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My Mthr' Hand.
Hni li beautiful, iH-miiirul hands!
Iheyta neither white nor smalt;
And yon. I know. wt.iild seareely think
That they ma fulr ill nil.
1 ve looked uu hands wlioae irm and
A a.-ulptor'a dream mljiM be:
Yf nr ilmne ad, wrinkled hands
Most leuiiilful ta nie.
tlii'h rienmirul. f.iautlful hand"!
1 hough h-art Wrre mmry and asd.
Those .ll.nl hands kept lulling OH,
1 tint ihodrrn liilit I. fld.
2 always weep, a. looking; back
lit childhood's dmtnnt day.
I think how those hands rested tint,
S hfii mine were at their lluy.
Snrh beautiful, beautiful hsndst
They're growlna; feeble now.
For time and pain hnv left their mark
On hand ami heart and brow.
Alas? Al! tha Hearing llm.
And tha aad. and day to ma.
When 'neath the dalstea. out of sight,
Xboaa liaoda will folded be.
Hut. oh, beyond this ahadow land.
Whin all la brlsht and (air.
I know full well tnes dear old hands
VIII palms of victory bear:
TVbera cryalal streams through endless
Flow over golden sands.
And where lha old grow young again.
1 11 clasp my mother's handa.
"I in Id a New Jeraey regiment."
aid the Doctor. "and In the winter of
186J we wore ramped t Falrvlew with
three regiments of Vermont troop.
Our regiment waa newer han the
others, and was nearly as strong la
numbers as the threa Vermont regl
merits. We were camped on the
slope :f a hill, and the Vermonlers
above us near the summit The camp
was a beautiful one and camp Ufa
Yerf pleaaant When a heavy snow
came the Vornvontera chal!irni;ed ns to
a snow flKbt. and we accepted. We
organlred under field officers. a did
the Vcrmontcrs, and we fully believed
we could charge up the hill Ld drive
them out 'f their camp.
"We niaii the charge. We went up
la gtxd frhspe. 5nolaila fif-w a
thick as bullet at Gettysburg. Put
the Vermonters were old snow fight
era. They not only stopped our
chsrpe. but drove us back down the
hill. 4fler that whenever we passed
the Vermont regiments the men would
hout. 'Hunt your boles. Jarseys.' At
last our boys determined to get even.
Srme of the men killed a Urge dog.
skinned and dreaaed the carcass, and
liunn ft up In plain sIkM of the Ver
mont camp. We made show of
puttlnit Ruards about It, knowing the
Vermonters. sunuoslng the carcass to
be that of a sheep, would attempt to
teal It The plan was to let them
raid, our ruards were cot alert and
have It and when they made their
the dog cares wa carried oS.
"We awslted developments In a
atatc of wild expectancy, and our
splea retried hat the Vermr.;er
suspecting no trlrk were on the point
ci. dividing the csreaos among several
meases. Hefure this ws done, ho
ever, the chsrsrter of the meat waa
i!rvere.l and the csroaH was
thrown swsy. After that wnenever
man of our regiment met a Wrmonter
he would whlatle. and when tho Jer
ceymen paaaed the Vernwintors on the
march or In line all the former would
WLintle and all trie latter would shout
'Hunt your hole. Jsraeys.' Whenever
I hear a whlatle on the atreet coa
thlni. of the frolic the Jeraejmen had
n war time Chleagiv Inter Ocean.
Queer Characters Good Soldiar.
"There were etitne queer cases In
the army." said a veteran. "We had
one dsn In Company H. Fifty eeind
Ohio, who beat the band. I don't be
lieve any other company In the army
bad kta equal. Ills name wa I'atrlck
Ftynn. and he was one of the recruit
who came to In the winter of 1S6I.
4. He was of medium (tie, about 45
year of age. and carried himself Ilk
a aoldler of experience. II would go
ay where with the bravest, and was
In the thickest of the Aght at Ken
saw. Jonerboro and other places, but
he was never knowa to fire a gua. He
waa always well to the front, with
men who fired rapidly, but be never
pulled a trigger. No on understood
It. I'at did his duly as he understood
ft, and we let It go at that.
"When our regiment was organlied
t Camp iK'ntilaon. Ohio, w were
'Siren the very beat guns then obtain'
Mo, new ttprlngfleld musketa. and we
were proud of them. Just after we
ret jived the musket, otie of uur nun
who vtammemd. was detailed for
ffuard near the adjutant' office, or on
a street on which there ws a t"4
deal of travel. Our man went on duty
Just a the countersign was given out,
and was Instructed Ui recMcnlve no
I'ssaea. A cillten who had gone In
on a !a preni'tited It a be came out.
The guftrd refusej lv lxk at it. ex
plaining that the bearer must have
the countersign. Tho clllxen became
Indignant and said he wiu!d go out
an) way. Thcreun the guard saM
Hy by hohokey, If you trtrtry that.
I'll lay thththla g g gun do it, and
Kttixk u ddiliian. an help me
prsclou!' The cltl n pcri-lMing. the
guard put down hla gun and used hi
tut to such purpose that the man
waa glad to return to headquarter
and get the countersign."
Can. Young's Way.
Park In the reconat ruction period of
the South, IJeut.-C.en. S. It Young
the new chief of the reuonl staff f
the Vnlted States Army, proved hi in-
rrrx a rx
self a hero of the fearless, Irtrepld
ittrljye. The Incident Of curred In Tei
a. He was In command of a Kftrri
son In the lxnin Klsr Htato. C-ontid-ersble
frlitlon developed U'tween the
aolju-ry and the clilfii of tho town.
The citizens tnsile iIIv.t threats, and
the bluecoats followed suit Young
respected the law. but tlu were
strenuous times, and the Iron band
ws needed down la thHt country. The
pivipli. atormed, but Young merely
Finally the town authorities arrett
ed one of the soldiers and haled him
Into court Tension was hUh In the
11. ne town, and things looked dark for
the prisoner. Young learned of the
arrest He didn't call 111 his staff for
advice, and be didn't wait to consult
with hi military jurists. The exi
gency had to be met quietly, and
Young acted lntanter. He ordered
out a file of soldiers. Disced himself
at their head, and marched rapidly
down the streets to the court bouse.
The march startled the townsfolk.
They gathered In angry groups, but
they didn't fease the future command
er-in-ehlef of the army.
On he led his detachment. "Col
un;n left!" rang out as the little Bit
of soldiery rwached the court house
steps, and np they marched and down
the aisles of the cotirt room, where
Corporal Smith, the prisoner, resigned
to his fate, was standing, while the
jud-ge was pronouncing bis sentence.
The Justice paused In his Judicial deo
lama! ion and became dumb with
amaiemenL Youcg's eyes Bashed.
Corporal." he called out, "about
face, forward, march!"
Quick as m Bash, the corpora)
wheeled about In the prisoner's dock
and marched with regular step tc
Young's relief detachment Youcg'i
column surrounJed the prisoner.
Young glanced at the Judge, saluted
him in mock courtei-y, and asalo
turned to his men.
"About face, forward!" he ordered,
ar.d the soldiers with the rescued cor
poral In their midst moved out and
Bled up the streets to the army post
It was a nervy act that might bav
precipitated riot In these days, but the
citliec of the town were paralyxel
with amazement, and to this day ban
never taken any steps in reprisal.
Clara Barton's Memory.
During a Q. A. R. encampment la
Washington a few yeara ago Mi Bar-
Ion waa at the head of lb reception
committee la the Capitol, and ho-it
alter hour the (hook band with tlit
veteran. (Suddenly a lady standing
near Mis Barton noticed an old man
minus a leg and an arm coming up th
lire, with eye all aglow, and fact
full of anticipation. At length he re
reached Mia Barton, who nhcaik Ml
hand and passed hira along with th
lie did not go far, however, and tht
lady who bad first observed him a
the light die out of his eyes and th
towrs steal down his check. Stepplnt
up to hlra she said, gently, "You know
Wis Partem ?"
"Know her!" he exclaimed. "Kno
her! Why she nursed me through
this." pointing pathetically to th
At the souud of his voice Miss Ban
ton's remarkable memory assert!
ttkelf, and reaching out both hand sht
exclaimed. "Why. John Rlggs. Is the!
vou?" Their last meeting had been at
Getting Too Close.
Apropos of recent revelation as ta
corruption In federal office, a Wasjv
Ington man tells a story of bow Ga
W. r. C'Ualdy ") Hmllh fought tempta
tion in civil war day. The veteran
Vermontvr wa italloned in a south
ern state and waa ordered to prevent
any cotton ahlpment through h
llnee. This meant vast loss to tt
planters, some of whom quietly gave
biro to underv.and that be wouM
"kiae nothing" by relaxing hi vlr
latce. Hnilth Indignantly got rid 4
them and wrote to Washington aaklaa
to tie relieved from that location. Tat
planter finally rani da to apit
oPera. their last bid being HSO.Oljl
The general had aent to Washington
full delatl regarding these Interview
and when the planters offered the sum
mentioned he wired to Washington
' Must be transferred to some other
command at once. They aca gelling
too near my figure.
trvlc Pension Bill.
ivpartnient Commander John 8
Koster calls attention to the clrcula
Hauvd some time ago from the Nation
al ll a lguarter regarding th reaolu
lon In favor of the proposed Service
reunion b'll passed by the last n
t'.otiui encampment ot the tS. A. R. Is
reference to It he says: "I'uloas th
member of our order stand together
upon this question we cannot hope to
Induce Congress to enact legislation
of that character. We must have no
ill v i led sentiment or puriwe In our
efforts to secure additions! pension
laws for th benefit of our comrade
and it is lininirtant that all post In
this c'ejxrtinetit take early action In
thl matter by spprovlug toe action
of th 1st national encampment iu
such form as may be deemed mos
conducive to success, and then to for
ward such resolutions to their res
pective representative and senator
Lady Doll' Walking Costum.
Tbl very stylish costume Include
one of the lateat hlrt waist gown
with a long tailored cot and Baring
bat A Illustrated the cost and skirt
VV r made of dark
fr '4 blue Elclllan tno
iV I t n t0 ,,,rt
iW'f-rlv K Uffeta, but the
waist and skirt can
be of one material
and the coat of an
other If preferred,
and varlou change
can be made. In
the case of the
model the hat Is
trimmed wltU fur
and pompom, but
fancy braid or rnch
Ing of any sort can
be made to take Its
place. Bo long as
MM Lady Dnlra
14. H. tt llx-hea.
the style of the garments Is retained
the little mother will be quite sure to
The shirt waist Is tucked at the
front to yoke depth with a wide bos
plaited effect at the center, but in
cludes a plain back. Its sleeves are
full and are tacked above the elbows
In conformity wrlth the latest style.
The skirt Is circular and Is laid In
bsckward turning plaits which are
stitched flat with cortloeiU silk to
flounce depth, below which point they
fail free to produce the fashionable
Bare. The coat is the accepted one of
the season. Is plain and severe In cut
but Includes the full sleeves that can
be drawn over those of the shirt waist
The quantity of material required
for the medium sire is for skirt and
coat H yards 27 or 4 yard 44 inches
wide, for waist yards 21 or H yard
17 Inches wide or M yard 44 Inches
wide, with , yards silk for the bat
The pattern, 4599, is cut in siiet for
dolls 14, 18 and 22 inches In height
A New Idea in Trimmings.
The woman whose Income is limited
will simply be driven to distrsction
this season If she attempts to gratify
her taste for pretty trimmings. How
ever. If she Is deft-fingered, she can
fashion the moft beautiful trimmings
imaginable, provided she cares to do
One of the newest trimmings Is
called the rose, and Is made of satin
baby ribbon knotted Into natural look
ing roses and buds, with embroidered
green leaves between the blossoms.
The embroidered leaves are done on
a long strip of linen, cut out and but
ton holed. When ready to put on the
gown, applique the rose leaves, and
lightly tack the roses down.
Some of the roses are made ot
moussellne Instead of ribbon, which
Is quite as simple and effective.
Materials for Muffs.
Beautiful brocade muffs trimmed
with velvet chiffon frills or lace are
trftde to match reception costumes
ard all afternoon toilets. For practi
cal wear, however, the fur muff will
held Its own. The bag shape, large,
Bat. straight at the top. round at the
bottom and narrow ing torn ard the top.
if a favorite, and is made cot only of
A SMART DINNER GOWN.
'w;;:';:'''.v:'' ': V:J
- -'. "y.?uV.V- --ik '
, . ' r
Prince style are to be among lha
latest Importations and are essentially
mart Thl handsome gua a exempli
fies one ef th beat model and It
ad of mauve velvet with yoke of
(ack4 chiffon, Ulainiiif of creaoa Ur
ne single f-r, but of two or three er(
t'sstng furs, ermlb being leUodue
ed 'n combination with a dark skin.
such as seal or mole.
Other muff have fsrlnr fr?;'s of
fur at th enOs.tle fur fr:i!s being stip-
plemented by Inner fri:, of isc or
c.'.ifTon. Ijarge ab!e, n.ltk. f .1 atid
msrten muff are adorced with pod-
tit tall and aumetim'- with even U
:i';i bead and claw as well.
A Chsrmlng tlt'l Frock.
Gutiii-e Jri-B( always are teeens-
lrg to Utile girls and allow ot many
charming eff:t. Tills one is quite
new and so eminently slz.p!e as to
commend Itself at a glance. Tb
model combines blue and white shep
herds check piped with velvet with a
jrulmpe of fine white lawn, but ail the
simple materials used for little girls'
frocks are equally suitable. Pongee
It much liked. Cashmere 1 alway
desirable. Veilings are In rogue and
many m6re suggestion might be
444 GuTs Draa, 4 to f 9 yesi ;
made. The quanUty of material re
quired for a girl ot 8 year 1 4 V,
yards 21. JS yards 7 or 2 yards
44 inches wide, with 1, yards 3
inches wide for g-jlmoe, A May Man
ton pattern. No. 4464. aires 4 to 10
years, will be mailed to any address
on receipt ot ten cents.
Mrs. Langtry's Glove.
Among the most fetching of new
gloves are some with soft gauntlets,
to be pulled on without buttoning.
They fit moc.thly over the wrist in
back and in the front are gathered
with elastic inside. The soft gsuntlet
is lined with delicately colored kid
and this turns back to show the lining.
Pretty ones are black lined with laven
der. Those gloves cost a httle less
i than 4 a pair, and are said to be the
j Invention of Mrs. Lsnclry.
Another fancy glove has a long
, w -
ard Uncy bnxKl. Front and back are '
rial full length, but th tde are :
IcngVieneJ by a circular floucc that
rives rar and ftaraL A Vtsr fihf.n I
pattern. No. 45i4. sixes SI to 40. will
It mulled to aay aJir oa r:it
I ot tea cent.
wrtt, w!b tv!!i cf ;: r,Vn
running wp it the darker tta'ie of
the gWv fTci '.be wrist
M s' Military Cost
M'.l'tsry e.!s ( ;ar in tav tsisn
tbe wmid cf f ,), ty '.rn and r
cyeeiiftf'y ffclr. Til r i ji:i--!y
well s!f''HI lo g'riln tore
Od STiCleg lt
!' p cr xi.ti la a
n-.arked t ).a;aci r
Ut'.c with wide
into fariLg cuS.
As i;!ustrst1 the
frsterial 1 ml'Stary
iintary , r
I'll vel- - . J:
ed with corUce
ret and trirnn;ej 4':. "4'M
with the brass but- voe waaaf xsi
trms of the army. C'jat tl 14
Vtryirg shade tf 1,'ue are. fcoweTer,
equally oorrrct sad all oosors are sea.
while smooth faosyt cloths as well ai
morh are used.
The or.r.al . trat tttJ M
xdirgc:,ar bt oa,., M .
with a velvet slat.
of the material can be subrJtatM or
the roll-over oollar caa be ue4 ii fr
The coat etnsUts of tie frosts, fcatk
s'de backs and under arm gore. IVtl
fronts and back are laid ia ootwart
turnicg tucks which are rtitched fial
for their entire lenf a. those cf the
back lapping over onto the side back)
and concealing tbe seatr.. The cape
H cut la two iiortSons and Is shaped tc
St smoothly over tie shoulder wlti
extensions that lap over below that
pclrt The full sleeves are gV.heni
to f'irm puffs aljove the vrlrte and ant
btld by the wide etiffa. The ciosirf
Is made In double breasted style.
The quantity of material re-q-slre
for the medium size Is !S yards 44
inches wide or yards 11 laches
The pattern 4f00 Is cat In tires foi
girl of 13. 14 and IS year cf age.
The Return of the Pillow Sham.
Pillow shams are com'.Eg into fath
ton a sain. Not the beniSevl affair a
popular a few years ago, but ciaistj
ones made oat of pretty taciier
chiefs. It Is a charming idea to use
one for the center, basting it on
square of white paper the siie of tht
sham, diamond shape. Tbea cat tin
handkerchief in quarters, ns'cg oc
for each quarter. Join with beadles
and finish wrlth beading and a raSf
of valeneienne -edged footing. Rax
ribbon througn th beading. Whet
completed remove the paper fcrnnda
n a. awav
Blark thread lace makes some has 4
The cuff Is the Important feature of
the aleevo on coat or dress.
Epaulettes and deen collars ar
much in evidence on I.-jckj for youc ! E:ttnc to tieativs and other place,
and old. j H became so u4 to getticg tiler
A group of tuck running around thj tbi way. the story go, that
bottom is the only trimming on son!wen the coctnbuUcnx box catr his
of the smartest skirts. j way in church last Sunday, he kokei
Satin is fashionable, but it shoull:tp at the caa paiag It aad. witi a
be nsed with discretion near the face
fur It 1 rarely becoming.
Fringes are knotted Into the heavy
lace and Into passementerie, ac
aot only fringes, but ail swaying ac
dangling trimmings are popular.
A Dtlicat 6iad,
Cut Into halt inch lengths celery
which has ben washeC and scrapec
la Ic water, with th Juice of a letnot
In tt, and place ia lettuce cup for In
dividual serving, alls to a past the
yolk of two hard boiled egg and s
tcaspoonfu! of oilie oil. seaaoa will
sail, white pepper and powdered svigai
With Vinegar make the mixture lt
pnper consistency and pour over th
celery. Garnish wltk who: sardine
aad serve with cheers wafers.
Athletic an often carrlej to at
great aa exevsa as "mental caittsre
women's clubs cr anything Uh entha
The danger of exreas caa oftea bt
avoided hy rolling a bit of work w.'tt
the athletic, such a gardet'.r.g N.xk
leg is mix- healthful than being wdi
llar.u and at the same lime boo it
made much brighter.
Kaaeea tt Uu ana aerara ay at;
atank pa'.kerw aiuakMl i it tiMva
au kaks t ncpa, aia-iA. -,ia rak.
te ft. a- nnM (... rvj uttta inaa, C
I'uws Uh aitl sisnjin.
Wats HSMWt M tot sj-.
V( Si kUt sua swuarai .
Wniva s-. T4 t a-1 SiaaJia liuuM
stau to K. aV lUiRauM,) fMa
The P.r Cr,"!r.'y J?v'-r ev-'i.'B It
!,! -ilia f.1 I'.i.'.val g.irtw'o t "ti
J'.V'-.a s-1 a S":'! F-ir.-'nr ati
tcffr U'nittf," t Je
ratVit. "'tiit kT tsA rwne-1 wr
Ieiy i,-t yt "
Tow of H.iftr:.: t t!s
fev'.;tatcjO vt blng en 'A t.. e:jit
jrt cl n-.;;er ia t.Ve s'a'e.
i!vg tight tcin a r"rt
cartie-t ti'-t la twelve cUjr . X
UU i'rur-.ls rft-ir,r Ta;-n - ar.T'sg
int slow. A- v I ear has
t-en nfTitf ia Kt J -jewi ar. S ti-e
Nw f.i l'r j ti f-'fi a',.'ni-
ar ;;y wa p t w.ri ti
A Varyr::: g'..-? enter,i a fnrtt oe
iay rer-;y ac-l id. "Vr. .'..ak I a
rvir. itt.-) t'ss'.ji f..ir r.) k-f." "1
Cat soT" verle ti ttutrk .
"WXat k;sd of b-i'la'siT" "CtJcxea
r-.r.g," j V.-i ti r.r'- "tiom asv.a
wiiS a ref.-lgrrraior t kaia ii?kMi
ia erjatT" 2
CB A ?'3Tr's fcl-S Vf. fet-
leg t'.at a !!; mrta.';ee.t trt 1
U'.lr eipeae was i,eftairy. --ii
la tit wife Tv4y, "I nr. we rs.-urt
ecoErfjd.i. tsat ywi try rvir
dftar, she rn'--i. VA I aa-it k
ai; U cake y-ira. StaU 1 trrr
"Oh, I gTje we're v1xjr iea:y
eaovglf axybcrw. I r&e- yrs a-ls t
try It." -a-i tie bs jis eu. 3
A i Paw C-rxer iu
rac!e Etra r? rae ti ok-e ir.
Tt xcaa raster tev lie g-vrj
rtore an.d sw4 to tie w fc.u.'ars, "heijK.
I f X a wrw heir." Ears tiapit k
Btstt La &4 tlMXirm4 i-ssr t;i
Uie "Turkey hj U S.rw." or Tl
Irtsa Washe-rrxxnaa.'" ajsi aala.
-Wkistle St, -Wiirt.e S. ke.-
reri!e4 tie ixaa xsac In t"it Ezra's
hursiilaiioa. It s a tea-perai bcry."
The wfclKier 5aii-i4 aid LV.i Ei-
left lie SA-d te IX tiit fciti
of talk, axyway. 2
There is a &ml5 aai du:b &arr-..l
cotj la Ray coiEty wlo. it is said.
are coastax.'.'. trrt'.:'g. All t zz.
irta to iy.at t d:vor-e f r:
The Ilastfts E-tr tal a tir-iay
laft week. Ift was tw tey t cy.lc
tt Tt lsT was e'va yarc.Li. 1
"A tae New York coaervatiiry sna
sidaa was ia ton Ut wk." says
tie Osage News. "His -ti oa
the ooEti orgaa and acojrdioa werw
pretty aeariy Wagtsera." 1
H. EL Greta, ot KirliT.:. was
ed tie Utt tetter maker ia Vioort
at lha recect taeeting ot the S-.ai
tkalry Association at Ointcat. U s tea
to one. tioors. tiat bit wife tnade
tie buUer that te existed. 1
The other nlgit a Kenry cesxnty
farmer slept on hi back aad dnaae4
that cora w-oold adraae aooa oa the,
Chicago board of tra-Je. The aext
day he bought lv.(-r bushels and tost
He now ep oo ti side. 1
They are telltng a story inmu la
SostA atissocri cf a "cutj" reporter
In S;'ris.gf-!d wicTe heal wa slisfet
ly turned ty "news;per prnu;ili.'
The new reporter found that by sin
P'y saying. Tea a tewjpper rejt
er." te cos!! gentr::y gain free ad-
I wave of bis kand. said. Tin a aw-
paper repeater." It is a wonder fe
dldut take a quarter or so. 1
Everybody who dances lsnt always
wanted at Hannibal daaew. The ad
vertisvtnent of a dab dan- in the)
Journal Ssaday end4. "AdPusjoa
thirty-five cents. E.ihi of aiaiiita
"After all." aay tie Laddcata Her
ald, "what do w wast ot Krau, any
way? He 1 aa escaped crttuiual tVe
way U now taads. V if bri&g him
back aad stake aa b'jnwrabl clUiest
VnJer the bead cf "A Shrewd asdi
Secceaofvil Young Mao." a Kay county
paper say. "Lie Tulaoa. w ha mow
live la Oklahoma, kaa J-st avarrtevl
a wJthy girl. Lie aiway aa a
"t wouMBt be 'jrprle-l say tb
d'.tor ot lis rw Vxioe, "fit
what lial CtUarf xiviwav who tii
taih'.ng ta inj-irl to the B eaJ i k. rs
fi i e4 a lip fro ox som pvrfa saaau
factarer tr aayiag tt." 1
tVaak Karley, a Jar cvuaty toy
ho west to th rnUiepiaew a a pri
vate la the art&y vt t-. seud wurit
hum that fee ha bwvo. saaie a third
UrutLC.ant tr bravery. jnietwJy I
Biitakro. There i no nana vt third
Uvuter.aat ia the army. 1
A K!rkTfVi girt was "a'.atoat morti
t.4 to ilath" the othr r St A
yovcg man aaiui-d ll?r! ;J raoi ta
sM her .:! t c::J him "Mr. H al
io j l ft re tttttv U; l a rvcJied
Ual ai was mai-u-.g a w 3
C'ucvly .i.r.ty it a great cv.-o cvhio
ty, tn;l it iu t bta.ij U4 Ri i'. h tfei.
)ear iU.t Its eroji. "viruudy gnjw
ltler ear ta better ) rjr." a th
Trectia Ketibiicaa-TrU-un-f, "tut t
Is never isi.ta.! to acWr.oa ! !j tUe
Fi.r thrv year Mr. J. I. Fan. of
Nichols, ha take authtr.g as t .l
but Mir n.;X Sfte ta not suit, but
itvv on R.i:W. believiBg it tj b tb
ant h:trif'.il vt fooJ. drt:.k
thne nuarts a day. Si la ta cxel
:tit &.. aul all hr ou Wu