The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923, February 26, 1880, Image 2

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THE BE) CLOUD CHIEF.
. I. TROXAK, I-iblltkrr.
RED CLOUD, - NEBRASKA.
ITEMS OF INTEREST.
Pcmonnl and Uirrnrj.
Five editions of the memoirs of
Madame de Itcmusat have already been
published in Paris.
One of thelato Win. M. Hunt's pic
tures, sold by the artist himself a few
years ago for 880, has just been resold
for 5,000.
Prof. Tyndall is giving a Scries of
scientific lectures to children in London.
He has just given one on glaciers.
Mary Clemme'.-has a beautiful house
in Washington, which she paid for with
her pen, op she gives brilliant recep
tions. Ir. Ernest Longfellow, son of the
noct, is exhibiting in Boston a large al
legorical painting called " The Choice
of Youth."
Mrs. Storey, the wife of the bditor
of the Chicago Times, is said to be one
of the most accomplished amateur art
ists In that city.
Prof. Jas. De Millc, the author of
Tho Dodge Club," "The Cryplo
jrram," and other well known works of
fiction, died at Halifax, 'Jan. 28, in the
19th year of his age.
The King of the Belgians has con
ferred the Leopold Cross'on Rosa Bon-
fteur, the artist. She is the hrst Jady
receiving the distinction. The King of
Spain also conferred on this distin
guished painter an equally highordct
never before granted to a lady.
W. D. Howell's first contribution to
the Atlantic Monthly, of which he is
now the editor was rejected by Mr.
James T. Fields, who was then the
editor of that publication. Mr. Howells
then had the manuscript published in
book form under the title of "Venetian
Life," and from its first appearance his
future success was assured.
The $l,000prizo offered by the Cin
cinnati College of Music for the best
work by an American composer, to be
performed at the next May festival, has
been awarded to a composition baiwon
scenes from Longfellow's Golden le
gends. The name of the composer is
not to be made known till the composi
tion is performed, but it is supposed to
be Mr. Dudley Buck of Boston. The
composition U one hour in length, and
is for a chorus and orchestra.
Science unit, Industry.
It is estimated that 4,UO0,O00 eggs
are consumed daily in the United States.
The potato Vlrop of this country for
1S79 is estimated at 181,800,000 bushels.
A dozen firms in the West have
spent irom $10,000 to $50,000 each with
in i ue past few years making elalwrate
I'xperiments with a viow of bettering
the mold-boards of plows.
Mr. James L. Forbes, an American
tea-grower residing in the. East Indies,
writes that all that is needed is capital
and cntcrpriso to make tea-growing a
success in Florida.
Large consignments of American
butler liave lately been shipped in 10
pouiiu. pacKages, enclosed m un cans
to Scotland, lhey were reccit
good order, and sold readily at ."7 1-2
cents per pound.
About i8,000 acres of Minnesota
prairie land were planted with forest
Irccs, in 1879, mostly in the southwest
ern counties, while two rows of trees
were planted along the highwavs for
280,915 rods, or about 878 miles.
The value of all the horses in the
United Stales in 1878 was estimated at
$573,254,880, value- of the mules $90,
033,100, value of the milch cows, $25G,
953,920; whole value of horses, mules
and milch cows $826,241,828.
The largest yield of com, hist year
in this country, was in Nebraska, the
average being 45 bushels to the acre.
Colorado led in wheat, the average be
ing 23 HO bushels to the acre. Tho
average yield per acre for the United
Stales, of wheat, was 13 9-10 bushels.
Novelties in the dairy are becoming
so common, that one must be wide
awake to keep, up with them. Now that
wo had bocome satisfied that the centri
fugal churner left nothing to lje desired,
u German dairy woman comes along
with a process of making butter and
cheese, by simply squeezing the water
and other substances out of the cream
or milk.
From an examination by G. C.
Uroadhead of the loess at many places
along and adjacent to the Missouri and
Mississippi Rivers, it appears that the
teolian or wind drift theory will not ac
count for its origin. Mr. Broadhead has
been led to conclude that the loess must
have been a "sediment in the quiet
waters wnen me rivers were blocked up
below with ice. When the barrier was
melted away a channel was worn through
tho silt, leaving the finely comminuted
clays on the neighboring hills as we now
find them.
School and Church.
.The Baptist Church at Groton, 2sT.
"Y., has paid a debt of nearly $2,000, and
solemnly pledged itself never again to
incur any interest-bearing indebtedness.
Bishop Stevens and a special com
mittee are making an examination into
the alleged ritualistic practices at St.
Clement's Episcopal Church, Phila
delphia. The young women of Philadelphia
are to have enlarged facilities for uni
versity instruction. There are now four
lecture-rooms (and probably a fifth will
be added) in the University of Pennsyl
vania to which girls are admitted.
Boston school teachers are well
treated and well paid. Some of them
have been on duty for 40 years many
for 30. When too old to teach they are
not pushed aside and left to suffer
through want, but are honorably pen
sioned. In Elisabeth, N. J., the two Baptist,
churches are negotiating with a view to'
consolidating into one. It is thought
that if one strong cliurch can be made
to take the place of the two. which are
financially crippled, there will be hopes
of successful life and growth.
The London Times publishes the
following record from a Bishop's work
book for 1879, with the remark that the
work described is by no means excep
tionally heavy: "Sermons, 80; clergv
ordained, 50; churches consecrated, 4;
churchyards ditto, 2; churches opened,
23: confirmations held, 64; candidates
confirmed, 7,211; speeches at public
meetings, 46 ; interviews, 474; letters
received, 6,744: letters answered with
his own hand, 4,529.
The Baptist Year-book for 1880 will
show a large increase of members in
the Baptist denomination North and
South. The total of members reported
U 2,183,044, against 2,102,034 last year,
showing an increase of 80,010. There
are 1,095 associations increase. 20;
24,794 churches increase, 295; 15,401
ordained jninisters increase,447. The
additions hy baptism were 78,924, a
falling off of upward of 33,000 irom
last vear. The exclusions numbered
20,580.
Foreign Notes.
Kinff Humbert has bought land in
Abyssinia andjs,trying to start an Ital
ian colony there:
-rrThe .richest youthful heiress of Be
dav inEmdand isMissMavnard. grand-
Aan&hter o "Viscount Mavnard. -She
has 20,000 a year in land, and large j
accumulations of money. Miss May
tiard. made her debut at a magnificent
ball at her seat in Essex last month.
Of " Tara's Halls," of which Moore
sang, nothing but the outline of the
walls remains. Tara, the traditional
palace of Irish kings, Is in Mcath, 18
miles from Dublin, and belongs now to
Mr. Preston, whose uncle, a Union Peer,
was created Lord Tare. Tara is on
very high ground two miles from Bel
inter, the (.plondid scat of the Prcstohs.
A subject often mooted in KngHsh
society is what will become of Baroness
Burdett-Outp"'s fortune, which she can
leave just as she pleases. Her only
brother, Sir Robert Burdctt, is an ec
centric and economical old bacholor,
with a fortune in land of $lf0,UW a
year, and probably as much in money.
Some of the family, however, arts by no
means rich.
The Duchess of Edinburg has three
children, who have all magnificent blue
eyes, and are as free from any suspicion
of coddling as the severest disciplinarian
could desire. The eldest, Prince Alfred,
is a great, plump, handsome, 5-year old
boy. Princess Marie is JJ years old, fair,
and with a wealth of sunny curls. Thu
youngest is unnamed and yet In the
cradle.
The Iom!on tt)rM hears that Mr.
Pannmrc Cordon is having a Pullman
car Constructed for himself, to run be
tween Brighton and London. A first
ratc cook is to be attached iv it, am!
Mr. Gordon contemplate having break
fast, if not dinner. - on board" daily.
For this luxury the railway company is
to charge him l,200 per annum; but
then he is allowed lo Carry a certain
number ot passengers, and these will,
no doubt, combinewith him in dividing
the expense.
Pietro Alessandro Garda, the man
who when Napoleon returned from Elba
hoisted the tri-colorod ting on the Tulle
rics while the palace was still occu
pied by the Royal Guards, has just died
at Turin. Ho was after the return from
Elba attached to Napoleon's staff and
fought at Waterloo. Since then he has
been director of an English mining com
pany in Pern, a volunteer with his
friond Garibaldi,, and a gdlicman of
leisure, living quietly in his own chateau.
Prof. Louis Brown, an artist of re
pute of Munich, is working on the most
colossal painting, perhaps, ever attempt
ed on canvas. It will represent a gen
eral view of tho battle of Sedan. The
sketch is now finished, and measures CO
feet in length by 10 in width. The
painting itself will be 4oO feet by 50, and
is to be exhibited at FrankfurVon-the-Main,
it Is said, in two years. It is need
less, perhaps, to add that a building
will be constructed expressly for the
purpose. The view of the battle is tak
en from a commanding spot affording
the sight of the whole Valley of Sedan.
Tho artist has selected the culminating
point of the action, when the last and
most desperate efforts of the French to
open a way across the " circle of iron "
were frustrated.
Ortdn ami Knilx,
A forger too often makes his
mark
in the world.
To gain a place In society a young
man must either be rich or have his
hair purled ill Ihe middic.
Voting man, if it i3 11 o'clock and
she goes to the piano and plays a few
. 1 Jibars of "Tll Sweet Bye and Bye," you
'jT may consider the seance over for thu
Ul"ht.
The conundrum class will please
stand up. When is a mug of ale like a
target? "When you draw a beitd on it.
Why is a silly young lady like a match?
ueeausu biiu a iigiib ncaucu. jiuiuhcgc.
Chewing-gum is made of one of the
many products of petroleum, a sub-
stance which at first arrcatly resembles
tar. It is the same old chewin' of the
" merry, l'nerry maiden and the tar."- -A.
0. Picayune
An Oil City Irishman having signed
the pledge, was charged soon uftcrwnrd
with having drank. ' 'Twas me absent
mindedness," said Pat," " an' a habit I
have of talkin' wiil mesclf. I sed to
nieself, sck I, Pat, cooin in an' have a
drink
Ao, sur, scz
Thin I'll drink
I, 'I've sworn
off."
alone,' scz I to
mcself. An' I'll wait for yez outside,'
sez I. An' whin mcself ciira out, faith
an' he was dhrunk. Oil Vity Derrick.
But one month has scarcely closed,
and yet a Philadelphia girl is already
disgusted with leap year. The other
evening as she began, "Will you "
her j-oung man, without waiting to as
certain whether or not she was going to
propose, sprang from the sofa, leaped
through the sash, and has carefully
avoided the house ever since. And yet,
aware that she possessed a very large
mouth, she was merely about to ask,
" Will you please shut your eyes while
I gape?" ChromcIe-JIeratd.
Two small boys, aged about 10
years each, started out a few mornings
since to "have some fun." One re
turned home late in the afternoon with
one eyo blackened, his noseskinaed, his
face s-cratched, and his trousers fright
fully torn. He said, with a sparkle in
his damaged eye, that he " hod a bully
good time." The other lad went home
with clothes clean and in good repair,
noi a scraicn on nis person, but he mur
mured that he " didn't have any fun at
all." Boys are born that way. ATor
rislown Herald.
Do Farmers Wisely Choose Occupa
tions for Their Sons?
At a late meeting of the Syracuse (X.
Y.) Farmers' Club Mr. Edwards said:
"A farmer has two sons; one has strong
physical development and a natural
taste for farming; to use the hoe and
follow tho plow day after day is both
congenial to h;s feelings and his health ;
his mind rests in quiet satisfaction as he
looks out upon his father's broad acres,
and views with manly pride the grow
ing flocks and fattening herd, and esti
mates in dollars and cents their value.
The other son lacks the physical strength
of his brother, but has fine, sensitive
nerves, and a deep thirst for scientific
or legal knowledge. He jroes to th
fields with his brother,"with heavy tread
because it is his duty to go, but his
thoughts aro among tlie planets, trying
to calculate their distances from the
earth, and the influence they have upon
the seasons. Such a boy can never
make a successful farmer, no more than
the other can make a successful astron
omer. Parents should at least be as
wise in looking after the fitness of their
boys for their chosen business,-as they
would in training their colts. But how
is it? A farmer goes out to ex
amine his young horses: there is
four-year-old "Dick," large, strong,
close jointed, and mild-tempered, slow
and steady, a good horse for the team.
There is young Flora, smaller, long
jointed, with deer-like limbs, and high
temper, can be made to trot in 2.20,
worth $5,000. 3?o farmer will ever
make the mistake, and put Dick in train
ing for the race-course and send Flora
to haul stone. Now, his boys are just
as unlike as his colts and need as differ
ent training. The Judge naturally
wants his sons to become lawyers, too,
the minister, merchant, mechanic and
farmer too often insist that their boys
follow the inclination of the parent
rainer man taeir own. it is a fact that
most of the failures result from not put
ting the right man in the right place.
Had Franklin always been kept at the
tallow-chandler's trade, the lightning
might never have been subservient to
the will of man in transmitting bur
thoughts from continent to continent in
a moment of time. Had Edfson been
put upon a farm, nnri knt. therp. M
whisperings would not now be heard
from city to city."
Qater Barialp
Under the date of June 21, in that odd
rcpertwry of out-of-the-way learning.
"Chambers's Book of Days," we find
some curious fact concerning burials in
unconsecratcii ground. As the book is
hot In the hands of every one, We can
hot do better than present our readers
with a brief summary ! Some of the
principal ces recorded.
The first is that of a " modest looking
altar tomb," built of bricks, and about
two feet and a half high, standing on
the dreariest spot of a lonely footpath
that leads acros? the fields frbjai a small
Hertfordshire village, called Flaunden,
b another village name n given. A
large stone slab ct5 forth that this tomb
is sacred lo the memory of one Mr.
William Liberty, who was Imrit'' hare
A, D. 1777, by hi own wesirc, and to
whoso n?Hit!hS were added those of his
widow, Mrs. Alice Liberty, deceased,
thirty-two rears later namclv. 1809.
" About a mile from Great Missenden, a
large Buckinghamshire village, stands .1
queer looking building a sort qf dwarf
pyramid which is locally called apt.
Backhobse's Tomb."' It w built of flint,
slrenglhchcU with bricks; it is about
eleven feet square at the base; the walls
UD to about four or live feet are perpen
dicular, then they taper pyramid Ically,
but instead of termitjalilig in a point,
a flat !all-slbhe, alxmt three feet
SqTittre, forms the summit." U js cov
ered, with ivy. and has IWd small Gothic
windows W the north and south. It
was tile tomb of a certain Mr. Back
house, who built it during his lifetime.
"'I'll have nothing to do,' said he,
4 with the church or church-yard ! Bury
jne there, in my own wood on the hill,
and my sword with me, and I'll defy all
tho evil spirits In existence to injure
me I' He died at the age of 80, on the
21slof June, 1800, and was buried, or
rather deposited, In the queer sepuleher
he himself had erected. His sword was
placed in the coffin with him, and the
coffin reared upright withjn a niche or
recess in the. western wall, which was
then jhiilt up" in front, so that he was in
Fact ilnlhiired.'" Seven. years later his
son, Lieut.-Gen. Backhouse, took the
body from the mausoleum, and had it
buried in the church-yard at Great Mis-
rsenden, along with otherdccetit Christian
folk.
Sir James Tillie, who died at his
place, Pentilly Castle, Cornwall, was
,bttried by his Own wish under a tower
or sulhiticr-hou!e, where he had passed
many joyous hours with his friends.
" A Baronet of some military fame, who
died in a midland county, 1823," ordered
that his body should be covered with a
sere-cloth, and burled without a
coffin In a particular place in the
park, his grave to be sown with line
acorns, from which the most promis
ing plant Was to be selected so
"that after my death my bod' ma not
bo entirely useless, but may serve to
fear a good English oak." He left a
small legacy to his gardener to "see
that the plant is well watered, and kept
free from weeds." His friends buried
him in the churchyard Instead of the
park ; but the aCorns were sowti as he
desired, and oh his grave now stands a
lino oak tree. Baskervillc, the famous
printer, is said to have been buried by his
own desire under a windmill near his
garden. He died in 1775. Samuel
Johnson, not the lexicographer, but a
dancing master In Cheshire, who died in
177J1, was hurled !ha plantation forming
tiarl of the pleasure grounds of the Old
Hall, at GawtftVorlh, Hear Macclesfield.
His gravestone is yet lo be seen. "A
farmer named Trigg, of Stevenage,
Herts, directed his body to be inclosed
in lead and deposited in the tie-beam"
And another member of this odd sect of
what we mav call anti-churchvard inter
ment "rests on a table in tiic summer
house belonging to a family residence in
Northamptonshire." Thomas Hnllis,
a gentleman of considerable property
benovolcnt and eccentric, a warm
Liberal and as religious as liberal,
fell dead In the field where
he Was directing his workmen to dig his
grave, which then was to be plowed
over so that no trace of his last resting
place should be found. He was buried
as desired. Mr. Booth, of Brush House,
in Yorkshlro, was buried in his shrub-'
bery; Dr. Rcnny, a physician at New
port Pagnel, Bucks, was buried in his
garden on a raised plot of ground, sur
rounded by a small fence; and Thomas
Withers, an opulent German, who died
in 1843, was by his own direction buried
" beneath the "shade of his own trees,
and in his own ground." A line old
fellow,one Faithful,a shepherd in the Par
ish of Aston Clintonf is buried in a lonely
spot on the Chilterns. He had been
accustomed to lead his flock to this high
hilltop from youth to old age. and when
he died ho asked to be buried where he
had sat and meditated for so man years.
The' did as he desired, and laid him
beneath the turf, on which they then
cut this epitaph :
Faithful lived" and Faithful died.
Faithful lies buried on the hill Mile;
The hill so wide the llcids surround.
In the day of Judgement he'll be found.
A farmer and his female servant, lost
on tho moors near Hope, in Derbyshire,
were buried in the peat where they were
found. Twenty-nine fears after, their
graves were opened, and their bodies
found in perfect preservation ; and forty
five years after they were still as fresh
as before. Howel Sele was buried in the
trunk of a tree by Madoc, the friend
and companion of Owen Glendower,
Howel's cousin and murderer. The oak
was ever after called " Howel's oak,"
and is still pointed out to strangers but
where? Our " Book of Days," general
ly so exact, speaks only in this broad
and airy manner, but it wouhl be inter
esting to know the exact spot, if by
chance one should pass that way.
" John Wilkinson, the great iron-founder,
having made his fortune by the man
ufacture of iron, determined that his
body should be encased by his favorite
metal when he died. In his will he direct
ed tmit ho should be buried in his
garden, in an iron coffin, with an iron
monument over hin .- twenty
tons weight; and he was so buned
within thirty yards of his mansion of
Uasttehead. He haa tne coitm maue
long before his death, and used to take
pleasure in showing it to his visitors,
much to the horror of many of them.
He would also make a present of an iron
coffin to any one who might desire to
possess one. When he came to be
placed in his narrow bed it was found
that the coffin he had provided was too
small, so he was temporarily interred
until another could be made. When
placed in the ground a second time the
coffin was found to be too near the sur
face; accordingly it was taken up-and
an excavation cut in the rock, after
which it was buried a third time. On
the Castlehead estates being sold in
1828, the family directed the coffin again
to be taken up and removed it to the
neighboring chapel yard of Lindale,
where it now lies." London Quetn.
A novelty is the rose necklace, made
of artificial roses of various shades, from
maroon to pink. The largest roses used
are not larger that a silver dollar, and
these are placed in the middle for the
front, andthey gradually become smaller
toward the back, where the necldace Is
tied with pale blue satin ribbon. Rose
buds not blown are pendant from the
rower edge of the necklace. This orna
ment is sometimes used for a wreath
also.
The noblest spirits'are those which
tunrto Heaven, nbtrin the hour of sor
row, but in that of joy; like1 the lark
they wait for the clouds" to disperse,that
tney may soar up imo weir nauve elements.
Dritlftg a Ilfk
Did you over undertake to drive a
hen anywhere? If not, then never y
where there a will there' a war," or
"all things are possible in hjra who per
severes.'" bccaU5e vou don't know any
tbinjr. abotil 11.
Driving a ben properly, and decorous
ly, and successfully, require more skill
than capturing a herd of buffalo.
The hen vou want to drive U always
a strong-minded hen. . If Shu Hall been
a woman .he wbUld Have wanted the
ballot long agti, and her husband would
have bad to keep quiei when she " got
set" on anything. But, being only a
hen, all she can do is to cackle, and
be contrary, and thwart you at. every
turn
If vou want her to go in somewhere
she'lf be sure to want to go out, and
vice vcrfa. You want to drive her mot
when she gete out of the coop, and get
into your garden, to the total destruc
tion of your pet bnlhsj and rools, and
scctls, anil even thing else. One smart,
active hen will ilo more harm in a gar
den in one hour than a cow woidd do in
half a day.
A hen is born with the instinct to get
at the root of the matter, and she follows
out her nature.
When your hen gcUout of confine
ment she "makes straight for yoiir choic
est flower-bed, and she slays there for
in hour before you discover her. By
that time she has dug out every thing
that you care4 anything about, and has
buried herself up, all but her head, and
then she lies in the sun wjth happiness
and triumph in her speaking counte
nance. How mad you are! You feel as if
you could sever her joints and make
her into a pot-pie with a will no mat
ter if she is one of a trio that cost ten
dollars.
You go for her with energy, and
scream out "shoo!" to her, and flourish
your apron, and make wild gestures in
her direction, and call your husband,
and the children, and the hired girl, to
help drive her into her quarters.
Now, it is never any use to call a man
to holp drive a hen. "Wo are willing to
admit that tho lords of creation can do
quantities of things that the weaker sex
can not, but there Is one thing a man
can never do anil that is to drive a
hen:
He'll break the rake handle, and get
hung in the clothes-line, and lose his
hat, and fall down over the croquet
wickets, and burst off two or thrco of
his suspender buttons, and the hen will
fly up on top of the barn, or take refuge
iii the tallest tree on the premises, and
there she will stay and laugh at him till
she is ready to come down. And all
the men in creation can not drive her
down, for she knows that she has got
tilings her own way.
Your hen that you are going to drive
generally cackles all the time you arc
trying to drive her. It gives her cour
age, perhaps, to defy you. It is like
the music of a martial band when the
troops are marching into battle. It is
as inspiriting as the strains of Yankee
Doodle to the hen's car. You try gen
tleness first.
"Shoo, biddy! shoo, biddy! shoo,
there!" and she plunges off in the di
rection contrary to the one you wish her
to go in ; and" then you draw off your
forces and execute a flank movement,
and "pen " her tip, but, presto! just as
you think you have got her, she squats
and gives a scoot right out under your
skirts at.d away slio goes free as air.
Then you get some eor:i and try to bribe
her. Oil, no, she doesn't want any corn,
thank you. She is above bribery. She
doesn't take any stock in your " chicky !
ehicky! chicky!" delivered in your
most cajolingof voices. Still she cackles.
All the roosters cackle, too, evidently
tickled with her spunk. A few hens
who are not curious join in. All the
neighbors will be looking out to see
" what on earth you are making them
hens screech so for."
Your husband gets a pole and makes
a dive for that hen. He'll t her cackle
for her! he says; she'll go Into that hen
house, or he'll know the reason.
And by the time he has chased her all
over thepremises, and torn his pants,
and knocked a piece of skin off his
hand, and run over little Charley, he
does find out the reason. It is because
she is not of a mind to go into that hen
house. And ho says that hens are a nuisance,
and that he'd kill the whole of 'cm, and
ho wishes there had never been one in
vented. By this time you are tired of his help,
and you request him to go away and
you'll drive that hen in.
Then you begin. The hen begins,
too. She flies over the fence, ana up
on a neighbor s woodshed, ami down
into somebody's pig-pen, and the pig
takes after her with vim, and she flies
out with a screech, and runs under the
barn, and there she stays till night, and
then if yon will leave open your hen
house door she will find her way thither,
as meek and Innocent-looking as you
please for " chickens and curses come
home tp roost." Kate Thorn, in N. Y.
Weekly.
Notes of Deportment.
Keep your nails pared, and keep paired
yourself". Single-blessedness is an empty
mockery.
Part your hair neatly. Part your for
tune fairly.
Toe out, not in. Especially if you are
an employer, you would better turn out
your feet than vour hands.
Keep your face cleanly shaved, and
stop there. Don't shave" your custom
ers. Don't talk with your mouth filled with
food. And there is no call for your talk
ing much under normal conditions.
Keep your clothing well brushed. If
you have no brush, tell your wife how
you long for your mother's cookery, and
you will have one instanter.
See that your collar button is secure
before vou leave home in the
morning.
Else you will find your choler
before night.
rising
When talking, don't keep fumbling
your face, as though you were fingering
a musical instrument.
Don't smoke in the presence of ladies.
This floes not apply to tho meerscham
and brier pipes your lady friends have
given you from time to time. Smoke
in these ladies' presents as often as you
please.
Don't walk the streets with your cane
or umbrella thrust under vour arm at
right angles with your body. The police
man may take you for a cross ana take
you up. "
Don't interrupt a person in his talk.
The natural limit of man's life is three
score years and ten, and he can't go on
forever.
Never put your knife in your mouth.
The mouth is a very poor place to keep
a knife. Apt to made it rusty
Don't tuck your napkin under your
shirt collar. The waiter may think you
would steal it.
Never .say " I won't," even, if it be
your wont to feel that way.
" Don't speak so low that you have to
be asked to repeat every thing that you
have said, ihe secona time of saying
a thing will frequently impress you with
its flatness.
Don't speak so loud that every body's
ears are ontraged. It may injure your
tiashea. Boston Transcript.
m
The lifeless figure of the late young
Louis Napoleon strecthed on the ground,
partly covered, by a military cloak, and
about to be crowned by an. angel, is the
subject- of an alto-relievo design to be
executed by the English sculptor;
Boehm.
i Matrons prefer high coiffures.
FASHI05 HOTES.
Girls over 12 will not wtar bang.
Bangle rings aad bangle braeekit
ire the crare.
Oriental designs prevail in the new
pring goodj.
Banged front locks are worn only by
mail girt and hul boy.
Yokohama crape is one of tle nc
cotton dre stuff for spring wear.
Six bangles on bne arm l not an
anuual natnWr for a fashionable girl.
Mummy cloth, much improved, will
be among the fashionable spring goods.
Gilt and silver ball, both plain and
facetted, form the heads of fancy pins
for the hair.
Yellow, red, and brilliant dark col
ors are mingled with the faint fade col
ors in new good.
MUsc part their hair in tho middle
and arrange Ihe front in oft flat ring?
OU the forehead.
Two button are considered the
fashionable number for kid gloves when
they have tops of the new kid lace.
White silk and wool fabrics are seen
in new designs and unique pattern for
ball and eening dre purpose.
Large bonnets with poke brim,and
wide strings tying them down over the
ears, are becoming more popular.
Crape Yeddo i a new cotton crape
material, crinkled liku Canton crape,
thick as calico, but soft and pliable a
silk.
Ball coiffure for young ladies are
very simple this seaoii, the only orna
ments admissible being a few flower or
a jeweled comb, or joniard.
Dragons, bee, butterflies, and
birds in indefinite forms appear among
the palm leaves and other Eastern de
signs or lately imported spring good.
The long overdress, which has rc
cent'y been revived, is nothing but a
gracefully draped prince oTonaie,
which requires only a flounce to com
plete the costume.
Indestructible French flowers are
the bet kind forart decorative purpose
indoors as well a outdoors, as neither
heat nor cold, storm, rain, nor snow can
harm them.
One of tho prettiest of tho new
spring fabrics bear tho name of Flair
it The. It is a thin as cambric ami
clastic like crape, and returns to it
crinkled form after being laundricd.
Fashionable false fronts of waved or
curled hair cover tho whole crown of
the head, coming low on the forehead,
un d fastened beneath tho knot with a
small shell comb on each side.
Among the new fancies for
buttons
are twin mice of dull silver, owls tho
most fashionable of birds jtist now and
lady birds of red enamel. Buttons of
Floientiue copper, representing a ter
rier's head, are in favor.
Swiss embroideries on muslin, lawn
and nainook exhibit, especially in tha
best qualities, very attractive patterns.
Among the newest of theo are designs
of very line and cloe network in what
is called the lace titch.
The handsomest mule slippers aro
of cardinal kid, ornamented with a vine
antl leaf design in shaded burnished
gold, with quilted linings of white or
pale blue silk, and bows and quillings
around the edge of narrow cardinal red
satin ribbon.
Fichus which fit closely about the
heck and supply the place of collar or
rulllo are fastened by oblong lace or
scarf-pitis of gold, silver or enamel,
either plain or ornamented with in
numerable devices of fans, horseshoes,
birds, and the like.
Stylish bonnets for deep mourning
ate of crape in turban or capote shape.
The trimming are of crape also; strings
are either of crape, finished with a fold,
or else of lusterless soft twilled black
ribbon, worn rather for use than orna
ment. The fashion of a corsage different
from the dress will prevail in the spring.
Long corsages of material and color dif
ferent from the skirt will be worn both
in the house and on the street, and later
when the weather is warmer without
any wrap.
New corset covers and chemises are
made with square necks, to suit the
fashionable style of corsage. New night
dresses have round yokes, and a pretty
idea joins Hamburg insertings on these
with a narrow band, covered by a briar
stitch vine, making the work appear as
a solid piece.
Long black kid gloves, with a brace
let of small yellow rose-buds at the top,
is one of the caprices of semi-dress toi
lettes. For a debutante to wear with a
white and blue toilette, white undressed
kid gloves and a band of tiny blue forget-me-nots
forming a bracelet at the
top of each, just below the elbow.
East Indian nets of gold and silver
cord are worn on the hair, covering tho
space between the forehead and the
Greek knot in the back, but not extend
ing over the knot itself. These nets are
limsucu with a band of gout stars on
each edge, and they are drawn to a
point under the knot in the nape of tho
neck.
The new Jersey is a close cuirass
bodice of webbing that fits the figure
like a glove, and is so clastic that it is
made with very few seams. This elastic
webbing comes in the stylish dark col
ors of cashmere, and is cither silk, wool,
or cotton, and is to be' worn with a
plaited skirt of the same color.
The latest Parisian coiffure for
young girls under 15 is to crimp the
whole of the hair, brush it out smoothly,
and then braid it in one long plait or
braid fastened at the nape ot the neck
with a soft ribbon bow. Another bow
is placed some distance below around
the braid, and the hair below the final
bow is arranged in light curls.
A Califoraia Bog Story.
Michael Sullivan, employed at South
Vallejo, Cal., lo watch the depot and
clean out the passenger coaches, ha a
wonderfully intelligent dog which is
called Mickey. The animal became
the property of Sullivan when a puppy,
and. he concluded to drown him. It
being a very warm day, he called at a
brewery for a glass of beer, and put the
pup on the counter while he quenched
his thirst. While he was talking to " the
proprietor he left the class on the coun
ter, partly tilled with beer, lte little
dog crawled up to ir, and lapoed the
beer with the keenest relish nntil it was
all gone. Another glass was disposed
of in the same manner. Mike then
changed his mind about drowning the
pap, and has kept him until the present
time. Every day Mickey looks for his
schooner" of beer with as much
expectancy as Mike does himself. If
the owner can not go for his favorite
beverage he places a dime in Mickey's
mouth, and the dog trots off to the
brewery, place it on the counter and
waits patiently for the bar-tender to fili
tne glass.
As scon as the cars come in Mickey is
always first to go through and look for
any thing that may have been left be
hind by the passengers. If he discovers
any thing he stands at the door of the
car and barks until his master comes to
him. Once Mickey saw an article left
ia eoe of the hat-racks, and ran to his
master to call his attention to it. While
he was gone an idler standing in the
depot passed through the cars, and
BoticiBg the package, stole it, but it
was afterward recovered; since that
time Mickey never leaves the car until
his master comes in. In cleaning out
the cars Mickey is always on hand to
carry the mops and dusters from one
car to the other. iallejo Uhromdc
m m
It is said that a nice boy baby never
comes amiss in a small family.
5W.H Of MOCST CJIEJIEL.
Th A.trlI. rrntH t. ., f IK
iW t t, o,Va.4
rr.. .v- ,-...
f tt .w-i i . .. T.. . ... .
u miu lhh iinirr in t m xnn iimmt
ScScet which TcX iLtSl
XW; rTJ'Tu. "
!lL
crated. or "Unhod," branch. TW
--w - '-
i. ..r. Y. ul ... .LI L ""?!"" "V
.7 : rtv :. r4 is0"'
thn?c conrrnt of the latter In ile t ntfol
State one at lUlthuun-. obj at St.
Lmi., and onp At New Orbvut Tfc
one at Baltimore wa ctt&b&hrd a. far
back a 17W. The St. Lou ttt!'titt hi
wa founded la IjtKt. Shortly after t
owning Mi Itoman, a nkvcuf evGv
-fi.! ,.. ... .. .
i ui voungisuv wa on oi lat tclo ot
is.. i'r,.C. 'it,. ii i!JL... v
wealth, and her brilliant cvavenatkHwil
- - - " r-7 - - m ?
... . '.i ...-i
power rendcrvd her an urn-tit rit to so
ciety. The love of God, bmvrr,
.ironger wiioin nT Uian ttutol ruber
Ma.'un)ur hkbi ixiuon. ana tu r -
.,, . .... . . -
auMtire uie ami somutic ot the convent.
in li ue rrturneu in her native rttv,
together ithMm Marvtiorito iKw
roa, ami weriruur.wun ino intention or
founding a invent hero. Tho first m-
.i.tr. i. .i ., ... ... . " ,
m.Mieii iuemeivo in a itnxao rtwl -
denceon I wulhw Mrwt Finding It
inadeotlate to their unxoj thov r-1
1 rw.1
moved to the prc-nt building, on "Bar-
rack, Iwtwveii llampart and Burgundy
Streets. In buying it they Incurred a
heavy dbt, which ha been a bunion
everVmeo.
A low 'light of Mep$ lend to the en
trance. One of the "out" or moadi
cant nun answers to the loll. The flr.t
object that .striken thu eve of tho visitor
i.s an etagero, on which are exhibited
beautiful p,vi:iiens of tho fancy work
of the .sMors. Thoo aro old to vblr
and -help to support tho intiUtlion
Two facts attract the attention immodi
atoly. Thee are the perfect eleatilinus.
of every thin
fltlit tilt, i,tt,.lif ., ztln..
that reigns.
The fumitureu rough and
very plain, but tho neatness of arrange
ment prevents one from noticing it.
simplicity at tir.t. In the hall there aro
two doors opposite each other. Ono if
these opens into the chapel, the largest
visible room. The hanging of the altar
are the only thing in the wholo build
ing which approach in anv wav to rich
ness. On one side of the altar U a
chiM's crib, artistically adorned, on
which lies the figure of a bulie, wrought
in wax. by one of the nuns. On the
other side of tho altar there is a grated
window, which i covered by a per
forated screen. It i behind those that
the sisters listen to the service which
are read every morning by their chap
lain, Father Uoydhaii, of the Society of
lesu. Near this i another window
through which the sisters receive the
holy sacrament. On that oecaion the
trirts of their face alxive tho mouth aro
closely veiled.
The other door in the hall loads into
a small reception-room which open,
into -overal other rooms of similar di
mensions. The principal feature of the
first room spoken of i a largo window,
barred and covered with tho same sort
of perforated screen as that in the
chapel. Taking a seat in front of thl-
wiiniow, ono will hear the tones ot a
voice coming from behind the cruon.
N'o form can be observed. Tho voire
belongs to .Mother Theresa, formerly
Mi-s i'oman. No member of the out
side world has seen her face since her
stay in the convent. Those who
saw her on her arrival in New Or
leans, describe her as a lady of com
manding presence, tall, and inclining to
corpu'onoy.
Neither sho nor any of hor compan
ions, with the exception of the mendi
cant nuns, ever slop across the bound
ary of this alcove, and therefore no
idea can be formed of the Inner sur
roundings. There is a garden which the
sisters cultivate in connection with the
building. It is raised several feet from
the ground, and presents a very pretty
appearance.
The mode of life prescribed by the
order is very severe and self-denying.
They take but six hours sleep, and do
vote over eight hours to penance and
prayer. Thesis eight hours are taken up
by the regularly prescribed prayers,
but besides these prh'ate prayers are
said. The latter are often accompanied
by self-imposed hardships. The dross
of the nuns is ery fcimple. The cloth
ing is of coarse wool. The hood is
composed of linen. A sandal of coarse
sack-cloth is worn on the feet. The food
is very simple, as no meat or any thing
prepared with fat is tasted. There are
hut two meal taken a day one called
dinner, at 11a. in., and a collation at ft
p. m. These rulc3 do not apply to the
mendicant sisters, who are allowed to
partake of meat and wear a hoes. The
hours not given to sleep and prayer they
devote to manual labor.
No wonder that an order that inipoe.s
so many hardships can find but few
members. Since its establishment here
but four have joined, making the total
nuinlwr of occupants eight. These are
Sisters Sophie, Xavier, Francois, and
Claire. The latter three aro the " out "
or mendicant sisters. Sister Sophie is
Miss Freret, a member of the ancient
and well known family of this city.
Sir Humphrey Davy's Conrage.
A writer on Sir Humphrey Davy, in
Temple Bar, tells the following stories
of hiscourage: "The same moral and
physical courage which Davy displayed
in "his youth by deliberately taking out
his pockctknife and excising a part of
his leg which had been bitten by a mad
dog, and cauterizing the wound with his
own hands, was exhibited in his chemi
cal investigations. His dlcovery that
nitrons gas, the vapor of aquafortis is
not injurious to health, resulted from
experiments on his own life. He ob
tained the gas in a state of purity, and,
though very well aware of the danger
he ran if tie received theory of its dead
ly powere was true, which he doubted,
,-" . ,, :.' t I
.r, .... -.. w.. .v- .Mvnwi'Wi.ji ... c , .
ri,T,lrrr ZlrAZVn S. Tholeafagend from the vltl IJ7JB0 ? jr. Jb
.. .j .v..., -"';"- rrtf,and branches of leafed tree Intercept J
mately -nc-aeded b5lg a one-third, and those of rciaoa, trj
quarts of the gas from "dintoaj k . fc f nin-water. which after-1
bag. Heexpenoncedasense Uanls retnras to the atmosphere by
mVvanaaa. Oatheother hind,tbe;
ication, attended, tie says, Oj a ,nn1,jftn nf th . -.i, ...t 1
L-SJSK S'rltlie'gitwnd; and that" evaporation is f srnn (well b.aWtf
1"urus' ,iUC". 1. .rir 'nearlvfour tiroes le..s neder a mas of , and :hrw fionce of o-ar: vmv
7.h7iJfc,ninXneof
Z !!.Stfr t
Towan
, 1.. ., -4 -.
,'.. . tLL-:::rrrr" S:-.;' tir
last an irresistible propensity to action
was indulged in.
Ati k licju-uiuvij
were various and violent. In ten mm-;
,, Wo ,,rt tno wht
ject. He was curious to Know wnai
effect drinJc would have on a person
under the mfluence of this gas- lie
drank a bottle of wine
minutes. I percei
for two nours ana a nail, i was awas:- ,
ened by a severe headache and nausea,
no enect.' ue men respireu
iWcXVe
onarts of oxvsen for nearly four raia
ntes, without anymaienai ccange ia . to
--. -o . . . i
ht cpnsntions. 1 ne severe neauacae i
continuing, he respired seven quarts of f
quite pure nitrous oxide for two and a j
nail minuies. aiux uig iairu reswra-
u:izzui
nf snppoh and w nnab to stand f .- cl the that rre to plaaMarf of lzetrU
of speech, ana was nnaoe to .lana GoTermnnt u jao dtrot to eUb-. hold hmunu tL .-
steaouy. inannourisanKimoaKsie lhh cojoni- it fa probable that" -
of msensibflity, m which I remamed . Mme Ger7nxn ar atj. . . ; t"
anu my lioauy anu raeuiai lieouiij were Central Karooe Tae l5aoivi irrt.. " .T . cvr mw v, a.' . wrr
excessrve. ii this state I breathed five t nfercht1!! of S g8 "S3'h1 is Vort!-
quarts of gas for a minute and a half, , foujrbed tate of affairs ia Chili aad J,t if!4 lfct.Pacc - a coUmxasMu
but it must have been impure, for it bsd Pern to open np bayjae relnioas with - ? '- r8 oce P3? -it
"fn lh-9 Hca4c uttikL BriHUn.
k!fV '&tftet fkvMk t wilu1 Ilo
I t.t ....I j. r -- .- .
j-p- -M-t .umwt .! iW t,
! Acror jkj atttvm ktww.
,-i rrt!altr w 4l urm-r ?
m
Oid0 ' -w it ma4 an
' " .rtnalAS P. !
-
rut
o pasiMiet. tKi .trtK-V
hocrrt iuowoed u t zr him. lU
: u. cw i w
rid; and Jvuhr wx 1t ao &
j brtBUat, TVy Url M Mm1
Uwt h rmtf. Utjfcttt SdfenteaRT.
:(? kWrMc iMitugtvm
tJbr faH.
i " Th riportantat Urn "If Uy
Wk-h Dity promt tku hrinwxrtvnH
art x a vxlitlvr t t nrftty daria s
IlaMi fnalbin'r ttrxJk ti.i
tji
j .V , . 7- t
BMtlrt power wKJ fen. Kit a Wrw
M ... ft . fc
? ni wfnune inrrsa. u ar
! wm anxtaut to Ofttmt&re It effort i&
Ukma of nitrott Mr. KwL!! Wv
a firl Pttwrlntrnl. I may mVLi,K k fall
LccJrtT nlaful rtwnlu. h bt-
1 , .
quart, o! th r loto
' tvur. Aftnr a inrm ,.i.h..iiiuB f Um
, " " ,7 ,7 " ,:
i , , , , ., . 74l , ..
, fctllnirtiriwltt,. rhtl Ar. .,1 -
.- . . .. . "
WUZ. OI t": T? T
: awav tho txmer of ri4on ahl afo)W.t
: ... . .. .. , . . . ' . v . -,.-.- wit J k
, the " hor "nw Ib-lMnl ..l W??"
"nwin, ntj jui tru n
j j
owor to throw awav tho tute trw
t. A ftcr a hort Interval ho ron-'
"i
ored a little, and wa. abto tu nttp4r.
I do not thlak I ha!I dM.' rUHg
hi finger on hU rit bo too ml H4 uW
boating with exeo.tre ouiekn. ' la
about n minute he ft a ablet ta walk, bt
for an hour wat weak and giddy, and
con,u-ktts ot a painful prniin
tho ehivst."
trH
Tho f.e of Prat for Pari.
Poal whrtn fnn- from awd rnoko- n
vorv giKKl fuol, glag out groat boat,
atttl when eooroil vlth a.bti rtU-Utii
.i sUw otubutln fr a long Umn. la
burning. It omit a swmt-emted nko
hieh very ploo-vint j it U bn by
tho brvejo to tho posting tmvolor. It
only fault i that tho nho aro Hgbl am
ar"oatly waftl by a very light draft
of air from tho lire-place tut iho iwhh
Itill wiint tstltoro wi all the uo:m immjc
uhlvh natunt ha provided i tlh tHt
lias not some ilrnu bark tu "h M.g ol
It? llff-trt have boon tnndo l utilwM
peat for fuel In thi eounlry for tho jmr
I Mi e, of Mtiohing Iron and ttttng u
der lovomotJvi Ivtiler; but whilo wo
have coal and whh! .so chtwtt ami rond
ih available, tho vat ImsJ uf jmitt nhkh
eit will probably remain dormnul
except for private houohutl uvsw. Tb
pent for th pnrpoo aUivo montkt
was comirool by powerful uinehltiory
into hanl, solid nitvo not unliktt tho
W. Va., splint coal, or tho brown eoal
known a- the Hguito which i common
in thu far Northwest. But peat uwv bo
prepared for f 'ltd with vorv lllllo tnmW.
In Ireland, Scotland, VnJeand part
of Ktiglaud, whore thoru are oxUmdvo
log or jteat .swamps, tho jtoat Is cutout
in sysieiiiatle but vtr' linj)Io fashion a
follows: Tho uiosn'aud sodgo, with
tho ujiper layer of tho peat, nru ro
moved fv sharp-edged spado, when tho
brown, ffbrottx peat, which alone Uusod
for fuol, I laid bare. This I cut out
into block. about nine liiolms long, six
wide ami six inches thick, with a to!
called a skean. This I like a ptuh- with
iipuiniuu Mum, miii au mo ouges groun.i
... . it, ii .. i "
harp. As tho tool i thrust down into j
the pent, it cuts out a bJitck of the ho
above mentioned. Those are piletl up
in perpendicular rank., like those of
brick in a brick-yard, to dry. In dry
ing, thoy shrink to about two tiioho In
thieknoss ami sominvhnt le in length
and witlth than when first out. Tlmo
block, or "turfs," as thoy are railed,
when dry.form the only fuol of thousands
of person who live on the inxir and
small tracts of land (not to be called
farm1) that wo are now reading o
much about in connection with the ill.
trus in Ireland. They are also peddled
about the street of" large town and
eitie.i adjacent to tract of poat and bog,
and are ued there for summer fuel in
weaiuiv iiouios anl to make an nereoa-
ble ami cheerful tire on chill;
Mimuior
ovoniiigs, a thoy aro kindlod readily
and give a fierce, glowing boat while
burning.
There aro thousand of nores of ue
till peat in thousand of localities in
America, which might Ix made very
valuable as fuel. In the prairie region !
peat is plentiful, ami as ono goo further
north into the treeless regions of the
North Pacific Kailroad, there are single
peat swamp of hundred of aero which
have millions of ton of pent iu them.
The best peat He deep in the swamp,
ltelow the tipper layer, whlrh has turned
black and pasty by decomjKislllon. It
is the fibrous, brown matter that makes
the bet fuel, as It I tough and !ear.
drying and handling and doet not mdt
down, so to speak, into jwwdor, a the
black upper layer does. Once peat be
comes dry it is practically iudcMnicti
ble, and if left in a heap soon dorom- j
poses and breaks down ; so that in dry- j
IIIL; HI," llllfVISK, ifc is i?i;sh) ViKll JJIfJ
i..r:t-.i .:.. ...:.i.. t.t...- t -
!.. ! tt.l. tt ta M...... !.. ft... .1 i
nv I'liini niii i, i,iu ipa;ii jiiiiw iM;.t-tii
them anil the pile made not over two
M-t wide, so ai t, give free passage to j
icalr. The pile al coven.ifwith
,e roaro weeds of the nwarnp lo shed
for
th
the roar?o weeus oi the nwamp
rain. I-i'lly, frost is the great diWn
tegnitor, and jwat for fuel should be cut
only in the summer time; if out in the
winter the frost would .soon reduc it Ut
powder. -Prof. IL Sltttnrt, in Ilural
Js'ar Yorker.
Kainfall and Forests.
Acconling to a paper in PotyW4ian,
the following arc the laws of meteorology
as affected by forests; 1. It rain more
abundantly, under identical circum
stances, over forcM than non-wooded
ground, and most abundantly over
forests with trees in a green condition.
2. The degree of saturation of the air br
rooiture is greater above forest than f
over non-wooded ground, and murh
greater rirer Ilnus vlretns Ihna over
leafcd fo.t than ia the open, and two
- one-third time only knier a ma
U -"-
ot pines. 4. The lawsof the change of,
Af.U:i,t:a,teniP'ratnr,5oato and uder wood are i
similar to those which result from tie
t.. .t A .- 1
u. ..,-:--- t xr sr-.t.: rt
and equnibnum- .
The immigration statistics of the. past
Zap ni - auractd there, as the -
&,. a Jeal resebj kxt of
Rnttvta Bit Tr nrnnAul n a..-. i
immltately a railway throsghTueuraas
-......-, -u. , j.. 1 j,. JLrKUi.UKi,
Ja.-av OB tkc Eolfviaa frostier.
Oxce roasted, the prood turicer "rib. I
oler is shushed with aay sort of dres- j
xag. .t.u.iKnj
in sthnnf M-ht r - . " T"' - m'' '-fi suviiam.?-
. k "4 -J f MWtWa 0lSVri blk&l tlJ Etfini 9JU3 w3m. Aff .lijiwf A urTNi
v r- 1 t wtiwhi b. nniBr rm v rur t r-w,.mm w w m m
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A fllRT fieWATHEK.
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. 'li th dT i4 fr it dlaarr h.
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uh1 ktiit ttftiijr aU at wW -".
w Hli an air ti fru jtmvwjr Mt . .
tkat ko Imd a tnrttlar tmmm fc"
uiMlMt . Tw loM ym Xhm yim tn a.
tmM bk gra, Uhw W la my hum a
Iwly wh W(t ntttm h ). mi4 "
ha bofwjno nt mM-a Mliinwl t m ?
rikI vmr fitriMUi Utnt lm Ymfr mm t
tVhu lor n
hUJi ti, and
fK MWlma fit
in with !tr
l a most ttstfUiY
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mMil tjHiwi'
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at a, tn un
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ihI tfxflw Ul,
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and I think fcolw
ytm
vi tea
urn m. llbU
ho 1hL u(xa yM
allftM re
rr
gnnl.' TJm immw HHr
h
to find a HttU nlnniMHt . for k
Uko tho mtaf Im4m )w4m1
U m
tr t
tho loader morokt t mtrmmy ly
itmrriod mnw, Jw, iu h , tJi rkti
dna U botl. Im k Hrlxiiy mm! -
' fr.uiA I liru(iii lu. - Ut amtlllf kla
! mw.w.-., w ., "" ""-- -
im.tA tlua ,. .j,. mu u
mUtnko, nal iwbW mm mm r
tthor ha twin trjtag t tmpM m ymr
grtw'i. tr t tm mm Tb f-i U imM I
lnr a w lf ibm-H In VwluiWr, himI
Is the only pr fr wUmi 1 mvt,
over did wire, nmI I kmw of m Udy
bosltlo hor who las a ribt Ma il nj
keen itorot im Ml."
Nuvor iiiIimI' riH4 tA ttl
ttatnrod uko, "ho Iwirin lmtt kArf
to yiMt, only jitl futlow hh Into ta
next apartment, my g tri-mtl " Am
with thnso Mrd ho l U Ci l'
a sninpUioti dinlHg-rtM, latu whUia
had no sooner ontorod 11mm tm aw h
own wife and Id thr- nrt ottMutllfsl w
elilldron, for whom tW I)nko Itnd prut
down InUi Vorkshtrw, and wJuhh U ami
brought up to tho gnuit mitnpU t
moot him. At flrt ii tti hm It ptr
plot o, but nlnriaid', fr woro tair b f
wife and ehlldron, or aly Uii4r wn
and wraiths? A okn"M Umcimit, hww
evr, soon roasstirl him thnt Uo ahjurt
of hi love and a'ftuHkwi wr jnil
before him In Uto iltndi . and Inttor tk
third eouno ot thy dlfiwor wm vmr ik ,
party worn a happy awd mrry mm oJd
le.
Th oflloor win invUttl ainl prsMd Up
stay the night at Mmitosm IImm, k
stotid of ruturnlng u bl dlng-y nal imi
eomforlabte hwllng. aal to jd a
day or two with hU wtfo and htWfoa
there before going b:-k hino. Ho did
Hi, and oxitrosw! hU dfop f gr
itiidi; for tho hospitality killy d
unexiMH-tedly shovrri Ut Mm.
A low morning afterward, wlwtt k
was paeklng up his trap priarww7 tt
hi departure, the Iuk walled ttNr rr
oflloitr into hi study and jttrittMt bim
with a legal ipxrunioHt wkiek fcmtil Up
I
mm
a Wiiu fortablo anmrttr for Hf, r
inarkinif at tho mma Urn tkat h-3 !
' Uwl n. .- " YrP H
,).w nmlt. kno" " &;
w,.t.h n ,!"" ' l am, tr-rH' l?k
rather late In Hfo. wrhno. Ut ls thn
bot I can with my tiioaer, of wkWh I
have more than I know what todowlth;
and I anr you that I abootd not m
done what I baro dono In rMrt U
yoiirsolf If I had kiown how i4io, r
where oIm;, I eouid har founsi whk
pIiKtsure awl satisfaction from mr
lav'
The school ma.sr In a vM;e bi
Hanover hohU no slnrtre. Un U al
sexton, grave-digger aiw! UH-riw.
He earns from 17$ U 5f3 a yonr. Jn
one village tho ttrVltrrri'rtl H7 eoat
a year for eM'h f hi lw pif. li it
year from the church tor hi tI a
sexton, liesid't JO txuU for eaeb altt
and 25 cent for oaeh child grae
by him. Irrora the tav begot -?.
'" acre of porxl farming Und ,& a
kouM. TacW are ap?ilntx.i by iJ
Church Ciry, and ak 40y
below the minister
-
1 - uir n. rt ,.t r ,nv. aj .. ti
v-t.
ihk
mixture gradually lav. xi mod. fW
will make a thick bUr. ad U k r
St
rfcT
ma warm plaev half aa hour:
;(
add Qosr till a fiftiloogh U fan
kcead well. Istrra lain small kw. J
. -
!. ...- t ., ... .1
aod hnliket a djamocd, ar et ,
IVir the ornamental dart, arm jraa
dagger that ar now thnut throogb ihs'
- TJZZ ifRTT -TOf fT
? . Bochter paper i thy f-
g alavMt tfc
tasing aaiall type.
SAC3Ar.iu To Ipund-f chopped
meat add thr! rnnA n!r on mc
sage and lbs same aniouut f p)fiMrj
nnciy powuerwt aau mizI ltutet9'
1 w -jxvuxivr aiavm umj wco;e wesntc sj
f
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