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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 6, 1879)
THE BED CLOUD CHIEF.
wajwj-' v '
. L. TnOM IS, rnblMirr.
RED CLOtflf " -
fT T T T "
ITEMS OF INTEREST.
IVmonnl ami IHrnry
- Tin1 Saturday Jleriem says that ' in
the region of pure mathematics the lata
IVofeor Clifford was onu of the lir.t
live or ix original thinkers in Europe.
As an exjtoutnler to uiiseieiitifit people
of the f(tuiii:ition of science ami pliil-
... .... i . ...:.. . i
Mr. .Matthew Arnold, when elected
t.. ill., i-li-lir nf luwlri- itifUforil l"nif..r
io ine i n.iir oi poiirj in u.ioni i nier-
-iiv li.iiiirL-i..! will. .li-ir-i.-i..r;(w.
.-n, Kiu.trMti, wun n.irai teri-iiL
iioi.v how tiliM...d lu. w-.ri to 1h. m ..r
.' t I ' - !-'
fo-or, and to enjov the .-ame title borne
the lir-t edition of the
l.v tl.os.. .i;hi;...n.i;ii.Hl men. I'rofewriof Uio-o wh live onlv bv wairus will lioLi , ... .... i. t. i.. u t ... 1.: ! with Mowers anil CTCen icavc.. A tatilC ins. i nai c inranarn nj.,- i- uir ...- ... ; . -' ,, A l Irtk- 1 - a
i.: .: iv..f... "... it..,.L-;.i. ' it... ..:,... ' be railed .mo,, to .,:.C -"liool fees under " . ' l'. ' .!.' ."' 'V-'" " ; r-' " M . Utttl of . ,, wa. ,...,.. wilh nibbm' down he reeem- when he ru-L,. .""'. ". "."? .T .u. T. tOt !
,..r M,,.lPr,f..w5nrAiidi.r..i . the Wiyir.l the new KVet.-m hi Iiel'iiini. The Jin- t.i i.t .. ........ ,' L..,f ,i'..i. floral de-i;n- and lo-' flower-. Dur- and he make hi- willing atU-uilant- ....... .. .,!. . tbr.nW "rt.,
oftleNorth. ' imal n.mun.ratin of 11 th.- ICev work over luu, y,l In itw. r .r, ; '.T "V,: w-.-. al th
ii.:i......i..i.:.. i...i.. :. ,i ,. ..t irie n-liinmis in.-tniction in the f.mi-1 ,;. ;.'' , ,,, ,.; f. ... I Henry M. IU.th, the family, coini-tim; cninv-t t- iia.. me w..r-i iun in - .l. . .,, ..,.- fio'iwn. w h,
.. .,....I..V",",t: ".,: v.?...' "."... munalIVimarvM-Ii.HdO.:ibeennxeilati": "". 1. .':... "..:' of the dead -irl's father, HoU-rt S. Hu- world to handle, -ax all trainer- w. .T-.1 "T;; 'P " to W halMi-
,i .iiiiaijii- iliii; in iii- ,-n.i m- fi .1 111.11111- . iiioiiiiii" .tii.i .1 111t-.1-.11ik. loiuii.;.. t.fii- . , , .. . . ., I I ... ... 1.:... II ;.,... IT. u.. . ..... nul " .nm .it in v ninis, it nnn . . . ,
, ,,' .... 'ti ....... KKi francs for each cla-.. ...i.T-... ' 1 J. ... -.... . r -intr.foruierh of Itnioklvii, her mother.a , know him. Hi- intellect 1. not a p-l ....... . . ... ...... ,. ... i .le-.-v UWtle
senpi -opv 01 .i . ie . jimiiii- hi nit- . - , "i.-uuiaiiii" mv.-eii upon niv e.cape 110111 , '.. .-. - . . . . 1 ,. t- ... .... 1... ,.,i .. ,. ; ,.l ..,;,,..,. e i". m ir nw, u mtMNinne mmii .
l.:,.,hvritn.r,.f,lI..ir:mil.r: The binik One of Indon's .rn.t,.,t fatholic ' n: ,.,.,?,.. ' i ,,, 1 .;,. l,i a few hn.thcr and twoyoun-er ,-i-tcr-. -at in a .1--hi h-?- .and he make-up ""h-t..,a.x IW H..tW-tf w
....... il .i.V.. ..... ";:.. i ' ,. i...r- m.....: i 1 i...f'..f..l.v ..... ...V..-. ...".: T. ... "... : -ulenMim. Ainanette.coiiiM-eiifIour wnai lie lack.-in inicneci. 101 i nur-ia . , "... ., , .,' . ml lf.v tW U,i
.11 e.-il.ieit l nil.- liiil 110111 iiri "l.lllil- " -...-,.... ....... v ...- ., ... - :iin- t lieu 1 l.-;ini; -- jiu ll"lll, ?u , , , 1 1 1 I.. ...I.I ...1.- ............ I I... ... .-...-.. " -tt .nirxitur' inHun . , .
f:,.I.er .10 whom i.w;.. .riven in oarih.l of Itl.air ." will embark from En-- V, ...minV" finil. l.M.ki,,. b:uk. -aw " Ut'.r Vvrroiv.il fnend-. .-an- hymn he Middenh entercl hi- lent -wore n-t-lt. ha
: .i..t.. 1....1..: r.i I. ...I sf...i. for .. i...r in tliw coni.trv' f-: i ..":..:...' i.:, ...,7...i. .... 1.:. that -he hail expre.-M-il a preference for. miinuir .11 in- ir.tiner ami .vkei lor a .hi, .hh-jniUVt w
P.nilM lit '1 It, UVIt i' IJIX -'11 ! IIIOI -- - -- "-- - .- ! II ! IKI " 'l""n - lll"lllil 1-1 T j
" -.lud.M! Hilton of New York ha. pur- thepeeuniarye,barnisMnentsintowhicl, vaI(.,. I Wa- evidentlv pm- , ! -a.f- J"? ,,,r l",n:U al ,u " vUH'k - nwra-rlia-tti
?or l.r WJ "A Vi-it to the "' phm'd hiiiKelf to e-Labh-h the( ath- ,IU( ,v tin- "old man of the road," "V.:. , , .. - ,, , ,
l.ab " b v Munkiic; . p:o,,tcri,f thepic- r..iv..Uy at Ke,,-i-to. ,mt , tfin, anot,,,r .. pn,endin- '5 r1! ::.,,f.,!,"",,M":,':::,
lure kiuiwii a- ".union jiiciaum; rara-di-e
I.-t to his Dau-hter-," and con-
-, ...V ' ..- . . ,. i
fine-t work cxhib-
IHclitmari, and the (luiilc to Lowfon,
and is now preparing a l)iclimnry oj
Ihr Tlunnrs. He inherits hi-, father".-,
love for priiiting-ollices and new-paper-.
-A notable performance of "As You
Like It" will be given at Manche.-ter,
Knglatid, wioii, for the benefit of the
widow and children of Charles Calvert.
Helen Fawcit, who was a celebrated ae-tre-
over a generation :.go, appears a.
I.'o.talui't, Tom Taylor as Adam, Alma
Tadeina, l.c limit, Lin-ley Lamboiirne
a- Charles llu Wrestler, and Lewis Wing
lield a- Orlawlo.
- Mr. Ceorge Y. Cable, the writer of j
"Creole Stories," is a native of New I
( irleau-, and i- now Do. Hi-; lir-t con-,
nectiou with print wa.- in a rcporlorial !
capacity with the New Orleans I'lniyum. ,
Seritin r". Monthly announces his new,
noel, "The (:r:llldi-ime-,,, for .-erial
publication during the xear beiuniu; .
with the November number. The -cene t
of thi--torv is laid in New Orlean-about
the time of the Cc-moii of 180."., and the
t heme-clu-ter around an hereditary feud
between two old Creole families.
A frc-hde-criplioiiof Charles Keadc
a- thai he i-bi and inanlv looking,
not tat, hut large-framed ami imi.-cular
He i- very fond of phv-ical exerei-e, i
Mich a- riming, riding. cricket, -wim-
iiuug. aixi. nouviih-ianiiiiig his hair l
gri..led, his stalwart hotly .-hows no
.-igu-of dcea. He i-neat, though care-le-s
in dii'-s, and rc-emble-, with hi.
rudil. face, easy g:iit, and tuicoiiveii-
iiou.'ii maimer, a pro-peroii- iariuer. ue
like- eougeiiial company, but not formal
.-oriel , which, as a rule, he lake- pain- ,
to:ioid. He enjo-him-elf with a lot
ol good lc llow- ami lively act re es oyer
hoii-e in thesitbiirbsof Lontlon.
Sri.ii.eiin.i imitiMi-y. ,
During the pa-t three years Y.Y1
jMiicncaii raiiroatis, covering nearly
. . . . . ,
i.,uio niiias, ami represcming :in in-
ve-ted capital oi :.'., Ki..,lKiU, have
oeeii soiti under toreclo.-ure.
The counties of Hock, Dane and
.leffer.-on, Wi-con-in, are the principal
areas for the rai-ing of tobacco in that
State, ami the little village of Kdgerton
has become an important market for
In the -ilk factories of Italy li'U,-liS
women arc employed, be-idc- 'li,l)7i in
cotton, and l.'i,707 in tobacco factories.
There are !U77 mamifactiiriug estab-li-hiueuts
of all kinds in the kingdom.
employing :!'.L',01S laborci
uhoin arc women.
l.SS,lJ-(i of )
In P.altimore there are 10 peachy
packing listablishments. Few, if any,
of the-e houses employ a less number of
baud- than i.'0O, while .-everal of them
reach MH) or 1,(K.K), and the.-e are ex
clusive of those engaged in the manu
facture of tin cans and the packing-ca-es.
In tinier to keep their butter over
the period of low prices and the hot
weather, California dairy men seal up
their product in tin cans, "and sink them
in the bottoms of co.ld streams. l.utter
made in April comes out in October in
good order, and continues to keep fresh
in the eool weather of winter. Fortv-
four-pound cans are commonly used.
The percentage of merchandise
shipped from New York to the various
We.-teru cities for the laM two years has
been carefully ascertained by 'Commis
sioner Fink. The ligures show the rela
tive .-lauding of the cities named as dis
tributing points, the order being as fol
lows: 1, Chicago: i, Cincinnati; :.,
Pittsburg-; -I, St. Louis; o, Cleveland:
0, Detroit; 7, Huffalo.
According to a German paper, a
discovery has jiM. been made at Lyons,
whereby a .-ilken appearance may be
given to flax libers. After chemical
treatment of flax yarn, it is dipped into
a liquid preparation from -.ilk waste,
which leaves a silken coating upon it,
and in regard to fineness, elaMieity and
glo.-s, the material is said to be perfect
as a sub.-titute for silk.
A preservative wrapping-paper has
recently been patented, whieh is claimed
to protect - cloths, furs, etc., from mil
dew and the ravages of moths. The
paper is made from rags and Manila
rope or Manila paper, and is saturated
with a mixture of the oil remaining
from the distillation of coal-tar naphtha!
with certain proportions of carbolic
acid, phenol, coal tar, and refined pe
troleum. After saturation, the paper
is pressed, cooled, and dried in the air.
Holes in hard steel may be made
with nitric acid. To apply it cover the
steel plate, at the place where you wish
the hole, with a thick layer of Avax:
when cold make a hole iif the wax of
the size you want the hole in the plate,
then put on one or more drops of stron,r
nitric acid, leave it on forsome tiuiei
xvash off with water, and if not eaten
through, apply other drops of the same
liquid and continue this until the plate
School ami Church.
The Presbyterian pastors of Koch
ester, X. Y., have taken up a warfare
against Snnday papers.
The Atlanta University Juis tender
ed 11 free scholarships to the colored
people of Georgia.
It is said that of the 11 churches in
Duluth, Minn., more than one-half are
utilised for religious purposes.
ne colored Uaptists of Alabama
have for the past year sustained a theo
logical and normal school at Sclma,
with 252 students, without incurring
debt, and have also paid $1,000 on their
grounds and buildings.
-idercd bv iiiauv the
ileum the t namp ue .M.'ir- i:li year. , " .-" ................ ...... .h, uiohiui-, huh u-.i.ni uiu. , - . . ........i ...:... ... . rM ..... ,..,
ltolh works will mhiii be in New York, l -'st occpie, her-clf with wood-carv- , ,, the Iii-rli road. I5y .loin- thi-, and , ' m; "" l. ' ' " . ,Vf ,r,rl !,?'
the latter havin- been purcha-ed for the , "V- I reapnearTnj; on the roaI at a point half . - " ; , l "Z The
Lenox Museum. ! -The Coinniuni-ts shipped back from ' a mile further on, I hoped that he would "" M.r l1'. V. .,:,.. '.. ! ,
. .. .. , .. . . ... ..... ..... ... ... ..ii...i.... .ii.tiiiii. .....i ..... i .... .... : -. .....ii.......... i.....
-Charles Dickens the second prom- Caledonia to I'ari- complain bitterly of Jibandon hi. idea of makin- me histniv- - ;J ' '. " S , ,' oweV wv
. . . . .. . .i... :..):. .....i .... .i...... i.,- .1 lin.r ....mi. ..,.;..,. ,,-....i.i .i,... ....I ..nr.t.. ,i '-si ii on .i in.ii oi iiiii uowtr-, w.i?
to no honor to ineiainiiy name, lie .. .....i. .. .......... ... v V ,j "",.. . .-.....,-... . natunt and peaceful in expre.-iou.
ma-is one of the lar-e.-t printin.r-MJie.Mahoi.authont.es 1 hey were ill- , his pa h at hi- own pace. In tin-, J.oxv- -, ... .,., ... ,.,,;,.,' ,.,IHi.
IHim'-s in Indoi, or in Kurope. Heha-;b-'d, overworke.l, ami cou-tai.tly ex- ever i w:u-j.eceivc.l lor, on 'J'"'"' locomotive killed Mi-, ISuin- -aw her
rv iiii-es-tiillc linlili-licil ine l.nnilmi i..-.-. .. in- ........ .. .-.o.. ... " ............ .... ..-... ........,. , ,
pipe- aim a oowi oi puncn. nut i- not o riiiup ., ine noiirnou rruice who nige. calculating atterwanl, 1 inaile i ,, ... . ...,.-..
di-ipateil nor sensual. He ha- a whole- undertook to perpetuate the Hapsburg out that my .lVi-M.hatl fleeced me of ' ,''',"i',1 ' " " Jus eye-, leaped
sum.- tlegive of aniinali-m, as mo-t of , dvna-tv in Spain as heir of his grand-, -everal pints of beer, a .mod two shil- "mv" ilVm ,h.'' "" ami said that,
hi- countrymen have, but betakes all inot her. Maria Theresa. Philip V. built li,,.r- worth of bread ami meat, not a !-,,I,i: M'': 'rht, h.1 would iiev.-rclinib
I.i- pleasures in i leratioii. He is;, here a palace; and laid out gardens in , little tobacco, and the contents of my '"' it again. He -eemed to tlunk that
bachelor, but has :. snacions. oleasant imitation of Vers:iiHes. eiiii.lt.yin.r his l.,iw..i. lP1. .......fnllv tl..,,, .,.V ''ere was si.inefatalily abt.ut it forhiin.
i . . e - i . . - . . i.i -i- .- .i i. i ii .,.... . .ii lien I lie I i-.-i I n :iri-iv-eo :ii iiu iii.iuit
-";; ""; Mf ,KT,S ",f, KT WN
hams, (Jnt., ha.- forbidden tin1 rrwma-
i sons to approach tin1 communion table
in ms cutm-ii, mi i iiu groiinu mat at
M'lwnie.fmwniJs Uiu.niumt nf Christ, iff
,,t uiit.t jn j,rovL.r.
in his church, mi the ground that at
f TnMeiit IJniwer of the New York
' State Teacher' A.Hn'iation a.-'rts
Willi rrcat ooil M'iie that tin teacher
who iloes not iJ'TfriMpt'atrirc.xaiiTplr,
impart moral iutnictioti to hispupiU
-hoiild he hehl to have failel ai-ntj-ally
in the projer ilicharje f hi du-
; tie-. .
The State Normal School, recently
endowed and organized bv the Texas
i ...-:. i :n .a.... ;..:.;.... ... ri
, .- ....... ..... H'""" " ' ' " '
l"l-- i:"ia,',V s
U St.'ltl1, Will llOlllltll1. Iliakl" JJTcat Colli-
petition anion; tlio-e ainlMtioii- of innl-
, i -. o
"Jit 111 from thl college.
.- .... . . .
. - I lie children of the veiy iir and
and Canada. He hopes to return with
money siiflieient to extricate him from
l-he Archduchess Marie Chri-til.c,
.... .. .. ,
Hr. retei-M-ii, a c.eniian toun-t.
latelv reached the highc-t point of the
' .lungfrau, 1',WS feet. He w:ls re
warded by an hour of clear .-ky. lie
i declared that he could see the whole
'chain of the Alp-, from the furthe-t
Tvrol to Dauphinc, including Mont
I'.lanc and the other southern giants.
theatrical won.ler of
"Tli.. Hlrwlr V.....W " :i nbiv
' ' " I .'
adventures of a trav- i
eler in Africa. The uantity and gor-geou-iie-s
of the eo-ltimes and scenery '
are unprecedented on the -tage; but the
nio-l .-triking feature is a eanivan, in j
which more than a hundred African
bea-l.-, from the zebra to the elephant, .
- F.vcn in
Ill r ii i ti i ii tun tin iii.-'i titiMi- in; uiit. iv.ii it.
. oddui'' Holland public ,..., ' .i...i... i: : i.
men enjoying unliiuitcil commence
sometimes turn out defaulters. This
ha- been the ca-e with Dirk Mill, bank
er, of YVin-choten: but the Dutch do
not vet taki
tieh doings ci mil v, and all
Mill'.- window- were .-ma.-hed, and his
brother, a gold-niith, underwent the vi
carious acrilice of having his .-tore
Lionel Tennyson, sou of the poet,
i- to -ucceed to the Lincoln-hire c-tate
lc, the I.Vv. Charles Turner,
"hose Mirnaine he will coiise.uently as- j
sumo. lit- is the Laureate's younger ,
on. ami ne marrieit ine uaic'iiH-r oi an-
. ... . ..- r
, , . . - , . .
..iiier poei, iicueniN i.u.-hn, in me ,
U.I .1 -. . Til f..
.'. .""" i" ." "- "' -'l-i
ther lately re ii-e.i to laue the properly
wit h the condition of changing hi- name
The royal family f Spain have ;
-pent the .Mininier in the (Juatlarraina i
Mountains, :;,S0() feet aboye the level of
the -ea. It wa- bought from monk-
time from 171!) to 171" with -uch disre- '
gard of the co-t that the gardens alone
caused an outlay of .? l.".(K0,t00. It re-I
turn for this e.xpen-e the King had, as
i. . - . m - .
he ua heard to sav, the satisfaction ota '
haiutation higher m air than any other
-overeign m htiropi
When the pre-cut Tope was a Car-
dinal he cherished the idea of publishing j
a Catholic journal that -houlil lie an or- i
jr.ui folk his church, and that could be
read bv all the people of Kurope and
America in their mother language. Since
his elevation to the Pontificate, he has
exerted himself to start, this newspaper,
and now announces that its lir-t number
will be i-.-ued next mouth. It will be
printed in .-even different languages: it.
will discuss the political and economical
iuestious of the day, and officially rep
resent the opinions of theiloly ce. I lie
compositors are to be the deaf and dumb
pupils in the asylums of Home. Ali- i
inonde will be the general Superintend-!
cut, ami the Pope is anxious that a Car-
dinal should be at the head of the editor- i
ial department. The novel paper will
start with -li'.OOO subscribers. Very few
of this number are Italians.
A new feature in London society is
the employment of paid amateur per- "."u; , 7. . , ', l"KW U1 ",n,
f..rn.er.satVrivateenUirtain.uents."YouW,,,,,lt'.f:a ,.nva"1 tho.Mn' "1"'". j1
go to one house," savs a monthly mag- ' "f ," ' "'7 W,",loW'' "'l1,11,1!1
. . ..' . f- W:l to tin. south 1 lie owicc ivic I ml
a.ine, "ami listen to a young man,....,,. .. , , ,. :. ;
..i.... J..i,., i.i:.. ... ...... ..:.,.?. within live weeks' space all the xvarls
, ......... T ........... .. ,.v ......... ... ,,
you are at dinner, and there, opposite
you, is the young man, whom, in the
simplicity of your heart you regarded as
an ordinary 'professional vocalist, and
you find that he is an officer retired from
service, and the nephew of n Bishop.
At a thinl house you meet a lnedia-val
designer: at a fourth, a comic enter
tainer; at a fifth, a reader; at a sixth,
an amateur actor, and so on all young
men of the most irreproachable connec
tions, all in society,' and all who re
ceive payment in solid cash for their
Otitis attit Kn.l-.
... , , ....
A oman arc archers by nature. 1 he.
bent of their inclinations is to bend
ou may bnish, you mav crush '
habit of going to bed early. '
hushed crowd, and x'our hostess tells von . , ', -, ' , f ....y.
in a whimper that he is yen- much inn- 77 nI,,;!lll1v- 1,,t
.piest and that she pays him 10 guineas ! l. ifVl !1,1.I1l! t1" l et -,,1 M!irve1' ,,MJl'?"i?
f.i-.,i ..... r.M .?. .. they ciuiie in a short time, and might
mi in.- iiu i.t .-oil".-. j. in; iiuai ; UIIIIIL! I
your old coat if you will, but the smell have been found in British graves; and.
of the camphor will cling to it still. J on analysis, were found to be composed
The New Orleans Piaiyttncsixys that :in, colored in the same maimer as
people who lived in the dark ages had a ! those of undoubted Egyptian origin.
The man who frequently remarks spindle-shaped, and marked with alter
that all things are for the best, "ener.illv natc "nded bands of red and blue, the
regards himself as one of the best. "rs being seperated by a narrow
The ilniw tiiii..a .. i,nt-....n -....- white line. These beads are found in
sons, when the girls have nothing to
in ?. -e. ,, - '
wear. When it is too cool for asutnmer
rig and too warm for a fall suit
The se:ison is approaching when' the
man who has toiled haul all summer,
lived close and saved a few dollars, will
be warned that it is his duty to whack
up with some poor man who worked
when he pleased and lived as high as he
could. Detroit Free Press.
A big nose may indicate a liberal
heart to some, says the Detroit Free
Pram, Ixit to others it is a token that
there was material left after nature got
the man's feet in shape and she put itm
the nose to save it.
They were up among the mountains
in Pennsylvania. "How grand it is!"
said Miss Enthusiast. "I see nothing
to admire," replied Miss Blase: "1
' have been in Switzerland." Her com-
ri.n 1M..1...I ,i.,i.;.. a..- i it ul :uug lIlu mime, ane ome$t specimens
ihnTk - thi .1 l Uro"tclrJIeml(I niHrflie KjTtian: but in all probability,
?3n?fcMH the l'aenYw.us continued in manv disl
1 KS i'Vr m",lhl'1' lil11'' manufactories at manv different
wai-t should he arrested for carrying an ...,-:...i. o..... ...... ... ........
pamoii was aimoM cru-neu, out she said, rears he has applied over a-mulion dol
pleadingly, " I have never been in Swit- lars to his religion. He has just under
zcrlaml, and this looks so fine to me. I . taken to defray the cost of a new church
hope you won't mind." Forney's t ut Sheffield, and is about to build an
Progrcss. j other at the east end of Jondon.
An KbkIUIi Tramp.
Ont- bright, miiiiiv June dav I over-
took a gentleman to whom pace seemed.
iook a get
i . -
.Mr," said he. I re-minded
accordingly. " On the peg, Mr, like my
ju'lf ?' contiunelt!i;,ijuicki,iiin hi- pace.
" l e., ' I rejilHMl, mentally, however,
dimnwinp the "like my.-clf" part of
th M'ntence. " Fine day for walking,
.-ir!" hu continueil, keeping jut a ard
or h lchind, to which I a.-N'iitiil. (Jo
in far, fcir?M after a pau-e. " To Folke
lone," I replied. "Si am I. .-ir," .-aid
he. I ouicketinl m -tep a little, -o did
he; neither of u- .-poke for .-onus min-
. i iiciuicr oj ..
t- IIIItH we appn.ach.il the well
known Mavnolc Inn "W.-rrv thittv
. .. I ., ..T . . ." . n
work tin.-, .-ir. said he lokin" wi-tfullv
. -., ,..., , . , " . , ',
a the .-mi; little ho-t'lrv, out.-ide of
....,.- '. .. , ..
mi ii. 'ii ii. i'ii.:ii. iiiiio II1.-HC1 ";!
,..,:., i,.,.,,,.:,.., tMlf , of ale. I'erhao--
and hiirrviiij; after me :l- if I
1.:- ...:.,..? 1 1
JO- lIl.Llfl 1111 IIU ....
that I intended to vi-it
!.... I : .. I .. . : :. . ........:.. .....
a romantic .-ot
off te liiirh road. 1 dived down a
hv-lane. wi.l.ii.Vr ,v ,.o,i,ai,io,i a -co
-. T.... . ...
perceived him calmlv -eated on a mile
stone a- if waiting for inc. A -mile of I
recognition "u up hi- ugly face, and he (
hopoed down, ag;iiii to t nidge along be- '
hind me. At mid-day I halted for
luiicii. into the inn with me came ;n
' companion. He wa, -u raci
, weather-.-tained, and looked -o wi-tfullv
. V1 ,"'i '"T '" ",,:."1 """. V",u ""-,!"
e , , , , ,-
I i nan no neari m Keep mm anv longer
at a distance, .-o I ordered a portion for
him. How that tramp did di-po.-e of
the cold beef and the bread and the
pickle.-, not to mention draughts of por-
ler which would have rendered me ut-
terlv incapable of further exertion ., -
der'a hot miii! " The best feed, .-ir, I've
I. i-l (.. .......,- .. ,!... .....1 fms.A i.k -.
1111 I ! lilttVII lil) 4tVllil tlUI IHV"- 'll
r.i.-;t ..-,..,! ti... i;rt ..- Li.....ti..f.j...
! la-lllll ..& hi 1111. !- Illl'-IlIII-'IIIIIlliri
from hi- beard. " WtTl," 1 aid,
"vou're ouitc welcome." ami li-htim;
my pipe left the room for a p:
ti... ni'iiiiii.it. .. . ,..i ...
.... .... .r. a.1 ..T 111. IIIIL-IW-II -Liril-
pay the lamlloni, ami re-nine in joiir-
ue . .Fudge of my mleii.-e rage and
mortilication, when I found that my
kii-ni-:if k. wliieli. vei-v unlike -in olil
........ ....... ......... ... ......... .... .....
.,-.., ..i..,. i i..,.i i..r. .... i... ......i.... ...i.i..
I If I llitll II II 'FII till ll.ll WI llll f
I:t, i - tt -. i eoniplelelv eiiiptu
tent.-. In-tead of them
.,.,;,. f , j,,,,,., aiI(i ,jriv wo.ilcn
comforter. Similarly, my tramp friend
had di-appcarcd, and, as I had rc-
marked the woolen comforter before as
being a prominent feature in his attire.
I immediately arrived at the coiielu-ioii
that he wa-the ncrni-tr.itor of the out
did I avoid tramps for the future. .4
the Year Hound.
Francis Kacnn and His Unrls.
..-......... .v... ............ . .. .
Fnincis Hacon supplies a very effect
ive piece of evidence as to the influence
"f '" imagination on external growths
which -eem to have I heir origin in de-
nciem viiaiuy oi ccriaui pans oi ine
external surface of the body, as warts,
wens, ami the like. I.acon did not,
however, treat the evidence afforded in
his own case with the acumen which
might have been expected from the in
duefne philn-ophcr. "I had from my
childhood " li
who was a woman far from; superstition"
(ji -tJitenient. which must be taken ami
'.ratio), " told me one day she would
help me away with my warts; where
upon sue got a piece oi larn with tue
skin on, and rubbed the warts all over
with the fat side; and among the re.-t
that wart which I had from my ehild-
l i. .1 .1 :i...i .1 : r !....
go a wav in it short time again ; but the
going away of that which had stayed so
long doth yet stick with me." Cornhill
Among the nio.-t curious examples of
persistence in art are the well
known Aggry beads, which occur
everywhere in Africa, and in
many parts of Asia. Similar beads
are Mill made for the purpose of
barter bv glass makers in England and
Italy; -et thev appear among the oldest
,.......... - ... : -li......c.
places. .Mr. .eshitt considers them
pi,,,,.,;;!,,, .U1d slI.,p5es tliov were
XXiMe for purposes of barter with' unciv-
ilized nations sueh as the ancient l?rit-
ons. Glass beads of extreme hardness
The usual type is large, not round, but
hnP the Gold Coast, in India
and finnianv. tti ifnlvnnil Wvm TIm-
ire particularly common in the cities
---.,..- v -.p.,... ...,
For cold meat turnovers, make the
dough as for soda biscuit, roll thin and
cut round as large as you like. In this
put any kind of cold fresh meat or game
chopped fine and well seasoned with
catsup and sweet herbs, moistened xvell
with melted butter and cream. Lay the
meat on one side, turn over the other
and pinch down the edges. They can be
baked in the oven or fried in hot lard
like doughnuts;, and are ven good hot
or cold. Salt and pepper to' the taste.
These are very nice for picnics and
should be baked, as they keep fresher
than those fried in lard.
The munificence of the Duke of
Norfolk as a Catholic is wonderful. It
is calculated that within the psist 10
j walkim; trip. I strolled about for .-oie J Ml ,m! ""' ''. wan partly on lirm
i minute.-, nuniuating on the decay of , ?";' -She hrew herself to one -ide,
pa.-t gn.ndcur which .till lingered in the , M ,h.:,,t'"7 ,M,:,-V :,'H ,,,fl !,riH T l?
ia- outhou.-es and stabling of the old .V;,M; th" '. ' ''ter-.n -:.v- that he
. ho-telrv, and returned to lini-h im ale, , ;,,:l11 ""? lo h' ,,-u"- ,,a '-''l ,1'"
.! IIItiil t-.'i.lil Xfliiifi ! lilftiii mti tli t
... .. . -. i l hi- :is iii-:l. iii:iiiiiiiiriii-i'iiiii iiiiiii
1. .c .. l IVtl't 1,. 1.11 .ill..
t . r! i i . " .n.-i:iie i'oic, representing lopnei.
of my lingers; afterward, when I was ..:.. .... , ,' ,', . ,r , ',
i . ..? ii.- .. . i. 1 he lire hurst fro u the mouth of huge
about 1 x'ears old, being then at Pans, , ,...,.,,. . .."
,. J i .i i i cavern-, and every tug had a molten
there grew upon both mv hands a mini- ..,,,. .., ..,...,... . t i- .
i .. f ... .. . i . oui- .i . ami ieil not appearance. India at pres-
ber of warts at least 100 m a months ..,:.. i. :. ,i -, i-.- 'mm
.... ... .- , . , .... eut is erv much in this condition. I he
space, i ne cngii-u .uuiias-aiior s lativ,
i iiiiiii 7iu:iv tiiiii i ii'ii ii ri ii' iiiiii
- r? I oiriUFtls. KUUI lltllj JtVVICIl.
TWO FATAL MISHAPS.
An Knslnwr Krhrn Kr ltl Lommoilif
... ., .. '7 ..""" . , . .. ,
am r mi ! -m ssr m nun . . .
.....,, .,.! .t.r.,:....
wa.- kilkil bv a locomotive of the North
ern Kailn.ail of New .lcrcy on Monday
afternoon while rcturnin; alonj; the
tnick with lo companion- from a fern
pilherin; exenr-iou. mi the cortin-lid
rested a pillow of white flower inark.-d
" He-t." and a larrj' llonil etti--. The
,, .. ..in . : i
I'?1! riM'",,,n- n "M n.""r w:Lfc lp"'-"i
Mr. Booth anuounceil that the 1h1v
would be taken to (ireenwood ceine-
. ... ,. ,
. iii.-iio.-.i i iii.im- .1 -uurii l.lll
' " -'" "'"tS ""lr .'r1 l' "'"-
... .:. . I... : . .. ... . :
, l ,w '-JL-ioii oi her nirili.tay. in-tea.l.
thi.v ir.r-iiif...l ltitjt ififihi.ifr ipirti... ti.
... . --...-...... .. ...... ...... ..... ....a... - ...
ed to cross on the plank I vlnir between
the two rail, ami leading over the little
tre-tlework bridge. He was miming at
the rate of :5. miles an hour. The girl
had time to cro-s the bridge, and it wa-
. net his ibit. lie .-aid. to -too ll.e tmin
I .. , - '. ,. V. .....
iiuin ne .-aw ..ii iu--iu tan. .i iiu-
time .-he had only about four feet to go
to arrive on linn ground, where .-he
1. 1 t :.i.. ..t ..... . i. .. .
",,m """ l" 'T Vw "'. "" u llK' ,' ,
;,r-". 'persed h.s engine and app he,
, ' '" ;1' l' ".Js,,.,,.s "V ':u'k'
'"V."1"1 ! 1" ll",,1,a !" hls. ''ar' . ,
'T0'" ' P-' wli.-n-lie -1.h,.1 after
. aIMJy "" h the upper work-of
, h1 ocomo ive hid the girl from In- view.
in " i" i- i,,t iifii iiu nuaru uit'
words of the fireman, and as he looked
out of the cab window on that .-ide he
' :IU' !n'r1f:,n :!,n: ' P " m
a - . .
'':"". . ".-...- wen- ...j.i.m
::--. ....,.-.-,, ...........
''ing"g the tnun to a .-.op.
i l ' W:l'i nM. r,'lM,,,
I . .. .. ... ..
if. ill.. i-.. ill, ii .!..; 1111.1:1111.
to the lireman
under the train.
On Tuesday afternoon, the day after
l he killing of Mi-s I5u ing, a- I'ctcr.-oii
was running the.-amc locomotive. No. ',
.iii.i ii. -i i.i iuiii Milium .v.-7iiu- aii.'iui.i-
iilliwi liiil I . if yt. t t
'. t ;, ' toward .Fer-i'V ( it, a child about two
ictlot it.- con-, , , -. , i . i
ippe-tred the'' :,r,; ' nm '" "'"m behind -oine
i ..,' ! bu.-hes near Tyler Park in front of the
1 locomotive. The child was inManth
! killed. In this place there was no po.C
! .-ibilily of -lopping the train in time to
! jirevent the accident. IVlersou stopped
it, however, as .-oon as he could and the
body was picked up and .-cut home.
hen the train arrived al the d
i ne railroad ouicials, alter examining
into the two caes, decided that he had
not been at all blameworthy. They
urged him to resume his charge of the
locomotive, but he declared that he
would not do mi.
" 1 will run a freight train," he said,
"or take any other position you uiav
choose to give me on the road, but I
dare not enter that engine again."
Another passenger locomotive will be
put under his charge.
The .Summer Climule of India.
, niis.sioiiarv's wife writes from India :
I remember seeing a fauta.-tic limning
hot winds blow uninterniptedly from
four to eight hours daily as from a fiery
furnace. The fiercely blazing sun
scorches and burns every thing in tlie
most uncompromising manner. The
earth has an oveny appearance, and is
cracked open in large fissures with the
intense heat, and scorches the feet even
through thick-soled lioots. Theinisera
bTft trees look unhappy and hang their
poor wilted leaflets. There is not a
spear of grass visible. Folks outdoors
urag their weary lengths along as
though each were dragging a ball and
chain. They seem to have no ambition
on earth but to drop down and die qui
etly in some shady nook. The roads
are some inches tfeep in dust and the
air is filled with it, so that breathing is
difficult and painful. There are no veg
etables nor any fruits. Wells and tanks
and cisterns arelow,and the water muddy
and unhealthy. Indoors the furniture
burs the body through the clothing. The
sun glares into ever crack and crevice
so persistently that blinds and shades,
ami thick curtains can hardly darken a
room sufficiently. Even outside thor
is closed tightly from e:irly morning un
til after sundown to keep out the heat.
The air becomes stagnant and suffocat
ing. A little relief is obtainable from
the punkah, a large fan suspended from
the ceiling, and worked by a serv:uit
from the outside. The man whose busi
ness it is to keen it swinging sometimes
falls asleep, ana then the" air seems to
press upon one at the rate of a thousand
pounds to the square inch. Breathing
is next to impossible.
At night there is still less comfort to
be had. The bed is hotter than the
body. We sprinkle the bed first and
then jump in, but it is dry and hot
again in less than no time. We sprin
kle the floor and furniture and do every
thing imaginable to cool the sleeping
room, but all uselessly. It is like trying
to sleep in a well-heated oven. " Al
though we may long to renounce the
flesh and sit in our liones, still we know
that Imth flesh and clothes are absolute
ly necessary to protect the body from
the hot air. How superlatively happv
must those be who live in a cold climate!
What would I not give for a breath of
cool air from the Adiromlacks, or for a
plunge into the surf at Newport, or for
a xvalk on the strand, or even a distant
glimpse of the sea?
To make breakfast biscuit, take a
piece of risen bread dough and work
into it one beaten egg and a tablespoon
ful of butter, or lanl and butter mixed.
When these ingredients are thor
oughly amalgamated, flour your hands
and make into balls the size of an egg.
Hub a tin bakiug pan over with butter,
and set them in :i quick oven for 20
minutes, when they will be ready for the
table. Always break them open, for to
cut them would make them tough.
A Massachusetts man recently of
fered, a school prize for the best essay
on " Honesty." Of the 23 responses re
ceived, a large projortion had been
stolen, and one, a poem, was stolen entire.
TIm-It Cn.ttwt l"i1r Trlnlne wl In
ttJ-e lla WrMnn hrmlla IIU !
Koll a4 Mrrrttt Ijmj to lt.U IU
inclination to talk much al-ut hnu. a.- a
&A man to handle, lit1 know thai
hi trainer ha.- letter jndinent in th
walk than he. and he reli.- uj it and
oU1- him pr.tty well He i Mttn.v
time-, nither notional aU.ut hi- diet, mid
what he wihc- i- not alwav- tin1 ?
for him. but hi- -pile i- cntcd in nwl
iint.K. rvjine leiuouaue wa- uanie.i
him. He ta-t.-d it, threw It to the floor,
and demandel Imit.
" Kre you .it,"a-.-williir of Uvr," he
.-aid to hi- trainer, " hand Hi can't "ave
a drop. A nice trainer on hare, (i'e
: - .. ir. ....:..-. .. t......,i...P
niv rim in i "i in 'ji tv i is.ii'tiii t
Hut the k.spcr wa- i..-.hite. Then
old Ceor-e beU to coax, and at length
iro.ni-. to do live mile, fa-t if
the'd give him a Iwittle of Iwer. It
wa- agreed to. ami the ipicr pede-trinn
.-oon after a-toui-hed ever one bv a
lie-uiile burst of .-.peed that wa- won
We-ton"- irritability in a walk i- pro
verbial. He will not hae a tntiuer and
will not Im- dictated to. He regulate-hi-
own diet and time- for .-leeping, or,
rather, di-arrange- them. What the re
.Milt of all this i-every one knows. The
rvTenlci during a MX .W. walk. f'T I Jfll, IWi W hfeKjd - XM
iallv tocher trains anil rb IV "V TIT UllW-.rffic. n .rrT tWw, ,
Tli.. fwrful train on tb U-Iy..tf 1' ? u P"Tfc mu ill l " mrl 6rc M tW ..hmm , , ,!
... ha.- a ,-.w.rful cff.H-t uutk, -r- .h1 H' that tW Iwi kx -Im.!.! u IS- rJ tnm M
. . . . . IInl lbt.lt u l.i..h . I.T..M tlt lilt I Ila
...ii- :. .. ........i..
Mil l'MI-1 illtllllll' IlltJ tOIIIVM lllll V llll.MI.il
i.:u .".. I..! n .7.
..II III.-lilii I i.e.. ii" noun. ie ...." '
the be-t men in the world. No man
wa- in tiller condition than he on Mon
day when he Marled, and there w a-no
rea-on wh he -hoiild not win the race.
He threw it away by his fooli-huc .
No man can handle htm-elf in -uch a
eont.'M. At the end of '1 hour- hi
lniml i- in no condition to judge cor
reelK what i- be-t for him. In.k at my
black Dan there. He is ju-t like a kit
ten. In a race he has no mind of hi
own. Not the lea-t. He eat- what I
tell him, -leep- when I tell him, walk-
when I tell him. He doe-n't know when
he goes on the track whether he is to
run or walk, how far he i- to go. or
when to .-top. I gie him hi- signal-'
and he ohe- them. 1.00k at him now.
after falling down in a colic ami
-training hi- ankle. I tell oii a man
to win iiiu-t make a machine of him-elf,
and let some 0m1 rim him."
.lohu Knuis i- not a good man to ban- 1
die. He has too mau idea- of hi-own.
and when he get- weary and -iek i- Phi !
apt to take things into hi-own hand-and I
run the inachine him-elf. Hut he trie-l
to obey his trainer, and in the iiiaiii-ue- f
"George," .-aid Guyon- trainer,'
Smith, " George i- not what I call the'
ca-ic-t man in the world to handle. Hut
he isn't as bad ns-oinc. He net er kicks
about gelling up. or about going 011 the
track. He's the be-t I eef -aw about
that: but he is particular what he eat-,
and he growls heavy bceau-e he can't
have just what he want-, and that ain't
alwa-the best thing for him to hae.
He minds what I tell him in eveiy thing
el-e lir-t-rate." '
Krohue's service in the Pru. ian army .
has been of good service to him. It ha-
taught him to do as he is told, ami in a ,'
walk he obeys every order of his trainer ;
implicitly. "So doe- Merritt," said hi- '
trainer. " He is just right. 1 never
handled a better man, and I've handled
a good many. Tell him to go to -leep ,
for twenty minute.-, ami he dues it. and
at the end of twenty minutes he's up'
and ready for the track. He never
growls, never kicks, never think- he
knows more than hN trainer. When a
man knows more than hi-' trainer, then
it s tune lor him to get a new one.
Little Fcderiuever's Krench attendant t
shrrgs hi- .-boulder.- at the thought of
his man s peeuiiaritic-. I here 1- -ome
obstinacy and considerable peevi-hne ,
but the'ehiefest of faults is lazine--.
This desire to tarn awhile prevent- Mr
Keiilernieycr from being further on in
Norman Taylor de-erves a word.
" Uf' as stubborn as a mule," -aid hi
backer, "and gets the queerest notions
in his head you ever knew. lU-'a too 1
eccentric to be pleasant. He's staying
in the race just for fun. He knows lit
is no good at -i- days, but think.- he can
make a srrcjit 21-hour record, am
think so, too."
The Care of Canaries.
So few umlerstaiid the care of the.-.1
birds that a few words about them will
not come amiss to the bird lover;.
Nearly every one has a bird of some ;
kind hanging in the window, or indoors,
1. 1. '-. -ill .....r i- .. -.ill. pi. . ii ... . i. .
' "If Wc-to would be pmpcrlx l,n.,,,:Vl,J:nl,, f'"AtU"rt r ,,-v' " "
dletl." ,ai,l Fre.1 Knglchardt, wle'.-e ju- i w"" o l'"11 """ l'V. I-t.
.i;..: ...;..:...,i 7..U...I u..rtii.. ..I. '""lyneat a time
and the same treatment will apply to i
all with the exception of seeds and food. , Henjaniin Abinitt, one of our old eitl
The eause of most disease is cold-, -en-, died in thi-- town .Saturday la-t ill
whieh are occasioned by either hanging the eight veeond year of hi- age. He
a bird in a draught of air, near a loose- w-a.- a nephew of the celebrated llev.
fitting window, or peeping him in a very P.enjamin Abbott, the great MethodUt
hot room (sixty-live degrees is the revivalist of the early part of tin-cen-proper
temperature for a bird) through tun, and came to thi-State from New
the day, and then in a cm1 one at night .b-r-ey when a young man. and -cttled
a variation of, perhaps, l0 degree.- in tl the " Neck," e:tst of thi- town, where
2 1 hours. The be.-t cure for the cohl is hi-active life wa- mo-tly -M-nt. Hut
to feed, in addition to their regular -eed, the notable feature in Mr. A bliott"-other-rape
and canary, ami perhaps millet, wis,, uneventful life i- the remarkable
a paste made fnmi a hanl-l .oiled i'rtr -M. ,,f hcing the -evetith hti-band of hi
and one pulveri.eil cracker, thoroughly widow, who -urvive- him. ThL- much
mixed together, using no water in mix- talked-of and inuch-publi-h.tl event
ing. the egg supplying siiflieient mois- (f,,r it went tin muiid. of the prs- of
ture. Sometimes a bird seems hoarse, the nation), when he for the eond ami
and apparently has liL-t his voice. This -he for the seventh time lwcd before
is occasioned bv over-singing; n little the altar of Hvmen. occurred on June
pure rock-candv, not tlavored, dissolved
in ine tiniiKing-waicr, ami a quamiiy o
red pepper put into the past., desenhed
above, will usually effect a cure. If,
however, the cold is allowed to remain
in the drinking-water, and a quantity of
anil canarv, ripe plantain, if it can Ik
had. Everv morning he should have
a small teaipoonful of warm bread and
milk, and now and then a little bit of
sponge-cake soaked in sherry wine. I
hardly think it will make th'e bin! in
temperate, though if you have an-
scruples don't use the wine.
Asthma for birds have this dL-ea-e
as well as the human race generally
yields to plantain and rape seed moist-
ened with water as the sole food. Birds
troubled with a looseness of the bowels
can be greatly relieved by placing a
rustv naif in their drinking water. An-
other excellent remedy will be found in
common chalk; let a small piece be
placed between the wires ami tlo not
. - .1 L. - .n,n -rvfr 1 Z 1.T-t
ieeu uiem m giw ; '.li;a,
tcii vjii: me .iuun. .ju.iv .u.v- .."
scatter it with the sand in the bottom of
the cage. Should the bird be troubled
with costiveness, a piece of sweet ap-
pie, a little chickweed, lettuce, or any
green food will usually afford relief,
.Most ailments 01 Pints commence wjui a j
u;s itiioui. m-noon oi vei anoiii r.
cure, u win pa.-.- rap.... nun. com io out comrauieiion inai -on .- r, - fr ,-je exclu-ive b;h.wf and -niovmrnl -"ice, in manv ln.UMw. . nnh hoi.
asthma, and from that to gapes, -l,c had a vi-iou 111 which eight men f the eHtor. ami who tltonghtfulfv mi-- and biimlrU 'tf p-.r.- WhilWt.
which is best .lescnbe.1 by saying that .tt.l K-fore her in a jH-cuharly nnpres- j.,.. that, in ca-e mention wa-m.-uTe their -hlklri ar- i-muMr MnJ W
the bml looks like a little puff ball .with ive manner which die has ever regard- 0f It in the paper, it might iH-aild-! that "-.rnethiHg b-an-. ihU km m.
a constant panting, and hi- bill almost ed as prophetic of the numlier of eon- ,. hju, t,mr f) Iw Th tin Wkmt u f (Vf .
constantly opening and shuttinjr, :is ,f to q,K-ts she w.-f- to make. 1 he eighth t- A man wh;, , tj ,. uin a ,.WUfcijf (MM M.k,
catch his breath. His footl should lie j-t as bkelv and reanable a- he 1m o afjr ' ojjJt T ;
the same as desenbed alove. Also keep .venth. and alnady public g-i-ip i--- with, and w notifieii him that he L'i a f IwUrl "n jrt. wih -
the bml warm and give, with his ntpe ginning to mark this and that man a- f,. -n .i.hM.umt .tt ,. ..,,.... .i.., ... ..1 ,',i f
... .,... . .... - ... ... '" .... -...-...- ..- ...',. , fcli.- lilllL .--.- - ---. .'.f..-
c4d . keep then free fnw thJ nl wi
will tavr hrUkv UrU fteHtim)
Inrd bntk hj and ,U mojnnc Mn
the perrb. wjth ku besul undrhU .
am! lt hi.ca pnff Kill lit tfhtnc
him xi an tt-uallv t-H th" ran.' jnl
a. rw-.tnw'itdfd fr turd wrtk oiWl,
ad -hrtf a -mall jfrr f wrH a-
t S .vi.KtrtlI m(tarx i- tntMrl wttlt
a kind of itHlt--iiMi. wbkh rw-"- M
UnmAttou J tK- tntf-nnef.. i btrli
MHiMf lifl- arr HKt iwj-Hillr MtK-jc-t.
TH MtiUo. an a ."nW"!
tli.i Imu, nliM'li, h bU.Mitic op
-.iiuetmi"- imik- it- rtptMnrlllM. u.Hit
the h.st.I nnI .ne-. tht- l a -uinil Hl-tr
the ie of a hemp -.-d Thi lllll-t !
carefulh nit off with a -karp jMnkmle
and the pla.-r nHtHHitte.1 with fr-h tntt
ter; the bird -hooid have frxvh, nottr-
. " '"i1
- , t y , . .
a" ''"' ;' " nU, iiwj W
, :?,r",! ,! '0 -ftt,-r
' l "?."". VM ,u ......
.i.-i oini- -n..i ineir inier- in iim-
, mouth- of eptetnlN-r attd H-tdr.
and, UnMigh it i- M-rfe.-th itatiirnl br
them to do o. the M-mtM.n - acoom-
1 pattic.1 b a -light dt-1!!-.'. Th.n -liill
- In f.nl tin the -oft a-te , atxl.a thev
are iu4 well .-..er.-d with f. ait her-, great
care -hotild 1h- taken to keep them tti it
! co.nfortabU warm pl.u-e, .Hit f all
, dniught- of air. With the-e prccnu-
lion- a bird will fully molt in front four
I to -ix we.-k- Mtould a bin! nt -he I
I 1 I 1
1 When a bird 1..-.
it- appetite, it i-
Well to give them a little hemp -eed, tint!
. all the millet -! a lunl will eat. i n--h
In'ef-teak is gtwid for a bird, a- al-o i-mit-tard
-eetl, and red pepper-. Sometime-
the eage i- in h dark corner or
I di-nial pi. tie; if -o, iiiov.i him into a
1 bright, -tiiim place. It i- cniel lo btrd
to hang theui where the -1111 ibw- not
reaeh them Hint- that -ing at night
. -houlil be moved to a dark place, or a
cloth thrown over their cage until the
, light i- put out, for if they -ing all the
day thev need re-1 at night. Bird- can
I be made companion- of, and verv tame
' if vou feed them green hemp -prout-It
i- a good idea to -ow it in -hallow
earth and have it alwav- for them. They
will -..on learn to come out of the cage
after it. when thev leant that bv coining
out they will be letl the green -prout-,
for they ait- very fond of them M bird
i- m-arlv lovear- old, ami i- a sweeter
' -inger to-tlav than ever l'fore; allowing
' to hi-gooil care, of t oiir.-e. Vr. Ihtrutl
i Vi ''..
A Doctor With Too .Main Patient-.
Prof. Vin-hotv, the celebrated Berlin
ph-iol..gi-t. went l.t-t -pring t A-ia
Minor for the -ake of re-t and iccmt
tion, and pa ed a large part of hi- va
cation at Hi arlik. on the invitation of
Ir. "stlilieinann. hi hi- arrival at Hi
-arhk he found -everal of the working
men engaged at the excavation- suffer
ing from an ob-tinnte fever, ami, al
though it i- long -ince lie gave up prac
tice, lie took them under treatment. He
1 eiireil lllelll, .'1111 lllimetlialeiV hi- repu
tation a-a magician wa- e-tabli-hetl
there; and a- there were many -iek pi-o-ple
everywhere in A-ia Minor, ami no
where a doctor or an apothecarv, the
fame of the great magician spread with
great rapnlilv from village to village.
Kverv morning when Virchow left the
little wooden -hautv in which he slept
he found lir.-t ji few per-oii-, then a
croud, and at la-t a ma f peoiih
il, ami at la-t a ma .t petiole en-
.el in front of the .o.,r. am wait-
ing patiently, but with eager glance-.
for hi- appearance. I. -end llieiu
awav wa- impo ible, for they needed
hi- help -oreh, and thev had often come
from verv long distance-, on foot, on
hor-c hack. 011 camel-, or carried on lit
ters ami in ha-kcts. Hut to help them
involved an alutot complete -acrillce
in the iicighliorhood, ami people noticed
that, until the hole tilled in., with water.
the magician every nay cuiuoen nown
there and made -oinecuriou- re-earches
by mean- of a lighted t ainlle. As -.hui
: :u- Virchow had left Hi arlik jieople a
sembled arouml the hole, lined it- -ide-
with neat brick work and marble, bap-
I lised it " Virchow.- Well," and now.
ince the magician has gone, they bring
their -iek to hi-
be cured bv
drinking its water and by ablution-..
The .Mo-t .Married of "iVomeii.
V). KS..I. he then Deing ..- ami -lie .tr-
id. Mr.-, auik.xi in-on- m wie man-
tal relations of life -tand- iHrrhajis with-
out a parallel in tin-ntnU of the
t?on, ami tradition ha.- it there 1- to l-
,1.1 Xfr. AhlMitt's hi-ton- in the man-
It i- currently -tntcd wjth-
iciini oi next conquer, m-r, ,.
evva.Oilliams and she ha.-. bn
es-ively Mr-. Traiix. .Airs Ligg-,
Farrow. Mrs. allace. Mr.-. Uerrr.
Mrs. Farrow. Mrs. Wallace. Mrs. Be
Mrs. Pratt, and Mrs. Ablx.tt. In every
instance. .-ave the tir-t. f-be has niarritrtl
widowers, some of them with a good
number of chiltlren. and on one 'xra-
5;on in i,r earlr married life she wnt to
the almshouse and took therefrom three
children and raised them- he never
had any children of her own. All her
life ha-been -pent in this vicinity, and
all her husbamls were buried by the
same undertaker. Smyrna (Del.)
tor raisin cake, take one cup butter,
til. rm. . .-t. r. m .Iri j --
one cup -our uiu. o .up --c,
iu cup- siij;... .uirc cji-. --- uj.3
tlour, one teaspoonful -oda, one cup
raisins ; -pice to Wate.
Empresi ; kngenie is trying to find .
consolation in compilin
ner ueau soq.
'tifre-t and recreation, for they were . ,,.... .. . ,11,,.,;,...,. ,. ,.,,, hb-a of l.nun .M.q-t 1W1 W h .-
many, and the cn-ultation generallv f. . - ,;,,.;,,. ..... fonl.-! l.y M.i.-tllife "f hii k-y
, ileinaiided the employment oi two or . . . ,. ... - lure.
., . . . ' .... ... faileil, a- the poem wa- an obitunrv lo .
three interpreters. I he sacrifice wa- , . , ,. , , ,,' . . ,. . . . - . t - -
. 1 1 -. . 11 be publl-hetl that week. Ill dtt-pnir, he lftui- Sit miner I'lilare
made however, and it ha.- an odd re- ',,.,.,, to ;)t h ; . ,,, r' """ I
-ul. I-orthepurp. f making -on..' r, v,-r it-twelve ver-e.. Mi-miM 1, ,;rai k.-t r.v -nnttnrr 1
- "eoo"ieal ob-ervation-, irchovv had a 1 . . . 1 . . , ,- , ., . '" ,,ri,"J'1 mjw awwinor 1
7 , 7 .. . 1 1 I -he Would Watlt live copies of the paper . detii i,t tin. simm.Ii luu.1. ui. im
hole dii" in the bet of a dricd-un river ..... '. ... ' "' "' ' '" WM lnn iwkmt mi in
THE EDITOR A5D HIS lRir.SP.
r il. lu.l.n X-V
Th ttr t ! U J
tfeU UH- JH.t WWlk. "C
tferr rwnsT Art,itt trntm
j v xh , ah! ! n riMMi alw
.taItKr. waltl Tmw rcjr lrnf!,
.!h)X if Im- Mt)d ft Ml iw-W I
Uh .l-rl ommnl. uvMf t.t - at
All ! feU W MMrk nrftn i Mt tiwrn
.t tfc !attf mmmI
trsi .-4 -. 11-1 V
.yim tit lwvk4 !
jort ( PMUtp. ti"
i K-f..w o It -.WM
lmrt-4 k( w a
MI MPMnrn a tl)
rut rlgrUt l- iM pMtr-
v krt.l tar S "
PI-mw:-! .rt " raw
tH-l. ni4 manl
t. -IMIHtlKV ihi t iv i w
C,tMHtl.K- It ---Hl tw tWtMtWtf
man a if wr mw tv.r Wlf
tMeriHi. Tk wa it mm win J4
fit rm t. m41, am! nAll JlUv awctki
bill-. He Mh' lutve s,fv fir
the ltll, H WiiM tl-e,l U. H-tt
titi-r-; 1M li kHew tin- rtitr
otid v rHe k mt il a ktt Vvttm cMH
IJed Nt tlien. were tSl1 wiH
a ..minUt.s. npp.Htt.s by a ritrrh -ctetv
t gvt jHtr- ff a trnwKrrj' fe
ttvitl, attl ai- U ge a M(t-e Ik tb fms
per 'I h.M hitI ti e.p f.w lUr w,i,t
- a I -nit e Hough for a -I null ait4h(
anl -eei to'. I t. -lt.w n dct.rmitA!t !
get it all on the IhII in tk- WX vj
in the olllc' After a prttMtgv.l -ttujf-gl
vtitb them, he -t-filil lt jjtH
itng their .-oit-ettt t rcvltH.t the uhhmmI
( the matter A full hall-iHir
u-el up with tbt- paitv Ihev
ittte.Ied by a lank ttultv Wtiuil .1 t dim
n'ligiou- a-jM-ct, and the e-vxHter of .1
iM.itlimiiteail He dealt tit ;t Wh "1
lithopfntph- Tom ha-tth Intt llnnly
a ur.il him be did lHt want to lM v , lit
the snine tttlie t-velltg hllll with IwteB-e
di-llke The man vttl 1h' .IhI Ht vtitt
htm to Ihiv hiiv thing. Im- itlv wntie
to -Itow hllll ,-ollle M-f.s-t gelll of alt
Tom -aid he didn't have time t kok hi
them The pn.prietor of ll.e g'iii b--ure.1
him it would not take n itMimettt
to -ee them, at the -utile ttllie opettlHf;
the jHiitnianteait and taking out a i-ht
t.-r of wan.- The victim (.-It like brant
ing htm, but lieMtat.-d an iu-tnut u the
verge of the act, and in that in-tittit h-
upon hi- 1
The gent- wi-ie -pr.ni.l tnit
le-k. over the eopv , the l.tl).
ami ine iMMO.-, ami ine auiutM i in
horror w.t- evpaimting iihih theii io.-r-it.-,
while hi- prey -lined hopcl.--lv at
the -ight Fortuimtely. at tin- jitm-tittc,
-oine one cinne in to -ecalHtt an advet
ti-ein.-itt . whereupon the agent, wilh
gicnt forltearancc. ..Itperved
" M v time i- not very pn iik I'll
wait until von get through with tin-gen
" I -hall have to ue tin- tl.k, and
inu-t a-k voii to remove v our proj-nv ,"
-aid Tom, in tle-ienition " I do nt
want to iniv the pictuie-. it ml I have 110
lime to-dav to look at them "
"P.-i hap- -oine of vour ..iiploe
would like to avail thcm-clve- of tit i
opportunitv to-ecureafew raieeopit-,"
he pleit-ailtlv .-Ugge-tetl.
T..111 -hutbler.-d The lime of everv
man in theotlice wa- pre.-ioii-.
"t'opv." -aid Mr Phillip-.
TI tlitor of the Callow hill !nUr
felt that hi- rea-011 wa- leaving Mill
"There 1- no time l. attend to ..ti,"
he -avagelv prote-led, glatiug at the
agent " I'hen- not a moment to
-pare here all day t-da."
The owner of the gem- caught up hi
Iiroperiy. anil tlepat tetl, verv much at
o-to iiiiiler-tand whv a fn-e and en
lightened pre-- -houlil be curetl bv a
l"l- half -tunned editor imiii.-diateU
after -.-vcrallv entertained the folb.wiu
A in wt ., uv.,(.rn , ,r ,.,,.
ing a -tory of a -uieitle which .n-etirred
everal mouth- iMjfore, and hud leii
-en bv Mr Griggx -oine forty. ll time
He wanti-d the iaM-r -av.-il after the
article had been 11-etl, ami wa- -ome
time getting awav, owing to iiumciou-iujuuetion-
to thi- end.
d woman with a poem, whom lout
ami l lint, -lie "llllpo-etl. Viollltl Im-.oUI-
A man with a four-column new-paper
article on the phenouieuoii of atmos
pherical iiitlueiice- on the Arizona ctu-tu-.
He pronounceI it the clearnt and
mo-t logical cjoitiou if thi Mibj.-et he
had -.en, and wa- very anxiou- lo have
it appear next dav. Aluio-t Iwreft of
breath bv this
lilt Migg.-ton. torn tout htm
in. o in- j.aj.'-i wjv- aire.-i.iv nearly 11111
!.... .1 ....- I I .. 1. 1.
1 lie man -am ii. wa- conli.lent there
wa-nt nnv thing in it one-half a iuqwir
tant as tin-, and nun ought to lie made
A man with a written aeouiit of a
It he had made to llo-ton. Im-mi"
nio-tiy a complimentary Uet-nption of I
thehotelat which he hail -tiipiie.l, with
the proprietor's name, ami the hotel-
.... .' . ---(- 1
it-riii-. which lite unicje "pote 01 a- 'X-co-dingly
nn-onabIe When publiohi-d,
he wanted a copy ent t the landlord,
who would probably ulwril
A man with -ixty'dollar- worth of ad-v.-rti-ing
of a patent medicine, to ! in-.-ert.il
for eight dollar; ali a five-dollar
editorial, to lw puhli-hed in coni4i
enttion of getting the contract.
A man wlto had taken the right of the
iown 10 -jj .1 patent winoow-iittur, ,
atid-ctme in to tell it, a h- knew item
of a IK-al nature w ere alwav aeeenta-
hie. Having a fixture vritli him. he
kimllv gave J" minute- of J time toex-
, j :. w . . . M-i,....,,,
.. that the half-numlI alitor ,: ,;. .
namt. rM.ui rij,t
'A m"an whli M ; t.n..jvc ,,wrr ;
f)f .:rawlj,.rri. for th lnark an"d who
........'.... . .1. ..
brotiht in ten n-nL- worth of the fruit
nunr of lhe review would begbil to
t; x ,i... t-:...i .. -t.. t.
ff I . - " ima.-r .wiin v"WMUk" VM 9"H-il lill'L ' -- " ' fc 'i - nfpnw. m-wm
w ' - -- "- ... iii.m me rena onicni to jihi iburt xv.r tm mi an
Yan ExprtA h z " A g'xl la-- i- she K7jrty, before Fie oih h.- W h MhV
who, upon finishing a lanch in com- mpporting and independent. Thr in
pany with her own own, turn ber . but on- anwer to :h- qehn finKh
ruby liw to him and says: "Now Jet ing U better than a gol irx-
"4 nave the dessert j cl-erlci, ami few profc-wnal nm. -
. T T crive a- ranch raonn fr ih-r ertfnn
rtA :f-.rine w rxmiL TT. ..
For apple cu-tard, take fine apple
- au - e, flavored with lemon; half fill J
. . n? IaL ? 1 t . t
wu. y wu-t. u u, ana tnen poar
..... .. a u.w lu.-aiu.riwiuw kba n-
meg or vanilla; then Fxike.
A little .-altj sprinkled in .-:
u r-boilbng tends to prevent it from
slicking: it, 1s1iKew1-4.gu.xl to Mir irwith
rood to stir it with
a clean spermaceti candle.
. ' "v-"" "'. - iwwwaa none:. noH:rvKt arumm nm
-a - max oy actual calculation there are eani if he ha- cfwh emikt mnt.
in the Lmtetl 6wec 11 Jewish minUten the reuirning bn-iHe-- frTfciv f
uUk Muiiuj. im it congregations cfmntrv tber I a demand fr
A wt i
A Utfr I.. tk 4t
r-t t 'no
friJir-.tia lXtt X.
r I .
iUt mx Mt, l
Wr k. -J i)
gii .m4 th
at - f
. .4 llhiiw.if.iu nf
mi tW Aw "Mly 4mm"- r
tW twg kUt f f ifc hiMi m .
a4 t mWl w. a4 irtiwr - -
IIr lMtei mmm -
ttf 4 u 1
tltHi hi i .
lNttrta. It br4
a to.iki ll
lW d ifci 'llilrf
W, MMMil .
tW v m tMHM llk
4iwvlrtli r-ii ul
.. turn mm gmm m mmm
n Ik" hmmtmmm m I
t rM-rW. "Hw wwlMii
Nn M mtIj gr tw mwt Mf
I ''tVwn .nryi. .wftn. h
.Nr, knr f Mii t tW ..
mbt. fifAmkh. t fc
I fc Wfc m&& OWBBJBlPBBP'B
W kn 9
.I mnwwutg kUM
tUnn mm Ut r iW mm of
Ml Httal ! rli.Mfva TW
i vi thinking ( aUrfrtHii
tMitmUi utrttMf ttftaiMk Ih t
mtnl. mjmI If h etthl IW l
a. r nught ! ttximwi M mmfi m
MUilr nuJ- fmttmt, inhiwl h
wvll nrr m4 mW hM fc hr r
hhI nr ! 4taa4 IW N'tWMt.:
rtinht mmI jr Into a hOMttr
d !he IMM UtW 4tJ .
f?t W MtKlhU , Ml Ih.
tral4-MM, -hr im(hj imtk- I
imptm m hia. TW tw n
hm m Jwtl.lv Immi) X.V ytmtn ltl.
ItotM W-r tiaW yht)4 iir
JinUv rr9 ih4 W wmhl W ! n
ih. nnUt.iM mmmim 4 tmmkimg $
tlwtt U- ha iVtw wh, hMwt 1 1 ...1
ltttie t-h4-r in th mmiJUt , IW !,.:.
.wtrtt it irt fr WrrK. nt. f '
Wv, tF-r h-Hnlrn Wt ih -,
and ! h- Htlr.l Wtrl( hr ihr tt ,
itH.I "b l"r- tW rMw ai nil sl
Al the ('iillir.lrnl lit !. Vnnl.
At thi lh-dnJ. w rt- .rrMH4Mf
.Ml ..( th PhllhlthU JVttArnMt,
Palm '-! I. it .r ii-i4Mm. tW iwrtH-
are e.n t ihrit' b IVw mrm W--'
.ih v.Htnx enrtM. in Anwrh'H
' iMtnnt. -MMmtwh Inn n4 ntt. I '
iirr" li.Mr)v 4hr nwf l tW -it
h-e (ttMi httt m ka th grmm4 "'
attd l.-ntw I", tahntiftlnt iW tW 1- -.piiiiMei.l
bmtiuy. nnl wkw thjmn-
wiinkled tl wUh mg. &ttgw hi ft
older iHnwI' tWv v-.Mtbl jH W '
rhere are ! kiMMl.nw, Mhfwf
v.mii( b-lkrw. and wen trah N4 nil
bt)ttHi lee.. HMftitf hnwl attnh.
r..-" ant i)hLIwk Ntr. nmmmt th
I'hiJUi their b (la. taU .4 nit rJH
I lot) Mr. . watt me Ihvir
VaifH- dntw n til ttwirkMi
are cottf-tMiitly nirtlltjf nl iit.ynmn
the de.-gi.lt.H frM tW MmhW '
The oller wt.mtin. wh he n vrt hn
colMe .llier.tute.l. at. I) imI ! -
c..iUMMuittg tlt kw.r jw'ttn 4 Ihrif
I face- in it hl. r-firw of IW emm
tlltbui of the weMiI.er All nrv tnlhlntf a
InitxtuiKf w Utelt k cnliW unnhth pt
iMiirl.v, Itttt wkhh t m H (
pttritv bv hiiv iiHHttt. mtnl Ik- v-l
HHH.pheiv h i-ot with ihr rftiwn
of garli . n f.ttt Ur nkt. h 1 rfor
a l.-rtMk-f Ike ia.. U nt tWir
weakn.M f.r rr.l fpft, n "flntt.'
which enter. ttnit -r. Ay intHlht.t
Mi-iltoii .f all tkett dik.fc. In iW hnrh
vai.U o the )Niiiili .wttrr. nhtrrMM'
-tringn of peMpra Mti ih'i nf
iH'.'f call Im- uvii hMWcin2 t W tio H
requires it phiki-oplvr u mti-vmM wt IW
liking wht It the 11 Ml I f h4
exhibit for pepper w h-n iWliwi
ter i-a4riitc t'.waid tie- itinit mml
we who call Mir-.'h 4villn-l knn in
GuctditniHtH .bHotm. ..r fr nhr
the level o( the -M. I.G tW mtmurm h
ltiliid of Mitdrkl. nl htgUrr hy thirty
feet tltftlt the t.. of tHl ll fHn
l.Hght frMt tk mnk f lil PnrrnJ f
-.got in, w Ut w ihI the lnnhi kn
of mil. around. nl hnl h-r ll
1 1 range, bv I'hUii V . ih IfcmrWti
I'nnce, hJh. uinlerUtk ( t-rptmm th
Uao.bortr iliuuit it. .Mn uMiul
tit Mit4y In ."HMwn n hnr Ml
other. Mart Ther-. hVf
. . ' . . .
j,t, grain I m
the (.rami .MotMtr.m." tm hy th mill
and tetjiment of ( hju-h- Il.'lh W
male of tlie Aurutn line, ilnhf V.
built h.-re a pnktce hm.I Ul . gnnim
in imitntiott of ertilk-. "Mtketinx Mn
time from I71'J p , wkk -mr'h dwr-
;3r, ,,f ,h,. i that tk1 jptok-n mkmm
cauxM an outhtv of f.t-inul f
pia-tr.- ( ti.M.i i 1 fw rtnrn kr
thi- eftoriiiot- expt'M' th Kins h4. mm
he wa- hettrd t y. " kk. nrtvr 4
Iiottr' aiHn'tnHit.'" Mt.i tW wh.fnrthn
of l-Mt-lirtg a neul Imhtintmm htgttr n
in th air jmh ttmrer hnvn thnn nny
other -Mnefekgn hi ilmr. TW nltfn
lion for tl"-e wlt ar tmi ti myni hfconi
and h ho ow n nehkr kMt mt mA m
thi- pWtce )i- m tW fn-t thai whu hi
Madrid tin fnl k tvt ehhi t-th
degre..- in the -nol. k
d-gre nt Iji (,rhbt.
" - -
A (ifKul Trade.
The ne-e.u f givimc tJ lnnW
by whieh he cmm ettm mn knw bR
hrfL and oxte' mi hlnuhwi mtmi
iiM-ful citieri. ha ltn fptrBifdlj
nn.n arnt by tW 4tiJj n'
from every yv
in th hxnd. Yt tW
hi. earning-. Notanrwf th nnfn..
fnr tW .j, .- L
n tf - fc ml
. - . f.. ..-.
men of everv craft. a4 g?I wgt nan
offerf! for -tilled hiixtr. J'arn. -JmnhJ
consider thi matter carefallv. aW. W
fore tliev decide not to gr th-4r hr
traiie ,k Terr -r.ain that the ehnnctto
0f earnin" a Irvelih'-l -tr?
I gt at -frtn' other t?plriint.
The following make an
and eheao hViuiii glue : Mk half a 1
of the be-t Flanders gine in a pfc i
vinegar, atnj add four ounces of branrff.
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