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: - J. W. HOUGHTON, PublUW.
-4 MODS BIT MINEBVA. "TwMe.h2t of tbogay season, mod I oan- no tell Um reason. Bu : dlnner-pMty given by" Mrs. Major "wu, oecamo my pleasant duty to take out a famous beauty Xna prettiest woman present. I was happy as j t tUofc , - . Her cjremi beyond a aneotioa was aa artist's oest creation: A. miracle of loTeUnesa was she from erawn to toe. Her smile was sweet as could be, her voice) Just as it should be not high, and sharp, and wiry, but musical and " ;- ,kiW-. v . . Bet hair was soft and flossy, folden, plentiful Ber eyes, so blue and sunny, shone with erery Inward grace; I could see that erery fellow In the room was really yellow w nn jealousy, and wished himself that mo- ' ment in my place. . .. , As the turtle soap we tasted, like a gallant man I hasted To pay some pretty tribute to this muslin, silk and rause: But she turned and softly asked me end I own the question tasked me what were my axed opinion on the present Suffrage laws. . . I admired a lorely blossom resting- on her gentle bosom; The remark I thought a safe one I could hardly made a worse; with a smile like any Venus, she rare me Its name and genus, - And opened very calmly a botanloal dis course. , But I speedily recovered. As ber taper fingers hovered, Like a tender benediotton in a little bit of fish. Further to Impair digestion, she brought np the Eastern Question. By that time 1 fully echoed that other felloWa ) as I'm a sinner, right on throusrh isai enaieas oinner XMd she talk of sseral sdenoe, of politics and law. Of natural selection, of Free-Trade and Pro tection, Till I came to look upon her with a sort of solemn awe. Just to hear the lorely woman, looking more divine than human. Talk with such discrimination of Ingersoll and Cook; With such a childish, sweet smile, quoting Huxley, Mill and Cariyle, It was quke a revelation at was better than a hook. " - Chemistry andlhathematlcn, agrrcnltnre and. chromatics. Music, painting, sculpture she knew all the tricks of speech: . - Bas-relief, and chiaroscuro, and at last the In dian Bureau Bhe discussed It quite serenely, as she trifled with a peach. I hare seen some dreadful creatures, with vinegary features, . . With their fearful tore of leraoing set me sadly in cell pee: But Tm ready quite to swear If I hare ever beard the Tariff, -Or the Eastern Question settled by such a pair of lips. Never saw I dainty maiden so remarkably o'eriaden From lip a ttp-of Soger with the love of books and men; Quit hs-eeafldeaoe I say it, and I trust yoaH not betray it. But I pray to gracious Heaven that I never sy again. Cariutta Ferr. in Chfoapo Trflwns. MBS. KORKIS' TEST. A stwi eer Weeared K4fe. It had been a painful breakfast. The roora war .bright with sunshine, flower ipg plants, picture, statues and the in effable charm wealth, good taste and good honse-keepine impart. The table waa faultless; erery dish waa cooked to perfection, and served on dainty china in the daintiest way. The lady at its head was still in her youth, with a piquant face, upon which each shade of feeling was instantly pho tographed. She was inimitably dressed. Worth, in hia moments of - highest ia spfration, nerer devised a toilet which so perfectly bespoke the character and taste of the wearer. She toyed with her breakfast, rather than - ate it, and ended .by playing -with her teaspoon, balancing it upon the edge of her cap, while she waited for her husband to fin fetfalpplng Ws coffee." This he did in a most leisurely manner, with his eyes fastened anon-, the morning paper, whioh lay beside him on the table. He waa : also yonng;-but he looked old. careworn mud unhappy. His forehead was drawn together in deep wrinkles between hia eyes and. hia lips were sternly set. After he had, finished his ooffee and paper, he roset flashed his chair slowly away, walked -to the -window, came back to his wife, and, stopping near the tabla, said, coldly: I think we hare had enough of this. I shall ana Went worth thi morning. The sooner it is ail over the better for both of us." - " Tee." said bis wife, without taming her head- or - looking at him, The sooner the better." -:-.-i- He left her with oat 'another word; but when he reached the outer door he came back and said, more gently than jm naa spocen-ac orscr- - - ' i oatnna. ten understand fnllv, when Wentncorth - has onoe- been spoken, to tnere la no eoirur Dace. It waa the first time he had called her by her pet name for months, and there waa a little qui tot in her roice aa she tried to aaswer bravely? ; Tea, X understand.? .-J You accept it as final F' he asked.' " Tea, ha final r she answered. He turned - quickly and; went out again. She listened with head upraised and strained nerves. ' " Would . he, oould hegoP. . - Yes, he went The ; door between them he 'had closed softly, bat' It was shut shart forever.' ' she said, with a start. Then ahe went . to the window and watched him as he walked swiftly away. When he was put of sight, she - sat down, stitt-bjL the '-window. It had come suddenly at last, so suddenly that she was bewildered. Everything was in a whirl.-'- She put her hand to her head and held it. as if by that action she jsotvd head and steady her thoughts; but poMnUessry they trooped on. faster and faster, until, as with the drowning, there was no past or future, only the vivid present. There was their first difference, and only a few . months of happy wedded life; when ahe wanted hiavto wear . it. ' pair- of light ' brown gloves, and he preferred the dark and wore them. Such a trifle, oh! such a trifle, as it seemed to her now; yet she waa hurt and vexed, and showed it. Then his refusal to go to tea with her at her unt'av-'- Hs disliked ' tea-parties and he waa not cordial with this aunt. Then her refusal to ge with him to oon cert, on the "hearing of rwuich . he had - set hia heart," and his coming home - happy, hamming one of the airs he had been listening to. Happy! that was the pang. Trifles, trifles all of them such verr little thinn that, loving each - other truly, as they did. they ought nerer to hare had a feather's weight with them; and yet .i s- Then came a more serious dlfferenoe. He '.wanted to spend a short vacation from a hnrd-workinsr life among the mountains. -where he could hunt and fish; and he wanted her tq go with him Butsh pwfeTred the seashore; so he want - to the one. : she to the other. SeDarated lor, the 'first time In their married life, ther wrote letters daily. and the 'happiest hour for them both waa wnen 'Ue-.snan easae-io. : anna Eddy; dear little Eddy waa " born (the tears are on Mrs. Norm's cheek now), and. every . difference ' vanished. Heavens! what tie could bind them more closely f But he only staid a short time, and in the desolation vhey began to fall apart again. - She was restless nd nBHirable: be .' was disappointed. and did not make allowance for ber weakened nerves and aching heart. Now they began to look critically into each others nature ana lis aeveiop meats in character. Very late for that; but it is an inevitable point in the divid ing lines of intelligent and thoughtful fvupiv Had they mado a mistake t Were these things obstinacy in trifles on ber part, mdioereace and neglect on his the outgrowth of traits which had al ways been there, seen by others before, by them only years after marriage? Lore was, proverbially blind. Sorely, they ' were not only blind; but, like anger, it had been a short madness. Mr. Norris could not blame himself for what had happened. He nerer wished or meant to be anything bat the best and kindest of husbands. He had not only supplied all bis wife's real, but what he imagined might be a want, with a lavish band. He had always been proud and fond of her. He was never happy away from her. bat alas! he had come now near to never being happy with her. Mrs. Norris was equally sure that her husband's home had been well kept; that she had not failed in any of the wifely duties; that she had loved him, did love him more truly and devotedly than any other living being. Whence, then, had come all this sorrow and trouble? The immediate cause of the crisis had been Mrs. Norris' refusal to go to an entertainment with her husband; and her determination, against hia ex press wish, to attend some revival meetings which were then in progress. She was drawn toward these by a great want in her nature, which she could not and probably would not, if she could, explain to him. Life had come to ber, as she had thought, in its most attractive and satisfying forms, and she had found it what 7 If there was another (hat promised something dif ferent, something better, surely, she of all living beings, most needed it. Mr. Norris misunderstood her motive in going, when he supposed them to be from a wish to annoy him, and he did .both a weak and a foolish thing when he ventured to command her never to go again; nor did she do justice to her true reasons when she answered him with a bitter and catting sarcasm he felt he could never forget or forgive. Overall these separating incidents, and many more, with a minuteness and fidelity which seemed to set at nauzht all the usual psychological laws, went this nnhhDBV wife now. - .That her hus band would see Mr. Wentworth. as he. had proposed, she did not for a moment doubt; and that the able lawyer would accomplish Jast what he was requested she was also sure accomplish it in that careful, thoughtful, almost tender way, the very sympathy of which ahe felt would be more than she could bear. And yet she would not raise a finger to prevent it all. if she could. It was bet ter as it was. If she intended to be a Christian and back to this point she found herself constantly coming what a hindrance her husband woula be. In deed, with him. would any such change be possible? But Mrs. Norris had too acute a mind to ' knowingly practice self-deception. She saw, at an unwill ing glance, that it was not a step in the Heavenward coarse to break a solemn row made in the presence of the great God her God. whose help. and care and lore she so much needed. Until death you two do part. So help me God!" v But this has been death!" she said, tremblingly, to herself. "Deatn of happiness, death of usefulness, death of all that is worth living for. No cold hand ever sundered lives more effctual ly than ours are sundered now. God must see this as I do, surely. He who is a discerner of the thoughts and in tents of the heart reads mine and knows what my true motives are." Item by item she went orer the changes iu their lives which this great change mast make, until she came to one little spot no larger than a baby's grave; and to this God's guidance, so often .evoked, had led and held her. Whose would it be now? When life's fitful fever was orer, and she laid her down to her long sleep, suppose, just suppose-it might not be under the daisies by Eddy's side. All the strength of love and tenderness she had lav ished on her boy oame rushing back upon her aching heart. "Oh! not this! not this!". It would be the one thing she could not bear. He was hers, and not his father's, by the great right of maternity, above which God had never set another; yet this father loved his child. And then such pleasant memo ries came to her of the boy dancing in his great, stalwart arms; of his gentle ness and -loringness with the tiny crea ture; of his pride and joy when a baby look reminded him of her; of the plans they had made together for the won derful future of this wonderful gift. Very tender she grew at the touch of this little dead head. There oould not hare been a better . moment chosen for her husband's return. When she heard his foot in the hall, she went, as was her wont in happier days, to open the library. . door, meeting and welcoming him. . J - ' " v He was not a little surprised at her abrupt reception. " Edward." she said, "hare von seen Mr. Wentworth?" , "I have," he answered, briefly. "There is one thing," ahe went on. we had better settle before we go any farther. Whose will be oar little Ed dy's grave?" : M It will be ours." he answered, un consciously. "Oiir!" she reneated. with a tram. bling voice. C "I mean," he said, remembering him self, "it will be mine, unless" pitying the look of agony in her face "unless you wish it. If you do I shall not hesi tate to give it to you." "Bat where will you lie?" she asked, tearfully. ! aon t Know," be sata, carelessly. "I told Wentworth I wished you in every respect thoroughly and hand somely provlaea lor. x snail go to Europe aa soon as I can wind up my business matters here." He spoke so coolly and quietly that it was not difficult for hia wife to answer. "It has come so suddenly that I hardly understand yet what it all means. I don't wish you to think of me. Only provide ion your own happi ness and comfort. - " Happiness and comfort!" he repeat ed, witn a sneer. ". Edward," she said, not moved as she would usually hare been by the sneer, " I want to say further that I am very sorry for all causes I hare given you oi onense. jc orgire me, ana let us, at least. Dart friends." Friends!" he repeated again, con temptuously. "Yes, friends," ahe answered, calm ly. "The happy daya of our past, when when we loved each other, sure- lv. need not all be foreotten. I think God has been showing me wherein I hare done wrong wrong when I nerer suspected it. x want -to say again Forgive me for it. . That is all' " ir; we hare both done wrong,'1 he answered, looking down into the pale and agitated face beside him; "but tnat aon t neip us now. r e nave tnea the experiment of living happily to gether, and bare failed. It is of no " It la of no use," . she repeated, ab sently. "I only wanted to say 1 was sorry for my part of tne wrong. 1 nev er could hare felt easy unless I had.". "We are probably neither of us saints," be answered, coldly, in en. with one of his rare smiles: Perhaps, Katrina, in Hearen we may be married strain, when we are both perfect; only. you know that dreadful verse about neither marrying nor being given in marriage." bhe smiled, too; but it was a poor s-host of a smile. . i know," sue sata; "but ' I shall again." nerer want to marry We none of as know what may hap pen." he answered. V Ten years ago, no two people in all God' a world would have leas expected to 'stand where we stand now." " Edward!" she said, abruptly. "Well?" he questioned. I thank you," she went on, with seeming irrelevance; 'but 1 cannot take Eddy's grave. You would be lone ly away from from him. God will pire me my boy. just the same, in Heaven; and to you, too," ahe added her true lore forcing itself uppermost with her thoughts of their child. Whose wife will she be of the seven?" he answered. "Don't. Edward," she said, smiling like herself. I say. Katrina" he took both her hands and held them tightly in his own "now we just can't. We hare both been idiots. Go to meetingall day, and all night, too, if you wish. Do anything you please, only don't do this. That's all Don't." "But Mr. Wentworth. Edward?" trembling toward him. "Wentworth's no matter," he said, drawing her close to him. "Katrina, I am as hungry as a bear. Let us have dinner!" "Simply a married quarrel" was it? It was something far more serious than that. It was litue disagreements, triv ial, superficial antagonisms made much of, until they came near shipwrecking two otherwise noble lives. If she knocked me down every day with a broad-ax, I could bear it like a man," said a tormented husband; "bat to be driven to death with pin-pricks is more than I can bear." These were pin-pricks on her part and the broad-ax on his; yet. had it not been for that one little grave, shame, sorrow and a life-long separation would have -been the result. Moral. Beware of differences in tri fles. Mrs. 8. 3. JioMins, in N. 1'. Independent. Snaring aa Alllgater. A correspondent, who has been fish ing in the Florida waters, tells in Fortst and Stream of his adventure in snaring an alligator. " We procured." he says. " a strong seven-eighths man ilia rope, forty feet long, a small halter chain (twisted links), eight feet long, and a piece of well seasoned hickory. The latter we cat to a length of eight inches, leaving the diameter one and a half inches, and we sharpened each end. At the center we girded it with a quarter- men groove, leaving the aiameter still one inch. The stick of wood we se curely fastened to the link. To the other end of the chain our rope waa fastened. Our snare now had the ap pearance of a cap T with the upright stroke very much elongated. We now procured a ten-pound chunk of beef, into which we securely fastened the piece of hickory, and then, bringing one end of the stick parallel with the chain. we fastened: it tnere with a bit of yarn. Repairing to the reserve we selected a spot, secured our rope to a pine tree growing near its edge, and then by the j -j . i i . auu ui a canon we cnrrieu uie rout out as far as the rope would permit. To insure the floating of the bait near the surface of the water, we laid the rope across a fire-foot strip of plank. Ev erything completed, we retired to await developments. Early next morning we were at the reserve, and there, sure enough, we had a 'gator fast, and judg ing from the muddy condition of the water, he was a whopper, and had been there some time, ibe rope was mov ing through the water in quite a rapid manner, ana witnout unfastening it we made a pull with all our strength, but we mitrht as well hare tried to lift an elephant by the tail. After much talk, it was suggested and agreed to that we make use of a small wasron and a pair of males belonging to the party. I went lor the team, and in my baste aia not take time to put the body on the waaron, it navtng been removed lor the purpose of hauling wood. Hastily throwing a plank across the bolsters, 1 seated myself . ana drove over to where the party awaited me. The rope had been secured by a slip low, without passing it around the tree, so we had only to fasten the loose end to the hind axle and drive away, and thus slip the knot and make a direct pull on the 'gator. After se curely fastening this rope to the axle. I seated myself on the plank, and gare the mules tne- siacK. J. he mules were young, fiery and hardly broken to har ness, and had repeatedly run away, en dangering our lives on more than one occasion; hut we had not thought of this in our excitement, ror a moment after starting the team, there was a strain on the rope, and then out. came the huge monster, covered with mud, and lashing the water into foam with his tad, the noise he made resembling to some extent the beatings of a huge propeller. The mules both looked around; and as they did so, the mon ster gare a roar that made the rery earth tremble. The team, alligator and your humble servant, started for home. The distance was about two miles, and I think if Barus had seen us, he would hare left the track with a broken heart. The mules left the road in fact, made a new one without the aid of a survey or and that alligator bounded in the air as he never bounded before. Now and then, he would rap against a tree, but he scarcely touched the ground, and I had serious fears for awhile that, in his anxiety to go ahead, he might put a head on me; however, we reached home at last, and the mules, completely wind ed, stopped of their own accord. When we came to sum up, we found all the run taken oat of the mules, one tire tone, three spokes in another wheel roken in fact, the wagong, a wreck: Air suit oi domes was torn to rags, ana my person braised, torn and bleeding ut ino lerriois wuipuiu)( m us trees and bushes over which we had passed. A lourteen-ioot alligator witn every bone broken, was almost skinned by hta Arftnatant rianorincr airainat thtt tnuA1 What a Sailor Said. His Honor had before him at the Central Station Court a long-legged. bow-back man witn a biga-pitcbed roice, who said he was a sailor. "What are you sailing around here for before navigation naa opened r ' "Well, you see, my name is Flint Got that down?" "Yes." " Well, my first name is Sam. You can spell Sam. I suppose?" "Yes; you are Sam Flint, and I can spell both names. " Well, I was up the lake chopping wood. The other day I got tired of that work and came down to see what the prospects were. Says I to myself: Maybe there'll be work and maybe there won't be, but we'll glide down to uetroit.' " And rou elidr " Yes, anT when I trot here I savs again; 'T won't be no time lost, for if you don t get work you can get drunk.' And so you got drank?" Yes. And when I found I was get ting drunk l says to bam runt: bam. my boy, they charge as much for a little drunk aa a big one, and so Sam got a big arunk." " And what else did you say?" " Well, when I was hauled in I says to myself: Samuel, you are booked for thirty days or I'm a goat, but you will save railroad fare and be handy by when the season opens. " And did Sam say anything to mat?" Not a wbrd. yer Honor, but he kind o grinned and looked pleased. If I were you I'd lift him for a month." But his Honor wouldn't. He turned him out in the spring slush to go back to hia chopping. iMiroxi jtc rrtu. USEFUL ASDSUGGESTITE. Soasrlnar ealleo lust previous to the first washing in a stronir solution of either salt or alum la excellent to pre serve the color. Combe says, in preserving beef, the ribs will keep longest five or six days in summer the middle of the loin next, the rump next, the round next, and, the shortest of all. the brisket, which will not keep more than three days in hot weather. Farmer's Pudding. One cup of Indian meal; one-half cup of flour, one half cup of sugar, moisten with a little milk. Boil three pints of milk; pour slowly on the meal and stir until quite tnick; add one-nan cup oi moiasses ana a little salt. Bake in an earthen dish two hours. Chocolate. Put into a coffee-pot set in boiling water, one quart of new milk (or a pint each of cream and milk) ; stir into it three heaping tablespoonfuls of grated chocolate mixed to a paste with cold milk; let boil two or three minutes and serve at once. If not wanted so rich use half water and half milk. Pure Beef-tea Without Water. Fill a auart self-sealinsr class can with beef cut into very small pieces, close it, and place the jar in a kettle of warm water. Let the water come to a boil gradually, so that the jar may not break, and let it remain on the range about three hours; then strain it off and you will have a large cup of pure juice of the beef. Then put in a little salt and cayenne pepper. Snow Pudding. Soak one-half a paper of gelatine in just enough water to cover it; add one pint of boiling water, two cups of sugar, and juice of a lemon; strain it after it is thoroughly cooled, so it commences to thicken; add the beaten whites of three eggs; beat all together until creamy, then turn in to a mold. The same is made with a pint of milk and yelks of the eggs, sugar to taste, and flavor; this makes a thick custard. Ashes operate with greater or less efficacy on different soils nd in differ ent seasons, and any precise quantity cannot therefore be prescribed, the amount usually applied being made to vary with the supply say from ten to fifty bushels per acre. A limited and given quantity would probably produce greater results if widely and thinly spread, than if concentrated within a narrow space, leaving the rest of the land without it. How to Remove Warts from Cat tle Small ones may be removed with scissors; large. ones, baring a narrow base, may be strangled by means of a strong, waxed thread, such as shoe- makers or saddlers use. it snouia oe tied tightly around their base", and if the warts do not drop off in the course of a week, another ligature may be ap- Elied. Whicherer process of removal i resorted to. the remaining wound should be touched daily with some tincture of iron. As the" operation is painful to the animal, only a portion of the warts should be attended to at a time. Lt'i-e Slock Journal. A subscriber sends the following method of treating: poll-evil which he has found successful. Open the pipe to the bottom with a probe that will not break, such as a doubled wire with the loop end downward, take equal parts of bi-chloride of mercury and sulphate of sine; put a large pinch in a piece of tnin muslin ciotn ana tie tnis to a siring; put the bar to the bottom ot the pipe with the probe, leaving the end of the string with a ball of cotton cloth tied to nanging out of tne top. Kepeat mis weekly for three or four weeks until the pipe comes out. inen Keep tne parts clean with soap and water and the fistu la will soon heaL--. T. Times. Baked Apples Take l deep pie- tin and scatter sugar liberally over the bottom; a half an inch of sugar if the apples are pretty sour. Pare the apples and cut into halves. Remove the cores carefully, then lay them, core side down, into the sugar. Add a small cupful of water and bake till perfectly tender, bat ao not let them stew to pieces. When cold take up in a deep dish, and if any juice remains in the tin turn it over the apples. Add a little sweet cream in dishing them out, and with good bread and batter this makes as relishable a dessert as one can desire. Russets, Greenings and Belmonts are all especially nice baked in this manner. An exchange speaks of the great value of "chip dirt" for spreading around young or newly set fruit trees, imparting to them double vigor in growth. It is simply the benefit de rived from good mulching. Decayed chips, leaf-mold and dried muck are all quite similar in their nature, and they tend strongly to hold the moisture in the soil below, and cannot form a crust on the surface, they are well fitted for the purpose. It is probable that a fre quent stirring of the surface of the soil about the trees would answer nearly the same purpose; but, as planters gen erauy neglect this stirring or perform it in an inefficient manner, while the action of the decayed vegetable matter cannot be hurt by neglect, it has a special advantage over other modes of treating young trees. Hew Horses are Spoiled. How quick a horse becomes dilapi dated and demoralized after it comes into the possession of some people. It makes no difference how young or how nice they are when they get them, they all look alike in less than two years, and always have that discouraged, de stroyed appearance. I have seen men who claim to have great judgment wnom we ioox to as wise, prudent ana shrewd in business that did not seem to have any idea of what treatment a horse requires. If I had a boy ten years old that was no more capable and rea sonable about such things than many people, 1 should think he was a help less idiot. Many seem to think a horse can endure everything, go without feed all day and half the night, and be off on a journey on bad traveling time after time. When they get home they put them in an old dark pit-pen, throw in a forkful of hay, the first they come to, and " let them rip." They never rub or clean them, and nerer take any pains to protect them from cold or dampness. Ther overlook difficulties when in no condition to labor. How many young stylish horses hare we seen all drawn out of shape and all sagged down, their back six inches too low in front of the hips and a foot and a half too long. A horse needs feed regularly and often. as often as five hours at least, at regu lar hours in the day. They cannot bear fasting as well as ruminating animals; bat they should nerer be crammed full of hay. especially after a long drive when they hare been without all dar. nor just before a hard day's work or a long journey. I hare seen a good many nones spoiiea oy cramming ana lasting. It will soon spoil their digestive unrans. and if long continued it will weaken them and destroy their vitality ao that they will never take on flesh stall, even under good treatment. And so they always remain a crooked, shapeless mass of unsightly, useless "horseflesh." Bat strange as ft may 'appear, people never know the difference as long as. the animal haa a paunch, hair and hoofs! It is not all work that brought them to this. There are thousands of horses that look as well as they ever did. It is the general management. It is not the team horse nor the livery horse so muoh as the farm horse that shows bad treatment. Some pretend that the horse has a bad constitution, or is siok. Others call it a lack of vitality. 1 should oall it a lack of common sense in the crani um of hia owner. racfccaZ Farmer. THE DAIRY. wOver 150 new butter and ehemui factories will be erected In Iowa this year, making 400 in alL When you see a oow seratchinsr against a tree you may be sure that she needs currying. She will stand the operation as kindly as a kitten will stand stroking. A cow needs as much carrying and cleaning as a horse does ana tne result win De lound in the milk paiL As the success of dairvinc denenda almost wholly upon the skill with which milk is handled before and dur ing its manufacture and as some of the processes require considerable manuel skill to attain the best results it is be ing urged that it would be a good thing to establish co-operative dairy schools of some sort in the dairy districts of the country. Such schools are maintained by government in Germany, Sweden, France, England and Russia. Cheese makinar depends upon the existence in milk of caseine, a substance which when pare is found to be an acid and only slightly soluble in water. It can be obtained nearly pure by coagu lating skimmed milk with vinegar oi dilute acid and forming a jelly-likv substance mvie by an intimate mixture of curd and whey. These soon sepa rate and the whey being drained ofl and the residue repeatedly washed and kneaded with pure water, almost pure caseine will be obtained. It can be further purified by dissolving in a weak solution of soda, and being left to stand for twelve hours and then repeatedly washed ana boiled, which will get rid of all the cream and the milk Baits. Rennet Rennet may be made in large quantities by steeping the salted and dried stomachs of calves in warm water, or warm whey, for twenty-foui hours. The water should be about milk or blood heat, and no warmer. The liquid is skimmed and salted to saturation; that is, until no salt will be taken up, and a little is left at the bot tom of the jar. It gains strength up to the age of two months. The stomachs may be salted again and dried and kept for some months, when they may be again steeped. Two quarts of water or half of each mixed, are used to each stomach. If the stomachs cannot be orocured. the d re oared liouid rennet can always be purchased of the dealers in dairy supplies. Af. X. Utiles. Cheddar Cheese. The system of making cheese known as the Cheddar is based on the method of drawing the whey from the card while it is yet sweet, and of setting the card at a low temperature. The milk is heated to only seventy-eight or eighty degrees. when the rennet is added, ana no fur ther heat is applied until the card is set and broken up. The curd is then heated to one hundred degrees, and the whey is drawn off before any acidity becomes apparent without the closest test by an experienced dairyman. The curd is then aired in the vat. This is, in fact, a process of oxidation, by which a certain degree of acid is pro duced. When this point is reached the curd is gathered up and pressed for a few minutes, to get rid of the whey, then ground, salted and put to press. Seven Points la Milk Setting. A correspondent who says he has succeeded so well in making butter by following the directions given in the Tribune that he is able to take-premiums at the county fairs complains that the Tribune has never told him what creamer is best. He uses the common pans and hesitates as to what change he had better make for a dairy of ten to twelve cows. Among the many ex cellent modes for raising cream I would not like to say which is best, if -indeed any one is best under all circumstances. It will suffice to state a few general principles and let each one decide for himself. 1. To make the finest flavored and longest-keeping butter the cream mast undergo a ripening process by ex posure to the oxygen of the air while it is sweet. This is . best done while it is rising. The ripening is very tardy when the temperature is low. 2. After cream becomes sour the more ripening the more it depreciates. The sooner it is then skimmed ana churned the bet ter, bat it should not be churned while too new. The best time for skimming and churning is just before acidity be comes apparent, o. ureani makes bet ter butter to rise in cold air than to rise in cold water, but it will rise sooner in cold water, and the milk will keep sweet longer. 4. The deeper milk is set the less airing the cream gets while rising. 5. The depth of setting should vary with the temperature; the lower it is the deeper milk may be set: the higher the shallower it should be. Milk should never be set shallow in a low tempera ture nor deep in a high one. betting deep in cold water economizes time, labor and space. 6. While milk is standing for cream to rise the purity of the cream, and consequently the fine flavor and keeping of the batter, will be injured if the surface of the cream is exposed freely to air much warmer than the cream, 7. When cream is colder than the surrounding air it takes up moisture and impurities from the air. When the air is colder than the cream it takes up moisture and whatever es capes from the cream. In the former case the cream purities the surrounding air; in the latter the air helps to purify the cream. . The selection of a creamer should hinge on what is most desired highest quality or greatest convenience and economy in time, space and labor. Professor L. B. Arnold, in N. Y. Trib une. Shipping Batter te Market. It is an acknowledged fact that no quality in dairy goods has a greater ten dency toward securing a high and re munerative price than a neat and at tractive appearance. This is of prime importance. Butter really belongs to the aesthetic branch of house-keeping, and if it does not present an appetizing and pleasing appearance it loses its most attractive characteristic. Above all things, in sending butter to market farmers should study to please and there are no harder people in the world to please than those who pay the nignest prices for butter. They belong to a class of society who not only can afford to criticise, but they seem to enjoy it. The butter is either too fresh or too salt. too light or too deep colored; tastes of the cow, churn, butter-milk or some other foreign substance that the taste or the imagination of these people associate with it. We have been led to these remarks by having our attention called to a tub of butter received by a commission house in this city; over the surface of the butter in the tub was a pale, frosty scum, that, upon investiga tion, proved to De tne starcn out oi a new piece of muslin that had been laid over the butter. The trouble here all arose from tho dairyman neglecting to thoroughly wash all the starch out of the cloth before he pot it over the but ter. This starch did not affect the taste of the butter, nor injure its keeping quality; but, like many other little points, it went to make up the sum oi excellence and greatly affected the sale of the goods. Hints like this should not. and never will, be lost on dajrymen who keep an eye to improve ment in their traae. American vavry man. The coming man will have to be perfect in body, brain and nervous sys tem. Mrs. Ltvcrmore. That is what they say; but when he comes with a well filled pocketbook the answer is generally "yes." Philadelphia Niws. Judges," said a lawyer, "have always a great advantage over us poor fellows, lor uey guess last. . Clinton (Iowa) Herald. James Batter. Esq., Clerk of the Boxbnry Carpet Cow, Boston, Mass., employing eight honored hands, la a late communication eoDcsrnlng the admirable working; ot an ar ticle introduced into the factory, says: "The famous old German Remedy, 8L Jacobs Oil, has effected several cares among our men, Who hare beea badly hurt in working in the factory, and they pronounce it a success every time. Nnw servant answers the bell, which has beea rung by an elderly gentleman. "Is your mistress in I" "Nov sir." "Ah, tell her when she returns that -her father was pasting; and called In to ssy all were well at home." "Te. sir." Then, as the old gen tleman Is about to withdraw, ' Oh, won't you leave your name, sir I" (Jackson Dally Patriot) WiH BVteaa. Rev. 7. K. Winburne, Pastor 1L E. Church, Max! a, Texas, writes as follows: Several Months since I received a supply of 8t Jacobs 00. Retaining two bottles, I distrib uted the rest among friends. It is a most excellent remedy for pains and aches of vari ous kinds, especially neuralgia and rheumatic strsrtiona A Roenmi ladv remarks tadltmsntlv to her grocer that she has had all the windfall potatoes she wants Elmira fret .Press. A workintrmsn savs: " Debt, novertv and suffering haunted me for years, caused by a sick family and large bills for drctorin;, which did ao good. I was completely dis eoaraged until one year ago, by the advice of my pastor, a procured nop Hitters ana com menced their use. and In one month we were all well, and none of us have been sick a day since; ana i want to say to all poor men, y ou can keep your families well a year with Hop Bitters for less than one doctor's visit will cost." CArdo AdtoemU. Tsra rjollteet men In the world are those who tell the collector to call again. IT. O. William J. Couirhlau. of Bomervllla. Mass.. says: -In the fall of 1878 I was taken with a saolcnl Heeding of thtbtnq, followed by a severe cough. I wss admitted to the City Hospital. While there the doctors said I had a hole in mv left Inns' as bti a a half dollar. I gave up nope, but a friend told me of Da. Wat. Haix's Biiy- aaJi von tbb Luiios. I got a bottle, when to v surprise l commenced to ieei oetter, ana to day I feel In better spirits than I have the past three years. I write this hoping that every one afflicted with Diseased Lunrs will take Dm. Wn. Baxx's BaLaAit fob THB Lmtos. and be con vinced tnat jowstrarrrio" can ss ctbbd." Also asureremedv lor Colds, Coughs, snd all Chest and Lung Disesses. Bold by druggists. A iiainncAWT fact connected with the James Cough Pellets is that they are recom mended and prescribed by hundreds o( our best physicians. Their success In all throat ana lnog s flections is won aerial, umy so cents. RsDsiwa's Russia 8ax.vb is the universal rsmsdy tor bums, scalds, cuts, bruises, etc 1? Arkansas Is Arkanssw then sassafras It aasafraw. Detroit Frm Prat. Tbb chsD that nuts the meat Into the brine is the real corner In beef. A statistician savs a man stands sixteen chances to be killed bv lia-htninar to one ot being worth a million of money. Detroit Frtt iaa . ErmopB seems unnecessarily agitated oyer trichinosis, but then she has had one Diet of Worms, and does not care to repeat the ex perience. Motion TrtMeript. Dm you ever notice how much more von walk bo the foot with the corn on it than on the other onet Ton hardly notice the other one at ail. x-nuaattpnia jsuutum. And now a Detroit physician has rnblished a treatise on delirium tremens, declaring aeatn oy tnat atsesse not to be painiui, but very pleasant, ins practice nas since been enormous. Bottom Pott. Thbbb is one boy in Galveston who will never be a musician. He is too independent. His teacher waa trvinor to make him nlav the right notes, and said to him: "Ton most not re sen way over tnere on tne treDie. inat's not right." "1 guess I'll reach where I please on this piano. We own this piano. I reckon. I'll nut my feet upon it if I see fit." Ualveo- U0 ilfHS. In a railroad trial It was claimed that a broken rail bad caused an accident The railroad company claimed that the rail was broken by toe accident, ine piainim reuea macn upon tne tact mat tne iracture snowea rust twenty-four hours after the accident. rirovinir. as be claimed, tnat it must nave broken some time before. Mr. Briggs tee ti nea ss an expert lor tne railroad company. In croea-ex animation the plaintiffs counsel put this question t " Mr. Expert, in all your experience ana in au your reaaing aia yon ever see or reed or hear of oxidation of Iron or steel taking place In twenty-four hours' exposure I" air. uriggs replied: " xes, have read of such a case in these words: And there lav the rider distorted and Dale. w ltn tne aew on nis orow ana tne rust on us mail. This was a case of oxidation in much leas than twenty-four hours." THB GREAT GERMAN REMEDY FOB RHEUMATISM, NEURALGIA, SCIATICA, LUMBAGO, BACKACHE, SORENESS or rum CHEST, SORETHROAT, QUTUST, SWELLINGS BPBu&JXS, FROSTED FEET AS EARS, GcralMlTPaiB. TOOTH, EAR HEADACHE, . AB : 1LLQTBEB PUIS Airs ACHES, mYZmZZZmA nu, Eiuml Hrasdr. A trial satsils u ,l -1- a. 1 flit mm . urs Vsitas sssssaratrnlr rtia saUsr of -OCmm. iMim mm. saSMasVilk psiassa turn sbasp sad pssitin arasf sf heoishne MmacTion is buvbs tAsacAeaa. Mil IT all IIMIISTt AH ItUEat II BOiton, - Am VOQELEfl CO. Xmltimtro. JtaU V.9.A ro-tlta Cnrmat Conetta Colas. Hoarseness. Astlima. Bronchitis. Croup, Iodueiua. WnooplngGonglLlaclp isuCoasaBUUon,so. Fries only eeata a bottle. snartforasn Book Agents, sad IS seats foroos at Circular. sssinngana iwinersopis'BMssTanaorxsaMBiai , W. CXOUm m 00., au Aiva at., InllasTe,, i sn a i w over l,sst,sM Aerea ot Choice Fanning Lands ranch Office, as Randolph St, CUcago, Ills, Ravenden Springs, Barjdolpb Qo, Ark-80 aillea fmaWslnnt BMsa, 8.1, LM. A iXk The onlj place in the world mat will ear Panljata. Dr-.pDl, Female CompUlnta, props, ttranuiatea sore sree, ajancr gwclQiin. Take craTel from bladder In two weeks' Urns. -Tbv will be one or tbe Oneat Hotel opened b the 1 5th ot March, which cannot beaorpaawd In the State. Two Dotels already duins badnees. It I eaU aiated bf thoat who know the value ot Uuae Sprlncs as enraUTe scenta, that not less than E.000 people will visit them this enaon. For further Information Address C.H. riuutn, at toe Hpnnse, a aooro; or, K. P. Waxes. No. 7 South 22d St. St. LouK MO. I0RSE COLLARS OURS ARB the onlr u Bui afada Leather Collar In the market. Va paruittetbi'ni to be made of beet material and to rW good satisfaction. Our name Is stamped on each collar. Now others are genuine. We also make the FLAfl OOLLAK, auaranteed not to sralL and will cure all aore-necK and to use In hot weal hrr. Ask for our collars and examine thrm brfore buylnar anyoiner. ASJJSliauB UMjAjaai sjv.. aasan,a. m. woaxAjps TRnraxpii! CI 11011 L IJXLW, OF LnijCASS, LYDIA EL PirJKHiU.ro VESETAELB COMPOUND. The Positive Cnre -"- ' " " iiilTiiiiisn aoeaamsaaa aoawr aaat ftssale popalallsa It win curs entirely tna worst form of rexnale Cobs r3-'"- i T"- and tTteera. Uon, Filling and Dbplsoemanta, and tba eonarqaant Spinal Weakness, and at part Inn tarty T--rit to tba Change at Ule. ttwm dissolve and a?attejssars trees the nasrasta aa party stage of oyrelopmpps. The Ssndeney to eaa i mis saatmsliwslsi Inn ssrl mij spsniHlj lij lis ass It removes fsliilnsss, Ssrnlenry, rliatnijssll eravlnw swstuBBusHUB, ana reuevss weaansse oewjessossaeo. Is cares Wosttng, Wssilstlns, Jtervoas Prostration, JMsniny, That fselliis of bearing down. and backache, Is always sn iiully eared by lie ass. it Triii ni si i nmse ami smlsi sil i n i iniisisiii ae si I la Barasony with tba laws that govern the female system. Portheeoraot flilniij nisaiibUssi of estasr sax thai LYMA K. PIXKKAYS VTXIZTABIJK CWBU PerjWOls seepared as CB and tn Western Arsons, Lynn,Mass. Price $L Sue bottles for av Sett try mall la the form of pills, also lathe form of loasngea, on eealuS of prioa. SI ear boa for etthar. MmPmkbar. frosty snassss an letters of Inwatry. Ssad far saanpBt tss. ill ill aw as enure. Jfcarioa tats Jwsr. Ko family abomd be wniinal LTPIA bv nnBTETAnra UVXB rnxs. They care snsawlnsrlrss, ksnoeamsas. ntOTJO. COBB CO. Clevelaad. Ohio. Stli k IOUML PLUIIU k Ct, Wttp, HL rOSt SALE BT BErWItTS, Invaudi who hare loot bat are recuieilug vtlal stare las, declare Is gratefal terms their appreciation ot tba merits as s tonic of Hosteller! Stomach Bitters. Iiot only does tt Impart strength to the weak, tt corrects an Irregalar add stats of the stomach, makes the bowels act at proper Intervals, gives ease to those who suffer from rhenmatte and kidney troubles, sad conquers ss well es ptwreats feverand agne. For sals by an Drngglsts sad Dealer! generally. Wlmr StBi fmr MtnnM, rich 1b engniving. from who apply. I otter one of the Urgr collections of piwiUstTaDus or toe oriarinauaV. win oe mem r iuls. hi ui cutbie awed erer acm out by any Sued House In Araeriw. aau-srvj purr run ui wnicn were Erowa on my htu areru fsnna. Full direction for cultivation on each oack- ap. All seed warranted to W both fresh mnd true to Mil the order ffratlm. The orljtlnsJ Introducer of the Hubbard fiquash. Phlnnry's Melon, Msrblehead Cab name; ma far. that ihoa d 11 nmr nthfrviaw lnuire Invito the Datronasreof ail tcho are anxioum to have oaaTrm. tfiexiCaaii ivorn. ana .vmreaor otnrr Tovpuoiea. i their eeed directly from the groioerJYeek, true, and of anai twrf news airuiia. MEW VEOETABLCE A SPECIALTY. JAMES J. H. GREGORY. If arMehead. Mass ASTHMA. JONAS WHITCOMB'S REMEDY Haa htm Med la tbotiaand- of Um worn aaiea, wtta aa ton lining and uniform suet, and la ottered to the public with full confidence in Its merit. It ror&talns no poisonous or Injurious properties whaiaret, and an Mj motbsr had suffered eight Tears from the har Teat asthma. The recurrence or this three months' agony erery year must soon wear her out. 'Jonas Whit comb's Asthma Remedy' arrested toe rerrlbiw diaeaee. and haa kept It off for the whole season, to the great Joy of the family. - Kr. t. K. KOX, Chicago Agent of the American Homo Missionary Socixj to Um K. T. Independent ITu bHehed n the Alexandria Gaeette, w JTw. 1877. "TO THE S7FPERaVnlS BT ASTHMA! BRONCHITlt, Et In the interest merely of auch persona, without any eonferenca with those who advertise It, I eankestly urge all who suffer by these dis tressing maladies to uas per i tent ly Jonas Whit Mmb'sfltoTiiedy for Asthma, Rose Cold, etc T. B. ShOBUTMlfs linrtal&ata FsuaulerOo., Va. Do You Wish To Know? 1. DO YOU WISH TO KNOW shoot Kan sas her people, bar homes, her tanas, ber products, her towns, her eonntleeand her public lnsUi noons? 8. DO YOU WISH TO KNOW shoot the wonderful climate, the no less wonderful esenery, the charming resorts, the nmgnlneent mines and the sasrrelooB growth ejenerally of Colorado. 8. DO YOTJ WISH TO KNOW abost ltew Mexico, wlilcalslaat developing a rllmsls san a miners! wealth snriaaalns even that of Colorado r 4. DO YOU WISH TO KNOW sbont Art sous, without doubt the richest mineral country In the United States, with other adrsntsges of climate sod SOU i 6. DO YOU WISH TO KNOW about Cali fornia andUmasctionaaf the Golden olope, both north and south r 6. DO YOTJ WISH TO KNOW shoot Old U.fVn snd Irs nnosnects ? 7. DO YOU WISH TO KNOW bow to n these States and Temioties easily aud quickly T if Ikt art UU IMimge gem nas to knou rcrut at Vara u. r. at T. a. sj. a. ute.u. A,T.sV I-.B.B. Xopeaa. . A History of erery aJtmhirstratlon from inuftripes to the present time, includes much Pereml and Private history never before published. AGEETS WAjrxXB. For full description address the Publisher rusnuss st simii, m ESS la nut ntm Ise mi lua tan still mil ailaaaaa mtntm snlrl Waa Ssta erery where: full directions on each can. and ham a slgmauara mt WOOL&lCa CO. BERRY CRATES rUerma bend (or Fres Circular. X. P. BaHersoa, Bnttalo. M.T. RlohnmiAd.sl HOSIER AT "NaV a7 Atirr have been hurrslT ATsAV X.. ATM W rnrlmony to Its SBd mating maa.1 liilil liillils use ssuDx.jriMvt SMets muaosiAa. eas anS noaitlva results of this eras I Vdt lw mim dmooven Rafahanng sgrparatoa VMM OXVCKN. HOI f nlTlvTsTPsn BY ITHII 111 fl fl ssasaaisaiwi Mis.es sts inimaai ivih TH1. Ore llnettsvarUenldar smsBoaaaeeati Liver, Bowels ail Kitoi TMl (VBsMiMaT action atom it sjondrWl power to curt au aissuiss. WHY ABE WE SICK? fitcaiiM we atlo te great orffa to t ant(aedw torpid, apoitoiviuhvmort aooreedUto LUeodOattktmid teensMnontntga- BfUwrsHua, wTLga, ces stifattw, I aUWHavT OSBruuis, vauus DISEASES, FEMALE WllaJtHIAS, in mnin BlanUKSSL ' n Jy touting fret actio of thttt organt audi I rtttorine thtf pawtr m mom ev atmam. est aasrar- Kiuene naias amei acataai I War frlgktaBad ever dlaerdared Mdneysll War aadare nsrreas erne asaaaraesi War hare aleenlses BUrataf I gat mPXgF-WOstT and rtjoiet in AsnBs M a xt rr ottour DRCosnrr. fbjcb. J WELLS, BlUHAaURrUB el W.m rrop s, wm send the dry postpaid.) BTexrMTOJ, W.l MORS THAN 100 STYLES OF TEX MASON & HAMLIN ORGANS 1M isaeira in ike enfl the latest - aod smallest size, twpalaiiy known ss the BABT ORGAN, st onrySSJ. va a jarrs WAaj&A ususn a S900. Trmrr emas at from S3S to SIS) each; slot arvu. at S1W -1 to sioo: rearr soma, at siso to SS00 and np; essh prsses. Bold ml -for aot ratasais. from S6.S8 per quarter up. in saoi uwua taeroerislrradsnted to children, bos will ba roaad aoaallv aasfal lot " PBTfT. 79. adults, havinc Ins duality of tens " naa power, ana sumewns compass ytnrwm mmu a , octave) lor tne nut pans oi DymiMuo MASOX ft HAMLIN ORGANS are certainty the BEST IS THE WORLD, hating waa HIGHEST A WA STll tnr nmxnwm-VAfflk SUrsiuSl'I'l at EVERT I nrtnnl.e i il anil mmIw matin wnraJIV- ONSet- the GREAT WORLD'S EXHIBITIONS Ton vaiaiaaa Tnanst oelngMeoaty iewrrcoaoreaa waica have teen found woriAjr q rucA st any. ILLUSTRATED CATALOGUES and rates tjts. free. MASON A HAMLIN ORGAN CO, IMTremoui -Bt. BOSTON: 41 East 14th St. (Unloa equate), HEW TORE let Wabash Ave, CHICAGO. for sarriple) faopy of the Detroit COXHEKCIIL ASVEETISEB. 1 8th Annrral Gift of Pretnirflns at Detroit. April & Twenty Thous and ' Dollars in Gash to Subscri bers. Address, U MM, PrajuanKaV Detroit, Mich. aABfjXB COPIES) aXygyT FKEE. DO YOU WISH TO GO WEST? Write for Hstof meal Estate .formleby an. havs TWO HCXIIKUI latrKOValO EAJtatjB. . and 10,000 ACRES ot anhnpreved land for sale cheap, and on liberal terms of payment. These farms are In the best portions of crops will pay for aa lews, as iswsutb auu mmm IMPROVED FARM For business men teven of small means we have property In new and growing towns, on taa C-. B. A 4. B. IV. well worthy ot their soentloa. - nAlrX MBtEJTOOM, Corning-, Iowa. ' Paayea'a Tmnrnved CahooTi Bra&deaAi jjpljljj SEED SOWER- r- Tix sTaacnxEvS naa W81 sen 1-r msfatyOtata In ttds oountry "gTOwimg Motto-, an the Qloba, gtrlng antlra satla- '&:;&V" !- wo of -asft, int40lia-snt otMrator. Prlea. f,;;:-i;;.::a-vasSdamp taw tarcuiar.. a . nikHtn si wU.t "ai Mtl1.ri a tt a-v. G00DOL CO..- The Beet Caaurh 8yrws tt PsaVs Cure aw misiiiiiillsi nacmealckandlttsatassiiuA Daw all, tarda larwa Theratbrs the cheapest as wail SSe. and Sl.w par bottle. Lf FRAZER MALE UltCHOb haa ssr ervmde-asavrk suad Is a. suuiAraai w ss am s. ri WE GIVEaa'bl French Writing Boa. Imt'n Morocco. coDUUHins -iu Pencil, Penholder. SGoldau Fens. RaJi&WrslTee rteiLlbrSaCts. Staranatakeu. law oSte la seeds o introdncs oar pspsr Into are hussss. Address gocisl Visitor Pub-Co-BogSlSO. Partes. Iha PENSIOrjS! Tet entitled. Pensions for ady wont fsrMUIIES, for Fathers, Moth ers, Widows. Chll Area. etc. Thaasands - Tet eniltled. Pensions for any wonnd or alaesae. Boun ty yet due to thousands. Pensioners entitled to increase or rxnsion. c w . , mux acuHw AUDIT at once, a-ooresa, wits two iuiiii. ,v, blsnlcs end btstracttonsTfr. W. VITZOKRAXp. U. B. Claim Attorney Box ABaV Washington, B. C. . Aswan WaaML 8 a Dav asaas asUtng eur PLATTOEEI I ABTLT ouAlJE, Weighs np as Si lbs, Be laUprkasL.TiiiammilMlsslaiejls Doaunmo Scat Co.. Cincinnati, O. TEACHERS Fip.S Summer. ITor full particular, sddress . -? . a. C Btecfamaw a Cits, Sl 111 lihjhls ae. Bsn.iiueanrea aasasBSM utRIT U 1 1 W II II Bt LESLIE E. KEELET. sf . B. . 8ur- gaoa Q.SAB B. ilwlghi, iu. S 1 ETTS Watsiteel In every city or sV . v . i l ' A rAavsammV tm it n PMFfV - n Iowa pgwuiisimj"" .neat, Gibdu Citt GnAUt ExCEtaJfan licago, 11L THE BESTSSSiS $3505. aGEHTS WAHTEb ! rdes m the world; aassa- Dserott, auea arirfe Coin money wtth TSw. Camas's BTewr AbLH I a BXalat aaaoisu Nrwlr revised and en. ksrsnd. By msll.ta.Addrws Chase Bubg Co., Toledo. Ow I IVfl Warrants and Soldiers" Additional Homestead S.1 nil Floats bought and sold. Highest price paid. H. W. FttxgeraM, Land Atty. Box 989. Washington. D. a BEST Pajlug thing out. Our splendid Phots Fam ily Record Picture, a F. SHORT, Chicago. n OB per week a home. ?ertlrrsoaTJtot itZUs more Rubber stamp W-erita,Sf.O.AT.,lwinnnrs Bf llClfn HALT VKICK. Catalogoa Fraa. UUdlU Haxar Cooa. 71 hUlk St.. Boataa. slass. RIIRRIPQ WTimiel CaHIAIt gS, CirTLB. Oatalognetrea, A.N. K. Cleve'd. 813 ac.v wrnmw t atmm set aw st eyens sans tmm AMmtm WlHi ,'71S rwwpnttrpmBV.aLtslloToras.ratU OnPSTMjejgojMWMeh makes stxooarls ty-otfinedlcumr " '' gjg?iOT"tbe'"coirrenIen twtm eWer form. f -e4j aa -sy lead aa Osraais ansl insrisss X sua ACTS DIRECTLY Tf n T1-1 iiti 1 u s silt mssaii iisalng. sua sssss Is s nsrirsf r - - t iti nlTelfsellsw MAS EFFJEOTKO REMARKABLE CURES, warn Sia HotLnD. ESTT. B?Arthtsr'omiuwsm benefited, scd to whom wa refer ae inisa IS. STROMCLV ENDORSED I We hare the most sorarrlToeal onrativs powag f i eh asOsoa luiln sal miss Bra porrer rrosa many peratais ot aiga i inisisss rear. "The trqres which havs seem osy rncranaanjlracleelhearaefSctaatnTal There is no doubt as. to tne gwiinaa .TREATMENT cottbtias two suon the1 eappty, ; and foH dfreotlcpa fog san. Pv,star"EV --.. I say awsa III! Birssra mxm. I