The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923, December 21, 1888, Image 7
vrj A NEW EXPLOSIVE. The Tower of Belllt Dmonatrmt4 lw Ilrcrnt Experiment. A distinct advance has been made in the inventiion of new explosives in re cent, years, and there can be no doubt that dynamite, which has ho lonff held the Seld us a high explosive, is being1 seriously threatened by competitors. The ideal of a high explosive that of combining absolute safety with great cnerirv has been the aim of all inven- ' v torn, but until lately success in this direc tion lias only been partial. In most in stances the explosive has represented the required energy, but has failed to comply with the Homo Office regula tions as regards the standard of safety. The direction in which the more Viiwe.'-sfiil inventors have labored was indicated by Dr. Sprengel, F. K. S., in his investigation rcconled in "A New Class of Explosives,5' a pamphlet pub lished some fifteen years ago. Of these "bellite," the invention of M. Lamm, of Stockholm, is one of the first prac tical outcomes, and judging from the very severe tests to which it w;is sub jected, both as regards safety and power, it would appear to approach nearer to the ideal than any of its predecessors. Itss:ifjly was, indeed, amply demon strated in the experiments made at Middlesbro'. under the direction of Mr. Napier Hake. Some cartridges con taining bellite were, for example, placed on an iron plate and s-ubjected to the sudden descent of a block of iron weighing over half a ton, from a height of twenty feet, witli the result that the cartridges were only crushed into a hard mass. Hut when the crushed cartridges v.-re afterward detonated by meuis of a fulminate, immense energy was developed. Again, when placed in the lire of a smith's forge, it .simply volatilized, its safety was also demonstrated in a remarkable manner by exploding a throe-ounce cartridge on the lid of a ease of liollite, the effect b-ing to Minply pulverize the wooden case and scatter the contents. A large number of experiments wen' also made by way of comparing its power with ilynaniit-. with the view to showing the. injury which equal weights of each would inflict on .tcol rails and iron plates. In the-e it v.-as clearly shown That, when confined, the energy de veloped on detonation was equal to that of dynamite, but that, when 1111 conlined. bellite apparently did Ios work. Thi- can be accounted for by the fact that bellite is much slower in developing its full energy than dyna mite, and therefore le.-s local in its action. Some practical teats made in the blasting of coal in the Cleve land iron mines were of a highly s:;ti- fac'ory nature, both as regards economy and adaptability, for they clearly proved that bellite was capable of doing the work of three or four time, its own weight of gunpowder, and with out the objectionable result of produc ing th'e no.iou fumes socharacteris '" lie of dynamite and gunpowder. Lon don Haturday Hcroni. STOWAWAYS ON BOAR ft llco.rl.w OPru M:il by tho Cajitaliift cr Orru II Hlrauivr. Hardly an ocean steamer bound for America leaves a port in (treat Britain but lias four or live unfortunate crea tures stowed away somewhere. It is within the experience of captains to make the discovery that they have twenty, or even more, of these unde sirable passengers aboard, and that hev have as nianv more mouths to k feeu. This makes soaic- skippers sav W age, as when they sail they have stores only proportionate to their crew, with due provisions for delays from stress of weather, will of (Jotl, etc. The stowaways are recuited from all sorts and conditions of men. but as a general rule they are mostly incapables I anil the scum of the streets of London ' and other great cities. It can be truth fully said of them as a class that, their leaving is usually for their country's good. They hang around the docks until an opportune moment arrives for shipping aboard. Usually they select sttips which are taking in a cargo of pipes or some other material in which they can make a comfortable hiding place. As a general rule they are assisted by the bumpers," or ship laborers, with whom they are leagued, and win, while loading a ship with brick, can easily build up a square room in a dark corner in which stowa ways can be accommodated with com parative comfort. When the cargo consists of pipes the stowaways creep inside them and wait patiently until they think the pilot has gone off and the vessel is well away from land. This plan has its incon veniences, as directly as a ship leaves port the officers start upon a tour of in vestigatiou and often throw "awaken ers" into the pipes. When they hear an appreciative howl they make the stowaway crawl out. The majority of the men. however, either escape the missiles or bear the slings and arrows of outrageous fortune with Spartan fortitude, because it often happens that after the officers are satisfied that there is no one there, in good time the stowaways come from below and begin to inhalo the ozone in safety. When a tdup is too far out from land to send a boat ashore the captain is re duced to the necessity of taking all the work ho can get out of the stowaways, and he generally does this pretty ef fectually if tliore is only n moderate consignment of them. But it is hard for any captain to find work for twenty Ry extra men. When overwhelmed by such a number the smartest are put to work as deck hands, the rest are treated as steerage passengers ,nnd handed over to the police on arrival. Detroit Free Press. a a The Xorth China Herald sa the Chinaman is peculiarity distinguished from the European by his absolute . nervelessncss. The Chinaman, it says, can write all day, work all day, stand in one position all day, weave, beat gold. carvi ivory, do infinitely tedious jobs for ever and ever, and discover no more signs of weariness and irritation than if he were a machine. This qual- I ity appears early ia life. There are ' no restless, naughty boys in China. They are all appallingly pood, and will plod away in school without re i or recreation of amy kind. FARM AND FIRESIDE. It is a matter of economy as wall as mercy to properly mate horses that have to work side by side. Growing a boy on the farm is a mighty good foundation preparation ef him for any honorable business. An aero of land devoted to small fruits will sometimes give a larger re turn than five acres devotod to grain. White oak firkins are recommended as best in which to make cucumber pickles, and next to that stoneware. All fall-planted trees, vines, etc, must be banked with earth or a shad ing of straw manure on the approach of winter to prevent heaving. When a man comes half a mile to borrow a hoe or a fork, you may de pend on his coming some day to bor row money, but never coming to pay it back. Oyster Omelet: Beat six eggs to a light froth. Add half a cup of cream, salt and pepper. Pour into a frying pan, with a tablespoon ful of butter and drop in a dozen large oysters. Fry a light brown. Double over and send tc the table immediately. Saratoga B ro w n B read : T wo cupi Indian meal, three cups flour, or gra ham meal, one cup molasses, one and one-half pints sour milk, one and one half teaspooiiful soda, one teaspoonfuJ salt. Steam three hours and then brown in the oven. Alhana Journal. Tongue Toast: Make some slices of toast, not very thick, browned evenly all over on both sides, and minus crust; butter it slightly; grate with a large grater a liberal supply of cold tongue, and spread it thickly over the to.'ust; lay the slices side by side on a largo dish. Servo at breakfast, lunch eon or supper. Bees will come out of their hivc3 on warm days. In so doing they clean the hives and carry out the dead bees. Every day some of the bees die, and advantage is taken of all favorable op portunities by the survivors to put tho hive in tho bent condition for winter. The hives should not bu placed in winter quarters until tho weather becomes cold. Raisin Cocoanut Cake: One cup ofsugar, three tablcspoonfuls ol butter, one egg, half a cup of milk, one and a half cups of Hour, one teaspoon ful of baking powder. For lietwccn layers, one cup of raisins seeded and chopped fine, one cup of sugar, half a cup of water boiled to a syrup. Then add raisins, half a cup of cocoanut, and the white of an egg beaten to a stiff froth. GOOD STABLE FLOOR. Concrete tlta ltrtt, ml In thf Long Hal, llio Clu'&prat Material. To make a good stable lloor there should be an excavation of a foot deep, or if this does not reach a solid founda tion dig still deeper and fill the bottom with broken stones or coarse gravel, ami pound it down solid, until within ten inches of the level at which tho lloor is to bo finished. In making this till you should use a level and establish your grade exactly. When the founda tion is in and leveled up you are ready for tho first coat of concrete which may bo made of the common (Louis ville here) ccineuL It may be made of course gravel with the sand screened out, or of broken stones. I believe tho latter is tho best but it should bo broken small, leaving no pieces larger than two inches square. This is mixed with cement at the rate of a barrel of cement to a perch. Mix it thoroughly 6o that each separate stone or pebble is coated with the cement and do not mako it so wet as to run or be sloppy. Spread this so as to come within two inches of the top and ram it down until perfectly solid. After it is set a little, which will bo in a day or so, you are ready for the last coat. This must bo made of sharp sand and the best Portland cement, mixed in the proportion of one part of cement to three of sand. Mix tho material dry and it is well to screen it, so as to insure that it be thoroughly mixed. Mix up with water into a rather stiff but well-tempered mortar, a small quantity at a time, one man mixing while the other spreads. Lay it down in strips about three feet wide, or as wide as you can easily reach. Make' a mark on the wall two inches up or as high as you wish the lloor to come and then lay a strip of board of the same thickness to work upon and use a straight edge as you work so as to fill everywhere to the same level. Before you movo tho board to begin a second strip the one laid should be made per fectly smooth. Then move tho board and lay another strip and proceed in this way until you are done. I can not give the exact cost of this floor as my experience is limited in the matter, but I will estimate that it will tako two barrels of Louisville aud about one-and-a-half of Portland ce ment, and this ought to be bought for about $1.40 per barrel for the former, and fS.SO for the latter. This would make tho cost of the cement for a square of 100 feet S.02. I estimate that a man ought to put down about a square a day. The sand, stone, and gravel will cost more in some places than others. I have on my own farm an abundance ot limestone, and excel lent gravel near. I would advise any one who wishes to try putting down some of this floor, to floor a small sta ble or a single stall first, and then test it before flooring an entire stable. The bars 1 mentioned as having had this kind of a floor in use for several years is 72 by 104 feet, aud every part of it is floored with concrete. Even the ma nure ditches for the cattle are made of it. and there is stabling for 125 cattle, besides stalls for 12 horses. Do not be persuaded to use any but the best Port land cement for the finishing coat, as I have known a failure when this has been done. This is used also for walks and pavements, and quite an amount tf it has been laid in my village in the last few years. It would make a splen did feeding floor for hogs. No part of a barn fails as soon as a stable floor and to keep it in good repair if made of planks requires renewal every few years. While the cost of the concrete will he snore at irst than twice that of planks, la the long run it will be much cheaper. Of course the reader will understand that the stable must not he used until it has heeosse serf ectlv MM. RMH jr. srtWU, SB CttSt FORCE OF CHARACTER. Its Tm fllal Piiiu of rare, Kmpm lea and AeawaaalUhaarat. There are two essential elements of force of character ie!dom possessed by pretenders self-control and a spirit of fairness. No man can be really strong who lias not learned to control himself. He can not master others, except in a brutal or dishonest way, until he has flrt mastered, not merely learned to conceal his own temper. In fact the bully or any other pre tender rarely ever attains permanently a position in life which belongs to real merit. He is oftener seen in subor dinate positions, and is recognized by his propensity to givo instead of take directions; to complain when in some exigency more is re quired of him than usual; to criti cise when he can not shirk, and to im pose in various other ways upon those around him Nor can his influence be of a lasting kind unless he is disjKJsed to be fair and honest in dealing with antagonists. He'may have these qual ities, and yet be without force of char acter, but having thera he is posesed of two of tho primary elements that make up tho leader or ruler of men. Contrary to general iMjlicf, then, the man of real force is never a bully, is never passionate, though he may be, and generally Is aggressive, as occa sion require, give exhibitions of tem per that is, nevertheless, kept in per fect control. Force of character brings with it self-reliance and imperturbable manner. Just as the really courageous man remains cool in the pres ence of danger, the telf-reliant man keeps his temper under provocation because he feels confidence in himself. The coward grows excited and loud mouthed to conceal his real feelings. Tho arbitrary man. accustomed to force his views upon others, loses con fidence in and control of himself when he fails to mako his usual impression. It is at such a moment that real force of character begins to tell; it is then that theuclf-contniucdand self-respecting man dictates his terms and asserts his power. But it is then also that ho must exercise that forbearance which comes of honest purpose and a spirit of fairness if he must retain his ascendancy, for reason must aj, prove the terms of peace, else there will be repeated revolts. Tho consideration of what is the true and what is tho misleading signal of force of character is of advnntage not only in enabling one to tut a just estimate upon men, but because all of us conscientiously orunconscionttously adopt types which we seek to imitate, aud it behooves us not to make the mistake of following a bully instead of a brave man, of looking up to tho overbearing instead of those who are just, self-reliant, Miistcnt and whose force of character is shown not by the way in which they trample upon other people, and ignore their rights and opinions, but by their manner of ob taining ascendancy through the con stant exercises of justice, reason, firm ness and self-control. lialtimore Sun. CHURCH ETIQUETTE. Some Yntiinb! Hint fur an Appropriate ami llrrorout Ilciiiraiiur. Xo gentleman will interrupt a clergyman in tho midst of his dis course to ask for the text. A Christian gentleman will not as sault tho choir-master until after the benediction. The morning paper should bo left at home, aud never, under any circum stances, be taken to church to bo read while the collection is being taken. Do not glare at the stranger in your pew who has made tho mistake of reading from your favorite hymn book. Conceal your contempt for tho per son who puts a meager d'mo in the collection plate. Should the church be insufficiently heated put your handkerchief in your mouth. The chattering teeth of a congregation is apt to razzle-dazzle tho rector. Do not dissent from your clergy man's views of things by snorting or indulging in a stentorian "bosh." "Do not draw funny pictures on ho fly leaves of your neighbor's prayer book. Don't walk up the center aisle on your heels just because your shoes squeak. Let them squeak. Leavo business behind you. Don't insist upon closing up a wheat deal with a business acquaintance who has tho pew behind you then and there. If a subscription card is left in your pew don't write a promise to pay fif teen dollars a month for twenty years on it over your enemy's name. Do not seek to be revenged up a fel low worshipper by kicking his beaver in front of you all tho way up the aisle, aud to keep fellow-membors out of temptation do not place your own silk hat in the aisle where it may bo kicked. Avoid practical jokes. If your pew happens to be near the gas nut do not turn off the gas. no matter how face tious you may be. Worshipers ia the gallery should taboo dropping beads or marbles on the heads of old gentlemen without hair. In singing do not blow on the head of tho person who sits in front of you. It may expose him to pneumonia. It is not proper to put 'pool checks, buttons or poker chips fa ihe plate. Be composed if you hear a fire en gine going by the church door. Walk out quietly and without excitement. Under no circumstances rush dorn tho aisle yelling fire. X. T. Evening Sun, No Use in Waiting. Can I see Mr. Haggcrty " inquired a caller at the jaiL "Before he was arrested he owed sse a little bill that he promised he would pay at this date, and he has always been a man ef his word." You can see him if you will wait a few minutes," said the turnkey. -His attorney is with aim now." Ihe tailor shook his head and sighed deeply. There is ne wee in my waiting. he mid. Oteosee TViswee. The Persian is Yange Doen-yn. dweller of the PUNGENT PARAGRAPH Victor Can you tell me. doctor, what there is in this Christian science method of treating disease?" Doctor (testily; "Ye. I can." -What?" Lot's of humbug, madam." Texas Silings. The flesh of the crow, while not exactly toothsome, is said to produce a thoughtful mood and to render the con sumer exceedingly humble and some what morose. .V. T. Herald. It is uaid that a man cs.n live and support a family on ten cents a day in Mexico. It's a wonder that there hasn't been an excursion of editors to that country before now. Lincoln Journal. Lady (delightedly, to new boarder) ! must congratulate you. Mr. By seps, on your ability as a carver. You dismembered that chicken beautifully." Mr. Byseps "Thanks; I deerve no .nuni-,l r.A1f I'm n afnnn eUtter ." ! Pittsburgh Bulletin. A Reasonable Demnnd. She "No! Mr. Harding, it can never be. But I will always bo a sister " He (rising) "O. that's the deal, is it? Well. then, sister, if you've got your thimble handy. I wish you would sew up the knees of my trousers that I have sacrificed in finding out our relationship." Life. Young wife (gloomily) "Do you suppose our husbands really went fish ing last Saturday?" Second young wife (confidently) "I am sure of it." First young wife "They didn't bring home any fish." Second young wife "That's my principal reason for belie v ng they went fishing." Cartoon. "Are you quite sincere?" asked a Detroit gentleman of a friend last week, alter hearing tho latter say a number of pleasant things to an acknowledged bore. "Kntirely so." was tho answer. "The coin is genuine. It is the small change that courtesy throws to that abject beggar, stupidity." Detroit Free Husband "My dear, didn't you say you once owned a parrot and it got awav?" U ifu "Yes. poor, poor roll!" "Was it a large green bird with a Roman nose bill?" "Yes. yes. Have you .seen it?" "Well there is a parrot on Green street which 1 think may have been yours." "How lovely: Did it keep inking for crackers?" "So. it kept asking for money." Philadelphia Record. Can 1 see Mr. Hagjjerty? in quired tho caller at the jail. "Before he was arrested he owed me a little bill that he promised lie would p.iy at this date, and ho has always been a man of his word." "You can see him if you will wait a few minutes." said tho turnkey. "His attorney is with him now." The tailor shook his head and sighed deeply. "There is no uso in ray waiting," he said. Chiat'jo Tri'f unc. At a social gathering the other evening, while the wild and elevating game of "blind man's buff" was in full blast, a young man fell aud frac tured his right arm. Something less dangerous than "bllud man's buff" should bo introduced to amuse young people on such occasions. There's the French duel, for instance. That might be quite a exciting, and perfectly harmless. Drakes Magazine. RAISINGA BLOCKADE. A Good Story Told at the Ktpen of an AreiM-Kjed I-ady Tearher. A certain educational Institution not a hundred miles from Albany has a series of very rigid rules relative to the conduct of its students outside of school hours. One of these rules is to tho effect that no young lady student must go out after dark in the company of a man. be he of high or low degree. This rule is enforced very strictly, and the young ladles are much in terror ol tho penalties alleged to be inflicted upon any unfortunate creature caught violating the pile. Recently, however. a young lady student attended an en tertainment upon the invitation of a gentleman of hor acquaintance and was unfortunate enough to be discovered by a grim-faced teacher of the institu tion in question. The teacher was evi dently not sure of the girl's identity, but decided that on her way home she would wait for a while in front of the girl's boarding-house, whicli was directly on her route, and confront the culprit in the very act of disobey ing the cast-iron law of the school. The young people were just behind her, however, and saw her pause Iwfore the boarding-houso. They retired to the shadow of the trees and waited. The grim teacher never stirred. It was growing late, but she evidently in tended to secure her victim. Tho young people were just beginning to grow uneasy, when a brilliant thought struck tho young man. With the fair student upon his arm, he did what is usually deemed impossible he found the offi cer on that beat. A short explanation and a glance from the bright eyes of the perplexed maiden settlfd the mat ter, and the stalwart "copper" walked back to where the lone watch stood and said roughly: "Come. now. you've been here long enough; move on. or I'll pull you In." Thoroughly frightened, the poor woman stood for a moment, and then walked on as rap idly as offended dignity would permit. When she was out of sight the smiling youngsters made their appearance, and with a demure countenance the young lady bade her friend good-night and entered the house. The teacher, some how, never reported the case. Albany Express. i ea First Principles of Trade. Jake Mrs. Growler wants two more yards of that cloth she bought here yesterday, bat she says we charged her ten cents more than Wool & Co. Dealer How much did they charge her? Jake Sixty cents, and we've been getting seventy for it. Dealer Well, why don't she buy it at Wool's then? Jake They haven't any; nobody in town has it except us. Dealer How much did you say it yard? Jake Seventy cents. Dealer And she wants two yards ore? Jake Yes. Dealer Nobody else has it? Jake Nobody. Dealer Well, let her have it far eats, thesv XMrssf Frm MISCELLANEOUS. Suan Julia Melinda Maria Sevan eh Sophia Elizabeth Lady-BugTowcrt W the brief and captivating title oJ ji poor little colomJ girl la Do Kalb County. ;orgia. "Sowing machines repaired." rend a sign on house in Tennessee which is nine mile. from any other cabin and thirty-Mlvea from the nearest machine. The owner wants thing to look Ibce biuiness around him. The value of coins to collectors does not depend on their age. Roman tribute pennies, dated before Christ, are not worth more than t, while a genuine American silver dollar of l&H wold sell close to il.C'O. A New York shipping clerk, ar retted for stealing from his crnplot er. in court admitted hi guilt and ald he committed the crime in order to get money with which to start houekep ing. . He intended getting married in a favc weeks. According to a Chicago wagon- i.4irvvr. tiiiia u.in roiuiiv i-iti icon ,.',..,-. to mature; -hellbark hickory, from maker, white oak requires eighty years t thlrtv to liltv vears: white a-n. nttv years; tulip tree, sixty or more year, and red or Norway pine, at leat sixty years. A Kalamazoo girl wn engaged In a public gum chewing contest at Minn? hpoli, and after an exhibition of '.vpld chewing her jaws "t " She n-com ". , , , almost frantic and rushed off to a phvsician, who discovered thnt some of themu.eleof her jaw were paralysed. In a short time the trouble paed awav. out no declares naa no further uso for gum. A regulation ha been adopted In thu Michigan State prison by which hereafter convict may earn the right to wear plain gray Milt- instead of the prison tripe. Men who o!ny the prison rulei for Ax mouth may diM-nrd the stripes; but if after that period they become unruly again they miit onco more don the objectionable clothing. The law dte not apyly - "1 jut think the authorities ought to rend that lVrMnn Minister back, -o I do." remarked Mrs. Snagg. "What' tho matter now3" a-ked her husband. "Why. not long ago they tine! jt Ixiukm miniter l.0"0for coming tothl- coun try, and here they let a Persian Minu ter come in without saying a word. 1 fxpeet he's not orthodov. either." J'itttfiiiryh f'hroniclc-Tf Ugr.iph. The Western paper- sjK'ak of a man taking hU private car and -kipping for a journey of two or three hundred mile, as though it were a matter of every day occurrence. Such, indeed. i the fact. Private car. in Chicago are almost as common a. vacht In New York. Kvery man. from tin attorney of a railroad down through the bouud le ramiticatlon of it management until the clerks nre reached, controls the movement. of a private car to a greater or lei- degree. A Chicago railroad attorney will tep Into his own car and take a run down to Milwaukee In tho most matter-of-fact manner in the world. It never occurs to him that he I doing an unusual thing, and yet to a New Yorker the performance t-oem hatcd upon wealth in unrivalled mag nitude. Misapplied Mythology. "My dear. 1 have been reading up within the pant week, and I think I have a name for our baby." said Mr. (Ireenlng, as hr liogo lord emerged from hi bath this morning. "You have, eh? What I it?" "I read that Phoebus, tho god of day. come. up bright and beautiful In tho morning; that he light the world; that without him ' "Now. look here, madam; let's have no foo!i-huc4 here. You can't call that child by any such name! Did Phoebu of history yell from 1 1 p. m. to '.i a. in. and inter mittently from ." to 7? I myself am do ing the god-of-dny bu-dno-s In the mat ter of getting up. and I'm not dividing honors. If you want a mythological prenomen for that destroyer of rest. I have it.,' "What i it?. aked Mr. Cireening. with considerable asjerity. Aurora!" brutally yelled Kli-ha. Then he left tho house. Detroit Journal. THE TEHERAN BAZAR. Soma of the Attractions of tli Paklle Mart to tli IVralan Capital. There are the Mlversmiths fuing tho metal into ingot and bnr. hammering at the plates, dc.-ignlng, engraving, chasing and soldering: the work la seen in progres from the very begin ning, and woe be to the unfortunate wretch who shall be detected in uing alloy or an unnecessary quantity of solder. Tho worker In leather, in copper, in iron, the manufacturers of textile fabric, all give a continuous industrial exhibition of their own. which is open to all the world, "free gratis, for nothing." The confectioner produces his sweet stock in trade un der the eye of the purchaser. The Persian likes to have every thing made specially, and sits by to see it done, to make sure that what he buys is freh, and that he isn't cheated. It is not to be wondered at that the bazar are the favorite lounge of the middle and lower classes. All day long- the great arches of the bazar are thronged by a noisy, pushing crowd, hurrying and gesticulating, but all in high good humor. Here come the mountebank, the buffoons, the proprietors of danc ing bears and monkeys, the street con jurors, and the man with the tame lion; the itinerant vendor of flowers. let tuce, pipes and hot tea: the sellers of eggs and poultry; the dealers ia weapons and second-hand clothing, and innumerable hawkers. It is not to be wondered at that the European traveler finds it very difficult indeed to tear himself away from the innumera ble attractions of the Persian bazar. The bric-a-brac hunter may come upon a priceless piece of faience, which he ssay possibly secure for a few peace. Here oae may occasionally pick up- a aamismatic treasure, which the owner is glad to part with for a little snore than the price of the ssetal; but here the stranger must beware, for skillful forgeries of old coins are sot unknown. erea in Persia. Bat there is inTnriaMe ia th if a Tinrnssii is with his eswgaia. the seller to always toretora Msihissssnst U he RMJ rings hack what he has newght wtthenl tweaty-iswr heers. This is a ewsssssi rsm J Tfc Amrtoas KJacatfoaaJ AI4 AaKxria- tkm. wait aa Cor Uaot)ctlattlU bora tat fO"nr 4 frj41r rkiMf u. I 4onz ABc&erk. n- lteuWi. at it hm foumi twvt bow tot e Lasdrr.! hxe!t. tU &.. Atl esiilrra rc-.ej tjtidvr tb rur of t Atttc ao( tjxrls.1 prtnu la lntL ce 4 tUU. t,,l ruf in rn w cucnJh u twJ Vari. t'i in mt ire la !fcc. r. a tevJ CKfctraa 1 otberns ta4e. , ettmbrrof nros.miarvh lrat !.:& x tar now vtin a.U.pUon tato Xam.c f toatriUjtloa. to tto. vTrt or!ir c!rlr ; my i. ea: to U.r Oie. Wou.i, Plaat recrfUrjr, Koooj It T3' LSl! hl,wl. t -a-'-:a Rev M. V KiXtT.rreoCb ..rr-.t. lUsxWa'uad. tlk. i. j Lm Urorra! u-rtaunJra&. I IV 3 ArtJtir a. In the IloUn city elvtkn ta: year a wilRa olr j.,, c.. Ut ward clerk. W;,r having dpoil!cdh-r ' biUot and left i'.c ward room, W a5c If the ballot-box. ruhl m,. u, tlJ.0est aad her ballot taken .,ul j. been told that "he 'ha vol fw a wrong person on the tick- ami hc would like to put in adilfervni -iM' Ruoeo Mrrfr are ttl7 i ,, . . v- Cotutvtml trtlh tUs rothle lm teri wbo .ir..nl u, ,uvfcU inquiring tor !lc'.-v . ter Sui3sc! HUiir, iui wr,:a .. nwrutti tber prrjr u.n Uw nu ot tt w-fridct-JcbraTl Uaw awj a-ri.c jJpejuaJaaiv to pt ibo ick of achASfcf hrahti The Hitlora rcur iw J rrailMMlc tttAJanai vrcjUABU, uw-T-. contt(atio&. Urr w.J WmIucj cvupiat. rliusUxa and ceuraitfi j i . A "" Vx nd 3 ! 'ti ZtiLmi aceonJtDC lo the lrc tU cvcUttloa ol iiir tonic lUnr lUxx,ir. - Von .CV'"A.V X""47 S',?""V,r ,h&ncl wr mut rvs-vtmjf th8. cicrt uwnKwiirrt'i iwi wiurBiiEwumn msuruoi lU'v Hoary ra ooxfter r-vUt only in lxnc Wbt l atoo'.b drawn UV n thlar rot'.r-ti lUx-ame U' out ot tto tcJ :iwirc iMif-JCiiii. 'iu l' found an rxcrl'.t msrdv f r H-k Iwudai'he l4rtT" Ijttte Ijvf r !. Thousand ot ltlrr tn-m "tl w hao umhI the in prove tim favt. Try ibrai - Tn lnlt out tho twrwbo Is "krl ailcr ctitoL" Ut lNvr.iM it " f vou may wvin1 fortune Addn wiia Mump. The Mot.'.na ImotiuoMl Co., lioicii.a, it T "Man ovTtord!" tlso editor.- li! TcKin an Uw?lnat lMch or Cold with Il.tlo's llimcvo! lirvhtmtMl uad Tar like' Tuothaclio lrojw Curw In im mmiilr No vninrx tlmr l to often kilted; It U truck rvery hour. - Ane unliko nil othrr ptlh. Nopurenv " :.in Act s.allv on the liver ahl li? Cartur'n I.itlte l.lvcr IMls. Oa jnlt u di TnrT have no roi'o on inn fra-.Tiei, though a coppice otten 4'on there. Tub urc-ful lover think he I ectttnf ahaad when he U wUlns a ltaart. THE GENERAL MARKETS. KASHAS CITV, Dec 1. CATTLE-ShtppIDc iU-r I 3 M lliujo U-rr. t 5 Sfctlerow 3 tJ HrXJS-Ooodto choice hcirj. t '. WHEAT No. t re-l .. No. ott V, U a a a a vi. 4 ' 1 4 'it tl ni4 ' W : r.j i i ) us Jo. J fc . KM ) 5 ni 4 V, i J1 i : i i . V5 " 3 Ti till i sr. n -r, M COKN-No.tf. .. OATH No. t KVK No. 3 KI.OUK-l'alrnl. per taeic . HAY IUJJ 1IUTTKU Ch"lc erearaor jr CIIKKhK Kullcrvam . ... EGGS-Cholco MACON Ham SbouliW Aide . . ... ...... I.AI.I9 ..... ...... ..... POTATOES ST I.OUIS. CATTI.K MiipplniT trrf ButcbrrV tf'ii.... HOUS-faclnns SHEi:i' ! nrtorho.cn KLOUU-Ctolc WHEAT No twd CO UN No. 1 ... .... ...... OATS No, I .. RVE No.i BtrrrEU-Crramrry POKK CHICACO. CATTLE Shipping lcr. ... BOGS l'f klnirni.l thlppio.. SflEKt' Kalrtocnotca rLOUU Wlnur li.t! WHKAT-No.rad COKN No.l OATS No. I Hi E X .... ... . HinTKIl Cfc:ofr NKW YOniL CATTf.E Common to proaa.. HOGS fioud to ehuleo rLOUU Goodtoenots. ... WHEAT No. tret , OOUN No.4 .... 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