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American citizen. [volume] (Canton, Miss.) 1864-1890, May 31, 1879, Image 4

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KS. Al l; I ST S. BOSWOBTII, PropV. .
CAXToy. I Mississirri.
o 31 a Id and the Leaf.
A dead leaf drifted along the snow
A poor brown leaf with edges torn;
Sow here, now tbere, blown hitch and low.
An outcast and a thing of acorn.
Alast alaa!
So life drifts on to hearts forlorn.
Once in a bower, fresh and bright,
kissed by the sun rays and tha dew,
A maid to flee the hot inn's might,
Frone on the ground her fair iimbs threw.
To sleep, to sleep.
And dream of some one that she knew.
- She slept and dreamed a horrid thing
That he she loved from her would stray;
And starting up, deep sorrowing,
Keaolred to seek him out that day.
Alas I alas)
Twas all too true he'd fled away.
Her last love token Justs a leaf
Of sycamore love's emblem bright.
She threw away, then praYed that grief
Might bear ber 08 from mortal sight.
Alast alas!
While the dead leaf drifted through the
Ml tkt Ttar Jtoumd.
The Secret of Happiness.
What should I seek, and what etarire,
80 that my days may joyous bef
Where shall I And the bidden Ore
For fslth that never may cease to be? '
nrst. In myself my search must rest
Ere It go forth upon its quest.
Bright my own soul, pure my intent, ,
80 shall 1 walk to And my Joy;
Self -n the common welfare blent;
Swift to uphold, slow to destroy ;
Knowing each heart hath secret good.
Often not known or andcrstood.
Welcome most each true impulse seem
" Felt by brother, or friend, or foe,
Never be held in light esteem
The blessing another's work may show.
80 must tha measure be just and fair
For another's goodness, toil, or prayer. -
. To walk where tha sunshine loves to fall
Or kneel in the shadowubdned and still;
Hear every voice that in love may call.
Patient in strife, resigned in IU.
Bo shall each day bold something blest.
And the soul attain its longed-for rest.
O thou whose heart is a world of care,
- Whose thoughts ia a fever come and n
,': ; Strt v, wish the strength that is born of
prayer, ... .
Peace in thy spirit first to know;
And seeking ever sot-., tinman
Find a crown o sold for thv cross of wwi
Tt CkurcJumm.
Sarah's xoxma MEN.
. SaraJi Blake was neither very young
nor very Deantuul, but her father own
d the best and the biggest farm in
Horley, and being an only child she was
accounted an eligible match in thrifty
Dick Sanders and Ted Brant were ri
val suitors for her hand. She had but
to say titer wrjTTh-wMebr of -them she
: would have; but it was jnst that that
- made her hesitate there was bo little
choice between them. ,
O 1 1 1 . '
oocn oejays are always dangerous.
While Sarah wavered, uncertain which
- to hold and which to let go, both at
once her captives slipped the leash.
They might have pleaded that they
had done no worse than others. For,
when Jenny Allen's father came with
' his beautiful daughter to dwell in Hor
ley, there was a general nocking of the
wains about the shrine of the new idol,
and Ted and Dick only followed the
But Sarah Blake was not the woman
' to view a lover's defection lightly. Nor
did it weaken her resentment to divide
it between two. She had quite enough
for both ; and it being uncertain which
of them she would have chosen, in
meting ont her anger she gave each the
disadvantage of the doubt.
Jenny Alien was civil and polite to
au without showing a preference to anv.
Dick Sanders and Ted Brant were fore
most among her admirers. Indeed, the
outers stood a good deal in awe of them
and hung back, for they were a pair of
cnurnsn, nrawny chaps, little inclined
to brook competition and whose ill-will
few cared to court. Between themselves
the question of which should yield was
fast reaching a point where its settle
ment by "wager of battle" seemed inev
liable, when things took a torn which
put a new face on affairs.
Will Harvey came from town to spend
his summer vacation at an a tint's in
Horley. One day, while sauntering,
rod ia hand, along the charming little
nver max wound through the valley,
-Will unexpectedly came on something
urovo nsmng completely out of his
head. On a mossy bank, shaded by
uTvmauging Dougns, sat a young girl
oeep in the pages of a book. Her pro
mo, wsncn was towards him, presented
a contour so perfect that it would have
defied the sculptor's sat to reproduce it
The shower of glossy ringlets that fell
upon the matchless neck and shoulders
stole a- new tinge from every shifting
glimmer 01 ugnt silted through the un
dulatinir leave. TT .huk ..i.i --1-
and flush and her eyes flash and melt by
tans with the varied emotions called up
vj win sne reaa.
Will Harvey would have gladly re
mained a silent spectator of a sight so
lovely, but he felt he had no right to4o
so. Advancing ia a manoer to attract
ue girl's attention, he raised his hat
and asked some commonplace questioas
about certain localities in the neighbor
hood." These answered, in a voice so
rich and musical that every tone made
his heart flutter, he found more things
to ask about, till by degrees a conversa
tion sprung up which lasted till the
young lady, suddenly remembering how
wag 11 saa continued, with a blush
caught np her gypsy hat, bade him a
pleasant good-day, and tripped away
Thus began the acquaintance of Will
aartvj auu jenny Allen. Bat It was
not likely to end there. For if Will
Harvey's first stolen glimpse of Jenny
settled her title, in his eyes, to be called
the loveliest creature in the world, it is
quite as certain that her first impres
sions of the handsome stranger were
hardly lest exalted.
A formal introduction followed, and
in i little time Will and Jenny were so
constantly together that the rural gos
sips bfgan to talk of their engagement
as a thing quite settled.
This was wormwood te Dick Sanders
and Ted Brant. They began to look
askance at Will Harvey, and were onlj
restrained from picking an open quarrel
with him by reflecting that he was a
trim-built, wiry fellow who mightn't be
so easily bandied, to say nothing of tht
plucky look there was in his keen, dark
One day Pick, at a turn of the lane
down which he was strolling, sulking as
usual over his bad fortune, was met by
Sarah Blake. lie felt awkward a?.d
confused. Sarah had a valorous tongue
and he bad no ground to expect mercy.
To his surprise, however, she met his
clumsy greeting graciously, for the time
disposed, apparently, to forget past
" I've news," she said ; " news you'd
give a deal to know."
"What is it, Sally P" he asked coax
Ingly. "Oh, nevermind."
" Come, Sally, for old acquaintance
Was it a smile or a gcoWlsho gave
him then? Dick wasn't sure and was
beginning to tremble again when Sarah
resumed her gracious mien.
" Well, seeing it's you' she said, " I
don t mind telling. Jenny Allen is go
ing to elope with Y ill Harvey to-night.
lie's to be at her father's back gate at
12 o'clock, his face covered with a black
mask. When he gives a low whistle,
thrice repeated, she's to come out and
then they'll flit together. Here are all
the details in a note in her own hand,
which I picked up after seeing it drop
from Will Harvey's pocket as he canter
ed down the road, half an hour since.
Read for yourself."
Dick ground his teeth as his eye ran
over the lines which confirmed every
word of Sarah's statement.
" What are you going to doP" asked
Sarah with a provoking coolness that
roused Dick's fury.
"DoP" he growled. "I'd pommel
the villain if I could only lay hands on
him!" - - - -
I can put you on a better plan."
"What is it P"
" Disguise yourself as the letter in
dicates. Be on the spot a little before
the time. . Give the concerted signal
ana when the lady eomes flit with her
yourself. ' Ten- to one, when she sees
the trap she's in, she'll marry you to
avoid exposure. At any rate you'll earn
her father's gratitude by thwarting
narveys plot."
But suppose Harvey, too. comes be
fore the time and we meet at the gate?
" Knock him down, beat him sense
less, give the signal and get away with
the prize before he comes to."
I'll ao it!" cnea Dick, his eyes
flashing fiercely, "Good-by, Sally t. I'll
have news for yon when we next
meet I "
It lacked a quarter to 12 when Dick
Sanders, his face masked, stole up to
Mr. Allen's garden gate. . At the same
moment a man similarly disguised ap
preached by another path. For an in
stent the pair confronted each other,
They both spang forward, striking out
with might and main. Blows rained
thick and fast. The combatants were
well matched. After-a mutual ham
mering for 10 minutes, without advan
tage to either side, they grappled and
went down, together. Then they scuf
fled and bit and scratched till they rol
led apart from sheer exhaustion and lay
glaring at each other in helpless rage
Both their masks were torn to tatters,
and as the bright moonlight beamed
down upon their battered faces each ut
tered an exclamation of surprise.
" Ted Brant!" panted the one.
"Dick Sanders!" gasped the other.
"I thought it was that scoundrel Har
vey!" replied Dick.
"So did I!" rejoined Ted.
A brief comparison of notes disclos
ed that Sarah Blake, after her interview
with Dick, had had a similar one with
Ted ; the result being, as above narrat
ed, a desperate encounter, in which
each thought he was pommeling away
at Will Harvey. . The letter, we need
hardly say, was amiable Sarah's own
Before Dick and Ted were present
able again, Will Harvy and Jenny Al
len were happily married, with the full
consent 01 ice latter s iatner, wno, in
deed, had never opposed the match.
- Sarah Blake is still a maiden.
Romance In Real Life.
That was a sad, sad affair that hap.
pened recently.' A young man, upon
learning that a young lady whom he
adored but whose love for him was
not very warm was about to sail for
Europe, engaged passage on the sai
vessel, so that he might bask in her
smiles during the voyage. But hs didn't
bask much. The second day out he
was seized with an internal commotion,
a wrenching and wretched feeling
that threatened to turn him inside out,
and until he reached Liverpool he was
the most miserable man in the world.
ine young lady made her appearance
regularly at meals, with an appetite as
savage as a Sitting Bull Indian,' and
flirting like all creation with a youn
Englishman who wore sideboard col
lars and a Scotch cap. When the
wretched young man learned this he
had a serious relapse, and he wished
he was home. Some old scientist says
the ocean will be entirely dried up in
a few million years hence, and the
blighted young man has concluded to
patiently waif until that period arrives,
and then return Dome overland.
Female Veracity.
The English Bench has decided in
formally that a woman can tell a better
lie than a man. At the Devon Assizes
in Exeter, during the trial of a perjury
case, the counsel for the defense made
use of the remark that a woman would
say any thing. Baron Huddlestonj in
addressing the jury, observed that he
could not go as far as the counsel, but
it wss a well known fact that a woman
told a lie better than a man did. It was
a remarkable circumstance that when a
woman .was determined to say that
which was untrue, she did it a great deal
better than a man. Whether it was that
a man was more conscious of his integ
rity, was a metaphysical question he
could not answer; but it was certain that
a woman could tell a story much mere
logically and perseveringly than a man
could. He was glad that it was a ques
tion for the jury to say whether the girl
should be believed, for he himself ad
mitted his incapacity to gauge the ve
racity of a woman when she appeared
in the box.
The daily circulation of tho most
popular newspaper in the City of Mex
ico, with a population of 200,000, does
not exceed 2,000 copies. All the news
papers in the republic aggregate a con
sumption of only about 800 reams a
month, a quantity that many single
mills in the United States could supply,
and yet not run a fourth of the time.
Thews Is nothing mysterrrms about j
mosquitoes. It is easy to see how they
may-nip-you-late-.' .'
A hot summer is predicted, it you
wish to be safe, be humble to tile Ice-
cart driver. Philadelphia Chronicle-
A hoarding-house mistress, like the
rest of us. has her woak and strong
points the Weak being her coflee, and
her strong point the buttet
AH Italian haturaiiat has established
l he fact that birds in their little nests
fight like cats and dogs. Weak men
bers of the family get thrown Out of the
Meat without ceremony.
Robust effort from the Boston Tran
script : " The cigar that looks bad.
feels bad, tastes bad, smells bad, and
annoys the ear by its spluttering Is a
five-sense cigar, if there Was such a
Tils proprietor of a building site in
Wisconsin adrertises his land for salts
ia this Wise t The town Of Poggis and
sUrrottnding country is the most beau
tiful nature ever made. The scenery is
celestial; also two wagons and a yoke
of steers. ' ..
Among the articles found in the streets
of Paris in one week and deposited at
the Prefecture of Police, were a thousand-franc
note, twelve gold Watches,
eight ear pendants, nine bracelets, nf-
teeh portemonriaies and a number of
naff-boxes, silver watches and other
articles. . -
SoLovixFr is now kept in the Peter
Paul Fortress, in a padded room and m
a straight walscoat. ine impress is
stated to be seriously indisposed-, In
- - - 1 .l.mn.l lt ha
consequence 01 v "
gone through. Rumor says that the
Cier hUaseif shows mucn nervousness
Since the attempt.' ' ;
i the spring, the Rood wife's fancy turns to
greens and eaterhsonse; . -
In the spring, the yonng man tninaetn.wouia
I haaaimiB wiior-
Bnt he scented not tba troubles that mast
"-"v'-weuvon '"ssn u 1 si , . ,
A pabty of Irishmen went to e clotl
Inn store to but suftfOf $idtiIo
which to bury'-aded4omrade All
varieties of garments were examined
A l:ab,nac-nt irxwr Vi n mmai1lt'S tlSMMla
but none could be decld.5
one of the parly held -np ,bij
suit saying, " By gorra, leva:.
r; sit's thin and cool,. andpboiPal
U find it mighty comfortae.?": '
Thet sav that profanitf raa.'rrot
known in the world until one day,
a boat' five hundred yean before Sie
when Aristides chasine
from his office in desperate haste fat
catch the last streef-car, was stopped by
I'k.mMni.l., k. :AHi C t.U kin.
how the rheumatis m had been troubUne
him nearly all winter, and how many
thing he baa tried
A gektlema hq eitroTnaly given,
piety was dismayed by being asked
say grace at a strange table. To refuse
and explain would be embarrassing; to
oompiy wouia no eqwry-Bo. xjercnosr .
the latter, and startedoff briskly eh,
r, and starte d off briskly
Oh, Lord,ehitlki-a.j
jast here, Deing ucusea to tne dusi-
ness, he nearly broke down, But by a
gigantic enort pulled tnrongh. with
"World without end. Yours respect-
folly, amen.
The late public executioner of Paris,
M. Roch, was stout and agreeable. He
wore black clothes and an enormous
gold watch-chain. " In private life,"
says a French journal, " he Was a very
worthy man, and lived quietly like a
good bourgeois in an apartment on the
third story, at No. 10 Rue Rochebrnne,
with his wife and seven children. On
the door was a simple brass-plate with
this msoription: .JBoch, Fonctionnaire
Public.'"... .
Ix is all wrong to let your church choir
go off singing in the opera of Pinafore
between Sundays, r A dreadful thing re
cently happened on this account at a
California funeral. Tne pastor, a tall,
white-haired man, much resembling an
admiral, arose in the pulpit and had no
sooner finished, in a sing-song tone, the
remark, " We miss his presence in his
usual haunts," than the choir sprang to
its feet and shouted in return, " And so
do his sisters and his cousins and his
aunts." - - i
Hattib E. Daxforih of Franklin,
Ind , applied for a divorce the other
Hay from. her msband, Chss. Danfo'rttf
Hattie is oeftg'and good looking, and
the Judge jocularly remarked that he
would grant the prayer of the petition
er with the proviso that when she again
married she would-come to him to have
the ceremony performed". ' She left the
Court-house free of-Danforth, bnt had
notbeea goae but a short time when
she returned, , accompanied . by one Ed-
ward Wilson, who had a license, and
requested the J udge to perform the cef
emonyforthe twain. i '
A Care for Hydrophobia. .
W? B." Reynolds, Mv D
writes to the
New York .Sua? I send to the (Sun a
recipe for rabies less properly called'
hydrophobia which I have not sees, in
any meUicsl" brjosTvbnb which I have
used for twenty years in my praetiee.
In no case has it ever failed to do. all
that is claimed for" it. - Thojpreparation
is simple and harmless, and any one can
obtain the ingredients at any drug store
or from any physician. It is useful in
cases tjf .bibes oi ven&njoua serpents and
stings or bites of poisonous insects, as
well as in case of rabies.- -t :.-.-,)
Chloroform' and concentrated ammo
nia, equal portions ; mix and apply witfi
a sponge or piece of soft cloth Jo -the
bitten parts for six or ten minuses.' The
parts bitten, if Swollen or inflamed,may
be rubbed with equal portions of ammo
nia and spirits of turpentine for a day
or two, to relieve soreness.
The above mixture acts mechanically,
causing almost instantly a flow of blood
from the parts bitten. Also the ammo
nia, I claim, neutralizes the poison lelt
in the narts. I have a record of several
cases on hand,' and Intend publishing
them soon in the Atlanta Medical Journal.-
' " : 1 ''
Toe Oglethorpe (Ga.) Eehn has a
sensational account of a versatile hen,
wincn, alter spending bur youtu as a
pullet and after laying many eggs, and
hatching several broods of chickens, be
gan to crow and tried to assume mas
culine airs. Spurs grew from her heels,
her tail feathers lengthened and curved,
and, in short, sho developed into a full
fleilsred rooster, with all that gallant
bird'a characteristics and ways.
AGItrcULTUliAX,.' v
? ' rireaMerrek; '1 i
. There is no other modern improve
ment in the prsutioeo azHcullure that
has proved. 'iVioye convenient and profit
able than the creamery. It has rcliaved
the farmer's family of a heavy burden
of work and ca"ei hs lightened and
cheapened work by bringing associated
I effort and capital to bear upon it; it has
greatly improved the quaHty of th.
product by the possibility 01 engaging
and paying the test skill ; it !-.as totally
revolutionized the practice of dairy
ing, by introducing winter butter
making, and it has supplied con
sumers with a product of the best quali
ty, which comes to them fresh and finely
flavored. In addition, it ha afforded!
home market tor the farmer's milk and
has vastly extended the production and
consumption of batter. As an example
of what has been effected by the intro
duction of the creamery sretetH may M
mentioned, ill contrast, the former and
the present position of Western dairy
ing. Not more . than two years ago
" Western" was a brand of reproach on
a butter-firkin, and commission agents
had a low scale of price established and
qcoted- specially for Western butter.
Then eVery Western farmer made his
own butter : for onfe eood dairy there
were ninety and nine Inferior or bad
ones; but the good butter sold for no
more at the village stores than the bad,
and all was lumped together; all shades
and .flavors, were mingled, worked
over, and paekel by. the unskillful
storekeeper for the Eastern market,
where it tame to consumers who had
the pick of the bst c! the neaf-by
I dairies, and it was cotSaqUently sold at
1 4.:.. 1 U.-
"" ovoii uu at low range
made expressly for it. Now " Wesfern"
creamery taws the nrst premiums at
the fairs and dairy exhibitions, and
ranks some cents per pound above that
.B theew,.pik City .market,.. This is
ucuuuse ir.e ieamery joes wie worx 01
a hundred farmers1 wives; manv of
whom had but moderate or inferior skill.
The" BHifgsf 'mw awtrfof prac-
ticed dairt-man or woman; and pro -
uoef better of one even quality the yeafM
round at a tenth of the former cost for
labt.r and materials. The necessity for
- ttP'PJ ey at work the year
ed V P'6
Xreah in the winter; and with all the
eoajreniences that were possible as to
warmth and even temperature in the
Jactory, butter has been made as easily
and as well in winter as in summer.
Besides, thd creamery managers have
I educRte1 trie farmerrtn regard to better
mehod.oXJee(injg .ad. coring Jor cows
UA V IXiniJ ilJiiXJZi fUl i BV eiTZeli
I fc"Glr.
t products are
pure td
pf nbe ' best quality.
These have
been some of--the benefits ' which
iVASCrued.njj,h vljiishnient of
creameries, not only in the- West, but
everywhere JiCHhats. not by any" means
unworthy of regard, might be referred
to in the shape of relief to the farmers'
families from much drudgery and slop-1
- k jg .j the"da.rV and
jjarns,. and the con equent aVlity of the
,,0 to devote more time to house-
hold - . RT1(1 lt , th. J
and their children. In this mor.
i point ol ykw" the benefit has been
probabl evdn gtea'er than the material
advantages derived from the economy J
of a division of labor, and the effective-
ness of co-operative effort. Creamer
ies have been managed as joint stock
or co-operative affairs, owned by the
"patrons" as those who furnish the
milk have been called ; and also as dis
tinct properties, owned and managed
ny others, wno purchase tne milk or
cream, or make the butter for a certain
sum per pound. The latter, as might
be expected, have turned out to be the
more satisfactory, from the difficulty of
reconciling so many diverse interests.
A creamery may be. profitably estab
lished where there are ' 150 or more
cows! The namber named .is the least
that can be worked with profit, except
under very favorable circumstances.
The cost of a well furnished establish-
! meet is about $3,000, and but little more
is required "to work np the milk of
6 00 -or 1,000 cows. Fifteen hundred
dollars may build and equip a very fair
creamery for 150 cows. It is to be re
membered that the larger the number
of cows the less the cost of equipment
in proportion.' The building should be
long and narrow--about 75 feaby23 is
a- convenient shape and divided into
two rooms, one for setting the milk in
vats, and the other for churning and
.working. the butter. Less room is. re
quired where there is a cool spring of
water available, as then deep cans may
be used whiuh require no more than ljfl
mehes each .way Jor Jo, quarts 01 milk; I
vHh halkw pans or vats, four times as
much space would be required. , Where
there is no spring, but plenty of ice is
available, the cold closet used in the
Hardin system is the most eeonomieal
of anr.m.i- Kltluar an ahnnrimnt olA
spring or an abundance of ice is neces
sary for success in a creamery.' Oh the
whole, the latter Is the more convenient
andeffeetrreVanxl is always te be relied
upon". Plans for creameries can be pro
cured from experts, in which every -de-
tail of construction and management is
given; and, it would be cheaper to pay
a good round sum for a good plan than
to .find afterward that a mistake has
been made in some ' vital point which
would be ten times more costly fa rem
edy. "'An association of farmers may
be made to own a creamery, imd.to
engage a ' competent ; dairyman to
work it, , the association purchasing
the milk-or the cream, or charging "a
snm,.usually S cents' a pound 04- there
abouts, far making the butter. Tire
skim-milk is worked np into cheese, 30
pounds "of milk generally- making 1
pound of butter and 1 pound of cheese.
The members of the association-indi
vidually would tell their milk to the
company as if they were uninterested
parties. . This perhaps will be the most
convenient and satisfactory manner of
conducting the creamery, '' excepting
where it is owned and the business man
aged by one private individual. The
success of the business so far has had
the effect of greatly extending it, and
.there are now thousands of creameries,
small and large, where six years ago
one was a rarity. Its effect has been to
greatly enhance the value of dairy pro
ducts, by -.exalting their quality, and it
has brought millions of dollars into the
pockets of farmers, with a correspond
ing advantage to the consumers, who
have been equal gainers. It has done
this by bringing to bear upon the man
ufacture o a stable product ali the ad
vantages to be derived from the employ
ment ef labor-saVlhg machinery and
steam-power, the division of labor, and
the concentration of effort and skill into
each separate department. And it i a
matter of history as well as of scientific
certainty that these, havej and will al
ways, succeed better than individual
and crude efforts: JVcib York Tithes.
OAitk Of this iiealtii.
A ConvekIent Plaster. Take one
ounce of white rosin, one ounce of mut
ton tallow and one ounce of granulated
sugar; simmer well together. Have
ready half a yrd of fine bleached cot
ton, aHd with a cdse knite epHiad thb
salve, while hot, over the surface of the
cloth; spread it on evenly and quite
thin. When cold, lay a thickness of
tissue paper lightly over the surface.
This w'l prote a t!on.ant eomfort in
littie wounds, suck as scratches, UtiiS or
burns. A bit cut off and stuck over the
place, is a quick cure, as it excludes the
air and is cot bulky or in the way, as
finger rags always are.
The Use or Soda. There has been
much said by good common sense peo
ple, as wfell as by pbfslclahs, aga'nst
the Use of much soda or saleratus in
cooking". There is no doubt that it is
of great injury to health when used as
constantly as it is by many cooks,
Physicians very generally agree that its
frequent use debilitates and relaxes mus
cular strength, and is peculiarly in
jurlous to the digestion, and greatly
weakens the tPnq of the bowelsj often
ending in acute inflammation. Dr. Al
Kott has no hesitation in expressing his
I . . . -
belief that ttie habitual use of soda is
one cause of tne great mortality
particularly, Among ,the young, from
bowel ; ooniplaints. The cdats of the
stomach and bowels are so weakened
no power to resist the debilitating effects
1 0f the Intense hot Weather.
I ..5omtbso ABOUT roisows-r " Poi-
Son; .A, .substance . which, when taken
1 into the stomach, mixed with the blood
or applied. to Je BKin.ot ne&a, proves
i&tal or deleterious; any tmng lniecuous
or malignant." - Our scissors make the
, fest cyjp out of Webster for a defimUon
I est good known in the medical world
For after the fashion of ithsold saying,
Jt takes' a thief to : catch a thief " m
J public systems, so in the individual sys-
1 tern, if one poison has stolen away into
the net-work of veins, by fair means or
I fouV there i small hope of recovering
one's own, save another poison be sent
I or less poisonous. tint owing- to
large doses those -Classed less' re-
quire to produce death or even delete-
I rious effects, they are to the mass of
1 people regarded as harmless, ior ar-
I seme, 'strychnine,' opium," chloroform,
V mercury and perhaps a few other prom-
'neot remedies cover" all, to them, dan
gerous poison.,. Yet' we read in a daily
paper of a child suddenly attacked by
severe vomiting, which the usual reme-
ies.failing to check, eads in exhaustion
and death:. aHd the cause is laid anv
f where but at the confectioner's counter
where the boy bought his candies and
cakes flavored with bitter almond. "The
bitter almond is a powerful poison."
A single drop of the essential
oil on a cat's tongue made a dead
pussy of a living one in
just five minutes, by experiment. Some
delicate organizations, especially among
children, can bear but little of this es
sence, the smallest quantity producing
an eruption like nettle rath, if nothing
worse, and yet macaroons are eaten and
given to children to eat with impunity,
while confectioners are often nowadays
using, not the bitter almonds, but the
essential oil, for their flavoring. There
is a " family connection" between the
bitter and sweet almond, how close is
not easily defined, bnt sufficient to show
that on some persons the sweet nut on
our tables, if eaten, produces an effect
similar to that caused by the bitter
almond. " Fish poison is one of the
most singular in all the range'of toxicol
ogy." Certain kinds of fish in hot
countriei are looked upon as always
poisonous. Other kinds are only pois
onous to peculiar constitutions, at cer
tain times, and perhaps depending
somewhat on the climate.. The richer
sort of vertebrate fish, though actually
eaten with perfect safety by mankind in
geneial, --ere nevertheless poisonous,
either at all times or only occasionally,
to peculiar individuals. This fact is self
evident to many of us who have experi
enced ' nausea after eating whitefish.
salmon",' lobster, etc., at one time or an-
olKri insunci. 10 wrsewnen unwoa
the hint and declines the poison in -the
future. a Lead poisoning we are more
familiar with,' as some members of our
households, are more susceptible than
othea tjiejnjurious effect of water
ron through . .lead pipes. But "'the
poison in this case, acting slowly and
srttly.is usually classed under the broad,
good-BsstuxediyjBmbraouig term, "ma
laria.": " Those who work in lead mines
or in any way with lead and absorb its
fine dust into their systems, except by
the greatest care, sooner or later have
what in general phraseology is called
printers ox painters' -palsy. -The habit
of children to bite and wet their lead
pencils is often followed by serious re
sults, which are more likely to be traced
to a close school-room and hard study
than to the lead-pencils, slate-pencils
ahd chalk' they" have munched on at
short intervals- five days out of every
seven." Another of the every-day pois
ons Is fonnd In the sirup which is a lead
ing feature of the American breakfast-
table. "The use of chloride of tin in
glucose sirups has been proved by
numerous analyses." Think of that,
oh, ye who indulge in "golden drip"
and "tnaple .sirup" on cold, wintry
mornings on your, hot cakes. Beware
of any sirup that leaves a metallic taste
in the mouth, lest by means of the sweet
liquid your stomach gets a tin lining and
you, wondering why on earth you have
developed dyspepsia, conclude that it
must be the hot cakes disagree with
you. And 11 tne said cakes are made of
the raising-easy stuff called baking-
powder, very likely the disagreement
can, in part, be laid te them, for analy
sis has also shown that baking-powder
contains a large proportion of desiccated
alum. Matcria-Medica Journal.
It is hard to tell which is the more
popular now, Government fours or Pinafores.
To Hemove Rust Fhom Iron. Rub
it with a cloth dipped in Oil Of tartar.
The rust will disappear immediately.
CfBRANT Jei.lt. Wath thecurrants
and drain; pick them from, the stem)
and mash in a press ; then put them
thf ough ft jelly ba J ; to each pint of
juit e add 1 pound of good white sugar;
boil about 20 minutes, and keep it well
skimmed; Put it in the glasses hot.
Cream JelI. CaHe. 1 cfte enp
flour, 1 teacup even full of sugar, 3
eggs, 1 teaspoon 'ul cream-tartar rubbed
in the flour, a piece of butter two-thirds
the size of an egg; mix t teaspoonful
soda in 4 cup milk; nutmeg; beko in
i tinS quickly, dream 1 cup milk, 3
teaspoOnfuls tiofn-stnrctl, 1 eg, sugar
and lemon to flavor; boil until thick.
Fruit Ices. To the juice of 12
orangas and 2 lemons add pound of
pulverised sugar; infuse for ah hourthe
yellow rind of 8 of the oranges (avoid-
ing the white underlying sk In, which
bitter) in 1 pint of water, strain and
add this to the juice and sugar, stir well
together, and freeze in the usual way
The juice of other fruits may be used in
the same way.
Ct.osino Cracks in Stoves. If
finely pulverised clay nnd a little salt
are mixed with an equal quantity of
wood ashes, sifted through a fine sieve.
and made into a paste with water, and
then filled into -the cracks of a stove
when the stove is cold, it will effectually
stop the cracks. It makes a cement
that will not pull off or break, and soon
assumes, after being heated,' a great
degree of hardness. This can also be
used with good results "in setting the
plates of a stove or fitting the pipe,
making all the Jdints perfectly tight.
This is a useful hint for country house
keepers, who can not always get repairs
done on short notice. -
. !?. -.41
To Utilize Old Linen or Cotton
Boil cloths that are too much worn
for their legitimate use five minutes in
pint of milk and one ounce of powdered
ammonia: '' As soon as taken out, wring
in eold water. Bo oareful not to let
them remain a moment-fe the water,
Dry before a fire, not outdoors in the
wind: ' ' Keep cloths thus prepared to
polish .plate or silverware. ' First wash
and wipe the articles quite dry, then rub
briskly wilh these cloths. The com
bination of .milk and ammonia in which
they were boiled will produce a beauti
ful deep polish like new silver.' Dust
them off with a soft chamois or a dry,
soft towel before using. ;
. French Custard. Separate the
whites and yelks of 8 eggs, beat the
yelks up very light and add them to one
quart of milk, which you have sweeten
ed to, taste and flavored with vanilla
put it in a farina kettle, place over
slow fire, and stir it all the time . until
it becomes custard ; then pour it into a
pudding-dish , to cool; whip , up the
whites until they are perfectly stiff and
dry; have air ready a pan" of boiling
water," on the top of which place the
whites, cover them and place them
where the water will keep sujfflciently
hot to cause" a steam to pass through
and cook them. Put in a dish, suitable
for the table, a layer of the custard, and
grate a little nutmeg with a teaspoonful
of wine, and pour over it; then a layer
of the whites,and so on until it is all nsed
up, reserving a layer of white for the
covering, over which you grate nutmeg.
Repairing Tin-ware. Those who
live in the country often find it difficult
to have small articles of tin-ware re
paired when necessary, and are fre
quently put to great inconvenience
tnrougn long delays, cut a little ex
perience will soon teach them to be
quite expert in mending for themselves.
With a sharp knife scrape all about the
hole or leak until it becomes bright as
new tin. The solder will then readily
adhere. Sprinkle on a little powdered
rosin, heat the soldering-iron which no
family should be without bold ji on
tne rosin to me.t it. lm not have the
iron so hot that the rosin or solder will
adhere to the iron. If one has no sol
dering-iron, heat any smooth piece of
iron (the knob on the top of a shovel or
poker will answer), or hold a lighted
candle under the spot, after sprinkling
the rosin on top, and the work can be
accomplished. But, having once felt
the need of a soldering-iron, or learned
how easy it is to make such repairs, no
housekeeper will be long without one.
Silk Culture In the United States.
Silk culture, like some other indus
tries, has presented always this fact,
that it has been introduced only by slow
and painful efforts ; but once fairly es
tablished it has become a fixed industry,
and has not been abandoned. The pains
to bring it about is chiefly ia the train
ing of young pe ?ple to the several pro
ses. This must be effected from fam
ily to family, -er by the more rapid
htethad of j teaching'.- Silk schools are
not new. nor is the idea. The celebrat
ed Italian physician, Count Dandolo,
set it before the Italian and French peo
ple about a Hundred years ago. Previous
to his time a rude process of raising silk
worms was carried on by the peasantry
in their homes, and the silk fiber was
produced amidst the dust and dirt and
in the close air of their sleeping' apart
ments. . But when - he. established his
school near Milan he taught them how
to raise silk by rule, and how to reel by
method and with exactness, and thecrop
trebled under his tuition. In our coun
try we have no methods to correct, for
no considerable number of persons raise
silk. But we have the material in the
trees, and we have the intelligent minds
that can be trained. The trees are
scattered over the country; the minds
are concentrated in the cities. A cen
tripetal attraction has been exerted in
the towns and cities for all the new
ideas and new inventions, and especial
ly by the association for factory work,
which has drawn so many from
their country homes. . There is need of
a diffusive force. Tbere is need for an
industry that will remove the overplus
of the towns into the country districts.
As a means to accomplish this we wel -come
the idea of the managers of the
Permanent Exhibition, whose far-sight
ed policy looks beyond the mere show
of curiosities so handsomely displayed
at their main building, to the educating
of the people into an application of the
uses of all th:it is there displayed.
Amongst other industries they propose
to exhibit that of raising and reeling
silk, but not as a mere exhibit. It is
their intention to send out from the Ex
hibition trained young persons, who
shall carry their educated minds and in
structed fingers back to their Country
homes where mulberry trees abound,
and from their homes, as from many
centers, shall diffuse a knowledge "and
taste . for this business among their
neighbors and friends. Perhaps there
is no one thing so much needed at this
time as a hew industry. The old trades
are all overcrowded To set -at work
on unwillingly idle person is to start
an eddy of circulation for money which
will widen and widen until the whole
mass of idle capital shall once more go
out to gladden the face of the poor.
Philadelphia Progress.
A trial now going on in St. Peters
burg has led to the disclosure that poor
people arrested for not paying their tax
es Ate liahla to be beaten with rods steep
ed in salt water.
One of the school-board.
eoingr his
founds as ah amateur, pot the follow
ing question to a scholar in a country
sehool: "How do you parse 'Mary
milked the cow' f" The last word was
disposed of as follows: "Cow is a
fiorin, feminine gender, singular num
ber, third person, and atandsfor Mary."
"Stands for Mary!" exclaimed he of
the board. " How do yon make that
out?" "Because' added the intelli
gent pupil, "if the cow didn't stand
ior Mary, how could Mary milk herf"
If. . Independent.
. Aftek yon have tried nearly everythtnc to
Gret cured of Chronic Chills and Fever or
Fever and Afrae la vain, we would sdvlsn von
to try Dr. F. Wiluoft's Anti-Periodic or Fever
and Aeue Tonic It Is not pleasant to take,
but it contains no Quinine, and never fails to
cure. Ite composition is printed on the
inside wrapper of each bottip, and It is in
dorsed by the most eoiineut physicians. For
sale Ly all Drugglsta
CuhgM rtt Last.
The notorious drp edator KateArrh, who
his for so msny years eludci the most ac-com-pllsned
and skilllul detectives, has been
cauvbt at last in bulljlo, N. Y. For fuitber
particulur, ask your drugfat'for a bottle of
Dr. Hage's Catarrh Remedy, admitted to be
the best remedy for Catarrh yet compounded.
Tbb Gilbert
Stabches. Patent Oil
Laundry and Corn Starch are strictly 1
superior to any manufactured. Buch is the
demand (or . them that- they- hova become
household words sll over the ctvU red world.
Tber are manufactured at Buffalo, N. T., tha
most extensive works of the kind la tha
Cumed by wearing Barney's Liver Pad (cost $1),
' Cbs JsrJtsoS's Sast tweet Nstt Tobacco.
--r.4 , . i ST. LOUIS. afaTSS.im
Bums Cbolce to fancy, i4.75as4.S5 ; Good
to Prime. 4.4.vo; native uowa. f2.75aa.7a
lezas steers. sz.mms..
Hoos Common to Select. 12 0Oa3.SO. '
Shkbp Native. Sboru.S3.2sa4.01i Unshorn,
IruHnt Cboiee. aMOs5.7fi : XXX. M.S0s)S.10.
Wheat Bed winter. No3. SL.ua a)i.l3: Ma
a, sl.wiasl4WK. ,
uohji no. x stixea. HTtoiuo.
Oats No. 2, 30 settle
Btb Ife. l,4UMuc '
TlStOTBY 8BKD lHue. tl.SSOl JS.
Tobacco Dark Loss. Kew.sXAiauO: Me
aiam vara: iai, at.xof 4.70.
tijLY unoice 'l-uiiosny, staaavisia.
Bottkh Choice lalry,13aUlc
Boos Freatt. dxc
pork standara Mess. (9 904MS OO. I
fiWooi-Tub-washed. Cnolce. MXmKHa
Uu 8781100 suxsn, Harpto.
ttOTTos auauurur, ixio
BaaTKS Native Steers. 18 0s10 (0.
SHKcr Snorn. $3 7646 25: Unshorn. SSMm
lloos 11 ve, au.au4.oa.
rixxna Good to Choice, 9.94M.aO.
Whkat No. 2 8prinK. l.tnMl.IX.
Cotrn No. , 4oHSc
Oats Western Mixed, sisuaxo.
i-uiul Slea,Iew,fia0a)UKUK. - ,
OoTTOH MldoUinir, lie
Bkbvks Oommon to Choice, fS.OO 5.C0
Hoos Common to Choice, SS.30as.AS.
ft H kkp Common to Cnoloe. 13.7545 75.
Tvovm White Winter. S4JS at 5.71: snrtau
vxtras, as.uu s 4.00.
Wheat SDrtna.Nat.Betralax.tl.01vai.01X
Spring, No. s, tsiXBSiXe.
tuns rresa, ooatas wuc
Oats No. S, Keirular. I9a29c
KVK No. 2, 5ia 61XC.
POBK New Mess, SU.S5a9.57X.
PLotra Choice family, SS.2S6J0
Corn White, soaXIc.
Oats St. LonU, S940o.
Hat Choice, $19 60 42(1. 5".
POKK New Mesa, SliLSO 910.75
Bacom f 6c
Oorroa Mldducsi. 2Na.
Sni's Tonic Spp
The proprietor af this celebrated msdicins
jtistly claims for it a snpsriority over all rem-
satss ever onerea to tne paouc ror tne baitjs,
ef Ague and Fsver, or Chills and Fever, wheth
er 01 short or long standing-. Be refers to ths
entire Western and Southern oonntry to bear
him testinumv to ths truth sf ths assertion
that in no ease whatever will it fail te ears if
ths directions are strictly followed and carried
oat. la a gTeat many oases a single dose has
been sufficient for a care, and whole families
have been cured by a sinrls battle, with a per-
feet restoration el the general health. It Is,
however j prudent, and in every ease more cer
tain to cure, if its use is continued in smaller
doses for a week or two af car the disease has
been ehecked, more especially in difficult and
long-standing eases. Tsnally this medicine
will not require any aid to keep the bowels in
rood order. Should the patient, however, re
quire a cathartic medicine, after having taken
three or four d03es of the Tonic, asingle dose of
be sufBoient,
The e-enoine SMITH'S T0HTC SYRUP must
haveDB. JOHN BULL'Sprivatestampon each
bottle. DR. JOHN BULL only has the right to
manufacture and sell the original JOHN J.
SMITH'S TONIC SYRUP, of Louisville, Ky.
Examine well ths label on each bottle. If my
private stamp is not on each bottle, do not
purchase, or you will be deceived. .
; Manufacturer and Vender of
The Popular Renoedieei of the Day.
Principal Office. SIS Nats St.. LOUISTILI.E. KY.
lanre doable column patw.aricl is the roost ampiete His
tory of tlie World ever published. It sella at sliiht. (Send
fr speriiBen imgm uid extra term to Acf nta, and aea
why It m-Hs faster than any fitbtr book. Aftrtirss,
It conutiiiM ft 1 m hi ttorlravl enffravliitoi and i.iMim
ATlOaAh rtUUailllsU CO., SU aUOUU, MO.
Coras Kidney, Blad
der and Drtnary Plaeaaea,
Dtabetm GimTfd a a a
Dropar. Bfltantian mat lav
oonimenceoi (jnne.
1 Y cures Pain
Backside ar Lata. Nerv-
num Pi-fMilTarlrai inn
HrtKht'ti Diseane of the Kidneys. HUm sKKXaV
liv cures all Dlsra.vs of the Kidntryu, Bladder axtd
Vi lnan organs. TKVUisra liJaXKDY.
Delia ior yuijpnir?v iu
MONEY LOANED on City, rara, cawrch and
lllaUfl nriiltertV l tlll II. S Hnina b Tanwar A aawaaiaaTiikn
No I'ol N. nth St. St. Ixinla, Mo. Enclnw Atainp.
U )hJ outflt f re Addrtwa TKUK k OO. Ausiista. af
Wmiltl pay AffHit? a Snlary of $10 per month and
espt'ii-sfH. or allow a laiuo cntnmisHlim. In sell mux now
and Moiideiful Invention. HV numh m f.ul vv.p. S:uu-plefn-n.
Addrew MIKKM AN JttXK. Uarvlinll. Mtc.li.
Shiiil r?aljr fitr uae. Kor emtaJnuu. avltl rr-s fl
C:hapniaa aft; Cv, Va.Uaoa. VXHOQ
CC A WEEK In your own town. Terras and
J00m outfit free. Addr's U. UsiaHkOo. JHsrUftud, Ms.
C A Bnowflake, Cliromt, etc. Carts,' nitmeta
9U Gold and Jet. 10c. P. a Card Co. ltarUilurd Cans.
Ofl nVQ' TRIAI WrHrt'Kswas
vv in iv jf 1 1 tut ' 11 row ft iisas
Send for drralar.
W. C. HE A (II, St. Johns. Mivh
mfltaMf find 5?t lwrtnient. CVrflrVl beat-In
ucr Cf'Ill. CUH1PUUI1U9U, miuni u t-. n at
tel. IjOVIH, MO. .
Uraen and Inquiries have Bnmmiata AUonUoa.
The rrrat mrmn of this Kemedr In the cor of mil
foiTmolCbronlcIl-w-aVr,fuDetlmiUdlJtturt mncvslnMun
m Wotnan, Fever and A zw, H- adjclic. Uj nitrvtic, ;"
mis, lillloua. Blood mild KLIney Ultra, ft, ha induced the
Iropr.etof to make It more Keiwally known tn rough
the nietliuin of theprfM nnd In Im1 Orrlrirutolla
before an iiiU-lllKciit and dirw rlinlnalitilf Public Wf do
o with entire confld' n and with a fulj guarantee chat
It contains no injurious ul.8tanee, Aloe. iiniioK ur
anr Cathartic named in Materia MVdlra. Orridejl
tlt Is agreeable to the tte, pleasant and eflich'nt in
Its action, and can be freely i under all cu-cuntaoens
and conditions of life wlUi absolute comfort arid aaft.
And when the diiwthma.wi.kih accompany each battle.
Me followed, it Mevr IVaslla U turn t'ei -r ana
AlHr. Milien'Oc clrtentMliMlKHoltl Wholesale hj
It H. Mr DONALD ft COL. Nut yars , -.
. TAN S11AACK. KTKVKKSON ft COl. Chicago,
KIl'llAKI N ft CO.. SL Louis.
JUNKKKUaN ft UAA. Dubw.ua, Zowa,
A. A V. C. MILLER, Proprietors
rts WMfcfMsTta At.. . laOa. Maw
ivke mi m mm nmmm by tui
Photo-Enamel Painting.
. r
flu dlfriCTltks of tootling, etc. ororeixns.
Anyperson can. la two hmrf, fwsdueo. from a photo
graph, an EL AM L Y-PA1N rEl 1U KrttAirfarati
perlorand mor permanent than try tbs old method.
FULL INSTRUCTIONS, snd composition aunjciPiif to
So two dozen calilnet portraits, aeoc on roceii U tiurtf
tvtatnU. Addnsa,
E. E. PRATT. 79 lacksos St., CHIciflO, in.
TTl'TI FK'S tatad THsPPEK'SIl-
h iiiitraiMi wnnuru iuinSM (iiuiniiLar tnn njir-snoot-
histrated Practical Ouldeinontruc and rlne-Bhoot-
tnff ; makiiuc and using trap, snare and nets; baits and
baTtlnc; preservlnff, stMOchimr, dinMntr. tanning and
4Vemf skim and fri;nsu1nff, etc WiiaiifijeiwrartiiKa,
So cents. Taxldern.litt's Manual, 6U. IX Tralniiia,
B5, OK ooostnei irn tw uy kmui-
JSSB HANEV ft CO.. 110 Kassaa 9U K. T.
kmi ff ! PUS 1 CH Collrg. Fifth, cnr. Market sr.
sUH lilslalgflaafa SlLoufs. SoBtl for Circular.
6 Tt KH of Vrm Ynrk. ar. TrtFti and Trans of ths
O Great Mf rropntlft ntprws all swinrtlei. liinntHiK and
pitfalls oi Chs ritf. Just out, nearly kua pases,
ptoriisslr Illustrated, SOr. of any twioksolle-r or news
Sealer or bf auUL JeaMilaueraCs.l'ltl Maaaaut.Jt.X.
Kstabllshnl in lS7f;rthe Curj
if Cnnrr, Tumor. I lrera,
Sorofula. sjkI llLi&iwa
tnlfn i r Iw ul blood and little
Fur hiformatl-in. circulars anil rcfiTcuos.
address Ir. W, 1
, 1 FOSD, Anrsra.-Kasse Oa, 1
Rifles, Shot-Ouns, Berolrers,
yirwhlcban Aventls wanted In ttrrrj eonnty. MeiHl
Lamp for llliir.tr: ttd Cataioitue. OIL CO ud War
noma. 297 Stat St.. Chlcao, 11L
DISEASES froaa Out lYSTOl.
saieDrAilimiireisia. di.
Th Btst Thrathtr on Wheel !
It in wit a TlTrrmtor. nettlmisHaNawoatnaeUna, but
the best points at both are combine!, with new uid orttnV
flal features of its own. It Is wortdsi-TuMy simple In Its ar-
MnewnKnt. It 1st artmli-whlt? rapr-r'wt in UireHlllnff and
separatlns dtMlitlPS. It saresall the (train, and ckanstt
reaa 7 hjt maratn. 11 rum i-imuj, is viibu .n lctu "
la finished beautifully, ts the roost economical, toast x-
MnsiTe. and altogether uw aaost aaus tac mcy inacJimw
In the market.
It will handle wvt trratn aa well as wry. In threihlnc
Flax and Timothy It baa no equal, ttireahlri aad ol.-arv
his both as well, and nearly as rapidly, as wheat, and re
mrtrvw no chnir eirept thv fttres. H km touro agnaro
feet of seanratlnc and cleanlnc surface than any otbtnr
machine maxJe, and canmit be overloaded, is la both
orer and under blast at the same time.
Our clover hulllnir attachment is a new and wry de
sirable feature, it doej ue bur-nem more rapidly and
better than an exclusively cwter hulling machine.
Separators of the various sisas ftUd lot btoui or
Bono-Power, as desired.
AO unproveu noi r"wwr, ss a iiniaws
nwetr srnrl the Ktw tu-d K'ulsliZlniT PuWeT, Skll mounted
on four wbeels, are iiumufactured by us, and are not
Surpassed by any in the market. "
jTw m-iJSiB ana usrcojiirs, "MJairv. Bia u
Battl. tTresk, Mich.
VI B R. A. T O let
flHt sUttfclSM OralB-Ravfatr, TlBsra-lUvta
aa aavl Hosiev.SsivissS Thrsibr f tale Sty ul inrs-
STFAM Power Thnwlasn a tipeHaltf. Kperlal
maaa f Aprmmr mm&m aaarasMly aw AMaas Pvr.
OFB rnrivaliwi Stean Thresher EBrlnse.
lMb rartsbto aad TraetlM, wt Vsuaabls Isivs
awls, Aw Iwywcts ay Char MsU w fctL
THE ENTIRE ThrMhlmr Expeases (aad aften
three tm Sr. iIwm (a4 Msvnoll eaa be mmOm fcy ta
Bz Orala SATSO my lsapve4 ""'Ir-ra
GBAI1T Raisers wfll not submit to ths enwr.
m-tma tcU. o Grmla mm tk Ufkrior work im hg
aa atsaaw wtwaiaee, wfcea yeewd aa 14 dlffesrwtsee.
ATOT On! Tastlv fiaperior fbr Whsat, Oatsf
Saw Barley, Bye, ul like Qrtiiu, but the Omlt Bacces
M Tkraeher la tt&x, TliMthy, MUaet, Otover. ul Uka
use. Beaoires as "mtmohmmm" ar " reWldiB ''
s '-
II TsMtrtMgli Wartssamlifp, Bliwaat Ptalah,
fttiWlssi ee Psai-W, ConpletesMM ! KqulrmeiU, etas.
TVTBTKtOin fbr fllmpllHtj of Parts, nsing
aTal I tSmi half UtauusJ RsHUudtiNn. UmXm
CewaVB Work wlta m IUertiage or SaaUlcrlocs-
rOCH Stsea af Separator Hade, Banrlaa
trwam 8U sTwvHt)maUev,aa4 IweMjattf Mui
flOR Partlrnlars. rail awr
eK wrtfet aubf lUiMWataS Olreular. vfelak
l&a.ll fk-
Ma. Bll BIS rlosrth Id St.
5AWS, W i
Dealers In KKLIlMi, HAltui 1 Al,,,i 1.1- r n.r.3, ai.-k. piir.i.-.
Cart'ful atlputlon to UKI'AIU WUKh
C i tif perilay at home. Samples worth US
VtJ Hi lU iron- Artdr
ddrrM 8rieOM siOu., rirtland. Us.
month Aircntj Wanteil 'M beat
seliiiut anlel la the woiliIi.n nami'le
K-uoit, Mko.
K., . 1..
Nil 718
vrrwK.Y vrisirf.v9 to AorKmrtmicnm
ptam mrtft M nnww thm Atlfft-tiimw'tnmtf
4m t$n ie. A tivrt fefc tm itoe
" a)wrtwffT
mrm ssyiHi aoai.

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