Ihe gn uf the Siting.
O. ltoo-bco-btautcoua Mary, My,
When ebiah-abiah-afcaU weweaded Let
"tHn-name the ba "n-happy day
That will oa ma-inar.rnarrea see.
Jf5", dee-d-d-dear-cat, thoacb thy cheek
A cre-crtek-crini&ttu bluah bath dyed,
1 could nut wait a wro-wee-weeV
For Too- roe-Taeaday next the day,
V."bea in the morning at ria-tbvclx,
111 fy-fy.fitch tire hence away.
Then to some bab-bcb-bUaefu epot,
. Tu poea tho uum-mum-menth. well CO.
- A eook-coocoacb I've ce-Ei;-ot
Thoa caoat not aay nia-nin-ny'Bo!
. ini u
T Beflaed for Tnai Society.
A tiif days a", a wagon drawn by a yoke of
lunj; huriifcii Trias cattle baited oil Iiifavette
strict. The tragmi contained a 'good-luoking
woman, envou children and conaideralile plunder.
A tnau, a small oov, aud a dog tbat bad ran to
tMrr-trrretbewadjauct. TIio party-vert) froiu
Texsg, and 5"ete jeturrio;; to their old buine la
Decatur Couutjv An Alderman of tbe city, who
had passed many vears of bis life in tbe Louo
Btar Slate, approached tbe wagon. He aaid to
"lEi-era Texas, I nrtsnciet '
'"Didn't von like.lheconntryl' .
'Didn't you like tbe climat o ! -,
.-Ob, yea." -"--.
2'DM joa hare jjood'bealtb ont tbcre V
""V.'iiin't lUe land'goRir""
Yttr --- - -
"How abnnt Ibe crops'"
"Oh, we made splendid crop -
"Well, then, ma'am, what on earth is yonr ob
jection to Texan!"
" V"by air," i-be replied, "I coiiltlp't stand tbe
aocicty in tbat rough country ;" and then Mie
turned to the small boy, ber son, and cried, "Sam,
drive tbat damn dngout'en tbeiliuuernot; duu't
jou ace be got bis nasty snout into tbo vittilst"
A Bry Jeke.
On a sleeping car up the other night, one lady
exclaimed in a slow and solemn voice, "O, how
dry I am." There was a moment's panne, and
again rung ont, "O, bow dry I am." Another
moment paxsed, and the dozen sleepers were onre
more startled by the sepnlchral information, "O,
how DRT I am." " Won't somebody get that wo
man a drink!" bowled an old gentleman, who
being rlieuma'tic, and occupying an upper berth,
conld not very well do it himself. The demand
was complied ttilb, and tbn grattful sonnd of
r'irurgliug water as beard. Then there was a
moment of silence, and following it came the
same solemn tones, "O, bow DRY I was." There
appeared to be no doubt of it by the ocenpanta
cf-'tbe car,.aud if the truth could hare been
known, they were unselfishly glad that sbo had
found relief; uud they composed tbemxelves
afresh to ulet-p. Then thn voire again smote tbe
air, "O, bow dry I was." Everybody started.
aud cviry eye was distended. "O, how dry I
was' repealed the grateful woman. "Then dry
np," screamed tbe gallant old gmtlemau in in
tbe upper berth. She did.
An Humble Follower of ". V."
A good liltlo boy out West undertook to come
tho 0. Washington on bis mother in this way:
He cut off the cat's bead with the traditional
Iractebet, and then bid the defunct feline in the
meal barrel. When the old lady went for meal
to make tlie"hoecake"forthefnigal tnornin;; re
past, ehe discovered the cat and mterriencd her
little cou. He said: "I did it with my little
'hatchet, but I'll Io awizzled if I can tell the
-whole imtb obont Ihla liltlo affair." Now, moit
mothers would have kissed that brave, ttuthful
Jad on his noble brow, aud kept right on using
tbn meal ont of that ban el just the same, but
this one didn't. She said: "Come across my lap,
lny son; come across my lap." He came, aud for
awh'.Ic there rose a clnnd from the seat of his
tronscm that effectually hid tbe son from view;
and the old woman now tporta gogles, and is lav
ish In the use of Petit' eye-salve. The good lit-
t tloboy had peppered tho seat of hia pants. Green
A MAK.was seen coming down Montague street,
Ilookly.u, on bis tray to the Wall Street Ferry.
Over bis shoulder bung a bag containing pota
toes, and iu hid hand he carried a stick. Being
under toll hail, the momentum acquired in com
ing down the strep grade carrietl him nearly
through the gateway, when, seeing alinat abont
ten feet from tbe dock, ho made an astonishing
linrst of speed aud jnmped. Jnst as he reached
the boat the potato bag en-ting from his rhonlder
aud laid out a Broad street clerk, who was smok
ing a cigar, through a meerschaum holder, while
tbe stick hit a rotuud South street mcrchaut in
tho waistband, aud Pat himself assumed an in
voluntary devotional attitude. Ho was tbe first
to recover himself, and as be replaced tho bag,
he complacently lcmaikiil, "Well, I got the boat,
anyhow!" "Got the boat," scicaniedheuf Broatl
streett spitting the broken pieces-of Vis cigar
bolder ont of his nn u'h; "why, yon idiot, this
boat is coiniug iu P Acd so she was.
A doctor always treated his jnvcuilo patients
for worms, whatever might happen to be their
symptoms, une day being caned to a boy who
was suffering severely, ho felt the pulse, and
looking at the mother with a solemn shake of tbe
head, said: "Worms, madame, worms!" "Now,
doctor," said the woman, "it isn't worms at all,
I tell ye; that bry fell down on tbe woodpile
and broko his leg, aud I want yon to stop crying
'worms,' aud set it immediately." "Ah!" said
tbo doctor, detcrmii ed not to be put down,
"worms ill the wood, madame, worms in tbe
Brsro.vsES to prayers and sermons may be
good if tbey come in at tbo right place. Not so,
however, came in a response recently to a millil
iter in an African church. He bad come down
from the pulpit to invite a stranger in one of tbo
lwws to preach for Mm, but was unsuccessful.
'Brethren," said be, "1 iuvited Brother
lo preach, but he declines." "Tbanfc 0h1!" roar
td out a man from the middle of the church.
An eminent lawyer, a short time since, while
vehemently and eloquently advocating his cli
rnt's cause before a jury, and recounting ber
many wrongs, declared that her sufferings were
too grievous to be borne, aud that in consequence,
in the silent midnight watches, tbe busy scenes
of tho day being hushed, she wept nutil tbe
lacteal fluid flowed in streams tbat submerged
her nightly pillow.
The teacher of an infant school had her atten
tion called toono little fellow who was listening
to what she said. She had been teaching her
class tbe elements of English history, and wish
ing to see if he knew w hat she had been talking
nhout, she suddenly naked,1' Jobnnv, who killed
King EnfuiJ' With a burpiited lAk, bo replied,
"Why, I didn't kuow he was dead!'
IlEKr. is a droll epitaph: "Mrs. McFaddeu has
gone from this life ; sbe has left all its sorrows
and cares; fhe caught the rheumatism in both
ofher legs while scrubbing the cellar and stairs.
They put mnstard plasters upon berin vain, they
bathedber with whiskey anil rum; but Thursday
her spirit departed, and left her bodyeutirelv
The epitaphs of Dakota papers are most pathet
ic: "Jim Barrett had been shoreliug snow, from
which bcnght a bad cold, which turned into
fever. The fever settled Jim's mundane affairs;
and a local paper says, most affectingly, in his
obituary, 'He won't have to shovel snow in the
conntry ho has gone to."'
A SMALL boy arose at a Snuday-s4bool concert
mid began quite glibly: "A certain man went
down from Jerusalem to Jericho and full and fell
C. Hen- htiinemory began to iail him. "And
and fell by tbe road-side, aud tho thorns
sprang up and choked him."
"Ir this jury convicts my client," said a Mis
souri lawyer, rolliug up his sleeves and display
ing his ponderous fists, "I shall feel compelled
to meet each one and hammer justice into bis
soul through his head."
What is heaven's best gin to man t" a.ked a
jnung lady ou Ersex street, Snndav night, smil
ing sweetly on a pleasant-looking clerk." "A
box," replied the young man, with good iiru
drnce. Ztoatiary Arm.
A little boy earning borne somw -eggs from
the grocerydropped them. "Did you break
auy Tasked his mother, when he told her of it.
No, Baid the little diplomatist, "bnt tbe shells
. Co.vr.vDi:cM-Saidaboy: "That chap, vonder,
s my brother, and tbi's girl is his sMcr, and yet
he is no relation of mine." Answer The bov
It is a rule or etiquette in Arkausas that no
true gentleman will eat with hislegt;nnTn ver
the back of his neighbor's chair, if he ran help it.
" Jons how I wish it was fai-hiiiual.k, rii
wives-" "Why, Joe!" "Coz, I ZZ1 ct.
some body before night." U ""'
Sv"Ke saloon keeper "Let's lick her."
.fa Ihe avmcv.
PLAKTno FRUIT TBBEI.
The following suggestions by Andre w S. Ful
ler, are especially valuable:
In planting tree, of all kinds there are certain
rolea aud conditions that should be romembered
1. Plant early, before the spring rains are over
nit thn anil nettled and drv. Therejs little dau-
ger of doing this work too early in the spriug,
provided the eoil is in a condition to handle readily-
2. In removing tree, either large or small,
mure or less roots will bo cat off or broken; con
sequently, a corresponding nninber of the bran
ches ahonld be rcmnincd ir shortened. It is al
wa)S safe to give tbe roots tbe advantage by
reducing the branches, leaving less top than
root, esitccially with decidnona trees.
3. In removing tree like maple, bircb,- and
'similar Linda, fiom wlilrli I he sali flows freely
Nfroui tbe wonnds mado on stem or branches in
spring, always dig np and cut loose ine rooia
Trom Jho. soil before nruuing, becanie this pre
vent excessive bleeding, a it is termed. Grape
vines are no exception to this rule, nllhough
many persons think, it will not do to prnue them
in tht spring, even if they are transplanted at
4. Iu planting always pack the will firmly
nbovn the root .,f trees, and also can-fully till
np all tuterntice between tbem.
5. In removing trees from one place to another
and during the operation of planting, ke-p the
roots moist, and exclude them as much as possi
ble from drying wiuds and the direct rays of the
C. Arrange the roots in a natural position, ilrs
cctjdlog from the stem outward, and pjacrjliem
ho deeper than they were originally. Of course
allowance mnst bo made for tbe lome soil with
which they are covered in beminn compact.
"7. Largo trees arith fJw brtcorioi rrqnire
staking wheu first planted, to prrAftit swaying
abont aud breaking tbe young rootlets as they
push ont into tho soil.
1 SBI Si
Silver Slople A at Shade Tree.
From its very rapid growth, and making so
qnick a shade, as well as cheapness, this vnriety
of maple is more extensively planted both in
town and conntry, than any other. It has alirn
tbo merit of being extremely hardy. In Ihn
conntry, it is not attacked by insects, aud iu the
cities is not destroyed by tbem.
Its demerit, as usually managed, is that it is
not a compact tree, beiug lose aud open iu the
head, and its long branchr and soft wood nro
often terribly injured and broken by storm's. To
remedy both these and make of silver maple a
really beautiful shade tree, with a head nearly
as compact as a Norway maple or horse rheitirnt,
it is only necessary to shorten in tho branches
with polo prnuing tdiears, not ouly early in the
spring, but twice at least afterward, when iu
leaf, and wheuever the long pendant branches
arc inclined to spread beyond proper limits. It
bears such pulling back well, and we have seen
it trimmed into an oval, round, or pyramidal
shape, and make a beautiful tree. For planting
ou avenues or io iuhko a qiucK Miaoearonmi ii'
buildings, or for protection, the silver maple is
remarkably well adapted, and cannot be spared.
Were it not so common and cheap it would be
more admired. The leaf is really very pretty,
especially the silvery appearance on the under
side, and by thorough aud repeated trimming as
proposed, it will deserveto have n place among
our finer ornamental trees.
The silver maple has alv another advantage
over the wlvcr poplar, and other fant growing
trees, in that it does not throw up suckers.
Arc our farmers paying enough attention to
their growing hedges! After several years ob
servation of growing hedges in Kansas, e are
thoroughly convinced that no good substantial
stock can begronn from osage orange without
care and attention.
We noticed many hedges hereabout being neg
lected iu culture and training both. Tbo hedge
law will not always last, it behoves every
farmer to remember. Hedge fences can be suc
cessfnlly grown iu Kansas in the course f from
three to five J cars, owing entirely- to the train
ing aud culture. Hedge rows should have as
much attentiou as rows of corn cultivated and
kept clear of weeds. Besides, to make a solid
fence, care must bo taken not to allow the body
of the hedge to get away from the ground. Keep
your hedges well trimmed down until they are
matured. Tho closer tho limbs are to the.foot of
the stalk or ground, tbe better hedge yon will
have. After a hedge b3 oneo ctowh taril and
rne-fli!. no labor will ever mako it a "nic-
tigbt" fence. There are hundreds of miles of
hedge now growing iu this anil adjoining cosn-tie-t,
but we tell the owners they uever will have
fences unless they care well for the hedge tho
first three years. Another thing, a well set and
matured osage orange fence may be killed by
freezing, or tire bnt it' will stand until the roots
have sent up among tho old shrub as good a
new fcuco as tho old ouo was. ITiclii'ii Eagle.
Now that spring and tbe plautiug sea sou aro
approaching, it is often important to test tbn
vitality of seeds before sowing tbem. The fol
lowing is given as a simple aim easy mcinou ue
scribed: Fill a box, pan or flower pot partly
with rich, mellow earth, make tbe upper surface
perfectly smooth, and on this surface draw
straight cross lines, aud drop a seed at each in
tersection, so that they may bo easily counted.
Then take a hoop or framo, and make a bottom
to it with cloth stretched across, so as to resem
ble a sievo. Place this npon tbe seed, and fill it
with enough Sun mould to form a sufficient cov
ering for seed, which should generally be four or
live times tbs diameter of the seed fur tbe depth.
Keep the soil sufficiently mnint and iu a warm
place. The sieve can be lifted easily and tbe
seeds examined without distnrbing them. In
this way com, wheat.cluver seed, turnip seid and
many other kinds can be easily tested, which
may be of considerable importance where the age
or ircshuess of tbo seed is not certainly kuown.
IVcwepnpers as Plant Protectors.
A writer in tho EnglUK Gardcatr't Seeotd, says:
"The weather is often so variable in early spring,
that, ei en under the most favorable circumstan
ces, the gardener is frequently puzzled. Just as
the gardener is indulging in tbe comfortable
anticipation of a nights rest, the stars begin to
peep out one by one till tbe whole firmament is
slndded over with them; frost again commen
ces. Newspapers will relievo him of much of
his care, no may spreau mrm over uis piauis
at nightfall iu uncertain weather; tbo labor is
slight; and, being so light, they will uot injnre
tbe most delicate growths; aud I know, from ex
perience, that thty will exclude a considerable
amonnt of frost. Tbey are also most useful iu
hard frosts as aids to the fires and inside frauic',
with or without mats." This is not new to maiiy
of our readers, but the suggestion may be ofscr
vico to suute.
One of the best methods of preparation of
seeds for an early start is to soak tbem in dilu
ted liquid mauure. Hen dung is much recom
mended for t his purposerfiometimeo soaked seeds
IIU I1UL U'UIU ll'lllilIU, VI IHh l" ".- ,,,., vm.
frequently it is the case that tbe seeds are not
atteuneu to, uni are anoweu toiieai, or euiuo
times to get dry, before tbey are sown. Auother
point is to have, for small seeds, tbe soil iu a
warm, friable condition; if tbe seeds are soaked
aud he soil itself is pressed down close to the
seed, by rolling, or tbe hoe, when tbe sowing is
doue.it will make u material difference iu the
time which thry take to sprout; and, besides
saturated iirutecU tbem from tbo attack of
nvilll?auu luawwj. -uik..;,.' ----
Plastiso nAsrBERRlM. A correspondent of
the London Collage Gardener says mat ne na a
method of planting raspberries which he consid
ers superior to any other. Tbe ground is tho
ronghlv prepared by the time the stickers are
about a foot or fifteen inches high- He selects
thestrougest suckers that are well rooted, and
is particular to have a good fibrous root, with a
good collar, altbongh tbe leaves are small. The
holes are dng aud three plants put in each, in a
trianle, about niue inches apart, spreading the
roots out uicelv; fill iu the soil, give a good
watering, and the work In done. He says that
be has tried various, ways of planting, bnt none
have succeeded as well as this.
Vhit nr ffnips in Rims. The chilis and
bark which accnmnlate aroand a saw-mill, if
partlv rottul. are valuable wneu pw "
tbe soil. We have fonnd snch matter a nuisance
when spread npou grass land, bnt when spread
thickly upon an orchard in which a crop of pota
toes was plauted. the potatoes were thickest and
!ir.r n-fiem tlier imm the most chips. For
use upon grass !a-d we would spread tbestniT
out to drv partlv, and then rake it into heaps
aud burn ft to allies, spreading tbem upon the
snrtacr. jn tins way it wonm iw . ;--f
aud if from hard wood, would pay to haul it.
r.r..n,.-r Pm c-C.-n 1?vnATment llAS nmVed
that clover and grass seed should bo covered on-
iy to tueaicpmoi aquaneroiu .., .---.
i.. , . -r .-m.t-.-.tiim. At this
tun larRrsi iicr rrni. vi ji-. -."---- ---
depth Hi per ceut, at balf an inch 79, and at one
inch deep 57 jr cent of the seed sown germina-
H gttty iwfc.
"tVTilte as mow were the dog-wood blooms,
Tho hearena were aweetly Uaet
And the air waa laden with aweet perfuses
From the myriad flowera that grew.
The sooth wind atlrred in tho meailow jrasa,
And ruSed the Urk'a brown wise;
And the creamy boda of the aaaaatras
Awoke with the heath of Spring.
Tho linnet broke, with hia Joyous lay.
The Wlnter'a lengthened hnahj
Tho fide woada rang with the voice of the Jay,
And the song of tho speckled thmah.
Pair and bright waa that April day.
As 1 lay in the scented grass,
-Waiting for ono who would come that way,
- For one whom 1 know woold pass.
Near mo there, with a ranaicvl Sow,
The rivulet wandered down
Over the pebUea that shone below, -
Yellow and red and brown.
All over tbe banka, the azure eyes
Of the violets gliatenod Mae:
And thick as stars tn tbe Jawelled akisa.
The purple panties grew.
On through the meadow and over tho hill.
By the path that led away.
On throagh the meadow aan down by the mill.
On that balmy April day.
Came ahe for whose coming I waited there.
in tne iracrani meaaow crass
Lay and waited that morning where
I knew ahe aoon would paaa.
Street aa a bird's, aa abe would along.
Were tho bright little maiden'a tnnea,
An. gaily finding a blitbeanme song.
She croaaea on tbe atepuing-atona.
Twin little feet, how dainty their tread!
Bright eyes glancing duwut
Dark green eatcbU. and shawl of red,
Treaaes ef gold and brown.
Tears have gathered tbe aeeda they cast,
JLmJ Bad lik a ronutl ufdMM.i
Yet that April day far back In the paat.
How wondruualynearitaeenar -
A gain aa of old. now tho south wind blows ;
In the aelf-aame apot I lie.
Where the panay Lliiema. and the violet grown.
And the nrulet wanders by.
O. bright, fresh Bowers, do yon Mnnin leaa fair,
O, wind, ia jour breath more chill.
Fur tho aweet young eyea, and the brown gold hair.
And tho lips that ar huabed and aUU I
LIGHT AHD snADOlV 1ST THlt -"-VIHTE
Vrddinaa and Fnnerala iu the Executive Tlnn
aion. From tho New York Graphic
Mix Grant and her affianced lover arc also the
recipients of numerons invitations to Lenten
lunches and the like. Gsnoral Babcock gave a
dinner in their honor last Saturday. It is now
said that tho marriage is fixed for next month,
and the names of the brideMnaids are given.
Mivi llames, daughter of the Suigeon-Geuural of
the army; Miss Cooke danghterof H. D. Cooke;
the Misses lloiie, nieces of tbe ex-secretary of
the navy; and Miss Drexel, of, Philadelphia, are
the hvn attendants said to have beeu chosen.
This will be the second wedding at the White
House since it was built for the use of tho chief
magistrate. The first was that of President
Monroe's daughter, Miss Maria Monroe, who
married her consiii. Mr. Gon venieur, of New York,
iu March, lSiO. In that delightful book, the
biography of William Wiiislnu Sealon, the fol
lowing mention of this wedding occurs iu ouo of
Mrs. Seaton's letters:
Maria Monroe is to be married on Tnesdaj- to
her cousin, young Gomrrnour. The following
day a brilliant drawing-room will be heh' mid
the immense ball-room opened. Tbe mairiagc
to be entirely private.
Under date of March 23th, 13C0, Mrs. Seaton
The New Yoik Rtjle was adopted at Maria
J'onn.c's wedding. Ouly the attendants, tho re
lations and a few old friend of tho bride and
groom witnessed tbe ceremony; an! tho brides
maids were told that their company would bo
diapensed with until thn following Tuesday,
when the bride would receive viit"rs. Accord
ingly, all whnrvisit at the President's paid their
respect to Mrs. Gonrenieur, who presided in hrr
mother's place on this evening, while Mrs. Mon
roe mingled with the other citizens. Every vi-i-tor
was led to the bride and introduced in all
form. But the bridal festivities have reached a
check, which will prevent any further aiteiitiou
to tho President's family, ill the murder of Deca
tur. Tho first ball, and which we attended, con
sequent on tbe wedding, wni given by the Drca
tnra. Invitations were out from Van NVsi, Com
modore Porter, tc, all of which were remanded
ou so fatal a catastrophe to the man identified
with the glorious success of hiseouutry iu the
As weddings occur at the White Honso fifrv
fonr years apart, let us hnpo that nothing will
occur to disturb the festivities iu honor of tbe
It the history ot the White House tells of but
one wedding, it tells of many funerals, 'lwo
Presidents have died within its walli. and a
third assassinated (eWewhern,) laid "iu state" to
bold his last "levee" in the east room. Several
children have died there, aud only one birth has
occurred. This oue baby of tbe White Houm
was the son. James Madisun, of Mrs. Randolph,
who was herself the danghtcr of Thomas Jeffer
son, then Fresideut. A dear ohl lady who ha-
passed all ber life in Washington, and been on
intimate terms with tbe families if most uf the
Presidents, gives me this information.
Dow the Month 1Tna Educated.
The cant that we are unused to work and nnfit
for work, a mere huddle of ruined slave-owners,
is contradicted by thn facts which we are able to
present. The man who served four years in Con
federate armies who fonght and footed it in
seven States who did not so much as look upon
a linen shirt, and still less upon a paper collar,
from Sbiloh to Appomattox who regaled him
self during his bonrs of ronvivinlity with the
quintessence of aqua forlis distilled from corn
cobs and persiminous, aud played poker at a hun
dred dollars ante iu Confederate currency, repre
sented by nails, pebbles and boot heels, a brass
spur or a grain of coffee going for a thousand
dollar note tbe gay soldier who, standing in
need of sentiment, arietl the entertainments of
the field of battle by the gentle flirtations of tho
hero, engaging himself by turns to a maiden iu
Tennessee and a widow in Georgia the veterans
of Mnrfreesboro, Chicamauga and Atlanta, came
ont of the army demoralized perhaps, but edu
cated. They had gono through college as it
were. They had taken tbe grand tour. LonU
A Striking Comporiaon.
In his prayer tn the Lord for immediate execu
tion iu the way of palsied tnngne and blasted
hands, wherein the Rev. IIj run Sunderland, chap
lain to the U. S. Senate, called upon tho Lord to
read certain jnnrnals. this animated bundle of
mjrrh aud bot tie uf camphor had a precedent not
generally known. It is this: During Ihe Mex
ican war, which the Whigs of tbat day opposed,
a Democratic divine, of the HanHhell Baptist
persuasion, was once addressing the throne of
grace from a hickory-skirted congregation of tho
Lord in a hnoppoto region of Kentucky. After
going- through 11 beorty analhema-of tho Whig
organizatiou, he continued: "Oil, Lord, thm
cannot believe one word nttcred by these trai
tors to their country; they are liars and blasphe
mers, back-biters aud slanderers; and it is uot
true, Ob, Lord, that we begun this war; our
enemies, the Mexicans, begun it by crossing the
Rio Grande into onr territory; all of which, Ob,
Lord, thoa wilt find set forth in Ihe lulu message
of onr President, James K. Tolfc, to whom I refer
thee. Amen." fTaikhgtaa Capitol.
Lord Westbcby, wbosc-bitter satire and cyni
cism were a great annoyance to his opponents
iu life, has left to tbe Master of the Rolls great
difficulties in ths interpretation of bis will. He
made it himselfand, would seem, ontof perverse
ness, to have pnrpnsely rendered it obscure.
The Master of tbe Rolls wonld gladly refuse to
construe the document on the ground that it is
not capable of interpretation; bnt Lord West
bury again stands in tbe way, for a decision giv
en by him whileMastcr of the Rolls, prevents the
following of each a conrse by his worried succes
sor. MRS. Worth, of WestEeld, Mass., has sneezed
her face awry. It happened at a party, and sbe
vainly tried to repress it, thinking that sneezing
was unladylike. Bnt it broke out in spite of
ber, and at once she felt a qneer sensation iu one
cheek. Tbat side of her face swelled rapidly,
drawing np tbe corner of her month and com
pletely closing her eye. Tbe physicians say that
the trouble is a kiud ot paralysis', caused by her
effort to avoid sneezing, and tbat ber face is per
Locai. item, a la mode. An ,old lady carrying
at full sail a green cotton umbrella, experienced
great difficulty in getting through a crowd on
Fulton street, night before last. She left seven
men batless, raromed tbe chignons off three
fashionable youug ladies, sawed a newsboy's ear
iu two, and scalped a blind aecordenn fiend who
had just come over fmni Heboken. As'she tnmed
back and surveyed the wreck she murmnred,
"Gracious sakes! ain't yon barbarians no re
spect for age!"
A baxk-lock, which works by clock-work, and
can't be opened except at certain bonrs even by
tbn owners, is une of tbe latest inventions.
9lM nnd -(Bwrimis.
tFromTarf, Field and Farm.
The death last week by hydrophobia, or what
was so called, of a lady whose professional name
was Ada Clare, has been the means of causing a
good many people to sbndder at tbe very-sight
of a dog. The lady iu question was nursing a
tiet dog, which had been sick and therefore was
irritable, wheu the animal snapped at her nose
and lacerated it with bis teeth. The wound was
dressed, but iu tbe course of a month the injured
womau, having atUmpted work on tbe stage
when her physical condition was weak, was at
tacked with convnlsiont which put an end to
her lire. Tbe symptoms of ber malady were
those of hydrophobia. Bnt it is an open ques
tion wbetberor notthebiteof the dog would
have proved fatal had tbo nervous system of the
lady not liecn depressed and bail her miud not
been harassed by ber peculiar duties as a not
over successful member of tbe dramatic profes
sion. It is a well known fact tLat imagination
is oflru tbe thief seat of disease, especially of
the kind known as rabies. Nervous persons
wheu bilteu by perfectly healthy dogs dwell
upon tbe nutter so ranch as to faucy tbey inn
late almost every symptom of hydrophobia. We
do not say tbat Ada Clare fell to ravin sitnply
becanse she bad tortured her mum wun me ap
prehension that she had contracted hydrophobia,
because we have not snfncieut knowledge of the
case to warrant a positive aserlinn to this effect.
But we would cautiou tbe public against work
ing itself into a fever over tbe report tbat ber
malady was hydrophobia in reality, aud tint
heightened ill the least by a morbid imagination.
Because a pet dog inflicted tbn bite which' pre
siimably caused her death, it is not necesiarj to
wage nn iudiscriniate war against the canine
pets of the hoiise'iidd. The chances of a person
being bitten by a dogare not very numerous, and
of those who are so bitten, it is estimated that
not over one in tweutvbve contract diease. It
is well rnosgb, however, to reflect ou tbe matter,
and to adopt a policy which will keep our xds
from madness. As a usual thing, the larger the
dog tbe Irss likely it is to become rabid, maiuly
for tbe reason that dogs of great substance and
strength are not fed on sweetmeats aud kept iu
the heated a'niosphere of onr sleeping acd sit
ting rooms. They live ont of doors, havn plcnty
of exercise and fresh air, and are fud ou whole
some fiod. Those of you wh-i love your pets aud
who value joarow.i safety, should not cram
tbem with pastry an" sweetmeats, and jealously
gnaid them from evety wiud which sighs or whis
tles aroiiudyour hours. Scud your dogs ont of
the parlor every day, and let them have a good
run iu tbe open air, and fted thsm with plain
food at.regnlar hour. One of the prime causes
of hydrophobia iu Ibis country, and especially
in the city, is the uuti-gratificatiun of sexual de
sire. Deny tbe dog a natural privilege, and it
is not strange tbat tbey should behave in an un
natural way. In Kgypt, where Ihe sun is hot
enough to mako the shade grateful at all times,
the dogs live ill tho opeu air, males aud females
herd iu such numbers as to fairly block the way,
and the rabies is an unknown malady. The
canse is apparent tn the most careless observer.
Sexual desire is gratified, the air and sunshine
are enjoyed, while food is neither rich nor abun
dant. m aa a
Cae of Phoapherns in "-fearalgia,
A valuable paper has been contributed by Dr.
J. Ashburton Thompson to the lractitoer on
the use of phosphorus in neuralgia, large doses
being emplotrd by him for this purpose, and
with marked success. He records eighteen cases,
ard arranges tbem in three classes acnto pri
mary attacks, (.utile recurrent attacks.ancl chronic
cases. Six rases occur iu each class. In the
litst class, the ages ranged between twenty five
and forty-six; in the second, between thirty and
sixty; in tbe third, between twenty four and
forty. Some of the patients suffered from tri
geminal, some from cervico-occipital, some from
cervico-bracbial neuralgia, aud one iu tho sec
ond class fiom sciatica. All the cases iu the first
tn o classes were curid; of the third class, three
n ere curtd, oue uf the patients having been afflic
ted sixteen years without a wick s freedom from
pain; two, both consumptive, were relieved; nud
ono uncomplicated caso. a woman aged forty,
with affection of the fifth nerve of teu mouths'
duration, failed to be benefited, although ehe
was treated for fifteen days. As might be ex
pected, the chronic cases took longest to cure;
but in all the cases helped, relief followed the
first few doses.
An old lady in Connecticut, who has read the
Obtercer frou'i the.fc7gmiiil.g, writes as follows:
"Some time since the Obterrer asked what
would rid bouses of little red ants. There have
been a great many answers, none of which arc
correct according tvuiy experience. The auts
lanuot get over a chalk mark balf an inch wide.
I learned that fact from my lumber more than
fi rty years ago, and I have tested it a
great many times and always found it true. Ouly
Inst year these ants came iuto our milk room and
nearly covered oue pan of milk. I bad to throw
it to thecbickeus; but I washed off the shelf and
made a chalk mark all around it, and we have
nut had auother ant ou the milk-shelf nor in the
I am seventy-eight years old to-day, and iu
fair health. In this village street, within sight
and almott within call from our house, there are
living live persons who are each over ninety
years old, and tbey arc not iiilirm. We call this
a healthy place. "B."
Bkrijk, Ct., March 2, 1b74.
Eating; Halt frith .tula.
"Ono time," says a writer, " whilst enjoying a
visit from an Englishman, hickory nuts were
served iu the evening, when my English friend
asked fur salt, stating that he knew tho case of
a womau eating heartily of nuts in the evening,
who was taken dangerously ill. The celebrated
Dr. Abernetby was sent fur, but it was after he
bad become rather too fund of his cups. He mut
tered 'Salt, salt,' of which no notice was taken.
Next morning he went to the place, aud sbe was
dead. Ho said tbat had they given her salt it
wonld have relieved her. If they would allow
him to u ft e an examination, he would convinco
them. On opening the stomach, tbe nuts were
found iu a mass. Ho sprinkled salt on this, and
immediately it dissolved. I have known of a
sudden death myself which appeared to bo from
the same canse. I generally eat salt with iniue,
and I think it improves tbem."
How lo Car m lan with tbe Dorse Diaeaoe.
Tt Ike Editor of Ihe Air Tort Sun :
Silt: Tbe idea among many of tbe present
time, "tbat there is danger ahead of men (jetting
the malady now raging among horses," is no
vain talk, but founded on facts. Experience has
taught me that in such cases tbe only remedy to
rave a man from a painful death is to make him
inhale every two hoirs, through tbe nostrils, a
mixture of twenty-uinc drops of ether capsici,
(made with sulphuric ether aud the berries of
tbe Cap$ieum caceotma.) and one drop of plienic
acid, which ingredients are poured iuto a half
ounce phial, and then inhaled by the patient
through the nose, (like ladies' perfumery.) This
will check the destroying agent in mau, and bis
life will 1m saved. I am a witness to the great
virtneof tbe rrmesivJLbare mentioned above.
Respectfully, "Tjir.opitiLUs Cramer.
The Beat Medicine.
Dr. Hall says the test medicines in the world,
more efficient in tbeenre of diseases, than all the
potencies of the materia medial, are warmth, rest,
cleanliness and pure air. Some persons make it
a virtue to brave ditease, to "keep np" as long
as they can move a foot or crook a finger, and it
sometimes succeeds; bnt in others tbe iowcrs of
life are thereby so completely exhausted that
the system has Inst ability to recuperate, and
slow and typhoid fever sets iu and carries the
patieut to a prematnrn grave. Whenever walk
king or working is an effort, a warm bed and a
cool room are tbe first indispensable steps to a
sure and speedy recovery Instinct leads all
beasts and birds to qnietnde and rest the very
mvment disease or wounds assail the system.
Sbort Hair for Womes axd Childcex. The
American JgricnltitrUt has qnite a lengthy article
advocating short hair for women and children.
This seems to be tbe opposite extreme from Iba
present load of rats, mice.jnte, cnrl papers, and
frizzing pins. A less sweeping reform we might
all advocate. A woman's own hair, becomingly
arranged, is a sight we long to see again; but
we cannot willingly give np tbe old idea that
long bair upon woman is a glory nnto her.
Self Workisg Yeast. Marion Harland, in
ber "Common Sense in the Honsehnld," gives a
formula for "self working yeast." So oue can
makegiKd, lively yeast ont on tbe prairie, miles
from-neighbors, withont tbe tnpposed inevitable,
"then add a tablespoonfnl of live yeast." The
following is the recipe: 8 potatoes, 2 oz. bops, 4
qts. cold water, a pound white sugar, 2 tables
poon ful salt.
Fixsn worms. Wash yonr face night and
morning in strong cologne water, and rub drv
with a coarse towel. Also take a thimbleful o'f
snlpbnrin aghusof milk, twice a week, before
breakfast". Continue the practice a cample of
A DOCTOR writes to the Baltimore Sun, tbat
tbe nervous disease known as hydrophobia can
he produced by the bite of s perfectly healthy
flf ill IJMilTOll illlMMII
CABROLL OOTJTTY, ILLINOIS-
IXCORPOI8ATI3D- BY LEGISLATURE, 1832.
Sjj Ker. J. V. Soiltb, D. D . ct Cliira-: -TT
ftl feel Wa.mutP-1 In pmnoancin-; this Sch-1. the
Mt. Catmil Stiuiiury, for all the M-:hft iwrp
frfoeatlou. ine ff the Wt ia our tn'wl-tlr.
WV rcard It unnrpwI Id the 7-t. wbithfr
aa respect tro jiitllciousnrss T the iliiciiUut or tle
absUntul value of the intlcti'm.,
Saya the Examining Committee: "TaVen alto-e-ther,
tbe exeniaea (lemonstrateil that the lit. Car
roll Srmlaary atill ataoda vbf re it baa htonA fur the
loat fifteen vesra, the peer of anr ilmibrinatltatUn
In the WeL The able corps of Trachent, and the
marrrllons deSree of thomaghnesa trith -which ere
17 thin attempted ia carried thruuah, aside from It
minx other attractions, render It a moot d sirable
t.hce for a joong lady to qualify herself f-r to .la
tie or life. It la n wonder the Mt. Carroll
Seminary baa attained Ita present hijh praiti-r-n, as
one of the rtry lt achoola for young ladle In our
Faya a reporter of the Elimination nri Annirtr
aary Exerciaea of the year Just cImM : "The schm 1
baa ncrer been fuller, nor did itself more credit,
than it the doce of the prevent year.
Te annexed engraving U a correct representation
of tbe Seminary and Grounds.
EXTRAORDINAEY INDUCEMENTS OFFERED E VOCAL AND INSTRUMENTAL
t7o c-nf.il.atlr Wliere Uiat no aiaiilar IaUtaUoa in
a in -L! ?. . at .-A'ai,H It mt afiatno-itv
"""""-,l" ixaauao. r"' "" y" "".-. ..
SK PDbEiC SCH0b TEACnHK 1&SZ. Sa tWn terUUnrf. .ad t!r r ntae.11, .-ler this Ujj. MIITi:
count of Ie third f".m all exoa. excr,,t tlieOmani. ntal brunch- t,.t r OUTERS J SOLD, MIS UyUird In rvr. ha,e f.Mr In the
LABOR furnUliist thoao who niab to ccnnsnslse expwiaw. Ttittional of Cturactir eip.tl frtnn all atran-i-ra applj m.
The School Tear Opens Second Thursday in September, being the 22i Tear trader one Principal
Spring Term begins March 27th, 1874.
KTUDFYr-i ADMITTrD AT AXT TI1U. an.t bill
March 19. tait.
t, 5 S
7 2 o
Makes dinct conorcttns with all l!n tdlvfr-ing from
AtcliUsja to and from tbo
East, South and West.
raMenn-rn nhonM War tbe fact in ralini, tbat In S'lectlnz
their tickftaria Atcbiaon, tbey hare tho choice if many
routw over which
are airirin- and tixlDg daily. Id close connection with tbe
Atchison & Nebraska Railroad.
Tlie -A. -& K". R- K, ICxprosH arrlrea in
Atchison at 1.50 p. jn, anrl leares Atcbtaon at 1.05 p. m.
TnE MO. PACIFIC R. IU for Kanaaa City. St, Loui-v
Cincinnati. And the Eut, arrirca at 13:10 p. m, and learrs
at 2.00 p. m.
THE K. C, ST. JOE. &. C. R. R. R, for wme point
aa abvre, anirea at 13:17 p. nu, and leave at 1:50 p. m.
Also, for Chicapt and the East, anirea at 9:50 a. m., and
TnE ST. JOE. &. TOPEKA IL R, for Cbieso and the
EaAt, Ha Uarlinjton Route arrives at 10.)0 a. m and
THE II. Sc ST. JOE R. R for Qnlncy. Chicago. Tole
do. &t, arrive at &0 a. ou, and leave at 3.50 p. m and
6.10 a. m.
THE C, R. I. &. P. R. R for Chicago and the Kut,
anirea at 11.00 a. m f and leaves at 3.30 p. o.
TH.E A, T. & S. F. R. R for the Arkansan Valley,
Colorado, &.c , anirea at 11:40 a. m and leaver at 5.10 p. m.
THE C. R. tJ. r. I?- R, for "U'sterfllle, &c, anire
12:10 p. m and leaves at 3-0 p. to.
ThroTigli TicleU to all Point! East, South and West.
Can he bad at all the principal fetation.
Commutation or Mileage Tickets,
J Three Cent per mile, for 000 or 1,000 wifnr,
Tnil b told, on perannal apnlicatlon to General raaacnv
lr Acent. "Tbe-r will be cmmi for three and alz mnntba,
"No ball tare tleVrta will be sold, except to clillilren nn
dcr twelve jeara of ase.
Excursion rate will not uo grantM. nnleaa a apeclal
areetnent Is maJewitli General raaaenjer Asent,as to
number oftlcltta required, ic
CHAS. C. SMITH,
W. F. WHITE,
Grn'l Pat. Jg'l,
Manhood: How Lost,How Restored.
Jew pnbmiie-U a new ertiUco ot Dr. Cau
TcrvvelP Celebrntrd Eaaay on tbe
v,mSXMF obkhcejl or Seminal TTcaknes. InrolnoUrr
Semlital Lruuea. iMrvTl-ccT, ileuUl and Phyalcal lacapao
lty. liuprvUmenMtn Maniapr, etc i also, Coxjtujfrnox
EntKrir and Fm, indaced by self-InJaltaccf-T acxiat
r lrice ia a aealed envelope only C sent.
Tbe c-Jebrate4 author. In thia admirable es3y. claarlr
.emortnlc from a thirty yean ancceasful practice, thai
theaUrn!n; cncacaaescea of selTabnao may le radically
cured witlumt the dasseron -cse of internal medicine or
tbe application of the kaifas pointinzoot amodeofoore,
atone simple, certain aadeffectaaCbTmeax of which
every auffarer. no oatter what hi ccat-utirm may be, but
tfe-aaa nr fciiaiiM.. sva.v.afa v, v " Ja .B..-4 rJmirJtujr
Xbia leeturo aboald be la tie basda of
asTeTn-r nan tn the land.
Sent, under aeal. in a plain enrelope. to anjr addreoa
pottpaid. on receipt of 6 eenu er two pnat-atampa.
Aim. Dr. Colrera-ell'a M3asriage Gaide, prico SO ceata
Anunas tio Pabliaheia.
CJU. JT. C. KC.ItB aV CO..
137 Bowrrr. ."few Vorla. PiwUxSee Una. 4.316.
AfrPNT I)0N,T KISS THIS!
-t-VTXiil X 3 The ebeapeat. nnwtand BEST
PA nSG AGENTS BOOK eier pnblUhedln thlaeoantrr.
"L1TERATUKE, ART AND S0XG."
Thia magnlilcent QlaatrateJ Book contain. VO Full Pao
"SnyTartaca, tbe Flatea alone tnating orer "-U.0OO tn cold
aa4 aella wben and wbera no otber bonk can bo aold.
Wltb each book we tire aa a preaent to oreir anbacrtb
r a maznUkrat Steel En-rartni. -TiTE HAPPT RE
TDEX." alio XttO. rained at K.00 more than tbe prico
of tbe Book, with the Eocrarinr free.
r"r iGEXTS. TOG CANSOT AFTOKD TO MISS
THIS CHANCE. "KxclnaiTo,Terr-rT Glrea.
Aiireaa at ooee, SHAFEE & CO, PnUiahcra. St. Ianils,
For OSTEIC" asl BILLS call at lie CUtf office.
m a i i
)-2 " " 2 t-j -4
2 ? - 5" H B
p i " s ft
i -5 rj
M. Ira i
Z S CD 0
55 i w y
i ; fm in 1 m
t Lc O
- & 3
&xffSntB9BE3&j2Utkh3$&tt& fcyp2lf fi aBBElWaV7laiBaaaaaaaaaP
t..1V,at can ,uVr a-rrrfcr fcdlllh. .to lbr lXmS'ftS
v:: -"- ""- ",-, -,,,.- m, tr,r.l
Sfeplll VA.! -aft aa lT'aalisM Tift
ifaciirritmiiwj.. .......-... "" -
nia.Vfroni tiin-r ll.t mo-rins. Exrnel!nSIy imslersta; if,.rsarntaSf.Ur,ir.. A Coiy ef the Ortnd. (tho
t. Oiwi-oll iiiiit!n-.v, CittToll Comity, IIHllOlW.
C. It. UICKfOKD.
(Successors to WM. M. SHEPHERD,)
Near Soufliwestt rs:er Publiv Square,
SIGN OF "RED FEONT,"
rJ X& O "Y 9 ZZ J&L.TS H$A& 9
B Bouft, mws, hhimi
Oils, Paints, Fully, Brushes.
"vi:viow oj-ins, x"srit. stuffs,
Pie WiBBS and Liprs for MM Purposes.
Also, a Lsirjjc Assortment of
WALL P&PE& AUD WINDOW SHADES.
CwhIs Stild for Cttsh Ouly.
.tnlv It. K"!-tr.
0. G. BS1DGBS,
JIAXl r.UTl"KKl! M IM'ALl U IX
Xrar Sonth-Wcst Corner Pnljlic Square,
TItOY, : : : : : : : KIIVSAS.
"Sisaa. or-fc3a.o 13i3r tcci Boot."
Krcps cnnst.-tutl; en Unuil
The Best Stock of Boots and Shoes in Northern Kansas,
Ami al Price-: vrhich Mci'y Competition.
Also Manufactures to Order, and Docs Repairing.
EMPLOYS THE BEST WORKMEN,
Jan. tt tro. Anil can therefore please all who give Uitu their patronage.
MT. CARROLL SEMINARY
Pianos, Orps and all Musical iDstrnpts,
AT REDUCED PRI-CES.
k & f4-
JB j"""""f?""F"''aE!fe"fBBgif K :c.
1 I '-a-W-agagBatggBPJaTOyMg
Elegant Parlor Grand Pianos, $500 to $1,200.
MelodeonsFrom$40 to $300.
Gnitars-From $3 to $50.
Other Masical ilnchja.llie at eiirreaiwndlni rate. Oar fLcHitlcj for faraUMns Sloskil Mercbandiao are auch
that we aro prepared to
AVe can aare to erery parchaaer of an Otan. Fiano ie from t25 to "Q50. and on the hlsb priced iBatronunt. w
can clieaa W;U aa (500 from tbe nanal retail pricea.
SEE OFFER EXTRAORDINARY IX I0CAL COLUMN.
All iattrnmenta I aell are forwarded direct" from the maasfactarera, aid their warrastee for Are jeara are (iTCS.
TRY US BEFORE PURCHASING.
Send to urn for Price Lists, and lfvirn how w 11 T,n r-,n .t th.cmlTi.i. anri -r-imiBB the IutntmtJlU. of which
lave anme 30 in uae.
aaUafy thnee lntereated that the InatramenU I deal In
mbur.' and that they may learn of the reliability ofthe
hundreda on ray buoka, who hare boo'ht inatrumenu ef
W U4(ra m'UlV W tit UIDf
aa1 t,m Ikoeni
Ke.C T.Tae"rtrandDr.J. Gootlhne. of Maaon Citr. Iowa; Elmon Ilexa. Eaq, Weat S-mtnt.2apnCoQntr.
y.T; Uea.ra.Owrn 1'. Jiilea. JoaUh Leo, Wm. Jloonejr, Jeaae, Shirk. Jacob ChriatUn. Xn. BetlrrXn. Ann Mj
loan, John White. El, all of lit. Carroll. I1L j John Flab. Eaq, Sarannah. 111. j Mr. . B. Wlter. Paola. M. i JJra.
O. Z. Ilowlrt t. (can. of Laaarfc "tlajetto"). Lanark. 111. ; Miaa Emma rannebacker. Cedar Talla. I.wa : iUaa F. T. rl
loek. Canton Citr. Colorado; MnuJobo Ibbinaon. Urarficld. X. II : lira. J A..Smib. (careof J..Dr.J.A. SmlU.
t-Un.lanlOmce.)ChieaZoi Ker.D.E. Halteman. Deleran. Wia j II. U. Urattan. Eaq- Waakon. Iowa KeT. J. Y.
WeaUrer. Sebra.La City. Xebraaka ; lira. L. Porter. Dekalb. IlLr John Onnn. Ie.l M.l ra Brown.
Ironton. Wis. ; Sirs. Jennie lUner. Eleter, "-"eh. : ITi t. J. Waahborn, and Miaa Ubbie A. Kimball. Ewinr. Ul. i Ber.
Geor)teM.Saoden.Carljle. llL; lUr. J. M. Taisart. I-almyra. XeU Prof. Will Y. Bandy. tUak City. WU. i llUa
Jennio Lewia, Jolieti J1L j lir.,tj. If. Frank. Toledo, Iowa ; Abntr Straun. Eaq. and Bar. A. CTeghorn. Ottawa. III. j
Wm. WlllUma, Eaq, and Wm. A. Diia., Klkhorn GroTe. IU-: tho Soperlntendent of the Soldiera Orphan a Heme.
Cedar "Talla. Iowa, and E. IL II. Gurney, South Hansom, MaaaachaaetXa. . ,. . , .. .
1 hate eeltctod mum princiadiy from the part, of tbo country in which I aend the 0a. bo" JK'5r,.J
few name, mure renwto to ahirw tbo brea-tth of territory orcr which our trade eateji'la. aa it doea rrom (.auiornia v.
Xew Ilampahire. , . , , , . ., ,
Twenty year. experience In tCe aale of mnaical merchandise JnaUflea me In aaylnj thai I fan laaore J "J";
era the nxar unTEC----nj at tiix Lowrar roMua, ronn thev x to wi Bat). I will not deal In ""ljJ0
recommend with, entire contfdeoce. Xeariy all the make I eell haTe been Uated by ne In our InaUtnt ion from Ihreo
to eighteen year than which no more aerere teat could be gircn any Inatrument. .. , ... ..,...
We win only add that all who read flita and aro in want of any moaieal Inatrument ef any kind. "8JJP?"i,
.aboee nasod parUca, and when aatiaSed. aend jour order directly to tho -financial Manager at Mount Carroll semina
MT- CAIUIOLL, VUXj.
i.. Hi- worth? wbo srr nrlv. and ln lopirpars Kir umiui-
- ..,. ',, , nr-u-ri-ri . i'i.nN!fuev I,... Al.
rnureKuxua coarse. JLA-n u Ai,
D. C SSICIUA.111.
Prvsi-riptHms :in'fnHy Cuui!i)iiu(lcl at all honra.
are of no "aboddy makea. and b"aVL,a'i??
dealer. I sire the followinl liet of peraona from amon.
me and know my etandinc U"1 ina- 1' " ""trf-
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