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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (April 22, 1880)
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THE BED CLOUD CHIEF.
S. U TMsUS, rWiawr.
KED CLOUD, - NEBRASKA
PROMISE AND FULFILLMENT.
TntK the February un
Shines In Ions Mammy, and the due
Gray aide turn red and jrold,
And the winter's cold
Id touched here and tbcro
That seems to como
From the far-off homo
Of tho ornusra and palm,
With their lin-atb of balm.
And the !!uc-blrd's throat
rJwdls with a noto
Of rejolclnjr Ky.
Then we turn and Mr,
Why, spring is ncarl"
When the flratflnc frraw conies up
In pale jrrecn blade, and the cup
Of the crocus pushes iu head
Out oflU chilly bod.
And purple and trold
Jlctrin to unfold
In the inoruinjr sun,
Vhllo rivulets run
Where the frost hid act
It ley real, nnd the Mill nro wet
"With the drip, drip, drip.
From the wooden lip
Of the burdened eaves
Where the piircon grieves,
And coo and woo,
.And softly sues,
Its wllllntr inn: o.
Then, with rcjolclnjjray.
We turn and say.
" Why, spring-1 hero:"
When nil tho brown earth He
Ilenuath the blue bright skies,
Clothed with u tnantli: of Krccn,
A nhlulnsr, rarylnjr sheen.
And the scent nnd sljrbtof tho rose.
And the purple lilac blows.
Here, there nnd everywhere.
Meet oneand jrrect one till
One's KonscitMKlc and thrill
With tho heaven and eartb-!orn sweetness,
Thcshm of tho earth completeness
Then llftln?our voices we say,
Oh, stay, thou wonderful dayl
Thou promise of I'aradlS3
That to heart and soul doth suffice,
rty. stay I nor h men to tly
When tho moon of thy month jmesby,
For the crown of tho seas-mi Is here,
June, June, the month of thoyeari"
Aura I'ary, in YouUft Cumpanion.
A SISTER'S VKSOEASCE.
It was betweon the lights on n gloomy
December afternoon. I was the sole
occupant "of the smoking-room of a
Literary and Artistic Club" which
faces the Thames. I llung fresh coal
on the gloomy embers, ana stirred them
j till they sent tip a blaze of light that
drove the ghosts out of the shadowy
corners, and then picked up a paper
haphazard from the table, to dawdle
over it till the waiter lighted the gas or
some human being wandered in to keep
me company. It was an American pa
per. Some visitor to the club had left
it behind him, accidentally. I turned
- the pnges listlessly, until suddenly rov
attention was arrested by a paragraph
headed Extraordinary Crime." It
was the story of the robbery of a body
of a lady from its grave. The whole
affair was shrouded in mystery. On the
14th of the month there died in an
American city the beautiful wife of an
Englishman traveling for pleasure. In
V the same paper which contained this
paragraph I found under the heading of
"Cradle, Altar, Tomb," tho following:
"On tho 14th inst., in this city, Dnisil
la, the beloved wife of Blissett Enicr
ton, of London, England, aged twenty-
V. four." In due course the poor lady was
buried, and during the night the church
'i. ' yard was entered and tho coffin carried
away. No motive is suggested in this
American paper for the crime. The
husband is interviewed at his hotel. He
Is inconsolable for the loss of his beau
tiful young wife mad with mingled
rage and horror at the desecration of
l her remains. He tells his story to tho
I reporter. He hail only been married,
a few months. 1'hey were traveling for
pleasure in America. His poor wife
caught a cold a fortnight since, return
ing from tho theater. Ho had
medical advice, but tho cold in
creased and inflammation of the
lungs set in, and soon all was over. He
feuncs his head in his hands and weeps,
and the reporter leaves him alone with
his sacred sorrow. -The account in the
paper I was reading by the fire-light
concludes thus: "Up to the present no
clue to this mysterious affair has been
- obtained." 1 irlanced at the date of the
m'ticr. and flunrr it down in disinist. It
was two years old. I had grown inter
ested in the aftair, and here it was two
years old already, and probably forgot
vten. Whcro should I find out how it
fended? The shadows had grown darker
and darker: tho fitful flare of the tiro
had died down into a dull red glow, and
the riverside lamps wero being lit. I
Hung myself back into the easy-chair,
thrust my hands in m pockets, and
half closed my eyes. Suddenly I was
aware that 1 was not alono in the room.
From tho darkest corner there rose a
aylong black figure. It glided slowly
towards me. i had placed the paper
where I had found it, on the table, bv;
my side. The figure seemed to he look
ing for something. It passed its hands
over the tables and peered down among
the papers. Presently it came to the
table at my elbow. In tho gloom, as I
j sat in the deep arm-chair, I believe I
- was almost invisible. The figure camo
right up to me, and, reaching out its
, hand, passed it over my table, rres-
cntly it seized something, and glided
awav with it to tho window, on which
the lamps without flung a flicker of
light Then I saw that it was a man,
and that in his hand ho held the Amer
ican paper in which I had just read the
account of a mvsterious crime. He
" glanced at it, and muttered something
that sounded like, "How careless of
me!" then folded the paper, thrust it
into his breast pocket, and walked out
of the room. Hardly had the door
closed behind him when tho attendant
came in with lights. "Who is that gen
tleman who has just gone out?" I said.
A "Don't know hisname, sir. Ain t
seen him here often.1'
I remembered that at this club every
member had to sign his name in a daily
book kept in the hall for that purpose.
I ran down stairs, and looked at the
open leaf to see if that would afford me
any clue. The first name that caught
my eye was that of Blissett Emcrton.
2?b wonder the figure I had seen
iin the darkness had been so -anxious to
find that paper. I saw at once what
had happened. He had been in the
room reading, fancying himself alone.
He had laid the paper down thought
lessly and dropped off to sleep. I nad
not noticed him in the gloom, and he
was quite unaware of my presence.
One thing more X did before I lef t.
Lay- I turned over the members1 address
book, and looked under the E's. There
I found the name of "Blissett Emer
ton," and against it "No. 7 Blank
soon afterwards I found, time to dine
at the club, and there I met an oldj
friend of mine, a barrister, whom I had
knotseenlor.a year, who after dinner
- invited me to come to his chambers for
" Still in your old diggings then," I
"Oh" no,1' he answered, "rve
moved since I saw you last into anoth
er set I've got capital chambers at
Tfo. 7 Blank Court" I asked him at
once if he knew Mr. Emerton.
" Only by sight" he answered. "He
has chambers on the same floor, and we
pass on the landing." We never spea".
I stayed longef-than I meant to, and
it was strikingfr is we camd'oat on
, -&e landing. Thfc outer door of Mr.
smerton's chamber was ajar. As we
passed the inner door opened, and' a
" Help!" he cried, tearing at hie col
lar as though -it choked him. fHelp!
Agip: lira wtexe w . m-
- Bo-isfia his throat, aad he feCfer-
ward in a fit. I dragged him into his
chambers, which were is total dsrkaess,
aad laid him on the floor, bidding my
friend run for a doctor at once. The
man babbled in his frenzy: "The
face," he cried, " the faco it was her
face there in the court below! Look
between the trees!" I looked out Into
The moon was up, and among the
trees near the fountain I could see the
figure of a woman. She was in deep
black, and as presently she stood where
the trunk of the tree threw her white
face into relief, I could see that she was
looking toward the window. Probably
she mistook my figure blotted against
the window, for that of Emcrton s, for
as I looked she raised her arms with a
strange menacing gesture and pointed
at me. Then Bhe glided In among the
trees and was lost to sight The doctor
came, examined Emcrton, and pre
scribed for him. " He's had a violent
fright" he said, " but he'll be all right
by and by. It's more hysterical than
anything else. Where are his friends?"
if I wanted to learn something of this
man's strange story, what could I wish
for better than a night alone with him.
The doctor gave me certain directions
We had carried Emcrton to his bed
room and put him on the bed. Seeing
he was still, I went into the front room,
J Tiled up the fire, put on the kettle,
ound some whisky, lit my pipe, and
prepared for the night I had just
turned f he burner down when I became
aware of a soft grating sound at the
outer door. Some one was softly open
ing the outer door with a key. The gas
was low down. Hurriedly 1 picked up
my overcoat and other traces of my
presence and flung them under the
largo couch at the end of the room. It
was an old-fashioned sofa with a hang
ing valance which reached to the
ground. I then crept underneath and
waited for the curtain to rise on the
drama. I had hardly got into a safe po
sition when the outer door yielded, and
I heard a step in the passage that inter
vened. Then the outer door was gently
closed. I expected to seo tho inner
door open in its turn and same ono en
ter. The minutes went by, and no one
came. Whoever it might be was in the
passage. I could hear a slight move
ment every now and then, and the rustic
of a woman's dress, it must have been
quite ten minutes since I heard tho
outcrdoor opened when I noticed that
tho inner ono was swinging noiselessly
back on its hinges, and something was
gliding into the room. Slowly it moved
across the floor till it stood right in the
dim light of tho turned-down gas.
I shall never forget the terrible sight
that met my eyes. I would have
screamed, but my tongue remained
flued to my mouth. I was looking at a
cad woman risen from the grave. Her
faco had been beautiful in life; now it
was ashen gray. The eyes were sunken
in their sockets, and her lips were pale
and colorless. The figure was draped
in a long white shroud, and I fancied
that tho room was heavy with tho awful
odor of an open grave. Slowly the
phantom moved toward the next room
and glided in. For a moment all was
still. Then came a faint cry- The
man was awake and alone with tho ap
parition. "Drusilla!" ho shrieked.
" Mercy! Mercy! Have mercy!"
I heard a hollow voice answer him,
" Riso and follow me."
"What would you havo with mo?"
"What shall I confess?" answerod
the wretched man, his voice trembling
in an agony of fear.
" Confess the foul wrong you did me.
Confess where my poor body lies, that
it may be buried in holy ground."
Again tho man's trembling voice
wailed out "I will confess all.
The apparition glided from the inner,
room, and the man followed her.
The dead wtman pointed to tho table
where the pen and ink were, and
tho man obeyed her gesture mechanic
ally. "Write all!"
I could sec from a rent in the valance
tho wholo scene. The man, white with
terror, the beads of cold perspiration on
his brow, sat and wrote.
Tho apparition glidod behind him and
looked over his shoulder.
Once ho paused in his task.
" Write aZ," said the white figure.
And again the man wrote.
The figure then grasped tho paper
with its waxen fingers. " Go!" it said,
pointing to the inner room.
Witn ins eyes nxeu upon its iiviaiace,
the man backed slowly for some paces.
With a violent effort and a little scream,
ho seized the door, swung it to, and
bolted it on the inside.
Then, for tho first time, tho dead
She seemed strangely nervous and
agitated now. She clasped the paper
closely, then put it in her bosom, and
glided from tho room.
I had got over the sudden terror in
spired by such a strange sight and
had made up my mind that I had de
tected some terrible imposture. There
was a slight pauso in tho lobby, and
the noise of a garment being drawn
off; then tho outer door opened and
the visitant passed out on to the stair
case. I followed as quietlj- as I could. Tho
staircase was lighted with gas. As I
trod on the second landing the ghost
heard tho noise and looked up. She
was dressed in an ordinary black cos
tume now, and her face was a natural
color. .To my intenso surprise she
neither screamed nor attempted to run
away. Sbo stood still, ami beckoned
me to. her side.
. What arc you going to do?" she
"To give you into custody."
" Are you a friend of hisT'
I answered "Yes," mechanically.
" Then let me go free if vou value his
" If I let yon go I am. your accom
plice," I murmured; "year accomplice
in some vile imposture."
" No. If you are my accomplice to
night, you are an accomplice in tho
holiest deed a woman ever wrought
Pass me through the gates if you doubt
me; watch me; follow me home; give
me into custody if you like; I don't care,
rve got what I wanted."
I took her arm as though I had been
a policeman, and said: ' Pass through
the gate, then, and if you attempt to'
get away from me I shall sail for
She nodded to the proposition. Tho
man at the gate was half asleep. I roused
him, andiron hk box he pulled the
cord and let us pass through the wicket
door into the strand.
I then listened to the strangest story
that ever mortal lips had uttered, and
there was no doubt that every word of
it was true.
The confession which the trembling
wretch had written at her dictation as
he believed at the dictation of his dead
wife I had rjead. It was a plain state
ment of how he had poisoned the -poor
girl whom he had wedded in a fit of.
mad jealousy, andhowhbhad concealed
his crime; how at "the. last moment he
had overheard a whisper that some one;
suspected fool-play; and now,-fearing,
the body might beexhamed lie had,
with the assistance of aa accomplice,
since dead, stolen theT, body that night
and re-buried it m the garden of a house
in a'hjnelypartof the JLmerican. town
where'this accomplice Gred.
'This, woman was his wife's sister, and
she had suspected foullplayfrpm.the
first. She- was .an" aotTs, ami Nras
"awmyroa provmelal toar whenBhssett
Eatertoa wooed aad woa JDrasiUa-aad
took her abroad with him.
JUA BGY&C BOGssa ksuB stSKQT ' JM
riagahad beaa secret aad harried
hf hisd sawdVftnagly asajmw
leave tho country. They were to be
back ia ire meetas.
Drasilla poor trotting fool! Mob
bed the man and obeyed hno. To her
he was a knight without reproach.
But soon his coadact to her altered
strangely, and she began to smpect that
all was not right He grew coM and
cruel, and she was miserable' asd aa-
She wrote secretly to her sister, told
her troubles and how Quickly her has
band's conduct had altered. The sister
urged her to leave him and come home.
She was expecting her to do so when
there came the news of her illness aad
death, aad then of the mysterious disap
pearance of the body. From that mo
ment Drusilla Etnerton's sister made up
her mind to fathom the mystery and
bring tho guilt home to the murderer.
She refused to accept the explanation of
her sister's death. She believed Blissett
Emerton to be quite capable of carrying
out a carefully-matured plot to get rid
of her. The disappearance of the body
strengthened her suspicions. She con
cluded at once that he feared the corpse
might afterward be exhumed, and as it
turned out her suspicions were correct.
When some time afterward he arrived
in England, she commenced to put her
lans into execution. She would terrify
lis secret from him- I have said she
was an actress by profession. She was
also an exact counterpart In height and
feature of her dead sister.
When Emerton went to live in cham
bers she managed by a clever artifice to
get a duplicate set of keys. The place
w open night and day, and as there are
only ono or two men in residence it is
easy to choose a time to step up the
stntrs unnoticed. By getting into the
inclosure before twelvo one would not
even be seen by the gate-porter.
The plan which occurred to tho mur
dered woman's sister had been put in
execution for the first time that night!
Early in tho evening she had let him
see her face among the trees. I had
been an unsuspected witness of the suc
Bcas of her appearanco as ono from the
All this was told at the trial in Ameri
ca. He was extradited and I went over
as a witness. But not even on tho scaf
fold would he tell where reposed the
remains of his victim. Tho avenging
sister is now a member of Mr. 's
Dramatic Company, and tho story, al
though well known in the States, is now
perhaps told for the first time in Eng
land. London lltfcrtc.
PERSONAL ASP LITERARY.
Sknatok Pexdleto.v is decribed as
living in a stately and magnificent man
ner in Washington.
Mit Alvan Clauk, tho famous tele
scopo maker of Cambridge, Mass., is
seventy-six years old.
Senator Bruce, of Mississippi, ex
pects to take the lecture field after his
term in Congress expires.
A SON and two nephews of Tom
Hughes, the English statesman and au
thor, have forseveral years been engaged
in tsvttle raising in Texas.
General Baucock, as well as Gen
eral Grant, has a legacy Irom the late
ex-Secretary Borio. It amounts to
5,000, to be paid in yearly installments
of S 1,250.
Amelia Bloomer, tho inventor of the
Bloomer costume, is the wife of D. C.
Bloomer..ex-State Senator of Iowa and
ex-Mayor of Council Bluffs, in which
city they live.
Hon. John A. Ccthbert, now a prac
ticing lawyer in Mobile, was an otlicer
in tho war of 1812, and in 1820 repre
sented his district in Congress. He is
ninety-one years old.
Mit John R. Chapman, of Oneida
Lake, N. Y., is the father of nine sons
whose total weight is one thousand
seven hundred and forty pounds, and
their total height fifty-threo feet three
Dean Stanley's voice was weak and
faltering while ho read tho service at
tho Bishop of Manchester's late mar
riage. Tho bride, too, responded low".
But the Bishop's tones were vigorous
and clear as a working die at a mint
Professor Doremds' bill for serv
ices in the Cobb-Bishop poisoning case
at Norwich, Conn., was $1,300, and the
State Attorney, with avietv to economy,
employed Professor Johnson, of Tale
College, in the Riddle case, estimating
the cost at less than 31,000. Professor
Johnson's bill is, however, 2,380, and
it is understood that the State will dis
Miss Nellie, daughter of ex-Governor
Hubbard, of Connecticut, who
eloped with her father's coachman sev
eral months ago, has learned tho dress
making business, and i3 living happily
with her husband. The old man doesn't
relent enough to speak of, but has told
Nellie that any time she will separate
from the ex-coachman she will be re
ceived into the family again.
Aliterarv curiosity has just been
published in Amsterdam. It consists
of three short stories, posscsslhg'tho
peculiarity that in each of them only
one vowel is employed in the first a,
in the second e. and in the third o, ac
cording to, which tho stories are
entitled " A-Saga," " E-Legende,"
"O-Sprook." It is said this could be
accomplished in no other language.
The Boston correspondent of the
Springfield Republican confirms the re
port that the Rev. W. H. H. Murray
has gone to Europe, and says: "It is
now learned that he spent he fall and
winter not in the distant West on a
ranch, as some of his friends thought
but in his old haunts in the Adiron
dack; and he has not been idling there,
gloomily meditating on his present dis
comfiture and the ease, with which the
world gets on without him, but has
busied himself with his pen on a literary
work which will before long be pub
General Robert Toombs has lately
been visited at his Georgia village home
by a correspondent of the Boston Herald
who describes him as " a man worn out
with years and a passionate existence,
but glorying in the fact that he is not a
citizen of the United States; that his po
litical disabilities have not been re
moved, and that he is the one only and
unrepentant reDei." lie was tno.guia
ing mind of tho .Georgia. Coastithtioaal
Convention of 1877, hut that is the only j
public omce he has beld since the war.
His closest friend is Alexander H.
Stephens, with whom he discusses poli
tics by the day.
A uttle diplomatic tiff at Washing
ton is thus described by the Washington
correspondent of the St Paul Pioneer
Press: "Sir Edward Thornton is the
senior in the service of the diplomatic
corps,- and is therefore- entitled to pre
cedence on all occasions of ceremony,
and the remainder of the corps follow
in the order in which their credentials
were rcceivedby this Government. Mr.
Evarts gave a dinner to the diplomats
-the other day, and Sir Edward Thorn
ton appeared to be absent when the pro
cession, was forming to march; into, the
dining-room. Madam Outrcy, the wife
of, the French Miatster, (who is an
American), insisted that in his absence
the system of, estimating rank bysem
ority oarht to be dropped. Madam Dar
don (whose hasbaad raprasaatad the
little republic of Guatemala, Soeth
America,aad who stands next to Sir Ed
ward Tharntoa. m .seniority) objectad
aad there was Ja funny aceaa. Madam
Dardoa objecting to entering the .dm
iBgTOom aalessshecoaldgaarst. After
soma higk words betwee tha wamaa.
Secretary Erarts, seeanr the ilsstm of
terJered, aad decided that the
oroer oc nreeeaeace i
tae fitUe Seat
Th Jreaealecsyoe: fc m a
The moraine was warm aatlhrifht
aad the reblas were whlstllag ia the
trees behind the haspUaL These thai
made the March morning so mihl
streamed in at the balf-cartaieed win
dow aad lighted ap the waa feat are of
a poor saferer lyiag oa a cot in the lea
ward. Itwasayoaagmaa. aaTbewa
a stranger la the city. All that was
knows of him was that he had been
foaad early- one -morning lying beside
the railroad track with his lower Umbs
crushed and bleeding. Ha was taken
to the hospital, and when he recovered
sufficiently, he said that he had fallen
beside the track weak from banger and
loss of sleep. His eyes brightened as a
Sister of Charity entered the ward, aad
he asked that his cot be pushed near the
window, which being done be begged
that the window might be raittd. The
"Please, please raise the window."
he pleaded "it will sot be for long.
and I want to hear the birds sing this
morning. Raise the window, good Sis
ter; I have something to tell you."
With some mlsgiings the Sister did
as she was requested and the patient
dragged himself upward with great pain
untii his arms rested upon the eilL Then
he spoke with difficulty:
" This is the second day of March, is
it not. Sister? Oh, what a happy day
it waa to have been forme. I knew the
birds would sing to-day. I knew they
would sing for Mattie and me to-day.
Hear them out there in the the
trees oh! Mattie, Mattie, I teas innocent
of the cri ."
The poor fellow was exhausted -and
his head dropped upon his thin, waslcd
arms, while the tears flowed from his
eyes. The Sister gently raised him
from the position into which he had
fallen, and prepared to lay his head upon
"I am much to blame for allowing
you to talk. You must bo quiet now."
"No! no!" he whispered hoarselv.
" I want to tell you now. I have only
a few minutes to wait e were to
have been--married to-day. 1 was
accused (oh, will the pain never leave
me for a moment) quick! see, here is
Tho sufferer's breath came faster and
he grew paler as ho tore away a small
locket fastened with a cord around his
" Send it to Mattie and say that God
knows I was an innocent The address
Tho poor boy's head fell upon the
window-sill, but the bright sunbeams
could bring no warmth to the face that
was growing icy cold, and only He who
niadc the sun to shine knew "the stori
that was left untold. Detroit Free
There is still much complaint in many
portions of the country about the roads,
and this conditiop of things may be
looked for periodically until a system of
road-making is inaugurated diflering
materially from that which prevails now
in nearlj all of the Northwestern States.
Although tho lrnirie Fanner has so
often discussed this subject and advo
cated theadoption of measures intended
to bring about a better state of tilings.
we are impelled to return to it again
and again by reason ol its importance
to the people. Wo have emphasized
the necessity for good roads in all parts
of the country, showing their value to
the public and to individual property.
Wo havo pointed out the ftct that most
of the work annually done upon the
public highways is of little account and
in manv instances worse than useless.
It is plain that tho value of good roads
is not properly appreciated. It is only
when a mud embargo occurs that our
people are aroused to the benefits of
good roads at all times. When the vi
cissitudes of a capricious winter are
over, and tho highways become passa
ble, vory little is heard about the roads
until another season of rain or snow,
and freezing and thawing has rendered
them well nigh or entirely impassable.
One of our correspondents suggested,
in the last issue of tho Prairie Farmer,
that the inconvenience and losses sus
tained by tho country on account of bad
roads are well understood, but that
those who refer to them fail to point
out a remedy. Now there are localities
where this criticism will apply with
great force; but on the other hand there
are many others in this and other States
where it has no force at all. There are
many sections where gravel and beaten
rock may be utilized to improve the
roads with comparatively light expense.
In such instances it is merely a question
of public interest in the matter. In
numerous localities the light cost of
good roads is shown by the construc
tion of toll roads, which almost without
exception prove a good investment to
those who build them. The statement
is a safo one that farmers who use these
thoroughfares pay in tolls much more
than would be required in taxes to keep
up good roads free of tolls, and at the
same time, in most cases, they have tc
pay highway takes also.
In other localities these natural
means of securing good roads are not
at hand, and a different course must
necessarily be pursued, if good roads,
or those that are reasonably good, are
to be had. To keep the highways in
anything like good order under- such
unfavorable circumstances, underdraw
ing is absolutely necessary. On all
heavy soils, this is the first thing to be
done. With underdrains three or four
feet deep, and an outlet for the drain,
a vastly improved condition of the road
will be secured. Piling loose earth
and sod in the center of a highway, is
little better than leaving the road lev
el; and, indeed, if the soil is vegeta
ble matter the higher it is piled up,
the worse the roads will liecome. The
proper plan to pursue under such cir
cumstances is to remove the snrplas
water by stone or tile underdrains,
and then if gravel, or broken rock can
be obtained, a good road is easily
Whether or not good country roads
will be constructedto any great extent.
under present highway iaw3, is a
question' which we do not at this time
intend to discuss. We have said here
tofore, that under oar present system
very few good roads are to be found at
all seasons of the. year. If the laws on
the statute book were executed accord
ing'to their intent and purpose, there
would be far less room for complaint
than now exists,,, bat it is patent that
such is not the case. The facts speak
f for themselves; bad roads in badwesik-
er arc the rale; good roads at alt times
are few and far between. If relief, oc
reform in rjoad-makfetgis to be seenred,
it may be that it will only be secured
by the aaaetmeat of laws which will be
a radical innovation apon those that are
now on the statute books relating to it
It Is asserted that as matters bow stand,
road taxes are increasing, aad at the
same time oar eoaatry roads are get
ting arerse every year. If this be sa, it
is high time that better laethodr were
adopted, and it has .beeasaggeeted that
all highway taxes be peidiBumoaeTto
be1 expended aader; aystem .by which
the roads wiH be.u charge af jaad Jjept
ia order by experts in road met jar.-
Pact'experieaceia this, aad other Waat-
era" Mates aader the present laws,
shoaej that iimiMhlwr -mere is repaired
before we shall have at aHtmwsW the
The CaitU 9Ury.
year good'mahfiev hhwaya JVawv
iarlaeV. ?T T- .-V
-t v- ' ' :' ?-"s t
iTisaBMicaaMs iet that lets af wee;
ate e?e . m- March, aad eemaismx
faBa? srar SaweMMnaV avw lauIwW Bssva aNssawaamssff
BBBBBBTaK mBBBBVjl Mm BsSsVJaaBB .mBBBm.H.ammBBBBBBBBBBBBg aja
Dtfcearrcrr ia the waa at saef-reaV
Wrraj lime and ysafeiice the matberrt
leal becomes tSSk.
Lore m Bhe fcoaarty mack talked
ahoai bat sluk aaaerstood.
Tax mot we help ethers to hear their
hardens the lighter oar awawiU he
ir joa would sot hare aflUctfee to
risk joa twiee, hetea at cce to whatk
The way to gala a good repatatxm b
to endeavor to he what yon desire to
You may shrink from the far-reachiag
solitudes of your heart, bat no othet
foot than years can tread them.
Nattbe make us poor when we want
accessaries, smt custom gives the name
of poverty to the want of super! ukies.
He that resolves apoa aav great and j
at the same time good end, by that very
resolution has scaled the chief barrier
Tuekx are times in the htaory ol
communities, as well as of individual,
when silence is sin, and subuibtskm a
Ir rich, be not too joyful in havisg,
too solicitous In keeping, too anxious in
Increasing, nor too sorrowful in losing.
IIcmiliatxox is a guest that only
comes to those who have made ready
his resting place and will give him a
Style is onlv the frame to hold our
thoughts. It is like the sash of a win
dow a heavy sah will obscure the
Truth and purity, like so many gems
in the life and example of the good
man, can not but shame and condemn
error and vice in others.
We are sure to hate tho man we have
meanly wronged, and we gloat over the
undoing of him who mirrors our own
It is easy cnoagh to make sacrifices
for those we lore, but for our enemy we
havo to struggle and overcome self.
Such a victory is noble.
Those who, without knowing us,
think or speak evil of us, do us no liarm ;
it Is not us they attack, but the phantom
of their own imagination.
No matter how purely and grandly
wo live to-day, there is no denying that
we may live more purely, more grandly
Ly anger arise in the breast, instantly
seal up thy lips, and let it not go forth ;
for, like fire, when it wants vent, it will
Wherever the slanderer Ls found
there humanity is arrayed against itself,
and there the honey and the balm of
life are turned to gall and nettles.
I think we may count that man a
true philosopher who shall arouse us to
an acknowledgment of the truth that
the good which men do lives after thorn.
The man with a grievance is not a
cheerful or entertaining visitor. He is
generally crotchety, and his grievance
is pretty" apt to be more imaginary than
You meet in this world with false
mirth as often as with false gravity; tho
grinning hypocrite L not a more un
common character than the groaning
Daxdies may become useful in the
same manner as those slaves of
Sparta, who wero made drunk in order
to inspire children with a horror of in
toxication. Whatever facilitates our work is
more than an omen ; it is a cause of
success. This is one of those pleasing
surprises which often happen to active
Man is, physically as well as met
aphysically, a thing of shreds and
patches, borrowed unequally from good
and bad ancestors, and a misfit from
Men talk too much about the world.
Each one of us here, let the world go
as it will and be victorious or not vic
torious, has he not a life of his own to
A zealous soul without meekness is
like a ship in a storm, in danger of
wreck. A meek soul without zeal is like
a ship in a calm, that moves not so fast
as it ought.
It is a hu?h. solemn, almost awful
thought for every individual man, that '
his earthly innnence, wnicn nas a com
mencement, will never, through all ages,
have an end.
How many useful hints are obtaiaed
by chance, and how often the mind,
hurried by her own ardor to distant
views, neglects the truths that lie open
Evert 'man should reap from his
occupation as much pleasure as be can,
and men in congenial occupations have
little need to seek beyond them for
Knowledge can not be acquired
without pain and application. It is
troublesome, and like deep digging for
pure. waters; but when once ou come
to the spring, it rises up to meet you.
Outward triumphs of religion are
no indication of its purity, sinqatha
more corrupt it is the more popular it
will be, and the purer it is the less likely
it is to be embraced, except by a few.
A great mind is like an elephant ia
the ancient line of battle the best ally
if you can keep him in ranks, fronting
the right way; bat if he turns about he
is the deadliest foe and treads his master
underneath his feet
We smile at the ignorance of the
savage who cuts down the tree in order
to reach the fruits; bat the fact is that
a blunder of this description is made by
every person who is ever eager and ia
patient ia tho pmrsuit of pleasure.
aw a Kansas Farmer ObUteed a Wife.
A thrifty German farmer in Kansas
wanted a second wife. The ladies of
Kansas ware unsatisfactory, so he sent
to a friend in PHtsbnrg and asked him
in a brief, business-like letter to haati
friend happened to be-acquaintedwrtha
ceasely German maidea who was aaxi
ene to be married; and pressed the suit
of the applicant ia that qearter. He
sent a photograph of the lady to the
Kansas man, who wrote beak that he
waa entirely satisfied with bar appear
ance and to seed her oa by next train.
He ieclosed hue for her. The lady
boarded the first tram, aad arrived ib
ITnnsa several weeks ago. She was
met by the expectant farmery and in s
few hoars they were joined m wedlock.
The sequel mi the story is that a day; or
two sace the Pittsberg friead, who was
a driear for a ytlcmsi ia this cky, re
cetved a letter from the Kaasas man,
static that he desired to reward his
frmadfer seeming the priae for him.
Tacloaedarasaaeedfor a fae tract of
ia Kinase, aad the drirsr has gone
there to settle dowm.PUUbvra
saki aajf. acsm ecbrowa aagar, a toa
cea aYaaalsaaw ami a half a- caw ef
- - " xl. --ti. rJ
jmj ia cam.; yww
am egg, two cams ami a
eanrtaaaaoam as tnlsxaai
meAtasrd af m camaf
aam w His aBBAfc JWK mmwrn. wmm
aTSBBBBBB; BBBJBB SjrW BJBBBmmBBBBXBBBBBBBBSBBBBf BBBBBBB '
aad the thf
I he aeddraiaXy Vrr4. W
aVsther Gardner, ef the UtK3i
Ckb, as the merUeg a?" "
local wenUm e ear ckb am ?
tp a thake pre te bey me an V
pataUe a a prrdst laceed keaw
iU cm ftbert Not dU I woeUnt fee!
honored- net dt I woakfat be rte
felaot dat I weahUl Von de
kiad methei of 4e rr, bat i k
woaJd be moaev frown away. I lib la
a hamhic cabas. We be got ?ae
staffed rrrea cha'rs ia d parlor,
some chromrc oa de wall dal oas two
bulla's apkee, bat H am no j Ure dxr
far an Be paiatla'. It woaW l ja4 a
soech outer place la my cabta. and M
my iarroaadla's, as lace enrteiat obrr
a 'smoke hoa9 winder. My green
cha'rs now lianuoalx vrkl my mgraln
carpet; raj ckroHmw doaa' look bi
kegIde of a plaster of Part bttrt of
Shaketpearc; my three-doOar clock
hahrt any too gergfoa for de chinu
lambreqvhM wblch de n! woman made
Wc are only ole slave-folks np dar, bat
we know better dan to w'ar xbea dol
lars worf of hat wid two doHar worf
of bfltes. If whim women want to
come down town wid a huwlrvl dollar
cloak on, an' go back some to carpctn
full of hole an baker bread supper,
dat's no guide for my o!s woman. If
white men walk aroua like lord, an
jit owe fur but winter's coal, datSi no
guide fur me. No, gum'leo. dwo up-
ot ray botiMJ wid an tie paint In ". IKwa
msko up no present, nor curtin. but
keep yer change down in yer pocket,
for sore f roots, or a tech of fever."
Detroit Free Prut.
Tlaix Api'LE Sacck. I'are, qaartcr
and core them ; put them InU a sauce
pan with sumeient coid waU?r u cover I
the apples ; place thczn on the tire and i
boil gently until they are tender, thn
drain and mash them to a perfectly
smooth pulp; atld a gtHnl-sixed lump of
butter and a lah cither of grated nut- j
meg or ground cinnamon. j
n i i
WArruu. One qaart of aillk, three
eggs, two tcaspoonfub) of bakiag-jniw- :
der, one Liblespoonful each of butter
and sugar, and tlour enough U make a
stiff batter. Hake In wattle-Irons.
A i.iTfi.K Milwaukee bov who had
been in the hanit of playing truant wa,
dnwed in girl's clothtvs and brought by
his mother to school, the other day. She
wanted to shame him.
Bcame oa4 ! Well.
Hatchkk Htatios, Oa.
R. V. Pieiicc M. I.; , M
JJotr Arr My wjfc, who had tcn tit for
ocr to yr, nnd hil trtoi nuny ott.r
rofJlcincs, txeame onrl ad well ly atns
ymir Favorite rrencrlntlnn. Sir ntccfl m
almi cnrwl by iU um ttcr CTerl pbyplclans
bad fallrti to ilo her anr comL
Vours tniJy, Tiiomjw J. Mrotvix.
"Best or Atx."
lULTTMOnK, 5tiL, March 5th, T&.
Db. K. V. I'iciutk:
Jkar .Sir My family liaro um.J ywar Favor
ite Precriptkn awl U ha tloue H that U
claiuml fur it. It U the bct of all preiara
tions for women complaint. I recommend
t to all famlllc.
Q. S. Watch a. DmrsUt.
i . '
t'utiumiitiii t:ti !!.
An oW pbTiciaii, rcUnit from praitlre,
having had filacwJ In hl han0 hv an F.ut
In- U ifllrfflooary the formula i. a ctmpt
Ti-sctable irtniiiy for the pcwy l rf
maurnt cure for Loanumption, Bmti'-biti,
Cotirrh, AUhlna. and all Thn-at atnt l.nnt;
AtT-tlou. aim a toiUvc mid niOUal ie
fiir Nrrroui lability and alt .Ncrr-n (vn
p!a.nU, after having tcttd IU wotnlcrial
curative powers in thouaait f vre, ha.
felt It his duty to tuaVe It kai.n to hi
siifTvrinz fellow?. Actuated by thin motive
and n deoire U reileTo human cnfft'iis. 1
willfcm! free of charge to ait ho detlic It,
thl recite, in 'flertaan, Kiencli or Knsih.
wjth full directions for prcarin aul u
n. Scut ty tnIl by aiMro'ln: with
ttamri, namlnit Jli pat-cr, W. V. iikuar,
H'J l'tim' ML, JocteUr, .V. )'.
From DUiluaalahFil ClcrzTma.
Washisotos, D. C. Jvino ia, Ji9.
I haTe known of creral cfion Uo re
garded tliemMlrci aa creatly benefited, and
eouic of them aa permanently cured of di
eaCB of the kidneys and urinary organ by
your medicine, Warner's Safe Kidney aaa
Liver Care. I havo known, too. of Iu uc In
clmllar c by phyaldans of the highest char
acter and iiUnuiBg. 1 do aol doubt that It
ha Rreat Tlrtue. J. E. Kaxkix.
Vecetikb is the great Jieilth rejtorcr
comj)0el cxeluslvclV of barks not and
herbit. It is very pleasant to take; every
The trade-mark Is on every packa: of the
FrazerAxIe Grease. Buy only Uie Renuiae.
For sale everywhere.
j's Bctsia Salte Is unriralled for I's
ding quslltles. Price 5c-
Fob sors throat, frarjtle with Plso'a Cure,
mlzcdTwith s little water. Belief ii InaUat.
Guockrs recommend C. Ctribcrt'a Starchesi.
ff m S" SJ SB Cttatecao free. 17 Ir dT miAm
wCLnJLC . CIAUE a CO.. BoiR. a. Kaaa,
A WEEK. 112 a day at home easily made.
OkUj ouUU fne. A&u Trw kOaAatMs.
av Year. Oar Arentmkelt Kee
God. COE.TQ3iGE40X.SU M0f.Ua.
Oraat Wcaura tioa Werta, tnsjtntgx.tm,
HatATITRILIJKO KBW BOOK. CroHri
.aa4 rtjtasetaa D.anrwMr). -wMm!
andBacaU. Pre-Jr4A. lio.H rs ia
Itaati. B.USTKSXU157 VZmbmTjXAcucK
IB AH th LATIST.
Trralaa, 31. J.
Send tr nm tun.
lit LUAH MURCI Chnrrh Mil VltlT;i
prwTlj. rur particular siMma inl'Ji tuaapi t. a.
jaej(ivnrrrAauciaUaa.3UX HOt S M. Um&. a
J AT SIX PER CENT.
BMITN'S VALVE OROAN
ZTT ii. i.fc&-i.iifLi!a
mm AAtJ ." i tvm 0
. . - - - . rf a i a
CIIIR Ml PIIVISI8R
U CObTMUbIOS bTXU1asTI.
qCAXrmj.e Sav mm KXS SlraUai !
pg. log vm ywro; mimn, mwunnaq ammmmr
ftrrrmaoamsem aaa wnaiwaiwiwiia.
us ..! i a
tmjmmm r km
f ,i'iH ryan4
a r r aTssrra senerr a
- - - - - ...lf.WHA
J .. WaaAa'a Basaty Urn C-. .
IB Wat mnmm2f ""
raatarr a4 Offias,
Caifv Mirk Wtrmmmrw. Satta fa Stork
r ai. SUiraaMUai aa4 Brarxtav.
mjmtf a4 prswvm rraet m an rw at
n. a.aia. aanuA.Aitrr ann
p-r saarat.ete 4
rmti taUXsTl rrtraftfcSfflMi ate.
Farair. Sa as r.jaatlar. mt at Jaa aa eiaar
nauai ai atlrla-aT ir-alln- T-f - "
aaaaaa uai mm m aaa mrm
SatrrauUly aa eaarraaasy AN
ft sa aft Sfeaar aaasaaar la tmw t
Uft-rrrCot-UttraH aatf ia"
pinKE cod liyxe
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at ai aaAAaaWASa5v.li nmmjULmSml
?y aaa Kea.
f- " ,. v i aaa vrirne fa. .- Tm-w mm
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Br ffl V taMC i r " " j
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air a?pt Mt a-- . i
rwawpwo iu iii ' "'r '" "
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frt mm "g iZr?.Iu,
SU& !1 mm feiUiiaWI. 8 nrn
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a. -a a. . tAy mm m-mm- -
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MMliry . ist rffe " mla t l
Stairlul r;ifin.li li i M Vm "b M tew f
rttf .t HtllMMUtlwl4tKril Jt4.S
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ti' t.irt" a Mt4M V U rj
trmtmrot 4 ri.'4 U M m1 t UmU tola r
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8 1 1 f Utrt arot. f1Milrni8.
(Vnr3!ti t J - t it TI ."4 La
T"- rur4 HUr' Cw4 14r Oil.
vii tt a dfiui-wi.
Wiy Sca'l y w Fiat wli G.tix Pirs. PifcW
SEC WHAT l'KOt.U; WHO
IIAVU I'KO IT SAY
Holston Sutt and Ptttater C ,
aaitriito. Vo fo. sotn, tnae.
SAY: ltKivesui pleasure tostatA
that your paints have Kiven the
most perfect sntisfactlon. We
painted two houses with GUTTA
PERCHA PAINT, soma two years
ago, and are so well plesed with
it that wo shnil use your paint on
lOmu twenty of our houses, occu
pied by our employes nnd man
agers. Send for Sample Colors ana
Price List to
GUTTA PERCHA PAINT CO.,
CLEVELAND, O. CHICAOO, ILL.
For Cancers aid Cancerous Humors.
Tha Doctor's CertlAcats.
jfrin rr. 'j
A,ilt. Winixtntu.lU. Jajl It. K79.
Itfc 11. lttft(L
Imr ..r Tlrt trt errtiff Uf t h W MiSTtit
tt"m a It t-vrta mriliW btU whWi r-i .
rmt nUAtjfutl a) w fr4.hi rtfa iw Mpt '
dt- Mn Itmtiiut ttr nvtJft Vtfti. rrrwu. i
lvrvinl f-.r ttr ! tnfm Jlnr. rH- i
tiKtrr-ittoUk M. awt ri" f-ot MI Wiruij3 n
trltir1l"Mf rnUta arlitil; MHtHt tt--nUP
lHOftvvti!rlt rr,il, ami in irttmti S4 r.w
Uv tlm I nrtnlUMMVl U at of Uf TrirUnr. It ( B-
areata out ainwnt U!Ur I'
Irrllfr Uiatlam tr'nr vvote4 wttJi i
Drrurmt, an eueilfr ttrt uiw t r r-r ui !.
Hit. .x II. tUnt.R
Ati. TtiAM or xna ttwso. V TBirtna !11 u
trHcr j-WfL rlsKi ptnttf Vt rr itiax "
rtKLKlix: Uterolith friWl hnUti mtut trtfe4l
ttratpvtitiAi mis' rnRrV fttts f yf
h it tf martttHrm t4. tt jwa r- s t4nr nut
twcitntJ? Whlit lM"ikiR tt"' " "
nimT It ntltaU . In V rueiuvt tt.
Hon imij i oii-i uuttt w rrirr i
crrmf wijtr tit 8hrj er(itat r li hVnl tn4 w
tnklw" tfcat t not tei tr Ur nt, L nr
airt morttr, hu aay ia eUl.-n ttnt pni) urcnu.
I regard it as a Valuable
fntrMr-lUZt',raniln3jlni that " rl
tht vki in ttt ttmtlf wnk !! irt'to. u4 I fet
Laa U t -t rrmjlW cure rSrtl ri
Traljoor. Hr.X Wit MClatfALn.
lb Itn tTm. MrITBait U etl tnwn thtv& a'
CJtd Ha a a sJ.bCT tn fve H. K. ttsuejL
U.K. STEVENS, Boto, Xzm.
Vegetine is Sold by AH Druggfsts.
rfMcted' BUTTER COLOR
H Mtrm m atlse taa gfl.s4r eatas-t py m
TVV! f Xtrreir XT I TV-K.WWCT.
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