The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923, April 03, 1879, Image 3

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, i
nil letters or urcd !ain untl dMim't.
have norjz.
Tlio shadow of tho mountain falls athwart
the lowly plain.
And tho Mhadowof the cloudlet hangs above
the mountain!!
And the highest heart and lowest wear the
shadow of some pain.
And the Mnlle ii tcnrculy flitted ere tho an
guished tear fashed.
For no eyes have there been ever without a
woary tear.
And those lips can not bo human which
never heaved a slli ;
For without the droary winter there has nev
er been a year,
And the tempests hide their terrors in tho
calmest summer tky.
80 this dreary life is passing and wo move
amid its maze.
And wo grope ulonsc together, half In dark
nefH, half in light;
And our heart are often hardened by the
mysteries of our ways,
VhIeti 111c never idl in shadow and never
wholly bright.
And our dim eyes ask a beacon, and our
weary feet a guide.
And our heait.s of all life's mysteries, seek
the meaning and the key;
And a ci o-s gleams o'er our palhway, on li
hangs the crucified.
And he answers all our yearnings by the
whisper: Follow .Mo."
Father Hyan.
In thefnrm-hoiiFe poieh the farmer sat,
With his daughter liavinga cozy chat;
Sho win his only child, and lie
Thought her as fair 11s a girl could be.
A woo bit Jealous, the old man grew.
If he fancied any might come to woo;
His one pet I11111I1 and her loving caio
lie wished with nobody else to share.
" There should be two of you, child," said ho
" Thciehhould bo two to welcome mo
When I come home from the lluld at night:
'J'vu would make the old homeatead bright.
Theiu's Neighbor (Iiey with his children four,
To be glad tout-lbbi. Had one more,
A pi oud old father I'd be, my dear.
With two good children to gtect me here."
Down by the gate 'ncath the old elm-treo
Donald wiuteu ulont.; and she
For whom he waited his love-call hoard,
And on either cheek the hlushc stirred.
Father." she sld. and knelt lnr down.
And kissed th bund that wasoldundbtown
" Father, there mini be two, II you will,
And I your only daughter still.
" Two to welcome you home at night;
Two to make the old homestead bright:
1 and somebody ele." " 1 see,"
Said tho farmer; " and whom may 'some
body' be?"
Oh, the dimples in ISe-ic's cheek,
That played with the blushes at hide-and-M-ck!
Away from hi3 gaze she turned her head.
One of Neighbor Grey's children," she said,
" Il'm!" said the fanner; "make it plain;
Is it .Snniui, Alice, or Mary Jane?"
Another lcisa on thtt aged hand.
To help the larmwr to understand(?)
" Il'm J" said tho farmer; "yes; I see;
It is tiro for yourself and oitc for mm."
Mut Itessio bald, " There cau bo hut one
For me and my heart till life is done."
Madge was sitting upon the hearth
rug, pulling to pieces a white camellia
and excusing herself to her kind old
guardian by saying it was "only
My dear," said Mr. Selwyn, walk
ing up and down and slrokng his gray
beard in perplexity, " I want to talk to
yon about Jack."
"Oh! please, not now, Tapa Sel
wyn!" She called him Papa Selwyn
when she meant to be coaxiug, and that
was nearly always.
"But, my dear, that is all nonsense.
I must talk about Jack some time. Yes
terday it was, 4 Oh ! please don't my
head is aching;' and the day before,
Oh! ploase don't I wan't to go out
with Gerty.' Come, let us face this af
fair." And sitting in tho easy chair be
hind her hassock, he drew up on his
kntes the ljand that held the broken
llower and proceeded to lecture his un
manageable charge on the endless sub
ject of " Jack."
Madge was a charming charge for any
kind old man's heart to nave. No one
could look into her large gray eyes
without seeing tho great warm heart,
whose tale they told every moment; and
yet the bright quick glances and the
saucy set of the lips showed that Madge
had a. will of her own and wit and clev
erness enough to carry it through.
The lecture on Jack was the same as
many others had been. It consisted of
two parts, the first being devoted to
proving that she ought to throw her
own whims and pleasures aside, and as
a dutiful girl fulfill her dying father's re
quest and marry her cousin ; and the
second was a culogium on tho many
good qualities of Jack Hawkesbury.
44 Do, Mr. Selwyn," laughed Madge,
after he had been making out that even
Jack's awkwardness came from an over
plus of good nature; "do throw him at
Gerty's head as you throw him at mine
and I shall make him over to her, and
they will be happy for life."
Gerty was Mr. Selwyn 's own daugh
ter, antl at the mention of her name a
strange expression crossed his face,
which Madge could not read.
" Throw nim at Gerty's head! what
words you use, child!" he exclaimed,
his annoyance for a moment escaping
his control. "I wish you had half Ger
trude's good sense. You fancy Jack
thinks of her is that it? He is the
soul of honor, and as far as it depends
on him your father's word will be
"Oh! Papa Selwyn, don't be vexed
with me; I am so sorry!" and her face
was hidden on his large rough hands in
a burst of sorrow, quite childish in its
passing intensity.
44 Cheer up, my darling girl," he
said ; "you made a mistake that's all.
"Why, one of these days you will forget
poor Papa Selwyn altogether, when you
fall in love with your cousiu."
44 That I won't! "cried Madge, with
all the strength of her hot heart.
All her life, even so far back as her
childhood, she had dreaded the fate that
bound her to marry her cousin. When
Jack Hawkesbury c me on the scene
and stayed on visits at the house, she
disliked and ridiculed him without mer
cy. Another, one like fair-haired Ger
trude for instance, might have accepted
the inevitable aud been happy; but
Madge's active and independent nature
made her run against fate. And now
there was only one month left before
her twenty-first birthday and the be
trothal. Often she told Gertrude she
wished he would go home and stay
there; and Gertrude would only laugh,
with a deeper tinge of color on her fair
The girls went out but little, an ar
rangement against which Madge often
rebelled, believing it was in some way
connected with the safe management of
the marriage with her cousin. But
there were two pleasures in prospect
now, an afternoon's boating with Jack
iticI a friend of his and Gertrude, and a
party that the Ponsoby-Joneses were
going TjOglvejtu wmi; u iuo jcirijii.iAiu
were sure to be invited. First came
boating. Ah! that ever-memorable day
how many years it would take to make
Madge forget it! There were four in
the boat that passed, with the measured
beat and ripple of Jack's pair of sculls,
iiiiiankl by lw iminc oi tliu author, not
charily fori.nblieutioii. lint...., ..vM..;... "
,ol faith on tho part of thu wi-Hit. Hi..
ivon one MMi of the pjim-r. V.v- iiririlrtilm iv
nil in triviii:' iimiiiw tl(..i i..i, .,. i....:
og by the reedy shallows and green
)dcd Wanks of the upper Thames.
nuuuvu uanKS 01 1Mb nnnnr
The two girls shared tho cushioned seat
at the stern, their white woolen shawls
rtlorlitiv !.. t . .1 rtl r .1
?rr:r. ."?'" i.rora l" cmu OI- lDU
umnwinu. Gertrude was watching
tne Shores and thn ninninc rinnlfts.
thinking in her quiet, easy-going way.
Madge, bright with excitement, was
talking not with Jack, but with the
dark-bearded, travel-bronzed man who
was resting from his turn at the scull3
He was charmed with the war she chat-
ted and listened to his tales of half the
world, with a refreshing absence of self-
consciousness. What would he have said
if he had known the thought that strove
for entrance into her heart? On! if
Jack awkward, blundering, good-
natured Jack could be changed into
this stranger that she called timidly Mr.
ruzauan, and Jack and her guardian
had (rrpoti1 nt. tho limian ng Tlorhorl f
At last there was a pause in the talk.
She gave a deep sigh, prompted by a sad
longing to do right, a vague fear, a first
suspicion of tho change that was coming
over her impetuous heart.
"Are you cold, Madge?" asked Jack,
pulling away and bending to his strong
stroke. " Keep 3our shawl well about
your shoulders. And, my dear girl,
look to vour steering. You have been
sending the boat into curves like a cork -
screw only I did not want to disturb
your tele a-'cte."
Poor Cousin Jack! She drew the
white shawl closely round her, chilled
not by the wind but by a sudden pang
of remorse, the foundation of which was
very small, but enough to trouble her
What need to tell the inner history of
Madge's life during the next few weeks?
More and more she longed for freedom.
1'itzallan was staying in'the neighbor
hood and was frequently at the house,
and in the thousand little incidents of
every-day life she knew he cared for her,
and honest Jack grew yet more distaste
ful in her sight.
In duo time came the second promised
pleasure. The family that distinguish
ed the name of Jone3 by the prefix of
ronsonby gave their party. Madge was
in her glory that night. One looker-on
called her charming; another, the moth
er of fair daughters, admitted her ex
pression was charming, but voted her
features plain. Mrs. I'onsonby-Jones,
weighed down with bright-colored
silk and jewelry, said in her
finest tone that" Mr. Selwyn's
ward would be quite a femme
iVcsprit. Madge had no lack of society,
but she kept a place in the conversation
for Jack Hawkesbury, and her love of
mischief was gratified to the full by his
making of it what he called "a hawible
muddle." But the trivial triumphs and
pleasures of the night were long forgot
ten by Madge before she lost one
remembrance of a scene that passed in
the conservatory, where the music was
hushed by heavy curtains, and there was
only the soft light of a few dim lamps
among the masses of blossoms and dark
green leaves. She had lost the llower
from her hair one of her lavorite camel
liasas she said " with a darling bud,"
and Fitzallan had promisee, with Pou-sonby-Jones's
permission, to get her
another with a darling bud too. Sho
had placed his gift in bar hair, and she
sat near the dewy glass, saying it was
cool there and she would rest. Fitzullan
siood at a little distance, penknife in
hand still, swinging carelessly tho fan
like leaf of a dwarf palm.
44 If this were neaier, I could fan
you," he said.
44 Thank you; I am tired rather than
Never in her life before had Madge
been so serious vr so troubled as she
was now, in the s": ft light among the
cool plants, within sound of the half
hushed music.
44 Will j'ou do me a favor?" sho in
quired, raising the gray eyes that shone
for a moment with liquid brightness.
44 You have only to name it 1 am at
your service."
His manner, unromantic to a studied
degree, made her feel all the more safe
in taking heart to speak, while she gave
him at the same timo in generous meas
ure that most precious offering to which
every noble-hearted man entitles him
self a woman's respect.
44 1 have seemed very happy to-night,
Mr. Fitzallen," she began in a quiet,
low one, the torn leaf trembling in her
hand and the color dying out of her
face, "but I am in great trouble."
44 Indeed. I am sorry to hear it."
He drew a little nearer, listening atten
tively and helping her now and again
by a word of encouragment.
Her story was a simple one. She was
to bo married next month to her cousin,
Mr. Hawkesbury. She had dreaded it
all her life, but itwas her fate. And
then taking courage from the respectful
aud almost paternal demeanor of her
listener she made tho frank confession
that sho disliked her cousin just because
she was forced to marry him ; and to
this she added such a child-like entreaty
not to bo thought "too bad," that it
must have required more than ordinary
self-control for Fitzallen not to say
something that would have allowed the
scone to become a tender one; bst this
he seemed determined to avoid, and so
in her simple way was the sadly per
plexed girl that was pouring out her
hear's trouble to him.
44 Will you speak for me to Mr. F el
wyn," she said,"asyou are an old friend
of hisP I can not reason as men do, but
I want you to try if there is any way of
release for me. Pray forgive me if I
am wrong in asking your interference,
but I am very wretched" here came a
burst of tears that must have tried the
listener sorely " and I myself have so
often spoken to Mr. Selwyn, and it is of
no use. He always says my father's
will must be carried out; and oh! how
I wish I could do it."
44 It must be done, if possible," Fitz
allan said. " But it would not be your
father's will to mar the happiness of
your sweet life or to put you in bond
age." 44 O! if Mr. Selwyn would only speak
like that," said tho girl sadly.
44 Well, I shall have atalk with him,"
said Fitzallan, " and do my best for
you happiness, though I would be sor
ry to injure Hawkesbury's prospects.
Let us go back now; there is a new
piece beginning. That is one of Rubin
stein's, i3 it not? I need not say you
have done me a favor in granting me
your confidence."
With that he drew aside the heavy
curtains, and they returned to the daz
zling light an b'ewildering music and
movement of the ball room.
Alter that night Madge waited in anx
iety to hear the result of Fitzallan's
parley with her guardian. Three days
passed and a note came from him, only
a iew wurus, aajiug mac ne naa suc
ceeded at least so far as to win a prom
ise that the matter should be considered.
But Madge saw little good coming of
Mr. Selwyn's " considering " what
seemed to be decided irrevocably long
At last it was the eve of her birth-
day; to-morrow would be the dreaded
day, and that very morning Mr. Selwyn
bad said to her gravely, but tenderly:
44 Mv child, it ha3 been the work of
many years for me to tee to the folfill-
J . -.,... Us?.j !? u-iafn i
I nicufc "" ?"" - 'TV".- , V-
, was my best ami nearest menu i m
life was a sad oru.
j. ICCAi 1113 u IU"
1. 1- . v:. .i:
will must be done. Unt I promise you
happiness I do, indeed."
I liut beyond that day Madge wan una
I ble to bear her heart's burden. " I must
1 tell him verv thinjr." she thought. In
the afternoon twilight, some time after
- - V ..p-. . ."
, Mr. Selwvn hail returned home, the
found him asleep in bu arm-chair in the
dark dining-room
came in between the red curtains, and
i it was only the glow of the fixe that
showed her his white hair and long
, beard. She knelt beside him, ad she
often did for a talk whoa he wai in tht
cnair, anu sue wokc mm uj stealing
her hand into his.
"Who is it Gerty?
o, Mailgo
be so patn-
little Madge that 13 to
archal to-morrow."
" Papa Selwyn," she began, not giv
ing him time to joko any more lest she
might not be able to disclose all her
troub'es, " I want to tell you Mjmething,
and you won't be angry, will you, uo
matter what it is?"
He took her face between hi hand.-',
, and the lire llasbcd up and showed him
how earnest it was.
" I am quite sure," he said, "nothing
u;wi uiano uiu auj itiiuj; uut kJ vwj-j iu
,...., mnT.n ..r O n T hinr. Ilt fl llKAIl ll
love with my second daughter as a poor
old fellow like me can be. Why, child,
I am under a cloud all day because to
morrow as soon as to-morrow I can
be Papa Selwyn no more, and Madge
will be thinking about nobody but her
"No, indeed!" cried Madge impetu
ously, " you will be Papa Selwyn al
ways always; and I don't care for my
cousin a bit."
But her guardian shook his head
44 My dear, 3'ou will marry jour
The firelight had died down low, and
Madge had courage enough to blurt out
withan effort the few words :
44 1 can't marry Jack, because I ought
to love my husband, and I can never
care enough for him. Or, if I must be
engaged to him to-morrow" here there
was a great sob " Mr. Fitzallan is very
good and kind, and I don't want to hurt
him but but he must go away."
Her head sank upon hi3 kuees with
the great effort of that request.
"My poor child," he said, "1 know
your secret. Bravely said! my little
Madge, my bonny girl! You have had
tho truth out and done nobly. You arc
worthy of the man that is to have j'ou,
and that is saying a good deal." Then
raising her head gently, he bade her
listen, for ho was going to tell a secret
in return for hers. When she heard it
she waited with wide, wondering eyes
while he told it a second time, for she
could not believe in her joy. "As you
know, Madge," he began, "most peo
ple in this world have more cousins
than one." And then he went on to
explain to her that Herbert Fitzallan was
a very distant cousin and that it was
to him her father wished her to be mar
ried. Fitzallcu's father had been the
companion of his labors and Herbert
himself had been loved by the dying
man as a son, for Herbert was 20 when
little Madge was an orphaned baby of
four. "You ask what about Jack,
then?" said the old man. "That was
my clever trick upon Madge. 1 never
said you were to marry Jack. I told
j'ou of your father's wish. I brought ,
.lack here, the only cousin you knew;
anu 1 praised ms good qualities wuicn
are fine enough, I can tell jou, and ap
preciated by a young lady not far from
here. I knew that wayward heart of
yours, and I knew that a woman should
not marry without real love, and a great
store of it, too. So I left my darling
open to the idea that Jack was to be the
lucky fellow; and she did just what I
and all sensible folks expected almost
hated Jack and her doom. Then I took
care that the man you were meant for
who, my dear, has the best and truest
heart in the world should come in the
way just at the right time and show an
interest in you. So have I not succeed
ed and made my Madge choose her
father's choice with her own free heart
and will? As for Fitzallan, he is all
impatience for to morrow, and he would
have told you the secret at that ball the
other night, but he had promised me
never to disclose it till we were quite
sure of success. Well, are you happy
now, Madge""
4 My dear, good second father! How
can I love you enough?" was all she
could say when she felt his arms round
her in that moment of fulfilled desires,
and his lips pressed to her forehead in
fatherly affectionnow that his long solic
itude wa-i at an end and his hard task
well done.
That very night Madge, scarcely able
to realize her joy, was betrothed to Her
bert Fitzallan, who, when once the
secret was disclosed, would not wait
another hour.
44 Have I not waited years?" he said.
"All my time abroad I was waiting,
and then I came back and I found my
Madge more than ever I had dared to
But Madge in her new freedom did
not forget poor Jack. Indeed she was
almost in trouble about her unkindness
to him when she heard that he had been
only playing a part, bearing all her
teasing, and being purposely ungracious
whenever she grew kind, fiut Gertrude
consoled her effectually on that score by
telling another secret "after her kiss of
44 Jack was indeed doing his best to
carry out the plan," she said; "and he
was often grieved about you ; but, dear
Madge, you must congratulate us now
not me, but us. Jack and I made it up
between us months ago, and wo had
many a quiet laugh about you."
So Madge herself accepted the ring
and wore her golden fetters by her own
free will after all; nor was there ever a
happier or more willing captive. As
for Fitzallan, if ho was not another Ar
thur, as the girl's fancy had prompted
her to call him, he was " blameless" as
the Prince of the " Idyls," and far more
blesl; and if he reigned over no realm
ho was at least king of one brave and
tender heart a kingdom wide enough
to satisfy his desires and a prize which
time Droved to be well worth his years
of waiting. CasscWs Magazine.
Two pretty girls wore going along
the other day when the extra blonde
one said,laughingly, to the other: "Ob,
I don't think much of him! he was a
little too sissy, and he parted his hair
It is said a shad lives but one year.
It is almost incredible that he can de
velop such a wilderness of bones in so
brief a time. Boston Transcript.
Has the rich man ever stopped to
consider that there are no baggage-cars
on the road tn TTR.ran? vi.;T.iit.?
Chronicle-Herald. '
Eitfn fcjr Xlr,
Eating is a thing of prime importance
in this world. Looked at in merely
nhilMonical war. it lWuel ihal n-
" " -' .- he cn " The &dr
crates steam for the engine. The body
unfed would in a dav or two be like a
steamer without coal, unable to turn the
wheel, and drifting helpless. Yet no
one cats with this thought in his mind,
but simply because he is hungry. For
thousands of years men hare eaten
without a scientific motive, without ra
tional appreciation of the relations of
1Jut. h ie..feh8hHThe whole motive lav in the mouth.
Men ate because it tasted good ! But,
by and by, when science shall have
opened up the matter proerly, when
we know the ingredients which the va-
.v..v.... ..... .w .
rious parL of tho bodv need, wc shall
i.. ,-..:.. i ::,. i.:na .. ., :n .rk:..v.
nam .-vtuiikiiiu uma mi iaici u n u.u
:u,. ....ii ,.. u t... i : i.,...
forci2n namcif but wjifbe named from
thdr true UStjJ Then we jhaU have
bone-building, fat-producing, nerve-
replenishing, muscle-formin? dish-
es. Tho host will scorn th
days of ignorance when men
asked their guests to take beef or pud-
To a lean and cadaverous guest
he will say: "Let me fill up your tis-
, i.r:tio linw nm , nj k; mmnmimi
sue," or.
"My dear sir, your bones are
Better bones were never made than this
)ro(iuces." To some exiguous scholar.
'.. . . . . . . ..1
and nervous, the iollv hot will
sav: "Mv dear fellow, let me help vou
to brains. What do you affect? This
dish runs strongly to poetry or phil-
osophy is it? This has been found to
be admirable. Why, sir, philosoplvy is
only food etherialized. To such a nicety
have we reduced the science of cooking,
that I can send a bill to my cook any
' day. 4Send up four philosophers, two
' musicians and one poet,' and he will at
1 once set things a-stcw, and in his skillet
or pan the hidden elements will begin
I to hiss and sputter, that in a day or two
win come forth irom some brain as a
sonnet or madrigal, or a grave chapter
of philosophy."
What an age that will be! Now a
man eats promiscuously. Often when
the preacher would be tender, he in his
ignorance has been feeding combativc
ness ! He fain would appeal to men's
consciences, but has been eating food
that breeds abstract thought. In tho
culinary millennium.aman and his cook
will be like twin brothers. Tho lawyer
will say: " Give me a jury breakfast,
Tom an average jury;" and looking
into his new philosophical receipt book,
his dear Tom will find just the articles
required. The man will gam his case,
unless his opponent has a better cook
and was fed up on a higher pleading
power. In that day intuitions will be
subject to order. Tho right part being
fed, it will be automaticallv active. Wo
shall no more hear about " ragout" and
44 chops," and "steak ala" this, that or
the other thing. The comfits and cus
tards and bon-bons will givo way to
higher names indicative of mental pow
ers. We shall hear men say, " Do let
mo give you another spoonful of con
scientia. These speculations are very
trying, and you need strength in the
right spot."
44 Lost the game? Why, you neglect
ed yourself. Chess is a sure thing on
this diet. Let me help you to a Tittle
44 Don't, my dear madam, don't touch
that! not but that I am willing that you
should have any thing that the house
affords. But it is provoking to the
temper. It is wonderful what spirit it
It is for timid persons en-
.iv u, mu: wiiat 11 wurm ui Leaguing
and trouble, and mistake, and blaming,
will be over with, when wo can extract
morals from a stew-pan, and turn out
problems from the kitchen like omelets.
Meanwhile we shall have to cat on in
the old way, only looking over into this
promised land of science. . W. Beech
tr. Diamonds Unearthed.
1. i.i. 1.1 1 !
Pity lives on the next floor below love.
There are battles which are fought
better without allies.
There are many
lines, but there is
sorts of crooked
only one which is
The very exertions by which wc seek
to hide mental pre-oecupation generally
reveal it.
Men, being egotists, iuffer a woman's
love for themseivcs to hide a multitude
of sins.
There are states of mind not favor
able to any but the most private devo
tions. With most people there is a more
secret self, kept secret from themselves.
Emotions and resolutions that are at
high tide in the evening of ion ebb before
When you have nothing to say, say
nothing. A weak defense -strengthens
your opponent, and silence is less injuri
ous than a bad reply.
How little does one know of the real
nature of the struggle between God and
the devil, in the heart of another.
Make but few explanations ; the char
acter that can not otherwise defend it
self is not worth vindicating.
Never accept of favora or hospitalities
without rendering an exchange of civil
ities when opportunity offers.
We love our friends all the time
when we are so absorbed in working
for them that we seldom think of them,
as well as when telliag them of our re
gards. How beautiful is youth! A little moon
shine, a few musical water-drops, the
strain of a song, and the young heart
experiences poetry as it never could be
intrusted to paper.
How to Utilize Old Frcit cans.
Perhaps one of the most appropriate
uses of an old fruit-can that can be de
vised is to make it contribute to the
growth of new fruit to fill new cans.
This is done in the following manner:
The can is pierced with one or more
pin-holes, and then sunk in the earth
near the roots of the strawberry, or to
mato, or other plants. The pin-holes
are to be of such size that when the can
is filled with water the fluid can only
escape into the ground very slowly.
Thus a quart can, properly arranged,
will extend its irrigation to the plant
through a period of several days; the
can is then refilled. Practical trials of
this method of irrigation leave no doubt
of its success. Plants thus watered
flourish and yield the most bounteous
returns throughout the longest droughts.
In all warm localities, where water is
scarce, the planting of old fruit-cans, as
here indicated, will be found profitable
as a regular gardening operation.
It must be good, for everybody recoraiBena
It, and the doctors prescribe It We mean Dr.
Ball's CoogbSjrap. Price 6 cent.
There are three good aids to the
devil in this life poverty, politics and
the toothache. Toledo Commercial.
r.kt Crxam2 kcaplsp tablcpoon
of raw rice, I quart mule. '- tablespoon
rogar, a little aalt; luko I hour, or 1J
hours, stirring frequently while baking.
The oven sbonld bo a quick oco.
Gutter Soup Take ono dozen of
large ojstcrs an i put thf m in ono quart
J of cold water; m .oon as they boil skim
off the froth; let them simmer 10 min
utes, then add i pound of buUcr-c
ers. rolled Snc. two ounces of bu
lcajpoonful of nalU 1 tca,poonfu!
white neoDcr: let thli COoC it mint
Apple Turt. Stew 5omc pippin
n!ps till soft, sav about u large or
! rook them in as'littlc water as posi
Make the sauce as swtel a Ikcd,
.-...... ... w -
i . . , . i .... . : .u.. ..
s"r in a cup oi uuuer; Fm . me u
nnt! butter when thu apples arc t&
i .
I Irnm thn fire. Line deep Plates V
- I .
I it crust, and nut in the mixture. Gr
iem0n-peel and loaf-stigar on tho t
"ako till a very ngn: oronn.
Ottcen of Inutilities, 1 1 cups of w
. .. . .. . i
sugar, 2 cups fine dry bread-crumbs
eggs. 1 tablespoon butter, vanilla, n
water or lemon for iHvoring. 1 qt
' fresh, rich milk, and i cup jelly or jj
Rub the butter it-lo a cup o! tho sti
beat the elks light, and stir these
gcther to a cream. 1 he oreau-crur
-oaked in milk come next, then
come next,
Bake in a puddtn
til the cutard is feet. Draw from
oven, snread over with lam. then c
with meringuo made of thu wM
' whipped, sweetened and flavored
I taste.
How to Kdp Moths A tray. Fold
your things, sprinkling a little dry caTn-
phor in botwecu. 'I hen sew thorn up tri
bag.-s made ol some strong material,
containing no wool whatever; linen, of
course, is excellent, but common bed
ticking answers very well. Tho bags
should be stitched very e!oely, best by
machine, and leaving not tho smallest
opening anywhere. This keeps the goods
perfectly safe. You need never u&o any
other precaution, even for furs, but you
must, of course, make fcuro that the'
moths have had no chance to lay thoir
eggs in tho things before the' are '
packed. !
Gold Cuke. Lino the cake-pans with
buttered paper. Sift 1 tcaspoonful ol '
baking-powder, and 1 saltspoon of nalt,
with 1 t up of flour. Beat 2 ounces of
butter, h pound of granulated sugar to
a cream. Add to them by degrees i of ,
a cup of milk, and 1 cup of flour, and j
beat the mixture smooth with an egg-'
whip. Beat the yelks of G eggs to a ,
cream, and stir them into the above in- f
gredients. Stir in the cup of flour which
has been sifted with the salt and baking-'
powder, lltvor tho batter with vanilla ?
extract, put it quickly into the baking
pan, and bake the cake in rather a mod- j
erate oven. To test the cake, run a
clean broom-splint into its center; if it ;
is done, the splint will come out clean.
When it is done, turn it quickly out of j
the pan and let it cool.
Beef a la Mode. Cat 2 pounds of rump
steak in pieces 1 inch thick, 2 inches
wide, and -1 inches long; lay tho pieces
flat on the table and reason them with
pepper, salt, and powdered thyme.
Slice i pound salt pork thin, and lay a
slice on each piece of meat, roll up each
piece compactly, and tie with a cord. '
Put the trimmings of meat and scraps ,'
of pork in tho bottom of a saucepan, lay t
tho rolls on them, and put them over the
lire to brown. When the meat is brown
stir in a spoonful of flour and let it sim
mer until tender, about one hour. Mean
time pare the vegetables, cut them in
small, oven dice, or olives; wash them,
boil them until tender in boiling water
and salt; drain them and lay them in
cold water to retain their color. When
the meat is done, lay it on a hot dish,
in an even pile, and keep it hot while
the vegetables can be drained out of the
cold water and warmed in tho gravy.
Then arrange them neatly around the
meat, pour the gravy over the meat
without slopping it around the dish, and
serve it hot.
Swiss Pudding will Cream Fawc
Sift together $ pound of flour, 1 heap
ing tcaspoonful of baking-powder, and
I of salt; rub together 1 ounces of
granulated sugar and 2 ounces of butter,
and when they arc well mixed so as to
be granular, but not creamy, add the
flour gradually, until it Hall used.
Make a hollow in the middle of thea
flour, put into it 1 egg, h a teaspoonful
of lemon flavoring, and a i pint of milk.
Mix to a smooth paste, put into a well
buttered and floured mold, and set this '
into a large pot of boiling water.cnough
to cover two-thirds up the sido of the
mold ; steam the pudding of an hour,
or until a broom splint can be run into
it without finding the pudding sticking
to the splint. Turn the pudding out of
the mold and send to the table with the
following sauce : Stir together over the
fire 1 ounce each of flour and butter. '
As soon as they aro smooth, pour into
them h a pint of boiling milk, add 2
ounces of sugar and $ a tcaspoonful of
lemon flavoring, and use with the pud
ding as soon as it boils up. This
makes a very nice pudding for Sunday
In Masculine Attire.
On the arrival of the packet Gray
Eagle from Louisville yesterday Officer
Knapkc stepped on board and arretted
what many people supposed to be a
slight but well-built and. good looking
boy. He started with his prisoner for
Police Headquarters, and wa3 soon
followed by a large crowed of persons,
it having leaked out that the person
under arrest was not a boy, but a wo
man in male apparel. The prisoner
was first taken before 'Squire llobcrts,
but as no charge had been preferred
that official could take no action. ,
Officer Knapke then took his charge to
the office of the Chief of Police, where "
Captain Newitt succeeded after a brief
coversation, in getting the woman, for
such she proved to be, to stale that her
name was Frances St. John. She said '
that she was twenty-three years of age
and was born in Ireland , that she had
lived in this country for thirteen yeara,
and had been wearing male apparel for
about three weeks. She stated further '
that she boarded the packet at Leaven
worth, Ind., and had paid her fare to
Henderson. There she said she intend
ed taking a steamer for New Orleans,
and that her ultimate destination was
Florida. All though questioned pretty
closely, she refused to give her reasons
for donning men's clothing or for going
to Florida. She had $14 in money in
her possesion, and with, a portion of
this Captain Newitt last evening pur-
chased clothing for her which will bet
more appropriate to her sex. She was
locked up at police headquarters last
night, and will be allowed to go her
way this morning. Etamville Journal.
A little boy, whose iittle.sister has
" auburn hair was asked by a gentle
man how her hair came to be so red.
" Oh!" said the little fellow, " she went
out last summer when the sun wa3 so ,
I hot," Elmira Adcrtistr. j
Sew X lsH ration ef Csfpc.
Coffee drinker will read wi;h intrrr
fortm obcrrjain raado by the Prinrl
pal of tho Inland Harrow? Iiboraiory.
in bi annual rrponJat printc!, rtla
tiro to an iopHtWmt mrtaod of sdn!
tcrating that artcJc which ht bucjj
bcn cU".rcrt! Okjsjj u the caw
with rowtcl Wttah!7 mailrr ran
be prrparctl n a to lx,k like ccirr.
Tho horsis in Norway do not drink
their pailful of water at "one draught,
but, when a bucket of water b placed
beside their allowance of hay. they
take a sip of one and a mouthful of the
other, sometimes merely moistening
their mouths. A broken-winded horse
is seldom seen in Norway. I
44 Look," shoutod an inspired bu' I1
imperfectly posted exhorter, "atSodoic
and To-Morrow."
The Vnluc of Tlntr.
As In a lire, the los irrcally rfcpcmh upon
tbc time required for 1 Oleic nt sIJ 10 trrhc,
the nault of ciUrrh sucatlj ilcttMwl upuittha
fpfedy uc of tlUclcrit rcmetlU. Vvr ever a
quarter of a century. Dr. &nc'i Catarrh Krm
cdy hai been the aUti.Unl remedy, The r-oi.
Ithecureilt l,a illcte! are mimlx-reil by
ItiouaamW. Kadi year hat wltneHl n In
created ?alc It rvtut3tiu ! the result ol
Btipcrlor mrit. If the i!lee hi extended
to the throat or lungs. l)r Tierce doMcu
Medical Diftcuri nr fhouM be uel with tin
Catarrh Remedy. " These to inrOlclnm wlU
srH-ediiy euro Hie mot stubborn ctt f ca
tarrh. tree the People' Common Sene Med
leal Adrlf or, a work ol orer tJ0 paeft. 1'rlfe,
11.80. Ad.lnMthe author, 1L V. fierce, M
I)., Buffalo, .V. Y.
A IJoston managing editor Jabi out
all pfins in articles written for his paper,
anil tho boys call him Old Punjab."-Youkcr.-t
Ask drugglstA for Flteh's Heart Corrector
Cusw Jackson's Best Bwcct Navy Tobacco.
f)C FAncTCarrli, with name. 10c , plain or cold,
&jAKenU1outfi.t.lOc ltjl. Mull ii". llul Nl
Snowflafce, C'limuw. ete. Card, name In
UoM antl Jrt. 10e, I S. tanl Ou. N.rUiftnl Conn.
By E. E. PRATT, 79 Jackson-st., Chicago.
lVHeox VCIbb i:ieNllt-(aae CiililiirU
ala&ufacturcr rice. fJO, will tell fur
One American ? Ins .Hweliluo Mow.
l'rice 70. for t.50.
4"OII!IUIrHr:r-tiiw'T.rfn. rMi
Vr I J lYi tliJjU. Anreir"llnfi-nl0l
tt d. j. or 1.0 ta. UlA. V rihUCU. ii. U..CiUcr.
Vk'nn cr, ami o let
in vr nr.Mt'.t.v.
Imnv luxu M W4f I
I.W'irj U!vllrrwllrtnar
Ilri- ltrti"it'i ail Inom
nraim .f I per I)lr.
iiaii-l rl j in l lurt.
l'-l i a
r rrth) 111 lit III.1II.W 1.
i'it him'm ui:ui:iv.
tjrjiaKHl let to . .
Wat. 11 CLMtKK. rnTl.JiKv R. L
To ontii!ipIrci. Mnr hirebfer
hr7 to sue Unit tltrontir In frft O n
- 1 l.W 1't.rt fort Hrrr Oilaiut time." MprW-r
hi pn tfrt It t N a lit !r rin0 for Co-xmnjctWi
JUUur. Irti-htfcrrla. anil ail rtr!anf U" Tbnl arni
I-nnrv Jlxrufaeu.rM only tj A. Ii Wmw. ClasnW.
liotim. Sold bj all rfrurcltt.
Sfflitl's Tonic Syrup
The proprietor of thl celebrated sedldiiB
juitly claiias fn: it a laperiority orer all reia
ediej ever offered to the public for the SAFE,
of Aerie and FeTer, or Chilli asd Ferer, waetb
erofshort or longstanding. He refer to the
entire "Wettera and Soothers eoaatry to bear
him testiaoay to the truth of the astertios
that in no oa.e -whatever will it fail to cnrelf
the directions are itrictly followed aad eirrled
ost. In a great many case a tingle dote has
been snffici eat for a cure, aad whole families
fc,aTebeeaevit'7,c51's bottle, with a per
fect restoration of the general health. It is,
aoweTer,prntient,aadi every case mereeer
Uinta cure, if its cieii cob tinned ia saailler
doea for a week or two after the disease has
keen checked, Tsiore especially la diffeult axd
long-standia? case. Usually this aedidse
willaetreqairtacy aid to keep tie bowels ir
gtd order. Shoald the ptieat, however, re
qaire a cathartic sedieia e, after htris takes
three or four does of the Tonic, a sissrie dot ef
l 1115 cisM
Thj genuine SYTTH'S TOyiC 8TXUP mast
h&Te SX. J0HX3 DLL'S private staatp ca each
bottle. DE.J0HH PULL esIykAi the right U
manufacture aad sell the ririual JOHJT J.
SJQTH'S T05IC SYP.UF, of LeaLrrille, Xy.
Exaadae well the label es each bettle. If ay
private stasp is act ca each bettle, ia aet
purchase, er yss will be deceived.
Manufacturer and Vm-nitr of
Th Popular Reme4(e ef the) Ocy
ftiadfel Otic. SI Xils St.. LMTMT1LL1, KT.
cHbe '
mW1 J; ui. (TiBiHIHHB
!' u n jra r j 1
Elf 7 y a sii? m
f. : i-
L P. E wald Cq.
TuicoIreaHeMe, IT. IaTOIS. XI.
vTixis iaa ausma vj Trait bic 1
Vt-mtTAstaxflr7 f fl? r mnnTTi and
treats, .crziusw 2, lzizm wrnirVlta, UUsrarw
S iaaderal iava-.tJaD. We iwn trkat tt ten. ..
Sagfrws. JUraMSUQUiASAtCa.afagieall.aiiei.
5 ti aDiSssaag
C9 1 TI IV Profit. Aztbia rvEvle, 6 cent.
tr Xhkmm DtC Ol- Ak
Htrm-ArrnU Wis?!- Nr
Yrr "r rttailt, ("r
&s t-ii tft tm i l- to
COO - WCPK to tnt nin ! Tr-& b1
Ml 1 1 I . c JUtfrr ttv. cj.
lAIIII liCMT Vtl fc rr
IIWMI mKH 1 wniu a r fMvfMMi
lv, It. fo,Ci.itel
I4rrv vtntr to ft . - -! A
Clfl tTtat4b? A cUx8p !". -VlUlKV
It 1'tut ." . .
1 prl CfcJ l''-i Iwi u. ifA
AMre4i Wll -vlUJ l-t ,
CboXcr tat. Wcil !?
ycV' 4 aflfMl fWft t 4V--
l"Mi r r
t$OTreist 4&m1 U 4 M tirricJ.
iiirtUAu'rife,xr rutMin;
X jjMt . . r. 4.J -
" Eifleitwi Trw Co., CftJut, UL,
nrlmhtAUlnrwf. T UKf
Uitn ia eonjunttloe H7a b WmroaJlliitU f
Of both i-rrpArhW moI j Kit t ! '
f.duif pl4lcU MtHllflf IbWr bum, twl (
ui Lip?.. AAAfm
JS.'l Vrnrl Strert, Stir York,
Live-Stock Commission,
MrutmarctutHr.urv.rK. !: r.t Tp
rf ram liPOftrl trrr&. i.Jtft"!1" ftt.
c5 do so is run
Cheapest and Best Manner
err Aavnwannm
K. K. I 'It ATT,
70 Juolcnon y trt. Ghlonso.
Wf !. to as, h tvx fir an 4 VV t-u vnt
ra. Vt4l- M-UJ.le Kar L xvl r Hm r sm!
Ur In I rrrst vwl"A ta, wftj tt kw
3 1V)LK t!t wtai t-w tm rt
Mimlr ta rjrr ta li ttrr $&r 4 rprfnr
IraztSt hvjj ruj hit nl lw-. !& tHii ul
Iftjr Vpr St fvyUi e trrtyi i4 Xn pvajit VI
wnO. H pai4Ur Lim,it tUti- r to tt i.zru
a VKK West Uiae. X SL
U(.iitTri AreKTiMib at a.
Xti ikfcU
bb iiMfeiT tkM jirsrrn. W mha MWKiH
tcu. mrrlrx to &&. Axrwt MuHMiBftnr
f'tV'teru!ctfeife4ate?rve t&tta
'y&rt&lttnU-ritM.9wtV- LKrilStwWM. mA
rrSKtftn.Mffli. sttec tmAtmfl tHrnixrt. U
bxixsT joa. ca, m m xwarc . Ckte ex.
xacau w 5torACiTao
Ylmrm mmd CanweM.
Tse "IJtfto
Wmr WnmmHT. SJTf
JfeWT teSeJsJ MHSMsL IMssbw " wsTt''See
K. S-L.
wmkx rrxiTise e AmrmmrMmmmm,
mUmmm mv mm mmtm f JUtmmriimmmm
tmtMmpmrr. Adm rHmrm MMm i
yhmjmmmm MMT.
rjr ,-rlmrr-wlkmWmTmmWwTtlKelt'
! x