Read an issue on 22 Feb 1889 in Defiance, Ohio and find what was happening, who was there, and other important and exciting news from the times. You can also check out other issues in The Defiance County Republican Express.
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Defiance County Republican Express (Newspaper) - February 22, 1889, Defiance, Ohio
Around tue Camp fire old soldiers talk Over experiences and spin yarns. The Dilia and the or a re in a incident of the late War. And in a graphic and interesting manner tailor Camp March and rattle. Why we Wear the nudge. It Captain Jack Crawford. Hold on bold ont my goodness you take my breath my son a fax Lnu questions at me like shot from a galling gut. Why do i Wear this a Agio an Flag an Brazen Star and Why do my old eyes Glisten when somebody mentions w and Why do i Call Mon a Comrade a an Why do my a von grow Bright when Yon head me toll your grandma i m going to Post to night Como hero Yon inquisitive Rascal and set on your grandpa knee and 1 11 try an answer the broadsides you be been a fir no at me. Away Back there in the sixties an Long Afore you were born. The news came a to us one Bright an sunny morn that some of our Southern Brothers a thin la no doubt twas right had trained their guns on our Banner an opened a Nasty fight. Tho Grea big guns w a a booming an the shot ayin thick an fast and troops ail Over the Southland War rapidly being massed for fear w it through the nation a fear that our glorious Laud might be up it an divided and ruined by a mistaken Brothers hand. Lord but want to Thoro excitement and did t till boys eyes Flash and did t we curse our Brothers fur Beino foolish on did t we raise our neighbors with loud an continued cheers when Abe sent out a docky ment a Collin fur volunteers an did t we flock to the colors won the Drums began to beat an did t we match with proud step along this Virago a Trout and dido t the people cheer us when we got Abear i the cars with the Flag a waving Over us As away we went to wars ill never Forgit your grandma As she stood outside of the train her face was White As the Snowdrift her tears a fallin like rain she stood there quiet and death like mid All the rash and noise fur the War War a taking from her her husband and three Bravo boys Chi Charley and Little Tommy just turned eighteen but As True and Gallant a Little Soldier As Ever wore Tho Blue. It seemed almost like murder too fur to tear her poor heart so. But your Grandad stay baby an the boys War determined to go. The Evenin Afore we started she called tha boys to her Side she told emas How they were always their Mollie re Joy and Pride and though her soul was in torture and her poor heart bleeding and sore an though the needed her Darlings their country needed pm More she told pm to do their duty wherever their feet might roam but to never Forgit in Battle their Mother was praying at Homo and if Tan the tears nigh choked her they should fall in front of Tho foe she d go to her blessed Savior and a him to lighten the blow. Bill lays a waiting the summons a Neath Spotsylvania Sod and on the Field of Antietam Charleys spirit went Back to his Hod an Tommy our baby Tommy we buried one Starlight night along with his fallen comrades just after the wilderness fight the lightning struck our family tree and script it of every limb a leaving Only this Bare old trunk a Standin alone and grim. My boy thalls Why your grandma when you Kneel to the god you love makes you a him to watch your uncles and make pm Happy above. That a Why you sometimes see her with teardrops in nor eyes that a Why you sometimes catch her a trying to hide her sighs that s Why at our great reunions she looks so solemn and sad that a Why her heart seem a breaking when the Bov s Are so Jolly and glad that s Why you sometime find her in the bedroom overhead Down on her Knees a praying with their pictures Laid out on the lied that a Why the old time brightness will Light up her face no More Thi she meets her hero Warrior in the Camp on Tho other snore. And when the great War was Over Back came the veterans True with not one Star a missing from the azure Field of Blue and Tho boys who on Field of Battle has stood the fiery test formed posts of tile great grand army in Tho North South East an West fraternity. Charity loyalty is the motto Neath which they train their object to care for the helpless and banish sorrow and pain from the Homes of the widows and orphans o the boys who have gone before to answer their names at Roll Call in that great grand army corps. And that a Why we Wear these badges the Eagle an Flag and stir worn Only by Veteran heroes who fought in that bloody War and that a Why my old eyes Glisten while talking about tile fray and that s Why i Call men a a comrades a when i meet Mem every Day and that a Why i Tell your grandma a a in a going to Post to night a for there a where i meet Tho old boys who stood with me in the tight and my child that a Why in be taught you to love Aud Revere those men who come Here a wearing badges to fight their Batties again. The neutrals. By James Franklin Fitts. Futral. A person or nation that takes no part in a contest Between others. So says Tho dictionary. There Are such persons to be found at the theater of All wars i suppose and in various Points of the United states during our great War there were some curious specimens of this person. I happened to be situated so that i could observe some of them and interesting recollections of those observations recur at the mention of the name. In the summer of 1801 we All laughed and some of us will never get Over that laugh at the report of t he interview of certain prominent kentuckians with president Lincoln. These patriots had developed in their own minds a theory of the contest which they were anxious to have applied to their state thinking it would be a very Good thing for it to escape the sufferings and sacrifices of the War so easily. It was in Brief that Kentucky should remain perfectly Neutral Between the belligerents and that the government of the United states should guarantee and enforce that neutrality by arms if necessary. In View of the fact that this state was pretty evenly divided in sentiment As to the War and was then furnishing soldiers to both sides Tho proposition was an absurd one on its face. But the president listened patiently to the spokesman of the party and when he had done pictured the real situation to them with that dry Gravity which always attended his utterance of a particularly Good thing. A gentlemen a he said a there eau be no Middle ground in such a struggle As this. We Are All either for the i Mon or against it. The kentuckians Are situated just As the Idle Man was in the boat among the fishes men he was told that to must fish Cut bait or go ashore in in most of the states in rebellion where the Union armies moved there was no such thing As the claim of neutrality. The people were americans and in a civil War they naturally and inevitably took sides. The a Useo Esko manifested their feelings in different ways being sometimes loud and defiant and sometimes silent and sullen but they never pretended to have no opinions or to favor neither Side. 80 of the great body of Southern unionists though often compelled to Fly in order to escape persecution and frequently silent in the presence of Confederate o expat Ion they never gave up their Faith and they suffered much for it first and last. There were a few exceptions to these general statements which As usual Only prove Tho Rule. To find the places where there were neutrals or those who honestly attempted to be we must go to two widely separate d localities the state of Louisiana and the Shenandoah Valley. In the latter were the a a dunkers. A a sect of the Quaker Faith pious industrious people who abhorred War and whose religion forbade them to engage in any Way in it. If they had any preference it was probably for the i Niou but they were careful never to Manifest it by any hostile aet. They were always submissive to the existing order of things whether the Blue or the Gray at the time controlled Tho y Alloy. Their Fate was hard indeed during Tho continuance of the War. Both armies took their crops and their substance and when the Torch was applied to the upper Valley in the fall of 1864, these harmless people suffered with the rest. The confederates respected their conscientious scruples against lighting until about that time and then the dunkers became so Well satisfied that upon the next Confederate occupation of the Valley they would be conscripted that four Hundred wagons containing them Aud their effects followed Sheridan As he withdrew toward Strasburg. New Orleans in the Winter of i860, was practically a a dead City Quot the people were quiet and sullen the River was sealed and there was no Trade the hotels were closed or almost vacant and nearly All the Money disbursed came from our Small army. There was one class of people there very eager to get it the jew traders. There were very Many of them in new Orleans and had bean before the War and they looked at the War from a purely speculative Point of View. It was a matter of perfect indifference to these Sharp Isaacs whether the Union or the Confederate cause prevailed so Long As they were permitted to sell goods. Many of them were anxious to be butlers to regiments and eagerly courted the favor of officers who they thought could Aid them in these designs. It came to be Well understood among us that the jews of the City were Friendly to the Union officers Anil soldiers. We had Many favors from them in those Days Given with a selfish object in View no doubt but just As agreeable for All that. I will do them the Justice to say that they were pleasant men very intelligent As Well As shrewd and full of life and Good spirits. They would talk very freely about general Butler now that he was not in Power there. They had no motive to lie about him and some of their stories would read Queerly if put in print. But to get at the real Simon pure neutrals of our War we must go Over into Western Louisiana among the creoles Henat Iveson French descent. Many of the Confederate officers in the campaigns of that Section had French names and in the Early part of the War there were recruits to the Southern armies from this class. But by far the larger portion of the Creole population honestly desired to stand Neutral in the straggle. Doubtless too their sons were largely conscripted for the Confederate armies against their consent. As a class these people seemed to me really anxious not to take sides. Many of them could speak but Little English All their ways customs and traditions were French they knew what tile state of Louisiana was but it must have been a very vague idea that they had of the United states government a certainly until the Union armies occupied their country. They Hung out the French Flag from their windows when we marched by and were As anxious As the Kentucky statesmen of 1861 to be let alone. But of course that could not be. They lost their Cotton and their Stock Battles and skirmishes were fought on their plantations and very Little heed was paid in those stirring times to their claims of neutrality. Many of them have since made efforts to have the government reimburse them for their losses but they have generally been unsuccessful. It should be noted in this connection that general Mouton one of the Confederate leaders in Louisiana killed in the bed liver Campaign was of the Creole class. A Large part of this people descended from the acadians who were expelled from Nova Scotia by the British in tile Middle of the last Ledger. A pet Lamb. By Ephraim Marsh. We were on a March through the mountains of Tennessee under general Burnside. We got pretty hungry for fresh meat. As we passed a farmhouse i so died a pet Lamb. I stepped out of line and caught the Lamb and stepped Back again. I handed my accoutrements to a Comrade and Flung the Lamb Over my shoulder. The Man behind me was a Butcher and he skinned and dressed the Lamb while we were marching along. Then it was Cut up and passed around among the boys. The Man who owned it complained to the commander of the division and the commander spoke to the colonels and the colonels asked the captains if they had seen a pet Lamb but no one had seen it. Fentress col not term. A the close we by private William m. My can. The above is the head line in a communication to the or Tyrian Tribune of Indian Apo i isind., and written by that simple word accounts for the inaccuracies 1 the article contains. The a maj aha probably wore Gilt buttons and a shoulder strap As urge As the Palm of my hand but Iti venture the assertion that beneath the Gilt and Emblem of rank there was an entire regiment deployed As skirmishers and busily employed in keeping the a maj aha employed. I am judging from my own experience. The first a Gray backs that i encountered Mas while Riding in an ambulance in Kentucky. I found him on the sleeve of my Blouse skirmishing around for a Good camping ground he soon found it for i took off the Blouse Aud threw it away. The clothes i wore for some time thereafter consisted of pants Aud shirt. I remember the Quot cloth i after the evacuation of Atlanta our last Brush with the Quot johnnies was at Jonesboro a. From there we returned to Atlanta. I was hatless shoeless and horseless the remaining part of my uniform was embellished with a Gray backs Quot at that time i thought if i Ever got rid of Uncle Samuel Blue and the Southern Gray a i Back i would shout hallelujah and be Content to Wear anything i could get but of late years t have donned the Blue and brass buttons with the Monogram g. A. Ii. We Are All a maj has Quot now. And can Tell just As big yarns at Camp fires As the biggest officers in the army. Angola ind. On of lha killed. By c. C. Stowell. Eking so much indifferent papers As to when and where the last engagements were fought set me to thinking. I am not very Good at remembering dates but would like the space in your Soldier column to say who was one of the first in the War and one of the last _ killed. When president Lincoln first called for troops Joe Ripley was one of the first to respond. He served in the three months service re a twisted in the thirty fifth new York infantry and served his time out was in All the engagements with that regiment reenlisted in the eighteenth new York cavalry participated in All the engagements with that regiment and was killed near Yorktown. Texas the latter part of april. 1866, by some of Buck Taylor a Bush hackers. Comrades who marched from Shreve Ort la., to san Antonio tex., will remember him As color bearer on the Start of Gen. Merritt. He was a sergeant in company a eighteenth new York cavalry. He was a Brave Soldier and beloved by All who knew him. It is something uncommon for a Man to serve ail through the War and then to be shot Down by Bushwhacker As he and another Comrado were a year after the War was Over. I think he was one of the first and last in the War. I have forgotten the other comrades name. Perhaps others who see this will remember who he was. They were buried near Yorktown the last sunday in april 1866. Manhattan Kansas. Gripple Union solder a Anocia Tion. The following is published by request headers crippled Union soldiers�?Tass.u.s., i Allegan Kau., Jan. 15, 1889. General order no. 2. Ail of our members arc requested to write to their representatives in Congress urging them to cull up Senate Bills no. 583, to remove Tho limitation in the payment of arrears of pension no. 584, granting arrears in certain eases to those pensioned by special aet of Congress no. 11134, to increase the rate of pension for the loss of an Eye or the sight thereof no. 1735. Granting a pension for service in Tho army and Navy of the United states making the last pension $8 per month and granting a pension to All widows and minor children and no. 1739, to increase the pension for loss of limbs and change the rating five inches below Tho joints also House Bills no. 1454. Granting a pension to All disabled soldiers and sailors serving More than three months in the War of the rebellion no. 1456, to increase the rate of pension for the loss of an Eye or the sight thereof and no. 4.339, to Grant arrears of pension in certain eases and we request their immediate passage at this session of Congress. All pensioners and a1 friends to tin needy soldiers Are requested to do likewise. Ail of our members that want the new by Laws will Semi in their request for them. All pensioners that want a copy of our bylaws can have the same by sending us their Post office address and requesting a copy of the same with a View of joining our association. All members Are requested to pay up their Cill is to our order. By order of James a. Underwood. Lieutenant general commanding the crippled Union soldiers association of Tho United states. A. J. Hays adjutant general. Beaten by a dead Yankee. When general Mcclellan was before Richmond anti great havoc Hail been made in his right Wing by general Jackson a forces another battalion of confederates came up in the rear. Marching through the stricken ranks one Soldier a countryman noticed upon the feet of a dead Union Soldier a very Fin a pair of shoes. It occurred to him that he would like amazingly Well to Exchange his own Strong cowhide shoes for the finely fitting ones of the dead Man. Facetiously observing a old fellow i done to reckon you will mind the Exchange a he transferred them to his own feet. The March continued and before Long the soles of the shoes began to drop off and the Confederate Soldier upon lifting them up found to his dismay that they were made of pasteboard. A Well a exclaimed one of his comrades a if you let a dead Yankee cheat you like that what in All creation would a live one do with you. A Dow a member or Hie seventh regiment was wounded. In the War Tell a were you vacuum a a Yaas indeed Mith t Wink a and were you wounded a a a who Wally. A ooh Isnit that delightful do me about a Thor mainly Mith. It Wath Thith Way. Doncher know i embarked in the Quot seventh regiment and when we Ahw ived at the theater of Wah we were put in a fast Tho alb not to frighten the enemy too much at Furth and one Day when we were on Deeth Parade the Vurnel came along and remarked that my Collar Wath toiled. The idea i Wath Nevah More to Wibly wounded in my Yonkers Gazette. To Havo a naval Battle. A special feature of the Twenty third National Encampment of the grand i army of the Republic to be held Iii Milwaukee the last week in August will be the naval Battle in the Harbor a thing never before attempted at any grand army of the Republic Encampment and calculated to give the Zorri rades who served so heroically and i faithfully a Chance to participate in the honors of the Encampment. Over i too too will be spent in preparation \ and a magnificent View can be had of it from the surrounding Bluffs. The Encampment bulletin xviii to mailed. Free to All old soldiers and sailors who Bend their address to c. K. Pier Secretary Milwaukee wis. Or. Our Young folks. Two Luis a Obi Lailie. We it lilt in old i Oil if. Ona a Mvi on Gay in the self Mune cot tags a Lxvi Day by Day. On iou id not be Happy a a recall a a Aho said. A who Many children were crying for bread and Quot he really Natl not tha heart to until. When Tho world Wabo wicked Alt the while. Tea other old lady a mild a Day Long a she Al it Ted. Or sewed or crooned a song she had not Luu to be sad she said when hungry children wire crying for Broad. To she baked and knitted and a. It away. And declared the world grew better each Day. Two Little old ladles one grave one May now which do you think _ Cho a Tho Wiser Way a a. Maud Merrill in 8f, Nicholi. Haw Johnny caught the Mons. A Tri k Story. A ifs very strange we can to catch that mouse a said Mamma. A try some Poison a said aunt har ooh a said Mamma a a in a afraid to have any Poison about for fear some of these two legged Little mice might get hold of it. A a set a trap a said grandmother. A a in be tried that but Tho mouse is too cunning to be caught. It takes a nibble at the Broad and cheese and pies and done to seem to care for the bait in the a if you have All Tho eatables carried out of the pantry maybe it would said grandmother. A a in be tried that too. But Rousie seems to have Learned what a trip is and must have gone without his supper last night rather than try the trap a a a in a sure Mamma a said Little Nan who Felt sorry for the mouse a a there a enough pie and cheese and things for All of us and for the mouse too. It Only wants a Little a yes dear a said Mamma laughing a but he won t take that Little int just As i would like him a your Little Kitten will soon be big enough to catch mice Nannie a said grandma. A i done to believe Shell Ever do anything so cruel grandma a said Nannie looking very sober. A if she did i want her for my Kitty any longer. A a Pooh what else Are cats Good for Quot said Johnny. A Good to purr and Roll marbles and be Nice and Canning a said Nan hugging her Kitty very fondly. A Kitty Quot she added a if you Ever do such a thing As cat up a poor Little mouse ill never lox a you again in the world never never Quot Kitty poked up her pretty White head and gave a her mistress Little face a rub and Nan Felt sure she understood every word. Johnny went out to see whore the mouse had nibbled a Hole in Tho Cracker Box. And presently called Back a a a Nan of Nan done to you want to make some molasses Candy a a yes indeed a said Nan putting Down her Kitten and running to him. A Marc you going to a a yes. Alay we. Mamma a a what if i should say no a said Mamma smiling. A ooh. But you never do you re such a Good a then i suppose i must say a get the Saucepan Mamma poured out the molasses and Johnny carried it to the Kitchen and put it on the stove. A i know one thing Al out making molasses Candy a he said a you always boil it. But you put things in it too and i be forgotten what they a Mamma a he cried running in to when1 she was sitting a xxv hat do they put into Candy to make it Good a a a Well Quot said Mamma a there Are different ways of making Candy. Some make it one Way Aud some another. I always used to put in a Little a anything else a a nuts if i happened to have a a that a Good. Whores grandmother a a gone up to her the next moment Johnny was knocking at grandmas door. A grandma a he cried without waiting for Lier to say a come in a a How do you make molasses Candy a a Well a said grandma taking off her glasses so she could think better Quot its so Long since i have made by that i done to remember very Well. But i believe we always put in a Little vinegar for one a anything else a a sometimes we used to put in a Little essence of Wintergreen or Peppermint a hurry roil the molasses is boiling. Then it tasted like Wintergreen or Peppermint a Good a said Johnny. He found aunt Harriet sitting on the Poi cd and asked her a aunty How do you make Candy a a ooh different ways a said aunt Harriet. A what do you put into it a a chocolate a ooh yes. That makes splendid Candy. What else a a Cream of tartar if it is sugar Candy. A a yes anything else a a White of egg and a few drops of a to be sure Vanilla a the very Johnny rushed Back to the Kitchen where Nan was carefully watching the molasses on the stove a now i know a that to put in it a he cried. A you find the Cream of tartar Nan and get an egg and break up the White. Hurry for the molasses is boiling. I must get the a How much Cream of tartar a asked Nan bringing it and a Large spoon. A i done to know but lets have plenty. Pile the spoon a ooh a said Nan As the molasses foamed and Johnny stirred it vigorously. A see this on the paper ifs soda not Cream of tartar a Quot so a tis a said Johnny looking a the Label in the Box. A Well i done to believe it la make any difference. They nut soda into lots of a Iod things. Well Nave the Cream of tartar too. Yes hero a tis. Be How it foams again goes just like soda water and that s awfully Good you by the time Johnny had cracked some nuts Nan had beaten the eggs. Into the molasses they went followed by the Vanilla and a Liberal Supply of Peppermint and butter. Then Johnny began scraping his chocolate. A seems to to it ought to be most done by this time a said Nan. A yes i so Poso a tis a said Johnny. A what a Jolly time Well liar of pulling it a the chocolate was put in and then infill cd Chron brought a Teaspoon and dropped a Little of the Candy into cold water. A it ought to turn into Little hard lumps a said Johnny but it did not. It travelled about in the water giving it a very disagreeable Muddy look. They waited and a waited and tried and tried but the Candy did not Harden into lumps. The Only difference they could see was that the water became Darker and muddied As they tried More of it. A a in a tired of waiting a said Johnny at last getting quite out patience. Quot its getting dark. We can t pull it to night. But i Knox it la i to hard before morning Nan. That la give it such a Good Long time to Nan agreed As she always did and Johnny got his buttered dish and poured the Candy into it. A do you think it tastes so very Good a asked Nan As the two took a Little on a Teaspoon to taste. A of course it does a said Johnny instantly. A i put in All the Good things that anybody Ever heard of putting into Candy and plenty of pm. Too and How can it help being Good a before his bed time Johnny went several times to try if his Candy were hardening. A no its As Sticky As it can lie said As Nan looked at him when he came Back to the sitting room. A a we la have to boil it More to Morrow. A As soon As he had his clothes on the next morning Johnny bounced Down to the pantry. Nora the girl laughed As he ran through the Kitchen. A a what a that a he said As he went up to Tho dish. The pantry was not very Light and he could not see very distinctly but to heard a queer Little sound. A squeak squeak squeak a it went. He was just about to put his Finger into the Candy when lie gave a jump backward crying out a ooh of Mamma grandma auntie Nora Nan a a what is the matter a asked his Mother hurrying to the pantry. A a in be caught tile mouse a Johnny pointed to his dish of Candy. There just inside the Edge of the Dis i was the poor Little trembling creature a caught last in the Sticky molasses Candy. A poor Little thing a said Nan As they All came to laugh. And she rubbed her Blue eyes As Mamma told Nora to take the mouse out and give it to old Moses Tho great striped cat that lived in the barn. A the Candy Sall Good but just where the mouse was a said Johnny. A Mamma a he said going to her with a taste of it a what More do you think we ought to put into this to make it Bard and to make it taste just right a Mamma tasted it and made rather a queer face. A what have you put into it already Johnny a a ooh All the things folks told a what Yvere they a a butter and chocolate and vinegar and nuts a a a and egg and Vanilla a said Mamma. A and soda and Cream of tartar a said Johnny. A Ami Peppermint a said Nan. A Well a said Mamma a i Don t believe it Ever will get a never mind Johnny Quot said aunt Harriet. A a a i you can t make molasses Candy you Are a Brilliant Success on Johnny took a Good Mouthful of the Candy. Then he carried it to the Kitchen and put it where Nora Wash d the dishes saying to himself a i Don t care a bit if it never gets King Koto had Dollar worship is evidently not confined to the land of the Vanderbilt. Prince Bismarck has published his list of charges and specifications in the trial of prof. Geffken the ill fated proprietor of the Campaign diary Imper or Frederick a memoranda of the Franco prussian War. The list of a criminal indiscretions mostly sarcastic reflections on the foibles of sundry crowned Heads includes a remark on the architecture of the Rothschild country seat where Crown Prince Frederic spent a few a weeks in the Winter of 1876 and judging from the tenure of the impeachment the prussian government seems to dread the International consequence of divulging the state secret that Chauteau Ferriere xxx till its Small turrets at each end of the Square r of reminded the Crown Prince of a an Iron Jafe turned Bottom Side up. Yankee jul Ade. _ not for her. First gossip is marriage a failure do you thinly second Gas sip not in my Case. My husband does pretty much As i Yankee Blade. _ a William Henry you have the do mints of greatness in you and if you were not so indolent you might lie a famous a i done to want to be a famous a Why not a a Well As i am now people address me respectfully As William Henry. A yes a Quot and if i were famous they would slap me on the Back and Call me ii ouse of old topics. Linen work. He Art a Muffler gives the following directions Tor making Linen work smooth and even when it is finished a Dampen it All Over at the Back with a sponge and then stretch it tightly and evenly face downward on a Board or pin it out on a nailed carpet with a clean cloth underneath it. When Tho work As Exvell As the Linen s quite dry it maybe taken up and if the edges show the pin Marks they can be smoothed with the fingers. When Linen work is washed it must be treated in the same Heht ois Fuh rations. Spots made by rust and some kinds of Ink May be removed from woolens by applying citric acid. This acid cannot be used on some colors without changing them to a very ugly Shade so it is Well to try a that effect it has on the color of the goods to be cleaned by putting some on a waste bit before attacking the spot. It is always Well to be on the Safe Side. And to be sure that you will not make matters worse while trying to improve Thorn. In these Days of Many shades and colors it is not Safe to say that what xviii act. As Well As could tie desired on one Shade will not Bell ave in an exactly opposite manner on a different Shade of the same color. Cold of the Chest. For a old on the Chest there is no better specific for most persons than Well boiled or roasted onions. They May not agree with every one but to persons with Good digestion they will not Only be found to be a most excellent remedy for a cough and the clogging of the bronchial tubes which is usually the cause of the cough but if eaten freely at the outset of a cold they will break up what promised from the severity of the attack to have been a serious one. French polish. It xviii to useful to Many of our readers to know How to apply a French polish. This is by Means of shellac varnish using a rubber after smoothing the surface with finest Glass paper. Place the work opt Iolite the Light to see the effect of varnishing. Operate the rubber with circular motion lifting it vertically and finishing it off at margin. Three Coats Aro sufficient. Finish with alcohol and Oil. Kau uhe. Earache in any form is said to lie quickly relieved by filling the ear wit i chloroform vapor from an uncorked bottle vapor Only not the liquid. Ten drops upon a Lump of sugar is also considered an excellent remedy for Hiccough and Ordinary nausea. Hoeser Elpers helps. Neither coloured goods nor flannels should be boiled. Matting should be washed with Strong Salt water and a clean cloth and do it if possible at midday to insure Quick drying which prevents discoloration. If butter is kept covered tight flu n put in the ice Chest it will not absorb the odor of any food lying near. There is nothing so sensitive As butter and yet you May see it at any time placed near to meat or vegetables. Soda should never be used for flannels and if they Are to be kept in Good condition they should be neither mangled nor ironed. To remove rust from steel Forks and knives cover Vith Sweet Oil Well rubbed on and let it remain forty eight hours then rub Vith a slaked Lime powdered very Fine until the rust disappears. To remove stains from Marble mix a Quantity of the strongest soap Lees with quicklime to Tho consistency of milk Lay it on the Marble and let it lie for Twenty four hours then clean with soap and Vater. When jutting away the Silver Tea or Coffee Jot which is not used every Day Lay a Little stick across the top under the cover. This will allow Hie fresh air to get in and prevent must iness. Be sure to keep your flour perfectly dry. If you buy it by the barrel have a platform built just Large enough to rest the barrel on and about a foot High. When More than one barrel is bought at a time put Down a platform and Lay the unopened barrel on its Side. Choice cooking recipes. Sugar cakes three Coffee cups of sugar five eggs and one cup of butter beat very Light then add one Nutmeg grated flour enough to Roll one fourth of a cup of water and two teaspoonfuls of baking powder. Sweet biscuits two cups sugar two cups butter the Whites of two eggs Well beaten one half cup sour milk one half Teaspoon of soda and flour enough to Roll Sprinkle with sugar. Baked apples Peel fill the Core with sugar butter and candied Lemon Peel. Brush Oil Over with sweetened water Anil Sprinkle with bread crumbs browned in hot butter. Bake. Sugar cookies three cups of sugar one cup each of butter and Sweet milk three eggs and two teaspoonfuls of soda. Sprinkle Vith sugar and bake in a moderately Quick oxen. Apple tapioca budding so a Over night one cup of tapioca in six cups of Vater. Next morning add one cup of sugar one egg and beat Well together. The n pare Core and chop line six or More apples and stir with the tapioca in a pudding dish and bake slowly. Ham patties chop Ham Fine add sliced onion Salt Aud Pepper to taste and half of the Quantity of soaked bread or cooked Rice mix together with two beaten egg make into Pat i ties Sprinkle with flour and Fry or bake in one pan with butter on top. Wanted them Kau. A a a Rah for me in a there keep quiet or get out of Here a a a a Rah for me a a see Here this is not a Saloon. Ifs an Oyster a Well i Knox it. A Rah for me a a will Call the police a a what for a a raising a a no i ainu to. In a Only giving my order. I want some oysters Aud i say a raw for me a done to i a a Chicago Ledger he Mut have been drunk. Irate wife this is a Nice time for you to come Home Tipsy husband last time Rny dear i As lit time. Swear Ort a s what you said last year. T. did i Promise a Hie to swear Oft last year l w. You did. T. All Al it out it. Then. Guest Mush a bin drunk at the Boston courier. To. S. D. Rotter dental Boome near the Post office Defiance. Ohio. Mys b. B. Habw8. J. P. Cameron Harris a Cameron attorney s and counsellors at Law. Rooms i and , opposite Defiance National Bank. Maya b. By Kingsbury attorney at Law. Office Over Phi. More Krotz a grocery on second Street Defiance Ohio Marl h. A. Baker counsellor at to Turney and. Law. Office Over in Neisendorfer oboe store. Gorman spoken. Mays Henry Hardy attorney and councillor at Law. All business entrusted Tony a Are will be promptly attended to. Office in a a a setter s Block. Next to court House. Mays Milton e Orcutt. Attorney at Law and notary pub Lio. Collections promptly attended to. Office in Wertheimer store opposite the court House Defiance Ohio. May . Travis attorney at Law and general collection. Office Over Morse Oro err Cor. It Linton Ami first streets. Will attend to any and All business entrusted to his care. Defiance Ohio. Mare Charles e. Bronson attorney and counsellor at Law. Real estate and collection Anent office Over Kuttner a clot hindu store opposite court House Defiance. Ohio. May Frank w Knapp attorney at Law and notary Public Defiance Ohio. Will attend promptly to any Legal business in Defiance and adjoining count Lea. Special attention Given to collections drafting Dee is. Mort a Tanvi in 1ges a. Also to probate business and settlement of estates. Office opposite court House Over Buffington s drug store May j. I. Hale architect and builder Defiance. Ohio tit Tell attend to making drafts rians and Vav specifications and to the sgt Erinton Long and contracting of word. Office with karst a Tenzen at factory on Perry Street sear Wabash depot. Mays j. L. Scott. I t will be to i he interest of All needing dentistry to cell and see us. The Only party giving the Gulk Nutku vitalized Aik making the extraction of tenth no and absolute a painless. All work neatly done. Price a Cocona Blo. Office in Bono front. May m of co in off i r x cd us i o ii. A Chi Iii cos in s a a a 0 co of of Chi 3 �255 Fogt co cd off of
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