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Knowersville enterprise. (Knowersville, N.Y.) 1884-1888, December 06, 1884, Image 4

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\-£?- ^AEM,*GARI)EN* AND'HOtSEiOLiT **\ \IV\ - • Farm and G wrden ?To«es.- Saveyourcoai cinders and ashes; sjft the ashes and use them about the currant and gooseberry bushes. ' About 5,000 patents have beep gran.ted by our sroyernment for churns, and still inventors; ara at ^ofi^perfecting new de- signs.\ ^ '\* \ *.v\' -•*- As a remedy for the so-called scab in potatoes, Henry Stewart recommends !*'• the'growing of thenwith fertilizers;and not with manure, especially old. manure. After the age of nine mon,ffis a Jgood Jiog may De made to \weigh- as-'efiajpy pounds as he is days old. He should be farrowed early , in - the ' spring and slaughtered before January. ~ t -\ It is a well-known fact-that all ani- mals grow better and take on fat fsster in warm weather thaa in cold, and it is , x- .well to 'take advantage of this fact in *•** \preparlns the surplus stock for sale. In order t6 secure .the fastest' walking . .horses they must be tested,.-slid the besj retaiue'dfor breeding, as careful selection will result in the establishment-of a breed of fast wafking horses if persisted in. *~ Fodder that-is properly saved and fed in combination with clover, hay and -grain is*of equ,al value .with'timothy hay Tjy weight, seys \ProfdjSCr -^anborn; but such fodder is very different from that which is exposecTto frost and bleaching rains. One pint of oats, with a like measure of brand, is a day's rations in two feeds for a breeding ewe. A week after lamb- ^ ing. the ration should be .increased by adding one-fourth of oil' meal. She .should also\ receive as much cut hay and straw as she will ear. The\ rapid ..growth and! dense shade which buckwheat makes give it great value as a weed destroyer. Even thistles can be kept down by it if the land is sown as soon after plowing as possible, and the^ first |histies. ^that appear-are pulled of\ Sufc-vrftiia hoe. \ The farmer with an _undjsejpliaed inind usually hates exactness. ' Hd\ don't like to be asked how many acres he^ has. of anything, what is Ms yield'per acre, v his income, his expenses, or whether he '\**>SM ! .jad'vahesna -in wetBtfr. To 'keteV' &o- of the 'future will dolietter. The value of an ordinary ton of ma- nure is estimated Ef 300 pounds \solid worth $1.40; 800 pounds of straw and litter, worth $1, and 900 pounds of water and useless matter, the*iiSlue of the en- tire 2,000 pounds being $2.40. Manures, however, vary in cpnipositioa, and the figures ax<i .not reliable.. The whole operation of butter-making from*the. taking joi the milk .to the de- livery'of the Gutter to the consumer, is jentirely mechanical; but it is a branch \ of mechanics tEat tolerates co mistakes, for the teast failure to perform the preper operations at the proper time re- salts in an inferior article, and perfect butter only commands the highest price. Even a stiff clay soil may be rendered, more fertile by under-drainage, which not only carries off the surplus\ water,but allows the air to penetrate the soil. . In dry weather the air carries a proportion of moisture wklji it,* yrhile the warmth of the sun is ^bSorbeq^aore quickly in early spring. * A* thoroughly drained\ soil produces better crops and starts an earlier growth than one which is al- lowed to drain itself naturally. \Washing butter with brine lias two effects. If the fjne-gialned butter is al- lowed to stand for some time in the brine the latter willj by the natural laws of gravity, cause tile'\ solid oT cheesy k . inaiterm buttermilk,to assunje.aio.wer- '. strata,««nd Asjln tEps pa Ip&ijfn out fj;6m jauntier th*j6ijiiiterj8 The addecL- wateg has \also an/affinity foif thessugar Sf milk,'and *~.•tsSesTtwrtii ; :: it When\ drawn'off. The brine also causes a slight contraction of the butter globules, ^which cadges i in- creased firmness. .»^ .*'\ If butter is drained dry before the salt is added a marbled appearance may be notice/! to ifctne eitentj. but if - the,gran- carefully removed, put in such vegetv , \ Mesas are desired. If these are cut fine, it is \Julian\ soup. If young cabbage, quartered and boiled, and young carrots and,turnips are put in whole and dished up with the soup with the. addition of toasted crusts, it is the French family soup, according to the taste. The vege- tables are better when cooked by them- selves and- added with their juices to the soup. The seasoning, too, is a mat- ter.,.^ tsste. Vermicelli or macaroni .which has been boiled tender can be added if desired. There is no more absurd notion in re- gard to soup-making than the idea that iall sorts of scraps can be thrown into a pot and made into a good soup. A skill- ful cook can create a good soup from chicken or turkey bones, but for meat soup on!y fresh aad uncooked meat must be used. Veal soup ean be prepared in similar manner to beef soup. It is unnecessary, however, to boil the meat the day before it is wanted. Three hours is sufficient TO $E SHOT BEAD AT SIX.\ 4 rssvci WAS CDHBE- IH THE EAST. A. Severe Example of ITMfitary His* ciplfnc m Ton.i]uin—Xbe Jour- nalitt ana the General. A terrible example Jias been made in Tcnquin. One of the special correspond- ents attached to the expedition now in the field was Camille Farcy, well-known as a brilliant writer. He had long been connected with La Frd?ice, one of the leading journals. The army which he was detailed to accompany was that of General Forgemol. The officer is a mar- j tinct,. and entectainsthe most rigid ideas regarding \discipline. Before the expe- ditionary force landed he, in conjunction with General Vincendon, concocted the following pledge, -which all the journal- ists were obliged to sign: I, , promise upon my honor to transmit no information whatever, SELECT SIPHINGS. no length of time for it to be over the fire. { either by telegraph or mail, or by any The same proportions of meat and water j other means, without first having sub- ~ \ to'' mitted my manuscript to the officer corn- are used as for the beef. Be careful •skim itcldse, aud*if hot clear to strain it through a colander. If macaroni is used put a little butter in with it before ad- •ding tbthe soup.' \' * • • To make mutton or lamb broth allow, as for the preceding soups, a. quart of water to a pound of meat. Boil it for ' two hours slowly. Add half a teacupful of cooked rice at the expiration of this time* to the boiling soup. Cook .one hour longer, stirring frequently to keep the yice from settling to the bottom. Beat 'an eerg to a'froth and stir into a cup of milk into which has been rubbed a tablespooaful of flour. Mix this a little at a time with some «of the scaldinj liquor until the egg is cooked so that it ^expedition. * But I warn* you. sir, that I ppp ? is fall of the brine used in washing it out to free from buttermilk, it will so •» 'dissolve the salt during-the working that Vhen ready to pack the objection raised •will not exist. The packing would have something to do with it if put into tifty- six pound tubs.. Butter does well if put in well-glaze^d one-gallon CEOCJCS. About ~ oiae pound of butter should be put in each time, and most thoroughly crowded in with a wqodec potato masher, and it will come ;|>uUrof i the crock of as solid,; color as bjieManild wisfi. * The whole ' trouble of marbled Gutter is one of salt- .. ing it too ' 'dry\ and putting too much in the package at a time when packing. .,- It. is, a .wellrknow.il fact that some hogs, ; \v^a fedvwed to an jmpoyerislted s tate| ' are really 1 very thin, as the term is un- dt^ while others have a -meagre i fit as the thinnest, yet hay,e greater fullness of all parts, and under no circumstances do they become so lean in appearance as the other. This differ- ence is KfWng entirely to ^te^greatibf sia; of the x^iscle, tlie mdjtive paits, a^. th|s difierer&ji^nvarjiab.ly sho;?^ 11 t«»-gafc- up snewT farmers must fake greater care to keep their hogs clean, and- let them eat only clean food to make' the best pork. Don't overfeed the hogs and let them e^«o,uii,|eed.qi. feeda ieft oy«r; bt i fEfKely three tvnei' a c$jy but give fEeaf-Keely three tvnei' a $y aU they,«iir s e*t ! u|i ? cleaniana relish. Add to the com diet turnips, pumpkins, po- tatoes, etc., as a Telish. It will help \jiidieb Of all soiros the most common and sus- wte jS average 'Americmi-prepsred meat soup is that it is too greasy and thick. German SOUDS are often thick, bu.i-.seSlorii'greasy,;' Every thin^ is liable- to be run across in a Scandinavian 'so,up, 4lUdih?t'?ili W grain of allspice. But the delicious French soups are always clear. During cold'.weather tfie stock 'for season it should always be-prepared the v day before using. The shinjs a good\ piece fb'r 'this purpose. HaVe the bones well cracked and extract the marrow, fi($l^§fta*$fieTn bew-ji&fowspne <Ju§rt v§^wJfter.->-]?tt>t fee beefj&Jmes^ancl \water into a close kettle and set it where it will heat gradually. Let it boil very slowly for six orp,s,e£eji h.qurs«viiook/ > at It once' in a whiie to see i f the water is sinking too rapidly. Should this be the case, re- plenish it • with boiling water, taking care, however, not to add too much of it. When it has boiled seven hours, set it is \wanted \for dinner take off tfie cake of fat which will be found on the surface of the'^stoct; remove the meat, whichjggn be* flsed fdrTmince^'mejif or in making a nice salad with cold po- iatoeSsand onions. Set the stock over firep&d %pfr jn &• liftle*flfc'to bring up tkejHnrm. *•' W&a tfiis \has/ all )»een will not curdle the soup. Take out the meat and put the egg and milk into the pot. Season with pepper, salt and such herbs as desired. > The most con^mon .of ^ vegetable soups is -Bedrf*soup.'' Any kind -will do, al- though the best are the French bean3. Soak a quart of thern over night in luke- warm water. Put them over the fire next morning with one gallon of cjold water. Boil for three .or four hours, AdiLceleryyionions if-.-desired, and. one' br two\ -sliced potatoes. J _ Simmer • until the \vegetables are doiie.\; Caraway or dill seed is a good addition to the sea- soning of Jjean soup. Split-pea soup can be made in the same way as bean soup, except that' it requires less boiling. •Tomato soup can be made in the two following ways, and no one who has not eaten it can have any any idea how good\ it is: To one pint of canned tomatoes or four large raw ones add one quart of boiling water. Let the vegetables boil till thoroughly mixed through the water. Then add one'teasp»onf«l of-soda, when, it will foam. Immediately add one pint' of milk. .Put jn plenty..,of^bijtter., % salt and pepper to taste.' ^-Jt is ihert teady f to serve. Tbmato*srjap««iw*b&mr4de'>with- : i out milk. To six large tomatoes, or a pint and a half of the canned vegetable, allow one. galjon of water and boil thor- 'ooghlyf \tidd a large piece of butter. Beat aa egg to a froth, add a little milk or cream and put into the soup just be- fore it is sent to table. One soup is made by frying finely sliced onions in butter and turning boil- ing water over them. To six good-sized onions allow a gallon of boiling water. Throw in some parsley, pepper and salt to taste. Serve with a slice of bread fried a light brown in each piate. Pumpkin or squash soup is almost a national dish in France'. Indeed, the first-mentioned vegetable is scarcely em- ployed there for any other purpose than for soup-making. To two quarts of thof-' r ooghly\ cooked pumpkin--or\ squash al- low one quart of milk, plenty of -putter, pepper and salt. \^Serve with toasted bread: Sorrel is a pest to many a farmer, and almost takes possession of his -freshly •broken -.fields, llowever, sorrel makes 5a fine soup, albeit* like the pumpkin, it is essentially French. To two quarts of manding the expedition, or to such offi- cer or officers as he may delegate that power to. I further agree that any fail- ure to keep this pledge will exrjose me to the rigors of martial law. . Thia document was signed by all the correspondents attached to the expedi- tion. When Farcy's turn came, he took- the pen, but it was with evident reluct' ance that he signed. When he had done so, he said to Forgemol: \General I sign this document only because I am forced- to do so; because without doing so, I could not fulfill-my duty as a correspondent; because,'with- out doing sq, I could not accompany the shall speak the truth, the whole truth, and nothing but the truth, touching such matters as may come under say observation.\ And with adefiant glance- at tha. general, Camille withdrew. The old general gnawed Ms grizzled mustache to'conceal his \wrath. He did what, perhaps, most men would have- done^-he set a spy to dog. the footsteps of Farcy. • \ • • Tha expedient was successful. ..TJwp- evenings after the spy detected the jour- nalist 1 under a disguise, quitting\ the camp. . He followed .aad [saw. him \de-' posit a large envelops in one of the minor postoffices upon the frontier. He w^s; alT once arrested and conducted to Foigemol's headquarters. \Aha!\ said the general, \at it al- ready, my. fine fellow? \Well what have we here?\ arid he seized and-broke open \the envelope. '''Hum—addressed to La France. _. Evidently some correspondence which you were sendingVithout' my knowledge.\ \Yes general,\ sa)4 Farcy, calinly. V ','H-et ussee^what it is,\:said'f]orge v mol, aaW^feegan'to\peruse theletferV \General said Farcy, coldly, \per- mit me to remind you that you are vio : Dr. Spitzka says the popular delusion that the human eye has an jnfiaence over insane people similar to that claimed for the same organ over wild animals, is one that \is often ridiculed by • the insane themselves. He adds that whoever at- tempts to utilize the notioa will recog- nize its absurdity promptly. ' Eighteen ravens were captured near Gridiey, Cal., a slioft time ago in a ..somewhat curious way. A lock of threehiindred swooped down on the backs of a number of sheep that were grazing, and in tho birds' eagerness to get away eighteen of them got their talons fas- | tened in the sheep's wool, where they I were held captive until secured by lookers on. Tljcre are in the country eleven St. ; Pauls, twenty Bridgeports, eighteen Buf- I falos and Newarks, seventeen Brooklyns, j Olevelsnds and Rochesters. sixteen Hart- I fords, fifteen Louisvilles, thirteen Bos- tons and Pittsburgh^, eight Oincinnatis, I and Philadelphias. six Chicagoa, seven Detroits, five Milwaukeesand St. Louises, thirty-two Washington? and four New York3 and Baltimores. New Orleans and San Francisco are not duplicated. The method of curing hay in Norway is peculiar. In driving along the high- way one notices out in the midst of a field ten or a dozen lengths of post and rail fence in a straight line. What is the object of the fences?' When the grass is cut it is laid over these rails, tier above tier, to dry. In the curing pro- cess it has the benefit of the wind as well as siiu: and, incase of rain, the water runs offireadily. • The color of the hty is nearly as bright a green as the standing grass. A physician who has compiled hints, for travelers seriously advises every one to carry a crochet needle to reliev.e pos- sible ennui at health resorts, a very dis- tinguished Chicago merchant having been greatly benefited of his dyspepsia and insomnia by learning to crochet beautifully during a long winter at a cer-' taiu NewTork spring. Hereafter all mothers will .teach their sons the delicate use of the crochet needle, and tidies will not- be spurned by masculine sen- y y g pvatgjcorresp'ohdence.\' \Private correspondence? Bah!\ re- .torted* Forgemol. \Very private, in- \deed! All Paris would • know it in an- other day,\ and he resumed his reading. Ther^were sonic severe strictures in the tetter upoffthe conduct of the cam- paign. \*Fdrgem'bl's'-reading\was inter- rupted by oaths, and when he finished he was purple with rage. \So said he, grimly, \you consider yourself competent to judge of the oper- ations of- 1 a general in the field, do you? Well, sir, you shall have a taste of mar- tial law to add to your knowledge of military affairs.\ Farcy disdained to defend himself. A court-martial was immediately convened. Its proceedings were summary—its sen- tence\ \sndrfr \Camille Farcy is con- demned to be shot at six in the morn- ing.\ • It was then .midniglit. The doomed mairwas placed in'cnarge of & lieutenant and a squad of soldiers, put upon a spe- cial train, and was borne swiftly into the capital city^ where the . execution .was to take-place.'. -''. 1 ... . At half-past five o'clock the train sorrel add a good handful of spinach and dashed into the city. It passed under 4i.fe;ra'leavei,pf lettuce. Put them into a the\ walls \of the pafoee\. where-'Albert <frying-pan.iwith 8 large piece of butter Grevy,' trie' governor-gemjfai, •lives* in and cook until thoroughly done. Then ' state. The windowr were brightly put them into a .kettle with a gallon cfpiigjfted, andLthe strains ofr a walfe \were boiling water. Just before serving add?,, borne to the*earjj *of 'the -prisoner*' The t bt gs ith a little cream. I governor was%iving a ball. \ Yo A u have half an hour in which to prepare for death,\ said the lieutenant, compassionately. \Would you like to have JnJ send for a priest?\ I suppose,\ said Farcy, \you will l t?\ two beaten eggs with a little cream Have squares of toasted bread in the soup tureen. This soup is highly es- teefrfed for invalids.— New York World. The Busy Bee aad tile Wicked Wasp. Grant Allen does not agree with the common estimation of these insects. In describing some \Queer Flowers,\ in the Popular Science Monthly, he says: New, the fact is, we are all a little tired of _that prig and Aristides among ^^^S s grant my last request?\ \Yes.\ \ Then let me go to ;the ball, I would like to have a waltz belore I die.\ Ths officer bowed, and repaired to M. 's palace. be granted,\ said alists and men of science, till we are all burning, tp ostracise, him forthwith, for the- sake \of never more hearing him called .'Industrious and intelligent. He and his self-righteous cousin, the ant, are in fact a pair of.''egregious Phar- isaica!-;humbug%\-'whd h$ve made a virtue of their o^n excessive? acquisitiveness, ami have .induced Sp^mon, \Virgil Dr. Watts^and\ otneir misguided human be-. ings to acquiesce far too readily ia their preposterous claims. For my own part, I never was more pleased in my life than when Sir.^John. Lubbock conclusively ! proved\-by experiment that they were botfi- extremely sfupfd and uninventive | insects, with scarcely a faint glimmering- of brotherly love or any other good .etl$cai. quality, f . • : . .\ .'The -;wasp, though, undoubtedly an irascible and ill-balanced creature, and a \chauvinist of the fiercest description, is yet a person of far more width of mind ai ci far wider range of experience in his own*way than the pprne'aijd conventional bee. His taste, in fact (like the taste of that hypothetical person, the general reader), Is quite omnivorous: while he does not refuse meat, ne has an excellent judgment in the sunny side, of. peaches, and he can makea meal at a pinch off the honey in more than one kind of ..wasp-spetializedjlower. But ths pecul- \ia'r likes snd dislikes of wasps have pro- duced aT'euridusr-effect upon the shape d h f t bl hih thi him here; he shall dance with my daughter.\ And it'was done. The last moment's of his life were spent on a bail-room floor. • • • At six o'clock the dfficer- spoke. • \ The file is waiting,\ said he. \.\Let jis go,\ said Farcy. He saluted the dancers and \Withdrew. When he reached the ground where the file wag waitihghim, he-refused to allow his eyes to be bandaged, and demanded permis- sion to giy^ the word of command. \\May all journalists do as t have done,\\said he; \It iei-theirduty.\ Then, folding his arms, he cried: \Fire!\ The craslt c\f the muskets rang'out on the morning air. Camille Farcy fell dead, pierced with balls. The vengeance of General' Forgemol was accomplished. Who Mrs. Crf nndy Was. Who was Mrs. Grundy? It seems strange, indeed, that so little should be known about the antecedents of Mrs. Grundy, v>ho is always so anxious to know about other people; but the fact must be admitted that^ Mrs. Grundy's origin \is enveloped in the profoundest mystery. Nobody knows who she was or how she first-entered society. She and hue of the blossoms which owe their was not even a character in a, play, like 'traits -to these greedy and not very «s- ? the immortal Mrs. Malaprop. -She first theMC insects. Your bee has a long pro-*' made known her existence.to the'.'Jiublic boscis and a keen sense of color; so the on the 8th of February, 1SG0, in a drama .flowers .that lay .themselves out onjiisbe-j entitled^Speedj.tha.Plow,\ by Sfef mas half storeHheif hbneV£t{ the ertdof^s Morton, where otfof the-cMftcters al- ion* tube, and rejoice in Brilliant blue oi \ludes rre^uentlftof Tier mysWioifs liiflu- crimson or purple petals. Your wasp, ence by the words. \What will Mrs. on the other hand, in his matter-of-fact Grundy say?\ Beyond this nothing is Philistine'fashion, cares for none of these,.sKn'owgof^r. ?£h\ere v is of ^.ours* the of lionev possibility that she was thewife of Sol- \' omon Grundy, of the nursery rhyme,; who was born onJVIonday; ehristenecLoil Tues- day, etc., and got. through his existence on Suh'day; \for the rhyme expressly says Solomon'wa married -on Wednea- Perhapa. Solomon;- Srundy was a ayth, a'ndTJfsr'GrunSylomething of the same kiaS. Thomas Morton is, things: he. aslas only plenty and\ foolish obstructions in the way ol getting- it. AcG'OTdingly, wasp-flowera are remarkable for having a helmet-shaped tube, exactly, fitted to .-fi. wasp's head,. a;Dundant3i6ney;f|Uingth^ebotton6f the that Btell, wiiile im'coidr^they 1 are generally day- a~peculiar livid reddish brown, more of less suggestive of a butcher's shop.\ , So - „ • ]-unforJunStery, dSia, and \;'A new remedy-ior the worms which ' his\ secret td\ the tomb; and .ones more\ Bobftere Thwarted fey an Engineer.' A. rec.en.j> issue. of the Albuquerque (New Mexico) Journal, says: * From H.\ I). Fergusson^ Esq., who came up from the South on the Atchison, Topeka and Santa JFe passenger train Friday night,- we'leato'of one of the most'da'stardl.y at- tempts at., train wrecking and robbery that .has ever been known in. the South- west. Mr. Fergusson tells tlie thrilling storywith all the vim and feeling of one who was present when the aftair oc- curred.- He said: \Just after train No. 103 left Socorro, with J. D. Hedrick as conductor and James Skuse as engineer, and when it gonerperhaps two miles, the .train stopp.e_d, but almost immediately started ujragain with a tremendous jerk. After this .jprk a promiscusous firing be- gan from both sides of the track, but the train kept moving -on faster and faster. All. the passengers, of course, got down between the seats, and it looked for a while like a prayer meeting... About Sfty shots were fired. Every car in the train was hit and many of the windows broken. The conductor,' who stepped out on the platform, cairie near being killed. One bullet passed through a sleeping car win- dow over the heads of'two ladies, and was flattened on the opposite side of the car.\ • - 1 ' The story of the affair was told Mr. Fergusson by the engineer when they ar- rived at the next station Said the engi- neer: \I saw ahead of me an obstruc- tion on the. right side, which consisted of a pile of stones fully twelve inches above the track.- I stopped, of course, and then told the fireman to get down j and remove the stones. It was moon- light, so that I could see /plainly. At the moment I •stopped I saw three men • jump from behind a clump of .trees, and pointing their guns at me, they said •Stop! We want you. We've got you.' Quick as lightning*? saw our predica- ment, and decided what to do. I told them 'All right,-don't shoot,' and then to the fireman,-. 'Drop down.' I gave the throttle, a jerk wide open and dropped down myself. As I jerked they fired into the cab. I didn't kiiow whether we should jump-the track or not, but I wasn't going to have my \passengers rob- bed. The obstruction damaged the cow- catcher ^.ppnsiderably. I saw three men on my riglit^ two on my Ifeft, and one on. horseback\.'\-' ; - • ' The passengers, after realizing the great danger through which;, they had passed, and JK the diTring but splendid presence of mind and . the bravery and decision of the heroic engineer, made up a purse and presented it to him as a token of their appreciation? and nearly all thanked him personally for risking his own life to save his passengers from robbery. It ..was a splendid act, and James Skuse will go down to history as' a real hero. How a Bear Catches Fish. I came suddenly upon a very large bear in a thick swamp, lying upon a large hollow log.acfdss a brook, fishing; and he was BO rnucli interested in his sport that he did?not notice me until I had ap- proached very near him, so that I could see exactly how he baited his hook and played his fish.\ He fished in thiswise: There was a'-large hole through the log on which he lay, and he thrust his fore- arm through the hole and held his open paw in the waterrand waited for^-the fish to gather'round-and into it f and when filled he clutched his fist and brought up a/handful of fish, and sat and ate them wiVh *great gusto: tEen down with the paw again, and so on. The brook was fairly alive with little trout and red sided suckers, and ...some black suckers.f\'He'did nofr eat tneir heads. There was qSiite a pile of them on the log. I suppose the oil in his paw ak tracte.d the fish and baited them even better than a flyhook; and his toe nails were his.hpoks,, and sharp ones, too, and ence grabbed ,t|e fish were- sure to stay. They also .jcatch fnogs -in these forest brooks, and drink of the pure water in hot summer days, and love to lie and wallow in the inuddy swamps as well aa our pigs in the mire. They often cross narrow, places ip lakes by swimming, and also rivers, and- sdem to love to .take a turn In the water. I once saw one swiin- « ming from the mainland to the big island I in M.opsenaaguntiCf. Jake,- * with? just. a streak of his-baekjsut of the water, look- ing like .-a <fog 'rirav'mg along. Some times you see only their heads out of . water; at other time's half their bodies are to be Been. We account for this dif- i«ren«e*\b*i»dKaitibJ). fat, the grease helps buoy them up; if lean, they'sink, lower in the water. ^-Lcurhton {Me.) Jouriidl. ' ' ~ A MOTHER'S DBEAD. The Wonderful Histrionic Development of m. famous Child Actress. Qhieago World. The Now York public was surprised a few yfcjus ago at the arrest, at the instigation o£ tha Society f• >r the Prevention of Cruelty to Children, of little Corinne, tha child actress. The little girl, less than eight years old, was taken from her parents and kept in confine- ment until released by order of the court and mayor of the city. * Mrs. Jennie EimbaU, the motbsr of Corinne, who has been known to the public foi-many years as vocalist aud comedienne, has devoted the greatest care to the training; and education of Corinne, and'the result is a development of natural faculties really phenomenal. \Wfcan did vou discover Corinne's ramark- eble talent?\ was asked of Mrs. Kiraball. \i can hardly remember the time when her eyes would not sparkle at the sound of mu- sic; sh? bagan to sing before she could talk. Before she was four years old she created a sensation and received 1 tlie prize of a gold chain and locket studded with diamonds, at the National baby show in Boston. Ness she spng in a concert\ -given by Brown's Brigade Band, aiid iu 1870 made her debut as Little Buttercup in the Juvenile Knat'oro Company. Since then she has sung in opera and played various rolea nearly everywhere.\ Mrs. Kimball 13 a lady oC fins presence, and when plaj-insr at the Boston Museum, was herself known as \Little Jennie Kimball.\ \What has bacomaof tha little lady?\ askod the reporter, ''She has given place to the person you see before you. Like 30 many others I havo grown somewhat fleshy. Indeed I assumed suoh proDortions that I began to fear lor my health. Why, at time3 I would have the most suffocating sensation in my heart; then again my heaa would ba attacked and I havo frequontly fallen to the floor in a dead fainting- fit. I consulted several eminent physicians and they told me I must abandon tlie stage if I expected or hopsd to live. This seemed terri- ble, for I am davoted to my profession and also to the development of Corinne.\ \And yet you appear perfectly strong?\ \And so lam. Why, I have reduced my j weight over twenty pounds within thro months, and I never felt better in my life. IJ any who are troubled as I was questions this, let them try Warner's safe dure, the remedy I used, aud they will, I am sure, ba spesd- ily convinced of its truth. I belieya it is the finest medicine in the world, and any number of my friends to whom I .had recommended it have found it as beneficial*- as it has been to me.\ . \is Corinne's health gohd?\ 1 \Ferfeet. The child has so much life and vivacity she is overflowing -with it, on and off the stage.\ The only previous instanca oi such remark- able precocity which history chronicles is that ql tha famous Peg Woffingfcon, who first appeared in \The Beggar's Opera,\ when but a little olde? than Corinne. •A Boy's Christmas Composition. Christmas comes every year and it is the best day in thejear exceptih' fourth of July which is a better day to fire off guns and pistols Hookey fired off an old gun one fourth of July arid it kicked- hiin agin a hidrent arid an awful bunch growed on his head and he didn't know much for two hours Christmas is the best time to get presents my sister Lucy hung up her stpekin' and I put up a mud tur- tle in it and she was fearful mad you bet if my aunt Rachel should hang up her stockin 1 it would hold «, dump''cart full of-things William-iBrad shaw eat so much Candy and^puddin one Christmas that his folks had to put him in a grave after' he died I should like to see old Dudley the tru-officerin.a graSreand so would all the boys I should like to have it Christ- mas and fourth of July all the time. _ * • - - _i»^< • . TheMsson & Hamlin company, long the most famous manufacturers of reed, organs in the world, have commenced the manufacture of- upright pianos, having effected an im- provement which they regard as the most important introduced in many' years. An ingenious arrangement fastens the strings di- rectly to the iron plate of the. instrument, giving greater clearness and purity of tone, with absence of all mere noise. At the same time it renders the instrument rhore durable, iess liable to get out of order. The Mason & Hamlin pianos are certainly exquisite instru- ments,- aiid, 'joining- from these thoroughly weil-known jnakers, may be depended \upon to> be- aU-\ihey\ represent them, -r Baston- Jownall. . • • THE smallest county jn Dakota is Clay, which contains about 350(000 acres. • Catarrh Is undoubtedly caussd by Impure blood. ITenco a medicic© which purifies tho blood removes tlio enus3 of the dieeaso and opons tho way for a thorough euro. This is exactly what Hood's Sarsapcrilla does, and it makes the euro coropleto by giving the systom health and strength, and ouabling it to tiirow off tha tiioproaa- iDg effects of tho disc-iBO. f4 I had beon troubled by z floral debility, caused by catarrh and humors. Hood's Satsaparilla prored just the thiuf? needed, I dorired an immense amount of benofitfroci it.\—H. X*. JHJXLETT, Boston, BEass. \iBufforodwitb. catarrh fifteen years; tried all tho Catarrh remedies without benefit, and was about to try a change of climato, when I took Hood's Sarsaparilla. I would not tako uny sioney considerat ion for 1 he good one bottlo did mo. Now I am not troubled aiy with •catarrh* 11 —I. W. LjiiaB, Chic-ago, 111. . Hood's SarsapariSKa Sold by all druggists. $1; Bii for $5. Mndo only by O. I. HOOD &• CO., Apothecaries, Lowell, Mass. IOO Doses One Dollar * * * * • ••*»***»****•****>*•* — •-• - —*\- & PS«KHAM'8 . . * fs jweosjHyji CURS Q* AU tlioso TMlnral Complaints * nSB'^nTiSaiSSPSSfrcbiiiBiOH * f *„* ^,to our., best * * « * » * *T?E2UIJ2 I'OMiLA'f H)X. * * Wf form. ?^\»^}f' l !> °f in, and that it does oil « hUdlt-J/ * „ c.S^io*,^V<!r?«« hscanaUv/v * It will euro tollrclySi OVaflantroubles, Inflammoj. tiou nnd UlecrationeFaUiDB juul ^fPM^S?^ consequent Spinal 'Weakness, nnd is ^ adapted to tUo cliangaot li£o. ; * e * » * • * ment- has been tried with success. terestine women. Congress chose the--- present site • of Washington for the seat of government- by an act of July 16, 1790. Dakota, is is said, is the only Territoiy. that yields revenue to the Post-offi'ee De- partment. .\-- . • \-• - : \Work Work, Worltl\ How many woman there are working to- day in various branches of industry—to say nothing of the thousands of patient house- wives whose lives are an unceasing round of toil—who are martyrs to those complaints to which the weaker sex is liable. Their tasks are rendered doubly hard and irksome and their lives shortened, yet hard necessity com- pels them to keep on. To such Dr. Pierce's \Favorite Prescription\ offers a sure meaus;- of relief. 3?or all female weaknesses it is a certain cure. All druggists. A LONDON baker recently; bought 43,500 sacks of flour in one day. Young and niiddje-agedanen suffering from nervous debiiity, prematura old age, loss of memory and kindred symptoms, should send three letter stamps for large illustrated trea- tise suggesting sure meum of'cure. World's Dispensary Wfodical Association, Buffalo, THE dentist to the court of Italy is an American. __^ A Bareain in Corner Lots is what most men desire, but to keep from filling a grave lira'cferuetery lot ere half your days are numbered, always keep a supply of Dn Pierce's \Golden Medical Discovery\ by you. When the first symptoms of consump- tion appeal- lose no tinia in putting yourself under the treatment of this invaluable medi- cine. It cures when nothing else will. Pos- sessing, as it does, t'eii times the virtue of the best cod liver oil, it is not- only the cheapest but far the pleasaiitest to take. It purifies and enriches the blood, strengthens the sys- tem, cures blotcnss,. pimples, eruptions aud other humors. _ By druggists. THERE are nearly 500 female missionaries in India. Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegfltable Compouad cures dyspepsia. ONE bushel of ashes.vrepresents .about two and a-half tons of dry^wOod. t \Bough on Fain\ Plaster^ Porous and strengthening, Improved, the \best for backache, pains in- chest orside,rheu- matism, neuralgia. 25p. ' Druggists eg jnajL Carbo-lines. ' Strikeitlis bosom of old mother eartii, And from her veins unseen there flows an oil of untold worth When made into Carbolina. •' • Tiic Hope or the Nutio:-, Children,slowindevelopment,puay,scrawny and delicate, use \Wells'gealth Benewer.\ I-ost Faith In Physicians. There are innumerable instances whera cures have been effected by ScoviU's Satsa- panUa, or Blood and Liver Syrup, for all discasas of the blood, when tho patient had been given up by physicians. It is one of the best remedies ever offered_to the public, and as it is prepared with the greatest care, as a specific for certain diseases, it is no wjnder that it should be more effectual than hastily written itnd carelessly prepared prescriptions. Take ScoviU's Blood and Liver Syrup for all disorders arising from impure blood. It is ndoreed by all leading, profe3sipnal men. \Rough on Coughs.\ Ask for \ Hough on Coughs,\ for Coughs, Colds, Sore Throat, Hoarseness. Troches, 15c. Liqnid, 25c. FOE DYSPEPSIA, IKDIGESTIOS, depression of spir- its and general debility in their various forms, also as a preventive against fever-and ague and otherintermittent fevers, the \EerrorPhosphor- atci Elixir 61 Calisaya,.\ made by Caswell, Hazard & Co., New York, and sdH by all Drug- gists, is the best tonic; and for patients recover- ing from fever or other aicimeBg it luano equal. Catarrh of the Bladder. Stingingjii-ritationjinflammationjall Kidney and'TJrinary Complaints, cured by \Buchu- Paiba,\ $1. ft . QffLT.five States now have annual sessions of thei? '•legislatures.- * - \ Xinportarit.** - -*' . .When lOttTinIt o* leave New Yoi-k citj, savebagftige, express&ge and $3.carriage hira/iiid stop at the-<^rand tinioii Hotel, 6ppo3it«? Grind Central degot. 600 elee.\n rooms, fitted ap ap a cost'of o dollaw, Slindupwardperday.• European pla».- TSle- • .. T^ l. . .»£ «_.*«.. 1** «1 BH tat. Hz. t^ _ H L TJrtl^aQ — — - — Arts directlyy the r* AI-IS uirvcu upon - musclesanil the nerves or the back, the seat of ay pain. XSSr No metUclnc to throw your system out of order. Par all Lung TrouWe», whether loial or deejay seated this plaster will be found to glvo lustunt rt- ilef. r Kidney Troublo. Rlicuith-iMsm, Neuralgia. Pain In tho Side and Buck Acjie, they are » certain untf spccity cure. Sold by DrugcMs for :5 cents, or live for SI. Hailed on receipt o 1 price by Snillli, I>«iolK- tie & '•mltli. Gcncm Agents, Boston. -_- .. „,_ „, :>cn.iitrfiil Boys' iS; Girls' Bay-WccklF. Only SI. 25 n. year. O free i>rc- \^^muiins to evevy sutt»crihcr. jslcaraut club i irixqa. Sample cony Irco. American 'nblislilnar Co., 7oit Hroa<lway, fi. y. DRESS LININGS. * 'JHlEBWB MBRUHANTS AND DKESSlfiKEES\ IiIKE A OtjpTIi wham t;roat strength is combined with G-^ot satin Hnis'a. They albt> ( if they want thsir. rilUs .to sivo satisfaction, should recommend for linings the Sovereign Twills, Koyal Kwills, XiaproTed Boyal Twills, CaWe Twills, • StiMiU 8 Qi Twills, Satin Cl ssique ais Many u silk .has beoa condemuod bocauco tho eomjnoa SIljESIAor a poor ivaist lin-ng has beaa used. . • you should also ask'feir the BLACK PRISTCE TWILLS,:. You will find our initials on each yard, representing -J£and,s£ yards, thus: G. % M. 1 yd., and a^» on; all otheryiiSiif goods aro aa imitation. Lookjfor tho letters G & M on selvage none others Jireponutne tbo lettera Gr. tfc M. on selvacs, none others areponutng. O. I'. J)OKHIAN, i'rcaidmit. ARE YOU MAKING MONEY? i j \Wide av/alco Agents aremalving from S^tW S200 aremalving from S^tW to - S20 . per month selling the original WASHER. MISSOURI STEAL ........... . Ovor^O.OOO sold. A new princip'le. Savine of. Clothso. Labor, Hnndlng ar.d Health. Mmlo of metal. Control of territory, piven. \Write for terms nnd circulars. TUB 3IO. STKA3I WASHER CO., 313 State St., Clilcti;o. THE MO. STEAM WASllElt «0., 3OOS.3M:i St.,8l.£oulE(Sa. GOOD TO J.ADJE8JJ - Greatest inducements ever jof.. forcd-. Jfow'a yotirtima to get up orders for our t colehratsd Tens and CoflccHinnd secure a beauti- ful Gold Band orMoEaltoss China Tea Sot, or Handsonia Decorated Gold Band Moss 'Rone Dinner fieti or Gold Band Moss Decr.rnted Toilet Set. IfVrfiill particulars address .. TELE GItEA T 'ABEKKiCAN TEA CO., , P.O. Box 2Sfl. 31 and 38 Vesey St., New York. . : 2 every town can obtain an illustrxtoi 360 page Story Book as a Send 3 two cent stamps to tho Publishers of the beet of all the BOYS & GIRLS' Magazines, WICE AWAKE , and got instructions AT ONqE. Address, V.JsfyTXTRQP <fc CO., 3 2 Franklin St., IJOSTOX, Alias. JR11 . depots.. Familiea atier *ur iB»3 iuwiey at the Grind' (Juion at as> other fitiiUcIaas hotel in the city. :chcB, 'Ken snew, I>ep] scaring do • Send stamp to Lynn, Mass., for pamplwifc Inquiry confidentially answerod. -t or sal. i **•••*«»•*»*** * * * * Qeneral DebIU», fcoenlcssncas, Bepressloaand InOl- , BOStloa. That fcolinB o£ bearing down, ootfsin^ pain, mid backache is alv.-ays pemmuantly t-urci-bv ,ta uso. . JSsr itsiiso. jfc. ;Xcttcrso£ iatdruagista. *.,<! »•» * XM XT—AS AMD - „ . -,o, CO^L^^rSj,' oJ'-' | Bccnaso it Rot-rofi tho STEli,\BOWELS ana iIDSEiS'afc tKo eara«timo* •*• . • » It oleaafies tho Syaien? oif^lso poinon- I XrXOH* ^?iiOs* OJ? 2J3. JI \J^^?^^T^^T^|*^t|Jlg <iQ^U7QJflf££L* ^vGJT* I *voufi ^Dicordora and.^11 iFcmHIe ©OteplaiBta* WTCITI < SUBEJT CDBS I CONSTIPATION, PILES, .. and RHEUMATISM, I By causing: t- L m.'i.T ACH?IOIf of all C10 crgane j. CLE ANStl^theJgL I restoring t!ienormalpo^-er?o threw- off j THOU*AMOS\6P«ASES j of.tSie -Wor3t forms oCithoao terriblo diseaoes 3 IUITO bdea CL-uieJdy rolioveU?aild in. a nortftii PERFECTLY CURED. $1. HQl'ID 0K DKY, SOLD fflY Bbtte Bitesjtiv . » .OM- & Co., Burlington, Vfc. Send stamp for Dtary Alm^uKC fur ISM. mmammmm WMMB. K22SHIKQ SAWJJSQ E&GHINB SENT OS3\ SO TEST TRIAL, Ltcd. Jiii tndiiv W'\3* 9'ut'-Wy.K \ SSS'G 00., (43 806 fit^ts Sfe, Ciucsgc, 115, IOO STYLES HIGHEST HONORS •EXHIBITIONS \ S22 TO S9OO. ( GBEAT I«rEEN'X_ .... •de<t sueliataiiy. $t Rented. Only American Crjrai<a Far Gash, Easy.; iuedj muBionl toiiiNBWa'rfiMreiwiSS' Sbrabihty; y avoiding liability to eotflufc-of luoy. Illus atalogues free \' x -'-^ t - -' - '\*• [ I pSssesW»st^T7l'.$l 75 Spinal Coivet, 3 00 Spinal Nursing Corset,... S US SpinffilAbdomSialCorset, 3 75 Eeccmiaended by leading physicians, iJeliTered free anywhere in.tlio V. S, oa receipt of prioo. Lady Agents TTanteS. • ' BrLiiSSilCtC^I2B'K Majis, pamphlets, papers,* etc., giving jctailed information concerning ^Lantis, Earming.. Stock- raisine;, Fruit-growing, Mining, Manufactunng, etc., in KANSAS, COLOHADO, NEW MEXICO, ARIZONA, CALIFORNIA and OLD MEXICO sent FKEE on'appHca- tion to C. B. SCHMIDT, Commissioner oflmnu- gration, A. T. & S. F. E li., Topeka, lias. WEWAMT 1000 BOOJK. AGESfTS fdrtheae*r book TJIUlTl'-TMtSl?\ YJSARS AMONG Br Gen. DODGE and Oen. SIlEBStvK. 5f Ufe xictcei tellrcg — \^ ..a . ^ ^ ^t . -r% i i • • 1 ^ ^ • r*m . t*\. _1 - L. L. h. S3IITH ft CO., jlffnls, l'=lilClcc, 111. To intriMnco ttienl, w« IHV a <w* •«*- s • aua . * H &rcgo[ugtu GlveXway „*-!. 1,000 Selr-Operatlng W«slilng Jlncblnos. iryon wont «EEu ono sand itayour nnma, mblrcca, nntt eiprcsH office r.t ™_ \onco . H. J. STOaBABT SiCO.. 13° Chambers St., K.Y. H OME MADE TAJUJE SYRyP, Pure\ Kholesomo, (lolic:oas, cheap. AIola-stj93 and syrup aro adulterated and dimmer nw to health. S3nd twelve 2c. stamps foi-myracipe. Hai-ryJonjs, Hollokus,U. J » SondstoicplorourNewBookon. i Patents. I,, JBIKGHAM, Pat. lentLiwyeJ, Washington, D. O. Jlqob Ever I'uSIisfod.\ Jt ial;C5 like widfirejind ^e=nte Edl 20 a day. is3*75.00<> paid, \lie Great Autlionftip 'to., to \R. tt. AWA'RE Lorillard's^ Climas.'- Plug bearin^a recktin tttu ; tba$'3»rlilsj-d t s Itoso Xicivf Une cut; thai Tworiliai'd'a Navy Clippings, and tliat Lorlllnrd's^nrtilfe, arc tiie best aucl citeu»est, quality considered ? nae thouefuiilsof ca&CBof Hie -ivorst kind nildof long standing*nayp been cured. Iiulecil^oRtronirisravfaHh initEii!ac»cy,tii8s\i*m uofM TIBO HOTTLBS i'linz, •togethorwitji :vT-.\LUAltT*E'rilE.VXISl-j on this dj&flaso toonyBUfforcr. GtvJci^jtWiSHmll' Oiaddr'M. • Dlt. T. A. SLOCim, 131 Pearlgt.,jSCoiy Yorfc. to Saldlors & Heirs. i5en<1 stamn • ipr Circulars. COL. J,. DING. HAM, Att'y, Washington, D. U. •••*ji o~^ MmSf r**£ Won* ^titcic* unrftj fl^£^ pocX<*rcft« ; >A W* B% , CIviala Agcucy^eo Fulton jit., ^c w York. *, 9 ^\*\ \\• *** *• • \^^ mmm m ^^ a r w •• • ,M KW ud ^^vin Everybody who sends as directed gets a present worth from 20 cents io $5Q(h ta.l for the solo purpose of increasing the circulation to l«M>,«OO.copies; Aftcriecldlug^omore px- tensivalysidvDrtlseihaneverlieforethefoltowingplauliasbecnailoptcdbyus:' w \\ \ • . KOS\ *iQ G^n'S'Ci !jycjvillenteryonr-aamoonoursuTjscriptlonbboK^ttd ig?il.tl»oj^<lili- rU< v** *>*<ai 15O KO1S AGWTOB'JLXrraiaT ulal to yoi?S Sils JrJtU . , ., '-«OI8 AGWIC'PX.TIJRIS T regularly to yoir S ii «- r — S and immediately send a nurnr/ercd Receipt, whlcU will entitle the holder to one of the follo-ivfng pros-. S ents. II any one desires two receipts they will besetot for »l, and their subscription will be entered' up a-slx months. This offer Is gooa Only till January 1.1S85. ' ' •' | {'List of Presents to B^ Ghren ITonv TliKton :....T....'. .-. 1,000 Pocket Silver Fruit Knives i , 1,010 Gent'sPo'ckot Knives.: ,.*. ... . 1,000TJ, S. Greenbackso£Sleadi 3,000 10G«nts\Q61d Watcheii, Enelisb. Movement- ° m Basset... . 8 Sclitairo.Dlamond Finger Ein£S.. 000 .•sool 1 Nickel plated Columbia Bicycle. 1 SrandSquare Piano swr 1 Grand Cabinet Organ 200 1 Three-seat Rockaway 200 1 Silver Banner Service 100 6 Top Bugrarie' 0 3,0C0 . 20U. S. Gs«onbackJOtS50cach 1,000 9 1000 Autograph Albums, $2 each , 2, COO j SVillagii Carts.... SOO I Gents' Scarf!Pins, Lockets, Pans Knd Qhaina, and „„,.. r „, , „ ..„. „ m „„...,, Ky „, . I makes a gi'ana aggregation of 100.000prcscntB, thus cuaranteelnga present t o each and every ne w Bub-1 18c.r,ibcr who sends ua SO cents. AU o f (he above presents will be awarded i n **f«iriand imnartlaiman-1 I iter. Presents will be sent^to any part of th e United states or Canada. The SO cents which scd 1,100 Gold Finge Pangs, ladies Breast pins, 92,331 other presents, valued'from d) cents *w I nun ISe«. j 3?OK 0O 13 Jk. i » «•» J^ *:—in •• offer will hold good for sixty day* only, as jveiliaUllmlC tl j number of new subscriptions to 100,000, so we would advise all oar friends to fonvafu'stfbs6rintlons at a - I enrlvdatp^as lnno case will they be received later than January 1, 1SS5,.. TJ1LE IX,t,XKOI8 I AOHSCXntTUKHST is the best and ablesi, edited paper In the country anttalroadviias a clrcula- | tlon 6120,000 copies, and pnly reauires 80,000 mure to gee the desired number. Jt v eontatns eight pages; ' YODO\ ^^' Sn ° ® m m ^ m ^' mm - Oet This Elegant B • Krti HHB? can-led out tothe letter. Send now, don't wait. TneHULi&ois't For 5OO^ , ^,^^a»^.. ASaiCBXTUKIST ia so well CBtaWl B l)j.u, Jiavlng alreatel 20,000 Subscribers, and Is backed by ample capital, p so that everyone of our subscriljcrsmay be Bursjot'g Bettingwliat v/e promise. Indeed we could not G rTordothenvlsewlthapiipertuatliEs already so-1 c redSO.UCOsubscrlbersoa-ltsiMerK.'tlnaoubted-1 1} soms who read this new departure will thinlc anj offer togiveinvay«S0,000Wt>re%entsiBihbst-unrean eonable audnnprotltable-, but let us say to^ll*ao.h R5, r ff°?!!!! 1 5 1 . t ?_ 0 A t ? an y wl J< ! i'«ftom«a5,ooo.i6siM ; - fl In making up tho above list of S53O.OO0 la Freienti, i decldedto reserve SS.0OO to bo divided eqjK»)r>JunonE:tlio-fu-»t- 600 I subscribers received. If you8end50ccjmsve>fcwilloec.ntir.Jcd to I one receipt good for one prc»ent, astWiyoflrletferis among I theflrstliOO received youwil! be entitled to this beautiful watch. L Wewiliprintln full in the Feliruaryissuo of the lLl.INOIS.fi A^T»ilr,tT-r^TmToai.^ na mesand'addressesofffioTvinners I (WOto secure a large circulation to a paper, know of apabllaherthat spent850,0C0tn'oiieT?e.eltB in giving away I'ree copies and.adj-ertislnB-his. per.and themoneywasweHspenMorltsocu for him an established circulation .that paid ep Interest on tlie Invcstmerlt.-P-TibH8blripno\vaa inast either be doneonan extensive senior not at J. all. Itcostsjastasmu6afortflattcr,:anft just as'l n ucll for Illustrations, electrotypes, editaSaCserv- E Ices, ront and for setting up the typo foralSSpcfl of 100 circulation as It does for a paper wlth.aeo.OOO'l' circulation. On small edltrSns, each one- of>*he 1 above items swells the cqst of a single paper alarm-1 ingly,!>ut on very largjj editions, tho cxpenseis I si read over so many papers thatitlsalinpsuen.-1 tirelyJostjtnusyoucansgethatfMtrge primts can I bomade.only by doing..jl larj^e business.- .Tliis is | li?6clsel \We wi ron td to TV y JJU scriptlonpric 'M^ JTyi ty/Breo, We will fiend aj>rintedlist of %\\a Awards. Br»6,-arid oil J Presents will be forwardedlto_ Holders of Kecclj)ls as they . . — s xuonths. ftnd ofiSjro* ^ wcu 13 celptjroodfor ono present. Onenumberof thepaper Is worth, double the Sub- \ :e. Ae to reliability werefer those who do net iscns to any BanlcvrMercaatite Agenai\ \ KEB^BlBEIC.tliaiie tira rroseiit* to our SuTjccriSsri ulvea to them atiaolute j. • (3-Ceut-PoDtas* Stnmi>» ttiken. \Money!nsums!pf«lorlessmayHes'eStaaSt&ri :teratoour ? p-ri3lcr^^nTStftumssh.oviiabese&t byl^glster'eaietterorPoBtalSote.j.ndadarcEBei Ilnarvletteratour riskrlnrgrrsumsEhouia be sent by Keglstered letter or PoBtal Sotcand adarcs ILUHOIS ACRIOUi.TOaiST, 162 Laitallo' Street,- CHICAGO* HJL.

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