Indian Chieftain. (Vinita, Indian Terr.), Vol. 3, No. 31, Ed. 1, Thursday, April 16, 1885 Page: 4 of 4
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
Jrfr -Tljff ' V? Ty-y
r r 8S tt" v-i-Wr- V-
BEL. . Pmi
Snun K m
H.TatapaoK xax xii-roia Mtterv.
VINITjU INDIAN TEItltlTOIlY.
A SPRING POEM. .
Ifm iAA rmi K In tko ennlen chair
Jfpmm toritwr hfiuitlful Bnrlnir
Ha MM to Ills head In bnro
'' fyritf tyring. U-.uur.il Pprlnjr.
Itwic-ftfTartii Tupr r. It makes him woon
An eawa fee falta In a calm deep Bleep
Uprjiyt rfulnff. beautiful Bprinf.
Th wirlf S-c hlh a vldmis look
Bail lata sprltitr. beanllfiil Bprtna;
-A In comrth out of his winter's nook
prlf . fprinc beautiful Pprinr
He win tho oUI man's shiny pile.
And nts wild era r learnt with n deadly bate
Sprinf eprlnjf bcimllfulSrrlng.
liAf tlm old man snores In the sun
Pfrtn. Sprln? Iwnutirul Hpilnn
Qnfcklj tlio llttlo wap hies to tho fun
Bnrlnr. Spring boautirul Pnrtnir
He Mle him down with a nenrll.h nice
And iroearnrthatneaa witn nonoiwoihrco
Hprlntr Spring- beautiful Spring;.
Yctls of "murder" nro hcarl around
Sprint Bprlrnr brantiful Sprtnaji
Tho old tnnn rofo with a torrlbio bound
f prtnir Spring- tx-au'lful fprln.fi
Ho apr-ma fhrce fret and emtio down hard
And nonce thlt aon-r by a 8prlna-ido bard
Iprinff Hpr.njf beautiful Anting-.
Mrott ftr lYest.
A WELCOME JIEFUGE.
( .An Exporionoo in a Gonulno Iowa
Early In tlio wlntor of 1883 1 was
traveling through Northwestern Iowa
nnd stopped ono evening at a well-kept
liotol In tort Dodgo a prosperous and
beautiful llttlo city.
Upon nrlslur tlio not morning and
looking from my chamber window I
aw a forlorn snow-storm was provnil-
Ing. It litxl ovidently boon In progress
for somo hour.-) for hugo drifts woro
piled In front of tlio house which was
bam tho ovening lictorc was now thick-
ly covered with tho wh.to drapory of
winter. Driven before- a strong wind
c'ouds of snow swi-pt down tho street
almost veiling tlio buildings upon tho
opiwwllo sldcfrom light.
Upon repairing to tho ofTico I ascer-
tained that I would not bo ablo to leave
tho city that day and la fact I would
Ui fnrtu&Ato if I woce not detained for n
number of dajs. All (ho railroad lines
wero blockmlil with snow and whllo
tho storm eontlnuoil any attempt to
e'ear tliom was uielcss as tho cuts would
lill nrrnln at nn a.
I found Ifhould havo several com -
panlons in my enforced cai.tiritv. Tlicro
wero two or threo commercial travelers
nnd other pefcur.s like myself do-
talncd by tlio storm. Hut our situation
was not unpleasant. Thi hotel was
warm nnd comfortable; tlw lablo was
well supplied with excellent jxxl; and
nil wo need do wns to be pallont until
tho storm ceased and tho railroad wero
In our company was an intelligent
young farmer who had como to town
tho day before with a car-load of catt'e
which ho had shipped to tho Chicago
A gentleman remarked that ho sup-
posed the storm was what is tciin.-d in
Iowa a "MiMnrd"
Th young stock-raiser said no. It
was m.'rcly an ordinary snow-storm.
"If you should bo caught as I onco
was In n genuine blizzard you would
understand whaf tho term really
means. Ills half n dozen storms in
ono; tho wind Is almost ns fierce as a
hurricane; tho air Is so full of snow that
ono can hardly see a foot before h s
face and the cold sjon becomes so In-
tenjo that life can not bo long main-
tained by thoso c.po.od to tho full fury
o. tho gale. I havo seen several of
these peculiar storms and camo very
near 1 sing my life in one of them."
Itcing presso 1 to relievo tho Udium
ot our detention by tho rclat'on of his
I lory ho readily assented.
"leu years ngo" he said "my fath-
er was serving as caildcr of a bank In
one of our larger Kustcra clt.'cs. His
rloso devotion to business had im-
pa red his hei.lth nnd ho was informed
by Ids physle'an that he must seek cm-
rloyniont less conllning in its uatun-.
lo had saved suflio'ent money to pur-
chnso a farm i n.l tlio following spring
wo removed to Iowa and located (mite
n d stance northwest of this city.
"Lnnd was cheap and my father
bought several thousand acres intend
Ing to engage extensively in stock-raising.
"To mo. Just from a city- everything
was strango aud Interesting. Tho
prairies carpeted In living green and
stretching away in tho distance as far
as cyo could retch tho limitless cxr
iianso of earth nnd sky relieved only
hero and there by a growth of timber
along somo stream wero an Impressive
sight. I havo never to this day tired of
tl.o prairlo landscape. It grows moro
beiutiful to mo with each recurring
"At that timo It was tho custom to
send vast herds of young cattlo from
the moro thickly-populated portions of
tho fctnto to bo pastured through tlw
Miramcr In tho region whuro wo had lo-
cated. Vcrj llttlo land had been im-
proved most of It being virgin prairlo
upon which tho nutritious upland grais
grow luxur'nntly. Men wiio mado
herding thoir business had charge of
these droves. Thoy camo as early in
tho spring ns possible and remained
until tho fall froits had rendorud tho
herbage unlit for pasturage. At night
tho herders gathored tho cattlo In largo
yards called corrals which wo mado
of posts and flat rails. The nvn livo in
small houses of tho rudest description
built closo to tho corrals where they
rooked thoir own food and slept at
night. When they went away in tho
fall thoy lift their simple furniture in
their huts conlidont thej would lind it
safo upon thidr return In the spring.
The people were honest In that locality.
Hoimes wero too far apart lo warrant
tramps In visiting it nnd tho aluo of a
border's oullit was k small as to bo
hardly worth stealing.
"It may stem that I am a long timo
gotttng to my adventure but tho facts I
liavn related arc neccs'ary to a full un-
derstanding ot what occurred.
" I was much Interested In the lonely
lite of tho herders and often' visited
them where 1 was always welcome.
Ono of them a Canadian who went by
(houaraoof French Joe' waa an In-
teresting character. Most of his 1K6
h id been spent In hunting and trapping
l tho great Northwest and his htorios
of ndicntiiro wero always eagerly list-
oed to by roe. Ho was now an old
Man nnd no longer lit for tho chase; so
ho wdoptid tho easier and moro quiet
life of a herder. In selecting a placo
fc his Htt'o house Joa had bi.cn wle.
iH was situated lust At tlio foot of a
i. Mep bluff which surrounded It on
ttiieo ides leaving it open to the east.
Upon level ploco of bottom land ho
kid built his i on a' and a wide creek
' whk steep banks formed lU eastern
boundary. It was tm'ho"inllo dUtaut
jbkmm our plce and evca miles from
tf: URM-ett koiwe. '
"in tuc fall my rout's Charlie Bray-
i iront die Jwirfo wsko me a
srtilt lb wm alxbsen year old ab m-
ttkti bunVxr NUd an Aotosaollebea
iwl. W pa4 many hapy iUvs
fcmtlu foe (Im country' bouudid wfth
i fame mm imkt wr rrMjU(Jt-
ChavU bad boa with winro 8kf4tbt
.wm to Ttu twme sooa wtaMtr4
utmtM w urt nr ewr
tagHir. n took m upl
W. eKXW I if to atMBBBt)
. i .-.
two which wero reported as being
quito plenty. Tho day was beautiful
cltr and cool with ft crisp srtsw cover-
ing the ground and ft bright sun over-
head. Wo hunted until nearly noon
and had Killed some small game when
wo Melded a iltor nnd started In nur-
suit Wo followed it ft'i-eral miles but
could not got a shot nnd finally we loU
sight of It It was two o'clock In I lie
afternoon and our long walk had given
us good appetites. Wo wero )ut about
to partako of our lunch Intending when
It was finished to start at onoo for
horaii whan n faw flakes ot sp.ow struck
mo 1) tho face. Tho day had b. en so
bright nnd clear up to tills time that
tho tiossibilltv of n storm had -not en
tered our minds; but it was now evident
that one was impondlg. Looking to
mo northwest a dark nnd Heavy ciotut
was scon which whllo wo gated upon
It rapidly increased In alr.o and soon
spre.ul over tho ( Ky veiling tho sun
from view and throwing n dark and
threatening shadow over tho lamlscipe.
It scorned only a mtnuto or two until
wo wero standing In tho nild.t ot n
driving storm which each moinont In-
creased in violence. Tho air grew per-
ceptibly colder and although warmly
dro'scd our teeth wco chattering with
'I had heard of tho dreadful slorm
called tho 'bllzanl' which lo.ips liko a
tiger from its lair carrying death in its
path and I knew Instinctively that wo
wero in tho m!d.t of one. All I had
learned concerning them flashed
through my llilnd. 1 remembered that
a Btazc-drivcr had froMn to death and
was found sittlnir uuricht upon his
coach. I knew that n farmer going
from ills Iiousj to tils barn only a few
rods h.ul lot his way in ono of theso
storm nnd was found dead within n
few feet of his door. OnlV tho nrovlous
winter four men had started for their
homes from a litllo town ihilo the
weather was mild and pleasant and
necr reached them alive having been
overtaken on their way by n 'blizzard.'
"I was not certain just whom wo
wero but I know it must bo several
miles to tho nearest house. Whllo I
stood thinking of theso things nnd try-
ing to decide what wo had letter do
tlio storm had grown so violent that I
could hardly sco Charlie who stood
trembling by my aido. I hurriedly ex-
plained to him tho natunt of tlio storm
nnd our dangerous situation. Cicnrly
our one hono was to keep moving. To
remain where wo wero was to d!o
speedily of cold. Wo took oach other
by tho hand nnd started keeping tho
wind at. our backs ono direction offer
ing as much hope as another it being
Impossible to faco the fur ous gal. For
1 an hour or moro wo stumbled blindly
onward cilntr wo knew not where.
Wo talked but little tlio roar of tho
ftorm being so great that our voices
could hardly bo heard The snow soon
grow sj deep that it was dillicult to get
through the dr Its. Our strength was on.-way of getting rid of thonowob-
rapldly failing tho cold was so feicro . noxious banjo. Ofoouno it is never
that it penetrated to tho bone and tho
fury of tho tempest Increased with
every moment. W hat hope could thero
bo for two biys Iot upon the trackless
prairlo in such a storm as this
"Charllo soon grow so much exhaust-
ed that ho could scarcely move hut to
stop was certain death. I urcd him
onward although my own strength was
also neatly gone. At l.-nt wo halted
unable to proceed further. We rested a
few moments when I took n tew steps
font aril dragging in; Almost gvn-eless
cnmpaniou after me. Suddenly the
ground vanished under our feet nnd wo
shot downward and struck upon what
seemed to bo tc roof of a house from
which wo slid to Whs ground. Tho abun
dancoot snow prevented our being in-.
jurcd by tlio fall. When wo recovered
fromitir surprso nnd looked around
wo fo'ind wo wero standing by tlio side
of a llttlo house. Tho wind could not
reach us where wo wcio nnl tho out-
lines of tho building could cally bo
seen. Walking around thn hoiiso vto
camo to a door carelessly fastened and
wero soon ablo to enter.
"Wo wero saved at least for tho pres-
ent for I recognized tho cabin as be-
longing to my friend 'French Joe-'
Sinking down upon the lloor we rested
for n time and then much refreshed
commenced to examine Into tho situa-
tion. As our eyes bceamo accustomed
to tho semi-darkness of tlio hut we
could see that very llttlo snow had pen-
etrated through the walls. Nestled as
it was nt thu foot ot nn almost perpen-
dicular bluff It was protected from the
stonn which swept harmlessly over It.
Clearly go far as protection from tho
wind was concerned wo wero safe.
Thus shielded we became more com-
fortablo and by exercising at a lively
rate for a tow minutes soon grew
"Wo were very faint with hunger
and tha first thing wo did was to re-
fresh ourselves with our lunch With-
out stopping to consider that wo might
bo kept prisoners for hcvcral days wo
wero so improvident ns to cat nearly nil
tho food wo had brought with us. Wo
still had tho gamo we had killed which
consisted of n half a do.en (mail lio
prairlo thickens and threo rabbits.
Theso would sustain life for somo time
so wo iiad no fears of starvation. Wo
then proceeded to make an examination
of the contents of tho hut nnd found to
our delight that It contained quite a
number of art clos likely to bo of serv-
ice. Thero was a chair a bench a
small table it Utile piece of salt pork a
bunk containing a lew blankets nnd n
tick filled with hay an nxo and best
of all an old cooking stove. A long
ropo w li ch Joo used fa lassoing cattlo
huug on tho wall.
"A itirtlier search revealed about a
peck of pop-corn n sack of coao salt
and a llttlo corn-mcaL
"Tlio weather had grown so cold that
tho hut was no longer comfortable 'and
a lire was tho first consideration. Wo
had matches tho bench wan split In
pltccs aud a liru was soon roaring in
the old stove. As wo would need moro
fuel I took tlio long roo from where it
nun'' Miuiiod it around my waist and
bidding Charlie tako hold of it and pay
out slowly 1 started for tho corral only
a few yards distant. I found it without
much dillloulty and guided by tho
rope mode a number of trips from it to
tlij hut with entire safety. In nn hour
or two we had rails enough In tlio house
lo keep a llio for n week. Chopping
thorn Into tha proper length occupied
us until darkness camo on.
"Durinir tho nlcht wo took turns In
keeping up the liro each sleeping for
two or inrce nours at a time in tuo
bunk. Morning came but tlicro was
no cessation of tho storm. Wo dressed
our game and breakfasted from fried
prairie chicken and pop-corn. Durin
all the timo the stovo was kept as hot
as possible fio Intense was the cold
that this was necessary.
"Not to weary your patience I will
say that we lived for three days In this
manner tho storm continuing all that
time -proving to be tho longest aud
most severe ever Known in that portion
of tho country. Wo melted snow to get
water and used tho corn-meal to make
"When the Storm ceased thn morn.
Ing of the fourth day every partlole of
joou uau oeen caion. no were glad to
bo ablo to sUrt for horn's. It requliel
half a day to corer the seven miles
between us and the nearest bouse.
i whleiTwo Voschod shortly after noon'
much exhausted from working nur witv
tk rough fehe drifts. Hero wo were ml
aad cared for l thu moat hospitable
"W reached home !' (a Um viun.
uk 4 wuro rwttlyu by my parent
" cwugft we ma murnea irons
tlw Uad. T.Sey and Marly tbnoVrHd
nupc or nuainjj u xiiv
tV.iv " -;
ross through tho Btorm wo would havo
missed tho llttlo cabin wliera wo found
such n welcome refngo. In that event
nothing could haVu saved us and I
should not havo lived to loll this story.
"My father gladly mado good tlio
dnmago wo had dono Joo's corral nnd
furniture but when ho offored to liny
him for tlio fow provisions wo had
consumed tlio kind-kdartcd fellow
would not permit It.
'I am glad' said ho 'that my llttlo
houso saved tho boys' lives. Tliey aro
moro than wolcomo to nil thoy had.' "
Hugcne It Hpttings in Oolacn J)ay.
Whrro the riildln lU-iJos Cornets and
Fmllf llllilri Cnmo From Soma Mini-
tit Itrllca of tha War
Tlicro nro soventy-ona pawnbrokers
in Philadelphia and ono hundred nnd
ten s-.'cond-hand clothes-doalors. In
tho window of every ono of theso stores
are displacd ono or moro banJo vio-
lins and cornets. Iloddes those musi-
cal Instrument! no pawnbroker's or
second-hand clothes-dealer's storo-
window appears to bo complete without
ait nccordoon a largo famlly-blhlo and
two or threo botes of mathematical In-
struments. None of theso nrt'oies aw
over of tlio best matorlal or workman-
ship nnd thoy nil Appear to lie now or
nearly so. ''Where do thoy all como
from?" said a reporter to WlnBeld
KadeliiT yesterday. Ho replied:
"I can tell you something about tho
cornets nnd tlio banjo. Tho cornets
nro relies of the war. No; they wero
not pick' d up on the Hold of battle; In-
deed it Is probable that they wero nov-
cr llnvorcu with powder and nover got
nearer to a call to arms or an enter to
fix bayonets nnd charge than a hall
over somo faloon in tlio city. This Is
liow.it wns: During tho war every man
who could piny nu Instrument was im-
bued with tho fdeno forming a bind to
load a conquering Northern regiment
th -ough tlio South. One-fifth of theso
patriots went out and others didn't.
Their corno s nnd other wind instru-
ments wero loft on their hands nnd bo-
ing only of a cheap d'-scription origl-
nally they could only Ind n market In
tlio pawn-shop. Not that the things
wcrv;boughl.by tho broXer. Wo don't
buy tilings of that sort. Thoy woro loft
nnd never redicmed because the would-
bo trumpeters did not mo.m to redeem
them. Tho banjos como to us In n sim-
ilar way. At a certain period In tho 1 fe
of nearly every young man tlio do dm
to bo n vanity actor or a mhutrcl
oimos on very strong. The baujo is
supposed to bo tlio appropriate instru-
ment to start with.
"Two or threo months is fufllcient
to drive nil tha neighbors mad nnd to
euro tho variety stage struck youth i f
Ills mania llio pawnbroker oilers tlio
ro.locmed. There has been a crazo for
boxlng-glovos among tho young men of
this city for tlio' past two or three vears
thn'. 1 ever sinco John L. Sullivan
mxdo such n reputation. Theso young
fellows havo a Lout or two get severe-
ly punched in the faco two or three
times nnd grow tired of llio mittens.
'Undo' comes In useful ngain and
numerous pairs of tlio p.idded sparring
apparatus nppoar In thu .window of
the pawnbrokers' stores.
"With tho violins it Is different.
Theso Instruments nro made wholesale.
They nro turned out of factories by tho
dozen made on a regular pattern all
alike. Sometimes tlicro happens to bo
piaC0li tho storo of "a music-dealer;
n fairly good one among mem nnd it is
the others are left with pawnbrokers
and second-hand dealers who receiyo a
commission on their alo. There Is a
large factory of these violins ou Kdgo-
ware road London I-'ng. I don't know
the name of tlio tirm. but they turn out
thousands annually and fend large num-
ben over to tuts country uyes there
aro such firms in this country. One
way by which theso musical instrument
como into our hands is by our buying
up bankrupt stocks. I don't sco mueb
Use of doing so howcter for they only
represent capital Invested and interest
lost We very i-cldom g t rid of them
except nt tho auction sales when wo sell
our unredeemed pledges. Then they
go Into tho country and if ocry pur-
chaser ot n banjo cornet or nccordcon
learns to play tho number of budding
musicians In tho United States must be
unaccountable. Lotsot them must be
like tho violin 'born to blush unsivn
aud wasto its sweetness on thodetert
"How do tho second-hand stores get
Hold ot llio instruments!'
"Oh they buy them nt our sales of
unredeemed pledges. Thoy Bro dead
stock to them but they serve to orna-
ment a window and attract passers-by.
I dare say they manage to sell some o:
them too. Sailors nro great people for
buying musical instruments. mien
Jack is starting on a cruiso no will bm
a banjo or an nccordoon to play in his
"I nover hoard n sa'lor play any-
thing but I bet they get somo fun out
of their purchases. Farm laborers;
have a great notion o! being musical
geniuses too. Marke. days are good
tints to get rid of tho snldu banjos and
violins lint tnero is an instrument
which has become a great favorite of
late years which I imagino has soundxd
the death-note of tho ehoap banjo and
accordcon. I mean tho orguinetttt.
Anybody can play that It roqulren no
learning and U not very expensive. AD
that you havu to do is to slip in n per-
forated sheet of paper .something like z.
weaver's pattern-card turn n nandl
nnd thero jou nro. llio harmonium
was a great enemy to tho banjo but It
cost too much money aud required a
lot of cnrtlng nlwut"
"Well how about tho big family Hi-
hies? What does a pawnbroker want
"You'd lw astonished at tho number
so'd. A wave of 'rotivnl meetings' is
nil that is wcomrtv to create a regular
boom in fanrly Illbfes. Thoy nro opened
half a dozen times the name und birth;
days of tho famil) inscribed In them
and back they tonio to us. From us
they always go to tho second-hand
dealer or tho junk shop. What becomes
of them afterward 1 can not say. I
guess the smill grocers nnd function
shops get them for wrapping paper.
Matliumat'cal initrumonti aro a drug
in tho market. Wo have moro of thnm
than wo know what to do with. They
are generally bought from bankrupt
stocks and sometimes aro merely put
on sale in pawnbrokers' windows for a
a commission. Then there is another
sourco from which nil these articles
como In great abundance the mock
auctioneer or '010811 Jack.' Theso cen-
try got rid ot thoT wares In tlio same
ratio as their wit enables them to per-
suado i coplo to buy. It Is not long ho
fore tho real value ot tho uoods fs dis
covered and then they aro taken direct
to mo nuouo in a goon nnd loving
'uncle' who never refuses to lend a dol-
lar or two upon nnythlng.i'ifaiW-
In soveral South American coun
tries It is customary to have thoso at-
tending the funeral of any prominent
citizen sign a t-'stooulal to tho worth
ot the deceased or pass a series of reso
lutions setting lorw ins menu ami uis
tlnsu th (i traits. These tributes aro
placed in the collln in order that Incaso
ike remain should erer be disintenvd
future mcrtloni wpuld know tho char-
aster H bleu whose bones thoy were
it is aaia inaiina iimwim 01 James i
a nmtm fJJS...BWU.o.j!U.wjw rH...i-wju'oiu hj
Lltvr" ' tin nvmme mi
Notable 8'ffn or Trogrras an I Improve-
tnrnt In I-atrr Datiu.
Among the most no'.nbb signs of
progress In theso later days Is tho es-
tablishment of cooking schools for tin
Instruction ot tho jieople. Astrology
Was lirst to attain rank ns n science
ind concerned Itsolf chiefly with tho
stars tho most distant objeots from
man. Thn sclencn of dally life is now
first In Importnnco nnd concerns Itself
with each individual man woman and
child teaching thorn how to lire Iholt
brief span ot life so ns tomako tho most
of It nnd ot thcmnclvos. Ilcforo tho
time of 1'erlcles professional cooks of
great skill wero known in Athons nnd
nftcr Ids timo poots and philosophers
Aspired to d'stinctlnn as inventors ot
now dishes but cooking schools for the
masses formed no part iff the brilliant
(ireek civilization in tlio later days of
the lloman ltcpubllo nnd of the Km-
pire oxtravngnnco ft cookiry rerclicd
Its height; a slnglo dish nt n banquet
having cost Vitellius It Is said f3'K)-
000 hut no monoy wns spent In lunch-
ing tho common people how fo pn'jsro
with greater skill thoir simidt) edibles.
In modern limes tho French have led
In llio art of cookery nnd nmongthe
bonulils which occurred to our Saxon
forefathers inconscqtioucenf llio lloman
conquest wns a liettcr knowlcdgo ot tlio
culinary art nnd lessons in tho refine-
ments of gastronomy. Ilut we do not
find In nny curriculum of similes lo
which wo havo access that cookery is
taught the common people In schools
on tlio continent. In many of tho rural
schools of Switzerland France Prussia
and Austria girls nro tautit sewing
and boys handiwork of vtulous sorts
but wu lind no mention of cooking as n
branch of Instruction.
Some ot our modern philosophers
hato found out that "to n great ex-
tent man is what his food makes him
strong or weak Intelligent or stupid
1'h.vto or prolllgato sober or drunken.
These assertions aro borno out by facts
ns well as by tho theories of .scientific
men." Hence Intelligent philanthro-
pists nnd luimnnitnrlans must lako ac-
count ol diet in their efforts to delate
tlio degraded and tho ignorant nnd
teach them how U feed themselves
Hint thoy may havo cana'dtlcs devel-
oped within them to receive intellectual
and moral training. Thero can bo no
doubt thut when ns it rule good cook-
ing prevails among tho 'ndustrlal
elai so and thoy riso from their meals
w'th palates nnd stomachs satisfied
with tho food thoy havo eaten tlio ile-
tua'id for Rtiong drink will bo enor-
mously reduced. Perhaps too we
-hnuld add lint hero that when the
well-to-do classes learn to live more
s mply and ent onlv "food convenient
for them" thoy will not need to stimu-
late thoir dlgo-tlvo organs with that
which Is not food nnd tho reieuuos de-
rived from wines liquor lea coffee
and tobacco will be greatly reduced.
Cooking schoolt nro no longer tho
not city they were whon l'rof. Wot gavo
his first lessons In tho or; In our North-
ern c!tls some twenty ytsn ago. Miss
Cor-on and Miss I'nrlon havo done nnd
are doing much to popularize them
nnd deserve rank among the benefactors
of their race. "Kitchen garden schools"
nro d..ng an incalculable amount of
good among tho poor in our cities; (do
wo not need them almost as much
among tho rich?) liltlo girls are learn
lug to begin tlio work of life with their
hands as available tools. In these
schools not cooking nlono is (might
but all tho ordinary branches ( do-
mestic economy lkith in tho Y.at and
in tho West there are schools and col-
leges for young la lies that haio In their
regular course a series of practical les-
sons lu cookery nnd every year adds to
tho list Tlio time wu hope. Is not far
distant when no young lady shall
be considered to havo fLilshed her
education until she can prepare
witli her own hands according to
the most npproiod methols all
tho staplo dishes that are served
on our tables. In tlte public schools of
London domestic economy has been
mado by the School Hoard a part of thn
reguhr course Private beneficence
has e.st all shed many cooking schools
In Ixindon and ithcr cities In Knglnnd
which aro doInr a great work in mak-
ing girls helpful to themselves and to
their families aud in diffusing it knowl-
edge of tho common practical arts ot
household Ufa among tho people.
It is dillicult for mothers who have
hired help in tho kitchen or who are
engrossed with many cares or who
have uo gift for teaching or who haio
never learned lino cooking themselves
to instruct their daughters properly In
the culinary art. To nil such tho cooking-schools
can not fail to bo of ines-
timable advantage. In these schools
the pupils sea what a well-appointed
kitchen should contain how it should
ho managed what stores are necessary
for tho production of various dishes
the best methods of procedure in culin-
ary operations nnd tlio easo nnd cer-
tainty with which skilled hands ran
conduct tho most dillicult processes.
They sco ono of tho ordinary tasks of
daily life elevated to tho dnlty of a
sclenco and an art AT. 1'. Tfxbune.
Tha Question of lloumlirjr lanra as Ap-
pllrtl lo Ilia farm.
Having discussed tho mode of effect
ing a binding bargain for a farm tlio
obtaining of a tltlo by patent from the
United States and by deed from Indi-
viduals tho question how far tho next
farm extonds or boundary linos come
in natural order. A boundary Is any
separation natural or urtitieial which
murks tho limits of adjoining parcels
of land. A uatural boundary Is nn ob-
ject remaining where it was placed by
nature as a river or stream. An art!-
Ileal boundary is one ma Jo by man as
A township or section line lloiindar.cs
arc common') marked by monuments
which aro permanent landmarks and
may bo either natural or nrtiilo'al ob-
jects as r'vers marked trees posts
o'c- Hearing tho foregoing definitions
In mind na examination of a deed for a
farm will probably show that tho land
coniejcd la doxeribod by (1) monu-
ments (!') lengths nnd direction of
lines and (3) number of Acres. In
caics of variation whloh frequently oc-
cur between theso different classes of
description tho monuments will con
trol. Forexnmplo the deed describes
tho boundary as beginning nt a certain
stono po-t running juorth so many
cha'ns to n c rtnln stake nnd stones
thonco duo cast a given dlstnn e to a
stream of water thence south along lb
stream so many cluing fo a ceitai
hrmloek tree thence wot a certain dl
tance to thu place of beginning con-
taining n specified number of acres. In
this dcjcrlption If thu stono post tho
stake and stones tho point on the
liver and the hemlock trco can bo
dollnlloly established tha laid Included
within straight lines connecting I lies J
monuments will pass by tho dtej
although the length and direction of the
linos and numb -r of acres contained In
tho farm may vary greatly from the
description. This Is true oven when
the numb t of acres is definitely ex-
pressed Instead of given with the am-
biguous "more or less.' V-i?. B. Judd
in l"rair(6 i'armtr.
An ATC-bJo flavor li sompl'mcs
lmp-.r-.vd to soup by sticking some
cloves lu to the meit tKol for Risking
Mocks; fw Mitel of onions fried very
browrf In butter are nieej aU flout
browned by simply puttinsr it into a
iJWJLJJiihiLJirSLE2 Ktlrrjiijf 1
HOME FARM AND QAHDEN.
For no o blood got plenty ot pow-
dered alum up Into tho nostrils. Ex-
Jianje. - -A suggestion Is given for cooking
rlco to bo oaten with meat Tlo the
rico In a strong cloth lo s-dy nnd hoil
In saltod wn'cr ono and ono linlf hours;
when conked it will bo firm enough to
cut with n knife llousdio tU
To euro hoarseness. When tho
volco Is lost ns Is somot.tnca tho cns.
from tho effect of n cold a simple plcai-
nnt rrmedy Is furnished by beating up
tho white of ono egg nddfng to it tho
julco of ono lemon nnd sweetening with
whlto sugr to taste. Tako n teaspoon
ful from timo to timo. It has been
known to effectually euro tho ailment.
Turf Field and 'Farm.
There Is a great incrcaso In vino-
planting in Southern California. In
overy dlrccfon tho Ixis Angles Herald
says the lnnd Is bolng ploughed for
this purpose. "People nro beginning to
learn that prams mnr form n l.inrutmrt
of tho foodof a family." They nro nlso
fjootl food for lings and will prodiieo
argo crops whoro corn will not grow
ltust can ho romoved from steel ns
follows: Hub tho nrtlclo with keroseno
o'l aud lenve It to soak for n day. Then
procure lino Hour of emery mid m x
with kerosene oil nnd scour the sin face
finishing with rotten stone. To pro-
sorvo from nist heat thn steel mid rub
naratllno on It. and who i cold polish
with n cloth dipped In parafllne. No
steel Articles should bo kept In n cellar
or damp place but In a dry attlo or
closet Uo3l(j lludgcl.
-V Is thought that an nsphnlt floor
Is on of the cleanest nnd best for a
stable. It can ho mado ns follows
Grado nnd cover with tt concrete of
co.-irso gravel nnd hdr.iuliu lime or of
gratcl sand nnd common lime. Melt
tho nsphnlt and saturate thu concrete
with it leaving n thin coating ot hot
asphalt on tho surface; scattor not sand
oi cr this nnd roll or b.'at In firmly 'llio
lloor thus produced Is water-proof air-
proof and vermin-proof. Troy 'Jimes.
A sweet sauco for pudding: Stir to
n cream ono cup of bult-T nniitwocup
of sugar; pour Into it ono cup of boiling
water; beat nn egg light nnd n Id it
g actually to tho other Ingredients whllo
over tho liro nnd before ft bo.-omes very
hot mix half a teaspoonful of flour in
n llttlo cold water perfectly smooth
and froo from lumps; stir it into tlio
sauco and boat tho whole cons' nntly
until It thlci-ens. Flavor well Willi nut
meg vanilla or lemon as preferred.
This Is very niio for any boiled pudding
or dumplings. The HousclioUL
Dr. Sturtovant of tho rsow lork
Kxpcrlmcntal Station says that careful
experiments bnvo shown that unrips
tomato seed will grow and givo ft gain
of fifteen days lu uarllnes met ripe
seed from tho same plants. Peas nnd
corn tit for table use will grow and pro
ducr- earlier crops than ripe seed but
plants fiom Immature seed aro more
feeble Ihati thoso from ripe seed liarli-
ness seems lo l-o In proportion to the
fctnto and ripeness of tlie seed from
which the plants luuo been raised. The
practical question to ha determined is
now to combino bo!h onrlincss nnd vigor
In the samu plaut
A DIacusaton of l'nlnt of rnterest'
aKetlne this Ksccitcnt.
With many it Is n question when the
potatoes ripen n bich is tho better plan
to dig as soon ns they aro thoroughly
ripo or watt until lato In tho fall when
It 1 dcslrablo to dig and storo nway.
My rulo has always teen to dig when
thoy nro ripe. It always seemed to ma
thero was Ios risk in having tho pota-
toes out of tho ground than in allowing
thorn to remain in tho gro'ind. After
tlui potatoes -nro rlpo n shower of rain
will eauso them to sprout aud start to
mako a second growth and the whole
crop Is Injured or they nro liable to rot
In tho ground and bo injured by worm
or other vermin. If pains nro taken lo
dig and storo nway In n proper manner
there Is very little danger of losing
any of the crop. They should bo thor-
oughly ripo beforo digging nnd then
bo thoroughly dried beforo storing
away. Then caro should be taken not
to put In too largo piles causing them
to heat nnd rot. In -digging I find It a
good plan to sort as I dig having boxes
or baskets to throw them into as fast as
thy aro dug; this altvaya seemed to be
the easiest way of avoiding handling.
I never liko to havu potatoes ho out in
thu hot sun nny longer than possible.
Tho rays ot thu suit shining directly
lpon them injures them very rapidly.
When dug early nnd it is desired to
koep them thoy should bo dried thor-
oughly In the suado and then stored in
a dry loft whoro tlicro is at free it circu-
lation of air ns jiossiblc. As I mid be-
foro. my plan Is always to pick out my
seed potatoes when digging. Ijito 110-
tatoes can Ira dug and dried thoroughly
aud then stored away excepting what
is designed to bo marketed nro sold
soon. I prefer putting away in pits as
they keep much fresher and better than
wheu stored In tho cellar. If stored in
tlm cellar lluw should bo dried thorough-
ly nnd then lint in either boxos or bins.
'J hey should ho raised a few Inches
above tho bottom of tho cellar und
stand a taw inches from tho will. In
oitremo cold woathcr a covering of
straw over tho lop will holp cons dur
ably in keeping mom irom lwoing.
In pitting potntooi a location should
bo selected that can bo easily will
drained if ft small number of bushuU
only is to ho put in a pit ft small pit is tlio
host but if qulto n number of bushels is
put together n long pit is best. I pre-
fer to dig out very little on account of
.tho risk ot water Keening In. 1 put on n
light layerof cloan dry straw of leaves
pile up the potAtoos as evenly as iossibh
on all sldei. ami then cover with a thin
layer of straw tullleicnlly to keep thu
joil from gt ttlug down nmong 'tho
IKitatou. Commence covering at thu
io4o of tlio piio und covr at least
elghti-c'n inches thick. Jly commencing
nt tho bottom nil around nnd work'ng
up evenly till nrouiid tho work can bu
dono much liettcr tlun any other plan I
hitiotriol. .And this too is llio surest
plan of securing an uniform depth or
covering. It is woll enough to luvel a
nolo in tho ton to Admit of icnlllatloii
until Inter in tlio fall when before cold
frocitig weather Sets In tho straw (im
bo taken out nn 1 tho holo filled up with
soil. Iliforo the severe weather sets in
too cold It Is a good plan to havo either
straw or coarse manuro And cover well
all over. If straw is used poles or boards
should outlaid on top to koop the wind
from blowing It away i find this ad-
ditional covering a great help In keep-
ing out tho frost.
Whether Ills better to not awnv and
save until spring or sell In tt e tall Is n
bard question to determine- This must
ot rourso depend upon tlio supply nnd
demand nnd at best Is only guess-work.
My lulo has always been to bo sure nnd
save plenly for seed an.lfor uso In tho
fam )y. preferring to havo a few more
tliaa nicdcd than not sufllclont and
then fell tho balance when they wero
ready for market unless tho price was
very low aud I hare goed reasons for
lielicvlmr they would be considerable
higher in the spring hfcplnt; them
ovr is always more or Icrs risky and I
always thought the farmer should be
paid for running this r's. And to
euro this pay the Intercut on the rooniy
and lbs expeuse ot putting thorn nwny
and tMof out in tint spring would re
quire a cousldfablsdytie more lhac
Is often realUeJ V. J. SAtrJiuril. in
L i..j--.. .r.-j---; ;
Esthetic Foker In Boston.
The Intellectual game of draw-poker
has taken a firm hold on tho dwellers
In cultured lloston arid tho teachings of
tho Schoo of Philosophy nro for it timo
forgotten. Our special correspondent
writes us that ho recently overheard
several fair daughters of tho Athens of
America Indulging In this ploasant pas-
time Vhon thu following dlaloguo en-
Anastasla -"Is It my mint? Oh yosl
well thcro's n solitary check."
Clytcmncstra "I will bcstrldo your
destitute of sight. dear."
Proserpine "Well draw your cards
girls. I w 111 remain Patrick."
Mllllccnt "Woll I will wager n-hnlf
scoro of chicks."
Anastnsln "1 behold J oil nndolovnto
Proserpine "I fear that you nro
feigning to possess more than you rcnlly
have but nevertheless dears I call
Anastasla "I havo a homogeneous
trio of aces."
Mllllccnt "And I it llobQrt-nppond-
nirpil flush. "
Proserpine "Whllo I behold n quar-
tctto of knaves."
Mllllccnt "Well dear then you tako
tho ceramics." FonJUr Statesman.
A Good Effect.
"Yes" said Mr. -Dinks n- self-important
llttlo man who had Just mar-
ried a very big woman "I think every
household should havo n set of rules."
"Oh yes of course" assented Mrs.
D with it qucev. look In her eye.
"Well then" continued Mr. I). not
noticing tlio glance "I will nt onco
prepare a set which will bo observed
"Oh! don't troublo yourself" re-
plied his spouse stiffening her upper
Lllp. "Utiles for tho government of
this iiouso already exist-
"Indeed? What nro thoy?"
"The Marquis of Quccnsmiry rules."
Mr. V. chnngod tho subject. i'Ai'f-
Somo of tho neck linen worn by tho
awfully nlco voting men Is big enough
for n horsc-cnllnr. Hut what of that?
Can't n donkey wear n horso-collar
with Impunity? When ho lcavos It oil"
ho may bo n llttlo hoarse you know.
In Japan there nro no uatlvo
birds that sing no odoriferous flowers
and no sheep; the cows nro small and
unfit for dairy purposes.
A Great Horseman
Mr. J. II. Goldsmith owner ot tho Wrd-
nnt Drove stock farm N. Y. says ot the
wonderful curatlva qualities ot St Jacobs
Ull that having lone used It for rheuma-
tism and on his breeding farm for ailments
of horsos and cattlo he cheerfully accords
this great pain-cure his profcreuco ns tho
best be ever used in an experience ot
A maw doean't know the trua Import of
wearfne a tile until he gets a brick luhli
hat Merchant Travtltr.
Mn. Jamis I3nu.iT Deputy fiberliT Balti-
more Mil. writes: MuuTerod somo timo;
deeply-seated cough. Astonishing. Few
dosrs ot Hot Star Cough Caro cured me.
No barm to the system.
A MAX Is often call a bartended when In
reality be ts a bar tough. Yonkers States-
man. "The Slough of Dasponclenej"
In which you ore wallowing on account ot
aome of those disease peculiar to you
madanie and which havo robbed you of
the rosy hue ot health and made life a
burden to you you can easily get out of.
Dr. l'lcrco'a ' Farorlto Prescription" will
freo you from all iuch troubles and soon
recall the roso-tlntof health to your cheek
aud the elasticity to your step. It Is o most
perfect specific for all the weaknesses and
Irregularities peculiar to your sex. It
cures ulceration displacements "Internal
fever" bearing-down sonsatlons removes
the tendency to cancerous affections and
corrects all unnatural discharges by
TCnsM a fisherman takes Ids net pro-
ceed out of soak does he do It with his
Yonnr Man Ilaait This.
TniVoiTAicUsXT Co. of Marshall Mich.
offer to aeud their celebrated Klictho-Voi-TAicUit.Tand
other Klectbic Ai-I'Mances
on trial for M day s to men (young or old)
altllcted with nwousdeblllty.loss of vital-
ity and all kindred trouble Also for rbeu.
matlsmneuralglaparaJyla and many oth-
er dlaeasea. Complete restoration to health
vigor and manhood guaranteed. No risk In
furred ai 30 days' trial Is allowed. Write
them at once for Illustrated pamphlet freo.
Rmao jokes arebony-fldohumor.i'Aifa
Yonrm or mtddlo.aced men auffertni
from nervous debility lose of memory pre
mRture old ago as the result of bad habits
should send threo letter stamps for Illus-
trated book offering sure means of cure.
Addreas World's Dispensary Medical As-
sociation Duffolo N. V.
.- i ' i
Tiik law of the road "lie sure you aro
right then go ahead. Loiccll Couriers
Air Extended Popularity. JSaowrc's
Dbo.iciiial Thochkh have been beforo the
public many years. For relieving Coughs
and Throat troubles they nro superior to
a'J other articles. Sold only in boxes.
ViLOcrrr Is defined as "wBat a man
puts a hot plate down with."
PiKE'sTooniAciiETInnrs cureln ImlnuUVKo.
(7ffnn'uiiJiurciphcaleiid IxnuUflea. SXv.
UcnuAN Conn Itmoviii kills Corns s II ui Jons.
The Inventor of a flying machine
sourly to be pitled.ifoifon Times.
Dn. Baoe's Catarrh Ilemedy cures when
every other so-called rcmody falls.
It will lie a cold day when any one
to the North 1'ole.
Ir afnlctnd with foro Krcs uo Dr. Isvte
Vbompson's Eye Water. DruKffUUi sell It. Co.
THE QENERAU MARKETS.
KAN8AB CTTV April 11.
CATTLB-Slnnplng Slcors... f 4 M ta S ft!
Native cows it 111 a a 7S
lluti-hnre'Mcera .. 4 ai & 41
I100S flood to chdeo heavy
WllBAT-No. S rod
No. 3 ml
6AT8 No. S
FlyOUIt-Fanor per sack....
ItllTrKIl llioico ercamery .
CIIKKSK-t'ull cteam ...
I.ATt . . ... ...
OATrbB-flhlppInu Steers . .
roiiK. . .
CATTLE flood to choice.
HOdK-racklDr and shipping
blfKKP-Kalr lo choice . .
VVIJEAT-No. S red
CA"rtrtK-Eiporls . .
in uoou lo oiMjice. ....
REf PoortOTprlMM. .....
b otunaon m m-res
AT-.No. I red J. i -.
nciiur Nn.s.... i. .. ....
CT JACOBS Q I
I" s a Cures HiiumatlmNtiirlcjli
Lnf U ft I n R..wrt nv tmi.--
iUI lalll ttir:.rA.:i.w'
rtntdtit. At Drat(1t aawtDs-aUrt.
Frtefrom Opiates JSmeiie and Vohont.
PROMPT SAFE SUR5
Cara rop Caaglis CM nA other Tfcrvat aad.
rirrr Prt Rotti. At PairnflMrf Aire DijtLrft.
ItoCTiKmrn Juna 1 1MS "Ton
Vcnrs fliro 1 was attacked with tho most
Intense and doothly paluslnrar backand
" Extending to tho cud of my toes and
to my brain I
"Which mado mo delirious!
" It took tbrio men to hold mo on my bod
" Tlio Doctors tried in vain to relievo ma
but to no purpp&s.
Morphine and other ophites
" After t o months I was given up to dlo I
heard a neighbor tell what Hop Hitters had
done for her sho at onco got and gavo mo
some. Tho first dose cased my brain nnd
seemed to go hunting through my system
for tlio pain.
Thn arx-nfiil itnso road mo an much that I
lent two hours soinethtnir I had not dono for
two months. Ilororo I had usoil liro tiottics i
wn wnii nnil nt wnric njt tinnl as nny man
could for over threo weeks; but I worked too
naru lor my airrniriii nun waintf n mini i-uiu.
I wns taken with tho most acuta ami imlntul
rhcumatlum ull through my S) stem that ever
" I called tho doctors nirnln and after several
weeks thoy left mo ncrlpplo on crutches for
llio as they aald. I met n friend and told him
my case and hosald Hop Hitlers had cured htm
ami would euro me I poohed nt him but ho
was so earnest I wus Induced touio them niraln.
In loss than four weeks I threw nway my
crutches nnd went to work lightly nnd kept ou
uslmr tho bitter lor flvn weeks unlit 1 become
ns well as nny man 11V.. g und havo been so
for six) cars since.
It has nlso cured iny nlfc. who had been
sick toi rars; nnd lias kept her and my
children well and licallhy ivlin irom two to
three bottlos per car. Tlicro Is no need to
be sic- at all If theso bitters nro used.
.1. J. Ilr.ltK Kx-SuuriIsor.
"That ior invaiiu lino.
"Or daughter I
' Can bo mado tho plcturo of health I
with a fow bottles of Hop Hitters I
" in you let fiem tuffcrr
PrT"Noiioirenulnowltbout n bunch of green
lions on tho whllo label. Khun nil tho v I lo pois
onous tun with "Hop"oi"llups"ln their name.
For ll'eitk Women.
Mns. Ltdia E. I'iximiam! "About the
first of Beptomber18Sl my wl'o wascaken
..i.l ..in. in.nrrin. ti l- ......
with uterine hemorrhage. Tho bet styp
Ucs the rby. clan could prescribe did not
check II nndabegot moro and moro en
feeuled. bhe wns troubl u witu rroinpsus
uteri. Leaearrhea. numbnossof tho limrs.
slckness of tho stomach and loss of ap;o
tlto. I purchased n trial bottlo of your
Vegetable Compound. She said she could
ducorcr ci salutary effect from the first dose.
Now she is comparatively freo from tha
Prolapsus Stomach's sickness tc Tho
hemorrhage Is very much better and Is
less at the regular periods. Her appetite
fs restored and her general health raid
strength are much Improved. We feel that
wo have beeu wonderfully benefited aud
our hearts aro-drawn out in gratltudo for
tho same and In sympathy for other suf-
ferers for whoso sakos we allow our names
to bo used."
C. W. Hato.i Thurston N. Y.
Clennwen llio Head.
Itcwtorcs I ho Ben-
es of Tnato Hear-
In nnil Kmell.
A qnlnlc Hcllcf.
A I'osUlvo Cure.
has E.'ni-d an entUblell AV-lTt UtU
rennuilon. dlplclo iilMMI rtltll
olher oretwrftiloo ASISS.S S Mltall
u uic. l'rienf
Jrcuiir uii jiu JTUKKS Vtugtlta. uvrso.
IWil UnCTIC CCUCn SUn SnilC TflUin
A warranted cure lor at dlaeat
caunrd by malarial polaonlnc cJ
tho Mood. luch at Colli and t'eTtiT
KctfrandAsur Bunl'alui Dumb
ChlUt IntrrmltUnt. nrmltteDU
Bllloaa and an other rcvera caoted
liyr-Urla. It la alra tt atftit
aod b -t cure for cnlargrd Enletn
(t'erer Cake). Ototral Debility
C1IA8. r. KEELCR Prop. Chloaro III.
ItfliiafFt tlliitratrd s-ot
DAIRYMCII nnd FARMERS 1
should ute onl the "Arm and Hammer'' brand
for Clcinincj sad Keeping Milk Pant Sweet and!
viean. 11 11 tna ueti lar au
"ARM & HAMMER BRAND"!
To tntnre ebfcdalns; only the "Arm A; riiramer" brand SoJa
or Kaleratut.bnr It in round op half fwtnrMMrijvina whl.h
tear onr same and trtde-nuira. aa Inferior iiooJa
iar uraua wnco iwUoi m uui aii ir ins
It It a well-known fact thtt moil of IS.
Uoritandl'attUI'owderiold In tblt ooun
try la worltiltin thtt Sfierldan't I- til
lion I'otTder It abtolutel port and t.rjr
valnabla. Notlilnc on l'jtrtli will
make lirna lar Ilka hherlilan'a
Comlltlon 1'ouiler. Um. one iewiliil
OI-llaTilfE-'M rUrl BDl Lot Cholera Ae. Sold t.trjiwl.f. of Mat If mail f
""-'tV- linUliCllA ai emu In lUmpt. Alto furnlihed la Hri ctnt for
bned.rt' dm prka IIXOi by mil II . CIrcaUrt ttat rttKK. I. S. JOHNSON A CO. Motion Altta.'
HI IT. aV fl'nwoiua tiolilurr latent'
JT Ilr-HUA.CIOI'S In L'ltlXO AM
"i tuch at rimNea lllolchea ltwh.
RTT TTT Tltr. 1Kb. VU UbeutnTno nitt
tOfJL.JLXT it?rhow(inilnie or lonv -Until nit.
. tiT man Atb
aTfSKSassBirjBMB .leSBsarsTaTaTaTatavarsTaTaTawajaBAava 1 I
FLOWERS & PLANTS.
and. Heading I'Iibii C'illvo free. If if .tier
end for irtda tut II. h. iiHOWN A iail.
tiu IIVA JktntM iur MO
tf. TiiMtinil rrrt-c.a tf .H.
M iirfmil Aa.1.1 AIM 11.
C.I.CW. i Mm-u Wu m.1
kl. untriiv.i a -..
bfttttU rtVU-k.i.-t4 MM.lKUrttll flrWv. YV
A HU.NTII. Aenll HmW. OO .t
-Hlnanli l-.lnl j." wnrM 1 ttinple rK UK
Addrrtt JAV llUONKOH. parauir Aticu.
a i "i i i
Many a Lady
Is beautiful all but her skin
and nobcxiyi has ever told
her how easy it js to u
beauty on thi akin. Beauty
on the skin it Magnolia
a rsix to r A
A I. .f llBt-l. A
a JK Ur. iIImIm4
-T l-W. ! MM
they know all about Mustang Lin-
iment. Few do. Not to know is
not to have.
I am ta old tan. Tot rcsrt I lafffrcdwtlh jitc-jra
an mr rutin If a laartioitoi. ijpiom it
and addM I Wr.r.. nr JJf 0fc
Tii.YOii.WaSwIft'iFMclfle for Mom polios. ten
trite! it a mrdlcil coll'i l a direction v-niia i
wa a mrdlrtl Undent.
aire ma a
nit ilioraoah care after mr partnta
iriiefu lo r mti it
. . ". ..!. .i ... . .ll... tm lH.tl.Ml
Aiunii-a WaXDiL 1. U-ewrltW.J.
Bttfi'ifrectfia Utatlrtl.Tfrtabli TnUm on
Blood and Skin l)letiel tallied free.
Tna Swirt Brinrio Co- Drawer 8 Atlanta Oa or
A rcmarkabto characteristic of tho
nvcrago newspaper reader of tlio day Is
tlio eagerness nnd avidity ono seeks for
painful Impressions caused by pcrUilns
occounts of human sufTcrlng. Is thero
a rahfoad accident a steamboat disas-
ter a hanging a lynching a murder or .
Anything of this nnturo vividly written
up and glowingly pictured in rcporto-
rlal descriptive stylo It atonco becomes
tho most Interesting Item of the paper.
Managers of our largo nnd most success-
ful metropolitan dallies pander to this
corrupt and morbid tasto ot their pa-
trons. A reporter will bo dispatched ft
hundred miles to gather tho latest and
most minute details of somo licentious
rnpo or tovoltlng murder whllo Uio
deeds of tho good and tho Virtuous nro
never known outside n narrow limit.
' Full many a roo It Doni to blush unseen
And wasto 'ts Xrttganco on thoiloort
All Oils Is evidence of mental disease
n truth that can not bo contradicted.
Thoy Uat ard clothed and In their right
mind lolhoril and a recital of evil ways:
viltlithcin It Is "pcaco on earth and
good will toward men." "Heaven on
eaith" Is printed on their banner whllo
"all Uiclr ways arowajs of pleasant-
ness and all their patlis ore peace" Not
all are conscious of their mental Im-
pairment; so long haio they suffered
from urinary dlgestlvo and ncrvouAdtv-
orders that tliey consider their feelings
and Impressions natural and common to
even healthful Individuals. But It all
such should regain perfect health and
strength of mind and bodyby using DR.
GUYSOirS YELLOW DOCK AND SARSA
PAHILLA thoy would cxpcrlcnco a
change of feeling that would bo most
gratifying and pleasurable.
BT 11CXKT RAXD.V1.I. 1TAITE.
One U (emoted to rironoeneelhlti the retrofit col.
lection of Mjoxiciuni. II a.t nub nnaialr "one
l-irller of the ill
llr. Hslfe. whti has atreidr
tbu ins mn of oihrr coiirciiuiu. nd ku bruuiii
loireiher Mmeililu urn will bo- welcoma In tyttf
km. m cerr roitesr. t
compiled three Uoliist Bonn
liooci. ronaeniri inut
I tictl and all iparkiiofij lirlshu Mice bat on ccauf.
unnr0u CHIPIL'C UCTUnnC. THEIR TTM5
' muuuill dlliuiliu muniuudi rt ahu)-
DrF.notnma. A hort. hot ttnportant esMf. wim
alusMe adrlca to au who are uuJjInf rolcecaltura.
tTIca a cents.
SendforLtiteof KASTEK MUBin containing
I7CJ fine CaoryU Aalhet. Him elc
Trrrjs' d mass cm eto and ivrij'
MASS orT. t'JXII.IA. tescu..ew woru ef
PUBLIC SCHOOL HYMNAL. .'.".T.".
Jdl well (elected lljnitu and about half at manr
1 nnet til ipproprltlotnd well ntled lor Detotlonal
KxercUci la Dcnuolt. 1'rtca ta cit IUU per doxca.
Mitlltd for Ue Retail Prlee.
ITO A XIEAXT Cbleaa-o.
OLIVER DITSOX A CO. llottoa.
rouTitAiT or -
Gen'l U. S. GRANT
For MAY. ttO Cent.
W Jcnnlr-t Dfmof.il PuMlin.r. 17 E.ltth SI . Niw Yk
Sold by all n'twtdrtJert and 1'cutaiatun.
DRIVEN FROM SEA TO SEA.
book h been rra4 nd trorltlr M
I r 'nth cmtncDt c rifle at Jltm
V. .IrlU. (In. Ilnllor rrr. A
A mmJt K SiA h flbf hlBVa IBf t tl
work frrtt srmkI lu OUf
our rH)Mrr dU I
. Hrn1 fe rirrv iff
Q -kit) ion iVt.vh Atraue Cbtowo lU.
nun famous women. Ysas.ieiMTs
.iiHi.MlniiM.hlii I lorini. new oook ot iarrt.irnioicr. ..to .-.-arorPuL?1
ifloTl i? ' ln't. Harriet lleerherBtowr. and olter IJni'n'aS
nJnJuS "iLK ni v Wrlit". 1'nenoale.l In Anthonhtp I ln lUo.tra.
! hiapronu Applr nowlor Clixolan.Sr-clal Teniia
I hc.IoUAILKV AKKJCNKIIV.Ktnia.iniJ.nl
I inV A.'ClaYCf
filinK hiii Cllr Mktri iuwI
bull-coder Co Ctociaai!Oe
BnYANT & STRATTOH'S 2s!'VS!2
ft. Liii.. 1 f'i.latl !. .fir. kfMinfm nl.Bllit nnok-
kcpia( SlMtt.luiMl iiin.llp aud a..iiJrd l rwubu
0 - l--;monlh(.alarrorconiiiitMlonltoarnltfo
90 THE WORLD'fl WONDERS.
Tt hit tor fall particular. 111.1. 1'au. Ui HI. Luumtla.
I.&NI.KK ioo on lralninl tent lire. AddreM
Treated aad coitq wrtnoulrUa antfe.
MiKwnlr.aini.nl aem lire. Aonr-ii
L.l'ON'O.il II-Aurora. K to. CO. 1IL
ubiiuuii Y Ul-OKO.M D.
' HOC DI3CA8BS. Tht "Aral sna Himmari
itnnd Stdt and Saleralul li uitd with creit
1 ivccets far the weientlen and cure el HOQ
UU l!h the aahrurs lood.
are aometlmra enUtltntad for tha "Arm t lUm.
arm c iiimmir - brand SALSODA (Wuhl.lj SeCaf.
AKE HENS LAY
ta eacb Bint hi food. 11111 albs nrervflnt land rtir
lo etch pint of food. 11111 alto itnrrent anil cur
llaiana rif arOo. tT II road
Toiltlvslyths Best way N.Y. ASairouiT.
I CURE FITS!
LlMSi KBil Itlan li mmm lk.i .. .. ...dia.l '
timt aaa in.a lit. t Intra rtltrn ant a I n.n a rat it.l rtrt
Hxm" '' difttt mis. sriui-aT m rtuisu
SICKNEM a llft-lta ttadr. lvtrrtal tnrrtniM loewrt
Ibt wi. cum. Sw.aM olktra kt.t UII.4 f. rtatta (.
IM U.HM .l....n .dial a..... t. al...l.. i
' Su.llo.lNf Ir.inaltr.lat4ri Ul.tS.r..ta4ri!-l
-. -..j-fiHiiiiirrwtin. fiaai wm.ro I
A44(t.t p. U.tT BOOT liirtulSt Kawforlt
u.L.lild 1biI I will Mr tf-
R. U. AWARK
Lorllhrd's Ollmt? Mttf
Kayr Cllpaaa.aad tbat LorilUrd'a huuSfaWJ
Ibt Ull aa4 chttixtl quality coaaldarail I
4a ikBitf aaiira. nlaaaaintaat..riy a-i
.K-.JC-tl K. 0t
watatt wsiitiVoT to Abtrsmtiasiivs
I ba.t a p. lilt rarttii inf. abo.t dltttMi Win)
DMHuauatlolcaMltrika .fll II. 4. .4.1 (.
aifft)'J.trttiiw) i t.ttTvo aorrlcs raM.
Mk.aiiii a vt f.t-iai KTkkiTiiiil. ffl; AlITTI
-. - f n "
i.l I-..M cuU
W Tll-tV' t.: HtWITIIl
m aavw tJa. km
This issue can be searched. Note: Results may vary based on the legibility of text within the document.
Tools / Downloads
Get a copy of this page or view the extracted text.
Citing and Sharing
Basic information for referencing this web page. We also provide extended guidance on usage rights, references, copying or embedding.
Reference the current page of this Newspaper.
Thompson, S. J. & Milford, M. E. Indian Chieftain. (Vinita, Indian Terr.), Vol. 3, No. 31, Ed. 1, Thursday, April 16, 1885, newspaper, April 16, 1885; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc70859/m1/4/: accessed May 27, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.