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 (Nov. 21, 1884)
HOME, FARM AND GARDEN.
When the soil gels Ftmkcd take ft
Iicavy axe and go along your pole fences
and drive the stakes that the cattle have
loosened by nibbing. Chicago Times.
Kerosene is better than crude pe
troleum for the softening and cleanii"
out the gummed and hardened oil in the
boxers of mowers, reapers and other
farm machinery. Exchange.
Flowers mav be kent vurv f roli mvr
night if thev are excluded entirely from
the air. To do this wet them thor
oughly, put in a damp box and cover
with raw cotton or wet newspaper, and
place in a cool spot.
It is said that the simplest remedv
for worms in cattle, sheep and hogs U
turpentine mixed with a little feed or
given in linseed oil or gruel; two ounces
for a cow and one-fourth or less for
smaller animals. Troy Times.
The rapid growth and dense shade
which buckwheat makes gives it great
value as a weed destroyer. Even this
tles can be kept down by it if the land
is sown as soon after plowing as possible,
and the first thistles that appear are
jmuru or cut with a lioe. Toledo
Pumpkin Preserves: After carefully
dressing raw pumpkin cut it into inch
squares; boil in two quarts of water with
a cupful of vinegar until it is tender,
and allow a pound of sugar to a pound
of the preserved pumpkin; cook it well
together and add a little ginger and
lemon sliced in it after it is cooked;
convenient when fruit is scarce. The
- V To keep worms from dried fruit
place your fruit in a steamer over a pot
"' -"";; ;w-i, uuerei ugmiv. lien
thoroughly heated tie them' immediate
ly in a clean linen or cotton bag and
hang them x. This method is prefer
able to he:tting in an oven, as that is
apt to render them hard, even if you
are so fortnnate as not to burn them.
X. Y. Timet.
One of the most difficult things to
cure for fodder is the green corn-stalk.
(Ireat quantities of good winter feed aru
often lost by early fro.st, and the Ameri
can Cultivator suggests as a remedy
drying the stalks on a platform of rail
or loose boards, laid so as to allow a
current of air tinder the stack, with a
column of barrels built up through the
middle to give additional ventilation.
The time is coming when it wili
pay to plant varieties of corn which are
especially rich in starch for the manu
facturers or in nutritive elements fol
the feeders. A few .-.killed specialist;1
are at work developing varieties hav
ing marked characteristics of A'sihio
But'.'is varieties change rapidly in dif
ferent soils and climates, there i.
plenty of room for many workers in
this direction. Boston Globe. &
There should be a large bed of
asparagus in every garden. Once
planted and the thing is a permanency.
Fall planting has some advantage over
spring planting, and besides, there is
more time for the work. The soil
should be rich, and, if it is worked up
a foot and a half deep, all the better.
Should is naturally be slift' and clayey,
incorporate some sandy loam or rotted
turf, or some coal ashes with it. It
shouid be w 11 nnderdrained. A bed
of six rows of the. plants, three feet
apart and fifty or sixty feet long, with
nine inches between the roots in th.'
rows will supply a good-sized family
wel 1. Ch icago Times.
Suggest Ion for Thoso "Wlio K ; Plant
in tin; House During Winter.
To those who intend keeping plant:'
in windows in the house, during winter.
J would say that fo get plenty of blos
soms it is necessary to have the not
well filled with roots. When potting
plants, the smaller the pots they can
be put into the better they do gen
erally. In" lifting plants it is often the prac
tice to reduce the ball of earth Ffted
with the plant by crumbling the soil
around the sides. This destroys the
roots to such an extent that the. feeding
portion of them is completely muti
lated, and, as a consequence, fresh
rootlets have to start out all over the
leading roots before any food can be
supplied to support the evaporation
rapidly going on from the leaves and
stem. especially in every sueer.leat
growing kinds. The main secrc in
lifting 'plants from the ground, and
having them do well afterward, ); by
preventing them from wilting too
much. This can only be done by pre
serving all the roots possible and reduc
ing tfie leaf surface to correspond.
3Ianv people ask me how 1 am going
to accomplish this with such kinds :is
chrysanthemums, which have their
flower buds all formed on the points of
the shoots, without destroying the.
flowers. lv simply shaking the soil
gently from the roots, instead of break
ing it off. roots and all. If the soil is of a
loose nature, and neither wet nor dry, it
is cleaned without injuring them much.
When potting, gently and evenly
spread the roois with the soil, press
tirmlv and thoroughly water. To re
move the superabundant leaf-surface,
"take off a good many of the large
.leaves near the base of the stems, am:
there is no need for breaking any of the
shoots at all. With geraniums anc
chrysanthemums this is most applicable,
as to cut the shoots back much, of
those kinds wanted for winter flow
ering, is to take the principal part of
them away. All Ihe buds on geraniums,
when lifted, will open beautifully in the
As the culture of ihe chrysanthemum
has come in fashion again, eveiy one
will be wing with his neighbors as to
who shall have the best ones. As they
soon root after lifting, do not allow
them to suffer fcom want of v.-gter. or
the flowers will be apt to opeu imper
fectly. Keep them light, and coal, and
if extra flowers are wanted, do not al
low too many buds to rem:tin on the
plants judiciously thin them out.
"When pansies, daisies and forget-me-nots
are to be wintered over, to secure
early spring llowering. keep exroscd as
long in the season as possible: a li'tlc
froM; will not hurt them: if kept too
tlose during the early winter, they are
apt to get a soft growth and be more
susceptible to the frost than wLen well
hardened and kept growing eool as
long as possible. The extr,n warm
weather we have been having has pro
duced on everything of :v hardy nature
a fresh growth which will ha- c to be
Carefully managed, if the cole! sets in
suddenly and severely. The r.mid suc
culent growth now being produced on
hardy and half-hardy plants, is sure to
be injured if it turns suddenly cold, un
less every means is used to prevent too
much exposure. Have the sash 'which
shall be used on the pansies and daisies
in. readiness to put on in short notice,
and always give the plants the benefit
of a doubt, by protecting them, but on
all favorable 'occasions give plenty of
air, until the weather closes in for good--if.
MUton, the Country Gcntltinsn
Information About the Latrat 1'opnUr
Satin armure is the favorite material
for evening dresses.
Light silk jen-eys for evening wear
have a velvet plastron embroidered with
silk and gold.
The newest thing in brass ash-receivers
for smokers' use, is a concave
crescent, with the profile of the man in
moon forming the inner edge.
Corduroy and ribbed materials of all
sorts are in favor, while nonpareil and
French poplin form charming combina
tions. Neck mehings made of leather aro a
novelty at leading ttores, brought out
for the lirat time this season.
Leather belts of all kinds as much
used for children. The widest belt is
considered the mo,t stylish. They will
be worn by little boys over heavy cloth
StrinirsTf nearl beads are twisted in
the hair for balls and parties. The effect
is very preltv ami becoming to a high
An exquisite opera cloak is of deep
red velvet brocaded with lieur-de-li fig
ure of dead gold color. This has :i .short
back and long square front, and is
trimmed with llounces of black lace, be
tween which are rows of gold braid. The
sleeves and collar are heavily braided
and lini-hed witii lace.
i'ale blue and pink velvet bows are
used to loop up the white dresses of
bridesmaids. With the blue velvet are
carried bouquets of tea roses and forget-me-nots,
and with the pink, inermet
ro-es and stiphanotis.
A new fancy in fa-hion is to wear
white velvet collars ami turn-down cuU,
on walking dre.-es of dark brown or
blue woolen goods. The effect is very
Pure, astrakhan and marabout feath
ers, with chnile, trim velvet and non
pareil with good effect. Velvet coitumes
are very fashionable, and many of them
are without trimming.
Fir green is one of the most fashiona
ble of the new colors. A dull shade of
violet tinted with red is also a fashion
able color. Some of the cloth dresses
in these colors have a gold selvidge
oa one side which is used for a trim
ming. A new fur cloak fashionable in Lon
don is called the ".Mary Anderson."
It is of soft eal. lined with Oriental
silk, and is made in a .-oil of cape shape
with a fur boa sewed about the neck.
A dainty little cloak for a child of
four years is in inch-wide stripes of flan
nel showing dark green, blue and deep
Trine colors. It has three broad box
plaits in the back and two in the front,
a wide belt of crimson plush, a turn
down collar and euff of the same, and
large crimson plush button complete.
The newest embroidered black nets
show figures wrought in gold threads in
such effective designs :is thisth'S, large
roses or leaves, and these are u-.ed for
plastrons and .skii't-fronLs on rich black
Dee place collars and cuffs are worn
in preference to tho-e of embroidery
for children. Plain linen collars in wide,
round and square shapes are for every
A chain attachment has been invent
ed to hold chopping bags together,
which is very simple and inexpensive,
of wonderful utility, keeping out pick
pockets most effectively. If the bag is
at all crowded it is very apt to spring
open, but if ladies secure a clasp with
chain attachment they will never find
the bag hanging open, which is of fen
the case, at the expense of the loss of the
A bright and showy bureau set has a
a scarf of yellow satin, each end of
which is embroidered with a spray of
forget-me-nots in very fine chenille. The
cushion is also of satin and decorated in
like manner. Around the cushion is a
full quilling of satin ribbon about two
inches wide and at each corner is fas
tened yellow silk pompons.
Oneof Worth's dresses is called the
Empire. The skirt is of ivory-colored
satin brocaded with flowers, and cut
with along train, the waist being the
distinguishing feature. The sleeves and
upper part are of fine white muslin,
which in front is gathered close to the
throat, and folds of satin envelope the
figure from the shoulders to the waist.
An exquisite dinner dress, and one of
a large number prepared for a wedding
trosseau. is of pale blue satin, the entire
front ami sides draped with llounces of
delicate lace through which are run
twisted threads of gold. This filmy lace
with its rich yellow threads produces a
beautiful effect over the blue satin,
while to add to its magnificence it is
caught here and there with bunches of
deep pink roses. The train is very long
and plain, the basque cut low over the
shoulder is without sleeves, and is
trimmed with rich lace and clusters of
roses. A handsome walking suit is of
dark brown velvet heavily trimmed with
sable fur. There is very little drapery,
and a long, tight-fitting basque: and the
suit is completed by a muff. hat. and a
close fitting jacket of sable fur. Another
street dress is a combination of dark
blue cloth antf deep red velvet, also
much trimmed? with fur. X. Y. Com
Important to Teachers.
Two teachers of languages were dis
cussing matters and things relative to
Do your pupils pay up regularly on
the first of each month?"' asked oneof
No, they do not,' was the reply.
I often have to wait for weeks and
weeks before I get my pay, and some
times 1 don't get it at all. You can't
well dun the parents for the money.'
ny uou l you no as i uo.
ways get my money regularly."
llow do you manage it
It is very simple. For instance I
am teaching a boy French, and on ' V
first day of the month, his folks don't
send the money for the lessons. In that
event I give him the following sentences
to translate and write out at" home: 1
have no money. The mouth is up.
Hast thou got any money? Have not
thy parents rot money? I need money
very much. Why hast thou not brought
themouey this mornmg? Did thy fath
er not give thee any money?' That
fetches them. Next morning, you bet,
that boy brings the money." Texas
The old Schuyler mansion in Al
bany, to be razed, was built in 1700 bv
the wife of General Philip Schuyler, and
was a marvel of grandeur in Its early
days. Franklin, Lafayette, Aaron Burr
and Rochambeau were among its guests.
Here Burgoyne was held a prisoner aft
er his surrender at Saratoga, and in
17SI a desperate effort was made by ,
Tories and Indians to capture General
Schuyler. Gathering his family in an
upper room he stood scige until relief
came. Albany Journal.
Iter the Xatlra 8rrr Cam
Recently it was given out that a large
tract of country, about six miles from
here, was to ! hunted. About seven
o'clock the native? began to move, the .
men with nets first- Thei are coarsc-
meshed strong nets about four feet
deep of various lengths, rar away to
me icewara oi me grass oe Durnt
these nets arc stood ut with .hort
A HUN1 IN
., DCM muou upun -"oa thLl ubject, st will. I beheve. bo ;
?f ScllJ?aIIS nctf J01"!?.10 f jread vith interest by many of our i
I . 'T J- .1! J ff
bv with spears in silence awaiting their
prey. It is the fashion for all the young
men to wear their hend-dru--e- and
finery to the hunt.
Thev .".have the
hair, their tempi
y. even- nair irom
hd any" other about
their evebrows. and any other about
uuiSHuw. ih:Kv I'?""1 M, I patron. For much of the iuforraa
front of the nets to prevent tnem catch- j j am jaijcbtcd to a friend in Ku
ing fire. The owners of the net stand i r0tH
their face. All carry several sjeers takes are made m ihe cultivation of
roughly made from a hard white wood, j thec plants, apparently for the tva-on
The points are shaqetied. and even- i that thl-. although not difficult, re
one has a boar's tu-k or piece of glass quires, like most other thing-, a cer
bottle to sera j e them m often a.n they , tain amount of attention. For instance,
require it. Little Ihjvs of three and four j it i a mistake to uppoM that for the
years old, with their ornament on. ; cultivation of ferns nothing i- required
faces painted, and spears on their but to give them plenty of water and
shoulders, march along with the crowd. ! keep them in the -hade. Acting upon
A numlier of young girls go, too. to j thl advice, the poor fern.-, are kept
earn water for the' men. it being a j drenched with water until the oiI be-
crrand bunt, we foreigners lomed the
company on horseback, Mrs. Lawes
being one of our party. The natives
always walk in singfe file, and the
hunting procession wa a very long
one. The meet was at a creek half way
to the Laroge Kiver. This was the ren
dezvous, where all rested and waited
for a strong, .steady wind. The nets had
gone on and were in portion.
The master of ceremonies was a
Koitapu Chief named Sivari. When I
first knew Sivari. .some years ago, he
was a line-looking man. agile, and act-
ive; now lie is a pitiable object his
toes and lingers eaten away by leprosy
and his arms and legs in a dreadful
state. He can hobble about on a stick,
hut he cannot walk far. Two of his
wives carried him by turn in a netted
hammock on their backs, suspended by
a band across the forehead. These are
some of the honors which fall to the
share of the wives of Xw Guinea. The
right to carry their husbands to the
hunting-field is one of the women's
rights undisputed here. The old sinner,
miserable object though he is, has hail
six wives, some of them young and
good-looking, recently annexed to his
harem. Soon the wind began to whistle
through the tree, and there was a gen
eral stampede. The gniss w:is set fire
to in many places and was oon crack
ling, his-sing and blazing awav before
the wind. The air was full of sparks,
and a dense cloud of smoke rose above.
The natives shouted, the dogs yelped,
and poor, daxed wallabies rushed here
and there, some escaping spears and
dogs, but most of them falling. It re
quires a good deal of practice to spear a
wallaby going full speed. .Sometimes
one would rush past with two or three
spears hanging from him and a bevy of
logs after him. Then' was a good deal
of slaughter and some scores of wallaby
carried in. One man was badly gored
1)3' a wild boar. It is only very plucky
men who will face these. They carry a
circle of stout cane, in which is lashed
some strong cord, so as to form several
large meshes. This is held so that the
pig rushes in and gets mu.zled by it;
then a man throws himself on the pig
and grips him tight until he is dis
patched. When they have tusks the
hunter often gets very ugly wounds.
The man we saw had a nasty hole
plowed in his thigh by a short tusk.
The pig, however, was overpowered
and killed. Xew Guinea Cor. Sydney
I.adics AVIio II;ivo to I'mliiro S;ir-:ism
raiiso They Happen to JJi Sensible
Boston women have to endure an
amount of sarcasm because they are
more sensible than the New York
women in the selection of their dresses,
and because the majority usually look
so downright dowdy in the streets.
But let mo in justice to their lack of
good taste say the women one meets
in the shopping quarters come mostly
from the distant suburbs or are out-and-out
New Englanders, only in town
for the day. They are not Bostonians
at all, and thev wear gossamer cloaks
when it shines, and. carry big shopping
bags in their hands or a plaid shawl on
their arms, as independent of worldly
.'.corn as a wood-sawyer's clerk. If
these people must continually be mis
taken for our native citizens, it would
be a good plan to send missionaries to
the wilds of Methuen and Fitehburg to
convert them to the ways demanded
by cosmopolitan critics. It is said that
Boston girls of the intellectual stamp
could be" picked out of a crowd any
where, that they are content to wear a
hard, iev expression, thick boots and
last year's bonnet, and where any
other women pould be miserably out of
their element, the push ahead with
lofty unconcern and independence.
All of which is undoubtedly true. et,
in spite of the sneer, these girls are
just as busy now about their dress
makers and milliners as their most
frivolous kind. I was waiting at a
fashionable modiste's the other morning
when two females walked into the
reception-room where I sat, and in
quired bluntly: '-Where's madame?'
Of course. I stared and saiil I did not
know. Then they sat down and waited
live minutes, ten minutes, as I had for
twenty previously. At length, after
fidgeting and wondering and coughing,
the spokeswoman again addressed me:
"Does Madame always keep
people waiting so long?' Yes.''
Well, Abby. T guess we must go. 1
have to speak "at Tremont Temple
soon after three, and it's almost that
how.'' And away the two went. leav
ing me ignorant of what they could
wish with" a dressmaker whose custom
ers are of the ultra-fashionable order.
When madame appeared I told her
two guys from the back-woods had
been wishing to interviw her, and
they had gone now to attend a meet
ing of some sort at Trcmout Temple.
Whereat the little woman burst into an
uproarious laugh, and when she could
speak, said "dese ladies'' were her
customers, and she was to make a
dress to be worn at a wedding for one
of them, and that neither lived in the
hack-woods, but very near the Hub.
Well, appearances are deceitful, for I
would not have dreamed that they
knew satin from flannel, or had ever
pajd over live dollars for having a dress
made in their whole lives. Ater all.
women are very much alike, even if
thev will naranguo temperance crowds.
They do love pretty things, though
they niay not become the pretty
things when they get them. Albany
(Ar. YS) Journal. 4
A man it Gorvailis, Ore.; stands
six feet nine ia his.stocl'ings.
A IlrsHtiral rtaal Which bo14 Mff
llarr in Ktrry VmrAr.
I think there l a crowing mtcrt
Jin the cultivation of fern. It certain
ly furnishes moch pleasurable wui-
j faction. In talking with fnendi I have
I nft.in )...., frlrl thnl thff did nnt irn-
j d(.Tnd nf&dtnlto well how to m!ti- I
j w lffort ,
If vou will publlh the following I
Manv -pecies of ferns may be grown
in the open air. sonic require protec
tion, but even ihe thrive admirably
and produce a beautiful apiearancv.
; it tliey iiavu oniy me oro;tion oi a
window ca-e. Nevertheks. many mi-
' comes a perfect bor, and tliey are
carefully excluded from even a chance
streak of .-un-hine; the re-ult of Mich
treatment naturally is that after a
brief exigence they mi-erably perish
Another mi-take into which people
I-M is baed on the theorv that
require plenty of heat,
thatle. and moi.-ture ; ami tin is
aetil ujkui without the .slightest qualifi
cation, no matter whether the fenii in
question are natives of California or
j Cochin China. Botany Bay or Bengal,
To a certain extent these views are right
J enough, hut tliey require moumiation.
and special application in particular
cases. It may salel be laid down as a
general principle that moisture in
abundance is e-s-ential to the well-being
of all ferns, but provision must alwa -be
made to cam' it away quickly, foril
allowed to become jstagnaut about their
roots, sickness and death will speedih
follow. Again, ferns enjoy shade, but
it is quite erroneous to suppose that in a
state of nature they grow in sunless
spots, for some of the most delicate
kinds are growing on the sunny side of
mountain slopes, although some species
do grow most luxuriously on a northern
aspect. In the matter of heat, even
with the strictly tropical kinds, culti
vators usually err on the side of excess,
the consequences of which aroweakh
growth and a plague of thrips: for il
may be taken for granted that when
these insect pests abound, the atmos
phere is too hot or too dry, or in all
probability both, and the subject o!
their attacks must at once be removed
to a cooler temperature. European
ferns generally are easy to cultivate,
and yet theru are among their numbers
some few species which are quite as
difficult to grow creditably as air in
the known world. Home Science.
IIor It May Ho ld Iteiiellcbilly to Slieop
A eorn'spondent proposes to huj
stock to :it uj) his stnuv, corn-stalks-,
bean and pea-straw, and clover Iiay,
ami asks which will he niot profit able
and make the best manure? Sheep will
will make the most manure. If the
cows are riving milk the manure will
lo.-e the nitrogen, phosphoric acid and
potash earned oil" in the milk, lhil you
can sell this nitrogen, phosphoric acid
and potash in the milk at a high price,
and buy it at a comparatively low price
in the form of hay, mill-feed, cotton
seed cake, brewer's grains malt-sprouts,
etc. Whether sheep or cows will be
most profitable, all things considered,
will depend on your conveniences for
carrying on the work, or the kinds of
coarse fodder, ami on the demand and
price of milk at the farm, and what
you propose to do with the cows after
our fodder is exhausted.
Furrow cows that are giving milk,
can often be bought cheap'.' If fed lib
erally they will give rich milk, and im
prove in lles.li at the same time, and sell
in the sprinir for considerably more
than you paid for them. And the same
is true of cows that are expected to
calve in the winter. New milch cows
in the winter, or early spring, are al
ways wanted by the regular milkmen.
We know men, who for years have
made a regular business of buying cows
in the fall, and feeding them all win
terselling part to the butchers, and
part to the milkmen. They make money
and manure, and find cows more prolit
able than sheep. Those who have had
no experience, might do better by
trying sheep. Sheep will do bet
ter on straw than cows. Good corn
stalks, cut before frost, and properly
preserved, are excellent alike for cows
and sheep, but they are probably fed to
cows with more 'profit. And 'this is
true of hay. The real profit in either
case, especially where manure is
wanted, comes from the extra grain,
oil-cake, etc., fed in conjunction with
coarse fodder. Straw and stalks alone
make poor manure. We gain nothing
by passim: straw through a sheep or
cow. Jt is straw still. We must feed
bran, oil-cake, malt-sprouts, or grain
anil clover hay in addition to the corn
fodder, if we want to fatten the sheep,
rroduce milk and make rich mauure.
We need not sav that less labor is re
quired to take care of the sheep. II
you are in the country where there is
little demand for milk, keep sheep; if
near city or village where there are
plenty of dogs, keep cows. American
A tall man with a military air and
only a fraction of one arm stood in th
center of a small circle of friends in an
up-town hotel the other evening.
ilow did you lose your arm, Col
onel?" asked one of the number.
'It was on the plains in 7uV replied
the armless warrior. "I was taken
prisoner bj the Sioux Indian, and after
a short trial 1 was condemned to death.
The sentence was that I should lo fas
tened to a stake and shot to death by
the squaws. I was accordingly taken
out of the camp and tied to a post with
I my arms crossed over my chest facing
about a hundred indian women, all
armed with repeating rifles. At a given
signal they all opened fire.'
"I suppose your arms were taken off
the Srst round?" inquired one of the
rXo. indeed. They fired all afternoon
and evening, and I wasn't even
scratched. I suppose I might hare
escaped altogetherhf they had continued
to aim at me. Bnt unfortunately one
of the squaws saw a strange dog behind
her and. turned her back upon me to
shoot it- The do- escaped but the ball
hit X3X srras and I'vrju cn dou for
dead X. T. Grajtiric
"Mnrdrr hole U U; matt cvrrt
to a rayjtcrinu hole l tfc grooml
near Sl?ni. Va. It U forty by Hiy
feet in ifcc and one baadrnl d
thirty-ix fret deep. The artTAC tn
pcrature of the bottom U iv -four
Pa- Roirr. TIrwTOT, Ia rrM"st of ifc
EclrtJc Cs,! of the Ciy oi rr Y?J:,
hU Dr. Wjc Unix? HxtAAV rry xts.
irrly In hi prartlcr. H lar W thai
ftogota nrtoy!yocj:i;ioat tetHcaMisl
tzser-ly tis patn nwIici. ti tlAt Jt
oasht tn t pnrwrrtt"! trrlx by prry jky-l-iaa
a a OYrrrln rasfy fn all a f
I. l I I I.I
haul voting man. :i king oat hi itst .m1
Miing a tiud fall orrrtu XcrtXitU Tmr
Ir Srccri I th trs tt of used:. It f m
a ett5"l fa'-l that Itfvr't ltnfXtl
7VwAM hare o rjaal for thv proai rr
lirf of (oucb, ColtN.antiTbrwttrv.aUir.
Sold ony in i. lrio. Si owcli.
Iatct from lb Oonanilrum Oca: Q.
'When U a wiakw lft- 0TrrtaltajS4
l-vUooaM A. "WUa ir ea'l go op."
X. V. Juntil.
Itoah on Couth. Trtcb?-tEe: IiquW.Sc.
Sor Coutr&a. .old. sore Ituot. HaarKCr.
A LOCxU cxehant far Tht ;-T-ft
of tb Ottawa Hoflv rttib'rar an umitu.illv
larR number of young Jadir." X. Y. -drpendent.
SUafriny, Intianimatlon. all KWncj- nl Trtn
ary Complaints ourotl by ncau;alta., L
HrrvjAMix Hu.fKl.lx wm marritl at tbo
ape of l 'nty-ou. H disrrJ .Jb:
niajj ahortly afterward.
"Xtouchon Pain." lortu VUf.rr. for llack
be. 1'olzu In ibv (."Lt-st. ItboutnaUttn. r&c
Tiik obj-ctlon to Ul joVfS nroliaUy
ta!c.s its origin from th fact that jukr ar
badinage. Svmrrrilli Journal
Xcrrnim Wmkn". Djrfpcla. S'iiial 7Ut
Dlllty.cun.sJ by "Wllj lleaita Kunewur." IL
A woman f'llnm writes hrr will. Thcra
Is so mnch of it thai she cau'U
KouKh on Corn." lie. A' for it. Cnmjlote
cure, hard or oft corns, art". bunlonv
The mti.iician missc tho noUs wbca ho
notes tiitj missed. lioftvn Slar.
Texas lamfnt the cattle fever, and many
Texas steers ore dropped in coueiienr
THE GENERAL MARKETS.
rATTLK-Sniipi'lmc .Met r
UOflS Ooi to choice heavy
jo. n. .......
FLOl'It Kimey. jier Mick
It AY- Iirre lulled
I'OTATOIIS Per Imshol
CATTl.n-Fhlpplii'r Steers.. ..
Sit i:r.P Kmr to choice
Mill It Choice
OATS No. :
HOGS (looil to choicu
SH KKP Fair lo choice
".VII K AT-No. -Z rl
COKN No. L'
I A 1 1 N O .....
HOGS-GofMl to choice
l'I)lI-Gool to choke ....
OATS Wfstern inUtil.
l'OHK -Stamlani mess. .. .
.1 iV, H 1 !l
J IT. Cm.
U) fy 4 la
: ft :t
i c i u
h in . s u
m 4 tr,
i H li
7 ft "
V t-t !i
7', 40 7
i. '. i;
r. ,v f. r, r
;i (i) ot. 4 o,
4 4(1 4 fl
a m i., n :.
:i in ki :i :.n)
77 l'. 7
4fl dr. 4
T ''. '.II
47' t '- 4s
5 4n ,. r. z
4 .V. il 4 7.
a 10 nr. ;i 7".
a 75 it- 4 U
in t-t. n
44 t-t. 44
VA df, .
VI W ki, U M
r, 7T Ct 7 M
A l 60 ' 40
M i) u i.i ir.
a !.' (-'. :t .v.
:a f-t, rr.
:k fa :rs
1 1 7.'. Qt i: id
THE GREAT c-ffW
Rheumatism, Neuralgia, Sciatica
Lumbago, Birksrhp, Hradmrhc, TootJiwbr.
Biss Tbrnnt, Hrf!llnez. Uprnln. Ilralict,
Bnrni, Mrmltls. Frot lil.es.
And All Other BODILY XAIXS and ACHES.
BoU lj lmicslt an.1 IXiJrn errrrsjhrra. If ijr Osti
a bott In. IKns-tions la 1 1 L rurnaani.
THE CHAR I. EH A. VOCRLEK CO..
tSoocwsort to A-roctrtm co. Bhicr.KL.i.S. A.
For bOTt? nsjocat trill fonraM to err addr-. ?-
rnr.lr ncli-d. or KnsIUlt Double
flarrrl. Brsrl.laUlns Hlot-inn. Ca I
iwUt banc.. ae lx of bras b'.U sd cnif x rrt
of cl-a3ls5ad lodlCT !sb? eai'd. Ci Id or
IS herr.iiadrslrrcl. Or. !1 pr-ferrrd. -Il t-od 1
V. O. I. oa rttrl-Jt of CWm snaraatw of Rood
faith. K.Trrr j-na rrrjrl Jllitrrit- Cals
loznr Frr-r. Adrcu . 2KX3IGKM t CO.,
Uanta City, Jlo.
The Lnief Pain.
Darla? rctn of
scJTeilar Xrvm ctrerrn
as-1 catarrhal htad
cbe I acrerf6CDd a7
tilssr to aTord U:lcc
relief natll I trfed Elr"
CrrsaJ B.ra. I tjt e
ael lo hrrftlt. lad
sr eci:r rar c
tarrb cotrd. I tre
rwarjrtod It to wrr.
ericf rfrtrUt1il '
I'V. cxl rraiL-II.
btftet. Chicsfo, IS.
Cream Uwln U a 1
rtrtir &- ar J
correct &tzsol of
KJIA CTCLfCr' tfcldlLw sd cum
mall rfcKrrcd. RarspT- tvtfti r t -". TJ-r Ei.r
Uxos- itrcsliti. Otrto. N. V.
DEDERICK'3 HAY PRESSES.
' .e" j!k tcfcerttr tie ou
-..T. k, 1 .".- ' " "
Ordsr oa iasL. uujcs twr circsttr aaS 1ii"imm
Vc4cra ssl SoBtaera S:ortboGc aad Arrat.
P. K. DtOCRJCK JL CO., AlOarvr, N. Y.
r .i .Bfl M.. u
mmWtmW D&&. -
' i 1
g-yirrtTr TgtaK tuTnt H
rATTttns or Ayr st
OrVXK WTTH EACK HVMttH.
Or nil t!? fnir?-
. "'r-rs-. tt litr
UNPARALLEIXD OTTER I
t- rf f " i- ' vt :
&ttrvZ- . t fw WI 7 ' t-vfc-Vs- -
Hm1'i . w . f VNrw 9SS
;-r.rlT 1Am J '- -' -itrt .f i it,
tr JCvfv,, " J TV C
tU iSt i J Wh"
Worth Orr Tkrc Dollar.
Chcaipeat Xaffajlsc In Aaerlra.
Vr4v "rw. iff. f.l&At Vv Mil. 4
OKLV TWO DOLLARS
4 X. wi. r o . -r) jisi - tw nlmmdin
Splendid Holiday Xumbcnl j
-M 4 ft U- & i
k i. -b4ct ki- r-kMrv.
New Music Books!!
THE SONG GREETING,
Bfl ni'rn.t V !? TVs,ikt.v-tr-KA, i
.Vi-tiU J'Hi'Vi. t S t iki!
'r-x aiv ( . j' V- mU t
vt ll- !rV-K ' - K i .t . t
V.H.tt Vr ih'ja- a--utM,watbau.i
::) imt it r .ic
And How to Sln Thorn.
rj r t I'fc. ros- f .- n i-
--. T T n. . t ( if, A r t I . ...
t v " t $"' aMi f fn t.
ly 'A!, L. T BLIa.
Tftrr' IJIIIton, TS- , 7 JO pw durrn.
Of Rosponsos nnd Sontoncon for
JotitU'! isxk fse'l,rirr vrt tv wst
n:.-t- -r 4C !. ,ii,f 2. r rM- ml 7i
u h t ' - H i f t "' .? bt.iic ta
fc!nr'te IT r sctr- T r is f 4wlrn.
ABUsiiii. flfri -i r
I.YOV .V II i:I.V. Chlruf.
OL.IVIIK IJITMO.N .C t.. UMn.
Vf trm mk '.
f ik ttrt K-"4"' !
h ntO Hi i
t:v. A ikitrik, fc"H (kk4.
1trmztiirrr -4 t t-mtrnhM u, II
b IltstM ss tOLLH.l-luSl.
N' 1'W La W , tttRem' .y trn
i r. !' -rr mr
tt I'rHiluna txllr fi-r CI -fHMf Wl'.
u .rj.tr u f-f VtHe lf olr .! '
A V, Mcr4 4lltMH 4 MN (Uti9kll.OhiM.
100,000 HOLIDAY PRESENTS
ErJrjboJy who send: as d redid gj'a a prrcn! worth from TO c:n' ti JJ300
7 fpntv' rtf r I!.I.Io: Af.lttt t ITl ltr .. -.f MtV r
wf'H' n !i", .irp,''!. r" 1' n .i...t4 i k "
ft toil i ,wn ! 'I ' " i I li'V ii' !"' '. 1 1 kili' - ' '
ti-.(it.jr 1 ff. ll'l ' r I- '.- Ifc" I 4li'ltltf nh !-' 4-J I Kt
Ul JJ VCI I lO Mi!h ACJKIfri.Tt i:tH'-rvr it Ii mw-in - l.l-l
f.llirimr J .'r'-'lnini'ii'--'J l"-'-p ifc ' I 'niiv.' tM4rr r-tfc
.' If r n.fii 14 !. !) wli. kkl .'mTIi. ai-l ll1f- wfcwMt wli im-.4 p
(tncnilm r:,ittirr'rwlm.y i!'UMfri.
List of Presents to Be Given Away,
10 I R. O- Ternw.1 ,nUT 6M M.OQO
lit I K. Ufi.li-kt'HM !
I N.'krllllit " 1.5 iA lUrjri l-
I .rlMlJ-iu-r !'. .. fU
I lirnrull !.ivtMri,n
1 TJUT"At lUx kS6f . ,
1 Ji tTrr iKiimr tr 14
6 T-Jti llo.-"- I '
M I. S. ItiiTtilKk'k'ot t'lriw-k I
1JO A'4l.wTrh A)m. 3 J x"
3 Vi.la I .ru w
Gent' ffarf 11r.. IvVrf. li a4 CTmIm. fnl
frilK-r whOen' 'ifi'. A'.lmt l!irihut
ncr prcwni in '-t t'r )'" ! i tiM
tlur-l.rOlU IUl--lB JUUTtU ' 'itMi:' aMtll.
VoJra,r,'l'a F f" -tB.fiif . mr fn4 t unt. . fcr f i'iniiiitt c44m: .4 Hi V.-
SriMlu.'J .iOnjK w--clyN(fII.I.I Ofi Ai;ltl ri.TtKT "" !-
nun.ierril tr'fit 11 rmhuf ;ur t,-iirt.
rnl Irn Hi"rlei w'lh .. m.i-
t'onflBDAliOVI,)! ,lhlt(r-rulllliliUwHllirltlriliili'MTi,i t '(
nnrr lu-r f nrtf i Ml I' fl III Ul ! i,ul4
Llliltll'l'tn KIsT'ilft ''-.i..lMI'.4.V'!l)l.tf ! t-Ml
rtr'r d'f "n "" r,, ' U.r ! rrcrUf-.)
t!nif:woc t!c..iJjr r tr;ufr t n)uri
In r- rjt
lUwanI lV vlmJFW JM I'tfMtiijio
O T"7 I SlrAW 41 ir If I
mrltrrrt Oar Oil rilram ntt4 t1 !
oire'WWfTm-.aiK pn'.l-rrroirri 17"
nnltf En nt tforrt ir.i ii.ii.ini .-
WHII WW WC1IU
PIC !!. tofsj. i'lrwuu
cnr too frr. Ator
l3-Cot JNwtj.- NUm tAWrn.
PoltlTelr cur BICX-I'ZADACHE.SUlsc. A U UVTZK 4 HOW. 0w;jfcM, VAUaKXA.
BLOOD POISON. ad 5k:a StieuM iOlt V1X. X COtE Jer- rTBJ C-fi Om rj
br ro itiJ. -I Bod taai .si.l CJir:;r-4 I --r W fH T ?1t, sCU;a. Xik-
Ia rr prctie I sso otrr ircnjan. -
KtU far ii 014. t. ius. Val&atlo unruUas
Union Stove and Machine Works
Areldt4etTtnl Xrsa Work, & Tr9t,
r asd stiar of Xtctt "0rlptl.
CcsXtctiesczs a4t TamCjr Um.
Euiened ud Plain HoRir-Wan,
Snfcbrr ami 1Imv SHJm.
laTTafc Mm r Wf fTTlftl
9MnfMff iMr WiMC
7VW!rir-. fye wma&i
,et?, fv Thl5' ? ir-t
CUU irts eHjy, Hot 9Rr.
trxZnt r5rife j? r-
r4h . Twrtic- A t ssaF 5CV IST tUW
wMiHtm 1 fwt&34 hrtt ! t."4 l"S -ll!
As4 t m ritf cweiv I f R
- AS tfc lwwr rwrwMIr; It. l Vk4&
' Jai47. Tsa. Hy I, swv
ll Hn tTS MT W rwl &,
Jbt anNMkMv , I tr rt ri a Xf h
ytmr, - I Ui Hi Urn. AJt mt V
Ure m ffcrs 14 t wW aaau
ink ! i(KMt nM i-ti m tiff
-IWt rrl aajr t .
i, tnMHi'ivia.K, tt Mi X.
X4K I Inrr sj 5rftf Urn f Vi I
IWi rMr )! lAitVnrs 4 t V n
Wr are tJsaVfl t
Vl.. .. tn..iull). tutml m AUkMMNt
tA tx x't wii" mJ Hr'ir
Ifet tNi lrtr Jf- T.
It ,rt(,'liih:tfwJrt Wrfia!!! r -uuiLtjC
;n' H$ r Jl u llw immu
t " J-W--T3
r 6 ts-jf - .'''- " Atfc' l
llrlrtHrMiill UMr t !-.
IkMu Sl ff s; 1 X A'K - i
vm.&.i r .i .1 ! ! !. - H
r iit .4a t "' ' 4,
. i hi I-.,- . :- Vjr r v-t 4
l T-' .'-f fsk - WC
jdi 1 l. lfcrf-, rrr-. J fcf ft.
;, 'htMl t,,ft.siNi th l-s V
. ml ,( sktrnt lUft. -, MiaU
' r '. tH TRiKl ttjr rn. vr
trr. T . ll il CU.c M)i.
I I'.aUt . )r' .
) a . k .l k
J.5l I N 1,'IIHI.HH nt H l
1 I . M
I uii).v t J IO4? ,
) f.i. ltir.l.r.
t tot w"t JirtticMM
I. i- lW nM rSraHp
I t mt IV-tn
WUt Wf .n. 4r4 rym TW ' t I'
t,rrnf l r-llfi llr J ImmSU
- i i4, ii wtu! -.-4!
.Im f.w! tr rl.liri f.if vll'ltwilrt
ih4 fiK .
:tl .-1 .-u 13 tlw-Hl4 '1 l'itf r ,
r fr .r itm t -! m
uii .. ,' ,or M-vlllatiniIIt MVtil M
)ir . Vsry 1. i" i 1 1.1.1
jMiie4-'- jfcu.Kf, tf'46!.t t Mr
GOLD WATCHES FREE!
. tk I U ft tllO 0o lf Irl. w-
1 vl I I' ( I '
Ihjiiu 4 4 ' ii tlbr mi 1
O ..I f r .. Hliflll. a dkf Y J
- tit'i itx- at.. ,t fc-''i -
ft IMnT . !.,.. .. Jtl ..n! I r
cneM.nltl VV Al-Wr. Iljin tf U lwi a-i w f fc
rr -fi ,-f--r -t r ' M JM I I.IINOI"
AOUIttLTI KXI-T I. . 1 r.'W, U r HT
J Of J. .'. rl -. Kfcl f trkl7 l ': r ' ,
MlO.l 7!'jf tmT t'it:ftv1 " f
C', t "tM- ltl - 1 t.
JJ-fflt!rrl W'u k "C"' '' k ttl
OJ '13 10 '' l lr 1"t -
tfimr .fi-.lll.Uw 4Tr" 'I'-
tG r yftr,rr'Wtl j-t (Sri '
frcc Mill r vMrr''l'niWfjaitf ri
on ( urge rri. j it
kr -wf j.biMrtM pTrtt'wlBlu
lot' -r ? ''i6 4 niriK fc' f.
: iwr with- jr.f vrllrt'.ct.fwll'-I
rl i 'i4ifc-.lrlrttuiVi ti ! rrW
1 liifwt fn ,k tet4ntt. I'kMUI -,.. 4f
I snt hrr xi 4 eh v & l
! L Ji.l J 1t ! .
r;rlj fw IMrutrmftea. rvrWt.rUMM r-U-S
frtltnjr-ilnpiW tf, ! Tft
vf '.'frfB,jUl0:J'Ttsw' V.fcr. !
C'rt-Q '". W 0 . f'f IIhf
1 frmi t ' hf fl rf tlfigf tf H ,
It. r tJ i rr -:.U, l i-TP w
rrr4 f-r r ff- t l - -
tf-. y.' ffcX jr(lliWj( rM'M'tfi
U r mi Irr . I vi r
IliiKW 1 i.TLtlV.
W w 1 M trtl i f It." Ara Vrf 4 H
- , fe- tMiMr JriMiMe,
UU.U Z Irt XtXX l.rf-r Mwrr-fe fiS
v jtts! mrrxif?!rr
ii otrtrl7 (
rtH dl It 4
t or MtrrtrmilU Jtprmty
rt Im mrta . I
-t la --f Bl '" ?
Hrfr-i LtajtwIV!. !j5?IVJ??!f74
102 LaSall trt CHIOAOO. tH.,
PURGATIVE H 1 A
."''' iw hittwswj t- i :
SlLXJt. L B. OUSSOJt CO. M&nXtX. MX3
MASON & HAMLIN
I'-SWl nto 5 3 C3CJTAX TtfWJmr"
AsrrJc3 Orxi Avanfot ii'.; 3r-Clt
ca wacKT. w"-a37 aTSKssj " 37 u en vv c
ten. tO-PHnir C!2iizr . MAW wle
UAM1.I3 OJCOAJii AS Z A3N 4a J
, 1X4 Trs.4wt trlt Xw "'r. Aft
JusuM. lOa U CTie. t4W W At-
UH'Srr7 tl$rt 1 T0 JTrTTit SX.
w.j.1. UsAm,& rutvmt rk.
au fc a- t. -utcapv
cAJTn. Vfirtiainttr .C
IC11U TTf CCSltMIV fcK.-r-2S5
WHEN WK1T17K3 TO AOVCJrTWX
i - - -. -n
Lfe f :.xAjh
.? '2?-f il4f?s '
. . ." jv. J. " - -,- j. - , ,
. . V
' 'I' '
'.. .-& .-., jv f-jy.s4i t. , :. .
i ii "m
-?'ftirfTg;?&?'l JSjt Bk. aL" ,.?- ,
IB 'AOWifBa&i.v .. il"'- Zr, tsj. .--4u!K-racLiJi.-,'-J?-,3-0srtSjr 1 11 1 il HWI I IIH II mmMU - fc-si-- -
"-iiii'ii 111 1 MMiMBMaaaiii JiiiMiiiiafM mimiiiii m a i
Powered by Open ONI