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j ; ' crrf- vs-CL-rr-v. ir ., - 2: "-'v-fcPrA: &Z 's&3z&x&2r& ? yNi 4TS VI r jj --s j5-tf J. v ; ' , S. : ? i. ' ifXfcyri" zfcrif rf '-v y-v je 'gr s S TiiJ t : 8H V r& r-. I&rt l.tr IWf ? fcift. JT TfS ll Me rta My Stock of luivi1be1r I Will Sell forjthe NEXT 30 DAYS - AT - GREATLY REDUCED PRICES, NOWISY0URTIMETOB0Y! -AND- As this is OJSTLY FOR A Potato planting is progressing. Garden seeds are being placed in the ground. Mrs. E. Tuesday. G. Kessler was in town on Sale bills printed neatly and cheaply at this office. A full line of government land blanks at tho World office. There is some enquiry for cattle, and steers are in considerable demand. District Clerk Metz has been oast a few hundred miles this week, on a busi ness trip. Editor Griffith, of the Hays City lie publican, complimented us with a call on Wednesday. Judge Osborn went to Hays City Wednesday evening, to be ready to hear a case the next clay. A rumor reaches this office that Geo. Galloway's team ran away, out in his neighborhood, on Thursday, and broke up the buggy. The patching of the roof of the M. E. church has been completed. The other repairs will probably be finished during the coming week. If there is anything you want to sell or any favor that you want to ask of the public, come to the World columns. Thay will help you out! Some few early housekeepers have been cleaning house, upon the emphatic presumption that spring had come, ready to knock winter out of time on any prob able approach of that monster. Our frequent receipt of remittances for new subscriptions is one of the cheer ing signs of the times. It shows that people wish to keep posted concerning Trego county, and that they rely upon the World to meet theTequiroment. The county board was in session on Tuesday and Wednesday, to consider further the question of effecting a settle ment with the court house contractors. A settlement was not effected. The board adjourned Wednesday afternoon until to-day, (Saturday,) whn the matter will be considered again. Sergeant Gibbs led a detachment of Company UD," 4 regiment, K. N. G., out to target practice Tuesday afternoon. The shooting was done at distances 'of 100 and 150 yards. Private Robert For rester did the best shooting at 100 yards, and Private Claude Henkel at 150. In a Tlnc where bravery and decision were required, Sergeant Gibbs would display the best qualities of the trne soldier. GOOD FARM TEAM FOB SALE. Apply to S24-tL John Konsquist, Wa-Keeney. LeaTenworth Goal 9&00 at VwbssYs. Rediee SHORT TIME. MINTS OF WORK. The "World" Office Crowded with Job Custom. Tho World has job work ordered whoso execution will require several weeks. Our work is warranted to give satisfac tion, and our prices are in keeping with tho times. Tho thoughtful business man sees a point in getting his job work done at the office of a newspaper whose columns are read eagerly by the largest number of people. When such a paper can speak a good word for its patrons, it is alwajs ready to do so. ASSOCIATION TO ASSEMBLE. Trego County Teachers change Ideas. to Ex- The Trego county teachers' association will meet at the school house in Wa- Keeney, March 30, at 130 p. m. PROGRAM. Tobacco in and about the school house A. E. McCollum. History of Kansas prior to its admission as a state G. A. Wilson. How to get control of a school W. A. NeeL A uniform course of study for the county schools F. Campbell. Drawing in school Hudson Harlan. Teachers and friends of education, re member the date and bring your queries with you. Thursday afternoon the wind whipped around in the north, and proceeded to give us a glimpse of Blake's bad weather for the middle and latter part of March. Some sleet was formed after nightfall, and the ground was covered with a thin coating of ice Friday morning. The most ot this had disappeared before noon, and the sun and the cool north wind were coquetting, with each other as if to see which would exercise the most influence on the weather. Several years ago Chamberlain & Co., of DesMoines, Iowa, commenced the manufacture of a cough remedy, believ ing it to be the most prompt and reliable preparation yet produced for coughs, colds and croup, that the public appreci ate true merit, and in time it was certain to become popular. Their most sanguine hopes have been more than realized. Over three hundred thousand bottles of Chamberlain's Cough Remedy are now sold each year, and it is recognized as "the best made," wherever it is known. It will cure a severe cold in leas time than any other treatment. For sals by H.J.HM. rauureii Thb orange tree is one of the most beau tiful and interesting of all vegetable growths. It's botanical name is citrus, said to be derived from the town of Citron, in Judea. It belongs toHhe genua of plants known as the natural orders of aurantiaca;, or '' golden fruit bearers," and thus it re quires no great stretch of imagination to conclude that the "golden applss" of the Garden of Hesperides were oranges. The genus citrus contains a large number of Epa cies and varieties, the fruits being known under such names as orange, lemon, lime, shaddock, pompelmoore, forbidden fruit, kumquat and citron. Bisso, the eminent naturalist of 2sice, claims that there are no fewer than l(i3 varieties. These he divides into eight species, viz.: sweet orange, bit ter oranges, begomott limes, pampelunos, sweet limes; lemons and citrons. It is said that the sweet orange was brought into Europe by the Portuguese in 1547, and that the tree whence all the European oranga trees of this clas3 have been produced is, or at least was a few years ago, preserved at Lisbon in one of the gardens cf the nobili ty. In various parts of Europe trees are still in existence from 150 to 200 years old, and each year they produce more fruit and better quality. In some parts of Spain single tree frequently bears from 3,000 t 4,000 oranges, and instances have beei. known of as many as 20,000 having been produced. The moat interesting feature in the natural history of the orange tree b, that it bears at one time what may be called" three crops indifferent stages the blossom the immature fruit, and the ripe orauge. The foreign supply comes from St. Michaal, tne of the Azores iblamls; Terceira and Fajal, of the same group; Valencia, Lis bon, Villa Real, Aricro, Oporto, Palermo Malta, and other Spanish and Mediterra nean ports. The oranges are shipped in boxes, each containing an where from 200 to 300 oranges, according to the size of tho fruit. St. 3Iichaels are packed in driod leaves of Indian corn, but all other oranges in paper. The "blood oranges" as they are called, come mostly from Valencia (from which place more oranges are imported than all other ports together), and also from Malta. From the latter place we ah.o get the egg-shaped fruit. Seville oranges hail from a place of that name, and are used exclusively for making marmalade and orange wine, althoag the Palermo bit ters" arc really better adapted for both purposes. taming, a vicious hoese. A beautiful and high-spirited horse would never allow a shoe to be put on his feet, or any person to handle his feet, without a resort to every species of powo and means to control him, says the Com mercial Advertiser. At one time he was nearly crippled by being put in stocks ; h was afterwards thrown down and fettered i another time one of our most experienced horse-fehocrs was unable to manage him with the aid of as many men as could ap proach. In an attempt to shoe the horsn recently, he resisted all efforts, kicked against every thing, even an anvil, and came near killing himself against that, and was finally taken back unshod. This was his only defect; in all other respects he was gentle and docile, and especially in harness But this defect was on the eve of consigning him to the plough, where he might work barefooted, when by mere accident an officer in our service, lately re turned from Mexico, who was passing, and liniryj made acquainted with. tho. difficult appuea a complete remedy ny tne lollow ing simple process : He took a cord about the size of a common bedcord, put it in the mouth of the horse like a bit, and tied it tightly on the animal's head, passing his left ear under the string, but enough to keep the ear down and the cord in its place. This done he patted the horse gently on the side o the head, and com manded him to follow; and instantly the horse obeyed, perfectly subdued, and as gentle and obedient as a trained dog ; suf renng his feet to be lifted with impunity, acting in all respects like an old stager. That simple string thus tied made him at once docile and obedient as any one could desire. The gentleman who thus furnish ed this exceedingly simple means of sub Suing a dangerous propensity, intimated that this is practiced in Mexico and South America in the management of wild horses. Bo this as it may, he deserves the thanks of all owners of such horses, and especially the thanks of those whose buines3 it may be to shoe or groom the animal. LIFE'S 2IASaUE2AD3. In this masquerade of life, who Is there that appers undisguised ? Not one. Go where we will, we find tragedy weeping be hind the grinning face of comedy, and com edy smiling behind that of tragedy. We all wear our masks from the cradle to the grave. The doctor beside the sick bed, the lawyer at the bar, the minister in the pul pit are all mastpieraders, and nearly every one chooses a mask the very opposite of his condition. The merchant whose embar rassments are staring him in the face must put on his most cheerful guise as he closes his bankrupt ledger and goes home, for the wife must not suspect the ruin that is k imminent. It is time enough when ii comes, he thinks, and one is enough to suf fer, bo the mask of gayety must hide the crowsfeet of anxiety and despair. And she, as the sound of his well known footsteps reaches her ear, quickly wipes away the lingering tear, the annoyance of household duties, and wreathes herself with smiles to meet her lord, for he must never know hei Lttle troubles. Mayhap, when too late, she finds she has made an ill-assorted match. It cannot be remedied, and she greets him happOy, and determines not to ruin hi3 peace by the knowledge of what is inevita ble. The mother, as she leans over the crib of her dying infant, wears the mask of hope until death rudely snatches it from her features ; the father wears the mask of deceit as he tearfully strives to defend his erring child. So it goes on through every grade, until we reach the tomb, that mar ble mask which shall cling to ua until tho nst. trumpet rends it asunder. THE DIMENSIONS OF HEAVE?. The Bev. J. C. Beltzly, Lutheran, is out with a calculation of. the size of heaven, based on the statement in Revelation that the angels " measured with the reed twelve thousand furlongs. The length, the breadth, and the height of it are equal.-' Taking eight furlongs to equal a mile, hi comes to the following conclusions : " T heavenly city will be fifteen hundred milc ia each of its dimensions, which will ac commodate all the people of. all the worlds with separate apartments. There will be precisely thirty-nine quintillion, five hun dred and forty-one quadrillion, "one hu dred and sixty-six trillion, six hundied anc bixty-six billion, six. hundred and Ety-i million, six hundred and sixty-three th r.d, and six hundred and sixty-: - two-thirds rooms of fair size, and- lt -will rmain over two hundred an fcrty 3.lH2!:t,ns f mand--ns unoccapV-? THE rAWJT PAST?. E ?mem,)er, not long ago, bemjr w'th a crowd of girls in a country farm-hc:iv. some twenty miles from San Franca.ov telling each our experience, when a bla eyed bundle of mischief, who shall b known as Mary Bowers, rather astonished our weak nerves by relating an adveniure which once occurred to her, "lYe will los her tell it in her own words. 'I never did like Lew Parker, any how 1" She always got mad when she talked about Lew. " I'd as lieve be kissed by an orang-outang as a fellow with a bushel of hair over his face. He was just as handsome as he could be, only he wore his trowsers so tight that he looked as if he had been melted and poured into them. " Well, there was a pawn-party at our housa last Fourth of July, and, of source, Lew was on hand looking as slick as a new beaver. Pawn-selling time came at last, and Nelly Williams was chosen, 'pawn seller,' and Ned Halifax the Judge.' ' Heavy, heavy, what hangs over yon ? ' said Nelly, holding a jackniie which had been forfeited by Lew Parker. " 'Fine or superfine?' " ' Fine. What shall the owner do ? "He shall lead the girl he loves the best to the centre of the room and kiss her.' u Every eye was turned on Lew, and the girls began to giggle. Lew stood up, and walked, toward me, and I began to run. Round and round the tables and chairs, on-, of the door and down the stairs, into the garden and under the grapes, with a dosea mad-cap girls at our heels, went Lew and I, until wo were stopped by the barn-door, rickety, crazy thing that was full of -plinters and broken nails There he caught me. and though I struggled like a s ood one, the fellow nearly kissed me ! Yaen I think of it now I have to lautjh ; :ast ha was slammed against the door, ther: i was; but I knew about the splinters pud -wistod myself loose, when, biff ! ho wcut ujaintt tho door, winding both arms around :ce so tight I could hardly breathe. " Wait a moment,' I cried, and his hold relaxed. "Don't let her go ! " cried the girls. " No ; kiss her, Lew, she's only playirg you,' bawled tbat wiry-headed old Scruggs, the grocer, and as the moon was shining bright as day they could see everything going on. 44 Of course, I didn't like it, so I dropped on one knee in the grass, when down came Lew after me ; then, oh then there was a rasping sound, a momentary pause, a smothered groan, and a rather profane compliment to the barn-door. Lew's hands grew suddenly cold, and trembled violent ly, and as I didn't know what to make of it I raised my eyes to see what was tho matter, when ho looked straight down into my face, and but I guess I won't tell the rest." " Oh, go on," cried Carrie Foster, whose cheeks wero like winter appies ; " what are you afraid of ? " "Nothing." "Well, why don't you go on ? " "" Why, the rest of it isn't nice ! " " Pshaw ! What of that Ain't we all girls together ? Go on." "Well, then, he turned just as white as a sheet, and you can imagine how I felt when I saw him fold the tails of his coat together behind and make a bee-line for the gate. " Hold on, Lew, we'll let you off," cried the girls, in a breath, but he never answer ed them ; he just ran like a deer straight up the road till he was clear out of sight." "Why, what in the world was tho rea son ? " I inquired, demurely. Ti Oh, nothing ;"only he "took his meala from the roantlepiece for more than a week afterwards, and slept leaning against rail." ease of xnn) Ease of mind is incomparably the most valuable of all possessions not the ease of indolence, but of action the smooth ness of the unruffled current, not of the stagnant pool. This possession is not the gift of fortune ; tho gifts of fortune fre quently destroy it. It must be of our own acquiring, and is in a great measure within the reach of all who diligently seek after it. It docs not depend upon the amount of our worldly possessions, but upon oui mode of using them ; not upon our ability to gratify our desires, but upon our reg ulation to them. It is essentially the re sult of our habits, which habits are entire ly within our control. To enjoy ease of minu. there; must be a feeling that we are fulfilling our duties to the best of our pow er, otherwise we only sear instead of satis fying our conscience. Tho possession of riches, or the pursuit of them, beyond the limits of moderation, is unfavorable to this state, because temperance in the use of worldly enjoyments is absolutely necessary to it, and then comes the responsibility of the application of our superfluity. How many men's ease must be destroyed by su perabundance who would have been happy with less temptation, or with the feeling that less was expected of them. The pur suit of riches for the sake of riches unfits the mind for ease by generating a perpetual restlessness and anxiety, and by exposing to continual disappointments ; and the sama may be said, even in a stronger degree, of an ambitious love of these worldly distinc tions which, neither in the pursuit nor in tho possession, can confer any real enjoyment. A steady advance by honest roads towards those things which are within our reach without too arduous efforts, and which, being attained, are worth our having, should be the aim of all who have their for tune to make; whilst they who have had theirs made for them should habituate themselves to temperance in their own en joyments, and to active and discreet liber ality towards others. They who diligently cultivate the habits necessary to attain ease of mind place themselves almost above it3 disturbance. To the mortifications of dis appointed ambition they are not at all ex posed, and to the crosses of adverse f ortuno very little ; whilst unavoided afflictions in the well constituted soften rather than bout the mind. A BARGAIN. Just one Refrigerator left, which will be sold at cost. KeiiTjT Hakdwabjs Co. "When yon deire a pleasant physic try St. Patrick's Pills. They can always bo depended upon, and do not nauseato the stomach nor gripe the bowels. For Hale by H. J. Hille, A GREAT CLUB OFFER. The Weelly CapilaUCcmmo'ealth and the "Western. Kansas World for 82.00. This offer is for cash and enables yon to have ail the latest news from the capi tal of the state and your own local paper at the price of one. The Capiial.Com motnveaUk will contain ihe most complete report of legislative proceedings published anywhere. ! - Horse bills and cards printed at this READERS! SUBSCRIBERS a Lovers of Literature! Hear TJs For rrilMES are dull. We know it. 1 so do you, that it will not do to dispense with mind diet because of scarcity of money. We give away, no secret in saying that the WESTERN KANSAS WORLD Is the only newspaper friend which has stood steadily by your interests, through thick and thin, since before the organization of Trego county. The perseverance, aggressiveness and whatever ability may have charac terized the columns of the World will continue to be features of this journal. The World is a two-dollar paper, because the industry with which it is edited and the quantity of reading matter which it furnishes make this a low price. Recognizing, however, that such a friend of our people as the World has been must, in justice to itself, befriend them upon all possible occasions, we now proceed to make some f2?It is urgently requested Unit these offers be taken advantage of-c3 g3g daring the present month. Winter reading makes happy homea.g3 OFFER No. 1. Topeka Weekly Capital-Qommoiiwealth and tho World Will be Furnished 1 Year for the Price of the World alone $2.00. The Capital-Commonzi'calth is tho only Republican paper published in the Kansas capital, which has a state circulation. It is able editorially and pays marked atten tion to Kansas news, agriculture and other matters of interest to Kansans. OFFER No. 2. Hew York Weekly World and Western Kansas World Both Papers for the Price of One $2.00 The New York World is the greatest of Democratic papers. Weakly contains a splendidly-written novel. OFFER No. 3. New York Weekly Press and the World For the Price of this Paper $200. The Press is a Eepublican paper, and it has taken rank with the great journals of he country. OFFER No. 4 Kansas City Weekly Journal and the World OnefcYear for the Price of the World 92.00. The Journal is published in a city where only excellent journals live to be thirty two years old. OFFER No. 5. Kansas Farmer and Western Kansas World For tho Price of the World $2.00. The Farmer should be hrevery Kansas housrhold. Ench weekly iesne is a com pendium of the movements and reqmremen.n -f tbo agricultural class, withomt which there would be none of our splendid cir.ir.tion. OFFER One Dollar's Worth of For the Price of the Look through this list and decide which of a dollar's worth: Prices of Paper Edition No. Cts 1. doan jriouRumun a nil., opurgvuu r Jul 1Q Choice of Hooks. Carlisle - ) 2. Manliness of Christ. Hughes - -10 3. Mncanlny's lisays 15 4. Light of Asia. Arnold - It 5. Imitation of Christ. Kcmpis - - 15 6-7. Lifp of Christ. Farrar - - 60 8. Carlylo's Essays 0 9-10. Life and Work of St PauL Farrar 50 10. Self-Culture. Blackie ... 10 20-21. Letters to Workmen. Buskin - - 30 22. -Idyls of thoKlug. Tennyson 20 23. Kowland Hull. Charlesworlh - 15 21. Town Geology. Kingbley 15 25. Alfred the Great Hughes - - - 20 26. Outdoor Life in Europe. Thwing 20 27- Calamities of Authors. D'Israeli - - 20 23, Salon of Madam N ecker. Fart I 15 20. Ethics of the Dust. Buskin - - - 15 30-31. Memories of My Exile. Kossuth 40 32 Mister Horn and His Friends - - 15 33-34. Orations of Demosthenes 40 33. Frondes Afjrestes. Buskin - - 15 3G. Joan of Arc. Lamartine 10 37. Thoughts of Aurelius Antoninus - - 15 38. Salon of Madame Keeker. Part II 15 39. The HeriU. Kinjfsley - - -15 40. John Ploughman's Pictures 15 41. Pulpit Table Talk. Bamsay - .10 42. Bible and Nevepaper. Spurgeon 15 43. Lacon. Colton - - - - 20 44. Goldsmith's Citizen of the World 20 45. America Eevfcited. Sala - - - 20 46. Life of C. H. Spurgeon. Yarrow 20 47. John Calvin. Guizot - - - - 15 43-49. Dickens' Christmas Books 60 50. Shairp's Culture and Bellgion - 15 59. The Nutritive Cure. Walter 15 60. Sartor Besartus. Carlyle - 25 61-62 Lothair. Beaconsfield 50 63. The Persian Queen. Thwing - JO 64. Salon of Madame Keeker. Part III 15 65-66. History of Bible Translation - .50 67. Ingersoll Answered. Parker 15 68-69. Studies in Mark. Hughes- - 60 70. Job's Comforters. Parknr . 10 71. Beviser's English. Moon - - .20 72. Conversion of Children. Hammond - 30 73. New Testament Helps. Crafts - - 20 74. Opium England's Policy. Ltggins 10 75. Blood of Jesus. Keid - " - - 10 76. Lesson in the Closet Deems 20 79. Beminiscences of Lyman Beecher - - 10 80. Life of Cromwell. Pazton Hood 25 51. Science in Khort Chapters. Williams - 25 82. American Humorists. Haweis 15 83. Lives of Illustrious Shoemakers. Winks - 25 84. Flouaim and Jetsam. Bowles 25 85. Highways of Literature. Prydo - - 15 Sporgton Quoting' from Funk & Wagnalls, the publishers of these books: "Some of the books are liberally illustrated. 'John Ploughman's Pictures,' by Spurgeon, ha 3 quaint engravings. 'Nature Studies,' another popular book, is suitably fllnetrated. Lives of Illustrious Shoemakers,' 'Hero of Cowpens,' 'Charlotte Bronte,' and others, have engraved portraits, diagrams, etc., etc. Some of them have as many as 300 pages, and all are complete and pleasing to the eye.' " "The books of "The Standard Library" are designed for popular reading in biog raphy, travel, hygiene, self-culture, fiction, science, philosophy, potitical economy, general literature and criticism. There are also stories and tales, and some popular expositions of the Bible. Many of the works of fiction are by eminent American authors, while care has been exercised to exclude fiction of a flashy and sensational character. The type is large and clear, and the paper good. All editions are handy 12mo size, with titles on back, and will stand erect on shelf. The paper Vinnnrl arlttinn will Vu) fannrl oanckMallv ninwniont far Mllllllllpr TICU flfln tfT VlllASFS) nr Vnino lifiraripa nnrl for rofulintr "irVIpa. "The books of 'The Standard Series' are clearly printed on good paper, wholly without abridgment (except Nbs. 6-7, 9, 10), and are bound in postal card manil -y The series contains talks, stories, novels, essays, works on popular science, seJf-lMs- "j hygiene and history, also commentaries."' . & "in ordering these books through the "World office, select by numbers. '.., TYTF. AS"R srirvOT flip Protninm fifFors in vnnr TipicrTirinrV wflO Hfi vaSt' JL take the World. To know these Offers is but to admire them. People in any state in the "Union can have the advantage of these PSmn. t" All arrearages to the World subscription will have to be pais! to slsktaTf' before these Premium offers can be taken advantage of. ' . " S ? In remitting, please send postal UtUr. Addnm.. WESTEKM MNHAb WOKLD. . .:: ,vv VjS. Your Cause I You know it. Yet we know, and for a Reading People 'like oubs Each issue of iba :ro. 6. Books and the World World $2.00.. of theui you will select to the aggregate No. ifS. Colin CIoul'o Cslondar. 01a, Grant All ea &7. E.i.y- of Goriro illicit. Sheppard Cb. Chailito Hrente. Hollowuy 1-3. i iiu ilc.lA.tt. Fulton ... Li). SuLCrIuirien of To-Day. Crafts 91. Afttuit: stuiiii. Proctor - 92. Indiv l)atC.Milt'J'H."chUg? Muller 93. A Writer a India, l&xter 94- Scottish Ch.ir..cteriitics. Paxton Hood 95. llistc ical fin! Oilier Sketches. Fronde 06. Jew i .ir.isan Lil. Delitzsch - 97. f-clt mlio h'lipldyn-'. Wainwright va. ill a. ti-u.fi ixusni Meditations. Spurgeon W. F-iniL Celebrities. Part I. Daudet -YYl. !;--.; of Literature. Wheeler - .I. lain mi alarsm Luth&r. Kostlin HA. lieuch Ue!britics. Part 11. ClareU 103. CUri tus- id Palace. Hale - 101. Wi'i l!.ePr.ei. Canon Fnrrar 10". Lifo oi Zt.insli. Grob .- - IOC. btor i1 tho Merv. O'Donoran 107. Mnn.u snl & Buperfluuus Man. Tnrgenleff 10X Memini) and ltime. Josqosin Miller l'-3. Kirt J-ni'y Trlamphant Newman lit;. The .tow ijism Puzzle. Habberton- 111. l.y .Vul'.i! Jlcinone.". Unwels 111!. Ai vli.iwi.l Malaiaiton. Hawthorne It'J. In ih ' Ui-art of Africa. Baker- 114. 'iho Ctcvr uf InoMaze. Spurgeon - ir. Tlic rtiifujJMof K&shrt. Halo- 1C Cu ."e dor-ion. Forbes It I. i!, fiininunndPhilo-'ophy. Bichtor lit. . iTj oil ngrfla. Gold.jaitk - - - M ll'J. '.Ji-i:n..i-inPootry. llolloway - M 129. tnr.Lr One; How to Take Care of Hhn. JJt 121- Buthorford. Fawcett - - 122. Ten Years a Polic Court Jdge - 30 123. '49 Gold Seekerof the Sierras. Miller U 124. A Yankee School Teacher. Baldwin. II 125. Old Sailor's Yarns. Coffin - - U 125. Life of Wycllffe. Wilson 128. True. Lathrop ... . M 129. Prince Beroni's Wife. Hawthorne U 130. Christmas in Narragansett Hale 3t 131. Arnold as Poetizer and Paganicer 1$ 132. Working People and Their Employers V 133. Aboard and Abroad. Breed IS 134. Howard, the Christian Hero. Hollowsy 9K 13C. The Hero of cowpens. Mcuonkey - 138. The Timid Brave. Harsha - . - U 139. The Destruction of Gotham. Miller - 140. The Trial of Gideon and the Countess As mara's Murder. Hawthorne - U 141. My Lodger's Legacy. Hume - -If 142. An Unfortunate Woman. A novel. Tnrgaaleff II 143. Talks to Boys and Girls. Crafts - M 144. Finch's Speeches It 145. The Coming Bace. Lytton - - M ? r 'i note, money order or bi .-, X .. .'jW4e&aHnrtd Jy - "' - Ttf -i Ti v:. 5l &t ,V -& ? t" Vi -V! -Cii if ". - '"sc r- - J- 3A '& sa : 1 m t?i t " 3-- " ' & ifr4 Xs nj- J 1 - -i xt . icr-c , ( J&M'f--?: Pxu? as-i5?;v v .- w. --. "T" -' -- - w - -r-sv'