Indian Chieftain. (Vinita, Indian Terr.), Vol. 3, No. 7, Ed. 1, Thursday, October 30, 1884 Page: 4 of 4
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TmTJL - EfDIAX TERRITORY.
TmXXOOM. MEXKATM THE XAFT-
ESS. tMHMMi when I here dropped to sleep
niiii ia aeeft. lnxBrloss Kloom.
AmuM f u stoic elad will cre-p
Tke hit af anotlter zoom.
Weie tahwn neis In root board made
A fiwscatac of t and shade.
Aad stg-lmc peyrs prnthed their lea res
AaafcMt tee k&mhly kplc eaves.
Aaia I -saerln y creams
I'M lytac la bj trundle-bed.
I sees to see the bare old beams
And unhewn rafters crerbead;
Sfee hornet's shrill xalsetto bum
I hear apsln. and see blm come
Perth tram his and-walled hinging os
Btasatd ta his biaefcand yellow blouse.
-h-re.sahcr dawns in steep I stirred
Aad wots Into asy fair dream's woof
2 iSsttt riac of a martin bird.
Or fate dreys BUierras-on the rcof
Br. halt awake and halt in tear.
t sawto ssMerselnnmr near
Ms pretty eaeue. wtere tae By
mH caaeto nt by and by.
AodUmeltaoatoaed from mjr brain
Tooth's t--i structure In the air.
t a act wholly bmld In Tain.
far sosse were testing; Ann and fair.
Jkatd I aaa eae who lirrs to say
My Mfte has held more cold than my
Aad that tee splendor of the real
WTimstii asy early r)i i awi i tdeaL
tat steal lire to wander back
9lfcat aid thee aadkt oil place:
Jtethwadasy way o'er Meffiorrs track
Jad eaesh the early mcrnlxurs grace
la ihat Qjlet room-beaeath tee ratter.
twjk tee en a 10 my cmuua laiuraicr:
nm seala tae qreataa mat grew
beeaaKBl as they erase trot
Mutter II Scex. is Tob-V CumjtmUm.
JL 1TCT1L CtCKTSHir.
e really is the prettiest little
wsmuUiie lexer sair" saidHr. 'Wlliourfi-
ky Vsjbc as be tamed from tho xrindovr
wr t fiftieth time that morning.
Je. he added sddressingthc bonso-
wiio waa clearing away the
ikfaet thiacs "haro von any idea
lefce the people are who hare taken old
Mr. Adderiy's one opposite?"
I Well yes sir. if jou please" re-
karaad the trail rt-maiden. "I met their
aaefc at the grocer's the other day aud
she said that her master's name was
-Mack Cafrtlajr Choker Blark and
tat he wsj staying here on leave of ab-
eee with his wife and daoshter sir.'"
Ok. iad-cd: did she happen to men-1
aw iae yoeaiaar s ie-
"Yes. sin-ike called her Miss Era."
"Era! What a charming nameT'
awH-mared Mr. WDlouzhbr to himself;
sui thca he added aloud:
That will da Jane thank yon."
Mr. WilloBghbr Vane was a bachelor
HrrHtr-eiffht jesrs old. rich indolent
sad tolerably rood-ookinr. He lived
with a widowed mother in a pleasant
house la Albany and. hating nothing
etoe to o. had fallen desperately in
love w.th ha pretty ri-a-ci" and anx-1
Sewlr sought an apportenitrfor an n-
sraaaioB. nowerer. caving tuscor-
me. the aaaae oi rus encnantrcss neue-; m
tersBed to address her anonymously i&n poor WHIoughby blushed up to
j" letter; J jjjC roots of his hair.
Kavisgetecidsd upon taking thisstcp 1 "yon s Iknowall aboutit. Yon nave
the ext thtae to be dose was to put it fjiea desperately in love with the poor
lata -execaUB.fld having shut himself g ud although you have never cs-
mWsUUtestBdy. after many futile at- Ranged three words together you arc
tasaeta. be i mcceeded in iramingan already engaged to be married. Mighlv
aawtfa ta i the lajly to h satisfaction. expediUout upon my word! Ha: hat
bewaag her. if she valued htspcaceof p cicusc me for laughing.
a.a4 to wtamaa aswer to i "it . V.. fcnt o 5 J somewhat comical! Ha!
roof acg Alksaiy." That done he ijaj jja
wwst out for a walk and dropped the 1 A3 the Captain appeared to be in a
tattar is the Hearest boxi I Tery g hunlor. Willoughby s courage
BrfMSKiy three times a day for a bean to rise
weak afterward he called at the post-' r.a't mcnUoa it sir. Yon arc her
eCae te see whether an answer had ar-! father and have a right to do what yon
tked for hi. As the week advanced ; !!. But I sincerely trn t that you
Wtfloahfcy began to lose his ppc te ' have no ob cctions to olTcr."
sw ae restless aaa lrnlauie mat .
Jan. .Vaae. Tike a. fond mother fancied! Hrfr!j taJ"iS
si her dear boy was unwell and Tj XJkL Jv r'
hill 11 III hiaa to coaxnlt their nul.ni.f' urn nar. y. a.r. "Oa-nesj w 1
t ti ..i . .. .i.
.& iikiuci sua lauuuu su uic
"C ca the seventh morning a letter
was aaBded to him by the po tmastex.
wriUea is a dainty lemale hand and
asWfersed to "W. V." Almost unable
to coaeaal his emotion he quitted the
aaet agae broke open the seal and
fcwk i the soatents.
Tfay were evidently of a pleasant
Satan for he read the letter over again
aed anin. kitsed tne cnvelone. cut it
Wis h-s breast-pocket stad hurried
aoarc to see bis iiiamorata looking- out
fthe wiadow of the opposite house as
t . tr.c 1
iui urcai. su ura imnuuo was H)
ly afterward Be bethought himself that.
he was still incognito the vonn-
Jady would perhaps feel insulted by the
aatloa. Besides how could she have
any ides that he was "W. V?" So he
wet iB-doers and amused himself for
ihrso hotas la inditing a reply to her
letter wh cii he posted tie same after-
agaa asd in due coarse a. second an-
Aad so matters went on. a constant
otjetters bem kept up for
Sbt:b wrhiph -t-Tnn. fr i
lartWfftit oqtibz which tana- Mr.
WiBOTjrbby Vaaespent his days in run-
asar Je'aad from the post-otlicc writ-
jmimghttm aad watchiag his fair neigh-
bar fnr.a the wiadow of the dining-
"CoEfouad itl" he would sometimes
aay te hisrwelf "How provoking the
Aearwirl is! She sever will look this
war- I do wish I could catch her eve.
apir far Biosent. Wliat a horridly
aear-paeaaaraso exao uie motner is.
traMpir. Wninnf.hr. tfc-t tw i
is aBvthasr but.haouv at home !
.j r . " u' ." .. .
her iebrs hint ss much." And having
aseae iso oiu iiimes. -inaeeu.
firiap Tet to his feelings he wonld
pt oa his hat and walk to the postof.
JseBC sfeut Jaimsclf in his room and
ecipoce acathernote to his "Dearest
At laagth three weeks having flown
rasAMy away is this manner he re-
eetved a letter one morning from the
yuaay ladr which ran as follows:
"Sir As U is nsdess to continue a corre-
seeaStiien in tats manner. I tnlnfc It is now
sjate for you to throw off your iscomlto and
re-real your irae nasae and portion to one to
elu jeu are not totally Indifferent. Qetlere
sse dut netnine inspires krre Has mutual
eoaaaenee. rrore to me tnat I Harriot teen
la aaswertng; your letters by at ;
ace leformlrc nse wao you are. It
Mjn?9i n eunosn
- . 1
sialy for our mutual satisfaction. Yours. '
To -which WHIoughby replied by re-
"Dcaskst En of yon wflt perait me to call
yosi lit: Hare yon not for weeks past ob
served a youBsr mar with bis balr bmsned
. bae. aswtoBsly wasctiinKyoa from the win-st-iw
rl sisn eronsite bonser And. aUbouirts
yea bare apparently never taken toe si ynt-
eHaoMeeof assa.1 trust that ha features are
sUndvaC -Caaiased by the graceful mayie ot thine
9ey aftecdayl watcb ana ir-omn and sbeb:
Waseh taee aream of tbee sir for tbec
fwlr Mar at AAeny may I add mine ownf
is qaose wttb some alterations the nob'.e
ataMaaf the poet Bro a. And now I bare a
sasrer ask yest. Wbeneveryoa see ms at
the wtass take ao noOoe ot meatpresent.
lest asy amber asoald observe It. f n a few
aar see wtU ha aae out of town and then
wr aaa tarow off all restratst. TU1 tben.
mi'Mtl Atisn. my steorsble one. adieu! Jly
aytearoereroa you. Tosrown.
Ta which epirtle came tho following
"scji Stat Tear explanation Is perfectly
eseij. I ssay also add. your frata res
tat all repulsive to Era.
her? what a delightful little
I she far ejaculated WiUou'rhby.
Aad be went our ordered a new suit
Wifey. said Mrs. Vane to her son
tb rt KorsUBg "I wish yoa would
de iisiaathiay to improve -rcur mind.
aodaat waste your time looking out of
the wiatfow t& day as you have lately
daasa Caass 14 read the Assembly'
Cssksst aI read the Amenably J
Sslea. kaowiac weU that h complaint
m fcyoi &e doctor's skOl to cure.
Jfc w beginning to despair of ever
revkv reply wheru to hisgreatde-.P.
debates to me if yoa hare nothing else
The worthy lady was a red-hot poli-
ticXn aad lor three mortal hours she
kept him at his delightful task; at tho
expiration of which time he succeeded
ia escaping to his own room when he
wrote the following note to Era:
"Dkakest Er a: I am overjoyed at the eon
tents of your brief commnn-calion. If. a
you ray. mr features are not alio rcther re-
pulsive to yon. may 1 nope that yoa win ran
sent to be mine mine only?
Back came the reply the next mom-
DK WttLoccnar- Your reply has made
me feel very happy. It Is very don here n-
society except fattier and mother. 1 long- for
mora conffenialeompaaionshlp. Thine.
In this delightful manner the dajf
Cerr on halcyon day. too. they were
for Willonghby and sweetened by the
interchange of this and similar lover
like correspondence. On tho 'olfotving
Monday morning Mrs. Vane left town
on a visit to some friends in Saratoga
leaving her son to keep bousn at home.
Tho same afternoon one of Captain
Black's servants brought ti.e f jllowing
nolo for VIllougaby:
Wii.i.rrT Hare you any obSectlcn to mr
telling- my dear papa a'lr Mat em hare now
gone fo far that it will be Impossible tor dtner
of us to retract what we h ire wr.tten. lrl
ns take papa Into onr confidence. I knu bis
kind and ceoerous naturo well and hare no
fear that he will oppow oar union. Pnytcat
me a line by besrer. ErA."
The answer was as follows:
"Hr owx Eta: Do whaterer tot ron'idei
bejt. My fate is In your bands. If your pa?
should refuse bis consent. I . llut f witl
not think or anything- so dreadruL 1-ear not
that I shall ever retrac: Life without you
wCTld be a desert wttti no oasis to brighten
it. Yours -until death.
That evening just as Willougbby had
finished dinner he heard a lo..d double
knock at the street door and on its being
opened a strange voice inquired in a
"Is Mr. Willoaghby Vane at home?"
His heart beat violently as Jane enter-
ing the room said-
A gentleman wishes to speak with
you in the library sir."
And she handa him a card inscribed
Captain Choker- Black. One Thou-
sand and First Sediment 2- G. & X.
I will be with him in a moment." said
Willoughby; and he stvallowtsl a cou-
ple of glasses of sherry to nerve him for
Captain Choker Black. I believe?"
he said as he entered the library.
"Your servant sir." said the gallant
Captain who glass in cys was bu-ily
engaged in scrutinizing an engraving of I
the Battle of Gettysburg. Your ser
vant sir. Hate 1 the pleasure of ad-
dressing Mr. Willoughby Vaae?"
"Then. sir. of course ;-on know the
business that has bronsht me berer
Terribly nervous and 6carcclv know
ing what answer to make our hero
j "Come come. sir. don't bo afraid to
spt out! Mv daughter has made
me jjCC confidant so let thore lw no
yeserrs between ns. Eva has told
I? Xone! Believe mc. 1 shall bo I "
linstncss. 1 am a plain Ulunt man. anil I
tVru'TS7i 1 . iJ
vx- ?b'I?jd?e thdPto IKIuh
; Lp31 f what JOUr pros-
Cant- . . notc.. t
out of his pocket and pro.eded to ex-
amine our hero as if he was in a court
"You are an only son 1 believe?
"Good." And down went the nobj in
"Twenty-eight next birthday."
"Twenty-eight! Good. Is your con-
"I believe so." I hare had the measles
whooping-cough and mumps."
"uiorucrs peculiar to
ULorucrs peculiar to intanrr.
.. .ji . 17T.-.
jOOU' nu us w-p-n scnumeu
"Are you engaged a any business or
"Then how on earth do yon lire?"
On my private income. Captain."
.n.. n r .. ;. 1
coimnonlr ioVk7fHnTr t'n hk ht
commomy lucky teiiow to on able to '
subsist on that. I only wish I could.
What is your income?"
"Abonsfonr thousand a year."
"Is. it in Louse property shares in
limited companies or in Governments?'
If in pu lie companies I should be
sorry to give two rears purchase for
-In the new four per cents.
Good. I think I may say very good.
What sort of temper are you?"
Well that's rather a did nit ques-
tion to answer." said Willoughby. smil-
ing for the first time.
"Hang It sx not at all!" returned
the Captain. "If anyone asked me
my temper. T should sav: -Hasty sir.
confoundedly hasyf And Choker
Ttlifl.-'. nmn nf 5r tti
Blacfa nrouii of it sir nmml nf if V
"Say about the average" answered
'Temper anrragc" sa'd the Captain
jotting it down. "I think these are
about all the questions I have to ask
you. You know my daughter by
"I have had the pleasure of seeing
Her frenucntlr from the window vir.
"Andyon think yoa could be hanny
. - p. - ..mi
wrL . t t- . .
"Think Captain! I am certan of
.-r. iv 1 t- ..
"Very good. Now. hark ye. Mr.
is uiongnny ani Jtia-iy ner. treat
her weft and be h3p.1v. Ncjrlect her.
blizht bet young affections by harsh
. 41 11
hang me. sir. if I
uon t nUale you wiln bullets! Gait. sir.
Tm a man of my word and I'll do
what I say as sore as my name's Choker
"Ihaxcsolcar on that score. Cap-
tain. Unite her to me and if a life of
-i know ait snout Mat saw trie
Captain. "Kesp vour fine phra-es fcr
tha eveHe l!irA fTIn w Isetaol I
. v. 1 V ' m ""'"
sir- I vc taken a fancy to 1 you!
Yon flatter mc. Captain.
- uang 11. sir. so: mooter uiacK
never indulges in flattery. Don t be
afraid to grasp toy hand sin it is yours
as long as I find you pla n sading and
straigntfnrward. But if I ever suspect
vou of any artifice or deception. Til
knock you" down with it. So now I
hope wc perfectly understand cadt
"One word more." said Willoughby.
" Am I to understand that you con-
sent to our union?"
"Certainly- Yon can be married to-
morrow if you please. Sir the happi-
ness of my dear child is my first consid-
eration. "Gad zir I am not a brute -not
one of those unnatural parents peo-
ple read ot in novels c hoker Black
may be a fire-eater on the field but. at
anv rate he knows how to treat his own
flesh and blood."
"Captain you overwhelm me with
Sav m Ttlnrw flhnnt tf n nn
yoar fiat and coao across the strei" '
. . . 1
with me. and I'll introdnco yoa to my
daughter at. one?."
S.-arcelr knowing what he was about
Wflloughby did as ho was told. They
cros5d tho street together and tho
Captain opened his door with a latch-
key. "Ono moment if you please." satd
YiHouhby. who was Utivating his
hair and arranging bis cravat.
'Are you ready now?" asked the
"Mr. Willoughbr Vaao?' cried tho
Captain Ushering our hero into the
draving-raom. Then waving his hand
he added: -Allow me to introduce you
to car wife and daughter."
Wllloughby looked cfcccdinsly fool-
ish as b bowed to the two ladies. On
a couch br the fireside sat his enchant-
ra s. looking more be witchingly radiant
titan ever her vi-a-vl bc'ng Utn tall
thin an-nlar woman in black thst hn
had fre (ucnUy noticed from over tho
Vhet a centrist" thought WI-
oug'tbr. t'ictween mother and daugh-
ter" "Annie my dear. Mi Willoughby
Vane is nervom no doubt. You know
the adage. Let us learo. the young
people togetkor. and he 11 foou find hU
tongue then. I'll wagr.'said the Cap-
tain addressing the younger of the two
ladies vrho immedia'.oly rose from her
Stay sir there is some ralsta'.o
here." fakl WilJonghby. . "This ladr
is" and he pointed to" tho gaunt fo-
male. My daughter. ir." said the Cap-
tain. My Uaughtortiy ay lint wife.
And this ." cbcHilnted our hero
turning to th- youg ladr.
! my rn'l unfe siK"
Mr. U'iUonghhy Vane fled from his
home that night." About a month later
his almost broken-hearted mother re-
ceivetl a letter f mm him oxplaining the
whole affair; and the " post-mark bora
the words: "Montreal. Canada."
ffoffejr'a Laifs Jioet.
FrercnUoa of lurarable Jliladics.
PwirMiliro Tit-mOTnft 1 lnrfwlr frt An
with diminishing the numbe 'of the af-
Dieted classes lor whom asvlaras and
Dieted classes ior whom asylums and
various forms of retreat are provided.
lit i-ereforc. isa valuable direction for
onarikv UJ-5UUW ilsvii jo. oiiil- iiaa iiu-
portaut fulattons to finance aniljjKjIitic-
al economy. 'a ursire to call public
attention especially U. thee sail classes
of invalids a large proportion or which
Qwctheir maladies t6 tlsu- neglect !of
propiT preventive measures. Spa-m
in one form or another is largely the
cause of various forms of mental aber-
ration or incapacity. Tho hittory of
many a case of epilepsy or of mental
insufficiency is simply tlis: A child.
either Jrom improper looa. from ux-
posuro to undue heat or from sonic
form nf sickness ha one or more
spasms. At urst mere is 'rrcat alarm
1 .1 j: 1 1 ... ... 1 t
auu luuurcai a:u is uuiiuuucu. sou
lrcnnentiy alter the reeoti:ry and
a. tor the cessatiou of the dircoi xating
cauue araiem ii oo mou.ie
and tends as if by mere habit or from J
diMHTbod nervous acUon. after a timo
to reiicat the spasm. It is sadly won-
d-Tfultosce how. after two or three
repetitions and quirk racorcrics. the
cac ceasos to be treated under Siilled
advice. This an 1 that remedy is tneil
un. 1. too frequently that intensity of
habit or organic change ensues which
insure; life-king incapacity shading off
into paralysis dementia or otbcrforius
oi delect. The carlv treatment of such
case is now so well understood and
tho importance of medication for at
last two years after an attack now so
well established that it is believed that
a lar3 nronortion 01 the enscs arc cur.
" raly under medic-al overset-
1M doe not meaa frcuent visits ot '
. . t . . .tiimi
" . .- . 1 :
nrp l hii i.i'i'ii 1. nr ' i.i'iiu iii'i' irn-i
any such child in its earlier attacks. "Yes lirmlj " she replied. "1 suppose
'ext. Very many diseases of the I y tbc me for a tool for proposing to
car result from some form of throat ! y" often." "No. sir. 1 don't take
trouble frcm cnlanrcment of the glands ' Jon taf:l fol- I wouldn't have you for
or as a sequel of scarlet fever. The ' a gift." Detroit Free I're .
records of deaf muto institutions show j We do not love poetry. and cs-
that comparatively few arc born wifh pccially when it conveys to us such a
malformed or incompetent auditory J startling truth a was recently given to
apparatus but disease in some form or the wo.'ld in a poem beginning. "Dark-
other arrests the sense-power. For ne a rrccps o'er ns as n-ght comes on "
this rca-wn. in all throat troubles ot aA truth like that even though crushed
serious nature the physician should ' to earth would bob up serenely ever
satis y himself that the Eustachian tube I and aeon. llurtinclvn dzusLct'
leading from the throat to the middlo A farmer sent his boy to the "sugar
car is In good order. After or during bush" to look after the sap buckew.
scarlet lever tho hearing should be PrfrVcntly the boy returned. "How aro
watched with care and tho firtt cvi- 1 the .- asked tho fanner. "W-well"
deuces of impairment bo met with what . the biy replied "s-some arc h-half
it now a rccojnitzed tcatment. So
long rj active and decided inllamraa-
tion has net attacked the middle ear. or
oven when not at the start destructive
if the outer connect ou of the throat and
ear are kep: at its bast and losal and
constitutional means employed the
neanng is miu iet miacu xncn. even 1
- . .-. -. . --r '
when lbs hearing is partially lost. I ho I
. . ' .i; ..
teaching in young life saves many a
deaf person "from becoming a mute.
hik- much is now being done in teach-
ing in institutions too often much time
lias been lost while the hearing was be-
But :t is. perhaps as to contagious
diseases of &e eyes that wc need to t e
most of a1 1 on the alert. In some notes
oa contagious d'scases of the eyes in
schools and asylums furnished -to the
New York State Board of Health Dr.
Agnew says "Diseases of the conjunc-
tion and cornea arc largcl .' the cause of
.prevalling'blindncss; and- yet they be-
long in a great degree to the class of
prevent iblo diseases. The fact that
they do fall into this class gives to the
sanitarian' and to the Legislators a
special opportunity and advantage for
inquiry advice and legal enactment to
lim't or prevent their prevalence."
Speaking of a school of dependent
children in one of the counties of New
York be says "that ho found half of
the inmates' with purulent optlialmia.
Several cases of blit.dne.ss occurred
MiAnst tllA rS)fS.l A MS Ma4l (liakss mMasui .
. U i.:5.i L i. ui.
iam- 1-nimiGu uai ';; link lviu
1 eyes and seventeen children having lost
1. M PTC.-. n ascbooi lhe n
I visited .'ti't outde of London he aw
. a simiar . Caiarrbal diseases of
the ryes or granular lids may be com-
municated by one case to" a whole
scnool. Ths vise nl tho same towel ora
little of the virut on a handkerchief or
the fingcr-i may thus pass it from ouo
to another. The disease also originates
in s -boots sometimes from overcrowd-
ing and poor food. But single cases
also occur ami oiicanc or impair
ment of visiou is far more common I
from this cause than most people
fcn0r. Jd all public institutions for
children each nev comer should be ex-
. a . . .
titntinni fnr I
;aminea Dstore joinug tue general taass.
anj 1 a cg u tonnd thorough iso-
latioa is necessaiy. It is all important
mat creryUun? connecter! witli tbc
wah-room bethorotiirblvcleanlv. Even
children should as a rule bft proviiWt
rftt- ticM. ii)i ffinAl nl lu nuiwin.
rfible for their care. Never more than I
now were sound eves needed for all tho
industries and study of human life: and
we must not imperil the sight or till out
institution s w.th incurables even al-
though the cducat'on of the mute and
of the blind is a grand charity. Ar. T.
Miss Jennie Blackman. of Mif
Plain (Danbuty) arose from her lxs
while asleep the other night am
wandered some distance from the houst
to a brook in which she was found
asieep in two icet 01 waier. wiin net
norant of what had happened. M&
m.tTO s. ;i. Ci f .-a
ulnu . u vit..u .w ui c luiu
f . m. nwMuu.ww. ou w f
h hflfi nlf-lra nf enmn.mhnl ew hu I
Wc JIartjord (Conn.) Tim?
TERSOSAL ASB LITEKAKT.
W. W. Corcoran of Washinglos.
D. C has so far given away $J000-
UOO in donations.
President Arthut pays taxes in
New York this year to U10 amount of
S6.377.8j. Ar. l'.Suiu
Florida I as righry-fivo newspapers
live dailies two semi-vccklics and
Cydonia is tho name given to a
baby who was l-om during a frightful
cyclone in Jnmaica two years ago.
l?200000 Ey her pen; but her posscs-
1 sions'were scarcely worth -500O when
' Rev. E Y. Buchanan brother cf
tho late President James Buchanan
has been rector of tho Episcopal
Church at Oxford. Pa. for fifty years.
The entire body matter of a recent
issue of the llion (X. Y.) Citizen was
composed by a typ-sctting machine
and the paper was printed by elec-
tricity. Tho St James Gaz'Uc a high-toned
Englbh society paper beautifully says:
Premier Gladstone is breaking his
shins in lus progress to everlasting
Sutro the great engineer is to give
San Francisco a public iilrary. to cost
several hundred thousand dollars. Cal-
ifornia has advanc-d rapidly out of tho
gold-digging epoch. Current.
An article adjudged "di respectful
to the person of the ting of Spain
has cost the editor of gt roriemr a
Republican journal eighteen ytars
sentence of imprisonment and'tbrce
hundred dollars line.
Thousands of titles to written and
unwritten plays and books have brcn
filed with tho Librarian of Congress
with a fee of a dollar in cat instance
under the impression that some sort of
protection is thus gaineiL The law re-
quires a deposit of the entire work
without which there is no copyright.
Rev. James P. mith: speaking at
Fredericksburg. Va.. of "Moncwa'I
Jackson tohl this storv: Jackson's
power of self-control was
I Une dava warm fnend a
ventured to ask him which way the
army would moro on the following day.
Can you keep a secret ir. akeJ
Jackson. 'Yes sir' said the gentle-
man. sciposing he was about to obtain
tho de-ircd iuformat'on. Then sir'
retorted JackMin io can L "'
Fashionable caterers say that their
natrons arc running to buns the cenu-
ino English bun. Wo may therefore
soon sec a-bun dance rn American ta-
bles. I0U011 Trail crip'.
' "Why is
I and wife like
a harmonious husband
ci'lit cubic feet?" asked
Flattery and before 1 could reply tho
answer came: ".Because tbey are both
in accord. Boston Timer.
A man was arrested in Ontario for
UiKshing nineteen dudes. His ecuso
was that-bu idm directed him to
gentle oxctxfce. and that was
tt .i? .. :. i. 1.1 ti.:i- r
"Wi.i you help me press some
leaves?" the maiden askrd herlovpr.
"If you will fasten them in your waist
belt I'll fee what I can do." he an-
swered: and thus a popular method of
pre-sing autumn leaves was invented.
What has becomo of your society
for the suppression of slang?" asked
tho high-school giri of her friend Amy.
'Oh. t.'s gone up the spout." replied
the loiter. "Yon mean ascended tho
conduit' do you not?" corrected Mil-
drcdtW CUj Vrrriet.
. t-oii hsro titisllr m.if. nn vonr
s.i " t. 1 ' a. 1. ."ii
11111111 s 1111 itiiii a. imiir iin-r hit iiaa n 1.
full. s-Komc are f-full an' some aio
r-ruaning over. I g guess they'll a-av-crago'bontf-full."
A". 1'. Sim.
"I am go'ng down to thec'ty front to
txetch said a young artist this morn-
ing. Am 1 bothered by curious on-
3oncersr o.nm3nir. 1 nnvav.s mi
- 7--- . - ' v. r ""';-":
cn Pa a u V- k ua.c uonc slnco
a city front lounger leaned overmv
shoulder one day ho weighed about
2.V) 1 ounds anil laid: 1 hat's good!
Pfivat is it?" " San Fraud co FotL
While aJlurlingtoa girl was s'ng-
ing "Flee as a Bird" to her j'oung man
u sudden nobe disturbed her and she
turned aronnd just ir time to sec her
father chucking the youngman through
tho window. He apologized for his
slowness to take tho hint next time ho
met her. and explained that he thought
she wis only fooling. ISuriinq'.on Ires
I summer roes dlo?
tn j sl wil'ows weepf
Wby do tie t r anKces aU ute pKj
I battles eieep?
I happy days all pass?
I tesrded lions roar?
Wnj- do thc birdies s!nr '
I ancient uuidens snore?
and row Iter do nasueb IuIhc?
Ii'. U. Daggett in Life.
Sot a Clear lilea of a Sharper.
He was such an innocent-looking old
man and so vcrv srecn in his wars.
"that Officer Button at the Central De
pot felt it a duty to caution him against
pickpockets and shar cr-.
"Ob. you needn't h afcarcd of any-
boily gettin' the best of mc" was the
reply. "Jist come in hera and lem mo
show you sttnthin' "
He Aat down ;n one corner of tho
waiting-room and pulled off his boots.
In each one of them he hau $15 and $3
in change in his pockets.
In order to git that money " he said
e PH1 led Li booon. 'Tve got to
-e knocked duwn. walked on and them
OUICS CUl Oil nil lect. 3UU X IVCKOn HO-
body will undertake to erro mo that
way by daylight'
"Well take care of yourself."
"Oh you bet! I've fed on grass all
my life but Pm not half as green as
you might suppose."
He went strolling around for an hour
or so asu tnen came to uutton with a
che?.H.ln bi hand and said
"What street .-hall I take to go to tho
"There is no su h bank here."
"Well where'll 1 go to git this check
Great f-cots! old man but what
havo you been doing?"
"Lent a fe'Icr 531 and took that
check of S400 for security. He said I
could draw the hull of it and keep ?:'70
until he saw me again"
When told that it was worthless and
that he bad been made the victim of &
confidence man the old fellow took a
t .: .- .i.:i. 1 .1 j
that so long as I dtdn t trade hosess or
I. II rm.nlr Wn-hl rf ..M-"
. wmj .&. v. .aiu. .
1. nn l-Timnn hr.n vt-frl wUai
I out o' them $20?
I onfn' lTm -Yn ?.' 17 vC.
Detroit Free Press.
DOSE FARM A5D UARDEX.
Feed jvoll. It is hardly tho thing
In have to lean a cow up against a fenco
to milk her. Exchange.
In. turning under sod or green ma-
terial a sprinkling of lime will bo very
beneficial. Qiicaot Time
Sharpers are now swindling tann-
ers by getting them to invest in bogus
cattle companies. Chicago Journal.
Cut tho black-knot on plum trees
as soon as it appears then wrap the
wound with sulphur and grafting was.
Tho Massachusetts Ploughman be-
lieves it better to apply manure to land
a year before plowing than to plow it
immediately after the application.
Peach and plum pits should not be
planted in the fall as many of them
wiU germinate if allowed to remain out
all winter. It is better to keep them
indoors until spring then crack and
plant very early. 1 jlaio Blade.
Pressed Chicken: If you want a
nice dish for lunch roast a chicken un-
til it Is wry tender. Then strip the
meat off the bones and mix with the
stuT.ng; pr.'ss in a il sh. let it stand un-
til cold then cut in slices. Boston Bud-
get. Crocks of butter to bo kept for sev-
eral months should never bo placed
upon the cellar bottom. This causes
tiro degrees of temperature in the
crock which will be at tho expense of
the quality of the I utter near the top.
The crock will keep their contents far
better if placed at least a oot from the
cellar 1 o'.tom upon a bench and a thick
woolen cloth thrown over it Troy
A nice tea dish: Make a short
sweetened p.o-crut roll thin and part-
ly bake in sheets before it is quite
done take from the oven cut in rquarus
of four inches or so tako up two diag-
onal corners and pinch together which
makes the 11 basket shaped: now till
with wliipped-creara or whito of cr
or both well sweetened and flavored
and return to the oven for a few min-
utes. -V. V. Tribune.
Smut in corn is becoming more
troublesome every year partly from
lack of care in destroying smutty corn
beioro taking in the crib. It is most
prevalent on land where corn is grown
year after year showing that sonic of
the germs "remain in the soil through
the winter. As it appears first on tho
tassel or male flower. It is well to go
through tho field and destroy all that
appear diseased. The smut" fal's from
the tassel to the silk and is thus prop-ag-ited
in tho ear. Prairie Farmer.
Mr. I- B. Arnold in a couvcrsaton
recently with the oditor of the .Veto r.n-
giaiul Farmr said he had wived thi
problem of keeping butter sweet for an
indefinite period by taking it from tho
churn in ne granular form nd after
rinsing it sufficiently in water or brine
packing it Ir firkins of strong brina
Without my working whatever. A
mistake made by many butter-maters
b that of working their butter too
much; it is sufficient to work ;ust
enough to distribute the alt evenly
Abont Mustard Plaster.
The person who first pointed out the
usefulness of the matter in question is
dust long since no doubt and bis name
forgotten llut this is really not vcr.
strings seeing that our knowledge of
mustard extends back ocr two thou-
sand tears and that as the world goes
ltomely remedies like homcU people
are ofti-n slighted. Some renders prob-
ably know all and others nothing about
niustnrd plasters. For the ediucation
of the last it will now be told what these
are good for how they should bo ued
and bow they may lie made taking oc-
casion to say just here tint a crst-class
mustard plaster can : c bought ready
made ia any good drag store for a
One tablcspoonful of ground bruwn
mustard seed mixed with two table-
spoon. uls of hike warm water will
make a very efficient plaster. Lry th;s
between well-worn muslin and fold tho
edgw that the linen of the bed nr per-
son may not be soiled.
For a delicate person use half mus-
tard and lioun fur a child use :our ol
flour and one of mustard. It is siid
that a mustard plaster that has bete
niked with molasses will not blister.
Theso plasters should never be left on
an unconscious person more than ten
minutes otherwise a blister exceeding-
ly painful ami didlcult to hcaL may be
formed. No person should go to sleep
with one of these plasters .on any part
of tho body for the reason "piit
namvd. An ordinary mortal will quick-
ly tell how long a mustard plaster may
remain ou; on a child it shnuli l
sun tea as soon as tbo sum reddens 3
For the relief of pa"n lor sick stom-
ach for acute general wealcuess for-
hysterical manifestations and fur unctm-
s iousicss theo plasters are of great
sen ice. Pain in the bead often is ru
liered by a mu-tard plaster to the hick
of the neck or temples. Pain in othet
locations generally calls for the appli-
cation of the plaster to tliepx'cful part
In sick storuuch apply the plaster to
the region of the organ. Shifting the
plaster from place to place adds to its
usefulness tor the relief of acute gen-
eral weakness as when a person rosy
swoon apply the plaster to the region
ol the heart stomach or spine. If it u
attempt d to rouse an unconscious par-
sun by the use of this remedy moro th
plaster from place to place paying
tpccial attention to tho region of" tkr
kidneys stomach spine and to tiit
arras and logs always keeping in mind
to shilt the plaster on an adult every
ten minutes an i on a child as soon as
the ik n may be reddened. tfaladd-
The housekeeper should never bo
without a bottle of lime water. To
have it always ready and in good ordor
with little expense "place in a tall quart
bottle of an kind a gill or so of good
lime .ust slaked with water. Then fill
the bottle wi'li rain or other pure wa-
ter and allow it to stand quietly well
corked. The lime will settle fearing
dear lime water at the top. Pour this
o J gently as wanted adding more wa-
ter as needed. Limo water even when
closely corked o.tcn deteriorates the
carbonic a -id in tlie air unites with the
lime and settles as au insoluble carbon-
ate on the sides of the bottle which ii
nearly impossible to remove. This will
Mioil the bottle for any other use.
Therefore j-cleet one from the storeroom
which is not valued but which lias a
good tight cover. A wide-mouthed
bottle is preferable. The lime should
be removed and fresh put in nnco a
year or so unless kept very tightly
corked. A pint of cold water dissolves
less than ten grains of lime and warm
water still less. The uses limo water
mav be put to are innumerable. If good
milk disagrees with a child or grown
person three or four lablc-pconfuls ol
lime water added to a pint of it will
usually help digestion and prevent flatu-
lence: it also counteracts pain from
wicd in the stomach caused by eating
acid fruits. Over-eating of candies and
other streets will sometimes cause aci i-
.y for which this is a sovereign remedy
A tablcspoonful for a child of two year.
old to a gill or moro for an adult is an
ordinary dose while considerable will
have no bad results; in fact it is a sim-
ple anti-acid and slightly tonic. A
small i.uintity put into the tooth-mug
wjth the water for cleaning the teeth
will harden the gums and prevent soft
decay whi h is a serious evil which
many desire to avert For burns and
scap's to two parts of linseed oil adij
ono part of lime water and apply with
eofttisen. Boston Budget.
OesHia? the Land.
Farmers have been getting "lino upoA
Une" on tho treatment of foul land
hiving been told that the only succc-ss
flil way is by working tho soilt yet they
continue to ask how to exterminate
vreeds. The great bugbear in the caso
b the labor "to be spent on the land
which prevents them from employing
the ouly thorojgh available means"and
so the weeds continue to increase foul-
ing tho land with the seed that they
shed and that is sown with the grain.
Look at the rail of such farms and it
will bo found that it is generally in a
bad state pitnicn'arly where clay pre-
vails. It is harsh and lumpy and in a
drouth becomes hanl and cracked.
Plowing it in the fall is considered a
rcnudy and it helps; it gets but ono
ilowing which merely turns it without
ircaking and mixing it up which it
particularly needs. Perhaps it was
never subjected to such treatment
which is alt ths worse for it
The main j oint in farming is work
bestowed on tha soil: yet we are shun-
ning il as much as we can and the re-
sult is that we lessen tho y'cld of graiu
and grass and favor the woods.
By a single stroke this may be re
versed the land mado clean anil far
moro productive. It is not done by tho
one plowing in the fall though tho ef-
fect of the :ro-t ij a benenl; it is done
by frequent plowng during the sum-
mer the heat and rains x n of moro
benefit than the fro-t as then the chem-
ical and mechanical a-jtion fat or ono
another; to this may bo added the bene-
fit of fall plowing where the land is
rough anil has been much abused. Th a
treatment will secure not only a mel-lo-.v
surface but the body of the so'l
will bu well pulverized and moUow
throughout in the condition of a ga -den.
only it will be better as it Is
cleaner. "The weed liave ccaed to
take nourishment from the soil and
now themselves form food for the crops
to be raised beside helping in their do-
cayeifstatc to mprove tltc mechanical
eond.t'.on and the capacity for retain-
In; moisture and fertility. SiK-h a so'l
will grow any of tho grains and at first
without manure; unlc-s in very poor
soil and the crops will be all grain no
weeds to jhare it with the grain or this
grass that is to follow. Inuccd the soil
is now in a better condition than ever
before more easily worked a- d realis-
ing moro profit on what is raised. Th'.s
is e inerience and there arc no excep-
tions to it where the work is properly
done which means plowing cultivat-
ing and harrowing often enoush at
somewhat regular Intervals to kep tho
weeds from seeing the. light. In which
case they arc smothered and after that
go to improve the soil otherwise if al-
lowed to show above ground tl.ey will
grow all the belt r in the improved oiL
All the implements should I o used
plow cultivator and harrow the plow
to turn back the weeds and grasses tliat
are pushing toward the surface; ii this
sense it becomes a necessity- it also a! 3
in mixing the soil the cultivator being
the chiel means of doing this ncediul
work need til as it displaces the par-
ticles of soil and puts them in new c n-
tict seccring thus new and enlarged
chemical combinations. Tho work of
the harrow is confined to the surface
and is important not so much in fining
the toil as in exposing and destroying
sprouting weed seeds. Our land is cry-
ing for relief frm the weeds and it
can be afforded ouly by ca.efully thor-
oughly working the soil in the "way in-
dicated. Avoiit working it when wet
It is now a good time to plow tho laud
deeper if it re p.irus it. as it generally
does for a deep soil is better than a
shallow and if well pulverized through-
out will withstand our drouths tho
better and the better dispose of the
surface water. Let the first few plow-
ings be a little deeper aay an inch or
two at a plowing. The action of tho
elements and the work of the imple-
ments in mixing and expo-ing to the
air. will in the course 01 the season
change its character and develop itsfer-
tdity making a new soil and lasting if
can: is taken with it which must b done
with all so Is. including the best or there
will be deterioration.
Thus by us ng the means for clean-
ing ths land the other equally import-
ant benefit of improving the soil is also
secured it is fallowing the land in the
highest degree which is far in advance
of the usual treatment of the fallow
and which alone will realize the highest
remit. It is true that tho tax. tho in-
tcret on the land and the labor are Iot
for the timo: but. the increase 1 yield aft-
erward will soon make up the lo-s. with
promise lor the .future this promise
can only be rcalieil by keeping the
weeds sub ugated. wh ch is not difficult
It may te done with hosd crops and 1
employing the harrow occa-iimally on
grain fields before the grain is sown
and after it is up and has made some
growth. This work whether before
the grain is sown or after has the two-
fold bcacjl of improving tin texture of
the surface soil and keeping the land
clean. So sensible fanner will deny
this and yet how little it is done!
Then there is another aid that is be-
ginning to be cmplutei; it is thesowi-'g
ot stubble land alter the c:op has been
rcrao.ed. By working the soil and
keeping it covered with a crop of some
sfong-rowing plant to shade the
gro-ind like buckwheat or peas each of
which is rich in fertilizing material and
this crop. turned down in the tailor
spring by adopting this course the en-
croachment of weeds is prevented and
the so:l mad? mellower and enrichrd
These various supplementary means 0
far toward keeping the land'clean. All
annual weeds may thus be destroyed and
prevented from oocu ving tho land but
the rcit roqiiire more thorough treat-
ment Country Gentleman.
In the year 179. when patriotic feel-
ing pervjuled the country and when
there were several in the field. Mr. I ox.
a young player who was more admired
for his vo-al than histrionic jiower
called one morning upon hi fnend.
Mr. Hopk.nson. and after stating that
the following evening had I een aj-
pointed for his benefit and expressing
great fear for tho result as not a single
box had been taken bogged his friend
to do something in his behalf.
If ' said Fox. "you will write mo
s;mo patriotic verses to the tuno of tho
President's March. I feel sure of a full
house. SoveraFo the people atmut the
theater have attcuptcd it. but th -
hare come tn tho conclusion that it
can't be done: yet I think you may
Mr. Hopkinson retired to his study
and in a short time wrote the lirst vere
and chorus which was submitted to
Mrs. Hopkinson who sang them to a
piano accompaniment ana proved tho
measure and music to be compatible
and in keeping. In this way the second
and other verses were written and
when Fox returned in the evening he
recoived with delight the song as it now
stands. The following morning small
hand bills and placards announced t at
Mr. Fox would sing a new patriotic
lhe theater was crowded: tho song
was sung and received with rapture it
Tas repeated eight times and again en-
aored: and when sung the niuth timo
the whole audience stood up and joined
In the chorus. Night after night Hail
Columbia cheered the visitors of tba
theater and in a very few days it was
the universal song of the bovs in tho
streets from one end of tb- cfty to the
other. Nor was the distinguished author
of this truly National song -a song
which met" the approbatioa of both
Earties forgotten. The street oa which
e resided was at one timo corded.
and Hail Columbia broke on the V1-
ness of midnight from fivo haadred
voicei School and Home
Archery may be said never 0 have
entirely gpnp out of fashion evcaftcr
the introduction Of -villainous saltpetre
and the musket Edward VT. was fond
of the- bow. and Charles I. not only
practiced it but encotiraged iti usc-
araong his subjects. Charles IL and
his Queen patronized tournaments of
archers and as late as 1GS2 a thousand
bowmen competed at a grand fete
given by tho London Artillery Com-
pany "in Cromwell's time the weapon
was not entirely banished from the
army and Charles II. had his keeper
of the bows. At Chester on Shrove
Tuesday and Easier Monday the arch-
ers shot for prizes provided by the
bridegrooms of tho past rear; and at
Harrow we believe Is still preserved
the silver arrow for which up to the
year 1771. the boys shot annually on
the 4th day of August a day associated
in the minds of their successors with
oratorical displays. Nor must it be
forgotten that tha Queen's Body Guard
in'Scotland arc the Royal Archers who
have always numbered in their ranks
the pick of the Scottish aristocracy
and citizens of Edinburgh. The very
jargon so freely employed recently has
been transmitted unbroken from former
times. Flight and clout shooting and
rovers allowance bearing boblailing
ehrysal cutting the mark he-heing
keeping a length nocking over hand-
ing sinking tib undc bowing wind
down whipping and so fourth arc all
terms as old as Chaucer and tho "Lytell
(Jote of Kobin Hood." London
-Iessss. Hoccc S: BaR-ttt. taanars of
tha Balcro Old.) Base-ball Club state
es tho opinion of all base-ball players
and no set of men are more susceptible to
sprains bruises aches and painsthat St
Jacobs OU the Groat German Remedy
Is the best ccro erernsed and they jointly
acknowledge Us merits.
Wiici a barber comes to dress a dude's
bead be comet to a fool's ton. It Is a
period in his eil.tecce. Burlington Free
fjlenn's Solphor So-t
Is a reliable means of eradlcatinglocaldls
eases of the stla. Hill's Hair and Whisker
. .I -
A llS-C with a cold in his head Is like a
waterfall be Is catarrh-racked. The
Is- a letter from "Box. JIssl Pnrr Castlo
Grey Limerick Ireland Bbows's Bo-CH-i.
Troches are th3 referred to: "Hay-
Ins brocshtronr Bronchial Troches with
me when I came to reside here I found
that after I had iriven them away to thosa
I considered required thorn tbo poor peo-
p'o will walk for milos to got a few." For
Coughs. Colds an i Throat Diseases they
have no equal. Hold only in boxes.
Tnc maxim: "Strike while the Iron is
bot" is ceKla?- altogether too slow for
the aje; you most make it bot by striking.
JAKES BZEC3ZC. H.D. of Siscurney Is.
says: "Forseveral years I have Leen using
On. 1VL -.' 3.SAT JOB TEE LUXGS
and In almost every caso throughout my
practice I have had entire success. I havo
used and prescribed hundreds ot bottZes
since I was surgeon of Hospital Ko. 7
Tub only bar that tramps are unfamiliar
with crowbar. Cosfoa Time.
S7"Economy Is TTealth. So woman
really practices economy unless xtt uses
theDiamond Dyes. Many ponndi can bo
saved every year. Vk your JraarsisL
Only 10c Simpletons-. Wells Richard
ton fc Co. Burlington Vt.
TUE GENERAL 3f AUSET.1.
KANSAS CITV. October S.
CATTLE hlpplne Steers.. .S S A
Grass Texas ...... 3
Natire Cows M 1
Ilutchers Steers.. S H
HOGS TieoJ to c-olco heavy 4 30 &
WIIE.VT Xo. 1.... ......
No. 3. ....
conx Mo. ;. ...-
O.V-SS Xo.5. .
in ;.. :..
FUlUIt Fancy per sack. .1 SJ
HAY Larire bales 7 0) .
hi rrr.it thk- croamorr..
CUBES E-Full crssm-. -
Efi (J -Choice ....
WliOL Mfcwonri nnwashel..
CATTLE Shlppw; Si eers
S1IKKP Fair to choice
FUll'K-XXX to choice
CORN No.5 nsi-eil
CATTLE Co.- J sUJmiinj.....
HlOS Good to ctioWe
SHBni' Pair to choice
FLOl'lt 4'ommon to coloa
'VHK.VT No.5 red
NO. 3 ..
No. : -prinj.......
CO UN No.-. .
POKK New Mess
aVTTLE Exports " 00 rt
ItlM GooJlo choice. ....... 509 4
ClTTtIN MhMHnr . .&
VLllL'it-GeoJ to choice 3 8 -S
WHB.VT No. red r?!
COItN No.:. K O
OATS Western mlied.- . S
ItlllK -Unlsnl lieu. .. . 16 UI Cs
l-LrUoUtl'M-ttenned. .. . 7IS
CUT THIS OUT --D (
r--cr 'W? s"
- r- i-i - i r.
n fe us
8 ft u
s to 40
5 73 & IS
iZO h 520
sio a is
- c im
3 7- ft 4
41 4 j
is a rs1 1
- 2 il
13 M r. 3 '
' fr 9"
COS tit -50
4 73 ft 300
371 a 4 -J
74 A 74-
13 U a 15 73 .
wzviy unu uuio is s
-i Tr-t lortwrn .
seiVn 1 CI.-. --J TI 1."
" utucidi iurc ana uui-C-uuci-.
"s. A Sew nd RCvnll-ClT V1M LI To vb".
S stock XXac-nr Soo 3coapsls Siv
T- r -v-
Katiosal Live Stock Rehzdy Co
It Uwn-lowTif-xlthIIi-etCf the
try ii vorthlesj. tint Sbnin"s t xj--
Uqq Txrm&er t absoluelj par nl vrrr
nl-uUe. Nothing oa Carth will
make hen lay like -Shrrldan-.
CoDUi-Ioa PowUer. !) on tratpma-sl to
M1IMrrtll IM ITBS
-rct-r- cm. price IU; Br ma S1C3. lrnn
MASON & HAIIUN-
n-aferato --.M to m
Sllslirn Hoaors t an CE-J.T tVOKXil'S
E-IIItrr(3Mt tor Sercalera Teon. Only
A-xrlcsaOfS-csAwsntols-chst-ar I"or -. .
asy Xay.rta sr -Zeatcd. .
rmc - T-r-r hlcbe.t e3e!lite rrl at- '
talrdi oc lu'raot-J. saUsas!lpi i..cs
Impmnrriitier ofpt-' ste tiia ss- rar-
tnir m-wt rt.-e.r-l. t-t; .1 .in sa4 o-r sd
Su-a:tT eptcUTTJli-agri-:.illtT". r'- oi-t
tcsc ll?n?r-d Ca-slc- In. X.IV1.V -
II.V-I1.1 OROA-. .-Ill II.NU -0to
f-o. l-t TrMMt -lretl twr 'rk. 40
lut !- St.s CileuC" -48 sTabath An.
y-lffattra-t SZ1Z. tad ten
Uv tnth -txntjni-i. rasToer
Vi AG0X SCALES.
UIHUHAMTOK N. Y.
.-.- - :---- r - .w E. .nv-
lerpus. -ii.ic-u rum. LT-ni-lp. Arttl-netle.
ne. prc.cj UE(ut kj ru Scad (or uicalm. -
3Ft' " r--
e 1H s lln
offer to send their taWU'atstJttrcTsTJ
tahj Bar aad other JsXbotbk actus-
en trial forSH days to asea (yoons; or 0
KSllrtm! with neran debility losa o t n
Jty and all Jdndred treaties. Ak forrt
briIiutasM- nnrnnleta'rsetueetlsn H hea
ytgoryaad manhood yiiii'wiieed Te risk I
enrreo as w oajr mu muvrv. .
UwmstonM for ldastraM pamphlet-!
bonimLT. no matter sow leas- 1 iaka
a lawyer to try a case the DrepaTatloai.1.
Ir aSlcicd with Sore Zres. use Vfr.
Thotapeoii'sKye WateC Brass sell te 1
a s. eb K. su isKjw rt eflTlt
Wmiehra snd SJ ta CashtjOs r y
K0 XH3WU wwuu fm . m . --
qasora azRxim Where n ike Bit! -
dam It soy -Harss ia uersr.-
prrxc rod.ne In amtmtwrBtf-mjs
wia mm eae CMd H alrh rack j.
-tm naM. mir sen ten. a.
(vers -rta ncoii One Palter tmzh.
Emr pKMO bo Mad aimti ummtt w
. s Ks gi.t trim nr isftll at
U?x Ja !! - - -m -
. Wa s-wsas-ustH an Mai nsrvsa as. eTsl
dun to wra a bausSaTGald Wstek. w!
wooU act try scr m aaavn ynxw-
.. k . .
E mm who snores tie jaJ- rx
eon to THE PWCtTftV KUfM
i-.Y ivuitrMTTiats MKT-p.
U V ) 11CC-W ITT' T"M ""
p jr; jof BkX e3 foe sacs-
. ---- -
Dciiwit &ad toot- muiwf t gyg.
. n . at- fLfrf
crVmulSczc. rbrtae np tatea.
THE rOVLXHX KOPOt
b9 KaaJels S---semw.li-.
..LTMA CPINKMAM. .
JUt tis s-lst-l Cefliu'1
- IfKtiiwi se ceamea
.. 1 Mii.i.grr;-Cii
te ear fcrst
FE-ULE rerctiTtoT. '
rrt-iSt !- s1e-
lis pnr-M U rn! tr t UatUmtAt mli
ft -lncwc-Hnlr-- OTr-s t.-tt-fa.lnlini-i
tl-CWt-- 11 n4 tat-M-a" "- -
dtaliwCI--of US. ...WiTI
It n-mi rslt-n01-try autre--u -nrg
0 k -1 -ST .
1 0T KlREIs'Si. KU rT-Tfrw T I Uliei n"-
It can SiuHr. nanrtaei-. 5 no ftft
' iactteo. T-Utt fwattct-w-ylrn -towm tJ Vm
I aS. V.lu i?pw Mseeityi lis I Mrfti tM.
w -mi like i s a- . j - vm J .- -v -
tjagry paiKniaiif inew w w-mhih-w
Caaees a Paifc
BeUeves at fore..
atcat will Care;
Sat a. U-raMar
Saafl- Apply tatt
aa-tnls- Hire a
'5 e-M a Sraa-Wa
9SeeatstyinnmrltrTl. Ssmsu botue kr f-'-
CC-X. -XX lH-Jlll-X-. Drsix-ts. vst-. -i. .
Tor S-ore m-t-r-l fomrt to kayaUKSs.se.
enr-tr paet-tl. om or on- -sai.a BsakK
nr-I BrMv!l.LIlr Klwl-liaa iFJ
twut-sm-.-ael-xof bru Srcipi -.
or cr-isas sua osaiT ua? tsar-ai. -w
1 tMkr. adlr-L Or. 11 rrf omL wt SOS.
O. . oa rcertjs of SltO s prJ t ir4
fa. ET-TsnawsT-rttl. Jllw"Sw Ct-
loroo ffrrV. jida . J3 JLEJHi-K A CO
Hamai dry. JSo.
Sawing Made Easy.
SJ. iTTUT-f MTtttT Of lmtT !? "fll
ArimiVM-t e aas. su
fymwui MoUtunu iMersa
ltc-.Br tnrwc t frhi.
It.ts EOr-xTXT EFIusC10La la C-iU-TO All.
v ! L. J'jIT LT9 "- vis
ret- ss liana iuoccac. i-ua.
TctlfT. full b-tl ir a mw
WT 11 JL -fl trrlr-hrtn
TT-TCS"- A eiTesi
irr n-won-rnisze or lone -rs-crsc.
I Box. by i
Brll&l'S TEASSFH PAPERS!
A rn --ia trvtrr i& se oisritf te soy xatfrscs.
of Inl' s mart lv-.j. mr E-HIttulDE-ty -4
ACT N E. IJ-. W CI- rs p-srrat oa licrlpt at
3c. - 11 yl.STir 11 Each-Are. CXroaXlX
-.--. il -c-Kjp-rrv-iir ).0t-
TT trrrat T 1 ' lit fc tinl mnisii ill n ssilsn
-V HOVTIT mmd kmird for Cts Tom
Men or . tn ecn eaaaiy. AiMiwi
f. W. -UJ.tkT. CO C-1C-Q3. Crtsnll
ux lm-1 Prtor U-rO-M. CooJjr-ar.
) S-SI WlTii YOUB. Q-S-g.
" i -v-'0
ir sa -. e
175 de-vrbokn street. CHICAGO.
Hi '1. lsl
1 iJmtV (&90
Tn Sorctar C-uapa. wnd 71. timm 8a- cwt
temiw.-UB-l-Ll-gtf -or canlityiisV--ssirr-ilrti
fssn-l. Htort A. ImtTOt lft CLB MVIMSfMt
. cscn uctua. --v-. -
N. STHm-r-lS- XA--t:--
r.- .. . r w - lV
MAKE HENS LAY
each putt cCtooiK
nrereiit d sm
lice C-olcrs. c Sail fnrnT-ial bTB-ll
tems in sumps. AhJ fr.i-to Unt ass. r
seat FREE. I. S. JOUNSOX CO E-sun.
tiAP OF KANSAS
Enrj City Tc? MwJ Strm Ek..
' o one t-rfa. -tze. s s artiifk Muaszea ce roUsrs.
Tbn Is ibe tut lit cm ul best Ms? of u
espms prtp-U io scj exrrus -..fe ta us IMS sc
A. N. KELLOCC MZW-RaPC CO..
Kansas City. Ma.
"31 h mt T riMlC
S TSlJIW"i"''l 9
t7f' vv Yfrf itW 1'f''f
DA7EMT0 Hanil-Book FREE.
1 fl ! CII I l Tt is. J.. . U-efT --
JL MOXTXt. Ajrsts TT-aatf. 99 J
rtaurikl-sTaiS'wmil. 1 iiimjli fMXM.
Wirrs. JAV ElaS-tt. Drr-oiT. XKX.
WHEN" TVniTI-XG TO A DTZZtTZ9ER.V
nlaasa iv vnn atur I liar A lvru 1
Ares Vslsa t CXeVrS.S. J. Vi
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Thompson, S. J. & Milford, M. E. Indian Chieftain. (Vinita, Indian Terr.), Vol. 3, No. 7, Ed. 1, Thursday, October 30, 1884, newspaper, October 30, 1884; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc70835/m1/4/: accessed December 14, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.