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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (April 8, 1880)
THE BED CLOUD CHIEF.
X. X. THOXAK, rafalUbtr.
HD CLOUD, - 2CEBRASKA.
It is now asserted by a Boston dentist
that the only true way to clean teeth is
to bite into a raw jKrtato tlircc or lour
times per daj-.
Omo peojile now protect graves by
cri.5-cro..sing railroad rails across the
eoflin. Ghouls can't pull them out
without digging a hole eix feet square.
Hit. E. Kkmikgtok, Ujc gun manu
facturcr, has built a house at Cairo,
Egypt to cost $100,000 He has a
pending claim apaint the Khedive's
Government for $500,000.
The Indiana Supreme Court holds
that a person injured by railroad trains
while walking on the track is guilty of
contributory negligence, and therefore
not entitled to damages.
Tin: ladie3 of llurkevillc, Va , have
anounced an Easter entertainment, the
proceeds of which are to be applied to
the purchase of a new fteatn printing
pre.s for Sir. Alphius Boiling of the
South Side Sentinel.
A MiiuiI.kijuug, Pa., mouse tunneled
mi ear of corn, built her nest in it, and
w:is living on the grain on the outside.
The ear was 8 1-2 inches in length and
i) 1-2 inche.? in circumference, and it
comauii-d l.G'K) trnuns of corn.
The llocky Mountain Courier, of Green
Itfver, Wyoming, gives an acconntof an
active volcano near Brown's Park. The
era I r is five feet in diameter, emitting
sulphurous smoke; no lava yet. The
snow in the vicinity melted from the
heat of the volcano.
Fokmeui.y, English shops of all
descriptions had signs, although now
adays they are only- borne by public
houses. Longmans, the great publish
er, had, in 17.')i, the f-ign of the Ship
and Black Swan. "Messrs. Iloare, one
of the chief banking houses in London,
still carry their old sign above their
door of their plendi4 establishment in
A corn.K of woodsmen had with
them on a baggage car to Saginaw,
Mich., the othrr day, a tame bear, and
things went along smoothly until his
bearship placed his forward paws on
thefctovc, burning them bcvcrejy. This
so enraged him that he made an attack
on those present and drove them out of
the car, and it was not until he had
been smoothed to sleep with a club that
order was restored .
A hand of Sioux recently visited the
Yellowstone Valley, Montana, and ran
off about one hundred and sixteen head
of horses. The thieves were pursued by
citizens and Crows. The citizens and a
portion of the Crows were compelled to
turn back on the second day on account
of having no change of-horses. J lie rest
oi mo crows Kepi on in pursuit uiiui ,
,i... . A .... i ' I
of the Crows kept on in pursuit until
uienuxtiiiwiiingowiBi '. rn. uiu ,
the thieves in camp, killing two of them !
nnd rinuirintr tln hnrf
.md capturing tin. horses.
A Pakis correspondent writes that at
the Theater Lvrimio the
inev are at present playing, im icau ,
oougiiui-, cunuiuis :iu ujiccl wiueu i
creates a tremendous sensation. The j
heroine gets too near an open grate and
the train of her dress catches fire. Of !
she is in imminent danger of
burning to death, when the opportune
hero rushes in ami saves her. Numbers
of women faint each night, who would
not if they knew that all the dress but
the lace trimmings is steeped in a chem
ical solution which makes it fire-proof.
At Rockawav Beach, N. Y., the most
jt spacious seaside hotel in the world will
ne erecteu mis summer, it is to nave
a frontage of one thousand one hundred
itnd sixteen feet on the ocean, a depth
of four hundred feet. The building is
to be four stories in height, with lofty
towers and spacious wings. The dining-room
will have a seating capacity
.for six thousand guests. Booms arc to
be furnished in a princely manner for
one thousand five hundred permanent
A i.aiy called at a photograph gallery
in Columbus, O., the other day, with a
baby whoso photograph she desired
taken. The necessary arrangements
were made, the little cherub was prop
ped up in a chair in the best possible po
sition, and the artist was proceeding to
adjust his camera, when the mother cx-
cuscd herself for a moment. J he mo
ment grew to minutes, and the minutes
to hours. In short, the mother did not
- come back, and the artist finds himself
with a ready-made baby on his hands,
whose name and
origin are unknown to
Chinese who come into contact with
Europeans and Americans in the treaty
4f ports of their own empire are becoming
more and more favorably disposed to
the medical and surgical science of the
west. Indeed they sometimes imagine
that its power and resources are mirac
ulous and practically "limitless. In a
Shanghai journal the Tokio 7Yi reads
of a woman who had the misfortune to
J loose one of her limbs, but had pre
served the bone. She had recovered
from her injury when the fame of the
-western surgeon reached her. One
morning she presented herself at the
hospital, bringing -with her the bone,
carefullv wrapped up, and desired that
the doctor would fix it in its original
position, expressing her beliet that he
would be able to restore it to useful
membership. This was a work beyond
all professional skill; but the poor
woman was not a little surprised and
East Haktkokp has a Mr. Goodwin
who believes that legislators ought not
to be deadheads on the railroads. He is
a stockholder in the Uew Haven Rail
road, and as such has applied for an in
junction restraining the officers from
issuing free passes to members of the
Connecticut Legislature. Three mem
bers, being called as witnesses, testified
that they used passes. President Wat
rous said : " My own judgment was that
all not engaged in operating the road
should pay their fare. As for members
of the 1Cgislature, with their high pub
lic duties to perform, they arc very in
adequately paid meanlv paid. A little
concession to them, without increase of
trains or much expense, will do no
harm. Besides this, I want those peo
ple who have got the power to apply the
knife to my throat to feel kindly toward
me. The Governor, for years past, has
always had an annual pass over all roads
-w iii the Suite. It is State practice every
where." A decision has not been
A Muscovite letter carrier, last July,
stole a registered money parcel contain
ing several thousand roubles, and two
days later resigned his appointment, re
- . tiriDg into private life with the resolve
- to have a good time vpon the proceeds
of his felonious achievement. By and
by the theft was discovered and traced
" to him. His arrest followed, and stock
to the value of 7,600 roubles was found
in his possession. Like a prudent man
he had. invested his booty in good
" '- securities. About three weeks ago his
fc trial came off before a common jury at
St. Petersburg. He acknowledged his
crime, and pleaded in extenuation that
his salary had been an absurdly small
one, and that he had been for a long
time penetrated ly the ambition, really
to enjoy life, if only for a single day.
' "F lie had taken the money unconsciously,
and, finding it in Ms pocket, had spent
f part of it in realizing his long-cherished
-s dream. This plea made so favorable
au impression upon the jurymen impan
eled to try his case that they acquitted
him unanimously without leaving the
THE CLIFF BWELL&S.
Remain f elr Ciriu InJtalloi In
llir Carrr of JfonJrxuwa Vnllrj, Color-
fMoaVcr-onia Valley Xrttcr to wlaconHiti
I now rive you the mult of my trav-
canyon of Montezuma, as prorni-ed in
mr lart letter. The Montezuma Valley
ea ana ouscivauuiia in ujc .. j
is located in lat. 37 deg.
80 mm , run
ning cast and west, ana exicnamp
north as far .as JWS deg., embracing an
area of about 200 square miles a por
tion of which is undulating, covered
with pinon, cedar, chaparral and 5agc
brush," through and among which is
found a luxuriant growth of nutritious
hunch grass, affording ample food for
rtock; a scarcity of water in some
places is the principal drawback, how
ever. The drainage of the valley finds
its wav through numerous canyons or
gorges, varying from 100 to 1,000 feet
in height, and all converging into one
grand canvon or outlet, with Mi average
width of one-half to three-quarters of a
mile, bordered upon each tide with
high, precipitous bluffs of red sand
stone, worn smooth by the action of the
element. Here are deep caverns worn
or wnthed out of the sandstone, some of
which aic half as large as the dome on
your Capitol, and somewhat similar in
shape. The?c caverns or hollow places
were utilized by a former race of peo
ple, as their present appearance plainly
indicates having lecn walled up with
stones laid in mud, which is now very
hard and um ielding.
The "cliff houses," as they are
called, are as varied in their construc
tion as the localities in which they arc
situated, no two lcing precisely alike,
but all affording a certain amount of
protection in case of assault or invasion
from an enemy.
Many of these cliff houses arc now
difficult of access, the steps cut in the
sandstone having partially worn away
or yielded to the subtle attacks of time.
Yet there arc none so difficult of access
that our curiosity will permit us to pass
them without notice, and careful exam
ination. Consequently, we have to avail
ourfcelves of the limited facilities at com
mand, and, with the aid of ropes and
other improvised tackle, we clamber up,
and sometimes lower our.-elves down
from the summit of the bluffs to them.
Our perseverance is not generally re
warded, however, by the discovery of
many relics and remains. A few flint
arrow-heads and pieces of broken pot
tery constitute about all we have yet
discovered which tends to throw any
lii'ht upon the occupants of these strange
places of al Kde. I low long they resided
here, or what ultimately became of them,
are matters subject to conjecture and
speculation. The masonry in some of
the houses exhibits considerable skill
and ingenuity in construction ; the wans
vary verv little Irom a pcrieci, vcrucai
or perpendicular position, and are either
htraight or circular, according to the lo
cation. The stones in many places still
inhibit the. marks of tools and present
. unnrr lw.on
the annearauce of having been
yd their CL surface being
'U,,!,,1CU ""'" rT ,ir0,i ninrlilif
nearly as smooth as dressed marble,
ranllv but one aperture or
. 7v,.i;,r nr fm-incr tho canvon.
fronting or facing the canyon,
. , . are passages from one room to
.u,othcr oll lho in3idu
The cliff houses were not the only
places of abode of this people, but there
arc other remains of their habitations
scattered over a large tract of country,
enerallv in the most commanding and
conspicuous positions. All that is now
left are the faint outlines of their build
ings and inclosurcs, and mounds of
stone and earth. Wc have dug into
several places which we supposed were
graves, but could discover nothing ex
cept a strata or deposit of charco-1
about an inch thick in each, and we nr
rived at the conclusion that they cre
mated their dead.
"Who this former race of people were,
or what became of them, aro questions
more easily propounded than satis
factorily answered. They are probably
some of the descendants of the Aztec
men. under the leadership of Montezu
ma, their chief, who was put to death
by the Spaniards at the time of the eon
quest of Mexico.
The Pueblos a race of Indians now
residing in New Mexico still entertain
the belief that Montezuma will return,
and it is their custom to ascend their
house tops to gaze upon the morning
sun, in the hope of witnessing their chief
and leader at its rising.
There are none of them, however,
with whom I have conversed who have
anv record, history or knowledge of the
race of people who formerly inhabited
On the smooth walls of the canyon,
in some places, are a series of hiero
glyphics, representing pictures of
beasts, birds, reptiles, and also of the
sun. Their pottery exhibits some skill
in its manufacture, showing a variety of
designs, both in construction and orna
mentation. Siera-de-la-l'tah, or Ute Mountain,
looms in grandeur high above the sur
roundings on the south side of the can
von, from the summit of which can be
seen nearly the whole southwest por
tion of this State, besides affording an
extensive view of the adjoining Territo
ries of New Mexico, Arizona and Utah.
The mountain being covered with snow,
wc were unable to ascertain its form
ation.whelher granite.slate or sandstone,
or whether the indications were favor
able for mineral. The greater portion
of Southwestern Colorado is now
claimed by a few Ute Indians, who look
with jealous eye upon any intrusive pale
face who ventures within the limits of
his domain, for the purpose of hunting,
A vigorous effort is now being made
by our Senators and Representatives in
Congress and Governor to have all these
and all the Utes removed to some other
locality, which will be a very desirable
movement, and conducive to tne wel
fare and rapid progress of our State.
The Indians, as they have been recent
ly managed, are a great hindrance to
the growth and development of this
countrv, and the sooner they are ban
ished 'from sight the better. There
always has been, and always will be, an
"irrepressible conflict" "between the
white man and the Indian, so long as
they continue to live upon and occupy
the" same soil.
We have had an abundance of snow
this "winter, and our mail has to be
transported a portion of the distance on
snow-shoes. That you may be able to
realize some of the inconveniences un
der which we labor, I will state that T
have not received a copy of the State
Journal since our last Gubernatorial
election ! But next year we are to have
the "Iron-horse," snow-plow aud all
other modern appliances favorable for
the rapid transit of our mails, machlerv,
supplies, etc. There is a remarkable
contrast in the facility "by which we re
ceive our mail nowadays, from what it
was some years rgo say, about the
time of President Polk's election. A
knowledge of that fact iirst reached the
denizens of Bent's Fort (now in this
State) via Vera Cruz, the cities of Mex
ico, Chihuahua and Santa Fe, occupying
the short portion of a little over nine
months in its transmissions so we con
gratulate ourselves upon living in a fast
age, when we are not compelled to wait
over a couple of months to receive the
To COKVTNCE his Mohammedan
neighbors of bis friendly ieeling, the
Czar has granted them permission to
erect a mosque at St. Petersberg. It
will be situated in the central part of
the city, near the Kewski Perspective
in Tolerance 'Street, where there are
already a number of edifices belonging
toTeligiona tolerated nowhere else in
FACTS A!T FKUSES.
EitotAXPraid fl200,000for fcrelgs
eggs in 2578.
Rctokts from Cuba coincide that tb
eugar crop b about 40 per cent, smaller
than last j ear.
The importation of alstond to this
country i on the decline, owing to the
successful caltare of the not la Cal
ifornia. Lakge quantities of lemon frora
Southern California are now making
their appearance in the Philadelphia
Or all the product of the oil none
are so prolific in needs a weed; C0,
000 seeds have been counted on one
TinuTY-EiGHT silver mining com
panies have been organized in Maine,
and are kinking snafu in Oxford, An
droscoggin, and Penobscot Counties.
James Wood, of Westchester County,
X. Y., raised 3,000 busheU of turnip
the past sea-on on four acres of land,
or at the rate of 800 bushels per acre.
Okegos farmers propose to test tho
practicability of raising the sugar beet
in mat oiaie. a pruunuui uu uwu
offered of $100 for the best acre, and
S&O for the second best.
The average life of a paper-wheel un
der trucks of locomotive engines
ranges from 300,000 to 1.641,850 miles,
and under dining and palace cars from
791,000 to 878,336 miles.
Axv of the cereals may be cut at the
roots when the kernel is in the milk,
and the seed will ripen just the same,
bhowing that at that time all the ele
ments for perfecting the grain are in the
It is said that corn in the rich lot
toni! along the principal streams of New
Mexico, if well cultivated, may be made
to yield over 80 bushels per acre ; wheat
on'the uplands often yields over W) bush
els to the acre.
At the Boston cat show there were
nearly three hundred cats on exhibition,
clarified as short-haired, long-haired,
curiosities, weight and size, Maltese,
Manx, or tailless, tortoise shell, tabby,
brindle tiger, and cats of unusual spe
cies. The highest priced were valued
at from $500 to $1,000.
The engineer of a steam fire-engine
in New Haven has invented an attach
ment for his engine-house alarm-clock
which, at apoiiilcd hours, opens feed
bins and lets the regular amount of food
all prepared into the horbes' mangers.
The principle can be applied to the
feeding of barn 6tock.
A valvaiile patented invention
known as Hanson's button machine lias
been got up at Bar Mills, Me., said to
be a most ingenious device for saving
labor. It can manufacture from 800 to
15,000 shapes a day at 15, which by
hand carving would cost 800. A
company in Portland has been formed
for working it, with a capital of
On the 15th of June last the total
population of Bosnia and Herzegovina
amounted to 1,142,147 persons, of whom
5DD,0C2 were males and 513,121 females.
Of the total, 1,142,147 men, women
and children 142,500 are Mohammed
ans, 487,022 belong to tho Greek
Church, 208,950 are Roman Catholics,
8,420 are Jews, and 219 belong to other
The total population of Greece is
1,679,000 souls, against 1,457,000 in
1870. The increase per annum has ac
cordingly been 1.69 per cent. From
1860 to" 1870 the annual increase was l'
per cent. The official report hence
draws tho conclusion that national
prosperity is augmenting, but it 13 very
probable'that tfie later census was more
inorougn man lis prcueccssur.
TnAT agriculture is the basis f all
prosperity is generally conceded, and
current statistics give emphasis to the
fact. Thus, while the estimated yield
of the American gold and silver mines
during the 27 years from 1819 to 1875
was $1,617,000,000, the value of leading
agricultural products of the single year
1877 was 1,591,000,000 in round num
bers. In other words, thelarmer in a
single year extracted nearly as much
wealth from the soil as the miner ob
tained in 27 years of mining activity.
According to tho last statistics pub
lished by tho French Minister of Agri
culture and Commerce, the population
of the Republic is 87,000,000, of whom
12,000,000 live in cities and the remain
der in the country. There are in France
210,000 individuals who have no special
profession, 71,300 beggars and tramps,
1,531,000 professional men, 3,837,000
persons engaged in navigation and com
merce, 9.274,000 tradesmen and work
men, 2,151,000 bondholders, and 18,
968,000 persons engaged in agricultural
pursuits. Of the latter, 10,0U0,000 are
land-owners, about 6,000,000 tenants,
while 2,000,000 are market gardeners,
viticulturists and the like.
Silk-cultuue is a much more wide
ly diffused industry than most people
suppose, and yet in all the continent of
America, on which are some of the
greatest silk wearing population of the
world, it is entirely neglected. In 1876
the number of pounds of raw silk raised
in America probably in Mexico, Bra
zil and California was but 16,000. The
Chinese Empire, in the same year, fur
nished more than 20,000,000 pounds,
Jndia nearly 12,000,000, Italy about 7,
500,000, Japan about 5,000,000, France
4,000,000, and Asia Minor, Turkey, Per
sia, Austria, Spain, Portugal, Greece,
and Morocco, together, and in lessen
ing qualities, according to the order in
which they are named, raised over 4,
500,000 pounds. Of the total produc
tion of the world, amounting to nearly
56,000,000 pouads, America contributed
but 16.C00 pounds.
Safety of Mhilists in the Great Cities
"It is by no means necessary," writes
a correspondent of the Cologne Gazette.
" that a Hihilist should bury himself in
the interior of the country to evade de
tection, for he can reside with much
greater safety to himself in SU Peters
burg or Moscow than in any obscure vil
lage of some remote province.- In the
new Capital, for instance, many thou
sands of persons of both sexes are resi
dent who possess no permit or pass, as
prescribed: by law, and get on perfectly
well without any justificatory document
whatsoever. There are people in this
town who nave lived here for dozens of
years without permits, although every
body is required upon changing hi or
her lodgings to produccan official pass
port at the district police office, and to
have it stamped by the competent au
thority, and although .house-owners,
dvormks (porters) and police officers
expose themselves to heavy penalties if
any one for whom they can be held re
sponsible be found not to possess a pass.
Do vou wish to know how this is man
aged? It is simple enough. All you
have to do is to make the acquaintance
of the police officer in whose beat your
domicile is situated, to ask him to lunch,
and slip a bank-note of from ten to
twenty-five rubles under his napkin.
Thapiecc of paper will serve you in even-respect
as efficiently as an'lfflperial
A Sax Frakcisco thief did not know
that 'the woman whose pocket he tried
to-pick was the Great Anerican Female
Samson, belonging to a circas then la
the city; but he was sore Ik bad made
a mistake when "she struck oat from the
shoulder, knocking him down like a ten
pia bit by the big nail.
9 m m
A case of leprosy has beea discovered
in the Chinese quarter is Jfott Street,
rAM A5 6AKE5.
Ccltcke or Tox-E Beax, The fol
lowing is my BJctbod of gruwisg peSm
beani. I have planted in tb way for
two yean and like it; I take a brp
pade and go U the side of the highway
where there Is a ab, a tic Kil U
pretty sure to bo good, free f rore Ue
and "a close turf. I cut the tarf ia
juroares of one foot, about three incbf
deep, hading thee on the wacos to the
place chosen for the crop. I lay them
bottom up in the cold frame and with
an old knife cut each nquare of turf into
piece four inches .quare, giving nice
piece to each square. Into each of
these smaller pieces of tnrf I rtick the
bean, quah or melon feeds. I put two
ncan in a uJece. or tnrec meion or
quash fctd. I then sprinkle toil over
be bed and when the seeds are up high
mntirrh I tfflfco th nlwi of tnrf with
t-.'.,. ""' '" J .
the plant and net them where tbey are
u rrf,w. Hr this method the root are
not broken and they erow rizbt alone.
I take two square for a nuJ oxuean,
which gives me fourgood planU in each
hill. Cr. Oninlry Gentleman.
.- . ." . . ' .
SUWIJHI U8ClUI.li VJKI3.-JinBiu
. X ......... w . A.i.l.aai.1
cuuiyauoii every year, iu orw .
oouin, mm u win eriiajH in;ut:ui ruuic
to 1m told how to ow it. It chottld al
wayi be mtxetl with clover .-eed. To
mix the ecd jiroierly, put down ujxm a
floor half a bushel of orchanlgrasred,
and H-atter over that one quart of clover
Mcd ; repeat until 30U get a tout pile,
aj four or five butheu. Then mix
thorouglilv; ppread out upon the lltx)r,
and pprinf-le water upon the pile, .stir
ring all the lime nntil quite wet ; then
mix in planter or drj- a.she-S or e-en
bran, until sufficiently dry to fvparate
when thrown from the hand. Throw it
in bulk till next morning, when it i
ready for -owing. Taken through thi
proce, it am be sown with a- much
regularity a- wheat, regardless of ordln
ary winds. If.it remains in bulk more
than one night in warm weather, it will
heat, and must be opened. Except for
meadows or standing paMure.1, orchard
grans is too expensive. For the or
dinary .hifts, it is better to use clover
.-ecd alone, as orchard grass does not do
Us best under two or three years, when,
if the land U good, it will have made a
sod that will resi-'t the action of the feet
of the stock in wet weather. Cvr.llural
Sweet Potato Ciltube. As the
time for sprouting sweet jM)tatoe.s is
near at hand, perhaps it may be of in
rerest to some to know my method of
growing them, having made a specialty
of their culture for nearly twenty years.
The time we uuallv put'our potatoes in
the hot-bed is from "the 1st to the 20th of
April, as the weather is not usually
warm enough to set out the plants be
fore the 15th of May, and it usually
takes from four to six weeks after bed
ding the potatoes until tho plants at
tain proper size to transplant. Always
have your bed ready when you get your
potatoes, as they "soon begin to decay
and rot after being handled in the
spring. Put first about four inches of
dirt on the manure (which should be
sixteen to eighteen inches deep) ; then lay
on your potatoes, alwut a half inch
apart; and when this is done cover tne
whole with three and one-half or four
inches of light rich soil ; then cover the
bed with four or five inches of sraw,
well packed down. If your bed at any
time gets too cold, uncover a few bourn
in the middle of the day. When the sun
is shining warm and when it is warm
enough, or from 80 to 90 by the ther
mometer, cover again, packing the
straw close a possible. If there should
be too much heat, the lork-tianuie can
be shoved down through the beOj and
the holes left open for the heat to es
cape; and, when down to the proper
temperature, again filled up as before.
No watering will be necessary until the
plants begin to come up, when they
.-hould be watered freely, and covering
kept off as much as possible in order to
harden or toughen the plants. Cover
on cold days or frosty nights, as they
are very tender. Ilia care in pulling
the plants from the bed, as the same po
tatoes will send up a second crop of
plants nearly as many as the first; and
even a third crop will come on in time
for late planting. A bushel of potatoes
of the proper size will produce from six
to ten thousand plants owing to the va
riety and the treatment of tho beds.
The Bermuda and Strausburg will pro
duce the most plants to the bushel of
any variety I raise. I always plant in
ridges, first plowing my ground about
three inches deep. (1 used to plow
very deep ; but have found that very
shallow plowing is best for sweet po.ta
toc.) 1 then use the harrow and roller
until the soil is thoroughly pulverized,
then throw two furrows together with
an ordinary plow, and my ground is
readyr setting out the plants. We
generally et our plant" in the evening,
-"ay from three o'clock till dark. Our
ridges are about three feet apart, and
we set our plants sixteen inches apart in
the ridges. In dry, hot weather set the
plants deep and "pour on each plant
about half a pint of water, then draw
around it dirt enough to keep tho wet
soil from baking and getting hard.
Xevcr water but one time and never wait
for rain. If these directions are fol
lowed, plants will seldom die. "When
the grass and weeds begin to grow on
the ridges, we go through them with a
common two-norse cultivator, which
will clean all out except a few on the
top of the ridge, which are easily re
moved with the hand-hoe. In about
two weeks we take a one-horse mold
board plow and throw the dirt away
from the plants, and in a few hours
throw the dirt back again to
the plants, which loosens up all
the ground .and kills nearly all the
weeds, etc., that may be started. "What
is left can be removed, with a little
labor, with the hoe. This generally
finishes the work until digging time,
for the vines will keep the
weeds down after this. I never
do any thing with the vines. I
have tried experiments with them
such as cutting off the vines, keeping
them loosened up. winding them about
the root of the plant, etc; and find
they do full as well, if not better, to let
them run, as Nature has designed they
should, their own way. The yield de
pends altogether on tne variety planted
and mode of cultivation say from 150
to 300 bushels per acre. The Yellow
ansemondand Early Jersey, quality
jrood as any, are with" me very poor
croppers. Yellow Pimento, quality
equal t6 the Nansemond or Jersey, yield
fully double what .either one of them
will yield, and I think is equal to any
ior Keeping quamies. .aime are so nice
now as when they were dug, and are as
good for eating purposes as they were
then. I abjo grow the Bed Jersey or
Spanish, which, I think, ranks next to
the Pimento, being very productive
and of excellent quality, and on very
rich, black soil will do better than
any other variety. X would recommend
this next to the Pimento for general col
tivatioB, and it sells well where its qualities-
are known. The old standard
Bermuda is the earliest and very pro
ductive; but of poor quality. The
Southern Queen is not quite so early as
Bermada,Yery nice shape, yields weU,
looks fine, splendid keeper; bat will
sell best where the qualifies are least
knows. Sweet potatoes will grow ia
any climate where Indian corn' will do
well; aad every farmer orpersoatbai
cultivates -a gardes sboald plant aiew
hundred plants and raise eaoagfi pota
toes for tbeir own family and socBoto
S"ve away to tbeir poor aeigkbors: A.
. Daromgif Champaign fetty, ju
in y. X. Jn4epcmientx
Mr. Waktaa 1qUh eW4 Vr
cotifitig-b"c door oa Saturday algfe;
after aa a!ly kar.1 dy wnrk aad
went aomc wiik ktro appetrtraiwl
llgkt bear?. Lrftlnr fclaU i with a
huck krr, Mr. Ikbb wa owtt
W tin ppW
$srjried at tae saeaJ qoc uuu.cran-tt cniswx. mowij ui as
rt-tgaed thrusgbottt tie koc Aa ho- rvnly fctfi ofn.
certain " dick, cUc etmld fe aranl. Coooasvt Caks, Otw cf mcz
apjHircatly proMding from uuiy dj- jfef rop Urn. to yt. kali tp fcilfc,
rwtkms, not onuulfr of tab the plact? two apj guar, twy uwx baking
was Ucat a the toeib. Sal4rd o lb puwder. Bake ia thin Iav. For
froat tair the youngest offspring of tbr j Idng, beat toprtber the whsr of to
lkbb family was beadle;: latently over j , and ooe cep powdcrrd wxr
a hj11 box of block, which be Kvcxrd Spread a Uyrr of thi oa tbe rl.t aai
to be studying ith all the e:ufcloe i trew i: thickly with rx4 xx uml
of mature year. Not wi-bg to dl- f rwuoscu "1us another Uifcr at cake
turb the youngster. Mr- Iobb wd j
nothing, but eppel inU the dining- j
as ki ns ciwiom. nc ex-1
.... Wi I , 11 .,
pccteti u umi .Mrs. 1BC w
wa. not veict. All wai icai wiiaio
re the mysterious click." Looking j
. ...,.!. t; I i
inlently in the direction from which the j
twuna proceeueu, ne i-ercaTeu m ie
calhenng gloom the form of teveral ,
jmcauu wuu, nv-v. ... "
: ...:i 'f,.t.v. .... 1 nf M--r- t... '
Uoor in au mrrcuon, cacn occ
..,., ii,, ,,.,... vr?..
nrufoundlv enaired with a bur of
enaTed with a bur of
to tb UoJ1 o
th question of the elder
ItoblM M to what thev were
answer Wa vouctwateu. ana, wnn an
impatient exclamation of dt-gut, be a.
tended the ..tatr- U ha wife s room, feel-
1. XM V. ....HK1..-IaA vIIa.mw tnat i.Yi-
thing had happened. Entering the
apartments of Mrs. Dobh he found hi
wife featetl at the window jiortDg omr
the inevitable bhckj. She seemed to be
. !.. ul. in... ,.1 !. Xt. m. .inMiinl r V
ho 1U,"1U woMlen die, and was com-
:,..! a i ,.., i...ci.i'atianoi uoiting water, ana Mir txm-
uciei HuwiBwuiB-i -w-. -
lljtlla rtrT 111 TftM !
world does all thii mean'" exclaimed
the astoundeil Dtbbg. Is every xhy
in this house crazy? " Mm. lobti paid
no attention to her irate lord, further
than to exclaim in a petulant tone:
44 Dear, goodness ; I've got it all but the
13, 15 and 11, but I'll fiubh it yes, I'll
finb-h it if it takes all ui;hU" " Mrs.
Dobbj, do you hear me3 Aro we going
to have any supjer to-night3 " " Why,
ves, 1 Mippose ho," replica Mrs. l)obb
in a verv vague Mirt of a way, as she
tsettles back on the blocks. Well, I
want something to cat. What in the
world are you sitting there fur3 " O
horrid fifteen will come iint, but I know
aslnnirton ' don 1 ixuner me. inn
I can do it."
Dobbs wn a plain, sensible sort of a
man, and was withal even-tempered and
generally quiet and unobtrusive. Ho
never took it upon himself to meddle
tfl. nilini- tw'siiilo'c Affairs? hnd no
prejudices in favor of either religion, !
.11... wmi.i ..v.v,,.. - .-.-.-., ----- --- 1
nolities or science. When the census of I
T . . - 1
the population Was taken he counted
one, but on no other occasion did he at
tcmnt to cut a liiruro in the world. But
. ., .. ..".! !!.-. ..l..
beneath all this placidity of character;
there lurked btormy passions, and these J
beld sway for several moments. Finally
he said to one of the servants " Tell your
mistress I will dine down town to-day."
Then he left tho dining-room and pro
ceeded to put on his overcoat in the hall.
While thus engaged hU eye fell upon a
little Ikix of blocks lying on a table near
bv. His first feeling'was one of indigna
tion, and he started forward with the
intention of putting them under his foot,
but some peculiar tower nrresteu 111
hand and cau.-co mm to
14. ho noticed, was
hesitate. 1 he j
out ox its
place, and he slipped one of the
blocks aside in a careless sort of way
for the nnrnosc of niacin? it in its rijrht
position, it was done on the impulse .
of the moment, without consideration
nn ihn n.irt of Dobbs. If he had been
told three minutes before that he
(Dobbs) would, before the hour was up,
be as earnestly emraned in the solution
of the puzzle as any one in his house-
w . ..-.-.v --. "rt r-
hold he would, in all probability, have
called that person some haru names.
But such is the incongruity of human
passions. Dobbs was unsuccessful in his
nttnmnt . rnnlwli till) fltlirll-nn. Iltlfl
he removed his hat and placed it on the
table. The next attempt in which he
put them through several combinations
was also unsuccessful, and Dobbj re
moved hi coat and sat down. He
wasn't going to be bluffed by no little
chip of wood. He hadn't cared par-
ii i.. -l . : n. .r nr tho .iLr
i,f nnvL- .ia iilnml was im .intl be would
iiuuiuuv uwui it, - ....j... ...v. X....W.,
do it if it took a month. Then with a
general air of preparation, as if he an
ticipated the necessity of deep thought
and attention, he drew up his chair,
aud settled down to the work, and the
house of Dobbs once moro relap?ed into
silence. Eastern Exchange.
That Block Panic.
John Henrv. whose engagement to
Sarah Emelino U just announced, goes
up to spend the evening with lit- be-
loved, tt ho has invited a few friends to
meet him. He takes the block puzzle
nn with him to make it pleasant for
them. He is quite dexterous in the ue
of the biu of wood, and has come out
even several times. "With great pride
he showed it to s-arah Emetine and her
friends. He works it out carefully.
Somehow or other it bothers him more
than usual this time. " 1 wish so many
of von wouldn't stare at me," he re
marked; "it.make3 me nervous." Then
he goes into a quiet corner and works
it out by himself. Alter a xow minutes
he returns, exclaiming, "Eureka!" The
guests all gather around, and there,
sure cnouph. is 13. 14. 15. " It ain't
right, after all," savs Srah Emeline;
"you've got 12, 11," instead of 11, 15."
And so he had, and no shifting of the
blocks could bring it right. Is it any
wonder that John Henry put the box in
his pocket and never saw his Emeline
more? " For," said he, reflectively, "a
girl who would take a fellow down like
that before a room full of invited com-
pany has rot no feelin, and it's feelin'
that tells in the long run."
Mark Twain was accused oi onngmg
. ' .
a plague upon his country when he in
vented the horse-car poetry.
A bine trip-aMp for a rfx-cent fare.
A pink tnp-olip for au cfeht cent tare,
etc., is a terrible thing to get running
through one's head. But that flows
easily along, and while it occupies the
mind" it does not torture the brain. The
block puzzle turns black hair gray,
makes amiable men cross and sane men
lunatics. It is, however, the bond of
sympathy that binds the people of this
city close together, and when a man is
seen to stand upon the corner of a street
and throw his hat in the air and shout
4n in- ororr Turcnn -arn n Out
way joins in the wild halloo, for they ;
know ho nas got lon jo: loieoo
Tbe American "Waleb Corapasrof TVakbats
received last week aa order froas tbc Britib
GoverBmeat for 372 watcbes, intended for ifee j
ase of condactors, esiaeers, rratioo-raaiter ;
and other employes of tbc state railroads of t
ladia. Tbls is the taird Jarse order reeewed
br the eosipanj from tbe umt soaree, snd.
Like tbe former osea, was obtaised in pebbc
eonapetition with foneisH maaBfactarers. Tbe
LoBdoa Jeweller asd Metal-Worker," ia its
issBe of January 15, observes, ia refereBce to
tbis order; "
"The contract for watches, to be nscd by
tbe officials oa tbe Indian sUte niiwayK. bas
acaia beea seeared br tbe AiaericaB Wateb
CofflBT TbisistbetbardtlBeXesaTS. Kob
btes & AppJetoa bave received this iKuiacttoa,
the ttoekeepers aroied on tbe pretiowsoo-
curiam must baveerrea caiisfactk. j&A as -
raered tbe tests reqairea c. isem. wmh
, - r 11.1.-... T-t. r
XBOae TBO OCItCTC uu wcic iMmwjtiuj
bereta scow buhl enerpnetr uter-mmim ue
isexare ct au anaes oi wacc3---
Aw sii liaiBi flaws widovs mad wido'
s twit to ba raoantL WoaMt it be
? rpc, w-fcali f4 Sr4 f&rwfc, j
to powx! drW Kss&fe mrrat "
(wnl awi tined), tarn w4-
1 raWa. wc uV.rwa c vi $
a&d rinsaaxm. 0JtaK r&nr tx.
on thst, and proceed a beore, n top
pot only Jeing.
IUtte Prt'tl- T- egsr wtJl -
bauen; one idnt boiUT-milV , cmeiabSr-
J.t-i.,Mf,.i .r --m. ,,
4.MVtn4., t,i - a fei
maKe a OXM .m thal it mhM
j . ,. .. v. m . j1 &. i k i.l n m is
k lhf, ba of a rrrv Uth
f M , . ,, , ri ,m
rirt. ebnicor currant r in tb
xtf n1 f ) tK iIHm! (rall-tlH fk-r
. . ,., , t, , .
xurw v-.- l.t.t - s..vm n
iw.L u- .. ci(k . iwkt k ! .
Wl4 " feTV V ! ViA " -; 444 -"
nf of mUk am! lk of uj hy
cUr ..oaH-uond Mtpu. lo wch a
tiIA .,.miW ,-. -i-i
Cwxjamt Pc"s-The hUc t
three egg beaten very light, a malt
teacuptul of firm white Jgar, ntv tablt-sp-Hinful
of corn atarch. When the
iurrcdienU are mixed, nut the mixture
int" a c!l?ta"1 in !? J .
. -flr fnr . -. .nln,,,,,, iU tkr
--- - --..., .,, , .,
. - .
it off the tove. aud add a quarter of a
pound of desiccated or grated cocoanut.
When ell mixed drop in taptK)nful
on buttered paper. Bake in a very
xlow oven, as they mu.t not brown at
BtErsTEAKS Stewed WiTiiotrr Wa
tek. Get three or four pounds of rump
-teak, cut aliout an Inch thick ; put an
ounce of butter in a frying-pan large
enough to hold your .-tvak, and let the
biittc" melt without browning, wah
the Meak quickly in cold water and put
it in a frying-pan, covering cbj-ely. A
wyn as it U thoroughly heaUtl, heaMin
i w u a leaMKMJniui 01 a- anu a au
iK)onful of jH-pi:r; then puh the pan
baik on the Mote where it will simmer
not iwil keeping it covered all the
time, and a weight on tho cover. It
will le fund to be eookydamt jHJtfectly
tender in an hour and a half. Put on a
hot dih and add half a teacup of toma-
..... ..!. . I ".!... .
10 or iwo iAiupooniui 01 wmnuv w
. n frA ! T I ll.4
p i me gravy
in the pan, and mmr it
over tlie fteak.
Krai. (Kkii Toast. Comparatively
few know what really
Cut micu of uniform tlHcknciw, a
plump half inch or five-cthths inch ,
move around over a brisk tire, to have
all parts toasted alike; keep only .o
near the coals that tho piece- will be
heated through when both lde. are
browned. II the slightest point
blackened or charred, scrape it off, or it
will spoil the flavor of tho uhole. If
covered with an earthen Uiwl, it will
keep iMith warm and m'i-t. A clean
towel or nankin will answer if it is
ro at once
to the tame, mil noiKKiy
can make jrood toal out of ionr lireaii.
a a '. 9tl- A a. I"
stale ureatx may no u-eu ior ihiik lOll
sour bread may In- improved by
toasting it through; heavy bread
makes Mior toa.it. Sweet, light bread, .
onl- a day old, or Ic'', make the bet '
A Jlarriage of Mblgct.
A wetldinz occiirreil in th parlors of
i - '..-
the hitcomb House yc-teruny noon
which. of its nature, wc think H unpar
alleled in the history of BochcMer. It
was no le.S than tne marriajje of two
members of the Liliputian Opera Com
pany, which ha just concluded a suc
cessful enjraccment of three nights at
the firand Opera-houc.
The fairy lady who doertcd the rank
of spinsterhood to auiiie the care
and nvspotiMbihties of a wife, was Ile-
becca Ann alyers, the feconil ooprano
of the company, and who is by artunl
! iiiMiirpmnt iiiht tbirtv-otm inches in
. hejf'lit. She is a decided blonde, has
--- A. . i .,', ,, i ,
sparkling blue eyes, a perfect and sym
metrical figure, ami is upon me wnoie.
as Lilliputian." go, a ueciutu oeaiuy.
She is remarkably intelligent, has a
good education, L a brilliant converfa
tionali.t, and ince her engagement with
the opera company has made rapid
progress in music. "She was bum near
Plymouth, Marshall County, Ind., and
will be twenty-seven years old tho 3d of
The bridegroom, Bcubcn Allen Stecre,
was born in the village of Gloucester,
j R. I., (Jet. 19, thirty-three years ago.
, He is thirty-five inches in height, and of
Slim nuiiu. llu is me oniy one oj me
Liliputians who has any beard, quite a
44 killing " mustache and goatee adorn-
" . .. 1 .aT !.
I ing his manly face.
It is almost an imposmuility to de
scribe the toilets of the bride and maids
so ingenious were they in construction :
and style. The draw of the bride and
Miss Quiglev were almost similar, and
i consisted of nale blue cros xrrain ilk
i -. - ., ''..a.
and plaited pale pink satin, with tuiie i
j lace trimmings and ornaments oi aia
j rnonds, the former having under bcr
J tinv veil a profusion of oranse blossom,
Both dresses were cut princeAsc. 3IL
Bclton's dress vonsisted of plum-coloied
silk and black velvet, with ornaments of
diamonds. Thegroom wore an English
cutaway walking coat, and his best men
were in full evening dress.
The husband and wife will continue
with the opera company until the end of
the season, when they go to Coney Is
land for the summer, probably rejoining
the troop again next season. Rochester
J (X. J".) Ttcmocrat
4b OH Jlaa Kelrrt H ratffc.
Batavia. X. Y Sept. Ii, IK7.
71. H. Warse it Cot, Roc'jestcr. T.
Gemxemex: "For forty jear 1 kre eaf
Xerrd irlth Diabetes, belnz oMlsed lo rohl
arise a often as one in 30 minute ami bare
also been a (Treat jaffercr frora palpitation of
the beart. I am now njinrrosr Mabel
Care, and can tralr aay, at 70 Tears of age,
that it makes c feel HXe a new seas."
Cllt-Kalse BaHer JlakT.
Make July, Anzast aad Waiter batter epal
a Kh Tka v.w.lr nTaa. ftlT 3 tj S
. , rvra-d extra for bcuer made "Itb tali
- posroVr. Gnaranteeil baratect. IcTea
J proOoeUoa 6 to 10 per eeat. Ke4ce tfane of
"""""S "c-.. J -j -"-.-.-i ""
act reneral siDrrkeeperi. read rtaap lor
"lliats w Bler-Makers.r' Jlildresa, BaUer
iKiproTement Col, EcSalo, X. T.
Vecettce. Wbea tfceod beoiBeSfe-
Jes asd ttasaast, eitber from caaare of
weaker or of cia3te, vast of extreme. Imz
alar diet, or f rua asj etber cas, tine Tece
tise will renew the Wood, carry off tin: pa
trid bempr. cleanse tic rtiwacb, resalt
the bowels, asd ta pan ataae of rigsrtotae
Two-txteih of all tbe Axle Greae ased is
the Ualted State is mzte brtbe Frarer La
brkatec Cospasr. Bar tbe cesaJae.
U Keddfee KaMtaSalre te te lasue, aad
aw efaUtef Kaa Salve fe tie Bta&e.
COaVTOSKZ A CX. at. 1 . Xa
IT TOU Alt l.i
IZXX. i.", Cua.a. aatnr aT Okwa acfau SaV.
1 Hi M4ZUifTatoa.sagiesacWl'araarl.
i aa"- lajii i trr ll"l I
j iian. ft T"" Jf XEW WWK.
i rrec w.a.Taxywa,ega. vmm.
4 - .q'ws
i - -- m
flrtBatafflBaal Saaaf AaVQaVfiwrSfat
rpaaaaVVaV VXSaaHaS MM WmXT W-rVXlkB.
PTJMatr,t7aa iiva.T -
MWMaiM " "." ' Wii
rTJrt itstr crs riw j
mukAJt. M V
Ivhv vi ri
12S TO U9 A OAt:
rkiwpl A4n LOOM4
tat tttrulmr sl t1ry i tu t lk QMi
aTVWiL TTi 1 Oa, . t . M
hin ik Orris
d WW lfcB U4
a tai lmt. staUx
t nriwuan y
AROUND THE JL 0RLD.
I Vfe'i0nmrj ' Jwhai -
wll aH Ut:nM a' a l" a--rvi
I U IM rrt -" ft- a f tM -KH-1
Mv wo t. Kbttlrl-" t . rl
U U4h rtHlt (iattM. laaurfl UI oMiv.
inir -trr. and in. mtMi rvttaULJh a.
Kj H. im-ifsv, IL l raxarotM. WrtCxtt r-r-llral
lAtb-raa twrt. . Ii M vTr
, Cb(4rr I -"or ug Mm thm IL 1U U W
Sbuannt , CJir I I l ttxattaorr. CKvjk.
I IT lvtllf M!i HalU.Nitti ffcafr t -tj
of ralturrla I if iTujv T rJw.! W ni(p-a la
tifr riaiillJ rrtr CXan till lW !.
. IX. - Ih? Vl.rfcl t it x MM.nuqi X Tfc Vbm
' Mil tlv lUKtr. hli t JaB-rri CfeilHarii
-- ulr,l .1 m tlka ---- - furaw & tV. aTln-.tt-
hnTt r rff C ! l" .!:' '
j ' a w pt-tw f-v - - - -.,- j
. .Ma m aa mi aa aa l- liar i BitaifMa
a.ujr.i.2v(SfM m. m- mx, Ma.
rurrViL IntliU, U 11 ZH . .HI4s W
V Clinic' . -l. ItoUIHr. a
aW ta M 4afe4 afT MaT taa4
rnHtramUa hu tiwa MtrtU Mala a4 ar5i Wt Bv
w-nf t i.wh crauorur i " "
I la ar uniaiallr.itNl UurmHi m4
yalrf'. rrtl Ur Oil alia raaaaaalaafUaja.
KArr'a I'arr l'4 IJtr Oil alia Vht. h IMI afTJ
Bfkrr'a Vrnt-VM Utr Oilallfc Ctt'aH -t U
rr ) br II OrnctOM. SF4 tnr 1-ampftW U
JOHN C. BAKE at CO -Mldlphl-
taliVianrrlml'l ttln cnI bj U- t tXK-
itrrs nix stwvuuruuir. i i7 4nsar.i.
DISEASE OF THE KIDNEY8.
TNi nrrapCnnx ef a avoir atta-t at 'H"PaC r
thr kWhrr an- fulhnu tir pmllt tt aaaaf
Ux-bw.nllh-r fioilr tfwuafil. Raabuaf
Ibr tnUb. ejucuully at 8rtVvMl nr
tl" ur B. itttKti W-raK aKl er bmtom a lSk IH
r lorrravra, 4 Is Umarsrt Ttrfm tt
at I Sraltx. el ! rei la
tSetifttXfmn vt Uv kKKT " Jt " Vut hi
t tKaltl.dnrf ta !. Ifnwt tarttw
IVtta irvftrlaJlj at nl-l tnrfal tirtrt. ttran.
CUtn f Xt4. I(j;-til. uA taVyOaltaiarftta
hit CTaiaalhMl --jnK p- aoj ztZnm
dl uv tmr,n KU ant tlkftwi rf bf-Uv
IOdlrTi Ihm HMoT O rHxm tit tfB
Ut'M Tt b w"tt UllrJ U rura "! U ! U-"i
tftitlsfj 1 lnelat rSt. la rna-tr ra a
(BZTt kwwrrraJ WSxrl:ij!t.Kj arnS
Inc. Itytt tilnrtli aU-iji UimK tlntirmz tfA
rTrottawTilrc. MrrrnKZ sU tiwHrarfiatn ajrt ImtrU
lir. A rrrit anf ran ImCf In CtaaJ at UW atanS
Inr baric bn jrfinty crd bjr th Vrru
ttlrr tntaz ner at r" Ima u ifan waica art
all Co be rrtxij tar &U da.
cmwjun. o, atana 19. int
K. K. WTTrsra;
liw SJrI tr va-4 ynr JVyf far Uay.
ami ran M bVMojJt K tat V- a art l-iai u a.
CavwrtoHr irncaBaanai aV
aP-irf. a k. svint.
AUav-i to hr a- a. A -. lrot.
Ck.r rx&Oi m uaatm a
crtcneun. o, aartt M. XaTJ.
1 htrr srns artal fan HU ft Ktd C
pbri.al tartmcetio trr Trftt. Ibatattm
mil Unt i4ii pfatnliw. aad I am ciuuitanKl
ana ra'aaU r ! HannariaM
anjbrmvii. 1 ran fca-arttty n vmtmn$ K H a3
va4fTtwt" (ran A'fctay CtwfWt.
Toort n-amtfab7. J K. X3KtXCX.
noMtirrtr .wiaa.Ovrwrvr vt
caasaxSa sg WfH Fraat Strart. Owr4 WI.O.
T9taui Kaa fT-d
twra taac utA 9)aSmi tMifiv..
H. S. STEVENS, Jtostoi. 3lxw.
Ycgetiiieis SoW by all Oragpsts.
U rill HI
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