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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 9, 1879)
THE EED CLOUD CHIEF.
H. L. THOMAS, ToljMLr.
-. Tim CLOUD, - - NEBRASKA.
ITEMS OF INTEREST.
IVrsoiinl mill I.ltrnry.
Mr. Aldrich'.s new novel i- to deal
with a .-trike in a manufacturing
Ilcrthold Aiicrbaeh is going to pub
lish a collection of itvamas ami .-hurt
Mr.-. Henry Wood's " K:ut Lynno "
has reached it.s eighty-fifth thousand,
which is n largo ."-ale even for a
Scotch papers announce the death
of Mi-s Elizabeth Taylor, a well known
novelist, whom Dr. .John Brown
railed "the Mi-s Au-tcn of modern
Mr. Julian Hawthorne is -aid to he
engaged in writing a novel larger in
.-eope than anv he has yet pub
lished. Its title is to he " Sebastian
Mis Iuie M. Aleolt was the Jir-t
woman to rcgi-UT in the tiwn of
Concord, Ma--., in order to Mite for
member.-of the School ("ommiltcc.
John K. Owen-, the actor, adver-ti-es
for .-ale the stock and fixture-, of
liis elegant farm near Tow-ontown,
Md. The -uppo-ition is that Mr.
Owen propose- to quit amateur
Tcni-v-on's brother changed hi
name to 'hiruer in order to inherit an
income of $10,000 a year. He left no
children, and Tennyson can now get the
e.-tate on the .sami'term-; but he will
not accept the condition.
.In-tin McCarthy, the new Home
Itulc member, i- parliamentary leader
writer on the London daily News. He
was born in 1K.J0, in Cork, and began
new-paper life a- a reporter on the Cork
The well known noveli-t and elo
quent preacher, OeorgcMaidonald, will
probably isit this country the coming
winter with his wife ami children, to
give dramatic performance- founded on
Hiiiiyau's " PiJgiinf- Progress."
Kit-hard Henry Dana IV. come-upon
the world's -fagr. At Cambridge,
the other day. there wa- born unto
Kit-hard Henry Dana, the third, and to
Edith Longfellow Dana, a -on, who had
the honor of making the poet Longfel
low a grandfather for the fir-t time.
The London rritie- .-pcak cry high
ly of the ballads and -ong-of Alexander
Anderson, a Scotch railroad laborer, a
man who, after mending road- all dav,
would come home in the evening and
read Petrarch, Schiller, Victor Hugo,
Dante, Cod he and Herangcr and write
Mr. Alex. II. Stephens, having been
a-ked about hi- book, "The War I!e
tween the State-," replied: "I wrote
it with a iew of Inning the fact.-a-they
were truthfully Mated, and without
any pecuniary icw. I hae received,
however, .."..",0H) a- my royally on the
sale, or 2." cent- a volume. "
-It ha- come out through a law -nil
between the manager- that ' Pinafore"
at lir.-t failed to draw well in I.omlm,
the receipts averaging for week- onlv
about .f'JOO a nighl, while the expense
w ere .:."iU. P.ut the contract stipulated
that it .should be performed at lea-t 100
time.- eoii-eculive.v, and before that pc
riod had expired the profit wa- .2,o00 a
Eiiiaph by Longfellow on Parker
Cleaveland, Profe or in Kowdoiti Col
lege in the lir.-t quarter of thi- century:
Anion"? Ihe many liver, tluit I lia' known.
None I iciiii'iiilii'r 11111111 -cii'iic anil sweet.
Moie rounli'l in It-elf, and more complete,
Tlian hi-who lie-lieneatli tliN ltiiK-uI -tone.
The-c iine- tli.it miinniir in low monotone,
Tlie-e walk- fit-iiiciitffl lj -eliola-tic feet,
Wcieall lii-woilt'. lint in tlii-calm letieat
I'or liim llii-Tcai-lii,r-c-liairln,eam"a throne.
With fond alfection meiiioi-j Iovc-to tlucll
In tlie old day-, w lien lii- example made
A pa-time of "tlie toil of tongue and pen;
And now amid the ioe- he loed -o well
That naimht could hue him from tliclr grate
lle.-leep-, hut waken el-ewlieiv, for Coil hath
Scioiiee ami Imln-try.
The Pater.-on (N. .1.) locomotive
works are very bu-y, having contracts
in hand for South and Central America
as well as American roads.
The large-t cog-wheel ever made in
Patcixui, X. .1., has ju-t been finished
at the Watson "Works. It is of iron, '20
feet in diameter, the periphery 10 inches
wide, and it weighs 1-J ton-. It is de
.signed for a ugar factory in Cuba, and
i-Mo be u-ed for crushing cane. It will
make only two and a half revolutions
The President of the Norfolk Oyster-packing
As-oeiation says that .J,000,
000 bu-hels of oysters will bo taken from
Virginia watersthi- vear, and more than
one-third of these will be handled by the
packers of Norfolk and Portsmouth.
The average value of the oysters is :)5
cents a bu-hel, making the oyster trade
of Norfolk .-oniethimr like &0,U00 a
year. The business has been built up
sinee the "War, and is steadily increasing.
The work of laying the pipes for the
new syMem of heating is going on rap
idly iii Troy, N. Y., the contractor ex
pecting to have them all down by the
middle of September. Uv the middle of
Augut the company hail over o00 sub
scribers booked. According to the Ittid
gcl, the estimated cost of iittingup a three
story brick house with necessary piping
and radiators was about 200, and the
expense of heating such house by steam,
using all required day ami night, will
not exceed $20 per year.
To-day there are 7,000,000 barrels,
of 40 gallons each, of crude petroleum
above ground in the oil regions. This
vast amount of heat and light is going a
begging at GO cents a barrel, anil every
hour adds to this ocean of oil, and in
spite of the enormous consumption the
stock accumulates. Every new use to
which petroleum is applied possesses in
terest to producers, and that day when
crude oil will take the place of coal for
steam producing purposes is considered
not far distant. Experiments have been
made in this respect, with a small
steamship, with the best results, and as
thus burned no smoke or odor is appar
ent. The new industry of getting and
shipping pine tags, or pine straw, as
they arc commonly called, says
theWilmington (N. C.) Star, is gradu
ally assuming proportions, the article
being baled ready for shipment faster
than freight room can be found for it in
New York steamers, to which place, we
believe, -all the shipments are made from
here. Further South, from Pensaeola,
Fla., for instance, it is shipped to "West
ern cities, iu considerable quantities. In
those places it undergoes a steaming
process, by which the straw is converted
into a fleecy fiber which is used for stuf
fing mattresses, cushions, etc.
There is no real economy in buying
ready made underclothing of poor
quality. The cotton soon wears out
and is more easily discolored in the
wash. Its cheapness is often attractive,
but in the end it will prove expensive.
Neither is it economical to purchase
cheap cottons or calicoes to be made up
in the family. The highest priced will
always prove the cheapest; for there
are just as many stitches needful to
make up a five-cent cotton cloth or cali
co as eight or ten-cent goods, and the
latter will wear twice as long as the
former. It is poor economy to employ
young and inexperienced servants at
low wages. Their board is the same as
that of more competent servants, and
-they will destroy, break and waste far
more than an equivalent for higher
wage,-", without taking into considera
tion the comfort and equanimity of the
mi-trass of the household.
School nml Clinrch.
The Wi-consin State Normal Schools
lmve ilrotitieil Greek, triironometrv and
astronomy from their courses of htudy. j
Prof.John Tyler has just returned j
from his three -.ears of .-tmly in tie
many to take the chair of biology
The Indies of the Congregational
Church at Marysvillc, O., have taken an
original way of" raising money for church
purpose-. They have published a cook
book, and made a profit of .-?.J,.j00 on
'.-.mrileitelio. a VOtllllf SeHlillolc I
.!'.. I.-.- lieen attendiinr the lMlbl
school- at Port Meyers, Fla., and stands
at the head of all his claw;-, lie is a
bright and intelligent Indian, and ap
pears to adopt readily the habib of the
The New Testament Kevi-ion Com
pany, which meet.s in We.tmintcr Ab
bey have advanced -o far in their work
that thev expect to publi-h their New
Te-tameiit from the I'liiver-ity pre e-
..ir i- nevt Vi'iir. I WO CdlUOIl- Will I
.... - tiii
"..He.! - m !:ir-i octavo, ami a small
and cheaper volume for general u-e.
The New York -vhool sv-tem is tin
l:ir"ct in the country. It lias .-itting
for 12l,:io: pupils ami an average ai
tendance oi 1UV.YJ. "' yeany expem
itiin. for teacher-' salaries is .2,o.ri:i
000: and the machine i- run by a crack
brained .spirituali-t whom the authori
ties can not make up their minds to dis-pen-e
Tin fir-t Prote-tantChureh in Ala-ka
wa.- organi.ed on Augu-t , at Fort
Wrangell, by l.Vv. S. Hall Young, mis
sionary, a f-ted bv K-v. Henry Ken
dall, D. 1).: Kcv. .Sheldon .lack-on, D.
D- Uev. A. L. Lind-lev. I). D., and
Key. W. II. IL Corlie-, M. D. Twenty
three members were received, l.S of
whom were Indian-. Among the latter
were several chiefs of the Stickeen Na
tion. Stati-tics of the St. Louis public
school-: There are So -chool-. held in
;. school buildings, Wj of which are
owned by the School Hoard. These
-chool building- have -eating accommodation-
for ol,M0 pupils. The en
rollment la-t ear wa- -17,27:5 pupil-,
and't he average attendance 12,000 for
the la-t quarter. The-e schools give
employment to about 1,000 teachers, in
cluding officers and principals. The
-chool- are divided into higher, di-trict
and colored -chool-, there being three
white ami one colored of the fir-t cla ,
157 of the -econd and twelve of the third
class. Tvventv -seven of the district
school- have kimler-gartcn- as a part of
1 heir educational work, and one of the
di-triet school- has a das- for mute
children. The aggregate aluc of all
the -chool property is about .:l,000,000.
The annual expenses for this j ear are
estimated at about 1)00,000. It is esti
mate I that the expeii-es for the current
ear will lie $G'.I7,000 for teachers', officer-'
and janitors' salaries, 70,000 for
-upplie-, repair-, fuel and ini-cellane-oiis,
and .i:iO,000 for exclusively de
partment or School Hoard ollice ex
penses. I'orein Notes.
- All English Lord recently attempted
to evade payment of a debt of 2 8s.
for coal by pleading the privileges of a
peer against arrest. He -ports six titles
to his name, which is the honorable one
of Sir Philip Sidney.
-Prince Pierre Honaparte, a nephew
of the lir-t Napoleon, is said to be living
in abject penury at Versailles. For-ome
lime past he has been -upported by the
charily of a few friend-, who have at
la-t failed him. He is the lir.-t of his
name who has lived upon alms.
- Leontine Nieolle, the French woman
who takes the Academic prize for virtue
thi-year, i- -aid to have been the means
of restoring the rea-on of no le-s than
iiOO insane men and women. She en
tered the A-yluin of La Saltpetriere
twenty years ago to care for her in-ane
mother.' The latter died a year ago.
Sir Curtis Lampson is about 70.
lie ha- conducted the fur businc about
17 years, and i- siippo-ed to be worth
from 2,000,000 to 2,o00,000. Sir Cur
tis (who is a Vernionterby birth, as also
is his wife) has a very handsome house
in Eaton Square, Loudon, where Mr.
Peabody long re-ided with him.
The Hon. I von Keith Falconer, a
popular Dienting preacher in London,
i- a famous bicycli-t, and on Sunday
mornings rides to'church on that vehicle,
accompanied by a crowd of friends, also
on bicycles. On arriving at the church
door, "each rider takes his instrument
into the vc-try, and gives it a rest until
the services are concluded, when they all
roll t hem-elves home again.
A correspondent at Koine tele
graphs that the Pope has written an au
tograph letter to the Emperor of Ger
many, summing up the re.-ults of the late
negotiations, and suggesting the Em
peror's direct intervention in the way of
clemency as the only wavto re-establish
harmony'. It is reporteil that Hismarck
knew and approved of this step before
hand. The late Infanta Pilar, daughter of
ex-Queen Isabella, was remarkable for
her beauty. She was IS years old, and,
had she "lived, would probably have
married the Crown Prince of Austria,
unless political reasons prevented. The
uncertainty about her marriage for it
is said the" attachment between herself
and Prince Rudolph was mutual wore
upon her. "Without being actually ill,
she grew weak. Sea-baths weie order
ed : and while bathing at a watering
place on the southern shore of the Hay
of Hiscay .-he was seized with a fit,whieh
resultedin her death.
The Grand Hotel of Paris, one of
the most celebrated in the world, was
recently sold at auction for no less than
1,272,000. This magnificent structure
is situated on the Boulevard des Capu
cines, in the very center of fashion and
gaycty in modern Paris. It is entirely
isolated from all other buildings, covers
an area of about 9,000 square yards, has
a frontage on the boulevards of :90 feet;
its facades contain -140 windows in addi
tion to those in the court-yards, ground
lloox and entresol ; and it h:is about 700
rooms, all furnished in the most luxuri
ous style. Its dining-room is said to be
the most magnificent in the world.
Odds and End.
Always add a line or two on the
margin of a letter to a lady. You can't
imagine how much satisfaction a wom
an obtains in turning a letter upside
down to read a postscript.
Fruit to the value of $2,9S7,025 was
exported from the United States last
" Investigator " wants to knowwhat
is good for cabbage-worms. Bless your
soul, man, cabbages, of course. A good
plump cabbage will last several worms a
The young man who, wishing to
know the pronunciation of a word, was
advised to consult authorities, inter
viewed the Mayor, three Alderman and
the Sheriff .Boston Fost.
A Georgia young man asked his
sweetheart whether she had ever read
" Borneo and Juliet." She replied that
she had read Borneo, but she did not
think she had ever read Juliet.
A Momentous Interview: "Good
evening!" "Good evening." "This
is a pleasant evening." "A very nice
evening." "May I see you home this
evening?" ""Well, not this evening."
"Good evening." "Good evening."
Thus evening matters all around.
Don't remain in 'ignorance for the
want of asking. If you don't know why
a bar-tender fill your lemonade gla-
four-fifth.i full of pounded ice ak him
and he will Ml you that he doe it be- j
rau-e icr. which'can Iks uil over and
over again, is cheaper than lemons and J
susar. Detroit Free 1'rrj.i. ,
" You made a fool of me," aid an i
irritated man to his wife, "and that's
the way -ou got me to marrvyou."
" My love," sweetly re.jwnded the wife,
"you do your-rlf an inju-tice. Call
yourself a fool if you please, but remem
ber that you are in all re-jiect-s a self
He was a plain old granger, and
when his son informed him that he had
determined to go to college and learn
something, the old gentleman looked
straight at him and .said : "Now, hnik-'
a-herc, John, you may learn retidin"
ritin1, spellin', 'rithinctic and a little ,
jography, but if you grapple with any o (
them there deadlangwidges, I'll kill 011 j
when 3-oii come home, so's they do II j
you some good." 1
" Old Si " of the Atlanta Conrtilu-
trim is reported to have received 2.1,0J '
from the Dowager Anna Paulina Cath-,
cart of Somersetshire. England, for re t
cuing her from a perilous situation un
der a locomotive once upon a time. .
Some folks are alvvavs having a streak
of good fortune, but when we ri-k our
life to get -oine fellow out from under a
hor-c-car or something of the -ort, it i-ju-t
our blamed luck to have it some
one to whom we're owing nioiiev .- '
A sentimental young lady :!':
"Oh, the bonnets of my girlhood, the
kind I wore at school 1 really thought
them pretty! I niu-t have been a fool;
and yet I u-ed to think nrv-clf on hats a
jaunty mis-. Perhaps I was, ;i fashion
went"; but what was that to thi-? Oh,
the lovely little pancake, the charming
little mat it make- 1113- head -o level,
ami -o yen", ver flat! Oh, a s"tter'
love i- charming, as cveiy bod know-!
And a handsome cousin's love i- nice
(that i-, I -hould -uppoe). And the
love of a true lover i- the love that can
not pall: but the love of a new bonnet
is the deare-t love of all! ill fact,
I think it's better than going to a
The Almiglify Airin Him.
There were two men (about lN'iS),
Stiekpeiiny it Whevvell, who owned a
saw-mill near Old Tiivv 11, Me., in com
mon. The arrangement under which
the mill was operated was that each one
had the mill all to himself during the
alternate weeks. Stickpeiinv was a
mean, ru-tv old chap. Whevvell wa- a
shrewd, investigating young man. The
mill was run by a crude, rough kind of
an under-hot vvheel that gave verv little
power for the amount of water u-ed, -o
that the water wa- often short. Whe
well wanted to put in a new iron spiral
vent wheel then ju-t coming out, but
Stiekpeniry would have nothing to do
with it. lie wasn't going to lay out
money for any "such job a- that."
I'inalfy Whevvell said he would pav all
the bills, to which Stiekpennv' at la-t
agreed, "but provided that 3011 put the
wheel in in 30111 week." So tin- new
wheel wa- put iu, and Whevvell, being
of a mechanical turn of mind, experi
mented with it, and -0011 found bv
plugging up some of the orifices the -aw
went through the log fa-ter than when
they were all open. So he plugged them
up during the week, anil alvvavs pulled
the plugs all out again for Stiekpennv
to operate with. So it began to be no
ticed that somehow or other Whevvell
alw:i3s managed to saw a couple tliou--and
more feet of lumber iu his week
than ever Stickpeniu could, no matter
how the pond vas, Finally Stiekpeiiny
went down to see Whewell about it.
Said he: "Whevvell, how i- it thai
3011 alwa3s manage to -aw more lumber
in a given time than I can when my turn
come- round?" Says Whewell:
" Don't 3011 know how that is? Waal,
I'll tell 3011. it's because 3011 ain't been
treatin'Of me fairh on this matter.
It'sag'in nature. You can't expect the
mill to .-aw as well for V'ou as it doe- for
thctn as does the square thing all
around." Stiekpcniiy wouldn't believe
that, and went awa " Hut -till the mill
went on regularU turning out more lum
ber for Whewi-ll'than Stiekpeiiny man
aged to get out of it; so finalh the lat
ter came around and .-aid: " What'
your bill? I'll p:i3 1113 .-hare." lie
paid it, and thereafter s'tickpeum- man
aged to saw lumber just as lively a
Whewell did. " Well." said the old fel
low, "I alvvas knew that the folk
around here were all ag'in me, but I
never thought the Almighty was; " and
he died without finding out the explana
tion of it all.
The Fourth of July under the Midnight
A part of Americans celebrated the
102d anniversary of our national inde
pendence at North Cape, Norwa-, lati
tude 71 l.V, longitude 2." ."0. They
arrived there at 11 o'clock on the night
of .Inly itl, and at one minute after mid
night "guns were fired and the -hrill
sounds of the engine's whistle were made
to respond to the number of stars on
our flag, and loud cheers given to usher
iu our great national holiihiy. The
party then ascended the almost perpen
dicular cliff (900 feet high) and raised
the American flag, the flag being made
for the occasion by the ladies of the
part3 out of materials purchased at one
of the Norwegian towns. "When the flag
was raised cheers and guns again re
sounded over the waters. It was cer
tainly a most extraordinary place for
such a celebration jirobablv the first
time that a party of Americans ever
celebrated the Fourth of July at such an
hour and at such a latitude" and longi
tude. The midnight sun shone upon
them all the time with dazzling bright
ness. Far to the north thev gazed out
on the Atlantic Ocean dashing against
the great cliff on which they stood.
Behind them were the snow-clad moun
tains, along which the had been coa-t-ing,
and not a living creature wa- near
them but the sea birds that arose scream
ing from the water as the silence of their
home was broken. The North Cape is
l)eond seventy-one degrees of north
latitude and about 100 miles north of
Hammerfest, the most northerh" town
in the world. It is five degrees further
north than the most northern part of Ice
land. Scientific American.
The Siberian exiles, when released
from prison and the mines, have had to
choose between starving or stealing the
means of subsistence: being deprived of
all civil rights, thev were not allowed to
adopt any honest calling. Such has
beeu the 'situation of Siberian exiles for
centuries. Under the circumstances it
was natural that during the warm, sea
sons the Siberian forests' should be tilled
with criminal vagrants, who resorted to
begging, stealing, robbing, and murder,
in order to keep soul and ood3 together.
Both the economical and the moral in
terests of Siberia suffered from these
evils, and the Government has often
been petitioned to remeilj them. It had
been found that, in order t- keep all the
exiles in prison, it would be 1 ecessary to
erect a large additional numb-,? of pris
ons, costing not less than fifty li'illions
of roubles. The Government "could not
spare such a'sum of mone3', and so the
Czar recenth promulgate'd an order
allowing the" exiles to pursue different
occupations, upon the recommendation
and under the surveillance of the local
authorities. The political exiles, how
ever, are denied this right of honestly
making a living.
Hint Ilrcnrdlng Th-lr I'rrnsnttinn far
llitiiM-ltolil lr-T,r!lon oif,-r ArU-StlKE-tlill.
Krnw Hnrjwt' Wrklj !
The fflhion gaining -o rapidly in
favor during the pti.-t few 3iars of
decorating our apartment for wwtT
with the bright-hued htivr- of antumn,
lead main to -ek the wkI n. -oon
a the folktge aumes iiriKning link
The term njmtuj i perhap- novel to
-oine -nr, but eonnot- m:is in color
have di-eovcrM that unhi the gajh
tinted leaf ha- attained a certain de-gn-e
of perfi-s-tion, it- e"or Im-couic
dingy in drying.
It -wins almo-t -arriigiou to mar
the -ymnietiy f a well-gniWii tree In
cutting or tuvallng it- branch- . A
few may -oiiietiiiu-- ! removed without
detracting from it.- Iwnut : IhiI when
the ground i- strewn with leave-, it i
needle"- to do this. From -ueh proftl--wni
ran -'hctioii- of coloring mot
tled, marbled, -triped, blotched, or
-haded au be made that are unattain
able in -ingle brunches: and the.-' mav
be -o artisticallv combined and moimtt-I
011 wire- :l- to -erve tin puqni-eof nat
ural brant-he-. A few green leave
greatly enhume the brilliance of the
more highly colored. Koth rtl- and
vllow- become more vivid iu routnt-t
with green- a fa-t too often ignored.
Hather -tout wire i.- needed for the
maiii -tern of a garland or a branch,
more -lender to -treugtheii and render
pliant the leaf -tern-. Common worsted.
Herliu or Geriu.tutown. in nil. lii.'oon,
or brown, i- excellent for winding the
-tem- to wire-, after the manner of ar
tificial flower -pnu-. Care iu arrang
ing the leave-, according both to color
and -ize, i- nece arj" to gie -ati-fae-toiy
rc-ults. A iMiugh or a branch
-hould begin at the apex with a er'
-mall leaf, and the leave- gradually in-ciea-e
in -ie toward the b.i-e. Thi
being affixed to the main -tem 113 wind
ing the wor-ted. other twig-, similarU
made, can be added as the work pro
ceeds. The best way to prepare the leaves
for mounting they liaingbeen wa-hed
from all impuritie- i- to pre them
between clean white paper- under a
weight. Wheie one has not pre ing
boards dc-igucd c-pcrtall for thi- pur
pose, the paper- containing the leave
can be laid under a hca y box or a pile
of book-. After two or three dav- thev
-hould be fullv dried ami -moothed with
a warm (not lit) iron. If a bit of wax
or of paralline be rubbed 011 the face of
the iron ju-t a- each leaf i- iioued, a
glo and cla-ticity will be imparted,
ami at the same time the color- height
ened and fixed. Leafy branches ate
most ea-ih dried iu this way, without
previous pre ing.
I! mean-of warm -and -mall boughs
of leaves can be dried with their twig
aud leave- in natural position. Seed
ling maples, only three or four inchc
high, that are -o abundant around full
grown maple-tree-, are v cry lo very dried
in 1 i 11 manner. A common wire -ieve,
a quantity of clean sand, and a box. t Iu
bottom ot which can be ea-iU removed,
are the material- needed. Set the sieve
within the box, and iu the inter-lice- of
the wire-woik place the -tenis of the
maples or the ha-c of the branch, with
even leaf no-ed a- u-ual. Pour the
-amf, heated to blood-warmth, through
a paper cone or tunnel around ami upon
the hrauchc- and leave- till all are cov
ered. Set the box in the -tin or on the
back of a -love or range. If iu the sun,
two or three days will be i-f-uircd todrv
them: tin a -toveor range, with con
stant, -teadv warmth, twenty-four hour
will probably suffice. At the end of that
time remove the bottom of the box ami
let the -and pa out. The little tree
ami branehc-will remain in the -ieve.
every leaf and twig gracefully balanced,
their color- clear and fre-h, though iu
texture -o firm a-never to wilt or-luivel.
A camel' hair pencil dipped in melted
wax or paralltue -hould lini-h them.
Arrange the tree- in a ili-h of -and, :y
green nio-s upon the surface, ami 3011
have a pretty parlor ornament.
Tiie leaves of tin maple and oak, ami
of a few woodv shrubs, -ueh as the
hem -bearing plant-, be-t repav the
pain- taken for preservation. Of the
maple-, Arcr rnhrum (the led maple),
who-e foliage turn- deep crim-ou in au
tumn, and .1. ncfmriiinni (the sugar or
rock maple), exhibiting all the shades of
red and yellow sometime- in the same
leaf from maroon and orange to deli
cate ehcrrv and rose-color or pale cream,
will be -uilicient.
Select from the oaks Qucmt. roccinra
(the -eailet oak), with its glowing red
leaves, ami Q. discolor (thcswaiap white
oak), with rich brown deeph -eallopeil
leaves. Thc-e give elegance of form
and beauty of color. When pre-sed and
dried thev" are veiy effective as decora
tions. The leaves of the -Ulnars, iu their au
tumn tints of claret and rrim-on and
gold, are line material for wall bouquets.
Ke.-embKiig ferns in their pinnatifid
form, thev group well with them, and
add brilliance to their delicate hues.
The most de-irable are Hins rajMillina,
ll.typhinn, and 11. ijlabra. The-e hang
out their gorgeou- oriflainines in rocky
pa-ture- and hy barren hill-ides ju-t as
-timiner visitors are hastening home
ward; ami all the winter after thev
have been niceh' pre ed like the ban
ners in old baronial halls, they will lend
glon- and grandeur to main' a humble
The boughs of some old trees are so
crooked and curved :is to resemble the
antler.- of deer, and when covered with
lichen- and drooping moss are fine or
naments for an entrance hall or libraiy.
These are u-uall ancient hemlocks or
junipers, and are found in damp locali
ties. Main- pretty things may be made
of the.-e 1110S.-3' boughs .-ueh as vases
and stands for dried grasses, or pres-ed
ferns and sumacs: also hanging h-iskcts
for holding pots of living plants or dried
leaves and flowers, and easels for sup
porting sketches of rural seenen". A
little ingenuity in cutting and trimming
the branches and of wiring them into
the desired shape, will make of the mo-t
rofracton' boughs very beautiful objects.
l"se fine "annealed wire to keep all firm
and .-tcad .
The lichens that cover the fallen limbs
of trees, old dilapidated fences, and the
bowlders scattered here and there
through the woods have a beauty pecu
liarltheir own. Wooden brackets to
which their lavender and gray ruffles
are glued adorn a room and serve main
useful purposes are c-peeialh desirable
to hold a pot of growing vines that will
driKp gracefulh over and about them.
Collcma laccrum, resembling rosette? of
pearl gnu lace, or a full-blown rose
carved in stone, may be found in moist
woods. This handsome species is very
desirable for covering oldpicture-f rames.
lending a quaint attraction to the. dingy
and discolored surface, which the3" should
nearh- hide, n ases of box-board or of
wood, covered with these lichens, are
handsome receptacles for branches of
autumn leaves or ferns.
A wooden cross having these lichens
so closely glued upon it as to hide its
material" looks as if ehi-elled in some
arabesque pattern from solid granite.
Such a cross should rise from a base cov
ered with the more common fiat species
that abound on rocks in pastures and by
Ccnomycc rangifcrina (the reindeer
moss), that throw's up its slender pearl
white branchlets so profusely in pine
forests and woody pastures that they
seem mantled with hoar-frost, is very
pretty for mingling with pyrola anil
ground pine in Christmas wreaths. It
is so common that its beaut3 is often
overlooked. An exquisite cross, re
sembling carved ivory, can be made of
this in the same manner as that from the
Oolleiaa, or the moss may be kept in
pbMMs bv a londrr wire liul twg -f
the r-d"borri of black aWr Ikx rxrr.
ttaltato). or of cHmMaj: Wsr-ww
(CUutru tnimlms). mlnb"d wKk -" Wu
rvtndoT mo. eiibr In - r
H-path-, make a pltat: rarrtr
A rough and nppareetly MlnbV ma
terial fur 3rtitc jaaap?t i Wrrk
bark, the outer roat of tW Wrrh-tniv
Vet it i uceptiWi of many traBfm
ation for ornament a vnl!
lUinhi fltf-i (the white J4rck). wUk
( oh per call- " the lady of tiW wid."
lu-v the mo-t ilelkat1 Utrk T1u U
-lender, graceful U-r. wth gW-T f4
age. trfinttlott at a brwuli. fovrT
twinkling in th- sfciiit HrtmU p
yrncen (the pnjxr birch), afur mornm
the fKr inl-gMWit f "'. "-
more Mtb-tanclnl r," ' "-n' -"ne
to deep snlmou. It fxrtimi rtbr xM-
birch), ha- wnx: of jwk e!Ww shin
ing like buna-lKil gofVl. Tfci- s hijcWv
Klegnnt w aH-lnL-kt- or wntt-Mr ,;
for holding dried leaves, tttrnvr. r
gra es can ! made from the pthW-n
bin h Iwrk. Make the l--ket r jok
from lxix-lxmnl. of urn fr - shapr.
and glue ujion thi-a thin bnerof th
bark- the hiyer. are easily -pn"4
with the jxiin't of a knife or a Urg pin
A Iwi-kct of lletmUi ipvrern i- much
improved by gluing nm it Wn and
there tuft- and plumelet- of gwn n
(llypuum) in imitation of tln-ir growth
iijmiu old trees. Catch-all-, letter rack.-,
ami magazine rack- made of rardtard,
coviTed iu thi- wav with bmh lark and
mo e., fir of bin-fi Ixtrk hmh whKh the
-mailer fern- are ghnil in graerful
group-, are veiy p.etty.
Hutterllie- and moth-, -o life-like a
to deceive the ket'tiest evv-. max b
made of the golden birch. TlH-3 an
h.iud-oine aldition- to a Ita-ket or a
a-eof driel leave-or flfiwer-. arrali
attractive ornaineiit- for the wall or for
picture frame-. Any picture of the
m-ert- will -erve for a pattern, ami the
-pot- and marking- are ea-ilv mttle
with pen ami ink or water-color-. r-
a -lender wire through the heal for the
two antenna-: then a pin or wire through
the boih. bv which to poi-e-it it ntlix it
to the wall.
The-e are hut few of the article- for
which birch bark can be u-ed. Uther
inight be mentioned, -ueh n- hIIhiih-,
vi-iting card-, rard receiver-, rani
ra-e-, jewel ca-e-. handkerchief Imixc-,
watch -taud-. niottoe-. all of which, 1m-.
ing more or le ornamented with de
calcomania or water-color-, po ex
much beaulv. Llaborate pictures
made from tfii- material, it- quilling
or -titrhes of red having a grotr-que
effect, are among the novelties attempt
ed by -ome aiti-t-.
Iii'enuineratiiig the variou- object- of
inteie-t to be found in the wood-, the
ciirioiis wining- and niaiking- of -ome
tree- -hould not be ftirgottoli. Slices
cut trau-wr-erv from the trunk or limb
of a tree -how the ring- of each yearly
growth. The-e arc frequently distorted,
making strange irregularities; ami it re
quires little imagination to discover in
the-e marking- the outlim - f a face -the
portrait of -ome individual Sometime-the
aid of a pencil i- needed lo
bring the featuie- into greater promi
nence, but the resemblance i- ottni very
-Miking. The di-coven of thi- ie-eiu-blance
alvvav- create- great amii-eiueiil.
A Talk Willi it Pnrl ulm iir- I
lit- in Ti"ii-.
line lo -!.
'Klfiui the New Vol If Time-t'lo-e
upon the heel- f
C'oiiinii iouer- who have
imiuire into the condition
been sent to
of the agri-
cultural cla cs in
ili-cover. if jio ible
t hi- count r. and lo
iu our agricultural
metiioiis -ome remeuv nr me uepre eti
condition of agriculture in Knglund.
comes a large paitv of Kngli-h fanner-,
men who have for vear- been struggling
against fate and ill-fortune, ami who
have at last determined to fullv ami fair
ly test the experiment of fanning iu
America. Thi-parly came from Liver
pool 011 the National Line -teainer Hel
vetia, which arrived iu the Lower P.ay
on Saturday night, and wa- brought to
an anchorage near the company's wh.11 f
fin Siiiuhn. The -teainer will not come
to her flock for a :y or two. and tlie
fanner- will remain on board until
Thur-dav, awaiting tran-fer to one of
the Mallon .-teainer-, to be taken to
(Jalve-ton, Tea-. A reporter of the
Times went fin board the Helvetia on
Mniuhrv, and had a long conver-atiou
with individual- who came from two
widely separated localities iu Knglaml,
and " had an opjiortuniu to see
that the men of the party were
.strong ami weather-beaten, and un-qiie-tionahh'
familiar with hard work.
Only half a dozen of them come from
London or its neighborhood, while
about 70 of them hail from the vicinitv
of Ihirham. Thev came in the-teerage
of the ve el, choo-ing to travel cheaply
and u-e the fund--with which thev- are
provided in liming uteii-il-, material,
-lock, and other nece arie-, with which
to gain a foothold in their new home-,
('onver-ation with these men, who have
been for year- acquainted with all the
ditliculties that tenant-farmers have
been compelled to encounter, made it
plain that iIkm- had decided to abandon
their Kngli-h "home only beeau-e thev
had found that they were lighting a
lo-ing battle with eirciiui-tauee-which
thev were powerle to overcome. They
have no extravagant expectation- of
.-ucce-, but -ay tlu- are resolved to
give the new land a thorough trial, and
to do all that can be done by industri
ous, careful application, to achieve in
dependence, if thev do not acctiimilate
wealth. Thev are by no mean- likely
to become dependent upon charity, for
each fanner is .-upplied with mean- be-
vond the amount he lia- -pent in ac-
ouirmir land, anil wun enougn reauv
tti.tiiit t.t l-iii.it into fnmffirf "tlili
he can realize something from hi
1IIUIIVI t. IX1.. -...w. ...... . .....a.
.-- ... .
Robert Applegarth, one of the party,
replied to a number of question-- with
entire candor anil willingne , dc-iring,
as he 5aid. to have new.- of the movement.-
of the party communicated to
friend- at home through a public medi
um. He i- a tall, slightly bent man,
with "ood feature-, .somewhat bron.cd,
a snar.se beam growing on uis cnee-v-.
ind a full, brown mustache and whi-ker
covenng his mouth and chin. He w:v-rouglih-"
clad, and when aihlre-efl wa
playing draughts in the steerage with
" How was it that 3011 came to em
bark for America?" said the reporter.
" Well, sir, you see the gi-t of it U
this: The best land of hngland 1.- now,
mil it has been for vear-, held hy the
"entry. Such lanil as they can do with-
out, that they do not wi.-h to pre-erve tor
hunting purposes or for their own iarm-,
the3' rent to tenants, lha-e tenant are
generally men who-e fathers and grand
fathers have rented and cultivated the
same lands. With them, the ta-k ha.
been one of constant effort to make bad
lands productive. The conte-t ha.s been
50 laborious that men are living, and in
this party, who know that the tenant
are no better off now than they were 40
vears ago. Some of them are poorer.
It has always been my belief that to
spend money" and labor'on b.ad lam I that
was not naturally productive at the first
must end in los. At Durham, from
which I and many of my friends in this
nartv have come and they are nearly
11 : !. -"C-tl, f VntrlnH-n-phnrP
been thinkiiig of emigration for ye:ir---Still,
we hesitated to break up oar
homes, hoping that in time our land
lords would reduce their rents, that the
crops would improve, or that other cir
cumstances would make the outlook
vears that while we could raise good
crops of straw we could not pnxluce
Ure knM4 f srrai. ft4 tha; ta P
of SI wr ll' r girafai w. "
kv mmwnuiT- Fw " " rl-a-
haT- o44enn4 t "
mxrUMn of lnmr. . WV.i rt
fc a land in tW tirt HT
farm4 b b mwK fucW. ""-
niM-m TfVTju "
Aj ti Hxdml ihml - to
kk-hrmvm i " -V
vn Mill lv mm ws Pofw-
"?... .- -. . A-I-i
U. r. wimi a mrtj ""
draw l ' iMoir cmpmmj 1mm
tbrrr MM kn-w U -n T --
).t 1A. uf CA kiiifJ-an.
Mu.n, -n k IkrtiuJ. ate! ikoMivf
V t.i. s-. im Uiitvkl -
I r Jh je f a'' mwmr -" -
- .- .1.- ut wa4 .mtimm k&e tmkm
m f- -a - mn-m ' -
Mr 4iidt. naritt irK il
.m'4' U the ik. In "'
- - - - . , .-- -r-
tin--- iI.Hi hate (nor-rim
ik. m lu"li ' M- wfli he ahle fc
wr Here coaalag a'y, her !?
a a pnpariajf ta rsnr, a rt tif qtmai
hnviri twrn junanl, U i-thiHl the -mTitn-Ts
f half a nw a Mftj-ata h
iHttoe rntitlr!. in a -rt M hlTj. to the
ehmee d a pur-hae. I Vn.m
m-u mho hH mflM " fna MhMlr
tMisKixit anil Ktun m a week or
aad if wr and 'IVa the place e take
it U lie. Ltig-Uttd UI -Hi iucrf the
uUthn of the Mate. tX th part
now on IxMinl thh veanel, mImmU T men.
woioen. iind children are hund ftr New
Philadelphia. ah.Kt ti mile it hM
Antoniu I am going to DaJlaa. hattnj;
!r-ferrl the aorthern part 4 the t?.e
or mv urjn-rs. 4Mt of u hair matie
oor-efve toter<h familiar wHh ihe
naintry to which v"e are jfoinf . Twehe
f tli. iviititmiT m lo I Jilintr ( If the .O
-- - s --.w pw fn ---- pa,
who go U New lhiladelphta, ah. half
. .1....... ... f-.. .u- ..Lkt.M-k...l ..f
1 ,,.a-M ...,M- llM 6 . . . . -.
1 1 ... w -. .. . .a. K.a- m.,
oru-aniationaaalaah. Iwt p. t.-vlher
a- a nw'ler f eoiv e-iem-e. "
If ou Ami that the land in Texa h
g.-l, and that 3. are likely f. mmt
with reawrtiable hOce, ih hi Uinae
a t . I as
011r iitiTs win Iran tM-r i.nirmft
farmer t fHm hi'
' No doubt of it A iars time will
help 111. to jeak ia4Uvelv ataHit the
omntrv. and if I tl.l that it u adaptl
to our nevtls I will gv t.m-h t.t Kmrlaml
prepan-l t.. anwer the manr ,m-Mio,
.ilNiitt the country " th-farnwr are
aiii.Mls 1.1 have aiwweml " Mr. Ap-
tdegarth -aid ht kail wrt th.jfht ..f jp-
imr lo Australia, althtaufh 1m knew the
country wa attracting man l.njflih
fanner-: hit preference ws determined
bv tlie fact that the viebl f grain in
'feias shiiwetl great iVrtilitv .f the -n
ami a larger return in Jm-hels fpn the
acre than an other farming eHintr
' " " .
that haI cotne within hi- kinm Ktljfe
Mr. Hurst, agent of the National Ijne, wa an eaemt t lbe3tMiorlljr lfae- '
saifl that he hat! kfpt th- farmer u the ten Aftcrlhi the3ainjr pirl became
Helvetia lH"caue thev pi-elerretl t re- ill with, apparent!, a -! w aeiinje ill
main 011 the ship until transferred l the ean- Thehrt mvlu alaid wanaumntoa ,
M.illon steamei whi'h is t take them ! N phvM-ian. hi-e-er. wa tttad t
to '.live-ton 'I he nKirs." ail! keep wh ctHilii ilirn the jil' mahwly. w
them bevml tin tvneh of adventurer ugK-"t a retael All remetlte were
ami shafpers who might lay plan to j tried ia lain ; the fbwtfir tNthl ltacer ,
rob them of the money "thev have ! nothing either in their patient' mratal
brought with them if thfV -bouhl ciim 1 or corpttreul vsi.ni that ewthl asHut
Pi-coiir-i'S mi Cluirlh.
came into the --tiiMi ami
deposited hi cako of ice mi h iom.iii--cript
eiitilk-il "The Waniag Smumcr. "
' I II tell 3 ui what's dt HMirier, 1mm.
we'en ffdks" talks xMnt any thing W-
111 cohler iian ciiantv, uey s im-ni He
1 maik fle3 -hMtisat powerfully, yer heah
-.le ka-- charily ain't no 1110 chl
ilan I i- white, ismn oiidnt, f'r1ni4am-e.
Here aiit't iittiiin flat er jmhh git-- in deee
tlav- dat'll helium up hhi' warmly ihtii a
lit "fb puorechantv ihjw dal' o, hain't
Certainly, but what !m- ttimedyour
etlectioii- in tliat channel ?"
Nu lliii no 1110 dan I allit arxertie
tfi 1113-elf lm what I ee gMH oil
Now liar"- flat c-e in dc i'HltiHit'm
fli- moriiiu dal tier Miter. lay 1'oule.
what i- a richer man ilan ole Ijivm
war an' he got mo' cuh fnmi de gm
eral run ob 'Mericaii maiikin', ilan io'
uv man libiu' fur hi- btilliu'iiu bearin'
an cornerin" in le liimmial affair ob
country; "" dar. now. what he hub
Hi- aid to the .Memphis iifferer- i
a verv noble deed, ami n mi-take "
'.Ji -fi. Ver -ee, wu folk- fbui't
gib fie debbil hi- due lull nnHighly -el-iloin,
but we is pow'rfiil bra-h ter jmii
er flebbil labil 011 eler3 man dat we
don't like. 1' fur jim-, I alius tlnt dat
Mi-tcr lloulo inl oine da3 ri up an'
-ho" dat ile gofid I n I made him. too,
an' bed er u-e fur him. Ain't I rite.
" Mo-t a itretlly."
" Yer -ee. I klio'il ilat nittttiine heM
git outen bi-tl iu ile iiMirniu an -.e in
I siK-ek he g.t hoi' tie paper de mhler
moruiii an rel it ovt mon-'roti- keer-
fill; deu he laid hit
an' tho't "IxHit hit
down by hi- plate
a ftuig time. He
-pen-it war mellerin' oh him. D'reckly
he ri up an" -113 to hU-elf : Ix.kie
hvar, .lav. vHi-e jjot ne Mnev tlan
-"-.i. t 1 1
wr -necr. v av nown vnmier tm o
..... ..-. .. .. .
.Mississippi tlere - wlute tIK- an nig
ger- tlvin' like -heej. Hvah you i,
Hfitin' an well, tloin' nntlin fur 'em. j
Hump yo'-cf. ole boy. le --nme Ipnl
flat -eiit ile 3Hller fleth on em he o
moov'fl ile wave- ob forchitne ez '
ter wa-h up lot- ob goblin and '
on te -hore
00 yi llle. were - '
ob duty before vhi
:l whito pf
ez wide esc er turnpike, awl 1-7. bnte
e er -licllrode by tie e.-v-itle.' Den'
lav tuck 111 il iwlee oat to-iiav he wa-
- -f a a..
... ..ia. f....mnmYiU' Im mi-allAr!,!1 nl tu
ll.il alll t" I -III'.! . "' . I ...".- ...
l-"IIIT'I w iir'ii,iit it? a "-
at a .liizeri New York law-
ver- iiioughi be hohiiu de komUna:iHi
fur hi- -afe. hi- family Jightin ber
hi- leaving-, hi- leme- -omewhar up in
Kanadav waitin' fnr er reward to feteh
'em back : flat -efe-ral wimmin imwight l"p' .' -:" "!' mm- " T
bepiittin' 1'H.wer- on l.L- tooni, and WT wnrnjaleiiee or mi .cm he 0etr
claimiu'him fur ilere lato lam.5nti.l : M "' rb-r for him..f Mm
and Jav "ot wann in de reejua of life. hr "itaiiri. miffht be rtale.1 of thii
Iff bre-'-tH-kit. When he felt nniml -arfy Afrwan -upert4iuHi.
fhir he foun Iih ihiL aotl dat's hw
elim Ua. ien-grniii tr iiiii.miiiii ihi
He ileerve- great honr for hi- gen
... !-.. ....I. I ...
An h..-H it Jut. ikn t ver lnrt
hit ! Kolka- don't go i-nek on flat kin ob
men. ami de good Iynl ihm't overlook
'em. ka-e he kno'i 1 w hat hu put eai
' hvar fur. WVn hit ain't water fnni
de rK-k. er manny an' qwaltss in de wil-
tlerne , hit -lay tonne men in
iarke-- flay- ob ile pts-tiiencc:
ndtheohl man cottldn t Iinvy felt
more "Tateful if Jav had ai bin) a
check'for a thou-anil in his own name.
4 t .
To fre-hen and
clean Wack c-a-h-
mere: Wash. r-el and grate from -ix
to a dozen raw potato according to thi
amount of yonr gooL- Pour in enough
of water in which to wa-h your rloih.
You nceii not u-e -Kip : the potato watT
and pulp vvill clean it thoroughly. Wa-h
it well, then rin-e -veral time- in run
ning water, but do not wring it at all- In
- ". ..--l. .,.,..-..., -ll
. . , . , . . -To,,-, .,'
uul- luic,r ""."i'w'"'"---'" v., -r
The. London Sundaychool L'nion
has appointetl October 19th and 'JfrAx a
; days of universal prayer for the Sunday-1
I scnooii 01 me worm.
V r:"" " .r ,r " V., "' TlirTi"-" aml 2an anxiou-Iv to can the bough
dnppmg on the hne. "hen half dry, fo tb fc. ,. - T -
folii it smoothly, and iron on ;the wrong. ShJ .tAh -r,., :o"wf a )jf
side with an iron not over hot. contempt at the Surrever. and? striking
0 Atr-iiZ. 1
wiH'Hiwi ' -H I " t.' ".
l"HiT'. Tic . filiWi-r P
tt,(t.. tW wr.- W
k- vtkffaMi. i k Am ' '
j J h0 4r t Uk iiWU
hy ay am m
A wr t dkV
-wt i- t
A kAVNW m lM MMlfc W
ihtn I im
ittWtViMr ahMW te tW "
.1 . -, ,,,.,, , Jw, fe amumm I W
law tteJ rtihrti M
l a ivev". mm m
mmtm thmm lev "
Irrkn W fw ! w? TWr
It m mi
4d wyiw, t M
fcwr-d tW " .
Uwec ' riMMi I m mmm wwr
pKIViMMIkMlv 4MaMNT V P"
be w4 M hrr fHW
otalfcMr m mmmk r lit.
at nUtif WW a UtV'w
ak Htm mmmrwm M rar mna.5
W ayfit U the " ." Wtej "
prir-tr leerr4 i her jf l
MWr. whJrh . mmA im lfc
ma, ed ut bmr r t4mjr
Wmm a tiaahwi gaa a her aaraaav
ti.. H i. aki e htaa a Are la an
upea , ami. HVe I he three hVha ia
Macbeth, aaacea armuai it, at the aav
dM .a HmFmanble iM)rtwh
ami caram haf." aaw wamafUaj
feataef-. the heal., ami claw- ot tni
anl purtloa ( the Va 4 aahee apna
the ttame There i at pre at a ae-irre-
la I alla wh prtifa n the m
lou tractceM ami carrlea wtth her a
tal nahea.m aa part of her
lrt tear a nect wa
. m X
iWh- of IfctttffeNi MMt aalrew
CU3 aUhue tHi eriM him
hey fnoad a hall ia r
aprtry, were by ihe prWor( aJ..rnl
that wa a romfcrn charm Cia heim
, tpeae4 a wa " WT P
..a aaa. aw u1ak ft-aaMMmflla- aiaMIFWaiaBttaaaVBBaal BV aThMatlf
" " --. -" -.- --
n.etlle. all iereii ly rtripetrf chtthMf
larem cn.r ua M-ia i-w -
hatml U he .w..wetw. ami
reallt ft-hIir but a jl"'
' bearer atel that it hrnl been v
him by irvaakat a h ehana affaima hi
eaemw Hi iaith ia tt-irtea aj-
ear.i impln i
tiik vih -i itn 1H -"'
.Man r aa-ii ther wa a rwrhaw
.. .." .
IhUmv f tae sfoppuMtU eUeel 4 va
haihtm in New Urleaw. She bekafe4
toawenlth3 (amilv.aaJ the rhamber
' utaitl was a Hta; weBTi'a ThU-rtaat
girl a ttet ly a wh ap-pean-d
to )e acting for another womaa. '
1 wito, nm jeaii w tnwer imw,
i Ir lite strnajre ami inrttlar rrojtm.
' l e day it w ftniml neeeaary ti cut
ojm-h th- pillfvvitn which trv votanf irl
H.l repfi-e) durittpr her ill"- lnie
I one of them wit ftatiel a quantity (
! iiirifws nml letenj"ieHfc materiaU.
! jfrten ! hen's ilaw. )wks o( tftnl.
"tiake-ftkiM!-, rajf-. ami -tnwr Miller
ent it4rn, rHi". herlt, ami other
, vtHitUm iMmierJMU. 'Ihe 4ifrm-4-
ing t off. whhh the eKrvaat
, jriil a4'knlelee he hml iti
1 there under the eirrnmatam-ea ataere
iMenthinetl, war removed. Immettiateli
the fair voting invnlid bejraM Jfetting
iM'tter, her apfM'tite return!, ami in a
month or two -he wa hervelf aarain It
? K.i ika.aaatv-aakl li lav tkta taiaal-aa tltLi ilfea
ta-Maena in thi nu.e? M.aa Uhely
ix.t t. anv upiMs.l fetih iatlm-me. IhH
.tat.. it. fit th.. luaaiiuM. m ka.l&lw.ii. ..
' the peeullar ami nnkattWH pecimen
.l...Mkdtt.Ml llff" .ill.ktV ttMt tWt. I. .SVtk.lk.
ablt Hff.--t.Ml her nerv.aU evMeiu ihiUnjh
.u u r.i.i " 1 i.lj
t lai- llirilllllll rii ine ifinv aiaaa. iitlPiiti
, lii the i!mv-of laven. on th. h-trse
phtutation-, there wa almt alway
rniif old nejero. gfHT:dl) a woman,
who wa- regarded whh ierlHitt
dreiol by the ther nerres, ami sine-
tunes by the "white tola, aer ymmg
ltakaalir Uttat llalamiraamam atal llllaur -1 ..f
theiMmerof theviaaltNt. SbeeeneralW
.,..-.' e . - t" "
hatl thing- her own way. all .Iremlln
lieitti iwr ir ienr imr m-riiine
-htMiid le-fal! them.
TIIK VIIHJIMV VOI'Mir.
An hiUtiiee is recalh-d ttf a )niv Vir
ginia plnattT in the bnjr year Iwtore
the war, ami who wa htnlaml maMer
ff !entl bumlretl iH-jrrtieii. One of
thec wa- a mulatto, who hml Iteen
"raiffnl in lite hne." itntl wae nawe
intelligent than other of hi eh. 11
wn- remttetl h vtHiibni, ami. on -ea-KMi.
hi- nta-ler, tle 4l jrhMtaa,
thouifht it t.iH-trv t whijt Win. He
,w: 'r.l.ng ly lm.1 np. Imt bef.we tbe
l.i-li wn- Hpdi.l, tlie nmlatUt l"hl hi
ma-ter he wtmhl inner hate mt more
luek tr rt in his hwfcM tr hHa. I bw-t-vir.
the whipping wa lini-hetl and th
mulatto uii-.-il hihI hrradtwi from bb
pv-itHHt of ieaiae rvHt U that of tlehi
huntl. ftr w hwh Htrain he Ytrwl Tn-
. I geaaee. After th ttry thiar went
wrong with the el v trjcmtH gtfatb'aiaa.
-sh-kne-. invailetl hi fauwly. ha erp
faile.1 by drought or ttherviie.
att-idenu hapenI U man ami
leH-t. ami what wae a -Uaxular fact, hi
clothing, though kept -trtcthr urnUr Ineh
ami key, hm found cut iU hrele ir
rippd by m-.ii hand-. At night my
tenott mire in lb nen nml ahmy
the wail- of the nn"tn lh-tarb-l the
oeeuiMuits. and thine- ewate U wch a
a.t that tlie nta-ter wa
narlT " rum
,-V- " iay . a " w
- f -t it t
.. . .. . - . a .
iiunitv, n. -ougiii ine inhm. imni a
-ort of tnauy wa- roneMiUL by which
the -Inve wa not to ! freel u t aay
. m'r" worK' 'V" r imi. ' v 7 JfTF t
A Ios Joke on Ills .Master.
The Palmyra Enterpri , pul-fobed in
Jeffer-on County, Wiseon-in. reite. the
new dog -tory. ami apiwtly good .
A gentleman conm-el.-;. with the
'"niUMl State-) Lake Stirrer,, in thi- city.
wa- engaged on day on the ikiri of a
, wood in Indiana. . Near him. -leeping
lazily in the un. lay hi fniihful bc,
Tiger. Thinking to hare -m fan with
j the dog, he gare x hoit ami a jmnp ht-
" "leWMcuet a., u a the game ever pro-
. teetI by game law frtm marauding
. hunter wa- da-hing through thebah.
' & n exptI. Tiger aiiw Unnd-
' ing and liarking f the fray, am! -
t... ' ,,. j , t- .,. u:- tL -.i L ,
uiiu. -uwrji w.iL hi uis fcifi aau BZt'l
down again. The .--Brrevor tuwhimI
hi- datie?. and w-a harf at work fw
two or thre hour?. wh-a, all at once,
the dog ro-e from hi !ep. t hw tsar
and eve in the direction of th? wootl.
gave a bark, ami mcule a rush for thf
font ilepth". The Surveyor folhnret!
the noble brute to a tretr, up which he
wa sending canine congratnlatioa to
the prev; but when the Mirvrvor came.
. couch with the aoi-ar3nce of a do-' that
rr-.Tf .t1l-a1 lM!.t- ,. l.?
bad .inared up all aceoent with the
lakesurrey, and had left nothing duel
- on eunersme.
War rirwri' Wh't h IniB.
i Hk M tto la fwf
m fanawe, U
me bMklMa) Mai
mt a rt tlkl
aw ex- 1 epaa a efw &-
wl, ami ea ' h
I aw wmv. f me
mBmt M m.4
t 1ae, tr w-
W "tr-r.l mrt
tfaHi. - m
A iwtaafa' wmr . 91,
4 aVa are . W n
fe bare lana a' - .'
He r reft hwitiaa I'.
tmrtr atvaa awnriiM-e -4
w W-h pfctf U , -Ha
-p. tlmatgh we .-
the tmrrm atfh ftnlly.
aa, pt aVw
I three aa emaacti-
ttreaaM aa4 r.'! .'r'-t--Ibe
taeaataxV f- -
Bvlxan!1 Wlk"e th a
m ia fthaa i o -'
haa theee t i'f4w- -fc aar
MMtktt ia the -----t )--'' 4
a4 tAe eaaVw ,.! . v
nu4 .4 4rmtg hr -J. - s
nee tarmer - u. th . m
Me mm? "wet at w .'
aueh heat Uvil. n . . ia
Hut Mkeeriac fle a4
hmm wit -4 the aiinl
pMtto, twtU m
rhamfw .4 cea
mraleat lWert t
mM to la tl
. aiatN aotar aaaV f
Ir .-... in U dMm !.-
tabk-ai the laaf. ha gr'm ' '
ui twl a . tpee peep- i
mI altet wt - ' tf-w "a 1
tlW tMrrhb ttrit
is.mfiHtabo I an-l '
weaehtww '- 1 the
fb eif. 1 . a
thf caltr n h t" sl
fllehea, mrn-l ll . t ht? tr
the ilinix . 'll -
tbrre i a H. it, nt t- '
wr ami ijj f t ; '
get -Mtppe:. w"ll th,
tbiktrea Ul ami J
ffri, to w . I l '
a mimlrl Huo.t that m..
every iUt, u tty the em a .
wrtler aad Hw, uefbp" 1.
wetr or tla)qtrf lfi I IJ-
mi the tmmmnr it ant -.
la all thi eattlcM 4 ' .i I l;-
She flifte mt altrt..! ot. li
rictt lueetlaK. ih ir.i-b1-
try efcMt, a- ..
a4walh att aftr lea
U dt ire aw at rw b .
her itie .-4 Iwr i.il '-!
uitime ami care wn.
ewa lep. r ll i
baby r the - f bi!l
care , ami ah .t
m taaVtiai; H. - ' iwl '
Met) leep alt , tn j
ha knot n mritt
btra ( linbw worh 'o. '
han!, am! et.i, ! l- i . .
h-er the harl .i;.ii. r , .
a mamian of t oe.U-l.ill I' 1 . i
tf e -taction aal aear of- 1 ls!
mkvt. the farfte r -,l. ; It
ntt. i raH in- t . - 1
hUtkur '- ta htrl. u . I ! ,
latv ami nctgi.bw!t .in -mi'
parWm wtth the .,? i.... im.
aal uetiv tlrwlrer f fbe (m r
firm na ttt-af v m.
aat the hapaieat f
tory -bonk ft b
f 1! i l
H -- '
l!"""' L-lTT' . ."!. .''
" ahn A ltbb.I ,
atmuly I M I '
Habile 4ate, ah.t.
the hottee-wiwk ami
' 4,"m "f " " V"
i W I a arlltabh bt-h t.. th.
I Iwtt where Janet, im- to..-!
tlairy wnh in a atrttpul"rc"
ami the buirife MtM-rtii"
ler tnnecte4 with la. h ..
there are haret le-to.
!. maA mimkilm . tK r. t '
llm ttf irhme aWV '
1 .U- - 1 ha - -. i. .
"'"'"w "J " " -'- "
U, 'JlTl.'TST. 'J. ..
- aaaa-L awea Wmaa a wa-i fe
'IV farmer wh I-'. . '
care fir har wemsre -. . -
her eheeha ltajrlh-ir r i
pirit their elattttritt If. .
betr. wh reraan' ! '
or worn rmj . ami tlw i-
a whilo b lie the trt 1 1.1 . - 1
it nm he n pnr !
thinh h" a. ipiiag "? 4 -i
ihe feel h.
I laptnWr ami better -.K"
prtrrfwha ef hwa . n-
iw in. I
I ' '
ntr wife Urr m 4rtve. nut
at often. Xake feitathn I
w iaaa. Talf her with ymt la-
fr U lnr a aew hnrmm f
J'ahe her b lw lit -
the ranmmmyr nl her mV intt - '.
Bee tW enaataat pr'mr arel y t -ee
the bbmo) reUtTB to her tletira -the
fwhm m u her eptrtta K'e!
tmmttumf will wear the lb "t
mial ami cauAe abrrrattoa r e!
rnt Ihe btely ami create tHaeaae
ICrereatbia bar the faror'
wmW ikk reaawe erry u. ! ? w
or taMWiMy; bat a lariaee a..;..
reerwatbm Ux their air il h
they wmbi remove om cue 4 b -
eacyr. tfln-nm aad aW-hae bwa -
h-awwa. The woaM b BHtrh '
the rahuaky uf aherrateHi A aai -'
prtMtratbta f tealtly haJity I
v. 'mbt tit wrj morh aim for th"
happiaum ami the timmrmmi" '
th- farmer ftfe wthehraaamlli'i'i
ter - ,f"ra? Yvfk Dktmrrrr
-At the rat ntrnJifm 4 the -t
Ur the A4i am -en-tent d Srirm-e h. A
XmnUttrm. J. W sbaeffer
read a paper m the aatara.-
lAir reaaeybaaa-a ami
rx ha that. He abi ilutf mimm '&
ia Iftyi. wwh M.' wav.
. aa-4 aV eet
mm- wmtiuruti I abart
.. ' "
anaanBy 'Che year!
&K . "f whirh 3tM.(
wmW. It a. - rlimrat that
Tr. or ia thvyear Ma,th aai'
JM.U wiU b rhmmrt We , Vi
have fall bae"t the v-
-ial- ".. whkh have aa ar-a "- ".
t -v-M-e aale. 0 timee a .?
the aathrarit.' ftehtV-. He -"' 1
Great Itntaha eaa iaereme it pr i
aaamti praat-ifa f
-Oae x fumj aayptie i' ""
at the raJ f amt i.96fft W
ami jm mgjtmtkm Ux retlacti' ha l
w thfrtr-me am! a half par eeot- "tm
ocigiaal prkw f th sharw. alter a n
of eight willka. had beea P "'
mut-mrtpalky, whirh. by the cw mim,
.-har- m the prmfte.
The eahle reixteU the
fane of CarWu ITaul. th- nA f.a
coacert-iager, to Krat ' 25Z
tMataXr w3l kaown a a mfciSaeeS-
pteyer: ami that th farmaw ! Caw-,
the iltrorrwl bultoml ot Aei' -1 -"
wa tae ot the wlttm l" the
KxoLAXb U full of frtsa prme
I visiting about at country boawe
"IM MM Ha
.ll.-t.L. " " " "
ates&SZZ j -
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