4rr tiutta uaSt Its' tsnir or Ute,
InJtiricMii bUl Ut wvki ttfr mwti
tutkt .r class to wtU -rt)A-i r kt
U j'j4Jllnjc. 4i8c Mvn tof ' k-t ktrth
Ktui pVrf rt uut&iu4 t t imt '- v r
chjrt aim in hfr. If u aln-Jv I (,! to
uSrr frvm dxtcrUbc tlrrj, . mil
Lat 10 trculijt tb ,'k - '. f.'X
ywr UJjr ly tntas tkat fii.l .f r ir
a&c antt liu tlf. that imafcl-fctM-r ? r
eej part t U Uitr. Dr t M' i
IWk a4 SaruiMrUla. It tll Bik r t
torr vuur beattfa anJkr-f,yiM( fr-uta ittg
into iL raHM clU-br tt u a4vrr
UatU rjo&ctk tWtor 1W rivr rn t.sw.
A TUK.Xj.IKJ I rry nreb HI ti quaric
j -- "T ??
j low.. I'klUdttpkU C'An..
- t-.t of .WW
Pk. IL V. I'lrut-x. iluffat. N. V V-ir
.Sir ily fatully h u-i vr F-fil
I'rrvrnption1 anil 11 bat iW all ttat it
fUltnrxt fer It. It i tli ltt alt jrrjira
tlont fnr rrtualr rutnrfaiut. I nwatara4
it to all rny njt'wwr.
Ci.H. Watcrmas, trrst. BttiBr. MO.
"trni:i.V. s '' not srasln-t Ui mrn
Inp, Totuntt ? , HHrnwA : I mm Ut1
k lot U.t'hlcht that t ft4i't l4ta 1 re
quired Ju" London JnrX.
I WA. TnocmLto with Oiriuite Catarrb and
aal had ducbarp- trKu my ear. UJr
t"lnr unable to uratb tbrtmen r m-.
rWnr lb moiwI tttl rf K ' t nsm
Ralm wa, rxhautel I ejr,4. aMl U
da J mjor toUJ brat'h. UJ ( Un. Ml
('hrfiut St., HtM Manocrr llillajrjj4na
I'ub. Hoar, I'm. (r-re Adr'rt4iHnl i
A wrtx-k'sows literatcur ant Imm-srlat
nvxle-Uy ur tlwit bis riiHt H-arv ae
cpuiftmnt ate th t). i la Urrwwsl
aixl uever rturnoL
FH. roaehr. nt, lI ln. rits. mir.
crow, cJrart-J ut be "IWutton lint- "1.
8TOyi:n urn awl antauiimt Urt -Trl
a l.e lor no Uullur obJ get l il. u&i
on Uie proeeeila.
t)vjK'ntl- or cUalsi. bolil a4lrrss,
srlt two tntnMi nnd hWtTT "f -'' i
.anipfclrt, Wuntn'a I-rsA.nr "Jkkai.
Itrnxn rrfl-tn by an lrlisrfis
ob.1 iiuptl cttMloaMt. "Hare I m 1t
l--. i Untr fr '"IHH7 vw, am.1 I aal
rich vt." 7Virji n n.
FAinnr.Lii. low. Dr. J. I Mynr- v
"Hrfntji's Irmi IU J-r i Um l-st irvo
rrj!iratMn ! han rr ktttwn Inturtfcirt
yi-ar f practK."
Witiyc n llrorel weman txafer rr
cltiMrf n lo hT hnlMnit, eth yon rU It
a Ircal tramis-m-ocr. Jturling tvti Ftt
Don t Iic In U llmea - Itwurh cm !t.
dear out rals.ite,tM.roaM,U-I-tmrii lift.
A ncn;f Jin l"inj; akpl by a tnariitrat"
hit oerHpatl-m. lacttHtir iplltl.
hoH-cliatir, jour Honor."
Kni:rx.Tis,lUordTe! b!'oil. rnT9t
d-lrtlity. awd manjr chrome dla jrv
nonncrl inruralilr. ar oi-n cartel iiy
Urow n't Iroa lllUcr-.
"Torn rrrrnt r lt;r than jrtw
cornpany." -xelaniM ywan? ladr who
hd Wii ntirmi; fcandwme gifu from an
Jorux, Jr. Dr. J. IL ilrcan aay. MI
find that flrasrn lrwi lUrr clera rntirw
satisfaction to all who bw it."
44 What it tb worst UInp loat rich w
astrst a t"cbT. "Tbrir cirrlty."" nqlil
a l--ty, antl he wa tmtnrtlUtely 'a warily a
Kkinnr MfTt. " TTrlW lWlth p.wrr'
retorr health aad rijor, csrH Dyij ja.
LAwrras ar alatib oalr clas of -
who accrful!v oppose a "woman wilLH
Sprixzitld (0.) .Srtr.
Gf14 yt Ulral IHarosTry
for all MTofnloQs art vimlnt Ulod-pol-onst
is cpcciAc. By drcjxi-.
n-maooit-isa rinr that b4 htr
!" markf-1 with a . It'g m &asty rUJc
Foa Cocchs. Colm a.ts Throat Drsoa
eras, B "JlrQruU Ilrouckinl Tro-ch.
haTins proreJ tfeHr Seaey lay a tl ot
y jrara. Sold only U lost, at J cu.
Ir yoar aorac har mar saosldr,
scratches, cata r opra sera ot aaj klat',
aw 9uvana Healia; Pwi.
awflsfactvre of a ciae to isead
Irokea rrao!atias woald proTe Tery proat
ahie jbs bow.
Taa fat FfttaUtrch-r who aat dowa spos
aad Sattere4 est a lot of tia aar- at a
fcjuceir store Us otter ereaiam has conetfl
Colorado to aerrpi a positioa as a qaaria
" Is rr a ste, acka a fa.siiobt LtJy of
her spirttsal director, "for s to fel
fttauare whea a caiicBAmxTt I am hang
loaer It fa. jbv das4iSr " b rrtu.
rraTIv; aboatd Bcrwdeiijat la ta!- J
iwwo-" ..s. j. itwn.
Haroav rrpeaUa kwlf" U as old say.
iz, tS yow cast naJce a toy tchr K
who laas bf-K called np mi adbool wiak kit
leaaoaar aalearaed. L&etU C&-X.
Jrxxs aaya hk 2rtardia4boa
iew. ue total ca laur
bereattrr ae a luce t GraaaBto
Hrxsocaarataa de a W. af work,
rte h' aaers-aaaded tac-r an.
Taaaajfl uati wncTd tfee ara
apsa ifiaie ef kJa diaerdefly Lmttiwr ex-
pUised ai cccda-l by xyi W vh oajr
waaterac anf Jhii
Waal fa aae aaTi hi bKnn a ?.
Cat a laU-reatcd Sadraad aaasraa-
rrat; Oaa is a lain -& aad taa
ia a aaaaarfr 3oCa Jraaacrtac.
s hare a
1 . M hini
A nTt fc
an in aaaacata jeiud aawataCar
aaHy traia Tribd iate
r&m W it JSpr d tem. !
Oxait ft sn mt-mi $
SS r"m' V "e
J. t '. nsM - w , ( t-t
"RNn ti tw y roy . "
& f fkr .. ( U( -- w A r" "
t s ni a.
! nj nA
1 jl. 1.1 IM 4M I
u4 a ? i i "-. t aw -- ;
fcra ! A- t. !. m4 .,V im " -
Au fc- h iw st f W-K
axw v iii ii.ii1 a ! V. v K. m r
Ki C T- Uhw rf
irf. m I a iVti 1 i i in iiiiiiipwt t
.an m am ri ' im .
MtM 4 ! -
to. Mm wl.m.
a 4 w W s.
Va v-a w- ,'-
. v .Mi.maa, Ih M.l . v-s. W
., v-ta, .. i - ;
an oai imi
iXrS CHZiV BiLS! (XL. Qf, X
WORTH SERDIHG FOR!
DISEASES OF THE LUNGS
! HOW TO CURE THEM
4 tJtKin SMk w SSsr" 1X
T .;' nk- "" a tntiHM t4 a. &a
w . - . ,.. . . . - - - i ao fcii Im
kMw. r- if ' f1 " ' ritn - i
v vKM VU Hi C ip'
V,i J-rt i,im m. jii
!itM, & I a..
""CLYft"B " ""
.. 27 l afln I !
t-lfx-si -,iAJ 1 - a, , - ,
ViV- " ,U.T"-'W J vr
W '".1Vp M " - sr
" ? J t m
m "H ""
V S "H IV'--j(
fc" ,H tut w 4
K ?- l ' "
y s' 1 aw- t. - .
few , r i irt r tj-t .
C a .r Mai . t.
m B i frrn rff " Wx
Bfi m B H afc m HPf
t . r . too
i r i i. t eet.
tw, i " wtxi,r iptm.
.mi.i. hruuHfcixo tui,ut
ait st tlOl Klt tfc P fiieu
rWH . ' at A. tltrr o . i K-Jt
mA&n fci'M l.t. .. ..
'Km r , ! r v -6aj
' - 1 r t tr Mrgrr
iff" s ' a t e v 4
,,t Ml 90 ft i l w.a r-H
n, rast- e. ( r
rra-p 9A t
-o a m
AfiEKTS WANTED &??, 'a.72
,ttt- -p. lirt l.MTur.mrl( s 3
l it,.. M k ' r- r
-. n ,r . s Ts , , - . ,, i . j
- tTM a t. '1m,M a.miM
W. m I W 9m tl m.fl
Oplniii M"-l.hll(ti:i' Mm r w -
4t Ml AM in -Q" i-Tra hmh
tnattr r"t ftrti rr-ira r? f at.
4. CUtHTMrU4r -. H-jrm.,
U rrf mpifmiA. KM KlK CIKtt tM
"- "- nmmntmm jrr r.. . Arw,
y "ra.iTl" iiMarirunarniriVtu
1 mm. Vfmn iuurtri TaMra.1
Cfifi vTnKS3 t-r 'wu Ofwa, 1m it
Vw-Vt a -. a.s-1 : I I
-. am : t fc 4 n
1tmrmm HW rm m M
. SM nil .
Usr - O t Wr t t mwi1
t t BitA-t ? I Jkv fi. C-.
Hat0niT-7"1r:' ?" 9-vi as
aw M f 4.U w iinn
YQUng Mf1 t-r.
,, ' -.
OPIIllA watia;T stararra rt
t-C f rst fr. AA,WU1I K O AXts.OsB
aa &.licwu2H Anna; c.ftis, .
? A WXTK. ma&rs2xicae42Taca
s C t a nr nvtn ama aa taMU . iiaaa
ir5S'5?-?!S Bonne Wells
l - fr. h. W - W .. . r MM wt ScS Ivtf aM
nwlw,Kr lj ftAt.aV .U . t w"
each jnewr ma, ten. to Tn,Tt wkzju.
hk arv few v. wia a Sw rs kn
"ut ar Lrai
AiWATS ccirixr rr cataa
aWraw aad fleatda, and aaSa,
Satacaaadaam, taaiiaa, Ciatauu
vralMd;actachw FaK Ba. MawT AM.
fata" Jeaaaa. 6mmm Vaaa
Hp$ aJE fryTaaa ltaaaaaaai aaaaa" ayaayy "aaaaat aaaaaaaaaaaaaar
ffl "I lM
feHaaEk. f I fbJlbMtoB
And Indigestion Cure,
And Bihoua Specific,
Brain & Nerve
ix imtnr tii At i " Mt f-
4U 11 MftM4 mi . rA 4
s4 k ur hi . st i .- - 4
tf.l$, M1! 4 Mir if 4t ,1.11 i,
Mfalt 1 W-n. 4 llUfci tKr HWf
..m, Mf I af tt.. J4.4f 111 111.
m -, ri a ... v i.t ta
wm, HALL S
CapS ti. tt.
Brc.i .aWrt. aj
Sk Vkft fyft, ftt.a4 a !
tn- 4 B- tfct M&V.M4 M , V,
l.Mt a.- f,rmt I .il rtH t.
i ter tv tfc-l , H W
tt;rtoU itBf-vi4t. HMtl JtO
t m ? fM vom - K ' -
tim , ataAMMl m
"naw mp j1!". wi ar a-
L- Im ii.mil m
a. . , m s
i mm aa.
t fOf k
t - -a
$25 tt $40
itotmt r SaWI v
sPWa '"ar "tat"Naa'vr'aaY &ftQfH
DR. STRONG'S PILLS
Th Old, WH Triasf. Wan4rful
Health Rnearlnc "malwa.
1 9vwV S 5JPU i rrt f.L3 a Kf"" "--
tnm-4 l i t .ml 0 tnm. roMmm . A .tS
SIMM CUE MIS
; .!. tia .ikj. ieww.ra,aw.r" ";
. Msnn r jimiiwt a ssy'
S w Mst ati
J) P'y "P1 jawaiMiav-
aaai a ca aoaaa. aaa.
fl f utraum "LJ fmmmmf
AaaaaaW XJi fc
jat srm n f
aaaaaaME.. n ..i,.?
i -rn atrr a
-s t- .- -- ff at . tl
naA, aMi ra- laT tl
fahnl it W- J a Jt
f fS, lit n i I B
MJ Ta mnurxtTt fmmiL
Mj ttuw. sfc4 y WWA ML
t aai S
ea7 1 1
faa JKua '3
a"i LmV aaaaaa"" " j"""f:
KVfla si w TuTaaaaa
I "QjyVHfinin iaa.raaia. .a
I ax.KL.x aa"
j a iaaawaBMaiaa"aBtaaaiaa"aaaaaaaawssawaaiw
I - AjiMihAWtaEaaratia
Powered by Open ONI