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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (May 20, 1880)
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All eommnnpn!lnn r-i.r ?
good faiU.-on tfie part of tie iter ivh?J
on-.'ononnsilnJfi,n, .. n"-r- " rite
all letters or flguica plain and distinct.
rZffi SERGEANTS ST011Y.
TOLD IS THE OUAvr.YAIlD OF
Itelt. you, panl. In this Wctem wild
A u msncnif thin the dirt's Ji Ppid
In n rather prointcuoiiK ort of v?jy
On top f a sol.licrs mortal clay- -
ffih.? i,J"M;t'"' "l, that tomt
SumS WU lt2C'r wo, tt 'rlvat'8
" I remember the day they swore Meal In
lie was iMlecoaiplwU!,!. an' rather th j
An enllstwl fur want o" Miimiiin" to call
It salwaystheej.se that a new n-cmit
aV-HV UU i,lcks ,ro,n h(; ler truit:
v ".. )V.'y ,nc b ' "rinentcil the cuss
w ai. real down wicKed, an scandalous!
" Hetook it all with n sickly smile,
;V'S4,,,, f " wt tillaru-rwhlle,
J ill h. jrot led up m WXI1C. trt ,,. trim
"i1! ' " l 1Vh,aI,nrv t tK, with him!
v." h".mv''1 "'' ,h0 '(M'k "' l'"' fellers eye
rit kV w,a;:.,,ltkw:,n"' ""' rath-'r -ny- '
Jli.it leh nd his skeleton ort o breast,
A heart like u lion's tound a nest!
"One nlcht as the jruani, t twelve o'clock,
itelie ed the sent inel over the suek.
J he corp ra! seen a kind or a jjlaro
J-join towani the oHJeers lunrters, there!
Jnu iiliiriii was ruNvd, an the 1.! mn tired.
An the soldiers, not more'n h:iir attired.
Mime a nihiir out on tn liairack irnuind
mi a wild an' uxeity 1 Mjrt of a hound!
" The Colonel's headipiarters was all afire!
An the names a-ii'inintin' hljcber an' higher!
An what with theeJls o men, an shrieks
O the onicera wives, with their whitish
An the roar o the name, an' ilev'llsh llj-ht.
!liiuiin.iliir the pitch-dark night!
Twar.-kh n sight as I'veolten thought
on c juld s?ee in hell, when it's b'ilinrhotl
"An' then, with a wild .lespnlrin jtII!
Xhe Colom.1 shouted: -My ul! Where'
His wile reTMirii1(l- hi.' (-. .. n-
J hen i 11 to ihe ground like a person dead!
Lptinough llicroor the mad llames roared.
An the iilludin' smoke in a dcn?e mass
Through every crevice an crack, till the
IIungulxMe like a death-Mack shroud!
(' It mlght'ii lie out place to state
A-km l (account in liir thi- Mead's fate
Timi .Nell war an iincel, ten -ar old,
With a heart as jmio as the iiK"i uoldl
An' she iiad a kind ol an angel trick
Of rcidin', au'slch like, to nic-iei:
An' Jji:m's thedni.'ity liej- ham! s M Iwar
io Mead, onetime, In the ho.piul there!)
"J'yffodl itwas'tniuh to nn-e the hair
On the In ad ot a marble statue! Tllero
Moti a crowd ot at least two hundred men,
ored..rin' to enter that llcry p.-n
M n that war' ttrateoii an Injun trail,
h se mainiKO wiu? ne er kimu'ii to tall
IJut to enter that hiiil 'in' was certain death;
Sfjtuej htol Hide statin', an' held their
44 Tl. -n all at once, with an either :rj-.
An a lmil-l,.L- lmK in hi- tiihiu' eye!
'J'his M a I iii-hoit up to the waliin" hand,
An a paper timet in the Colonel' hand,
M inotiier's aidless.- he said, an' then
lie j rt o MiuUsl on the croud o" men.
An ji-t l'k a lla.-h o' liirhtulu'. shot
'1 hnu.h the diwr right into the seethln jKd!
" With a yi II of horror the crowd looked on.
Fur th" Tclt with bun it wjls iMi4l-bo.
Hut a h 1. 1 a minute after the dash
An !ii-inirx window lnnt w.tti a crash!
An inert -:i xl Moail. like ninl,u saint,
1 he Jal in his arms in a death-like faint,
Heytlliil tura n:.. an" let liunluHii.
Tjltiru Rinifc w'ieli means the roun'l
' Thn he tied the ppi to the winder sash
FtrtofnhTiliiwii but there cune a crash,
An tie l.f.ian" lonf. with a leaifut dm.
'Ihpjwc 1 the boi to the LTOJudnsit tumbled
V cinit d him 'way from the fearful heat,
A h ip.n t!ie noble heart -till beat:
Ibd th ! 1 p.i-t siiwsin 'hiMik his head.
Aa' si J. w.th a ?ifb, that Mead was dead!
" It wasn't Ions-afore Utile Nell
! of.r thehock, am' as-n as well,
She in- dated iimouir the men,
W ith a xheet pajM-i, an ink an" pen.
An axed eacil one lur to xive his mite.
In rvin i'ihiiincc i' Mentis brave work that
u j.ht I
An' as the re-ult this monument stands,
Auioitjr tl nvers plantol by Xellle's hands?
An ei I'fjH1-. enin he walks up here.
The b i s all say, fur to drop a tear!
An" I've seen f-er, too, on her knees right
With h r lace tinned upwards as If
You'll see that Hue up atKive's to tell
As h iw tin stone wn Krected by Nell,
An" doitn a the iwittom, there, jmu'11 see
tome II bb- ipiotin':
'!:k nini nut me.'"
" n'tomuiy Kt," in Jktmit Free Press,
THE DOUKLE l'LOT.
"Nevek. never, never!" exclaimed
"Wliat :i pretty picture she made, as
she stood up iu the might of Iter pride
aiftl anger and repealed the words!
Although I was her governess and com-
anion, and should have felt a keen
f -naiio- of rtvTOt at heart at such a dis
play of temper, 1 found myself, instead,
admiring the queenly pose of her head,
the full height" to which she had drawn
her well-rounded ligure, and even the
very way her little foot was set upon
the"gr.neled walk. Her straw hat hud
fallen back from her face, and its white
Kntiii ribbons lav looselv about her bare
neck. like bands of silver; while the
moonlight stole over tne goiuen-nrown
braids "of her luxuriant hair, tinging
them softly with its radiance.
Should 1 speak to her. as was per
haps my duty, or like a tme daughter
of J-A c sit by my window and watch
the closing of the little farce? Alas! I
j.iv-is but a'young governess, compara
tively speaking, and the stem, practical
life of two 3 ears at Somerville House
had not quite rooted out the love, of
5-scntimont and romance that from early
youth had known a welcome homo with
nie. So I did the latter 1 watched.
" IJut, Georgie," spoke a voice, which
I at once recognized as lelonging to nry
vmiticr cousin. Walter tMarston. vou
-1 -:i)pear like one insane. Will you listen
to reason r
' Not from j'ou, most assuredly!" she
replied. "I hate you for the words
you have spoken to me! 1 hate you
absolutely hate you!''
There was a moment's pause, during
which Walter retired a few paces, put
ting on the airs of a Prince, while
Geonne fretted out the ends of her blue
cmcIi Tvith hr slender.white-tinircrs.
Very well,"' said Walter, tossing
the brown hair, which the damp even-in"-
air had made into soft brown rings,
from his forehead. Georgie bowed.
"If I am ill," said he, '"and send for
Til never go to you, Walter Mars
ton, never!" interrupted the voting
Verv well," came again from the
lips of Walter, as he turned half reluct
Take this, if you please! ' cried
Georgie; and I could see her draw
hasliTv a golden circlet from her finger.
Ami this," snatching from her neck
'golden cross: "I want nothing of
'vouts about me!"
" -Do not dare to thrust such paltry
trifles in mv face. Georgie "Abbott, or
.even vou may find that there is a bound
to mv endurance," said Walter.
As I sat trying to soothe my per
turbed thoughts back to the quiet chan
jncl ia which tlwev were wont to flow, I
""Jfccai'd the quick step of Waller Marston
inthe corridor that led to my room,
and before I could wipe the tears from
mvoves he rapped hastily at my door,
""f atncome'to bid you good-bye,"
he said, as I met him. "I shall start
fox home to-morrow.1'
-- So soon, Walter! How is this?" I
asked, placing him m a caair. "l
thought your visit was to have ended in
a very different manner."
Oh, there seems little use in re
maining here longer," he replied. "I
am notfceling very strong yet, and a
home atmosphere -is better than any
-'SRicr for an invalid."
,t enmp puses, thounh I should
hardlv think so in yours, '-I answered.
" Will iliss Abbott return to Cadlands
with you?" .
"1 think not,'' sid he.
And whv?"l asked.
K Because, Elsa, she hates me, be
- Wuscshc has never loved me," he an
swered, with a vchemenco that quite
It was useless for me to try and con
ceal from Walter my knowelcdge of
his quarrel wilh Georgie; bo I told him
as plainly and simplv a I couhl what
I knew of it, begging him to be led bv
a calm, cool judgment in the affair,
rather than the lierce, passionate coun
selings of his meaner nature, which
threatened to overpower the good.
IJut Georgie docs not love me," said
" You are mistaken, Walter; she does
love you," I replied. " She has been
hasty, even as yon have been; but can
you not pardon her as vou hope to be
Did you ever love?1.' he asked,
quickly, fixing his dark hazel eyc3
upon my face, regardless of the ques
tion I had asked him. "And if so,
would it have been possible for you
to allow Mich words to fall from your
lip?, as fell from Georgie's this even
ing?" " I hare loved, Walter," I said, in a
quivering voice. ' I' loved fervently,
and with all the strength of a warm,
passionate heart; and more, I spoke
just such cruel words to the man I
loved as Georgie addressed to you this
evening. My words were like keen steel
They ran between his heart and mine,
severing them forever. That in whv my
life is a sad and lonelj" one. Oh, let it
be a lesson to you!"
Tears shone in the dark eyes of Wal
ter, and with a rapid movement he was
by my side with outstretched hands,
"Oh, Elsa! I have your secret at
last. Elsa, dear cousin Elsa, you once
loved nry brother Robert! Do not shake
3'our head I am sure of it; and that is
why you are moping your Irfe away
here, and WI13 Robert stays away from
home so long."
"Do not speak of this, Walter," I
said, eagerly clasping his hands. "If
vou have anv regard forme do not speak
of it to to--"
"Whom?" he replied.
. "To iiwi." I replied.
"To Robert?" said he.
I bowed my head.
"It shall "bo as 3-011 wish," he an
swered, very thoughtfully.
" And now let us talk of Georgie." I
said, anxious to turn the conversation
into a new channel.
"And what of her?" asked Walter,
growing chilly as an iceberg at the mere
mention of her name.
" She loves you." I repealed.
"That remains to be seen," was the
'And may I prove it toj'ou?" I
asked. " Will 3011 allow 3"oiirself to be
" If I can not help it, most certainly,"
was the answer.
"And will yon trust everything to
me, and do as 1 bid you?"
" Even as 3011 wish. Miss Counselor,"
"Then you may be as happy as 3-011
choose, for I am certain of mv success,"
Walter .-hook his head moodih. but I
saw that there was a new light in his
e3e, and thai, in spite of his air of unbe
lief, he really tnisted in what I had told
him. And so we parted.
" I have alettercoutainingnews from
Walter Marston, written bv a friend of
his," I said, in a matter-of-fact tone, to
(Jeorgie Abbott, :is she lingered 113 ny
s'de one afternoon after lesMins were
over. " It is very sad, too- very sad.
Hut excuse me, you wished to know
something of your French lesson. How
inaiiv pages did I give " ou to trans
late?" I looked up from ny book as I asked
the question. Georgie was clinging
hold of a chair, looking as pale as the
muslin robe she wore. The pallor of
her face frightened me, although I as
sumed an air of easy" indiffere nee, and
assured her that the next d y's transla
tion was exeeedingy easy.
"Will you go up to my room with
me?" I asked, rising and locking mv
"No no: do not go," she half
gasped: "tell me what 3-011 know of
" Oh. of Walter!" said I. ' Didn't I
finish telling you about him? Wly, he
sa3s, or rather his friend writes for
him, that if anv of his friends at Somer
ville House wish to see him, they must
go to Cadlands at once. That is all."
"All! Miss Herbert," she cried.
"All! Is it not enough, in Heaven's
name? When did vou reeeh'c the let
ter?" "Yesterd.13 morning," I replied.
"And are "you not going to him?"
I fear I shall not be able to go," I re
" And is this our boasted cousinly
love and frienefship for him?" said
Georgie; "this 3-our sisterly tender
ness, that congeals into ice when he is
mot in need of your sympatly and
kindness? May 1 be delivered from all
" You are getting excited. Miss Ab
bott." I remarked. " You are one of
Mr. Marstoifs friends -why do 3-011 not
go to him?"
Rut she did not deign me an answer,
as, with curling lip and cheeks like
the pale lilies of the valle that hung
upon her bsnm, she swept from the
" I wonder what will be her next
step?" I said, mentally, as I followed
her moodily from the school-room.
" Will she go to Walter alone will her
pride allow'her to do that?"
" A letter for you. Miss Herbert," said
Mrs. Abbott at that moment, coining
suddeny upoa me. " 1 have had it iu
my possession sinee this morning. My
neglect is quite inexcusable. I am well
With an eagerness that I could not
well account for. 1 took the letter from
her hand, and turned unceremoniously
into the room 1 had left. The address
on it was in the familiar handwriting of
Walter Marston. Why did I tremble to
breaktheseal? With lingers that seemed
loth to do m bidding, I tore it open
Dun E1.SA: Come to Cadlands at once. 1
have not time now to explain, only to say If
you value the happiness of a human heart,
cr care to proton? tor a few days one human
life, come! Yours truly.
What did it mean? Whose life could
T prolong; whose happiness insure by
going to Cadlands? Was it a little hoax
of Walter s? No, it cotdd not be; the
note was too earnest and emphatic for
that, besides the freak was not at all like
one of his. Had Robert returned? No,
that was not possible, for but a few
weeks before 1 had been toid that he
was in Itay. I was iu a maze of doubt
and wonder, looking about me vainy
for something that would throw the
faintest ny of light upon the nystery.
But the light did not appear, and so I
set nyself rapidly about preparing for
ny sudden departure, having first ob
tained leave of absence from3drs. How
ard, and explained that, as most likely
her daughter would wish to go, I could
accompany her. All t,hs while, as I
hustled hurriedy about my chamber, I
was conscious that the occupant of the
room above my own was preparing to
leave home. I could hear the moving
o.f trunks, the hurried orders as to the
disposal of this thing and that, given to
her maid, and occasionally recognized
the lleet step of Georgie Abbott, as she
sprang nervously up and down the
stairs. M3T suspicions that she was
making ready for a visit- to Cadlands
were confirmed beyond a doubt, when
the ly came to take me to the station,
for the same carriage also started her
upon her journey.
"It seems you have changed 3-our
mind.Ifss Herbert," she said,haughti
y, to me.
" I have received another letter since
, I saw you," I replied.
" How was he?" she faltered.
"In such a condition that tny pre
ence was demanded there al once," I
replied. " I could not treat the urgent
request lightly, and so hare left every
thing for the sake of complying with
" Heaven grant that I may not bo too
late!" murmured Georgie. sinking back
upon the scat beside me. "Oh. Miai
Herbert, I am sc very, Verv misera
ble!" I drew the trembling form of the
voting girl cloe to ny side, and bade
her be of good cheer. Looking upon
her pale face as she leaned her head
upon ny shoulder I condemned nyself
bittcry'for the nart I had taken in the
really cruel nff.nr. For a moment I re
solved to confess it all to her, trusting
to her good sense and her warm love
for Walter for her forgiveties, but the
thought of the strange, mystical letter
I hail received checked me. and I de
termined to let the affair terminate as
ft was" very late that evening when
we arrived at Lymington. The carriage
was waiting for us at the station, but
only servants were with it to escort us.
Every moment the nystery grew more
incomprehensible to me. What could
it all mean? Why, on entering Cad
lands, were (Jeorgie and I conducted
formally to our rooms as thongh we
were entire strangers? Why did the
servants shake their heads silently
when we asked for the invalid for
Walter? Oh, it w.u very strage to me:
and more inexplicable still wa? it when
a servant came up to our roonw to con
duct us down to dinner not to the
diuing-hall, but to quiet, luxurious
little nest of a room that led out of the
library. What couhl it mean? aye,
what did it mean? When we entered
tiie room we found two gentlemen ap
parenty waiting to receive us. Into
the arms of one Georgie rushed very
unceremoniously, crying al the top of
her voice: " Dear, dear Walter, you are
alive you are alive!"
The other stood looking carncstlv and
anxiously at me, while a mingled tide
of hope" fear and unuertainly swept
over ny soul. With a tottering, feeble
step I went forward, led by the quick,
sun.shin3" smile that broke gloriously
over his face, while the joy and thanks
giving of our hearts went forth in thesG
That evening's happiness I will pass
over, because I have a horror of depict
ing accurately a love scene, more espe
cialy a two-fold one; as in this case it
proved to be. The next morning I at
tempted to reprove Walter for the letter
he had sent me the d:y before; but he
011I3' laughed merriy at the mention of
it, assuring me that he was convinced
beyond the possibility of doubt before
he wrote the letter, that Robert's life
and happiness were both in imminent
danger. And then Georgie shook her
linger menacingly toward me, and bade
me not to complain of other people's
deception, while there was such a load
of guilt upon ny own shoulder.
The double plot is to end in a double
wedding; and before another month is
past the merry bells of Cadlands are to
usher in the happy morning.
Iloostlu" on de Fence.
Extract from official proceedings of
the Detroit Limekiln Club, as reported
in the Free Press:
" One ihy las' fawl," began the
President, as Elder Toots settled back
for his usual nap, " I war' passin' up
Autoinc street, an' I seed Cutwater
Smith a-sittiu' on Ue fence. In de airly
winter 1 passed dat w:y agin an' 1 saw
him huntiu' do streets for wood. Do
odder day I had bi.nes.s wid him, an' I
foun' de fam'y out o' fcwel, onto' pur
vishuns, ami wuss off fur clothes dan
ny ole cow ever was fur a blanket. I
knew what would happen de fust time
I saw him rooslin' on de fence. 1 tell
3-0, cull'd men, de man who roosts on
ile fence in tie fawl will hug a cold stove
an' look into an empty cupboard all
winter. Dis world owes no man a
libhf. If any member of dis club has
got dat ideah under his kinks he wants
to wollop it out right away. What de
world owes a man, an' what it gibs to
eberv man is a fair chance to aim his
j bread an' butter. I h'ar people groan-
in out dat luck is agin 'em. Out upon
luck! If luck meausanythin' it's steady
work au' lakin' care of de shillins.
Oder folks am whinin' aroun' dat dey
hev no show. No show in dis big
world! Wly, eben de lliesan' skeeters
hev a show! Eber3" man has a chance
to reach up, but when he makes a
saloon his headquarters he's got to
reach down. I doan' go much on
public charity nyself, but when I am
gibin' I'd sooner gib to a wide-awake
thief thau to a whinin', camplainin'
loafer. De curtain will now be lifted
ou ile regTar time-table of bizness."
Fiddles and guitars were put in order,
and the Glee Club tackled the follow
ing: Ue a letter fr.uu thy dad,
H-tby mine Uiliy mine
Ize a letter from thy I.ul, bahy mine;
He am out o 1ne.1t an' hour.
An he.- lookln' mljraty sour.
An" ile wml won t hist an hour,
11 iby mine baby mine.
Mix le whitewash
Tick tip le bruh,
Hunt up a job
Go it will a rush.
He was sottin" on ile fenc,
ltaby mine baby mine
He wa sottin" on lc fence, baby mine;
Yes, he loarel away tie faH,
Ami now le babies squall
ltaby mine babj mine.
.Loan loaf: loaf I
An' mizzle duwn debeer:
De city b-is a blsj poor fund
To j:lk yeu ebery y'ar.
Work! work! work!
Go on wid steady tread,
An'Oitr will bejdentytoeat and drink
An a big dug under de bed.
Sickness in the Farin-Honse.
Dr. Goddar, of Massachusetts, was
once asked, and answered, the follow
" Have you seen sickness produced
b3" decayhig vegetables in the cellars of
"Think I have. For instance, the
case of a farmer of means, his wife, and
five children. Four sickened in Sep
tember of t3"plioid fever, and three died.
In the cellar were found half-decayed
cabbages and other vegetables, half a
barrel of old Hsh-brine, and filth gener-
j ally, so that the smell was noticeable
rods from the house, when cleared out
by the doctor's direction."
"Through that cellar, typhoid fever
sneaked into the house. A writer in
the New York Times says, " Miasm is
the most subtle foe of the farmers
home. It is generated in his barn
yard, cess-pool, cellar; soaks into his
well, and appears on his table In the
form of limpid water; enters his bed
room by night, and poisons the very
air he breathes."
And all this from the want of a little
intelligence and a little painstaking.
Of a mathematical work written by
the venerable Prof. Pierce, of Harvard
College, he sa3s that there is only one
man "living beside himself who can
read and understand it; and of another
work he says that only one man beside
himself has road it ahd understood iL
A mathematician, the Professor says,
is not really known while he is alive:
he must wait for history to do him jus
tice and establish his real worth and
scientific position. Prof. Pierce is nid
to consider Prof. Sylvester, of ..Johns
Hopkins University, as perhaps the
greatest of contemporary mathematicians.
HOSE FARM ASP GAR0E5.
Lemok Pie. Four crackers rolled
fine, one cap of sugar, one cup if cold
water, one tcaspoonful of tartaric acid,
two tcxspoonfuU of extract of lemon,
three eggs beaten to a stiff froth; re
erve the whites of two for the top.
Tapioca Pcnt-iso -Wah the tapi
oca and let it steep for five or six hours,
changing the water. Then simmer it
in the hvst water until it is clear; seaon
with .''ugar. etc Put it in a mold to
congeaC and when cold turn it oat on n
A Pkettt Lamp Mat can be made
by crocheting a square or round mat
the size desired; then work a chain
very loo?c of sixteen stitches and fasten
Into each stitch around the cdc; work
five of these chains into each stitch and
you will have a puffy, tluffy mat.
Vienna Ckeam Cake. Four .egg,
one cup of .sugar, one cup of flour, one
tablespoonful of melted butter, three
tcaspoonfuls of baking powder, one tea
spoonful of lemon. Rake in jelly tins.
For the cream. Like one cup of thick
sour cream, one cup of sugar, one-half
cup of hickory-nut meats, rolled fine.
Stir all together and put on the stovo
and boil for five minutes; spread be
tween the Ja3-crs.
A "iVHirKU in the Fanner Ilevicw
gives the following remedy as a sure
preventive again-t the ravages of the
cabbage worm: Place the suds Used in
washing in sunshine until soured. When
the worms appear sprinkle the plants
threu or four sprinklings. This has
proved a success. Soveral persons have
trieil this simple remedy and raised the
best cabbage the3" ever "raised, and con
sider it a success.
Tomatoes au Guativ Dip the
tomatoes in hot water, and peel them;
cut them in half; rub a baking tin with
garlic, butter it, lay the tomatoes in it
side ly aide, ami till each half with the
following composition: Two parts of
breadcrumbs, one part mushrooms fine
ly minced, a little parsley chopped fine;
pepper anil salt to t:iste; put a small
piece of butter on each. Rake for ten
or fifteen minutes and serve.
The peach borer, if looked after in
spring and fall, is not a serious enemy.
If the lower part of the trunk is pro
tected with paper or a mound of earth,
extending a foot up the-trunk. it is safe.
If left to itself the worm is liable to kill
the tree in northern latitudes, though
south of Ohio the growth is so vigorous
that the long season allows it to grow
faster than the worm can eat it, though
they often weaken the trunks until the
true is easily blown down.
Kiil'kaui! JKt.LY.--Take some rhu
barb, wipe it with -a clean wet cloth,
neel it, and cut it into pieces an inch
long. To each pound of rhubarb add
three-fourths of a poundof white sugar.
Put it to boil for about ten minutes, or
until the juice is well drawn. Strain it
into a preserving pan, let it boil quick
h until it clings to the spoon, skim it
and put it into jam pots or molds. The
quickest way to know if it will set is to
drop a little ou a plate to cool.
Lamis Chops. Trim off the flap from
a line loin of lamb, and cut into chops
about throquarters of an inch in
thickness. Have ready a bright, clear
fire; lay the chops on a gridiron and
broil them a nice pale brown, turning
them when required. Season them with
pepper and salt; serve very hot and
quickly, and garni-h with crisped pars
ley, or place them on mashed potatoes.
Asparagus, spinach or peas are the
favorite accompaniments to lamb chops.
Wisp Ihcoom Holdei:. To make a
pretty wisp broom holder, cut two paste
board hearts, ten inches long, eight
across the top; cut two wedge-shaped
pieces three inches long and one at the
top, for the siiles. Cover with black
lady's cloth, and line with blue flannel.
After joining together, work around the
edges with gold-colored silk in button
hoi3 stitch. On the front work with
gold-cOlorcd silk some prett" pattern
iu chain stitch; iu the center work your
monogram. Hang up with blue cord
To Remove Inmc fkom Cakpets. Ink
which has been spilled on ctirpcts or
woolen goods should be attended to
while wet, if possible. Take clean blot
ting paper or cotton batting and gently
sop up all the ink that has not soaked
in. Then pour sweet milk on the ink
spot and sponge it with fresh batting.
It will need to be renewed several
times, using fresh milk and batting
each time. Do not rub the spot, but
sop it with care in order not to spread
the ink. After the ink has disappeared,
wash the sjwt with clean water and dn
with a cloth.
Baked Ham. As a ham for baking
should be well soaked, let it remain in
water for at least twelve hours, wipe it
dry, trim away aty rust3" places under
neath, and cover it with a common
crust, taking care that this is of suffi
cient thickness all over to keep the
gravy in; place in a moderately-heated
oven and bake for nearly four hours;
take off the crust and skin, and cover
with raspings the same as for boiled
ham, and garnish the knuckle with a
Kaper frill. This method of cooking a
am is by many persons considered far
superior to boiling it, as it cuts fuller of
gravy and has a finer flavor, besides
Keeping a much longer time good.
Br all means the colt should be broken
to halter while yet a suckling, and the
earlier in life this process is commenced,
the more easily will it be accomplished.
He may soon be led by the side of the
dam without ditlicuky- and when once
accustomed to being guided by the
halter, it will be au easy matter to lead
him anywhere. He may also be tied by
the side of the dam. as the preliminary
step in teaching him to stand quietly
when hitched alone. The first step in
gentling" a colt is to overcome his
natural timidity by gradual approaches;
and when he finds that he has no rea-.
sou to fear, the work is half done. All
the subsequent lessons given him
through all the various steps of break
ing and training should be based upon
this plan of gradual approaches a
species of sapping and mining that will
subdue the most vicious, and tame the
wildest colt, if perseveringly followed.
He should be accustomed" to the bridle
by means of the " bitting rig," before
any attempt is made .o fide "him; and
the mounting should alwavs be first at
tempted in the still or tlie lot where
the colt is perfectly familiar with all the
surroundings. When it is desired to
break him to harness, the same princi
ple of gnntleness and care to avoid giv
ing fright should be practiced. Place
portions of the harness on him at a
time, and let it remain on him ia his
.stall until he finds that it will not hurt
him; then lead him out with the harness
on. alone, and again by the side of
another horse also in harness. Accus
tom him perfectly to the use of the
lines, and then let him make the ac
quaintance of the sulky. Push it along
lifter him: and when he has found that
i. also is harmless, get him between the
hills,"' and finally hitch him to it and
drive him. It is the most convenient
of all vehicles for use iu breaking colts
for driving, as the weight is but little,
and there is no danger to be appre
hended from sudden" turning around.
Many trainers provide themselves "with
a stout, two-wheeled "vehicle, con
structed like -a sulky, but "with very
heavy " thills." so strong that the colt
cannot possibly break them, let what
mayJiappen. "Such an arrangement is
especially' desirable for wild or vicioos
colts that have not been "gentled"
when young, or for such as from im
proper handling have formed bad habits
that must bc"curcd. National Live-
Sieck Journal, Chicago.
A PItckr Efepetfteat.
The Elizabeth (N. C.) neighborhood L
in a tate of great ociaI excitement
orcr the recent tcnsatlonal cloiemcnt
and marriage of a gushing young couple.
Jonathaa Ivy has for sonic time wren
courting the" handsome daughter of arc
pected and wclJ-to do ciiura. The
yoang girl's came was Florence Sey
mirk. Her parrnti did not spprov of
voang Ivy's advance., and finally for
bade lit in "their housu. The lovers, how
ever, managed to met clandestinely,
anif had made up their minds to an
elopement, which vex to have occurred
one night. Old man Seymark,by omc
means or other, got wind of the pro
foed escapade, and went gunning that
day for Jonathan. Coming up with the
gay young lover, he Ulazcd away at him,
hoo'ting him in the left houllcr, and
inflicting a painful but not dangerous
wound. Florence was overwhelmed
with grief by hr father's baMy conduct,
but her pa-s'ion for her wounded lover
was intensified a thousandfold. She
sent him a letter telling him he would
fly with him that night if he would come
for her. So that night young Ivy put in
an appearance, with a cloo carriage,
about ODe o'clock. Miss Florence wa.
in a terrible dilemma, for her cruel par
ents, to insure against any escapade,
had not only locked the girl into her
room, but had also taken away every
Mitch of her clothing. Hut she was not
to be baffled. She made a rojie out of
the sheets of her bed and let herself
down to the ground, with no other gar
ment but a night dress covering her
blooming charms. She told the coach
man to " look tlie other way," and, af
ter her lover bad helped her into the
carriage and covered up her shivering
form with the carriage robes, she made
him sit on the box with the coachman.
The3" drov to the house of a friend,
where Florence was attired in proper
f;arments, and then proceeded to the
muse of a sympathizing preacher, some
distance from town, where the lovers
were speedily united in wedlock.
An Inventive Priest.
Father Hartnedy, of Steubenville, O.,
is a mechanical genius. He brought
the old St. Peter's clock from the tower,
where it lay corroding for years, to the
floor below, and put it in running order,
and it now keeps good time. After he
got the old clock to running he went to
work and contrived a universal clock,
which runs by means of the same ma
chiner3". The dial is In the school
room, two floors below the machinery,
and shows the lime at points all around
the earth. This clok-k, which he calls
the universal clock, is run by means of
ropes and wheels, requiring considera
ble mathematical calculation, and Rev.
Mr. Hartney should be proud of his
success. The hours are marked on a
dial, and the longitude lines are marked
on a revolving dL-k which revolves with
the earth, showing the exact time at
every point marked on the disk. We
understand that thM is the only cloek of
the kind ever made. Itev. Mr. Hart
nedy intends adding the months and
dates to the disk as soon as he gets the
time. Steuben ville Gazette.
The editor of :i New York Agricul
tural paper lately received a letter from
a Wisconsin man, saving: " I liuvc a
mule which became lame in one hind
leg some three weeks ago. It eems to
pain him very much. What i.s the mat
ter and remedy ?" The New York
Times savs that the editor has diaboli
cally replied as follows: " To find the
seat of the trouble, sponge the leg with
cold water, apply cold water frequently,
and keep wet bandages around the joiut.
1'e.xt," adds the wicked editor, with cold
and brutal sarcasm, will be nuccss
ry." To which the Times add.:
"There is not the slightest doubt that if
Mr. Hrown trndertaKes to sjionge his
mule's leg with cold water, and to keen
wet bandages around the joint, ho will
lind rest necessary and inevitable."
.Judgment in musical matters is a
great thing. A New York man who
paid ..'! to hear the violinist Hemenyi
was delighted ; and on retiring in his
hotel he found that a fellow in the next
room had a violin that he was working
noise out of, and the New Yorker got
up and went to the fellow's door and
veiled, " See here, I've jur-t come from
hearing glorious Kenienyi, and after
that, the agony you're lusting out would
make a man dream of bears. (Jo to
bed." Hemenyi put up his fiddle.
The gluten of wheat, which con
tains in it nio.-t nutritious and nitrog
enous constituents, can be obtained by
making the tloi.r into dough with water,
and then washing out tilt starch cells
by mean of a continuous stream of
wnter. ("hiten is a grayl-di yellow,
tough and elastic mass. Dr. Footers
Health Monthly for May.
"Where is jour mother?" said a
worthy man to a little street miserable.
She answered, diffidently,"She is dead."
Have you no father?" " Yes, sir; but
lie is sick." "What ails him?" con
tinued the questioner. " He has got a
sore finger, sir." "Indeed?" "Yes,
sir." Why don't he cut it off, then?"
" Please, sir, he hain't got any money
to buy a knife."
A drunken couple at Saginaw,
Mich., took their lhtle girl, aped seven,
along on a spree, and finally left her in
toxicated in the street
If a cough disturbs your -!eep, take a doe
t PIkj'b Cure for Consumption. So mt all
who haTe tried it.
Rehding's Rti i S w.ve. Rest family alve
In the KorlJ, and excellent for stable use.
Light colored or yellow Axle (rea.e soon
wears off. Get the jreuuiue Frazer.
Get C Gilberts Linen Starch and try it.
All grocer! &cll National Yeast. Try it.
It is ob?curely hinted by the Troy Prmt
that a certain puzzle amounts in its effects to
Thk foasou for "Krwns I coming-, ha, hal
With S33e and vegetable truck:
The fi-stive cucumber will Wd u ta-ta
And to his prinir work will buck.
Th; lively small boy will kcp an eye on
The place summer mischief to hatch,
Bidinjr his time the warpaint to don
To sicken the mushmelon patch.
' Never throw awav your old boots until von
new ones arc well broken in- .Vhe Orleanr
From a paltry seventy-five cents worth of
iron ore may be developed ?3.30 worth of bir
iron, tlO worth of horse shoes, JlcO worth of
table knives. KLSOQ worth of tine needles, rJ9,
JbO worth of shirt buttons, $3LJ.O0O worth of
watch springs, JtOO.ft'O worth of hair sprinrs,
or $'2,y.'0)00ur worth of pallet arbors (used ia
A farmer In Wflliamstown, Vr, emptied
the brine from some pork barrel? at tne foot
of a maple tree near his house, some time last
falL Early in March, with the first run of
sap. this tree was tapped, asd some sazzz was
made from, the sap. The soar turned out to
be so thoroHshlv hsDrezcitetl with salt that
it could not be eaten. After the first run.
th:re was less of the silt perceptible, and it
soon lost the Savor of salt entirely.
A RiTUiOiD trsis met with whit zzlzht
have been called & shipwreck, oa the sbore of
Lake Erie- A storm raised the water orer
the tracks and pat oct the fire in the locomo
tive; a heavy sea dashed against the cars, '
breaking their sides ani a ' floating box-car
carried away the cab of the engine by a collis
ion: and, finally, the passengers were taken
to the shore cn'a rait made ol tjes and boards.
OsrwAU) PccKTSUTDCiT, a. retired imblican of
Minster, Ensr.. has been sentenced to six
weeks hard labor for causing the death of a
valuable dot?;. The prisoner painted -the dog
all over with the Liberal and Conservative
colors, and the animal was poisoned through
Uckic? the -paint off. -The prisoner gare ny
Cats have nlse Urea, aad
of them arc
. T ery uncTCa.
Tboc (M Mr t7 "?; 1T5r;
tVksrd ceo' 8tor W pnKJk "
fcr optelatj cotxraln rJ mitr. ia o
iuu trr q-jetU.Txd br v"! wJ
Dr ftrrrr Yrtt YtrftiT- "- "
men frrrU ifflrra tbt tb rrrMmp' a
tolUt c'r tor tin -dnsxlo d- ' -U".
"4 li taOT dHrr l .
cru- prcctltr fcUxrtr m-x Tfcc FTvlt
Prr"rlUo l .! Vjr J dracc aUr
irm -. P, Ha Hta. wn.
t. IL V iicBOc IttfSaia. ,
lt.tr m- I wm lretJ Uj Ura,2trsl
Aj.icUoi USi ixU fr ? t
UTr itxt UXru. "aic too if I r.xt.
toeoco! Ue r of xttt F: Ttrt 1
11 litv"e7. " t "1" U !J
frt t U tet to tut-11 M 't tr !
(Ktnccsnt n !--. ttt t St trn-lt
cl ItT tW u t fottr Uu!c of w rf
iic edW. Wtt t. i UAiVt.
I 3. Terr r";K-!ur.
Um E. 0Cs.
NtKTO , d H irrtrnr8U of i!
ncr a Ttrm. rr so!l tIl ltii
&r .fccd riMtdtiKHi t Um-U-1 lvfcl; l
Irrquc&t wpfciict. T. rt UlC
Um t 1jhc It ta ttaprotr lw nM4UIa I te
We-! TW l axrwn; UmsI Wj tVtc Yjk
Tt" ltt rrc lri. d iki
ont'vlUs -oer tr ike rva inlia
It It cwaI tw lJtl tint titcrr W at Ut
rffticsli iUrrr t -! Nrnmci klcli "IB
rcboe .i Vn-1 4 ii "1 : "d
le-' wlOw-ut ltjyx t-v f it. 1Tr
dicier t-t lih rtuir! . -Vultfce "
ilniiful nrrtc lV.x ! Ui ..nd.
Purifies the Blood ; Renovates ;
.and Invigorates the Whole
Reader, Have You Got Scrofula,
Scrofulous Humor, Cancerou3
Vou Can I'olll cl) lie Cured.
Thousands of TcMiimuilu!.'
Vegetino Cures Whon Phy
Ckh id ii. 1,
il II K MtUM
. , Kj u.r -x
,Mr I r-ut.a, r ! ) '(.! t
ir t ll t
,!lr ... t. 11NK.
bit d'lw ' -r n. J. t .r V it I ot I f .Ir-
ft 4!St?rt m ,1b . 1 I ftt J . I !' 'I
l4iW.ti I 'in u-t l I.,i'IK !.. a r- t f
t tlt. I tob.ht.r T f-lt" i; r S4 ka .
I NuMtrMLclrar r..rK.lL l "-l M'HMH'M'li.
ut I i' ix. h .tufcaUk miiriiauia.: m i ' )ur
TftlMtU. IH.'tfUll'. ttt nrwMH fxllAa- M IU UM
oflbr afflfct.-it 1Vr rt mii ..f ia IftMnSll.ai. f
ltd rttumr atM ran tl UI uilf ! lb '-'
.!. MR- 1: rmniKx
I Can tfefllfr t Xhr ximjxr.
J K C K-li
1iH . f ar.ii " IHirMi
W V KI'WIM
r. r 1 ra ihiImM It- I
X.M.r.L. r , . Ji , t.i
lr It It StrTra -f if Wf I.I.. a-rr: yi aa
nrr IB Mtu m ir tntn r.H t .tlu. 1 .. lai f ;f4
to M. I. r I N K f . U in l ! U. a h la
HW) ICtf aal.rnfc w rat rrfuarVa , aurvalj
jla uv luir rumr wi.i r iwf btVr. aaat tbica U a
f.ita.Hfr. aa tl aa a itlv lo t.tly to I-. I. Wlf
Itr kTiHt at4 ln,-rt.l.
M..MCI.U Jaau Z. l(iX
llr 11 It Srrtm.- Itr-ir "tr I bat. ni.,mau !..(
bU a.t jroar KOKTINKliiar-! , r.hl-l.
tmt uik- tav-raitv- nmUt m; .)-wl irvihr hi M It
lUrvr .t(l' niHtftrXrif rttrnl a frvtwl af totr
CaaC had r al.Snl U i t r wt'i 'n !... j U.J.
uura. 1" o iii;ui tmiicci.'
Uu l J -a. i-;. Sl
tl IMC oxar I
Vegetine is Sold by all Druggists. "
r.rOna- Manth or !
i.r 1 rar'i .olTTllon
ij J. .n I. 'Tlr&.
r'ff i t-s M irw l"i"-r.
lur Writ r Cn. tttr
tn-S "i iJiSTT, K.rraHf
I jtnrn -n. rte IVrmn
a! it i ii for Ax-tf t,
uJi rArr ttf NH Mbs
'a U crjumn fo olTrtvj r l
nn,s ft 1'i.. Tet it ft
rotTM AlrTi T O
IAS a-ii 127 lrxxUjm
fctntt, Cliiur 1
umm mum mil
By making strict v pure and first
class goods for tho lastclghtyears,
in New York, we find our rapidly
increasing trado demands our
opening an office and factory in
Chicago, to supply tho wostern
trade, and wo would advise all
parties wishing to paint, to try
ours, which is the very bost and
choapost in tho market. Send for
samplo card and prices.
NATIONAL MIXEO PAINT CO ,
NEW YOHK or CHICAGO, ILL
We rairast to kQ
Fan:. .:i Orziu
ev.as u nriVx?j
tU'i :ott tna ai
J-r tacar n tt U,
Ix'i latrinrTa. anri
I 1 l rt ttim . Mao-
XZ it risc-lr. fttory
i A " rnf- VT. Ar jl a
OJlp f-tr ft. r Ltvix.
HallcJ Trrc for 35 Cts.
Wmmr far SL
IIO.CO. a-tl la f.H biif
Kr a.taar 1; aa,.
rrT ta -! 1 aa4 Wal t f.
ca.ajra .vitaaUa alcalUr
S.S.Neaa,i Saffy Urrp Ce
It H IUaaa.., a 1m
Factory ani Oiftc. C.r.!umx.n. K. Y.
ruC3rd faraS tnl-
Hn rlaW J ta U
a.TTtc .'rj-n asr
enp A.Trat oe"Ji ortfcr fj hiTr ja-saaun tr-a.
n-nce it vl.t of d-.tjirs-. aa is tim.- U niaiuA.
II in of a rcarl a,idicr a- u -i inra I-lar oi
Uxrdri.Jior ITJ" i:j.jt iVvsas rwiM. Tli u
tausla arr r Mi;-1 to a U'&rr nis ot ;tu!oi. Booa
rr aI a-w u . hnf rsw zr tL tlr a. wKh Ox?.
KTODIJA srr A CO.. U.3 .z-si. Usom 9, fes.
Goad CnSllift "TaaUsa-oa. V. C
GR3IH AND DROVISiON
rdis aUo a Grarnl CaBxcis&a a!w Is ULKGE
l4.2f SOX ZUIOS.. I
A-fltlKICAJVA 1 Uf C03f lAXY.
fA Ail U9 UmtX A " Trrnloa. Jf. J.
atJaa.triOTZiyT.ar WW sm-i ;r Past-bt
XOVACLE-TOUTH CIKCCL,tlt A .
M 5r5jrnT.OL D.lJti,i yCtAev&
aad tleta. Prs4rtrr. IVnii cearao
lfC VJUSZZXSLUi", "ffa'irir.Ctvaan.
5 j a aiJy.1IOar To Make It. Siiif yxTT
Si OK U:mi tree tAx-, . aB esrra
if. ia tOfl rriUyatbotne-Simj5les"rsrth"J3
1 0 3 ZJ6rSTi3a;ril-iX3l
I CTftAWEEK. !2adavat!urMeasCyi3ade.
KeTelTcrm. lllaiCitaloenefrM. f
brskt wesara U3S wcrcx axzosraSi. - '
A WEEK irourtiWB tows. TereuarkJ ;
tc avaw tiaa AiaraT.aHarTaa 9 iilail.Wa
PaaaXaB9aBLW ataffc Blk
IlirfiilB a rllli tsWii l il sll ; i "f awlili
g-t"r'r i - .r"
CjCA"vnTll--i. ar aiytu rM-ii t.rain a UAt
la. I us isa u;rajs , xl sx Hex xl Lrl ta sar TOjasi-
I Ia SiJe St. C"-,!na,
jr rv x "
i. - 1
I.W. mm wt-r-.
v Ctarw Machln
. it j.i rM. - t-T
ItaSmt trvra blf trimn.
1 ! ah-Mt ratf. a
Tl Ttal v T4f U
tk, -- aailftV
Tiixtti mtmtrtl' rft.
ti m .wcaomm
Kidney and Liver Medicine,
Ct'llt.' all I -!' of ! I'MiM-ia,
l.ltrr. ttl.t. r, 1 I rlmrj llieau4
lMiai. .r nrl, 1 l-lcas t'ncltt
lllta . 11 la In llir ltua.t
I iilii.. or Ml. K.lriittiiir
,Niinrrlnll.ii if I rmr,
Sriiift ltn, I rlitlr
4Vtjlil,ftaraJ Kinitr,, Jam).
1'. . Ilillujaiiaa. II rA.lit !. f
Stilll4il l,atrial , .mat i-.nl lam X ftlrft.
n m.'t wur.v t,: oriiii: ukii .ir
KMU ' t a- la ilirr. 11 at tturr I a
Kl.lneia. I.ltrr, atvt llowrta. f. .1 if n
t (Wahbr mat I ( a. ,N t S Hi U 1 t
aafi, aurv an-1 at. . I rf . I lutn.lr- ' v
txaai rwr-l by H iW )iri'wai .-4 ' "a
t4 ' Vm apfc. M H tav-t drUr Ut at
om- lit S n ..y I,
S nl f. r jji ' i iu
Wl. t l Ii:K lroliJi-nr.. IU I.
I"rlr-a, 7A .nla mill VI 31 I ,fe a't
Uclra-K4t .a y r (i n ( r llt.NTi
Constipation and Piles.
1T IS.ll(.-u'.rVIIll"0 ft., aaya, -!-
ft Ma.7 Traftftra II laa a, 1; 1 LWa ham,. It
kftacsrr! mi' j - f l4 4 . r ru. aiul Itaa
UrTrti. "Itarlc V l "
Nrlvn I'iJ- fc-L ft M. A.Nana. Vt a- "It la
of J.rK !. j A'l rati' at at
mimnj frxa IWa aol (.lalmuraa il tw
lc I T Tl Msl tnai "
V .Hi.'nWV- wn. -O-v, tafj.
ar haa 4 -ar " rlm ' -la'arjn-li j cur-
lex. rv Zl ..raiuluau'7 .i. i at.'
rnitnttaUii Mt:iiI7Z2. tit S:"!: sa
til ZIZ'JZ'Z It til U3I tM.
Donu33 It clonffc"0 th 7tm Of
tnnpciaonoua numoninai aooiopo
InKldnoyantt Urinary d.sonno?. Oil
lousnosa. Jiundlco, Constipation,
Plica, or In ffi-ruinat'sm, Uouralsla
ana nonroua oiaoruoro.
aaaajiaj kaaaal ! aaall ,r.HklJ.
0a ariL?. ntll miV.t qtaafmadirlB.
thy ix ico'eir t
ttrnft-f U al I ha anaff1 I"rla. !..
i.ai i. Ii.i.l.l a .... i::',rJZTt,
12 (WT'a4r.laaU) Barl!aeto. Tt.
TTS'f , aT!irvmRiutt rtiktN rriMatia.rrl''ravt
Cltll Of I..."l. C--a Ut aa .i.taxta. ttaal c - -
for I i rrkauaa r,aw.i u. . l ftia(4lah b aa ii
at Ih rani- Ihw 1. t-nirr. a Bra I- amt " f-tf
bladlat-o rj fr liar la KfM vffa-t, -ra aftajaflarf 7 Cfc tlj
Jf ft.- J r-K H TTT fa.
I,rl rtnen ,u l fc h "ap"af lh fart ht
j'Mir K afa .c-.r4 rrUfla ikai av ti.-r.tt
oin;.a ot 'lf Itktn0 hi" I iwVlli Ma
a. nwl u darf rlaat uf talrgv 4a.ali'.tf
aiKl anlTrrlra )f air4 aav,! XalM.ua, a . i t,
"hHi lia;:--.! Iu ' -. hj ;i WattaH.- Ta aff'rt
arnKil lo uw nw:.al. ! M.a'.H( aa4 !iwn io
ann'ljr aoil I ljr' aaa! Oh rrrnrvu
I frr ( iu la- Mr 4Hf rn iMa Malamrtr la jmg.
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