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The Daily Ardmoreite. [volume] (Ardmore, Okla.) 1893-current, November 01, 1893, Image 3

Image and text provided by Oklahoma Historical Society

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042303/1893-11-01/ed-2/seq-3/

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VD, DOG'S TRAIL,
iiiribM I':
attic p
.'Op OH
:f "' liSMlB1iiL
;
JON OF A RABID COfTS
iN!NO AMUCK.
'So maaer Afternoon tn the
ofcan tn trpon br an Awlnl
he Usd . Dog-e Career fWae
Bat He Spivac! Terror. . !!
MOWLEDGB
comfort and improvement and
personal- enjoyment when
ised. The many, who live bet
pthers and enjoy life more, with
rnditure, by more promptly
the world's best products to
r of physical being, will attest
to health of the pure liquid
principles embraced in; the
Svrup of Figs.
Hence is due to its presenting
rm most acceptable and pleas
a taste, the refreshing and truly ,
il properties of a perfect lax
ucctually cleansing the system,
hg colds, headaches and fevers
manentlr cnrine constipation.
tven satisfaction to millions and
jti- the approval of the medical
""fcecaum it acts on the Kid
land Bowels without weak
land it is perfectly free from
Aionable substance.
(Figs is for sale by all drag
.anrt $1 Vi.-ittles. but it is man-
!7 the California Fig Syrup
ose name is printed on every
a the name, Syrup of Figs,
well informed, you will not
substitute if offered.
gust
V5
.ower
ye been afflicted with bilious-
constipation for fifteen years
one and then another prep-
was suggested to me and
ut to no purpose. A friend
Jiended August .Flower and
;annct describe the admira-
-Hiich I hold it. It has given
J lease of life, which before
rden. Its good qualities
:rful merits should be made
everyone suffering with
eyspepsia and biliousness." Jesse
Sakxer, Printer, Humboldt, Kas.
outre Mothers
13
W Offer Tou m Remedy
7 . T" B . -
'MOTHER'S -FRIEHD"
Jtoha Conflnemeni of tta
Pain, Horror and Bisk.
Rftf9afflanfl1iattlAf '1WAtfcia 1twtA T
Stirred but little uai a. aad dia uotexHrieDon that
aajtnu afterward utual la auoh catm. lira,
jjjsta Lamar, Mu., Jul nth, lhM.
JM bjr eanrets. charges prepaid, on receipt ot
lea. fl-40 r bolt) a Hook to Ualhern mailed fraa.
rABPISLD.BEGCLATOIl CO.,
ATLANTA, GA.
. r BOLD B? AUU DaUOaiSTS.
mm
CoaL
la the
WORLD !
3
f- iheriSM KUAJCD BLICKER 1j wsrranted water-
prwt satwtkacpy cuirr la ina cardoitiioim. ir.a
LarrituUrettdle. BaTrtroof imitations. Pon'tl
ai a net it uie
i
I
r
r
fltli Srad" is not an it. Illuitra-
A. J. TOWSK. Wo:a. Mt.
Ka- 1ha - Dutch . Process
Xo Alkalies
OK
Other Chemicals
'itc"5 are used in the
preparation of
C W. BAKER & CO.
iBreakfastCocoa
tr hich im abtolutely
purm mna soluble.
anthrettimt
of Cocoa, mixed
Arrowroot or
Sugar, and is far more eco-
9otirff less than one cent a enp.
Kicua, nouriauing, ana xabilx
M tj It he moref Ao
V i( A jirenytl of
'JUmta Etsrcn, .
14 If 6rorer terjrrhere.
& CO.. Dorchester. K&w
aniiailM end peupli
ioUaie week lumcsor Asth- g
osuispuou. ltitiaa enrf I
mauda. It br net Injni-
It la not bail to take.
jfUte tsieou;hayr!.
. eol9 eerTWiser.
iai
Wlettlts Knatoete Heaaea.
Tork In lb :a-f. Local uriti wanted
iBoilasious. 0'K4a prompt I r reiurneiL
Aadrea, H. J. FOBD,
Proprietor.
jiwIWte Uaahinclaa, .C.
ntpyjt(l KKaimljaar U.S. Pt&aioa Burtau.
i 4t taa U udlcauuc ilaima. ait autie.
AO MOSfAL in - IT.
t was after the noonday meal and
lay cn a heap of new mown hay on
the barn floor, with the doors open
and the gentle breeze bloving
through. JL'he horses, with harness
still on, were munching their oats In
the stable, ?nd at the door was a
load of hay to be drawn in by ;and
by. Fifty rods down the dusty high
way was a schoolhouse, and j tne j
shouts of 'children at their gapes
came plainly to my ears. The swal
lows chittered and chattered under
the ' eaves of the big barn, now and
then a bumblebee came sailing about
as if wondering what was going on,
and from a hollow stump just
bade of the barn I caught tha
"cheep! cneep!" of young blue birds
as ths mother brought them food. v
It was an hour of peace and good
wilL Lying thero, half asleep and
too lethargic to move a finger, I
should have smiled in contempt had
a voice whispered that there wes
danger to any soul in that peaceful
neighborhood. Of a sudden there
was a sniffing and whining at the
open front doors. I lay facing them
and had but to open my eyes to see
the farmer's dog standing there look
ing directly at me. He was a mon
ster in size, and for two or three
days had been skulking about in dark
spots and uttering low growls of an
noyance when anyone came near. '
At the rirst glance my heart choked
me. I had once looked into the
eyes of a mad dog, and I instantly
realized that this was another case.
If terror, diutress, passion, thirst,
hunger and savageness can be com
bined in a look you have it in the di
lated eyes of the canine when :the
frenzy first comes upon him and he is
undecided what to do. Clots of foam
fell upon the dog's breast and on jthe
Iloor as he worked his jaws, and
every hair on his body seemed j to
stand erect as he fastened his eyes
on mine. Ho may have been blind
for the moment or he jnay have
thought me dead. Neither of the
horses could see the dog, but it was
clearly remembered that they sud
denly ceased feeding and even seemed
to hola their breaths. lustinct must
have warned them.
' For a long minute the dog looked
straight into my eyes, and had I not
been lyiug down I believe 1 should
bave fallen. Then he suddenly raised
Ji5s head, uttered a long-drawn howl,
anc I heard him growl fiercely as he
sprang away. A cow was approach
ing the barn. lie bit her savagely
in the neck -and made straight for
the house. The old farmer sat under
the shade of a cherry tree by the
kitchen door smoking his pipe. He
was suddenly assaulted and rolled to
the ground and his right ear almost
torn from his head. He knew that
it was his dog, but when he rose up
the beast had disappeared. It was
only ten steps to the gate. Up the
highway there was nothing in sight.
Down the highway was the school
house, with a dozen children on the
grass in front. between him and
them was the dog, running with his
head down and uttering no sound.
The old man was helpless, except to
pray. He shut his eyes as he saw
the dog dash upon the first child.
He heard the screams aud shrieks of
affright and then his pain and dis
tress brought him to the ground.
As you have seen a shadow flit
across a field, so sped this dog. None
saw. or heard him until he suddenly
sprang into the midst of them. He
snapped to the right and the left.
The froth flew from his lips and fell
in patches on the grass. Nine out of J
the twelve children felt his fangs
once, Four of them were bitten j
twice. - He had marked his victim !
and gone before anyone could realize !
what had happened. Faces, necks,
cheeks, arms, hands, legs the mad
beast had snapped as he bounded
back and forth.
'Mad dog! Mad dog! Look out
for the mad dogl"
So rang the cry from field to field
and from house to barn and barn to
house along the dusty highway. A
few heard it in ti me, but only a few.
Hero and there the dog turned in to
rigut or left now and then he
sp&red some one as he held tho road.
At the tollgate he passed a woman
by; a quarter of a mile below he
turued aside and bit two hogs and a
cow. , At the bridge he bit a woman,
but passed three men unnoticed.
Straight on through the long main
street of the village, appearing as
suddenly as the lightning's flash,
gone almost before tho pain of his
bite' had been felt, he marked a vic
tim at almost every rod. Horses,
oxen, cows, hogs, dogs, men, women
and children whatever living thing
came in his way felt his sharp fangs,
and yet he seemingly did not halt for
an instant.
Ten long miles away from the barn
where 1 had looked into his eyes the
dog met his death at the hands of a
farmer whom he had first- bitten.
Feel your flesh creep as you reat1 the
record: Forty-seven human beings,
thirty-two hoad of live stock and
sixteen dogs! A lion would have
struck down a single . victim and
satisfied his apootirr, says the Chica
go Time.-, i . tiger hunted to
frenzy might , . ,5 , killed- two or
three in order to escape. A mad
elephant breaking loose has been
known to kill half a dozen people be
fore he could be shot or secured.
Even the pitiless blizzard of mid
winter or the terrible cyclone of
summer would bave left no such
trail of horror across the la&d,
The Tonne; Fellew Ba Riuhljr FocU
With Very Ue!,y !Ja.
He was A sturdy you eg man with
his trousers In his boot-lega and his
right arm in a sling, and while wait-;
Ing at the ferry dock a policeman
asked him if he had bad his arm
broken. "
No, only chawed." he replied. .
"Were you bitten by a hose?"
No a b'ar." '
"By a bear! Have you been off
hnntiag?"
No. I didn't have to hunt for
that b'ar. He come along the .road
to where I sot on the fence."
"And in his rage he tackled you?1
"No. ' In my blamed foolishness I
tackled him. He was one of these
porf ormin' b'ars. you know and
three of us smart Alecks sot on the
fence. We was feolin' mighty smart
about the time the man come up with
his b'ar, and we thought it would bo
an awfully cute thing for one of us
to roll that animal in the dust and
learn him a new trick. Bern as I
was the smartest of. the smart
Alocks I jumped down, and picked
him up." - .
"You mean you lifted him up?"
"No, sir. I picked him up for a
spring lamb The fellow who owned
him hollered to mo to keep o.f, but I
sailed right in and got hold. I wa9
calculatin' to astonish that b'ar,
but he a id n't seem to be a bit sur
prised. He stood, up and fastened
his teeth into that shoulder, . and
how mansV times do you think he
shook me around and pounded me up
and down in the dust?"
"Ten times?" timidly queried the
officer.
"Just 7,000 times, and I'll swear
to it, for I counted 'em! They used
up three long fence rails pounding
his head, but he didn't let go until
one of the boys got a pitchfork and
tickled him."
"Then you
the officer.
"Then I made a
myself, and that's all
said the young man. "There's no
great moral lesson to stand out like
a bump on a log, and I have no ad
vice to offer other smart Alecks. I
simply tackled a b'ar. The b'ar
was alive. I lived through it, and
mebbe I know more'n I did and
mebbe I don't. Good-day!"
rou ?" stammered
blamed fool of
there is to it,"
VnsiiiesH Ahead
"See that man going out of the
paint store?" said the old-clothes
dealer.
"Yes," replied his clerk. "Ie is
evidently going to do a little decor
ating for himself."
"That's it," was the reply. "You
follow him and see where he lives.
To-morrow we'll go around and buy
up his whole wardrobes "
.-Quiety Note.
Mrs. O'KafTerty O'ld have yez
know, Mrs. Doolihan, that the O'Kaf
fertys have always moved in the
upDer circle.
Mrs. Doolihan Yes, indeed, I
know of my own observation that the
scoom is sure to rise to the top.
Texas Siftings.
l'eautiful Walt taper.
Wall paper is made to imitate cre
tonne closely and, in these designs,
is enjoying a wide sale among artis
tic folk, who find it a beautiful back
ground to the ornamentation of the
room.
That Might Alter tho Case.
Mus Wrinkles No; I never expect
to marry.
Belle But what if eome one should
propose ? Truth.
WELL-KNOWN PEOPLE.
The Empress Frederick owns a
chain of thirty-two pearls that is val
ued at f 175,000.
Miss Margaret Brainard does a fine
business by shipping early violets,
daffodils and jessamines from her
Mississippi home to the' Northern
states in spring.
Robert Bums' granddaughter,
widow of David Wingate, who was
pensioned for his work as a literary
man, has received a grant of 100
from the English royal bounty fund.
Emerson wrote to Carlyle years ago
that Alcott was a "tedious archangel'
and visitors are now shown the win
dow through which he used to climb
when he saw Alcott walking up to the
front door.
Dr. Oliver Wendell Holmes, on his
eighty-fourth birthday, said that he
felt as young as he did at 50, when he
wrote "The Autocrat of the Break
fast Table," and not nearly so old as
he did at 27."
The statement that Abraham Lin
coln was a spiritualist and had a med
ium living in the White House has
gained such wide publicity that ex
Minister Robert T. Lincoln is at pains
to deny it Ife says there is not an
iota of truth in it.
Dr. Grant Bey, writing in the Bos
ton Advertiser, from Aberdeen, of the
discovery of the to:ubs of Alexander
and Cleopatra, says that the tombs
are intact, and, no doubt, as the exca
vations proceed, the tombs of all the
l'tolmies will be brought to liht,
Gutzkow, the German novelist, re- .
ccntly replied to a lady who wrote to
him an unstamped letter, asking for
the loan of a boc'i, that he had the
book and the paper to wrap it in, and
tha stamps to pay for its carriage, but
was unfortunately without the neces
sary twine to tie It into a parcel.
Mrs. Virginia Beverly McLean. . in
whose house Generals Grant and Lee
signed the articles of surrender at Ap
pomattox Court nouse, died at Spill
man, W. Va. Mrs. McLean's husband
owned the farm where the battle of
Hull Run was fought in July, 186J.
Hoping to esj-ipe.the fury of the war,
he removed to : Appomattox Court
House. . . i
17
1JL
I)
If are praaS-I Lr !2.
Mils
Mr.
She's
Mherifjr tbtlun ct it.-nt.
leader. "
- Hack charity that begiae at home la
to feshie to gt eat of doors. Tex
6iftin,. -
H belli in It She "Do yon be
lioTe ia true lovef" He "Yea, If her
father 1 rich."
Political Economy s17evsr bay any
more Totes than jot absolutely need."
Washington Post, . '
- The silent man is the one we always
listen to with the greatest pleasure.
Richmond Recorder. , , .
She referred to the distiller whoa
ibe had fascinated as her "sour mas a."
-Merchant Traveler.
There are some circles where It ia
only the man with the income that can
come ia. Einghamlon Leader.
The greater the man the more re
lentless the fury with which the peo
ple pommel him when he falls.
Atchison Globe.
First Tippler "Well, how are yen
retting along?" Second Tippler "O,
I am gradually getting a-head."
Philadelphia Press. ,
, There are self-made women, tailor,
made women, and some whoar! simply
maid. Each class speaks for itself.
Philadelphia Times.
A man's enjoyment of a melodrama
is intensified by the opportunity be
tween the acts of having a mellow dram
or two. Lowell Citizen.
When the devil wants to train np a
young man in the way he desires bim
to go he iniplovs Idleness to boss the
job. Texas Siftings.
In the matrimonial market it doesn'tn
mass so much difference about a girl's
complexion if her income is only fair.
-J$ur ling ton Free Press.
t Mj Santa Fay "They say
AtcbUotKhas teeth like pearls."
Tepequer-X"! shouldn't wonder.
as dumb as aa oyster." Puck.
"Papa," said Willie, who had been
down street,' the town looks just the
same as Udid." "Why shouldn't it?"
"Mamma said you painted it. Wash
ington Post.'"
"What is it, do you suppose, that
keeps the moon in place and prevents
it from lulling.''" asked Arammta. "I
think it must bo the beams,'
Charley, softly. S. Y. Sun.
Proprietor (firmly) Your account,
Mr. Weeks, has now been runuing tot
six months." Weeks (blandly) "WelL
suppose we let it rest for a year' or
two!" Dry Goods Chronicle. j
To say that a man is jovial is a
doubtful compliment. We don't be
lieve that we ever knew a man who
staid at home nights who was called a
jovial fellow. Atchison Oiobe,
McCormick "I want two poached
eggs on toast." Waiter "Yes. sir."
"Aud be sure and bave them fresh
laid." "Yes, sir; I'll have 'em laid an
the toast, sir." Yonkers Statesman.
Mrs. Watts "Her grief for hsm It
simply overwhelming." Mrs. Potts
"It is, indeed. I understand that she
spent half of the life-insurance for a
mourning suit." Terre Haute Express.
A medical writer says that the
cholera microbe is shaped like a
comma. It's the colon, we belfeva,
that the microbe makes the objective
point in the stomach. Merchant Travel
tr. i
Miss Fussanfealher "Are yon go
ing to Saratoga next summer?" Mrs.
Overgaiter "No, I think I will stay
home aud use ice. It will be quite as
expensive, I faucy." Yonkers States-
fnfa
First Sweet Girl "Just think! Tiie
Czar of Ru.isia has a throne thit c'ost
$10,000." Second S. G. "Really?
Why, that is not half as much as papa
paid for his seat ia the Senate." Tern
Haute Express.
If tke Bniy Cuttlna Teetfc, . .
draft for atrensth made npon it bv the rest of 1 ,nre " UM in" la T ! Ef.
-,. . . , fmauj-aSooTtiiKoFTur-forChildranTeiUiiif.
of the BVBtera. As a laxative of tho lowela It la -
aUdi!5'?L,lnd.,?e.,?tle operation, lrat at the; While a true American does not be
Bnim uioa cuvcuth. ry uirrouuK me r.ue into f , . , i , . ui. i-v
ita proper cbanm-1 It remove tho irany and eve in i king, he Will bet his lass
barrasBing symptoms of liver complaint. Heart- - cent on four of them. '
4arn, nausea, sick htadajhps. nervonHtipas. . , -
xhetxmatism, malaria and kidney trouble aru
remedied by it. f
Dr.' King, physician-in-ordinary to
distinguished statesman of China, is an
American woman. She has an exten
sive practice in Shaughai and her sur
gical operations have attracted wide
attention. She can write a prescrip
tion without adding 'a postscript to it.
A woman in Ohio not long since lost
a child through diphtheria, and forced
ber other children to kiss the dead
body. They al! grew sick with the
same disease and died.
-ers c.i em . td r
slK,E3- werkjfoar bonis uiai:, .
ia a t.ap..a.ane ranging fraca 123 to
163 degrees. say the Popular Science
M&nt.V,y The anarter are close and
they must take eare that while feeding
no furnace their arms are not burned
oa the one behind them. . VatiUtioa
Is furnished through a shaft . reaehiax
down to the middle of the quarters.
Each stoker tends four furnaces,
spending perhaps two or three minotas
at each, the a dashes to the air pipe to
take his turn at cooling off and waits
for another call to his inrnace, When
the watch is over the men go perspir
ing through long, cold passages to
the forecastle, where they turn in for
eight hours. One man. "28 years old,
who was interviewed by a, reportei
had been employed at the furnaces
since he was 14 rears old. He weighed
130 pounds ana was r uddy and seem
ingly happy. - He confessed that the
work was terribly hard, but "it came
hardest on those who did not follow it
regularly. ' But . if we get plenty to
eat," he said, "and take care of our
selves we are all; right. Here's i
mate of v.vao nearly 70 years old, who
hase been a stoker all his life aod cao
do as good work as I can. Stokers
never have the consumption and rarely
catch cold. Their gr3g has been
knocked off ou the English and Amer
ican lines because the men got. drunk
too often and tho grog did them much
hr.rm. When I used to take my gro"
I'd throw in my coal like a giant ana
not mind the heat a bit, but when it
worked off, as it did in a very few min
utes, I was that weak that a child could
upset me. Take a inau dead drunk be
fore the fires and the heat would sober
him off in half an hour or give him s
stroke of apoplexy."
The unicycle is expected by an in
ventor to go a mile in 80 seconds.
The Strongest Sefene
A pa in st ill health, debility and nervoasnis Is
to promote digestion, activity of the liver an I
regularity of the bowels with the incomparable
alterative and tonic, Hosteter's Stomach Bitters,
a medicine without a drawback, safe and
thorough, and having the highest professions
sanction. It promotes an adequate secretion of
t'je gat trie juices that act as solvents of the
food, and insure its conversion into rich, nour
ishing blooi, wbich never fails to honor the
of ; House
:l keepers" '::
A
i
RE daily test-
ing Royal Bak
ing Powder by
tha. most infal
j I libleof ailtestv
the test of practical csa,
They filid it goes farther,
makes lignter, sweeter,
finer-flavored, purer and
more wholesome food
than any other, and is al
ways uniform in its work.
:. Its great qualities, thus
proven, are the cause of its
wonderful popularity, its sale
being greater than that of all
other cream of tartar bakir.a
powders combined.
An heir break should invariably go
with every fortune which is left to a
rapid or frivolous young man.
I Car Dyspepsia sal Oonstlpatto.
Dr Shoop'a Restorative Nerve Pills sent free
wit i Medical Book to prove merit, for 2c stamp.
Druggists ,2). DR. SnooP, Box W.,Kacino Wa
Takes things as a matter of course
the table d'hote patron.
KITS All flt stepped frae By B. SUSF SMil
Wave UKSTOSKH. tit jJter im lay use. Mar
velotu cures. Tn?a .U' and 2 0 trial battle free to H
cases. Send to nr. iCUn.Sl ArO-.at..t-iiiladiiphla,r.
Lawn tennis is not a very )utet
game. Even the costumes are loud.
'; iAfter the proposal "And do you
love him, child?" "Love him, mam
ma? I've seen his bank book.
" IInviori'a Mit
Warraritisl toottrt-m- 11.
drujtibt tor it. Iricc Vt c
e Corn Satire.
.fv refunded. Aak year
.:,ti-
J.S.PARKER, V.frtonia, N. Y., says: "Shall
not call on yon for tiie fttw reward ,for I believe
Hall's Catarrh l.'ure wi'nl enre any case or ca
tarrh. Was very biiU.", Write him for partic
ulars. Sold by liruKists. 75c.
Flavor of AVincs.
It has been discovered that the fluvor
cf a wine depends leas upon the nature
of the soil in which the vines have
been-fiTown thaii upon the ferment am
ployed; and now, by a chanpre of fer
ment, the juice of the "Chasselas"
rrapes of the south of France can be
ttde to yield hiirh-class Burjiundias.
Hwantsn'tCamnlior le-wlth Gtveerlne.
Cui?HChaDried HandHnnrt Km... TonH.p n. rt
Chilblains, piles, &c. c. Clark Co., New Haven, Ct.
A whiskey trust has been formed in
Dublin. This will tend to raise the
spirits of the Irish nation.
B. F. ArjLEsr Co, 365 Canal street,
New York, are sole agents in the Unit
ed States for Beecham's Pills, 25
cents a box.
A yonng" lady refers to the time she
spends in front of her looking glass as
"moments of reflection."
'One good turn deserves another,"
said the old farmer to the boy who
was turning the grindstone.
The negro has gained 75 per cent In
property during the last decmle, while
:he average jaiu has been only 50 per
cent.
i The emperor of Chin.k has ten men
to hold his umbrella. It has never
; been borroweTfyefei .: '
'. ii
Khlloh"! VtwraMptlan Car
i Is sold on aFuaiiMitrat It (tires lin'iplnt Centime.
' tion. It m tli b.-st Loersh. Cttf. 25riK..E0cl. 1.UX
'; v -y :.. t 1
The motto' Ll'W)''" and let live," is.
very good in its wayvljut it does not
do for the bateflebjU,
f that you're not puitfft-.
wun somo poor aooara
tuto; when you ask for
Dr. .Pierce's Golden.
Medical Discovery. Get
it: of an honest dealer.
As a blood - clearer.
Strength - restorer, and
ft-ch-fuiilflOT a. certain
remedy in every disease
caused by an inactive;
liver or bad blood.
there's nothing else that's " just as good " as
the " Discovery."
It's the only medicine guaranteed to bene
fit or cure, or the money is refunded. ('
Glen Brook, IT. C. '
Dr. R. V. Pictice: Dear Sir Twelve
mouths ag-o I was hardly able to work at alL
suffered from nervousness and weakness, haa ,
a bad cough. I can work all the timo now and
havo a good appetite. I have g-o'ned twelve
pounds since taking tho " Golden Medical Dis
covery" and feel that it's all duo to the
"O. M. D."
Mir
VT. . TJ. Wlafieia, Vol. 643
Pcrfest Cure of
BUKFJ3, BRUE3ES, SCALDS,
COTS A&5D WOUNDS.
" Yo other Weekly Paper gives such a Variety of Entertaining and InrtrucHve Reading at to low a price."
- iuh a .lit
frr.' ,i i. ;
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An unsurpassed variety of Articles will be published in the 68th volume of Thb Companion Something
of special interest and value for every member of the family every week. Full illustrated Announcements Free.
Important Articles.
2
The Work that pays the best. By the Supt. of the Census, Robert P. Porter.
The Girlhood of Queen Victoria. By one who knew her well, Lady Jeune.
Boys who ought not to go to College. An important subject. By Prof.' Stanley Hall.
Some Remarkable Boys of the Boys' Brigade. By Prof. Henry Drummond.
The Boyhood of the Russian Emperor. How the Czar was Trained. Isabel F. Hapgood.
Serial Storie s.
Nine Serial Stories will be given during 1894.
The Deserter.
The Sonny Sahib.
The Wood Sprites.
Herm and I.
By Harold Frederic.
Sara Jeannette Duncan.
By C. A. Stephens.
By Myron B. Gibson.
Down the Grand Canon.
By A. Ellbrace.
Adventure Stories
i in great variety and over 100 Short Stories.
Out of the Jaws of Death. Henry M. Stanley.
My Closest Call. By Archibald Forbes.
Three Romances of the Sea. Clark Russell.
Sailing the Nameless. By Stinson Jar vis.
My Narrowest Escape. Edward Whymper.
Double Holiday numbers at Thanksgiving, Christmas, New Year's and Easter, Free to each subscriber.
ii
Sweet
Charity.
99
$1:75 to Jan. 1, 1895.
This beautiful Colored Picture, "Sweet Charltr," must
be seen to be appreciated. Its richness of coloring com
mands inn tar it attention. Its subject la a runs lady of
colonial times. Thero ia not a borne that the picture wjlt
not ornament. Sire 81 Inches. It wi;l txi sent saiely
to all new snbserlbers to Tho Youth's Conn -onion who will
cut ont this atip and send It with S1.7S for a year's sub
scription, ant'. In addition the paper will b sent Free to
Jan. 1, 189 k, and for a full year from that date to Jan. 1885.
S7 THE YOUTH'S COMPANION. Boeton, Mas. .
The Gift
Th e Yea r.
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75
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