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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 27, 1879)
Tfaf t JTT- ' -- ''In rfjp Tin H mi i Jiti i
ipo iaiapi.1 .. j. j ii i'iw- V '"" r -"..TVPfl
ncciMiiimiiiufl by tho nuinoof tlij author, not
poo.l faith on tin: iiurt of tliu rlti;r. Write
n.Viyf?.V T' ,,,,;s M l"iwr. He particularly
car ful in rfyiiiK imuirt ami uat.w. to lizivb
till let turn or Jl;unw plain and distinct.
(Died Ip.ci:miii:k19, 1S7S.)
" More than onco I Jiavo met doatli, but
without fear! Nor do I now! Without" being
able to demonstrate It, I know that my toul
ran not die! . . . Indeed, to me the in
finite is far more comprehensible than the
Unite!" These word occur in a hater of Bay
nrdTayloi'a to im written not many weeks
lieforo his death. They have sugtfCfctcu" tlie
Oft have I fronted Death, nor feared his
tf.ZTo me immortal, this dim Finite seems
Like Home waste low-land, crossed by
Whose clouded wave scarce catcli our
Clearer by far, the Imperial Inllnitc!
Though its ethereal radiance only gleams
In e.xaltations of majestic dreams,
Such dreams portray God's heaven of
Thou blissful Faith! that on death's immi
nent bi in);
Thus much of heaven's mysterious truth
Soul-life aspires, though all tho stars
Not vain our loftiest Instinct's upward
Nor hath the Immortal Hopo shone clear
To quench at death, his torch in Nothing
ness' Paul Hamilton Jfaync, in March Scrlbner.
The conference meeting through at lust,
We bny.s around tho vestry waited,
To see tho girls come tripping past,
Like know-birds, willing to be mated.
And one, she blushed and took my arm!
Wo let the old folks have tho highway,
And started toward the .Maple farm
Along a kind of lover's byway.
The snow was crisp beneath our feet;
The moon was full, tho fields were gleam-
35y hood and tippet sheltered sweet,
Jier faee with youth and health was bou.:n
ing. The little hand outride her muff
O, pculptor! If you could but mold it!
So llghtlntouched my jacket cuir.
To kcJv It warm, 1 had to hold it.
To have iier with me, there, tdonc,
"Twnslove, and fear, and triumph blended;
At last we reached the foot-worn Mono
Whei e that delicious Journey ended.
The old folks, too, were almost home,
Her dimpled hand the latches lingered;
We heard tho voices neater home,
Yet on the doorstep still mo lingered.
.Slio shook her ringlets from her hood.
Anil with a " Thank you, Ned," dissembled,
llut yet I knew sho understood
With what a daring wish 1 trembled.
A cloud pased kindly over head.
The moon was slyly peeping through it,
Yet hid its face, as If It said,
" Come, now or novel 1 do it! do It!"
flly lips till then had only known
The kiss of mother and of sister;
llut somehow, full upon her own
Sweet, rosy, darling mouth I kissed her!
1'erhapa 'twas boyish lovo, yet still,
O, listless woman, weary lover I
To feel onco itioru that fresh, wild thrill
I'd gle but who can live youth over?
Detroit Free Press.
TEX DAYS IX LOVE.
It was a cold night in January. Peo
ple were hurrying along through tho
blinding snow-storm, battling with the
wind that howled and moaned out by
turns its story of woo.
Hugh Remington and his friend Wil
liams, glad to bo out of the storm, had
sottled themselves in gown and slippers
for a quiet evening at homo. Tho shut
ters were closed, and the curtains drawn,
and on cither side of the hearth was
placed Xhe favorite chair of each. After
the evening papers had been road and
discussed, tho two sat talking of days
gone by, of little episodes in their lives.
Hugh was in a talking mood, and had
told several good storic3 of his past life;
stopping suddenly, he exclaimed :
Did I ever tell you of my lovo for
"No," replied Williams. "Let's
"Well," said Hugh, taking another
cigar, and looking very serious, as he
leaned back in his great easy-chair, " I
met her in Taris."
"Met who?" j
" Oh, never mind who. pe content
that I am telling you the story, and
don't ask for names, Lahought of her
as the widow.' Itjs'a suflicient title."
Well, I won't interrupt. Go on."
So Hugh continued :
"I was calling upon my old friend,
Mrs.Lee, and while waiting for the serv
ant to take her my card, an odd piece
of bric-a-brac standing in the corner of
the room attracted my attention. I got
up and went over to examine it. While
thus engaged, tho door opened. I turn
ed, thinking that it was Mrs. Lee.when,
oh! what a beauty met my sight so
small that she looked like a child, large
deep blue eyes that came out from un
der a mass of light golden curls, a small
nose, and a rosebud of a month. She
-Avas dressed in deep mourning, and I
thought, as I looked at her, that I had
never seen a more beautiful picture. She
didn't see mo until I made a slight
movement, which startled her. Coming
forward, I said,
" I frightened you, did I not?'
"Yes; I was not aware that there
was any one in the room. You are
waiting for Mrs. Lee?' And she gave
me the sweetest of smiles, showing a
most perfect row of teeth.
'"Before I could answer, Mrs. Lee
appeared, and introduced us. Mrs.
was making Mrs. Lee a short visit prior
to her departure for America. I was
glad of that, as I should then have the
pleasure of seeing'.her again.
" The evening'passed cnlytoo quick
ly, and I arose with an apology, for
staying so late. Mrs. Lee invited me
to dine with them informally the next
day. She said her friend preferred be
ting quiet, so they should be quite alone.
You may be sure that I accepted the in
vitation, and was there promptly at the
hour. The widow was more charming
than on the previous evening. I longed
to stop the hours from rolling on. Hav
ing been in the habit of dropping in at
Mrs. Lee's at all hours, my frequent
almost daily visits were not noticed as
any thing strange or unusual. Mrs. Lee
thanked mo for coining to them in their
loneliness, and the widow would givo
mc one of her sweet smiles, and I was
thankful in my inmost heart that they
were lonely, and that it fell to my lot to
cheer them. So the weeks passed, until
the time came for the departure of Mrs.
"Now I had intended passing a
month or two in England before com
ing home, but when I found that the
widow was to return in ten days, I be
gan to think that my duty called mc
back to my business. The "more I
thought of it, the more important it
seemed to me te go.'
" Do you know of any one going on
the 15th?' the widow asked me, one
evening, in her dove-like way.
" 'No one but myself,1 I answered.
'Business has called me sooner than I
" 'How delightful!' from the widow;
while Mrs. Lee exclaimed, Oh, Mr.
Remington, I am so glad ! I couldn't
bear the idea of my friend going entire
ly alone, and you of all others will know
best how to take care of her.'
" We then began to make our plans.
Mrs. intended making a visit of a
few days to some friends in London. I
was going direct to Liverpool. Mrs.
Lee and I drove down to see our friend
off, and I looked forward to the pleas
ure of meeting her on board the steam
er. My last days in Paris were spent
in saying ' good-by' to old friends, and
buying presents for sister Nell and the
children. I got every nouvcaule that I
could find, and felt well pleased with
my selection. At last I was on the
steamer, and stood looking at the ship
move away. By my side was the widow,
and I thought that Ihad never seen her
look so lovely. I exulted in the knowl
edge that she knew no one on board.
was her only friend, consequently
should have her all to myself; thi3 was
(so I said to myself) what I had for
weeks been longing for. Was I in
love? That question bad not occurred
to mc. I felt supremely happy, and
thought the situation delightful. I was
ready to do any thing for this fair crea
ture She had only to command ; I was
all eagerness to obey. I soon had op
portunities of showing my devotion.
" Tho following morning I camo out
on deck very early, and was surprised
to find my little lady already there. She
looked very miserable and very pretty.
The morning salutations over, I asked
her how she had slept.
" I haven't slept at all,' she said, in
a fretful, childish way, which I thought
charming. 'Such a noise all night,'
she continued, ' I could not get to sleep ;
and the smells are simply dreadful. 1
must have another room. I'd rather sit
up here all night than sleep in that hor
rid place again. Doh't you think, Mr.
Remington, if you asked the Captain or
somebody, ho would give mc another
state-room?' and her big eyes looked in
quiringly into mine.
" ' Certainly,' I said. ' I will go at
once and see about it, and if there is no
other, you shall change with me. Take
my room, which is a good one, and as I
don't mind cither noise or smells, your
room will suit me well enough.' "
Hero Hugh leaned over his chair to
knock tho ashes off his cigar, and said
to his friend : "I must have had it pretty
bad eh, Williams? to have said that,
for you know that I can't endure cither
a bad odor or a loud noise. But I for
got every thing when under the inllucnce
of those eyes, and when the exclaimed,
Oh no; I couldn't let jou do that,' I
felt that my fate was sealed, and that I
should take tho noise and the smells.
Tho next thing I discovered was that
my lady had no sea- chair. There was
only one left, and that cad been spoken
for; but I paid double the amount, and
the chair was mine.
" 'You are so kind, Mr. Remington,'
she said. I don't know what I should
have done without you. I am not fit to
travel alono,' she added, in childish
"I longed to press her to my heart
and tell of my love ; and if she would
but let me, it would bo tho joy of my
life to care for her. I looked all this ;
I am sure I did. But there were too'
many people around for mc to speak.
She sat with her hands folded in her
lap, and looked divinely unconscious.
"The third day out the weather be
came bitterly cold.
"I am almost frozen,' said Mrs.
. 'What shall I do? I have noth
ing to wrap about me, and shall have to
stay below, and, oh dear! it is so un
comfortable there ! ' The face turned
up to mine was that of a spoiled child.
" Now I had a fine English rug, which
I had used at night, for yon know eve
ry thing at sea is so horribly damp. It
had been a great comfort to me, and I
knew that I should jniss it. But what
of that? I couldn't see the woman I
leved suffer. So I got it, and tucked
her all up in it. Her delicioas smile re
paid mo for the sacrifice.
" 0h, how nice!' she said, as she put
her hands under the warm ru It
seems to me, Mr. Remington, that you
have every thing to make one comforta
ble. I never heard of such a man. I
am so glad that I came tnder your
" I was so love-stricken that I did not
reflect upon her apparent unconscious
ness of the fact that I had deprived mv-
self of these comforts in ordjr that she
should be made comfortable. She seem
ed to take it for granted that I was a
sort of traveling missionary with extra
wraps, state-rooms, chairs, and any
thing else that one might ned; and I
was such a slave to her fisciuations
that, had she asked me to do the impos
sible, I should have attempted it.
"Everyday I had it upon my lips to
tell her of my love. Each diy courage
forsook me. "We walked tht deck day
after day. She would put her little soft
hand on my arm in the most confiding
way, look up from under her ctrls.laugh
her low, sweet laugh, and ask the most
childish, innocent questions.
" We were walking this wty on the
sixth day out. I had carefully rehearsed
my part, and was about to tell my story.
Her conversation seemed to lead to it,
for she said,
'You will come to see me when you
are in New York, won't you, Mr. Rem
ington?' " 'Nothing,' I said, 'would give me
" 'You will come often? Promise to
dine at our house once a week. You
won't forget me?' and the blue eyes
" I looked into them, and ray look
told what my tongue had refused to say.
I pressed the little hand close to my
heart, and after a pause said, below my
breath, 'Forget you!' and I was about
to pour forth my love when she gave a
little scream, and cried, 0h, my veil!'
There, sure enough, was the confound
ed blue thing sailing before the wind,
and all the passengers, it seemed to me,
after it. Of course I had to go too, and
make believe try to capture it. I never
hated any thing so much as I did that
yard of blue gauze. I couldn't go back
and continue my story from where it
was so suddenly broken off, and indeed
the widow seemed quite shy of me.
" The incident had given the passen
gers an opportunity to speak to her, and
when I joined her (without the veil, for
it had, I hope, struck bottom) she was
surrounded by a group of people. I had
no chance that day, nor the next, to get
her to myself. I tried to think of some
thing that I could do or show her that
would amuse and detain her. It seemed
as though I had exhausted all my re
sources, when at last a brilliant idea oc
curred to me: I would show her the
presents I had brought for sister Nell.
They were all in my little sea trunk, and
I knew that she couldn't resist their at
tractions. She came up on deck bright
and beautiful as ever.
"Isn't it delightful,' she said, 'to
think that to-morrow we shall be at
home? I can hardly wait for the time
to come ; and yet' and her voice drop
ped into tho dearly loved soft tone
' the voyage has been a charming one,
owing to 3our kindness,' she added,
" I longed to launch forth my talc of
love, but thinking it more prudent to
wait until I had secured her wholly to
myself, I asked her, in the most ordi
nary manner, if she wouldn't enjoy
looking at some little trinkets that I had
picked up in Paris. Her eyes sparkled.
" Yes, indeed,' she said. Nothing
could be more delightful than to get a
glimpse of Paris while at sea.'
"I went below and got all my pretty
nouvcaulcs, and brought them up to her.
Placing a chair in a quiet corner, and
well hid from the other people, then
drawing mine up beside her, I began
showing one by one my collection of
" Where did you get them, Mr.
Remington? I hunted all over Paris,
and found nothing half so pretty.
WhatJcxquisitcJorfciowiCMrA-." and she
slipped one after another of my care
fully chosen bracelets on to her little
plump wrists, and turned them first on
one side and then on the other.
" I knew Nell's taste, and had search
ed for something uncommon, and was
well plca3ed with what I had bought.
But Nell and every thing wero forgotten
with this bewitching creature by my
side, and when she made a move to take
them off, I said, laughingly, of course,
Oh, don't disturb them ; they look so
well where they are, and it is so pleas
ant, you know, to gel a giimj)sc of Paris
ivhilc al sea.'
" She kept them on, and I opened the
other boxes. There were rings, crosses,
medallions, chatelaines, and many other
ornaments of curious design. The wid
ow decked herself, and was in high glee.
A child could not have enjoyed it more.
I watched her with loving eyes, told her
where each one came from, and helped
fasten them on.
" I feel like an Indian princess,' she
said, 'and ought to have a throne and a
crowd of kneeling courtiers, and the
picture would be complete.'
"'Can't you imagine a throno?' I
said, 'and take me for kneeling courtiers.
Wouldn't my love compensate for the
"She looked up quickly, and was
about to answer, when one of those
eternal old bores that, no matter when
you cross, are always to be found on
shipboard, came up, and began telling
of his early reminiscences ; what the sea
was twenty years ago as though the
sea had ever changed and how, when
he had first crossed, his friends never
expected to see him again. He had
made his will, and they parted as though
he were to be forever lost to them. I
assure you that I silently wished in my
heart that he had never turned up again.
Without saying a word, I got up, took
my boxes, and left my Indian princess.
I was thoroughly angry with the old fel
low for interrupting our leic-a-tetc, and
seriously annoyed with Mrs. for
listening to and answering him. I made
up my mind that that game had been
played long enough. I would ask her
the simple question the first chance I
cot, and know my fate at once. But
the chance did not come as soon as I ex
pected it would.
" She went to her room with a sick
headache, so she said, and I paced the
deck alone. We were a long way up
the harbor when she made her appear
ance the following morning. She said
that she had hurried with her packing,
thinking that we were nearer than" we
really were to the city.
" 'Oh, Mr. Remington, I had no op
portunity of returning your jewelry, and
so I packed them with my things. But
you are coming, yon know, to dine with
me on Saturday, and I will then give
them to you.1
" Certainly,' I said. "There is no
time for us to change them now. Wear
them until I see jou again.1
"I had fully made up my mind that
as I had been baffled so often, I would
now wait nnlil I had seen her in her
own home before I opened my heart to
her, or rather before I asked her my
fate. She already knew my heart.
There was no time to talk ; all was ex
citement; we were rapid j approach
ing; handkerchiefs were waving from
the docks. The widow was straining
her eyes, and, suddenly leaving me and
going farther forward, I saw her throw
a kiss. How I longed to catch it! I
looked with jealous eyes to see who
would take it up and answer it. Fore-
, most among the crowd was a great big
man six feet, and broad in proportion.
, It was he who was returning her kisses.
Could it be her brother, or was it a
i friend, and this merely a pleasant greet
ing at a distance?
" I watched him come on board, and
t what did the big idiot do but catch her
up in his arms my sweet one, whom,
( though loving, I had never dared to
touch and kiss her over and over again !
I could have knocked him down.
"On drawing near to them, I saw
that neither of thrn noticed me. She
had forgotten my existence. With a
heart-sick feeling I turned away. Was
this to be the end? Why had I come
home? I could hear them talking,
though too miserable to listen. They
came nearer, and the same soft voice
that I loved so dnarlysaid, 'Mr. Rem
ington, I have been talking about you,
telling how good and kind you have
been, and how utterly forlorn I should
have been had you not always looked
out for my comfort. I have come to
thank you, and my kutband wants to
thank you too.'
"Her husband! Great hoavens ! And
I thought she was a widow, and had
made love to her! I listened as though
in a dream, and a deuced unpleasant
one it was, too. I believe he thanked
me, and she praised, and he thanked
again, and then they urged me to come
to see them, and she said, 'Don't forget
" Whether I said any tbing.or wheth
er I remained mute, is more than I can
tell. I was like a man asleep, and had
to give myself a good shake to come
out of the nightmare that I was in.
When I looked around, she they wero
Here Hugh stopped, as though he had
finished; but his friend Williams, whose
curiosity was aroused, asked,
" Did you dine with her on Satur
day?" "No; I sent a regret."
" Have you ever seen her since?"
" No, never."
" What became of your nouvcautes dt
" Nell went without them, as I went
without my English robe."
" You don't mean that she ne?er sent
them to you?"
" I never gave her my address, and
she was not supposed to know where I
Williams did'nt like to ask any moro
questions, and Hugh remained quiet for
a time. Then rousing himself and get
ting out of his chair, ho said,
" I have never made love since, and"
with a bitter laugh " I always avoid
women in deep mourning. And now
as the fire has gono out with my story,
I think we had better go to bid."
Harper" s Weekly.
The proprietor of a popular restaur
ant in Berlin has instituted what he
calls the Dinner of the Golden Sausage,
the great attraction of which is the in
sertion in every thirtieth sausage de
signed for his guests of a small gold
coin, which becomes tho property of the
individual to whose lot it chances to
fall. It is quite a study to observe the
guests seated round the numerous ta
bles, each accommodating SO persons,
all of whom are moving their jaws most
cautiously. Of those favored by for
tune, some are unable to conceal their
satisfaction, while others try to convey
the coin unperceived from their mouths
to their pockets. As a matter of course,
every one is obliged to masticate his
food slowly, instead of bolting it in the
national fashion, otherwise the tiny
golden coin might slip down his gullet
The owner of a steam saw-mill in
Nevada was until lately a member of a
Methodist church, from which he was
expelled, as he says, to gratify the per
sonal spite of the pastor. He resolved
to hold religious services of his own,
and, to make them effective, he obtain
ed a powerful calliope, and attached it
to the steam boiler of his mill. On
Sundays, the voice of the Methodist
preacher is drowned by the sound of the
calliope, as it screeches "The Sweet By
and By," and other Moody and Sankey
tunes. The clergyman has applied to a
Justice's court for relief, but the Magis
trate rules that the use of the calliope
on Sunday for sacred music is legal.
The question has been carried to a high
An Excellent Coffee Recife. Stir
into the ground coffee sufficient white
of egg to make a smooth paste; add
the proper quantity, by measure, of
boiling water, and let it boil gently for
twenty or thirty minutes. Made thus
it is exquisitely clear and transparent,
the coagulated albumen holding every
finest particle of solid matter. Dr.
Footers Health Monthly for February.
Fasti cles of a gold ring were found
in the gizzard of a duck killed in Cham
bersburg, Pa., recently. The Opinion
says that in the gizzard the crushing
process took place, and the pieces were
in size from less than a pin-head up to a
piece of chalk.
A novel Good Templars, Lodge has
just been organized in Boston with a
membership of 65 women. It is the
only lodge of the body in the country
which excludes men.
The latest organization for mutual
protection is that of the fanners Of
Georgia and North and South Carolina,
who have combined to resist the ex.
actions of dealers im fertilizers.
Stop tkst coat afag; if 70a do sot ft bmj
kflljoa. ABottleofDr. BalTiCK8jrp
oalj costs jh 9S ceats, aa Us UmAjmm awj
Jkllt Cake. 3 e:, 1 cup irar, I
cap flour, 1 Ublcjpoon butter, 1 lea-
spoon cream-tartar, teaspoon oda.
ri.vin i nt kn'tflf i
white sugar, S tablespoon! milk
spoon of soda, 2 eggf, nutmeg
MorxTAtx Cakc-1 pound each of
sugar and flour, J pound of butter, C
egg, 1 cup of sweet
etmiir, 1 teaspooaful
j-tartar; lemon flavor-
of soda, 2 of cream
Bitter Scotch. 1 pound of sugar,
I pint of water, and ect overs low fire;
when done, add H tcajpoonfub of but
ter and lemon juice to flavor.
Ci.kami.hu Mauulc Wokk. Mix a
quantity of the strongest osp-lye with
quicklime, to the consistency of milk,
and lay it on the stone for 2t hour;
clean it afterwards and it will appear a
new. This may be improved afterward
by rubbing with fine putty powder and
Otstek Duessino kok TuitKF.r.--Prepare
a shilling of bread-crumb-,
mixed with butter, pepper, salt, thyme
or sweet marjoram, and wet with hot
water or milk , add the beaten yelk of
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in, and if you prefer, wet the prcpara-'
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& ii iia w mi iivvir Mitiuir uiiii'Kii 111 1 rt
water or milk.
Good Cokfek. Warm 3 table-spoonfuls
of coffee in the tin coffee-pot, which
must be dry; when well heated pour on
a pint of boiling water, stir with a wood
en ladle for 3 minutes without boilinir:
then mid ii nint anil a hnlf nf boil.mr
men auu a pint, anu a nan 01 boiling
water and set tho whole back on the
stove to steep for 10 minutes.
Cueam FuiTTEits. Mix a pint and a
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nan 01 wnoai nour wun a pint 01 miiK, 1 treatment bf at df-,-. !r fierce eclc
beat 6 eggs to a froth and stir them in- tratt Invalid' Hottd u uch an lonitntvon.
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to the flour; grato in half a nutmeg.add lrur ai40 a 'complete treatUo upon coatum:
a pint of cream and a couple teaspoon- l,on. explaining it cauc, nature, and th
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fulsofsalt; stir the wholo just long uablo hlnu couccninK diet, clothing icr
enough to have the cream cet well mix-, c,'c ctc fnr coiuuhu.Utcs. Ad trc Ko
j .1 .. . . ,, , ulty of Invalid' aod Tourist' Hotel, Umta-
edin; then fry the mixture in small; i0, N. y.
- , CIltTord'.H Febrifuge In the cure of
I-HUIT CAKE. 3 eggs, 2 cups molas- Kcvcr am! Ague till retnidy di.jday catra-
86S, 1 Cup sugar, G CUPS Hour, 1 CUD ordinary power. Properly urd, noca.r can
r , , ,. . , , re lit If, and olherdleaeof an Intermittent
water, 2 cups shortening (butter or lard j character, Ineltnllni; that moit i!ltrmliij;
and butter), 1 teaspoon soda, 2 tea- H"e, pruHUml yruralpia, hae hten
' . . . , . . ,1 found toxlcld, with emu! certainty, to it
spoons cream-tartar, 1 pound rainns, 1 influence." It eradicate; all malaria from tho
pound English currants, 1 small box )tcni,ive ton and vigor to the wboU
fi 1 ., ,i;n,i ; , . u 1 body, and present dleae from becoming
figs, 1 cup dried citron, 1 teaspoon each , ' TrVi nn-omVH KcniurL-nic: it 1.
of cinnamon, cloves, allspice and nut
meg, or more if desired.
Sakatooa Potatoes. Take 8 large
potatoes, pare and slice them very thin
with a cabbago-cutter; stir into them 1
teaspoonful of salt to a quart of pota
toes, and let them remain an hour; pour
them into a sieve to drain, and when
well drained, wipo the slices dry; put a
pound of lard into tho spider, and when
it becomes smoking hot put in tho po
tatoes; they must be constantly stirred
to prevent the pieces from adhering to
one another, and until they arc suffi
ciently browned. They should bo serv
ed while hot.
Tonuue Sandwiches. Boil a good
sized tongue 4 or 5 hours, not letting
the water boil bard, but keep it on a
simmor; leave It in the pot until the
water is cold ; then skin it, and when
ready to make the sandwiches cut it as
thin as wafers, using a sharp, thin
bladcd knife; rub a small quantity of
mustard into a largo slice of sweet but.
ter, and cut slices of bread as thin as
thoy can be shaved; spread them with
the prepared butter, and lay the slices
of tongue between two slices of bread ;
then cut the slices in halves.
EscALi.orED Oysters. Roll some
crackers, put a layer in the bottom of a
buttored pudding-dish ; wet this with a
mixture of oyster liquor and milk
slightly warmed, next a layer of nice
fresh oysters; sprinkle with salt and
pepper and small pieces of butter; then
moistened crumbs again, and so on un
til the dish is full ; let the top layer be
crumbs thicker than the rest, and beat
an egg in the milk you pour over them.
Stick bits of butter thickly over it, cov
er the dish, set it in the oven, bake half
an hour; if the dish is large, remove the
cover and brown by setting it upon the
upper grating of the oven.
To Fry Beef's Liver. Cut the liver
in slices about i of an inch thick ; soak
in cold water J of an hour; have ready
some butter in the spider; when hot put
in the liver; season with salt, pepper
and an onion chopped Cue ; dust a little
flour over the top; cover tight to keep
steam in as much as possible ; add a lit
tle water while cooking, to keep from
getting dry (do not let it burn) ; when
brown turn on the other side ; put on a
little more salt, pepper and flour; when
done take the liver out on a platter, put
in about a teacup of sweet milk ; if not
thick enough, add a little more flour,
wet with milk, until jou get it about the
thickness of beef-gravy ; pour over the
liver and serve. This is the Swedish
way of cooking it.
A Green Hand.
. A, .. . , ,. , .
une oi ine pi am Ding esiaoiisnmenis
of Danbnrv took in a new innr. th nth.
er day. He was from a hamlet over in
New York State a little hamlet where
he had worlted with his father. The day
after his arrival there was a burst in the
water-pipe of a house on Pine Street.
He was told to go over there and at
tend to it.
Seeing the owner of the house in the
shop, he went np to him and got the
particulars of the break, and then he
made ready with his tools and started.
Just as he was passing out of the door
the proprietor saw him.
" Where are yon going?" he almost
The new man told him.
Do you mean to tell me that yon are
goiagup there to fix that pipe without
examining it?" be gasped.
"Why, I am going to look at it when
I get there," said tfce new sum.
Merciful hearts!" ejaculated his
employer, catrhing hold of the desk to
support himself . "Caait be possible
that yom woeld do a 6b at om jrieK?
Don't y era kmow yov bade aay better
jtluaibat? HsTeyouno prid la ToorJBakt3rtWHrtClriP1tyt
( basineM? Why, yoaM ruin the entire NEW METHOEfof
, communUv tn 1cm than a year
the speaker burt into leuv.
A oon at be grew calmer he explain
cl to tho ccw njaa that he xhould fint
l kTdraat, c up on the roof of
, kott". Md vhwl lar oughtfnUr
tbc "P for h! UK' PK aa iX?a
of --' f
An IrUhman. In describing Amer
ica, said; I am told that you raoiffb!
roll England thru It an it woulda't
make a dtat In the ground; there's
frejh-water oceans ituidtj that v nilgai
dround Old Ireland In: an a lor Scot-
land, re taotga: tlek It in a ccrncf
ana ye u mver be solo u unu u oui,
except it might bo by tho smell ot
A French change of sauce From
Macmahonnaiio to urevy.
Advtrc lo ComumpttTr.
The cr Jolxv-el rTri. If l'al Mr raej
r r, lTr lite f4kiiMC TlubJo tarrUoii
U.ijerwns u8nnj: from Ian tSrcikMu:
"The ;unm: muft UJ K-ruj-alom rmiKirn
UiHisnrs itttUl upon brcat!l0 frctfc, I Off
U, knd tnul rrmtiefwr tfct the air of ehnd
ruotntli xlvjjs more or 1m tt4-
So Bin. lucTrr unrlranli. iM dfUV
man. nuCKr unciraitii, i
muJJr. dlrtj wtcr. Atrtbkh cctM
rB fur hour. timaUuHsc the um ir,
mJjrhl bo eouiMred U a Prtr of lAll"r
diinktni; the water In Ittck thrr hv.he. Th
tutlrtit muil krrt the tmSow of bu Ix-droma
o;-m. M;;ht air U frcih air without l;ltchL
In clofte, crowilcO mxwwn the patient ailrrioj;
from lung complaint breathe contunij-Jlro
lv." Ily UMnc theo trrcatitloni ami uln?
Ur IlerrVi (ioMcn Medical licufrj and
rieMnt furrailre PeileU, fully oeh)f of
thecjstsof lun complaint mmM t cured
' In !x month. For ct2 anl Irritation i-t
t&e Inns do mt !) Indicate Ue ffrwrice
Qf con.umj ton. J:h -u?h it may rcuit in
that l jcj an-1 if rofiutitnii'ti ux not al-
rcadj Income df ct lv catrd In tlic Ttcro,
this 1 the mod UK fn.t rotino ut treatment
that can be nurtupd tuUlIc of any ltt!tu-
tlon that tiruridct :vlal factHllr far tao
1 . r . . --,---
ure, tifu and peedy in It action. You will
never regret bur Ing the tlrt bottle, and you
will hae illvcntcreil a friend you can not af
ford to lo.c. J. ( ltic it tuoso.N , Prop'r,
For bale by all Druggist. Su Louis.
IiitTiCTHTta regarding Electric Belt fre
Address i'uhennachcrtialvaulc Co.,Clncin.,0.
Cnsw Jackson' Best Hweet Ntj Tobacco.
VT 1 .11! IV Fplinmrv 20. 170..
Hi:i:vi:s-riioiii to 1 w , j-vco'jS.so. i.ood
to Prime l Uf.tl -.(. Siitivo ('ot. I1.Wv2.tA.
I Ten tr, V v 1 l.v '
II111.sr.11 Mn, ji isrf.v. t
SlIKKr Nutll $Si345.23.
Front -rimlei'.W WM5 W.VXX.H-VKIIJW. 1
WiiMT-lliMl lnt;r,No.. il.vti,''dlje: . No.
Coitv o. : Mi tod. K'i'dSlXo.
O t7-No. ', a i ".Me.
Itri: Nu 'i, li5o
Timotiii M.Ki rrlm Jl."i.l-"V).
Toiiu".o-lark l.tiK. J1.75i.'J5; Medium
iJurk Luitl, JI.Ooul.T.V
IUi-( holt Timothy. I 250 S.
ItrrTUii-- holei' Hairy, -M'a'iio.
F.o. rrt-di. IIHvl'-'c.
roKK-otmidiird JIok.'J T0U75.
Wool. -Tub wii-ImhI. Cliolvc,3)3Sj;o;Un-w-mIimI
ltKK.vrs Nntlvo Mi'i'r, in.7ZfW.V.
n :.! Common to Choice-, J.30H.lO.
iioi. i.i v. n-riyivo .
Front tiMjl to Choice. &Wt I JO.
ViiKT-o.2Ki'd.iI I2trl.I3. i
Cous I ngriided. 't-l7c
(KTH Hi'tTii MlTi-d.3lttT3e. j
I'oitK M,N'W,JI0 0tiaji. (
ltKKVt Common to choice. :' i.10.
!i;-r. Million in Choic-, J.VJ t 3.
Mii:i:r ommon to boieo. jt.no J I ."7K.
Froi it-Whin U Inter, M.l 25; spring '
Kxtrn.-, 53.10 ' l.V.
WiiKiT-Kprim,'. Vo. 2. New, W at c.
Sprint:. No. .7- 7 ,
Cues No '.'. 11Vk S5;e.
lTs-No. 2, New,'.,Si.'2S'C. .
Kl N.o.2, tC,( IC',e. j
FoKK-Ntw Mi--.-. 1D.70 a ft ;.".. I
NKW OKLKn. '
Yxvn -Choice V umilj , J-V1-,,'5;.V. j
Co its U bite. tVdV.
Ivt -t. Ixni. t435c.
IUT ( boite. JiTSOWl-.W.
I'ollK-New Mi.-, JI0.75W 1.7S'.
CoTT v M lddlln,tVc.
CDC A WEEK In vouroTn loxn. Term and j
4) 005 outfit frrr. A'ddr It MaUtkOa.l'crUaM.XA. 1
00finn Venr. OurApentimakelt. New '
wOUUUool WK. Y0Ni.K&O)..SLlt. Ma
$8 A DAY
I'milt. Arenu' pamr-le. Cccnt.
C A Snow-flake, Cbromo. etc Carl, nanvsin
JU (HU and Jet. 10c a S. Cart Oot NormrerJ Coon.
1 JtATERIAIA Wax QvAt, Rude. t.
A. u. Aiivvrr at ujl. cuicxftvj.
ft i3 J20 L S&&f.
Vho!eale and retslL Send for nrlc
lUt. fK-tJ vat r O IX Wis xxnA to cftr.
K-litltNIIAM. Tn W. MaUsU.C!tlca
lire Maa for esrh Rute VtM c?jrU
mai. Fair nUrj Mid.
Sa4 tar circular U U. .
Kosm- Azenlfl Wanted 35 best
fills article ta thwcrVl: S4 am&t
AztsU Wanted eTcry
wVTe.b kH to faatn-i. u
ten aaa larr crsa-r,. Utt
rt lntft. !a t&) cnaaOT; raa!i:j arxj unw l"- ri
Coastrr & fpi r.oakl cm.
TfCOMPANT. 201 JTWl
XT. V a IV 21
MtJllT Wtn Tmrtm xt Ttmilaf tmr
n L" L 1 1 1 l V a hxwiko
k IMMMMIMMmSUU ALLXACniXO.
.LARGEST HOUSE IW THE Will!
oanxKs soucrrxn. ws for mem imh-
v. m. ixuucx. eet x. . .
ARREARS Of PENSION
IF win yrvpare rtfimmj 4
lTefallIPtrctlorrOJIi: BO I I hM
ept far ratlBla btaak.
XIU) B. BTCTCf A CO.
" Clevclaad. Okl.
trrttmex trt?m: im mri itrU. yo
ae'. taailT pTraM. Vnta . AtVOAJl 4
. I tea- rbtt the hotiM. mtkc a taorou-a exam. wXuT&Snxrtt tei
, flour to inalUn of the twthnnjr. Ei J ; 7 ',r.?'rrZ TJSLSTiiSSSS
the liruet. And the location of the scat- ecr "" -- "-- L'fSt
JViraiJ IUU8TIATEI CATALOiUE MAILEi FKE H
lPrtlTC DPin TIII4
Mucnio, ntnu inio. A
WeaaUfr HFlHaSalary at
n ez-rjr rrwflBs. rt- T-wr .
E. 1. PRATT. 79 lieXtas St- C&23. ML
!.! Ti:tt'f liwnt. !!- M
a lux aa
m 1.ANKI.H AM KritllTIH "
iM & -t V - . -1 . 0mi
ma xu r njta t
THE READERS OF THIS STATE
C I Tt
Cheapest am! Host Manner
1; ' i
r. r. nurr. ::
EA.niAS CITY STOCX YARDS, KO,
twartm-0 ri&V- U ftr r.f nvST
ffrtma (funit.) . t X t - mL
Ulll AlllHUr.l MkliU WMM Mt.
Good Commissions Paid
T9 GOOD MENa
t nil v .
THE ORIGINAL & ONLY GEHUME
MOUNTED HORSE POVCR3,
And BiUAiit Tbr1ir 1 ii;Ii,
NICHOLS, SHEPIRD & CO.,'
MATTI.i: UI 1 It, 3IKII.
T1IK Mnr)ilra l.rnln-ln, Ttmr.
f ..e j. r , trf .f. .. tm-
6 RAIN JXciUrr will lint Hal.mll in the
TIIK RNTIUF. Tl.rr.Mn F..p-n.r.
HO IleTelvlnr htiaflm Irtdr I In frpn.
! JI -wfc !! .'f 4 f 'Mb t.Mtp i mi..
Sol. WO ! lnt, U.I MmwI,
.iua. rr-ii ',h -!- ' r um4 u
NOT onlr Vpjpllr Hoprrinr fur WUt-nt.
WUTVr.rir Tm4 M
Hi. VU. I ..
ta .(..(. frvia U. la .
AKVETfH for Hlmptl-tir f r-rt;
OI'Tt Hlrj of Hfpnrrtlor" Mnatr, Mr
S m f lr W l1f. H- .. .... 4 m . 4 ... tj
UUI IWh rHl U MMk
TF.AM Power Tlirr'irr Mr""'llr.
Mi4M4MIlMMIIrta b... rWt
OCIX Cnrlvnleit Hirum Tlirrtier Km
9 . IU a.k. a--..ia. . 1'ittMUtl
l'.prap 9 t.,4H.I apy 4ar - P a m .
f ThnroBtH Virtrtinnl(lp. f.lrtnmt
nW-. Tar totti . ", m.,
I.,p "Tiapttvp 7'., aa. f-,aia.
OR. Frtlrolnr. rnU n nnr I)ral-r
l ftl U M lf I..XIHIM 11 l l.tto. .,
ALL KSCKIBS OF TK Wit AT3 ITS
Dr. T. A. SLOCUMS GRDT REMEDY,
PURE COD LIVER OIL AMD
HYPOPHOSPHITES OF LIME AND SODA.
A FREE COTTLE
Of l-3ll J.rrtK,-r.. 31 1 f t J' '.I. ?t af
t't mt t'ti rA ng l,f I t tfS
mt Rla, ,A44ap
Dr. T. A. SLOCUM,
JS.'t Prart Strrrt, Xrw VnrU.
tlill 1'af ar Iff a
wLrmA.m tilm K. J. Ctlmr, til iil- :. Aop...
aTllW'rjralaJc catp fcaaxor!jrila
tf 7JLtfi te n-iitjtyitjl2xiryjMt
ttXXVELb&JHSt HAAO Ci- 2 X
a a i mm crat k t-u
I W IW rUJ. AT rsr1 1 ti
t Urn ta to
chu t. ituulcx, a. vczv.
, 16c JXJJ74eJatpt UexCsx-Cl.
ail a exs x i s st um. it.
Tf aM-'' w anww
VC ! . - 1 fc "'i". 2
"- - -w--,
I IPIOM IMP PI I til IWi U I iw- 5 --- - - .
.. . ri iii" 1 i . ,8p' .IpwA4vika
H Tstr 8t ciU i; xrrm V1 JM
ft enr-cta&t utiai or j-.i cr B
H ftr CKXaazBVOm. Tina thm t-t H
UJA vT7trs. H
1 UiGaVX .LO OaV VV MaJetorr crrry
crtBUcm of MILL IAWS- WfcoaiaJ rxnl BZLTi:
MILL TILTS. ItAXDBELS. EXEKY WH
SAW GUMME&S, ad aU SAW MI
CarCl atstntMea to REFAIK WO
I .rata Tfc "IJtwxiI
MTMxm t jtmrxmrriitKM.
aaSaWWawTBMa'aM 9wHt vp m9Vwkw
r W '
r . i . m
S -. Jb
A ": v
Is. -- :
-.n r a- -u. - -,j
--if . .sZsl Z - ;:
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