Newspaper Page Text
g Springs in Uganda.,
ololng is an in.eresting story!
diag the hot springs at Ruwen.
-gre Uganda, as related by Bish.
a the sun went down, expecting
.cold, we had a fire lighted outside
tent to our astonishment the'
Aecine so great that we had to
- e the fire, and, sure enough, as
went on, it seemed to get worse
worse. It was Impossible to s!eep
. fact, it was worse than the worst
bton th Red Sea, and the same dis
slog kiLheat. Unable to sleepj
IyIp perspl g as If we. wbre in a
-sh bath. Next morning we spent
cting the wonderful hot springs
b lay about one hour away to the
The boiling water was bubbling
i l over a space of about 10 yardsi
rthe.center !s a channel in which
hot water collects and runs away,
ng a good-sized stream as it gets
of the springs.
e found a number of people bathing
the time, as'they believe the water a
cure for almost every disease. We
a few potatoes In one of the
t springs and had the pleasure of
them beautifully boiled In about
mlnutes. I am told that the natives
round here boil their potatoes
every day, and are thus saved fire-,
and water. The bathers have
bath by diverting one of the hot
mas in a large hole dug in the
SSummer Care of BlaliketS.
-nets after the winter use : ro never
sad should not Ibe put away without
washed. Miany housekeepers in view
Sshrinking and discoloring caused
washing, satisfy themselves with airing
shaking their blankets, but this is
t mistake, for If the work is prop
done the soft .apperanc and white
may be retained for years.
most important consideration in
g blankets is to have plenty of
,aterand good soap. An inferior cheap
jsSreally the cnuse of the injury d460
-oIa goods in washing, as it hardens and
ws the flbre. When ready to begin the
shake the blankets free of dust, fill
Snearly full of soft hot water, and dis
-athird of:a cake of Ivory soap in i;.
one blanket in at a time and dip up and
in gently washing with the hands.
; runb soap cu blankets, or wash
the washboard. After the blankets
clean, rinse them in warm water until
Ctsuds, Add a littlh bluing to the last
r, Shake and squeeze anther than
and hang on the line until dry. Then
and pack away in a box securely to
do the moth. Blankets washed in this
will keep their original freshness and
ler very much longer than if put away
l year after year. EL!ZA It. PI'Anxz. -
Left by Say.
;")mo0g the late Leon Say's papers
go found five decrees dated on the
ae' day, signed by President Grevy
countersigned by all the proper of,
l, appointing him to all the graded
the Legion of Honor, including the
any Cross. Grevy went out of of
* without making the appointments
lie in the Journal Offic!el, and Leon
ynever mentioned the matter to any
tae, and never wore any of the decor
lvery sleeping car conductor wants
law adopted compelling the porter to
The South fluids lier Uwn.
w`latil within the pest couple of yea~.r
4ogoods that wero made in the south
*resent to the north to have the flu.
ting touchec put on, to be bleacher
printed. Now we are erecting
henies and I rint establishments
are turning out goods cmple e for
trade without putting them through
inorthernf iniahing houses. South
mill fieve cot yet toiched a higher
Sof goods thet they have not suo
ad in, and which they could no'
to compare with any made in
w England mills,
WARE CASE OF EXTRA THUivir:.
lr Owner, a Stone Carver, Finds It a
Ths is san eminently successful radio.
4aph, or X-ray photograph, of the
Sof a Mr. Peters. It will be seen
t Mr. Peters has two thumbs. Sim
cases are not unknown, but this
e a unique in that the supernumer.
thumb Is of very real utility to its
Mr. Peters says tha~t he
S2aE cCAS]E OP EXTRA TIIUMB.
1 additional thumb was eso use
I handling the chisel (he was a
arver), thaf he actually regret.
hlu other hand was not slmilarly
SFor the Whiskers,
ache, and Eyebrows.
_ohe preparation. Easy to
ly at home. Colors brown
black The Gentlemen's
- te,because satisfactory.
i' 4LL & Co., I'rprir to, Nushua, N. H.
Sold by a l Drugg it.
ARDS can he saved with- ]
out their knowledge by
Anti-Jag the marvelous I
cure for the drink habit.
SWrite Renova Chemical
Co., 6d Broadway, N. Y.
oin Dlina wravuer) mailed free.
iOW THE BEGGAR TAUGHT TIE KING.
One day a King, in irritated mood-.
Grew angry at his Minister f tae.
And spokQ and acted in a wiy quite ru e,
And riot at all becoming one so great.
The Min ter wal'vexed, yet was tiraid
To vent his passion on the ill-bred King;
But afterward, to,ease his mind; he made
His Secretary wroth at some sharp fling.
The Secretary cooled his templer by
Berating one who served about the house;
The servant, angered, dared not make re
And took the scolding qulet as a mouse.
But raved and swore *xuoment later when
He found a beggar at the palaee gate.
"Be off," he cried, "and., don't yo dare
" Come here, or you will meet a sorry fatel"
TheAbeggar smiled but not an angry smile
A smile transfiguring his careworn face;
The servant, softened, stood and mused a
And marveled at the man's forgiving
When next the Secretary sharply spoke,
The servant met him in a better mood
And in the Secretary's breast awoke
The consciousness that he was harsh and
Andso, in turn, he answered pleasantly
When next the Minister indulged a sneer;
The Minister was quickS his fault to see,
And frankly. aned it, like:a noble peer.
And when the King, sour-tempered and
Rebuked once more his Minister of State,
The latter's unoffended mien perplexed
And sobered off the royal potentate.
He thank the statesman for the lesson
And vowed that it should last him for a
But neither King nor statesman ever
.-They'd learned their lesson throughZa
-James R. Perry, in The Independent.
I TWO WEDDINGS,
HEN Drood Harris
heard t h e cheery,
musical laugh of his
wife in the parlor as
he sat in the libra
ry, he laid aside his
book, tossed his
cigar from the win
dow and went to the scene of merri
ment. . Though they had two little tots
that precluded thep~ossibility of gloom
iess in the housdlold, the father was
asmudh a lover as in the days of his
courtship and would have been irre
sistibly attracted by that laugh even
though his business in hand had been
much more serious.
"What is it now, little one?" he
asked with sympathetic sinile as he
entered. The diminutive title did not
at all fit the glowing and happy young
matron to whom it was applied, for she
was tall, graceful and possessed of that
rare beauty which is found in expres
sion rather than in an analysis of fea
tures. Her feelings flashed upon her
face with a distinctness that was not to
be mistaken by thbse.who knew her
"I was just going to tell Miss Arch
ley about the time your father inter
viewed me, Drood, and you know that
a laugh is always my prelude to the
story. In itself and in the sequel it
will never cease to be funny to me."
"Go ahead. I'm going to stretch
myself in this easy chair and hear it
all over again."
"There is only one of the characters
to be introduced to you, Kate," she
began, addressing the visitor, "and
you will soon know him. Up to about
the time Drood and I were married
his father was a perfect ogre. That's
what he was, Drood, a perfect ogre.
We two foolish young people become
engaged without consulting his austere
majesty. He lived in a splendid man
sion just outside the town, set well
back from the road in a grove of oaks
and maples. Its location was typical
of his exclusiveness. Drood was back
from college and had been admitted
to the bar before he asked me to be
come his wife. He is gifted with elo
quence, you know, and I have no
doubt would have made a convincing
argument in my behalf, but after he
had stated that I was a music teacher
without means the father would hear
no more. He threw the case right out
of court. Drood must choose between
me- and his prospective inheritance.
Of course the dear fellow never hesi
"But Drood is an only son, and
such a son as it is hard for even the
sternest father to cast out. So he
came to the.lttle cottage where Ilived
with my aunt to frighten me out of
"Misguided man," laughed Miss
"I would have warned him had I
known," chuckled the husband..
S"Father Harris is a large, imposing,
grim-looking man with piercing eyes
and a masterful way. He came with
out a doubt as to the inerrancy of 4
his judgment and without any ap
parent conception of the fact that
there iere others even more vitally
interested than himself, When seated
he went straight to the subject. . We
had been talking for teni hinutes when
auntie came in, and I cald see that
she had not come to wave the olives
branch. Her fighting qualities never
showed at such advantage as when ex
erted for my defense. '
"'I have just been talking to yoi.r i
niece,' he said'after a formal bow,
'and do not find her as tractable as I
had hoped. I have tol& hei that to 1
marry my son would be to ruin his
chances in life. For her to pers~et in
the folly they have arranged will be to
deprive him of a quarter of a million I
of property and a brilftant career.'
"'Pardon me,? said auntie with a
narrow escape from a snort, 'it will be
your fault and yours. only if these
losses'be visited upon your soh. It
is you who threaten to cast him out
.,pennile io one else has thought of
b ing cruelly unjust towardtim.'
"'You Pre mistaken, madam. I
" have told this&young lady that the
matter rests entirely in her hands.
She has the decing power.'
'You are i sing yourself of
moral cowar'dice, sir. You profess to
love your son, yet you stand ready to
cast lim out- as a pauper provided
you can blind. your conscience by ac
cusing someone else of the enormity.
SLaura's lge is such that it will cling
to him aft'er you have stripped him
of What appears to have supreme
value in your eyes. You propose to
disown your own flesh and blood.
When you have done your worst, she
will share the fate you so unnaturally
"'You employ strong language,
madam. But it is not for you to say
how much my heart enters into this
affair. There are social considera
tions that you cannot appreciate. To
ignore them by permitting this mar
riage to take place would be to place a
millstone about my son's neck: But I
see a possible way out of the difficulty,
and I have presented it to your daugh
ter. If she will go at my expense to
any of our more select seminaries,
where she can acquire the education
and the' accomplishments such as
should be had by the wife of Drood
Harris, the objections I now, urge will
be withdrawn. But she flatly re
"Now auntie was grand in her an
ger. 'Of course she resented as well
as refused, sir. Such an offer was an
insult to a Wilcomb. Social consider
ations, indeed.' Then she opened
with grape and canister. 'Do you
speak French, German and Italian in
addition to your native tongue, Mr.
Harris? Are operatic managers be
sieging you to sing on the stage?
,Were you ever abroad three -years at
a time improving your mind and ming
ling in society at the European, capi
tals? Can you tell me the name of
your great-great grandfather? How
many of your direct antecedents fought
in the revolution? What is your fam
ily coat of arms? What dignitaries of
state are attracted here because of
your provincial greatness? What one
of your proud race in either branch
ever sacrificed a' million to help a loyal
"I tried to stem the rushing current.
'Why go into family matters, auntie?'
"'Don't interrupt, Laura. This
man invited it. for him to raise the
question of family when I took such
credit to myself for waiving it in his
behalf! I hope, sir, that you will in
form yourself before you again under
take a matter so delicate, and if you
do withhold that boy's patrimony we
will not be without compensation."
" 'How so, madam?" asked Father
Harris, who was more nearly van
quished than he had ever been before.
"'It will not be necessary for us to
meet his father- again.'
" 'O0, auntie,' I exclaimed, 'that is
not like you.'
" 'I think that madam is very con
sistent in her language.' Then turn
ing to me he calmly admitted that he
might have under-estimated me and
asked me if I would sing for him.
"'She could scarcely be expected to
sing for a quarter of a million of dol
Iars under existing circumstances,' de
clared auntie sarcastically. I had no
idea that a man of his temperament
could be passionately fond of music,
but I felt that he had gone through a
very bad half hour, thought of Drood
and sang an old Scotch love song,
sang as I never sang befofe, for it was
the cry of my heart to its. lover. I
could scarcely believe it, but Father
Harris has since admitted that there
were tears in those cold grey eyes of
his, and he had me sing until a ring at
the door bell announced some one else
to be entertained. Then he put his
arm around me, looked down into my
face with a smile that had lost every
thing but tenderness, and told me how
proud he would be to have me for a
daughter. 'Iwas foolishly mistaken,'
he said, 'but my son should be a suffi
cient peace offering.' Then he added,
disconnectedly: 'Your aunt is certainly
a remarkable woman.'
"'It was only a little later, you
know that I unexpectedly came into a
fortune which we had given up as
lost, but in the meantime it had been
arranged that auntiecwas to become
my mother-in-law. How those two
hot heads reconciled their tempeis and
learned to love in so .brief a courtship
is beyond me. But auntie frequently
hopes that I have as good a husband
as hers. "-Detroit Free Press.
Why Moonlight ILooks Cold."
When the light is gradually reduoed
the various objects of a landscape grad
ually lose their color. Light becomes
greenish as it diminishes in intensity,
and the reds, blues and yellows, being
reduced or absent, are not reflected by
surrounding objects. Hence -moon
light always looks cold, while the sun
light is warm, As twilight comes on
red objects lose their color sooner than
others, finally appearing black, while
other colors are still '4sible.
An American Train in England.
The only genuine American train
operated in England is on the South
eastern Railway, ruining between
Charles Cross Station and Hastings
every a1jernoon, and returning in the
morning7 It consists of six carriages,
which were constructed in Troy, N. Y.
These are entered at the ends, are
lighted by electricity, are heated and
admirably ventilated, and are operated
yith improved American wheels and
South Africa has about. 750,000
European and 3,000,000 colored in
.". WISE WORDS.
'here cau be no peaca without
You'll n.ver be sorry fr living a
The young msn who gets high wages
never wastes much time tellizlg about
No one ever heard of a man detected
in thel act of doing good claizn that he
It is'mighty hard to hunt up the old
clothes you hve thrown aside when
you were prosperous.
He who looks for flowers will find
them, and he who is seeking for weeds
will find nothing'else.
We must not take the faults of our
youth into our old age; for old age
brings with it its own defects.
Men must decide what they will not I
do, and then they are able to act~with 1
vigor in what they ought to do.
Most men and women gro rich in;
character rather by what they relin
quish than by what they acquire. :
The energy whih some people waste t
in denouncing they luck would almost
enable them to succeed in spite of it. I
The wrorse behaved a woman's chil
dren are the more she always thinks
she knows 'about bringing up .other
Sympathy is the fender on life's 2
trolley car. It's all right as far as it
goes, but it isn't meant to take free
rides on. t
It is ,a disagreeable thing to find x
fault, yet there are some who seem to t
like to do it simply for the sake of find- a
Self-restraint can not be attained by
a few spasmodic efforts. It can come
only as a result of constant watchful
ness and self-curbing.-The South
Stooped Shoulders of the Young.
In this day and generation, when
the minds ,of children and youth are
crammed with various kinds of knowl
edge, obtained at the public schools,
it is not surprisin that their bodies
suffer in consequence. Not only does
the right shoulder become lower than
the other, from the weight of books
carried by the right arm, but the
shoulders droop. In many cases shoul
der braces are tried as a remedy, tor
turingthe wearer without affecting any -
improvement. The reason for this lies I
in the fact that the use of braces does
not in any way remove the cause. j
When one has for years assumed a t
stooped position, the bones and mus- C
cles become so adapted to it that it is e
hard to change the habit. Nothing
but the utmost vigilance will enable t
the student to overcome the habit of t
sitting with bowed shoulders. But
stooped shoulders in many cases can
not be attributed to study. The de- i
formity may be caused'by ,sleeping on '
high 'pillows. As eight hours out of 1
twenty-four are spent in sleep, it is es
sential that the position assumed when. 1
sleeping, should be a correct one. Let
one who isround-shouldered try sleep
ing without a pillow. At first the want
of it will be felt, but after a few weeks
sleeping in this way, one cannot sleep
comfortably with one. This should be
proof enough that the ,muscles of the
neck and shoulders are becoming
straightened.-New York Ledger,
The process of preparing gold until
it is reduced to a thickness of 1,280.
000ths of an inch is necessarily elabo
rate. The gold is first castinto ingots
four inches in length and one inch in
width, which weigh from ten to seven
teen ounces, according to thickness.
Itis then passed between polished rol
lers wor~ked by steam until it forms a
ribbon twenty-eight yards long and one
eight-hundredth inch thick. These
ribbons are then cut into one-hundred
and eighty pieces one inch square, and
placed between vellum, and then the
real business of the gold beater is be
gun, He beats for half an hour with
a twenty-pound hammer, making the
inch square into three inches square;
then these pieces are quartered, becom
ing one and one-half inches square.
He beats again for one and a quarter
hours, until the one and one-half inch
square becomes four inches square.
The four-inch pieces are again quar
tered and beaten, and finally cut to
proper size, viz., squares of three and
three-eighths inches, of a thickness (or
rather "thinness") of 1-280,000th of an
inch, and in this shape the leaf is
lifted into books of tissue paper.
Different Names of Waves.
They have curiously different names
for waves about the coast of. Great
Britlin. The Peterhead folk call the !
large breakers that fall with a crash
on the beach by the grim name "Norr
awa (Norway) carpenters." On the
low Lincolnshire coast, as on the
Isouthwestern Atlantic fronting shore
of these islands, the grandly long un
broken waves are known as "rollers."|
Among East Anglians a heavy surf,
tumbling in with an offshore tihd, or
in a calm, is called by the expreid6 '
name of a 'Jlog;" while awell-iiarked"]
swells uwig in independent. of AnyI
blo~ lis called a "home." "There
is no wind," a Suffolk feisherman will
say, "but a nasty home on the beach,?
Suffolk men also sapeak of the "bai~k"
of the surf, and a sea covered with
foam is spoken of as "feather white."
The foam itself iR known as "spoon
drift." So, in the vernacular, we have
it, "The sea wis all a feather white
with drift."--New York Marine
"" A Mlerry Prank of "Bud" Wiko .
"Bud" Winks, 6f Seven Pines, Va.,
being of a merry disposition, rubbed,
with phosphorus the bones of a skele
ton to be used in the initiating exer
cises of the Charcoal Club, and when
the skeleton was dangled before the
eyes of W. H. Kline, in a dark,~ronm,
Kline was so scared that he jump/e
out of a window and hurt himself.
A'rtncess or w ls Loves Animal, l
The Princess of'Wales is fond of an:
Imals and Is a most Intrepid rider to
the hounds. Her bay pony, "Huffy," is
now 22 years of age. He is past work
and is having.a high old time of it. He
stands about 13 hands high, and has
been the first favorite.of the princess
for the 10 years he has been In her ser
vice. He knows his mistress as well as
any of her dogs do, and, if allowed;
would follow her anywhere. He is too
old for work now, and has had his shoes
taken off finally, but still lives a most
luxurious life, constantly visited 'and
fed by lis mistress, who never allows
an old favorite to be killed.
A Snalke for an Anklet.
When a Coffeyville (Kan.) woman
went out on the edge of the piazza to
shake a mat, she felt something about
her ankle, and thinking it was her dress
blown by the wind paid no attention to
it, until she realized that the ankle was
being squeezed, when she looked and
saw a snake coiled about it.
They have just discover'ed in France
that though the palace of the Tuileries
was destroyed twenty-six years ago.
four officials charged with the preser
vation and care of the palace stiUl hold
office a4d draw their salaries.
EATS SMALLER REPTILES
Trinidad Snakes that Are Cannibals
Certain species of snakes are by na
ture cannibals, having three general
methods of securing and overpowering
their prey-by constriction, by main
strengthl and by venom. A scientist
who was recently on a blacksnake hunt
CANNIBAL SNAKE OF TRINIDAD.
in Trinidad had made his way into a
dense forest and one day captured a
young black and white tiger snake, put
ting him into the usual bag. An hour
or so later he found the largest black
snake he had ever seen In the Island.
This rich find was also deposited in
the bag and the scientist returned to
the hut which he and a plantation over.
seer were occupying. In the night the
overseer aroused the traveler, saying
there had for some time been hissing
and fighting in the bag. The scientist
found that the black snake had nearly
swallowed his companion. They were
both shaken out on the floor, the small
er reptile being deaid.
Tame Mealolaen $p~oii. , = K,
When the last dose of medicinew *
taken or when the next should be
ple3ing to "nurse or pttlent, and t
overcome this there have been a nunl
ber of schemes devised and' patefte4
to 11ll the want of a timer. Most o •
these devices, however, have consiste
in 'some form of dial attachments'
the glass or bottle; bit the sanie o14
ject is accomplished in a much neat
manner by th sepoon here show
which sDeaks for Itself.
Ungallhat' DaUtCh Gehbtle e ".
In Holland a woman is a eeondar4
consideration and a poor, consideratlor
at that.- No Dutch gentleman whe(
walking on the pavement w;l move oui
of his way for a lady. The lEtter turns
out invariably, howevetr muddy or dan,
gerous the street.
It is entirely superfluous to tell pei
pie that yon are getting old; you sho
it' ....... -__
"A -Bundle of Nerves."
This term is often applied to people whoes
nerves are abnormally sensitive. They should
strengthen them with Hoetetter's Stomach Bt. .
ters. After a course of that benign tonic, they
will cease to be conscious that they have nervouS
systems, except through agreeable senstion
It will enable them to eat, sleep and digest wel
the three media for increasing tone and vigor li.
theindrves, in common with the rest of the sys
tem. The mental worry begotten by nervous "
dyspepsals will also disappeLr.
Do not anticipate trouble, or worry about
what may never happen.
A Good Honest Doubtei
is a person we like tI moot. We like to have
such a man try Tetterine. He will be more en
thusiastic than anybody olseo once he's cured and
convinced. Totterine is for Totter, Eczema,
Ringworm and all skin diseases. 50 cents a boC
at drug stores or by mail from J. T. Shuptrlne,
No woman wants the latest wrinkles on
Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup for chldrea
teething,softens the gums,resluelhg inflamma
flon,allays pain,cures wind colic. 25c.a bottle.
People who blow, their own horns make
poor music for other folks.
Fits permanently cured. No fits or nervous
ness after first day's use of Dr. Kline's Great
Nerve Restorer. : 2 trial bottle and treatise free
Da. R. H. KLINI, Ltd., 931 Arch St., Phila.,PL
A wise man ikbeps his own counsel, while
the lawyer sells his.
S. K. Coburn, Mgr. Clarie Scott, writes: "
find Hall's Catarrh Cure a valuable remedy'.
Druggists sell it, 75c.
It is easy to pick ou) work for the fool
Piso's Curo for Consmunpton as s avea me
many a doctor's bill.-S. F. HARDY, Hopklhi
Place, Baltimore, Md.. Dec. 189L.
Pretty women who are stupid are roses
St. Vitus' Dance. One bottle Dr. Fea'llS
SpOlge oures. Circular, Fredonia, N. .
A sub-lieutenant of the Italian army gets
$20 a month and has to pay his own expenses
out of that.
jTHE HEAT PLAGUE OF AUGUST, 1896.
Mrs. Pinkham's Explanation of the Unusual Number of Deaths msa
Prostrations Among Women.
The great neat plague of August, 1896, was not without its .
lesson. One could. not fail to notice in the long lists.of
the dead throughout this country, that so many of
the victims were women in their thirties, and
women between forty-five and fifty. ,i
The women who succumbed to the pro
tracted heat were women whose energies ( £
were exhausted by sufferings peculiar to
their sex; women who, taking no thought
of themselves, or who, attaching no im
portance to'first symptoms, allowed their
female system to become run down.
Constipation, capricious appetite, restlessness,
forebodings of evil, vertigo, languor, and weak
ness, especially in the morning, an itching
sensation which suddenly attacks one at
night, or whenever the blood becomes
overheated, are all warnings. Don't wait "
too long to build up your strength, that
is now a positive necessity! Lydia E.
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound has spe- .
cifle curative powers. You cannot do better
than to commence a course of this grand . medicine. By the 'egleet
of first symptoms you will see by the following letter what terrible sufteriag ...
caime to Mrs. Craig, and how she was cured ;,
"I have taken Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable.Co*.
.pound and think it is the best medicine for women in
the world. I was so weik and nervous that I thought
I could not live from one day to the next. I had pro.
i lapsus uteri and leucorrheea and thought I was go.
ing into consumption. I would get so faint I thought
-I would die. I had dragging pains in my back, burn*
ing sensation down to my feet, and so many miserable
feelings. People said that I looked like a dead
*_ , woman. Doctors tried to cure me, but failed. I had'
g iven up when I heard of the Pinkham medicine. I
V got a bottle. I did not have much faith in it,. but
thought I would try it, and it made a new woman of
me. I wish I could get every lady ip the land to try it, for it did for me what
doctors could not do."-Mas. SALLE CRAIG, Baker's Landing~ Pa .
S fl AKING
* and health making
are included in the
making of HIRES
Rootbeer. The prepa
ration of this greattem
perance drink is an event
of importance in a million
well regulated homes.
is full of good health.
ing," -satisfying. Pat
some up to-day and
have it ready tq put
dq n whenever you're
Made only by The
Charles E. Hires Co.,
Philadelphia. A pack
age nfakes 5 gallons.
TIJERK WATER HOTOR
Large site; cost o; is honrse-power; In
use only four monthi.
Will be Sold at a Bargain.
Apply at once to
VInkeburg Newspaper Unlen,
0ecoo .ooooooooooooo ooo o
iminrved Hunter Full Clrele Hay mren,.
·sityles. Greatest capalcty. COaest. Write tfo
CatslOe and prie.. R. ]. .w1iS ,ll
eiiefmn Mlaiasldne Shol.. Meridlu. a
V.N.U................ :. 1.. 249ý
"A recent census of Buenos. Ayres,
Argentenia, shows a populati6n of'
663,850, which makes it larger by.
100,000 than Rio'de Janeiro,; and the
metropolis of S9uth.Anerica,~