OCR Interpretation

Chatham semi-weekly courier. (Chatham, Col[umbia] Co[unty], N.Y.) 1903-1907, November 11, 1905, Image 2

Image and text provided by Chatham Public Library

Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn89071125/1905-11-11/ed-1/seq-2/

Thumbnail for 2
When Someone Cares. To know that Someona cores when I Am ..wronged by those I trust, That Someone stands with, flashing eye \When tale is told unjust, Is recompense tor all the'Ills My heart in anguish bears— It sends rejuvenating thrills To know that Somenn£*-cares. It soothes the feverlslf brow of pain And from quiescent state £jn nerved to tilt my lance agam For one more bout with Fate; It studs with titars Grief's blackest • night. Tea, subtler charm it bears Or making heavy burdens light, To know that Someone^ cares. Although this Someone's light antf frail, • A giant's strength she lends To me when I am near to fill? She counters, parries, fends So many blows from reaching me. And each that does she shares. It's half the battle, you'll agree, To know that Someone cares' —Roy Farrell Green In New TorK Press. aS2SHSES2SESE5a5ESHSESZS2S2SSSHS25. The Blade Flower of Justice, 5£5B5E5HSa5H5HSH5ESHSaS25ES3ESH52 Once upon a time in the centre\ bed of the Palace Garden ifyere grew a woncerful plant bearing blacK flow­ ers. Nobody quite knew who christ­ ened It, but It was always called the Flower of Justice, the prevailing be­ lief being tLat if you plucked one of its blossoms with your le!t haud you were instantly treated exactly as you deserved Old Ormond, the most ancient cour­ tier at the Palace, used to tell the little royal children u terrible tale of a man who was dared to pluck some of these black flowers, and di­ rectly he did so he fell dead in the garden. »It ultimately transpired that he had secretly slain one uf hie own kith and kin for gain, iherefore It was considered just ihM he himself should die. Nobody knew the origin of the flower or even who planted it, but u was carefully tended by the royal gardeners, and all who passed by used to make a weird sign with their first and fourth lingers, for it was recognized by all to be an evil growth and. charged with black\ magic The only person who profess?d to disbelieve lu the wonderful proper­ ties of this flower Was the Queen Imogen. She prided herself on be­ ing very strongmlnded and above all such silliness. It was, nevertheless, Observed that wheneve. she passed the bed where the plant grew, she invariably slipped her hand among the lolds of her dress, and all the ladies in waiting use :l to declare It was- to make 4he sign with her fing­ ers quietly, under cover of her pock­ et; lor-to acknowledge the necessity of the sign would be to admit belief In what she pretended to scoff at. Now, one day the King and Quean arrangelT~tb entertain the Duke and Duches3 of Superlordom at a large luncheon party Her majesty was most anxious-that everything should be a success, and that the splendor of their table should entirely eclipse anything before known. When they had dined a few weeks previously with the Superiordoms, everythig had been most magnificent and costly, and the Queen realized it would re­ quire- a very great effort to outdo their gorgeous entertainment; there­ fore she knew that her only .chance lay in having the repast as uncom­ mon as possible and to be original over the table decorations. As she \was a\ well brought up Queen, she always liked to superin­ tend these matters herself; so you can imagine her vexation when the head gardener sent to tell her that a terrible blight had fallen on tha gar­ dens and had even entered the hot<4 houses, so her jnajesty would have to do entirely -without flowers for this great occasion. Now, the Queen was a very quick-tempered, passionate woman, and not at all liked by those aboat her. 'Per manners were most imperious, and, when- she was put out of temper or annoyed, the scenes at Court used to defy description; so no wonder that Michael, the gnrdner shivered and Bhcok at being the bear­ er of such,had-tidlnga. vThe Queen stormed and stamped about like a mad thing, whllentflchael stood patl r «ri?iy waiting' sand bowing to the ground whenever thg .infuriated lady glanced In. his- direction. The King In* jMs^sludy also heard the noise; but .he 1 was\ a wily king, and guessed fee) cause of the exclte- ment; so.Jnateaa jof hastening wit to try to quell ft,\ he* merely pinned a plece : of paper oh''to his doojv_ stat­ ing ne was not to^bedisturbed at his \/-good - v trtfilow ..oVer&fn .tinjev ^Tlie#ords and. &£$t ^'.lose herteinpsr when, 1 -rWCTei ;nVCttM gat#e>ot herein- ^^ggf,' so '^th'ByuCame''hnrryjng Into .the t ^a^^^^fw,:^*\^ r *#??' ^^--^-\''- ^'-••^•a«* L **fc«.r-«*i Queen {crowd of attentive- people praesing' into the room, while they, on .their side, duly sympathized with her and agreed it was absolutely the fault ot-j Michael that a 'blight should, fall and ruin the flowers just for thls.partlca- lnr occasion. \Suddenly the Queen stopped marching up and down the room,, and stood perfectly still In the centre of it. \I have an idea!\ she exclaimed; \an excellent idea, too!\ - All present nodded their heads wisely The Queen's brain was neither large nor strong; therefore it was quite a novelty for her to have an idea, besides, they wished to humor her into a better temper, so they stood patiently waiting while | th\ir r\ya' mis^rop?—*Tp\*inded—h<\ wonderful inspiration. \I wanted to have my table look­ ing very uncommon today, didn't I?\ asked the Queen. \You did, your majesty; you did,\ they replied in chorus. \Then it shall be uncommon. It shail be decorated in a manner that has never been known before, and will defy copying - . It shall be a com­ plete novelty, and shall come as a surprise to the Duchess of Superlor­ dom, who prides herself upon her t.iste. My table shall be the marvel of the age, and accounts of the royal luncheon shall be handed down from generation to generation.\ Michael gave his head a little se­ cret scratch. He felt puzzled, and was anxiously thinking what the Queen Intended using for the table, as ne know well enough there were no liowers to be hal Her majesty's next observation enlightened him, though it came as a severe shock. \I will have the table decorated with the Black Flowers of Justice, and as it Is all owing to Michael's carelessness that I have no flowers 1 command hln: to hasten to the gar­ den and bring me sufficient for my use.\ With a groan Michael flung him­ self at the Queen's ft-et To toucn the plant he knew meant some tear­ ful ta'e for him—his death probably —and he made a wild appeal \Mercy your majesty, I Implore' It means death to me If I do as you bid me It is through no fault of mine that you lack blossoms today 1 guarded them carefully, and to punish me so harshly would be cruel and unjust, besiJes gaining nothing for yourself Any punishment but that, I beg\ The <2ueen curled ber lip scorn­ fully as she looked at her gardener wriggling on the floor 'Get up, worm'\ she said author­ itatively, giving him a little push with her foot ' You need not Le afraid, for 1 will send one of my lords In waiting, accompanied by one of the ladles, to do as I wish Now,\ she went on, turning to them, 'jwho is brave enough to prove there Is no truth in this idle tale about these magical flowers 7 I command one of you Instantly to fetch me a handful of them' Go' At once, I say' Do you hear me' Go'\ Uut nobody stirred All stood pale and trembling te- fore the angry Queen, devoutly ,$jsji- Ing they had remained far away and had not allowed themselves to be at­ tracted by the noise her majesty made when she commenced to sccll Michael. The Quen's rage was bad enough, but none felt inclined to ex­ change it for their own fate. Their consciences were not sufficiently pure to ailow them to pluck this mystic flower without dread of the conss. quences. For a moment the Queen stood speechless with astonishment and \gasping for breath She could hardly believe she was being defied by the whole Court. \Cowards'' she hissed. \Well I, at least, am not afrall Follow mo' and let me show you that I have the courage to do alone what all of ycu feared to do together, And she marched through ths long corridors into the garden, abusing her retinue terribly all the time One old lady muttered to another as (hey hurried after the exasperate 1 Queen. \My dear, did you ever see such a woman before'\ an I the .otber replied, under breath \Thank good­ ness, never' She deserves to live In a hut, for it is all she Is fit for and the whole party hastened on, whispering and commenting upon the Queen's behavior among them­ selves. They all paused Incredulously upon the stone steps leading into the gar­ den. Surely the Queen would never carry out such a mad threat! Some body suggested sending for the King, but It was denMed he would be worse than useless in any emergency, so they stood in breathless silence and gazed at the Queen as she hurried to her doom. When she reached the bed of black flowers she turned round' to the group on the: step3, \Watch me, she commanded- \unless you are afraid to looter*',/-, She bent down,,and first tried, to. -pluck some of'ifhe-plant .with her Too frightened to'^movej: ^th'sTClittle !^oUp-on ^fhe^Tep^^^ngv ^^ieatir •other, -^i^^^in }^^0 ^P^ lifted, but id^eadlh^^totlocfcl at^ffray I6i*.they- feared, whatr ; they- mJgb.tf.see. When . the biackhe'ssl had-.given 3>lacg_ to- bright sunshine.- once more, it was discovered the x}u:ea had van- lshed. Yes, completely vanished, ] leaving, no trace behind her except aJmncri of black flowers, and by their j-sidother -little-gold wedding-ring^— The King was very much upset uwhej he-heard- the news, but he EOOD sottlpd down to being a bachelor again, and seemed quite happy and bright as he weaUabout~the Giurt dally. , Once when he was driving back from -some royal ceremony, accom­ panied by the Lord Chamberlain, the carriage stopped with a tremendous jerk that nearly threw the King on ' to tne opposite seat. ' \Put your head out,\ he said testily to the Lord Chamberlain. \Sea what has happened, and tell Harks - to drive more carefully.\ —The—JLord Chamberlain did* an he was directed, but sat back again in the carriage without offering any ex­ planation of what had occurred. , \What was it?\ asked the K'ng. \Only a donkey cart driven by an old woman,\ was the reply. As they drove on the King put his head out to see for himself the cause of the obstruction. An old woman stood by her don­ key's head shaking her fist and abus­ ing the royal coachman strongly Directly sne cau;ht sight of the King she turned her attenticn to abusing him, and as they drove off her curses rang in his ears. \Who was that old hag'\ he In­ quired thoughtfully Toe Lord Chamberlain hesitated before replying, and the-King's sus­ picions were aroused Now, sir, no nonsense, please' Ac- swer me at once, and speak the truth. Who was that old woman?\ Then the Lord Chamberlain low­ ered his voice almost to a whisper, and after begging the King's pa-don for what he had to say, told him that everybody declared the old woman, to be the Queen Imogen h-jrsalf Her bad, uncontrollable temper had made her more suitable to live in a hut then a palace; and when she had plucked the black flower she had only got what she deserved The King was very silent for a few minutes, then he remarkel, more to himself than his cnmpanl;n: \My poor wife' My poor Imogen!\ But presently a bright smile broke over his face, and as he nestled down among the cushions and rugs 4.9 re­ marked cheerfully: \She Is better placed where she Is, and It Is very nice and peaceful at the Palace now\—(Myra Hamil­ ton, in Cassell's Magazine THE SUCKING COJLt, Our bowels of compassion» are moved when ae see a colt trailing along after lie dam in the cornfield' from one end. of the quarter to the other, then trailing back. We wish we were able to put the \thoughts. of that co]t on -paper. It is afraid of te travels hex SELECT HOSPITAL PALACES. Surgeon Wears Evening Dress and ^ Everything Is In Style. When a fashionable man or woman goes into a private hospital of the present day type it does not mean that they must put the things of their own world behind them. There Is little of the ordinary slmpMcity of furnishings that one associa'es with the word hospital In these institutions, nor is there a prevalence of white walls and the odor of Iodoform. Nor do the doctors an3 house surgeons dress in the uniforms or the ordinary garb of the average in erne. A first visit to one of the best known private hospitals in this city must necessarily be something in the nature of a shock to one who only knows the big public institutions of this kind In place of wide, empty, sunlighted halls, with hardwood floors the visitor will see such a dimly lighted interior as he might expect to And in a smart dwelling house. There are costly rugs on the floor, hand­ some grilles and silken portieres in the doorways. The reception room is also furnished with beautiful rugs, at­ tractive easy chairs and tibles cn which Is a litter of beautifully bound books of all sorts, to say nothing of a profusion of the latest novels. No dog-eared back numbers of cheap magazines or uninteresting technical monthlies are In siht. Waiting is made as* agreeable as possible, .so far as tne eye is concerned, by the har­ monious hangings on the walls and the rare bits of porcelain and pottery that are p a?ed about on convenient shelves and recesses. weary way, wonders why this world into which it has been ushered la such a sad and dreary world. Why the sun is so hot, why the flies are so ravenous, and why it don't- feel Just right It don't know why, hut its owner should.. There is no rest for it, even on the Sabbath day, for the owner often thinks that his re­ ligious duties require him to drive the mare and the colt to church and back through the hot sun» and we sympathize with the colt when it in­ sists on getting just ahead and trav­ elling just as slowly as It.can even risking a punch with the end of the shaft or tongue. Why don't you fix up a nice box stall and s'aut that youngster up in it, putting a little nice greeen grass or clover hay In the rack and a hand­ ful or two of oats or shelled corn? When it gets hungry it can while away the time in making Its ac­ quaintance with the bread and butter of its after life. It will welcome the return of its dam with her fountain of nourishment. It will soon become contented with its lot, as the dam will be contented in the \confidence that no harm Is to happen to her precious darling After a short time it can be put with some staid and re­ spectable old mare or horse into a small pasture fenced with woven wire, where it can get a bit of green grass and thus grow up Into a use­ ful horse. Where co'ts are obliged to follow their dams back and forth over the cornfield or to town or to church, mote or less stunting is absolutely inevitable, and the colt will never get that last hundred pounds, which, If otherwise handled, would add 525 to its value, and which often makes the difference between profit and loss. If we cannot appeal to your compassion, then we appeal to your pocketbook&i You will get more out of that colt by treating It In the way suggested than you can possibly get in any other way, and at the same time give peace to your own conscience. We have had colts bandied in this way which did not require to be shut In­ to the stable, but would stand in the stable door, watching the dam dis­ appear in the cornfield. They~had no -J idea of anything else than the stable or the pasture as their home.—Wal­ lace's Farmer. from their mothers by a creep, and then turn the old sheep out while this lambs are-eating. In case none of these precautions can very well he taken, worm medi­ cines should be resorted to to pre­ vent losses. Among other- .things, turpentine poured upon salt' In pro­ portion of one pint to a gallon, and kept before the sheep'for a week. Is most excellent. Especially eo if the next week gentian,' is\ substituted for the turpentine, and this, in turn by mixing together a pound of dried sul­ phate of iron and a gallon of bran, and giving a quart of it dally to one hundred head for a week. The tur­ pentine should then be repeated. Un­ fortunately, one - treatment is not proof against an after invasion, but if a flock once entirely freed from parasites and placed upon a fresh pasture where sheep have not recent­ ly been, no further trouble is likely to be experienced during the rest of the season.—Fred O. Sibley, in The Massachusetts Plgughman. 1 ' •^L *-£-*-iMs :ZS4.i>A \ Attacfta ^porV t .^^4^«l?|J^Wadff-Jg5 bV Men *fm%mfmim$^ ^o^tfie^.usfceu ^^Tj.-.o^-- . character.\ W «b^?|^^8 !^! l |l ^f>d : tor atond such *tmwaia^^|L^d ^-^tctoft» \* ' attack's as ittfrjP !o^^^^S \^r \6» time the ^plfe^fal^nfc^M^ig. EARLY MATURITY OF FOWLS. We have fowls that mature at a very early age; yet, when we con-, slder what has been done In other lines of live stock as to early matur­ ity we see that there are great possi­ bilities in the matter of early matur­ ing of fowls. Consider tne\lg of 60 years ago, which matured' in IS months, and the pig of today, which matures, in 9 months; or consider the steer that used to mature in three and a half year3 and now matures in twelve months. It will be seen that we have not done as well with our fowls, though we have improved the early 'maturing quality. Yet in their natural state the common fowls ma­ ture at six or seven months of age. We have brought them to the point where they mature in Ave months. We should be able to reduce the time _[_of maturing to three months. That is, a hen of the PIy£56utl~\Rock of matured SOWING TIMOTHY SEED. I find an extremely growing inter­ est in and practice of sowing tim­ othy in the fail without the usual nurse crop of wheat or rye. The common practice here is to sow tim­ othy seed with and at the time of sowing fall grains, with clover sown in the spring. Timothy hay selling has grown to be very popular with our farmers, while there is a growing inclination to curtain the wheat crop, and this method of sowing timothy alone, or timothy, red top and clover together, has generally resulted In satisfactory crops of hay, secured one year earlier than by the old method of seeding in the wheat. When the new plan is followed no grass or clover seed is sown with the wheat or rye, and as soon as the ripened grain crop is harvested, the ground is prepared for the sowing of the grass. The ground is usually manured immediately on the grain stubble or after being ploughed, and extraordinary prepara­ tion of the seed bed is given. In ad­ dition to the unusual tillage and the manure, there is a liberal application of commercial fertilizer. The hay crop is thus given every advantage toward making a good return. It will be noticed that between the two methods of securing a hay crop- \there Is the extra ploughing and pre­ paration of the land when the grass Is sown after the grain Is harvest­ ed. The-fertilizing Is extra, also, two -items of considerable expense outlaid labor and money, chargeable to the new- method, especially where the area so seeded is at alLextensJjrB;, The field that goes in wheat will be given-as thorough a tillage and aa much manure, phosphoric acid and potash as the field to be sown t o tim­ othy and clover. The same amount, of timothy seed •- will be used with the wheat as where sown alone, and red and alsike clover be sown in- the spring on the wheat equal to the quantities sown this fall with the timothy. |. The extra tillage and -fertilizing will unquestionably increase my yield of wheat, and it Is my opinion that, without in any degree affecting the Integrity of the test, seasoned condi­ tions being equal, my hay ..crop by the old method will not fall so Jar short of -the yield from the new that I will consider it profitable to make the new my adopted method of seed­ ing for hay. It Is understood, of course, that I desire to grow grain to secure straw -j-for- -bedding—!n-ay- dairy*—If-I-<Hd-n< care t o grow the grain, but continued to regard It as necessary as a nurse will be attained when we get the Across the hall from the rereption breeding of fowls down to the indl- Is a decidedly l»nd«Mj£%W»«vythe. whole effect of hIs '.prftEen 'c'^,y»j.«x-. treinely soothing to~^ls'|f^iili'e ;'pa-. tlents: t ^ri^l^fC \S%' Ot course; all these^iiga ^etViSto the ipatleht'a^blHs, thougl ^he^e not 'Itemized. -tA-young Ne^yoir^^^mafi: tremeridon*';j>eal ot thunderl. jrfio ,1had to £* to thls:prlwfeh^ltal; a mdmen^levery'thfeg 'Was enveSrwd- * lt *« Whw^lj^AJtjito- ihf^itat- deemed^IfKoJa- tlaok^cfondV JoG *B3 «KHwer.*nd renfarfegdt ~=ga »e? five ^hundred, and -fCT»y ^lx;id'ollant3»i \^co?emier -fasucK a!* Uagazlne, . the ..Qljpl •JEng'Jsh shi ling inag»zroesi= was r<f- duceU.to sixpence Tanks,' . vldual preposition. Up to the present we have done our breeding mainly by flocks, thus being able to only partly follow our own breeding operations and to determine results. I expect to live to see breeds of hens that be­ gin laying eggs at throe months of age: Results may be obtained more quickly in the breeding ot fowls than in the breeding of any other class of live stock.—John Brand. JPARASITES IN SHEEP. Farasjtes. are one of the greatest drawback's that have to he contend­ ed-.with In sheep grazing, and It is generally supposed that old pastures abound with them most. It,Is ques­ tionable, however, If this Is so. LyVhile it is true that some of the par- 1 - -• —• - ~~rE«-'. it_; v «tu rcom the visitor may catch a glimpse of th? dining rocm of the staff of house surgeons—a perfect gem of an apartment from the mvtcullne point of view. Indeed, it Is that characteristic touch of the man In all these decora­ tions that somehow give to the^e in­ teriors a savor of being a stage set­ ting. It is such an interior as you might see at the Empire Theatre dur­ ing the run of a modern rorlsty play. A further comforting touch of the correct social atmosphere Is furnished to smart Inmates of- this, hospital by the bead house surg on, who invariab­ ly makes his round of. calls alter^fc o'clock in evening dr«$s«ji;He does not -shirk bis responslblliUes/ih.this line by slipping Into a dinner jacket. He goes to the extreme ota;whit'e waist- _ coat wlfhhteclaw.l^^^gii ^i'^J^J^J may-be carried, through \the 1 , *\ \ v — j — winter in earth worms, a far greater number is pYeterved in «ld and by them/spread^ over* -the pa*;' Uurea in, spring? Such;b «lng the/fcii»M ItL-makes little ;;differeh ^j ^h«theV *|the7 liastures a\f & newly -*4eae .^fleldi''^. Native sod .s ^'i- Leghorn breeds should be enough to lay eggs at ft \ e \\^U -olap^jMhe grass. I certainly would Of age, and without doubt mat ena j ,„ , u „ _„„ The bnaiA^|*^^^»>e«- ,' cine\ maniirachirerstU#tfffiirovide a % system of iu»i^a ^sW ^^j$^M»e, that Jacks no^hlhg^J^fficacj^Kon compared with.-^o ^ejy 'if^e^ies.. tor simple and famUtar^all&ent^ and which Is, at the ^ame.^me^.'fffthln th« financial reach ot#1^^^ In the practice ot ^,cdIc !de .»physi- * clans originated otTasslSllated \many specific remedies. ' v.SOniejGnes the knowledge of specifics was^btained from \an old grandmother/who had practiced the healing art (wltti roots, nerbs and barks. Some of .them have been devised by the ingetmily ot physicians, but many Of .lo.em have been handed down from gofi'eralion to generation Those ate ^ i ho '\slic.pie i _ remedies in overy-day use^an 'd 'ln con. slant demand . These remedies wore .soilc'otistantly . nsed that tfcoir efficacy became gen­ erally known- they becarnVthe stand, ards of .the medical world', the medi­ cal staples, so to 3p«snk.' ^Ptyslclans who used thorn and -who knew th?lr result producing ability saw, the de­ mand for them and nevised means for their wholesale irnrmiftreture la laboratories groat enough to make economy and exactness possible. When the first physician started to tnanufactuiG more of a certain ro;a- edy than he needed for immediate use.-tho \patent jiedlcine\ business - was born, and with its birth there came into existence the system ol - family medication that is now so gen­ erally in vogue. Th» Venerable Eugenie. The rumor as to the grave indis­ position of the ex-Empress Eugenie \ happily proves to have been unfound­ ed, but It must be remembered all .the same that her Majesty Is now nearly an octogenarian, having been born in 1826, only seven years later than Queen Victoria. It argues marvelous vitality that she has been able for so long to resist the sorrows which he» , gan to fall on Jier so thickly. iustAv* ^ and thirty years ago, when she and her consort lost their empire, and the atill -heavier blow of ntnejfiarg later, when_hej» snly-aon- fell -under thff assegais of the Zulus. But then the ex-Empress has always shown her­ self to be possessed of a certain amount of iron In her composition, de­ rived, no doubt, from her Scottish grandfather, a KirkpatrIck_ol_ Close, burn, who settled at Balaga as a mer­ chant—London Chronicle. Among the natural curiosities of Ja­ pan c ore its singing Insects. The most prized ot these tiny musicians le a black beetle earned \susumushl which means \Insect bell.\ The sound that it emits resembles that of a lit­ tle silver bell of the aweetest and most delicate tone. ECZEMA FOR TWO YEAR'S.* change to the new method.—W. F. McSparran, In Tribune Farmer. against lnva»lon_i^h^^a^haBiStdC n^b^.VOt^enrlse?' ;1tt|e>; '*I»ffildT:Se: ^egaJ^fea^rdnr-\tIrelr'-' tootneWiea^nl ^ayl^Aefe^^t^o^astnrer^irl cigj be; ,jea$Uy achieved *y-feeding Qw, j*«i?jsU5 an Wirtment separated INDIGESTION IN COWS. It Is a common expression to speak of a cow as losing her cud when she stops ruminating. The trouble is due. to Indigestion wholly, and may he easily remedied, In most'cases, by a proper diet Uaually this trouble oc- •curs\ most frequently in the aHhfcer, when the cowa are heavily grain fed, but sometimes occurs with cows in the summer who are on the range,- but are receiving' some grain. . In such cases a good plan, is to cut out. the grain ration- entirely for a ,; ifcw. .days, or until the-cow again chews herVcud. -For<* time after she re-- sumea .ruminating, feed her largely on ^tie graia, with-sonie\ good hay, and 'gradually get her on to the grain. *A' 7 ;da^Ror-two\ after the grain Tatldn\ ihia^been cut off, the coW^r.should iaye^a singley^doSe of one .pound of ; iBp»r|)im aalfcniand twoviqunces ot' Jironnd -ginger - root mlxef #ih tirp q^U.rpt/wjirxB r water5V .!to^e,;winter^ Iniypfi-, thevgraiij. mfdri 'ibae&alti-ftfe,; liepthe iMdicine- name ^§aboy4 !*t '\\tho 'j. iSp-the, ttUonvwIth j^ta/o^|8nsfljigfev fefKejf- West - sjenH^-ihe^-l*or\tti ,; iira-- l -iLrsJLalx, mojuhs^ot-thla-jniar SBouT iBJOOjLQQQ cigars. -*• — The • blow 4 2 Vstrfinaest Little Glrl'» Awful Sa«rerln~ With Terrible Skin Humor— SIr«pleu Nights For Mother— Siwedy Care by Catlcara. \My little girl had been suffering for cwo years from eczema, and during that time 1 could not get a night's sleep, aahet Tilment was very severe. 1 bad tried so nany remedies, deriving no benefits, 1 had ;iven up all hope. But as a last resort I iras persuaded to try Cuticura, and one oox of the Ointment, and two bottles of the Kegolvent, together with the Soap, <tf- iectedTiiperjmaneat cure. Mrs. I.B.J ones, addington, Jnd. T.\ ' The Time In French. ~ \What a man your father is!\ ex* claimed Mrs. Fogle, looking up from the letter In her \hand. \He sayi'aa has bought a French clock, and shall bring it home with him. What will'it be pood for except aa an, ornament? None of us can tell.,the -ttae^y^it; yjH unless you can, Edith,- ^toa ^S^^^ -something about, French, &ba*$^ttfe ||§j .—Boston Transcrlptr-- ^J\JM^'i^ -teatiot'Ono, Cm w-9ataa ^t^m^^ , PmA3tx„J,..0a««i make^oathJkhj^^ti^^ wnlorpamerbrtheffim^f^^^ CttjUolttg ha»WeMia the.cl^.<ots,Tol^^fs|i Ctoonjy^ad SUte-atot^diraad^taa^iMd^^ 1 Brm wllfpay toe aam.pt on' jroimnan *wo*;^fy Utor for each and -hvery<.e^vdt-^diViama^S;| that 'oaanot be-40t^'byth^a^:oC^i^!««ip%« DAti*MCoax.- „i ,^*a«k:Ji^nM«ti5W !jp .«B worn to before »»,\aad snbtorlk*! J*• i(»ifthl«,6th'day.cofiI)ee*«j><!Jj»i ; >-flalI»«CWtarrh OawIalak»I««cmaUyfaM«p|l jetfdtreotlyoa thiiWoocl aud:.i»oe^-;»i^g£

xml | txt