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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 11, 1879)
THE RED CLOUD CHIEF.
X. L. THOXAK, rnblUhrr.
RED CLOUD, -
ITEMS 0 INTEREST.
Pergonal and Literary.
Aucrbach is writing Ins memoirs.
Bronson Howard, tbe American
playwright, who is now in Imlon, re
ceives $:5,000 a year for the umj of his
play "Truth" in the English provinces.
George Augustus Sala, tlie well
known writer, is about to Mart for a four
months' tour in America, for the benefit
of his health.
"OuidaV namo is Kosa dc la
llama, and sho is the daughter of a
Frenchman. She lives in a lovely ilia
about two miles from Florence, where
she is surrounded by books, pictures,
and what sho prizes more than both of
these, dog. Every novel she write-,
finds a ready market at 7,000.
According to the Vienna Achc Frtic
Vrcssc, IJreL Harte is not greatly tie
lighted with his Crefeld cf insulate. In
fact, he likes Crefeld so little 1 (ml he has
moved his residence to Diisscldorf, and
goes to and from his business ollice by
rail. Mr. Harte, .-ays the same paper,
has produced but onclilcrary work since
he arrived in 1'russia an r-ay on the
superior o,ualili.s of the Duwldorf
servant-girls, whhwi has set all the ("cr
man nuupapcr.-i talking about him.
Jacob Abbott, whose death was an
iiotiuced recently, w:w born at Hallo
well, Me., Nov. 14, lbO'5; graduated at
Uowdoin College, and studied theology
uL Andover; for yours w:is tutor ami
Professor at Amherst College; traveled
extensively in foreign lands; wrote the
"Young Christian Series," the " Kolla
Hooks,1 the " I'rancuiiia Stories," etc.
His brother, John S. C. Abbott, is the
author of the "History of Napoleon
Ilonapartc," originally published in
jiarjicrs Mfttniziuc. i no lines oi in ,
works exceed 200 in number, including
the historical series, to which hi broth
er contributed, and a series of school
books. A writer in one of the "society"
papers of Jondou has been down to
IWr. Tennyson's country home, and
says, among other things, lhatthe room
iiMvhieh the poet writes is one which
has more of repose than is common in
a brand-new house. lie sits well fenced
in by a number of screens, at a writing-'
table facing the window; clay pipes to
any number cumber his papers, and a
general disarray would gain ground
everywhere but for the filial goodolhYc
of his eldest son, Hallam, who makes
him the most faithful and affectionate of
secretaries, copying his manuscripts
writing his letters, acting as librarian to
his books, and knowing all his poems
by heart. The pool's life is contained
in but a small space. He has never
cared for traveling.
Science anil Industry.
The tobacco crop of the Connecticut
Valley is reported greater than any year
About $10,000,000 of Eastern capi
tal has been invested m Utah
circles during the present season
Glass is made iridescent bycxpo.-ing
u at a JiigJi i temperature to tlie tunics ot ,
staniue chloride, to winch barium or
.llfilllmill .a.,....,., a.-. aiililinl ...I..... .1...... I
H.tfiii.uiii iiiLi.itu is .iuiiuo miuu ocuo
colors arc required
The South, according to the Tobac
co JjCtf, h:is raised this year (1,000,000,
000 pounds of tobacco, which is about
12,000,000 more than she ever raised
The postal-card agency at llolyoke
I:lss., sent away over thirty-live million
cams during October, which was the
largest month's business ever done by
three million. i
An important invention in England .
has been announced that of preserving I
butler without salt, in ordinary keg-, !
even when freely exposed to the air. It,
is expected that this invention will com-1
pletely destroy the salt butter trade. (
Quite an unexpected shioment is i
announced of 100,000 pounds (1,01.(1 j
bushels) of wheat from Arizona to Liv
erpool, England. From a land having
the reputation of being made up of rocks
and desert, this announcement will be
-A recently patented hojr-serapinir I
. . - -. . - .. ,
machine is thought to have a possible I
capacity of removing the bristles from
G,000 swine in 10 hours work hitherto
requiring the help of 00 men. Accord- j
ing to the Cincinnati Jiwuircr it was)
tried the. oilier ibiv in ( Mi.i-.-it. u-lwn I
seven hogs oi various sizes were p:i
. . - j
through in bi seconds,
out clean as a whistle.''
The pen used by Prince Bismarck
in the hotel at Vienna was sold for 5'."0.
Of course the btiver was a Britisher.
The man who cut the Prince's hair is i to the lips, upon which rested a mouth
making a little fortune, the supply, of ! piece of clouded amber. The vase was
course, being inexhaustible. " half filled with ro-e-water, and in each
Another secret printing-onico has v:w a handful of fresh rose leave- Wa
lloon discovered by the Russian police in ; --Pl'd in this water. The pipe-beaier
St. Petersburg, and this time in one of j ll"- to,,k :i handful of tumoak, a mild,
the most fashionable quarters of the I -weot, Persian weed, plunged it into a
capital. When the police entered the j 1,:Us"1 "f w:lU'r aml wnmg it out like a
house they found about twenty persons, , sponge. We regarded with curious eyes
some of whom are supposed to" belong to J,u preparation -so would you. The
the best elasses of society. en-a-cd in i bak is still damp; he pres-e it into
printing a forbidden paniplilet. Among
them, were three women.
Elizabeth of Austria is still striking
ly handsome. She dresses very quietly
in private, and very magnificently on
occasions of state. Her eldest daughter,
rrincess Gisela, mamed to Prince Leo
pold of Bavaria, is pretty ami petite,but
not so imposing -as her imperial mother.
The young rrincess has two little
daughters, Augusta and Elizabeth. Uu
dolph, the Empress's only son, is a clev
er young ltian with a taste for science.
Her remaininir child, rrincess Valeria. '
; .i i,.ii.,iori,V i.,. i,.,:..i i:,i .,.,.;.
t . uaiiucuuif iuiiii-iiiiij4 unit;
of 11 ve:irs of ajre.
-Ihe Marquisoflleadfort, who with
Ins agent, has lately been threatened,
denves his Irish estates fi-om an ancestor
who assisted the famous Sir William
Tctty (ancestor of the Marquis of Lans
down) in the survey of Ireland and.
like Sir William, made " a deuced good
it" on his own account. He i
iindMs father ImvcahvavsbcciircsMeiit.
1...1:. 1.-.1 t ,"..: A fv.
j.iu u.ui.iiuuiuii;ui iiuum cuwv,uvn,
but her father, conceiv
of her hiisliaml. settled
,..:i :.!.. i 1 ,i., t .,'
Ilcadfort was, before he succeeded
""-"'"""' "-' "" " IU.H'1"'!!!
father, actually a pensioner of his son, - " , , " "'"";. """ """"
Lord Beclive. The latter has an im.1 ' ! wf te? one breathes the smoke of
incnso property in Westmoreland, be- nak he hreathesthe ven-air; the
qneathek by his grandfather, and some bo5,mi hcavcf hke the n.se amf f:l11 of :l
60,000 a year, with a wife quite com- Jf cat wave at sea ; you imagine you are
.... ' . J , -. doublinr vour inches across the chest: ai
Odd and Ends.
A horse heir A colt.
Fogs are mist before thev are gone.
., r-Those turkej's never saw food so
f ' plenty before.
f The greatest draw-back to one's
-" comfort is said to "bo a blister.
A little boy, proud of his new jack
et, told his sister that ho was a six-button
A "Western paper remarks that the
world will soon look upon America as
- Jthe fodderland.
love is sweet, and so is sugar, but
sometimes there is a good deal of grit in
Notbingjnakes one sohaappyinthe
world "as work, excepting, of course,
pleasure, including cafang, drinking and
It is a current lmnl who sings " I
sat alone with iv conscience." Two to
one he tiBvur had less fun in all his born
When a man tries to lorrow money
from a friend, that i experimental
philosophy; when a friend refuses, that
is natural philosphy.
Thirty persons In a mall town in
Miehigan'were recently poisoned by cit
ing .-au.-agc,-. This comes from leaving
brass collars on dogs.
When Douglass Jerrold heard a so
ciety bore sneaking of a song that " al
ways can-Mil him away " when he heanl
it, 'deltoid -imply asked if -oine one
present would please to sing it.
An article is going the round- trcat
imron tlnsb"t method of putting away
potatoes. A familv of aliout eight, in-
clu.liii"' three Imvs ami tlirce girl-, can
put away potatoes altout :l- successfully
;ls is necessary.
-When a new-paper paragraph open
in language as soft as the bo-omof love,
ami a- .-weet as the tinkle of a wood
land brook, it is always safe to conclude
that the virtues of some patent medi
cine are hanics-rd on to the end.
The new mince pie of IHTll-SOopcns
the sca-on with a new ingredient that
lia.'M't been auah.ed vet. It looks like
leather parings but t:ites more like to
bacco Mem-. It prollli-c- to become
very popular. Ilmrlrijt .
-The fact that a man is a member of
an anti-profauitv society which fine- its
member- for using binf language, will
have no weight with him when he finds
that the cat curled up and went to sleep
in hi- new -ilk hat and on waking
yawned and stretched.
--A ten-year-old boy, boa-ling of his
father's, accomplishments, pubs it thu-:
".My father ran do almo-t any thing:
lie's a Notary Public, and an apoth
ecary, and can pull teeth; and be'.- a
doctor, ami can mend-wagons and thing-,
and play the fiddle; he".- a jackass lit all j
Advice lo a Whistler.
Some-times, my son, you will want to
whistle. Do not" entirely repress this
de.-ire to aspirate your feelings in sibbi
lant strains of wheezy nitfic; merely
modulate and regulate it. (5o off into
the woods Jive or -i miles from any
habitation, if the dc.-irc comes upon you
during business hours, and whistle there
until the birds make you ashamed of
poor accompii-nmeni. wo not
yield to the temptation too readily, le-t
J you become addicted to the habit and
j become a slave to it, and go whistling
' around even as a man who has lo-t a
l dog. There are men, my son, who can
j whi-tle musically; once in awhile you
find men whose whistle is pleasant to
' the ear and soothing to the soul, but you
j only find one of these men every three
1 or four thousand years, and thev die
young, sou; they die very young, You
will observe thai the best whistler is he
who whistles least, and practices in soli
tude. The poor whistler, who Hats on
tlie high notes and gasps on the lower
ones, and wheezes in the middle regis
ter, is the man who whistles at all
times and in all places. "Whistle
all you will in solitary places,
son, if it pleases you, whistle in
the night as you iro home, if vou will,
tor a clieerv whistJe in the tiarK is a
lHvas.lIlt .., ut th0 listening soul of
th ti..llvi ,w!,.ncor1 but when you
- -i .
come into the assemblages and the busi-
' ness haunts of men, unpucker your mil
. -ical lips and ,-liut up your whistle in
i your heart. And if everthe temptation
comes to you to whistle against this edge
of a card, crush it out, of the effort kills
yon. Whistling is not a lofty nor yet a
"useful, although it is a imfversal, ac
complishment. Though you practice a
hundred years, and though you wiustie
never so whi-tlev, mv son, yet the com
inoiie.-t switch-engine that ever seared a
human being deaf, ran beat you at it.
Thu great and good were never great
whistlers, George Washington
never satin a friend's ollice, with his
"- the window sill, whistling
" Grandfather's Clock" against the edge
of a card. Strive to emulate George
Wa-hinglon, and although you may nev
er be lir-t in war, first in peace, and first
m the hearts of your countrymen, yet
fame will not forget you if they can
write upon your lomb.-tone that you
never whi-tled your countrymen into
convulsions of intemperate but fruitless
.-....:,,. ;.,..,.. .-., , ja,,,,,;-,.,,.,
i,l"l""J-i"'"1 ' J
' Drinking Smoke " in Persia.
We gathered in the co-iest corner of
the room. We clapped our hands; a
. . , i.i?.
-er"Uil who w:us nodding in the hall
'iilercd and at once began preparing the
j pipes. He placed a crystal vase before
each of it was mounted with fretted
-ilver and was topped with an elaborate
ly gilded earthen bowl ; from its neck the
-uake-like -teni, a fathom long, wound
with threads of gold and silver, stretched
'he pipc-nowi ami neaps it up, making
a little nest in the center of it. Then
a live coal is placed in the nest, where it
sends up a thin, fragrant steam. Vou ;
throw yourself back upon the cushions
j of the divan: you place upon your lips
I the superb amber mouthpiece, three or
j four inches in length, and carved, or
. uirdled with hoops of gold. You ex-I
' haust your lungs, and draw in, through
1 the glittering coils of the -teni, volumes
; of cool, deodorized smoke. If this
' -moke has any llavor it is not that of to-
: it is infinitely
delicate. Is it
' through which the smoke has passed
l.- 1. !.? M( .1 flllt. ll.l , .....!.. ..y...
. tfe ,,a0 ()f t,K, lOW, ne.n.,v ln , bi
om of hi h rf .
i ,...,.,.,.,.. 1:,... ' ,...,i , ....
i i,"'"wi nrwv .'mi ir.in, .iiiii en
tered the flexible stem near the throat
of the vase? Or is it the moist tum
bak, exuding some subtle essence
under the hoi breath of the glowing
I " . ... '. ".,.".. ""i" .!' ; . "" '"'T,
-1 . . or aaa A.VI noii 01 ims somarv smoker uccasion
aoout G,000,000, , ,h. , , the-bowl or lllaci!S fnjsh
IV r?fMV;ed,slr5l,wls within it, and then lie smiles a.
- ; iL",n,Iier; I thewhite clouds iTOiirforth in immense
ion 01 ims solitary smoKe- occasion
the white clouds pour
1 ,.linj .,,,,1 ,111 ,!, ,,l,.l,,,. .;,l, tl.
Kill All, ,liv .llUUl.l lil! I II'
pleasurable thrill is communicated to
every nerve in the body. You flood your
whole interior with smoke A happy
thought strikes you, you laugh and the
elWl that is discharged from your
mouth is like smoke belched from a e-in
non. There is something sugge-tive of
intoxication in all this. TheVater bub
bles in the cistern of the pipe; the ro-o
leaves tumble about and delight the
e3e; the gurgle sooths the ear; the pal
ate is enchanted with long draughts of
impalpable essence from a source that
secerns absolutely inexhaustable.
"Drinking smoke," the Arabs call it.
It is tlie only tenn they use to express
the act. And pray why should they not
drink it, when it has been tried by fire,
filtered in a bath of roses, chilled in its
flight through that writhing stem and
slid at last through a handful of glowing
amber?" C. W. Stoddard's Letter to
n,s . ;;. f ,i, n.i,,, ti... :..i...i. ..:....
Very small lnmle are wom.
Littlo frogs are worn for broox:he
Plush la used to excess in Pnrii
Square brcakfwt caps arc again ia
Black wraps arc de rigucur for
Black cut jet beads now trim all
dressy black suits.
Fichus will be more fashionable
than ever this winter.
The new lace fraiCfl are made very
high, and frequently wired.
Normandy jMintis the most suitable
lace for muff trimming, on account of
Pale drab corduroy ami wine or
plum colored cunepa hair makes a
warm and dressy street co-tumc.
TIIK NKW HATS
maintain their character for originality
and brilliant and picturesque effect. Thu
same contrasts, however, e.Ut in head
gear that are found in other depart
ments of ladies' clothing, and the mot
fa-hionable milliners, instead of mixing
them all up together, now arrange them
with some attempt at classification. The
finest novelty of the season is undoubt
edly what is known as the feather Imn
net". This h conipo-cd almost wholly oi
mounted feathers taken from the necks
of phea-ants at least half a dozen of
which are required for one chapcau.
The heads and one or more wings are
used for ornaments, and the former are
grouped together or placed in a row,
like Blue Beard's wives, and with a sav
age sort of irony, which one would im
agine would prove suggestive of an un
pleasant sentiment to the tender heart
of the wearer, but, contrary to the gen
eral opinion, women's hearts evidently
do not get into or affect their heads, for
no objections have as yet been made to
the bonnet on the score of cruelty to tho
Next to the feather lonnet in import
ance is the beaver hat. This is large,
soft ami furry, and the latest "agony "
is to turn up tlie wide brim low upon the
left side, with an owl's head with great
round, staring eyes, and complete the
decoration with a very long ostrich
plume, shaded in natural color.-, for
beaver only comas in shades of dark
ecru and mastic and in black, and it is
Ihe fir-t to wear the owl.
In direct contrast to the little feather
bonnet and large beaver hat are tho
small I )erbys, which have jumped into
a sort of a rage for girls, and are even
Worn by ladies, though they do not seem
suitable for matrons. Much better are
the soft-crowned bonnets of plain -ilk,
satin or velvet which are now furuihcd
ready for wear, except the final touch of
trimming and interior niching;, at prices
ranging from two to four dollars.
JACKETS AND CLOAKS.
The jacket of the season is small and
close fitting, perfectly plain, no vest;
sometimes, m fact often, double-breasted,
with side lappels, upon the short
skirt of the back, which do not extend
below its edge ; English collar square,
not large, pockets and cuffs. It fits
like a glove, except the buttons, which
arc often striking, always haml-ome.
They are plain, anil made in cloak vel
vet and Tclvetecn in very dark wine and
cloth colors, rather than in black,
though black may be and is sometimes
used. It is not necessary at all that this
style of jacket should be the same color
as the dress. On the contrary, it must
be different to bo a In tnudc. For in
itauce, you will see dark brown with
ecru, wine color, lawn or gray dress; an
invisible green with plum color ami gold
The coat is a more dressy garment.
It is a fanciful copy of a gentleman' 4
dress coat, sometimes fastened down tho
front, sometimes cut away, but usually
leaving very long, narrow tails, between
which mav be a basque composed of a
series of llat, side plaitings, or a large
puff of the silk or satin of which the
dress is composed, and which these long
panels or straight lappels hold in place.
The coat, like the jacket before men
tioned, is independent of the dress; at
least it is of different fabric, ami only
corresponds or harmonizes with it in
color; never matches. It may, indeed,
offer the most striking contrast. All
that is necessary is that this color shall
reappear in some other part of the
dress or head-dress. For example,
a mby velvet coat may be worn
with white satin; a dark wine color
with pale amber; a brown with delicate
pink; a rich plum with olive; a maroon
with pale lavender, etc. A coat, more
over, is never made plain, even of vel
vet; a jacket maybe, but not a coat.
The latter, if of velvet, or any plain,
rich fabric, is enriched with embroidery
of gold, flat or rough, after the style of
the .Middle Ages; or it may be orna
mented, instead, with an embroidery of
silk in which beads are intermixed, or
with a leaf pattern of beads upon lace.
If buttons arc used not more than six or
eight are required, and if possible arc
artistic; delieatc painting or enamel are
the most distinguished, if done after
original designs and by good arti-ts
and, next to these, somethiugdistiiictive
in carved or inlaid pearl.
While close-fitting jackets and coats
have become a part of elegant indoor
dre.-s, the lilted garments have been re
tired in a degree from out-door service,
and the dolman, or a garment which is
a sort of cro-s between the the dolman
and visile, only longer,and with shoulder
pieces' forming long sleeves, ha.- taken
their plaees. The back is narrow aed
shaped so as to fit the form, but the
sleeve gives it the dolman appearance,
while the front is .-hawl-shapcd, straight,
and closed from the top to the bottom.
When Bismarck made his first visit
on a diplomatic mission to Vienna, in
lvi2, there was not so much attention
paid to him as on his recent appearance
in that eitv. A Vienna journal recalls
that he was then wholly unknown to the
world, and only plain Herr von Bis
marck Schoenhausen, his present rank
being a late acquisition, and that his
royal master, the King of Pnissia, to
secure consideration for him, deemed it
necessary to address a special letter to
Kaiser Franz Joseph, saying: "I con
fide the honorable mission to your Ma
jesty to my representative in the (ier
maii Federal Parliament, Herr von Bis
marck Schoenhausen, whose family, one
of the oldest, has almost a longer pedi
gree than mine, and who-e ancestors
"rivaled the Hohenzollcrns in bravery and
military exploits." Ties letter sufficed
to put the obscure diplomat on a friend
ly footing with the haughty Austrian
Ixniise, Victoria and Maud, the
young daughters of the Prince of Wales,
rarely appear in public in any but the
simplest dresses. They are sometimes
seen with their mother at the theater in
plain white linen or cotton sailor dresses,
with a little red trimming, and they are
often met riding and driving in neat
sailor dresses of dark blue woolen.
They went with their father and moth
er to the recent French fair in gowns of
plain pink cambric, with sashes of crim
son hannonizing with the pink.
At Pomeroy, O-, Wm. Tucker sued
the Board of Education and recovered
s?:5 damages for depriving his daughter
of the privileges of the public scEools.
The Board had decided that all pupils
should study drawing. Tucker notified
the tcaeher'that his daughter must not
study that branch, -and the Board ex
pelled her in consequence. If this de
cision stands, the studies arranged by
the Board will not be compulsory upon
An Irirtitrnt tin n Wrt-m ll.illwnj" Train.
The train was on it w av fnun Pur-ker-ille,
hid., to Corinth. I fl At the
Western Juwlion Station a frw nulr-Ix-yond
Parkrti!h- there mm
!ard the train a very U-antifuI young
lady, accomtwtnied by n hrd-f.tccl awl
gloomy looking man. who, from HI- pr--onal
apjwnrance, IumI probnbly been
pirat in his early youth, and had Mink
in matun-r yrar" to d-epr dpth- of
crime. The pair oc-mji1 a --nt to
gether, the man being careful to give the
girl the seat next to tin window. TTh
pa eager-, of nHir- were itttere-ted m
the beautiful young woman, aaI wvre
.ricted to notice lliat -he w.- in tear--As
the train 'tnrtcd, -he exclaimed,
"Oh! I can not go! Don't take nn
away!'' to which the dark ami forbid
ding man audibly -aid, "Ihkh," and
then, landing flown, whipcnd what
was doubtless a dialxilical threat in b-r
ear. She matle no further outcry. Iml,
pulling flown her eil, wept in -ilence,
while her companion waU'h'fl Jpt ch--ly,
with the evident dclcrmiit.iiioii of
-ei.ing her .-hoiiM -he attempt to c-cajn-ty
leaping from the train.
There ua- a confirmed philanthropi-t
in the car: a middle-aged m.m who had
oa-sed a lifetime meddling in tin- affairs
if others. Hi- blood boiled a- he -aw
youth ami beauty in the power of a de
termined illaiu. Il was plain to his
mind that the daik-face man had kid
napped the girl, and wa- taking her
away from her home. iYrhap- he in
tended to confine her in a lunatic a--1
11 m from motives of rctcnge, or per
haps u intended to marry her forcibly
in order to -ei.e her property. In am
eent, he was clearly an alrocioii- mah--f.iclor,
and it wa- a philanthropic fluty
to thwart his wicked dc-igu-.
In the -mokingcar were a doen or
more miner- returning from Dead wood,
and to thec the derail philanlhnqi-t
betftok hilii-elf. lie told them the -tor
of the dark-faced kidnapper and hi
beautiftil ictiui, and a-keii him if the
wftuM help him to rescue the girl ami in
flict summary puui-hmfuloi! the villain.
Thc all uuhcsitaiingh cou-eiitetl, ami
the philanthrfqii-t hail much tlitli
eulty in imlucing them to refrain from
blowing the illain's brains out, ami to
content t hem-elves with a milder form
The twelve miners, with drawn pi
tols, followed the philanthropist into tlie
car where the kidnapped girl wa- weep
ing, and suddenly presented their weapon-
at the head of the abductor. The
girl gave a wild shriek ami fainted,
which -till further exasperated the n
cuer-. They-ei.ed the wicked man and
hound him hand and fool -occa-ionalh
hitting him fiver the head not becauc
he made any re-i-tance, but a.- a mere
tribute to 1 irtue, and an cxprc-sion of
their abhorrence of his crime. The train
having by this time reached a lonely
swamp of many miles in extent, they
pulled the hell-rope and -topped the car.
The hauled illain wa- then thrown off
into a particularly large mtnl-hole, and
the engineer, who hail learned thecau-e
of the -toppage, ami had caught the
philanthropic fever, put on -team and
drove the train rapidly fin its way.
i-till e-corted by his noble miners, the
philanthropic returned to the car in
which the young lady was -lowly re
covering from her fainting tit,
and wailed until she fully reviv
ed. Her fir-t inquiry was, "Where is
he? What have ou dime with him?"
To which the philantliropi-t replied:
44 Don't be afraid, my dear: he can't get
you again. He'- a hin' at this identical
moment in five foot of mud about three
mile back of this, ami he can't get torn
railroad -tatiou before to-morrow morn
ing. You're free now, my dear, and
we'll all -land by you." Variou- en
thusiastic miner- added that thev had all
had mothers to a greater or Je-s extent
at soniV time of their lives, and that they
4 wouldn't allow no man to kidnap her,"
except fiver their dead bodies. The
Conductor, as the chief legitimate au
thority, promised her that he would put
her in charge of a nice old lady who
lived at the next station, and would tel
egraph, free of cost, to her parent- to
come ami get her.
The young lady was not in the lea-t
degree grateful. She shrieked again,
and exclainifd that the venerable phi
lanthropist wa- a murdering vil
lain, and hi- follower- were
worse than wild Indians. "You've
gone and thro wed away my own dear
husband ami killed him," she cried.
44 He wa-n't a pirate, and m know it.
He was just our Sunday-school Superin
tendent, and we were married this
morning. Oh! if there'-any law in In
diauny, vou wretches shall swing for
this." She further followed this gener
al denunciation with a -pecilie attack on
the venerable philanthropist, whom she
openly called a bahl-headcd brute, and
had she not been re-trained by force,
would have scattered his remaining hair
to the winds of heaven.
The philanthropist and his mining
friends slunk into the -moking-ear, and
the Conductor, stopping the train once
more, abandoned it ami took to the
woods. The nii-sing Im-haml has nut
yet been heard of, ami was probably
drowned in the -wamp. Such are the
results of wanton philanthropy, and it
is t be hoped that in this -ase law
enough will be found to puni-h the phil
authropic leader of the well meaning
mining bandits as he de-erve-. A'lir
A Thrilling .Mine Adventure.
Sckanto.v, Pa., Nov. 2. If it were,
possible to turn gray of terror, the hair
of Miss Floyd-Joiie-of New York should
be a.- white as snow, in consequence of
an awful adventure which she pased
through at the Brigg- Colliery of the
Lackawanna Coal and Iron Company
inthi-civ. She is visiting the family
of W. W. Scranton. ireiieral manager
I of the iron company, and expressed a
i desire to visit the mine for the jturpo-e
j of witnessing the interesting and peril
ous process of mining and prepanng
anthracite for u-e. Accordingly Mr.
Scranton, acting as her escort, took
along Mine Superintendent Bee-e (I.
Brooks a- an extra precaution against
venturing into danger. After inspect
ing the mine ami seeing the men at
work, the trio, guided by their flicker
ing lamps, returned along the subter
ranean halls to the foot of the shaft, for
the purpose of making the ascension.
Superintendent Brooks signaled to the
engineer overhead. Albert Koskelly. and
told him the party wanted to be hoi-ted
directly to the tower of the breaker,
which rises luO feet from the mouth of
the shaft, and is -loO feet from the bot
tom, where they were standing at the
time. The object of ascending to the
tower was to make an examination of
the screen rooms, ndlers, and other de
partments: where the work of breaking
anil cleaning coal wa- going on. The
engineer answered down through the
tube. "All right:" and th trio, taking
their places on the platform of the
carriage, weie hoisted swiftly up out
of the mine into the .-haft of the tower
Upon the carriage approaching the
sheave-wheel at the top, Engineer Bo
kelly lost control of his engine, and the
party was hurled agrinst the heavy tim
bers" of the nof. "snapping the wire
hoi-ting-rope asunder, with the visitors,
over an abyss -l.r0 feet deep. It was a
moment 01 a tern tile fear. I hey ex
pected to be dashed to the bottom.
They felt the carriage slip sharply flown
a few inches ; then came a sudden jolt,
a halt, and they were standing still. The
safety catches," which are generally more
ornamental than useful, sprang to their
places and held the carriage there. Even
then tlie situation was painfully perilous.
The slightest movement might cause
the catch- to -b :nun, jwwl fn HJy
-eewifsj afro! Ui brvallw H p
in wfak-h tln halt m4 m
within m.r acee of may Undine, mm!
th party u brvl U nojuo ikm
until Uh- workman c wiUi lakWw
thrir nslicf. Thfa uk but tm (
minute, rri k -ml nn eiTnii. mm!
it wa- wMb iefliajf f U"T d hart
Mt thanks tht they Utxbtnl a rw
landtag once nfrr. Tbr oaly t4H
injur- uitlictl br ihm kork er
-light -ul which Mi. Jo uCUtd -o
ihr Mtir oi th- bead wbrn th r.p
bnkf. U-liing a ll WiwmhI (rum tkr
Jj of lb rrriag- brrv k tticb.-l.
mm! titr bmising ui br inmkirr by r-Uu-t
with the i.t. Tbcr rr ia a n
Ilor-rs with the Toothache.
IImomw, like human lajs, r h-j-lit!
u tlie !; ftcrorinlin W-Kh-ahe-,
and it - only wkbiu Uh jhM fm
v rnrs that any ntWtnp kn 'U uumIt
ly veterinary surge- tu allay tbr jhub
ami extnu-t or nlflbcir lHh. It ttn!
uftiT patient -wdy, too, thai nr i abb?
to fliciver whfH a bro i- -4il-nn'.
ami UN,n wiuit Untthlo light woU4 pu
le imlc'sl th; phertfMHenal 11oUit-lpbu
lawyer. When suffering fra tftb
achr. hfr-H- manife-t tht grwatest ii
patietMv. and an icion- ami uomuui
ageable hih! bite nud iick foHtinunlK.
Stablemen ami manager- at diHrrrnl
liiiiii have been laliy I'itUn r kk-ked
by lM)r-es -tifffring fnm th Uutbi-br,
who at other tiiws nrv tbv Mtot lortk
reatiire.-. TIk- exjM-riuf nts ntndi b
velcrinary surgu- bavn l-n ( gn-at
prnctical advanta-je, aitfl ibcy are grad
ually getting tin- matter down U a per
What is the mode if trwiting tooth
ache in a hor-e?" ak-l ot a vet
erinary surgeon tlie other dav.
' W'ell, they differ, atnling U tir-cuiii-taneos.
SfHin-tiim-s a horse is in
the -table ami sometimes in tbe field
when attacked, and the operator lnui4
ti-4 hi- judgment. Cem-raily. however,
a man puts his arm around the bn-s
lii-ad. ami with hi- disengaged hand
pre-sej, hanl on the n-e of the animal.
Then, without more ado. thw Itatnl fc
thru-t into the iihmiiJi ami th jaw- tU
-lowlv ami gently, then each Unth is
felt, ami when the right one i- bun-bed
there is no mi-taking it, as the hor-e
elevates his feel in a manner -otiie;hiig
after the -tyle ff the bo-s datiMti-e in
the lllit'-k C'raok. In iih-1 ca-s the de
fective tooth i- found at the side of the
jaw, where the -harp totals have lac
crated the flesh. A file mu-t tlK'ti !
in-cited and the point- tiled flown, ami
in a -hurt time the animal feci- relieved.
But this is not actual toothache. The
gradual growing of the molar-and the
.sharpening of the edges, however, lead
toil. How can 1 tell when the hor-e
has toothache ? Why, it'-- cay enough;
you can tell in the manlier in which he
"holds hi- head. When r hon U affett
el it goes about with the head down and
the lower lip drooping, ami if the rein
i- pulled sharply the creature i- rcadv
to jump and prance. Then agnin the
eyes arc lixed. and if the hor-e is fsm
p'elled to back by the pre lire of ihe
rein 011 hi- teeth the agony U terrible,
and the attention of the driver b thus
44 When tbe teeth are badly decayed,
are they drawn?"
44 Sometime-, but as a mlc they are
44 1- tilling much in u-e?"
44 No; it i- inipos-ibic, almost, to do
the job successfully. Wads of hay or
other matter are "frequently placed in
the cavity, but nothing more, ami it is
only done to keep out the cold water."
: What instrument is used in cutting
down the teeth?"
44 A -iitguhirly -haped instrument
called the slide i- cinploved, and after
the tooth is cut it i- tiled down. When
a t 10th ha- to be drawn a strong pair of
forcep- are employed."
4 How do the horses stand the opera
tion?" 4 Well, without much trouble; when
a good hold is obtained on the tooth a
-light twist i- given to loo-cu it, ami
then when a ten or twelve pound pres
sure is obtained the tooth is drawn out
44 This occasions a great lo-sof hhtod,
floes it not?"
44 On the contrary, after the lir-t few
hour-bleeding cease-: but I haveknown
horse- t bleed to death from having a
44 Do you iiso amesthie- to stupify the
44 Oh no, nothing whatever. It is very
painful, but the hor-es bear it well usu
ally." 44 About the charge-. Ho you charge
The charges vary greatly. Ttie
price i- regulated by the time expended
tin the animal- mouth, the value of the
horse, etc In eases of valuable horses
we charge a little extra, but the ordina
ry fees are from three to live dollar- f r
extracting. I have charged a-high a
ti ft v dollars, Imw-f er, t very valuable
horse-." AY' Vork M rrnnf.
Hindu Care of Life.
In the early dawn next morning we
drove b Kaira.a place of l-J.'oo inhabit
ants, along a tine road with -heltering
trees. The town -tand- on tin high
bank of a river. From the top of the
Collector's hfiu-e tln-re i-an extensive
view over a rich, well-timbered country.
There are many mo.ikey-, some i ry
huge, ami though they injure the crop-,
no one molest- them. Thtw;are of life
in regard to the lower creation is a prin
ciple of Hindu religion more -trictly b--crved
tlian that of care of their fellow
creatures outside the circle of
then own family connection-.
Within that circle they are won
derfully kind. Hindus ,,"f high caU
never take life. Some are -trict vegeia
rian-. and in order to pre-crv e life w ill
frighten away li-h from parts of a river
where they have rea-011 to expect En
glish ollieer- to come in que-t of them.
Even the mueh-abu-ed money-lender re
fuses all advance- to fl-henneii. )n on
occasion I came ujton an exten-ive in-clo-ed
park with shelter -hetl-. main
tained by a native banker, into which
horses no longer tit for u-e were charita
bly received and fed. thai they might
wear out their lives in quietnc . Ami
vet female infanticide is undoubtedly tfo
common, G-! females to U) mahs being
not an unusual projtonion in the poou
lation. A natire Judge explainetl this
bi me by the great de-in aiming the
lower class lo intermarry with the high
er, a lower man lieing ready to pax a
needy man of the higher order a large
sum of money to induce the son of the
higher rank to marry his daughter. But
when the lower man has no money, as is
too often the case, the female infant i
apt to be neglected and allowed to tlie.
The Siwtcaith Century.
Every Saturday there is a gather
ing at the ofiice of 'the Boston Congre
gational Union of clergymen in quest of
an engagement for the ensuing Sunday.
Many of them come from a distance,
particularly in the summer and early
fall, when the city pulpits are gem-rally
not occupied by the pastor-. Th" Con
ijroj'ilinhnXtit. in reporting a Monday
morning chat by clergymen in a denom
inational bookstore in that city, says;
41 One of the company knew of nine min
isterial brethren, without regular work,
who came to the eitv on :ne previous
Saturday, hooin'r to secure a chance
to preach. Two only succeeded, and in
one case this was a graraitoB" service.
Acotiier knew of four others who came
on the same errand, only one of whom
obtained a pulpit, and "heard of many
others standing, at the eleventh hour,
in the market place, with no man to hire
,n I.n(l4th l"Kj.JI.J lj-f
f kB -' Mmrrt.
Tbt j -n ftlk. ia tbru ,4ft al
r m&iuaa( orthmmrr iniT 4o.
but Tfrt rrtahi M-iwtih. uW K w 3'
tnul. 4mt4 0 mnnm lar
fcTTi ia a rbo-il prl. bo o4
woiJ U n rrr MCb4 b.m tuJ
abjbt juvl tbI abM brr Mmnm mi
tbr lufo mUbi hmt WfJ mfrUt
mrst After mtmm timr. Manmf
U brr Uni, br w U tbr bitt 4 fv
Mahuag ; and ail aboat K. aad inaU;
wlotittj: U't o-Qkr bor' rtM a rktsiw
baLv tut b lb boMwrMl Vt4 - tW
rial rt of tbr HtaJW-brd in wbarb br
lar At: r rafWullr nMaiki tb
cb"UM--baakrt, bv rHfbut up v tbr
bead o( tb rradbvbrd, mad. ttrrtmg Wr
budt a at irki b-ir Ukr rb4UV
ut tbr banket. br ouMposrtt brrrlf t
le. -p. iu tn h ak rMon Ur an
bur or wort-, ibrn iw and rirr, to
her l-d la tb.- wrtung -b- at
b-r ttal Uihc. batdiur no raaftMi
( bat ba4 wtfinW ituriag tb Mgrbt
Ikr iur watebfd bar yrofwJinc, l-u
orT intrmiptwl or av krt-I Wf. atvl
mtUtr -'nr tiuK- thv rnvturaal Umlnnj
Tbr HxHtt cm thai nar naVr mi
ohm-rt auoii ntntr TirW ad Morv
embarrvtiif A mg lal at b4
lieraBM-a Httnani'Mttb4. Sbe rr Mni
lied and walkwl iu bT alrep Tbe la
die b cmlut-Ul tbr vrboul bet-mv
alarmed, partly on tbr Krt aorutmt,
ami ixutly for lb.- ebatartrr of tbr
tH'boid, a a might iajurr tbrir rUl
liobment m- it knu that tbr vBg
ladie- tractk-r4 tbe habit of wjjkioff
atiout thr law n in tbrtr niifbt-dres- in
tbr moonlight. Thry bal an imprMio
that i( tbr jfirl wm imnVlenlT awai.riKt,
U-atb or ininM-jliatr aWprivNUno ot m.tm
might lie tbr reuh ; mmI lb Ird to tbr
attendant r of lwi makl-arnranu wb
were -tnctlv enjoiiK-fl b follow tbr ht--ti
I of tbt'souMUMutmtba. to waU h that
no mi-bap hubl omir to brr, ami to
have all loM oprunl ami tbe waji krt
clear for tbe return of tbr leMn pe-de-;t
ThU (tuttinnrti Ur -une tintr Itut at
length tbr Miunanthuht's Imh- took a
uton adventurous turn. Slate's bad
come to work on the r4 of tbr mm',
and tbe -U-eping itrriiftrtie rvimel a
lesirt; to (4ar-gae. Areorflingl. fn
tbr next night the turneil lo the -later"
ladder, ami to the horror ..f ber atu-ml-aiit-,
a--euiel it, inountetl to the roof,
ami Halkcil along tbr gutter, with a
shiping nof on fine sih nl a low nara-H-l
Wall n the ther. lhe attemtant
now HH-ainc almost frigbtrm-tl out of
their Hit, ami knew not what to do or
tlink. Thrj fean-tl to call ut. for re
turn lo coli-vioUnes m Nn(-b a pbw
would almost inevitably lead to brr
stumbling on the roof or falling over thr
parapei. Their U-rntr was, hwrrrr,
tart yrl at it height. The omuatub-i-lit
caiiK ti a -)!igbt omslrnetion in the
gutter ; fthe pau-ed for a womrat, ami
then, without hesi';iti.ii, teiHd upon
the paraH-t ami iiinniel her walk on
the naiTow stone eoiug.
A fingie lip, a fal trp. would hav e
prt-cipitntrd her front a height of b or
iUfcct; vet to awaken iter wuubi al
most certainh Iiaie h-tl lo tbe muue ea
taatrophr. 'f"he sleeping girl fsintinm-ft
her walk to tbe end of the coping, and
then, torning round. re-uiiMI ber walk
to the dormer window, de-M-emied the
ladder, reached in-r lK)lroom ia aafrl-.,
ami laid flow n in her brd, awaking ia
the morning quite uucoitMMm of hrr
midnight danger and ber narrow r
eape. I wa- then a ery young praclithm-r
iu medicine, ami was, up to this period,
although the iiicdirul -Indent of the i-e-tablishnient
for ordinary ca. of ill
ness, mil CfUisulle! tui lni prjibrving
ease, a- it wa- naturallv drtdml lo keep
it coin ealetl ; but after thr troll on tbe
parajM-t wall, ami tin- trrror ereatrd In
it, it was thought tltat. with thaobjrt-t
of preventing a rtN-urrener of tbe nigbl
walk that might end in swunr ter
rible accident, the young lady "dumb! lie
coiiigiMd tt teniMraiy ridrm-e in a
private asylum, where therr wtmhl be
always both a night ami a dav waib.
I wa- taken into consultation nei imtrn
ing. ami eariie-th di- ii-.-ml ihegraviU
of taking such a "trti. It would U im---i!le
to keep it h eri-t, ami, een
were it possible, in her waking lnmr
she would look with bormron ihr com
ing nigh, when -he should lr nent to
bet I ia a -trait-wawtcont. 1 11 niter
vear.-, tH, whe-i iwrhajw sh migbt
have a ytHitig family around lr, the
thought might ari-e thti i.br iiml om-e
Inch an inmate of such an institution .
ami the remini-s-enre would make brr
mi-erable. I duly eMWilrred all thi. 1
ami sugge-b-d variMis ciediunt. MM-b 1
as sef l.vtiv e -lerping-dranghlr. and net
work to be put nniml the bed at night.
All. Intwever. hail been triel in thi i--tance,
ami all ia rain.
1 .1 .1 1.1 . 11I 1 Kli .
........ ...,..,. '"--- -I
1 ! 1 imhiviii ii r n i - a" aai 1 ua
fill me itiiiovviiiK loan: 1 irveri o-t
nighl-flre t ' ewrd up at thr ft.
-o that il formed a large bag. ami thru I
had the -le-ve lengthened -o much that
iach -lcec, afu-r g'Miig round thr bodv,
reachefl tin- frnt, vvhre il met the hIi
cr -lecve, anl wa- --nreIy fa-U'tH-al to
it. The whole dr-s wa Ioo lait tb
hnig -Jeeves prevented th' hamU tntm
lieing used to get rid of the draas. while,
from the rml iMing!rwrd up, tbe let-t
crtihl iHt le n-e t in pngTr-ion. At
the -ame time the fin freely pr-nrnit-tsl
Uie -leejier to roil about frrim klr U
-iIe in her -luir.lT; ami thin it diffrtxi
from the hideou -trait-waistrwat Vben
Night caiiH, ami wir charg rtHtrnl to
IrmI in lier unv-.fanghl ntKht-fln-a, with
wltieh he was anuaMfl. 'ITv tmnal boar
for tbe night-walk cairn. IIr attrad
auts were s;rk-tly enjoinel mH ti iir.
.se ral-ed herlf a iiMial in the -ittiag
jKi-tnre. then -tfNxl upright ami rH
imm'efl tf walk. 'I m irctml tr waa
a trip, for the foot behind held tbr.
torn of the bag iu which be atood. She
-tumble!, fell forward. aal awkrf ami
was put l-k int fl. wbrre '4r sm
fell a-leep. Net nrning tm-rr wrr mi
lad eoB-eiUmr except that brr fatir
wa- -lightly tmii-e! by the fail. I rrr
fimmembsl a continuane of th lrrp-ing-ehc!iii-f
for a ylftri 4:ne a a ran
Amf now came a curwtts ehaage in
the phases of the a til let ion. 5b woohl
-till rise from 1! ea-h night, but mmlr
no further atteatipt t walk a- hforr.
-,, ww, s ' V7 rJ ""
knee perfe-th ng-I, "!'
would stand erect, ami. Keeping ibe
ivani inun iw; uom, - i."
ai mi the nra in what ws j ear afier
wanl kmiwn a- a popular ma-e hall
fiance umler the nnnve of tbe " I'erfeet
Cure." Tbi- she would e-mtinu auiil
ihfinaighly fatigwil. and thea retire
qui-tIv"to"lrI ami o -J p. 1 am gbwl
to add tin ci- dwl end fuly ia a per
fect cure, without the iaterv-ratioa of
strait-waistcoat ir private syhm.
Tills -trange al- geawraiiy railed
comnambulism. It i- really afc-nuttiajr
wlentitv. in whb-h the oniioary tot of
nuad i- -u-fv,ld. ami amth-?r hleattcy
Idomit kmnrwh: ei-e u, can u
t-ikei po---.-ioa of the imliririmd. aad.
like warj. aad reft. .ltcmas witboot
uiiving, the warp jresenumr roatinoity
at one uric ami tm? we.i iae sn at
anotlHT. tae ot ihmi anerwuamo or-cur-
more often in -hsep, wh the or
dinary mental jw .-r i m loogrr gwr
eraifl"; an i h-.T- the ataek. f- called
somaambuKsat. The somaantbali-: wjM
weave the -oiaaamboii-ai of oae night
with that of the -orer-ading into a
Unmms warp or weit. ajat &t arnn tm?
frdinary mental power; aad thn tbe
two hleatide -trteraate. bat do not atix-
Thfe ahentatiag identity will. mwar,
fK-asioBalh- foreksff iU the wakhar i
hoar?, ami tlms the two altantKM: firrjoe i
the unhappy being between them. 1
A K-wif Wt -aalrr t ri'i riH
ibTtl iiju f b J'r omm
mmmw "ih 11 i 1 -. - . i
.lrtST hmfim i "n,PT
i. .alrJ j brr "tnjt bar lir
T-iow-T PrrrrJ U tvbwaart
Vj l- t l..l a.AJ .latfiak
L.J.. uj.uu,'ii - -- -
. .ir Wm - Jk a-
- - - J .
. . . .& .
11 M i mmmm urn mmrws 'a
waHi( actua tW
(bw, b rMObd
lbr matbi ta wb-b - wlwaj
rsrrl a-4 rrmajmr.l tma. mr mv
fx or abortrr Urn
- " - T " - - "
luMwr mwrailt a brrta'
W-rtrd m a mt oar at tbr
Lbr tkmm rt blrb I f f.
tomary kw ga ra tik " wttb
amwJbrr A wrtbrnw mA
b tab M'ter Sm mv4
a-ual . ami, ta rubaig tbr gtam t brr
aolb. Urnrr Mtm4rarT wmaiwl
W.S. ami -r a barbl bA mkmrrtK
Ur bmbirr Sb imwr4hlH fa aU
laH bubj-r f tmm amt bar. ami 1
abirr tbrm wkb mmmm (am far
Im ibrm Tbi sCalr wbl xttm l-r
tmiiUi, auiU at ili-ttrf i Urn Ibtr4
dav abr WMttkl tarn U brr rlafUr ami
a-i ui brr mH-T-a or - Ibl mi ma
nA m h tmWwimir' li mrl
iftatr- tbr rrtantrd.
tmiaftil. waul 4 b wxtb iw
Ctrl wa drprrrml 4 tb jmitAj M ail
bat brr mnarral rrlar
flmMW i afaw wwlkimjf ar by m
arm frrurl. ami tbe habit
urn- rv ia aili la a taaaity ab
h bkh w 9 arv ruaa
wbib yuaie wvt all
14, lm rbibJrra fraali? a km. k-t4 f
aaMfaaf baa mi- rbibMaiiaf .ttima Mb
dm i tbatbal mHrtnal wWavaaf few
Ctrl 4 IA. a aw " malla r-rmmmm lm
. .i ..i iUk. ciihi.su fl ta uMKa-ban. B
uVtml U tku-mmikiug
tiarvr Kram-bna. a trt 1&.
Imh mioa rua ilvm bar lal. ami. warn-
iag . saaira. aaarrrd lb feart arr.l u. ir -sMk
vom wmiimbbul a bwt wrbl b tb
. t.tnal tairt' babrf wa
" -- - -
am na4 M tbe nmtmy. wb-s
ml oi tu utf a burrof 4 tW -
-4 tMtMT. iraatmt lb. aaatmr m
pblbaopbb hjtbt. ami latataH-M-d
tbrtr matal ruairmOMi a tbr fill
fatbrr Urn ber baml ami bnl bar -tarobrd
Had tb a-Bmmtaittt
bero rudaljr awakrard, tb fnii ipwai-r
might hatr ms wrbam; ami tb ralat
trturAiHtr rf lb r tator ami Jmli
vnk. ruaaaevtarat ot tb irtrl's aarrw
on tbr tKsraaKn wa batr rrlaimt, mi.
rraaKt. act a a bint to uabm b
may tw -imiUrlr ttuatd. Xrrr awakr
a idrrmwalkrf ' U it can mwaibly W
attalrd.---llITiR CwaaliKas Jr
aal..) -- - - - "
Utile Kod .
lbw that north wind wbhKlad
Munx tbr other la ' It wa tbr ir4
tgnal of a long." drear) wtatrr. ami
etrn tarn in 01 ere at lurnrd rwr
nrr to jfrt oat of tbr htting blma. Two
rhihirrn, a bo ami n grtrl. nr4amr orr
tune yrr obi. aUMMiaMtrrlavafat dH
V . Mn ATenar. hMllKt (11
oatotbetr !w I) mom-, bat drrmliajr
tbr wtmt. Tbrtr rrrjt rloarr ami rl-rr
u rat-h utkrr, and tbrtr cbia MMtrred
and Ibrir m-an gtrw ml aa tbrj grew
rohlrr. llumlrr.aof mm ami womr
.T.-el up ami wiKii WMmaM rarr, iait
bv ami bv atoareamrawnbaliaff. WKI
lml of fourteen, who waa iwtaftnjr bt
lHHttt4.-u-k tiit by a atrap ami aW-kiujf
up thr trm of aotnr rlitjf-dam-r. Jlr
4H tbr nhivrrinic btu of human tty
when otbrr- wrre tdiml, ami hattimx
brforr tbna with a " ejbw-rtir u
f his heel and a It oibla me, ba
Kin I Iwtt throa r rbimt ' juars
abotit aa bourV
Vr, mt-am.' 4wmn&y raplmd tbr
"I kin, oh f hoi bo! bo! Taat'a a
r,ive-wav m Mr! Il Jwt rbbkra
Vr. ma'am,' b amswrrml affaia.
" Ami that 'm rub b ymt hrotbrr. I
sHHM- Well, wbrn I'm robl I gb,
w.-rm. What b joa b- lrnm-f"
Ves, ma'am, if to jdrwar. abr ra
nlmil. "If I paa ba ba ha!
frit r-a war on me Writ, you aataant j
leave- romr abuarwUh wa. I hain't
fjot no intlurm-e oa tbr wratbrr, bat I
kin atttelt a hot stove ax far oif aa th
ne,t hier ia thin tewa
fiver to thl abM."
lla ld tbr way arrmw tba HrtH aval
into nn onVr wbrro tbrrr wa a Arc
pirn m ehuira lor ibrm wbra a
ne In from a bark row ami
What do you eWiblraa waa brr
' Want Mmr o tbbt WM hwiarwa,'
bluntly r. plinl lbr bimr. " Tbe rr
eub4 i- nigh fro l drwtb, ami I
hmnfcbt Vm bm to thaw tmt."
"And we won't rten Jwok ai j aw wr
cough, ma !" aduW tba tittbi
girl, a abr anw n fnnra tm tb Maaa's
" That' rk'baraa ; tbarr- haaoram-r
! -rtW-WI "IHwTI, WRt W mWVaV W JftW
LHi.kiL.1 L .lk.1.... -mm.-l at. tmrn.-.
; .iw-ed ami b
m4rl a tb Ar ami
. , ..
;Ml tm-T r.Mihl tt nearrr.
I ma yu rhia ta ami mj
Vni iinttbin' tk tay tbrir abtaaarb-' ' . 40,14 thml p, rtrmrr Mm
-ug--ie.1 biner ail of ambhre "TrOJrtVair tertbr b probair bi "
' vhi wbrU. Mnr of tbr ebiWrr ia ihh i i,,, woabi Had btawdf lm
town don't have a mare meal aay !. rtblbe rrrt4 artnamt of aa
nton-'n yain nw wear dim.HtU. j. i-c te wB,r- .tA bam m-r aaaam
tie gal. are 3 r baagry ?" fr o rrai Vrar. tf b wi-brd
Ye. ma am, if jroa a-oa't b atmi at lirsW bar. IVrbaa- a dWml - ttb
; us," he replied , mH bhrbl aVar by tb iru 4
Tbr man l urmmlmf. baX, Sbiaar ; 1 nat uai iam U it ami to b pm bawal
wmt .town in Ui am market, rattlmt j y, t,ylMtit,. bjBMi bnaoaa th
aniuml aiwl abl : . mmm m, mmr m 44 w rwateib
" Her' tea eeata ibai mf bW ar j to ogjjt i tbA- with a btb
haagn :"" mtrrm of aim ' bjr ! IrVwIfy
"Vell, Ig'h,rrptW!Wo( tbr daar or lb-k-r-1 U
maa. Vm k ami bay Jiwtbimj aad j j , aiaJbTT Uaab o -atX
. tbry eaa her ami rak." p. rliiiium Ilk it 1 umrtif t --
I Sbiarr b.wkt erm-kr ami rbre-r. rmiarr emmrtbaa d th -ami
tb rbibrrea at until b fH uidtad r.tm wj Wm b waatb.
t -ay: ; to Uav " betr ( all tb.' Ummhl.
Now, Tm raba jt a bfttfo bit W wj,, nmi. arlm. beUaU. .mm
and ar tbe reat for " t. Kb ym . ,14 u,mk. wooM ama ut tb -f,
ami 10 way maar naaMr
" Ye, m am.
Ami b vua fH ;
bug ndbil up ia wuol?"
" Ye. ma'am.
"AH racbt. then. Wro nam! a
rqrbto obugrd u tbmawtn. ami I'M Mark
tn uools niiwai. )m tmttmr raw v
nhmc home now. Vt y ia U trO '
yer motmnr? ,
"IU tell hr w eoow awfof mawj
L''m' u k-nrra. nad tav ttttl bnaJmr !
he tbnak row. ui, aad now well go
ami -ami thank t'0 ma'am. vr
many linvs; g'K-f by!"
'lm man hkl al!-r them tbrooch '
tie wimlow with -dter bm- b. kiW
S. ba-1 U-n then, for moatW. 1
Urr vA oatt-aie a tb walk aad
waUrbfxi aatil tby knl turned a earaar,
ami tbrn exriaiated :
" lbrw ! la I avX it'A Umt I wraa
ogarotl t that gal! I&U Frm
KII, W'alkei:, Stnti-tiriaa wf the Nmr
York IrrIaee I-Iarimagw. aft-r a eurwint
Kiaftle frmm atbArkarH rtcijt.
jdxes tb wheat crop f tb- 1 MtMe-l j
xjU Is79 at hVmh IJ&MAp
babri- Fbr nar wlf-at tm wdt '
i br Urg- a wa at art ta-ed, !
that of Mmm-jt m m wkv tbaa j
2 -j .,. bh. ialnud f Iw.f V
v e-tintatid irlr ta tm- iw. Th-
aflKHUt coa-wo-d by tH,i5d,i j-r-. ;
.H the amuat nrUir-i far -ii ami
other rt-. k placed at :. .M.-
(.KO buhs. ka-ita irA.j".tMi beamjfc 1
fr erpor-, HV-'M Ut Korof-,-, ami
lS,Mt,wt for othr prt .
Jlr. Arthar SwUfraa, eoatr-ivtr, aad
i Aatoiaett Stertiag, eoarralar, j
have eark rrerrl rr i..MJ alreadT .
B04KI " lmt ixmt iJbanf, ' tmt
whk-fc Mr. SaJIrraa wrota for M
Striijg oary tw ymun ami a half aga.
" J . .
Ttw pwbms emmi f (rwrat coat
.-j-PiOtC3 a veer.
thk tut r, r.un: ur
tJ -. ? !-
ln 11 t
r-- ov, tm
-it b I
! r -m,
Kmla b -
MtMkfl ) -.l
J wi" ' ' "
iU IbV, ' b r
- t auMW m m
-- -v " r
4 Hbr la C -aaral a.
bA be mim ma m ir
f f " fc tat ba 4
rm T -
tf aMMm am a
AA mmm aa la mV.V - T, aJ
1 trlEf MMi H !". Mt-lmaili
a. ba m
imt i1rat tm?
kvh tm bail
daatttUlm 4 ami nsath
rw 4 tlwr 4rplrwl rb
h vitibai rr.m amb grvU M wkmi
auH-rl ! ami "J 4
i amaaiaub tt
rbw la watil ib
aait. aar. ami m " bafy
m !- 4 ab-wai
tbjM mrfwwk bamam4
lm rival h
!' ha WMr " .
w 1 " aa n
b4 u -ball taat Qa a ar mV n
tua laWPiak H tmat tbr
r rl J. 1
to !.. b a
tm jiiuv dauViflfW
nei HfiMiwr at
amt. I rat
t bi or bar 1
morwia ami rriag
work eoatata tm- mmm rtra
raaaoatna r a ia pfm-rav
bmi malwiral. tmb m
mwW w b ! errtatat-f '
.s"r.ai a Urn 4 hm
ror al mltlmsra rrf ai
tbr artlb abtrb tbr
vi b-aa'M atimwtataa
b rrmle tar ma
wbjMHina urn tbr pa K
t a H aaabb h m ati
M wba-b Urn lmmiK 1
ttramrrfrr, bi ba- an-.
ta laturr afaa Dae rraao' . 1.
trntf wHb an UhaaraUoo.
H"at. of bm tbaar tbal " II
oait aat traamrma(bm-l ..
Imwaff a lUtaa; raampb .4
tmnawtaUt;, m-b aa w:
ri ika tm -ml ! tm a
j .bptk. Ir Hrbrnwab- dtrwi t
, ft.m , tbr -bbrattt aafe
Wabtm k. who 4md ta farm
mg at the aootrwhat aaVam
patraarw. Tb rnaVaair ar
tbat'tht baarb artmt tb
ara ( tb mbmmm4 tmmt,
r,mnt Wabbw k waa la tm babia.
Tiagtbl. f Virta( bac jjm'uxmi
bw-rralab Madbmi ia maaoa J-r
' It waa mt ta bnraarmtmb."
.bmb. ba tm bwma ) t
apibtairmi at Mi bar o maav
Part b farf tb rb-o"W
lor tbr trutb f UaW yaUaUu It m
b that tbr tiM-mat M -4 'm
horrmlUb k.ol (iwM ttrabbx k uai
' ,rk lor arb aa iaar !'
irnjrui 01 iim, ami ia mm mrrrr
imnanrtaJit-i )u-m witbta la ary
ImamVa, tbr t aai 4rl aftr-r aft, aalfeai
Iraawi-jHW-r, or hnrarraoVb. - -a
eouibtarti, oH raablml htm Ut ta -
tb U day mir a mbal M im- h- h.
eaaabwrrtl ha rvtalloa fa rtn n 1 1 . an
j nMjMitmi Ian brlaf ami u mprt
MhnmVwk ami Kh .
worb.w botild umattoa. k -lUbrd
by tb iarbjf ua ' '
I'altvnatjr. wbrrwbv It U ia- t
a ofHmrwbaa mithurtbillr . '
taarbra a what w ar U V ia
! ralhwia- iaaH(.Hik M '
,, m p, mhytt tu .4 n
I Lab vraa. a to Mk. mar inv
lo lam mmm '
b-m. br praarfib two f
whim fatlaaa atira tk
taaat " aawial'' at iraat tbn
.lailjf. rtrtwrrn bt ami tba
balm in rt wi at tbrwr. ba
atra at bar a day m 1
iiwiw per dtra U oraatmwl to ea
ba mrj mbiabiaal daram. la
taaartaaa armrt niaawnm. tf . ,
thru- tgb mm ami? ma. a
fester than ala I'pa tia;ma
bnmfrrd and t area tmt b trar. tbrrar.
; uv- -,-.-. u'ablrrk. tb awaOrataa wm
maamtaaard to laabib tb bwr ml a
ea bravma thMjf
i wftb tba a-t-rta-rbalifMa that
ml aararai arwi
wool mH aa waaaa taa
Hrbam' m-lrwm ir.
m baa be aU4. ami
, a1' i4iag t tbi
the 1 'maa-jtn 4
An Anti-Fat .sptin-r.
Wail aarvwrtmi' hi tb
m-atbrm of Aaabrim bt tear M-
WUKaaa IV KaulaV rarvmatorml a ma-
' who bad wwr&ed br baa ia baumi jar-
, He fnimd to rera;aa brm. be-rrr.
, matt tb tnugr Wmwi b b waa.
, Urn n the a mat of aK-mt ? mami
Mba. wberro be wcbrd Xt pa4a
wbra ta tb Major' mpt"J Tbr
rrl of b rwbarrd Km a hrfy
grta. A abort drntanr-- at. tbr aa-
; taia w-im a -prnwr. tb water 1 mt wb b
coatntatil -av miawrol aata-iat fvfm
$. IM tb Manr waaa to far aom
' of th Mipvtmm iam mmmm mmmm-
, a-! Mm? I! did. Ilm araa aV
walar. ami at tea d hi aiata Ibal
brsa rmlaeJ pma. ifwematbaaad
be waa rdared t '" tm, bt
nm wnxh Tb. w -natafu'-
wltbaut .ury r4nt a-iioa oa dm- aart d
tbr water. "U. Rymm w 4m
wser fraia th imrtag amf rb.b
thaMwitht-fahin laaUtaa at '
for aaniv. Tk tmtime ia
ummm from Aaabam raaS ar.
J ruwl if aaaiy-a atdmaw tmt I t ttat
tbera a mrtiuag So b amrvmmaWd inxm
!aiag tmt wntur. maar a jMaa
i wiH aTail ta.m.tfra of tb aaartiTtajry
to try awfare's fattiy.-lnaii ')
Tboam Cart jW,
" ff- ite.T,. t2i
aw bm father bed juai dfmi m th tmt
igawramn: til that tamM
mac faxHo! thd -twievih.
rr tap-ill mK fufcilnJo M 1
brmi m " rrms TT ."
- ' - .ifcli-T thmr
vfam taaa ta mm 4
fnulimii anm-r. t A
!) IHal 4 fr- 1
-4am J -
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