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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (June 10, 1880)
"S- a - "
THE BED CLOUD CMEr.
M. L. THOMAS, Ptiblislirr.
RED CLOUD, - - XEBIIASKA.
la tv a t our no a iwisa-nousK.
As rnnsn as a nlisk. m the other lilo
Ji Hits boarding-hum" table Piiuslu, and
, V u?:. w h,k" ' "av ,h0 cbla cup
J l.at ulft.es Iior xo-y lip?.
Snlr w'ho',1",',,, 8tm la ,,cr teens: her
flit; tvenrs In si pi ill: uearecii-rt-rk;
And I nnj u !irtcl4 li trriilcr
ct -die 1 iiikIIiik-s Mullen at inc.
My lau- p'of.-soor would scowl, m drxilt,
tmilil Lo kimu- what havoc tho'omud have
WlUithf.l.jctrlni-sof li-.v li llrd Instilled
M hut Itsoiu th.u Up have taught.
" ,aVhnient Wla HfvtT como lKfro
A ilrcl.traliou." Uv n -d to t?ay:
Hut this liMl'i.'lrlfr out U.irllii-hMiw
IXic-n t put Uiu tnin that viuy.
' The Clerk will Issuo a rule to nlcnd
And pb'iuliiigb ul ways with nilca must
No iieod Tor "a ni to plena" vrllh her
And hor nile-diijs uro all the timol
That ili! liw innxlin, the text-look teach.
And the jinlei retr.1: liuiucit icr
Aliiim fa it ij- re.." U heM
In IneirnliKt porn ly her.
In her pors m exist tovothor at inco
Ufteiidantnud Jtitfironnd Jury unl clerk;
fco that one wo ilil linaiu to win n cause
Iiittns court were uu up hill work.
Y t whenever I sit at the table thorc,
1 lam-y a tiililo whi re only two
Are compiiij till I say to myself:
'Th iiih you lose the case, why suo!
"K'en though she demur at flrot who
Pontic rest of your Joint lives inadeono
Vo i may Ii-jtrn together ttr lenvm taught
In it3jitct to Hu.nti.iud and Wife."
8t.ll I dally In doubt; though In other things
I Hatter iny-udf I am resolute
J era ti.iukruiit heart will lie the result
If I'm taxed with cot in thU suit.
.1. C. Gordon, tit May Scrlittur.
Till: L'HILOSOL'UEIl'S BABY.
I had been coiisiricrinjr. for about a.
your u'IiuUhm- I .should m:irry Winifred
Han way, when I hoard that .she was
cnir.iired lo the Philosopher. Whv did
hho accept him? It is true that lie is
oolij iiMAiiiiilivc and critical, but tac
ultics (-vreibed in the formation of psy
choliio;i(il hypothesis, and the laborious
destruction o! th-jso of one's neighbor
do not usually rouse the sympathy of a
bright and beautiful girl, who is more
lit to live than to think about life. He
is ceil .tin ly handsome, but as certainly j
nit clonics arc laiiiarou.s. II ts trousers
can't keep tJieir .shape for a day, and
bis haLs an' never new. If he notices
the nun, he opens an umbrella which
might have .served as :t:i ineffectual
Tirotectii.ii at the time of tl. Deluge; if
lie finds out that it is cold, he :ls .nines
u ganucnt which might have been the
even-day coat of .Methuselah. His
mannci are as strange as his appear
xinec. He niav often ho seen walkinr
in the park at the fashionable hour
"with a lar-oll look in his eyes, and his
lr.il thrust ba.-!c as if to lessen the ex
ternal pressure on his active brain;
inoic rarely you may hear him bursting
into enthusiasm in Piccadilly, though
Piccadilly is the last place in which a
inaulknuld a'lou himself to be enthu
siastic. In .-hort, though he is :t true
friend, he is an uncomfortable ac-iimiiit:uict-$
and his volcanic utterances,
after long periods of calm contempla
tion, cause such shoeJ-s to one's nerves
as would be conveyed to the Sunday
citizen by the eruption of Primrose
Hill. But if it was odd that the beauti
ful Winifred llanway should marry my
friend, it :is yet more odd that he
Should marry any one. There were no
topics i;ore "certain to excite an explo
sion in the Philosopher than the excess-
1 ive population of the country, and the
wholesome solitude of the Thinker.
How," he would tierccly ask, can a
man thitk effectually on fundamental
subjects who is compelled by the des
picable circumstances of his life to ex
haust his analytical faculty in consider
ing how to pay his butcher :uul when lo
L buy his coals? 1 tell you, sir, it's bet
ter to starve with cold and hunger than
to debase one's noblest part to a game
i of skill with a grasping grocer." Again
and again 1 had heard him declaim in
this preposterous fa-hion; ami, after all.
he was going to the altar like any other
victim, and would doubtless take a
house upon his back with the docility
of a snail.
I could uot solve the problem; I
would not give it tip. So, full of the
0 determination to irag Diogenes out ot
Ids tub. and the secret out of Diogenes, 1
stepped round to offer my congratula
tions. My friend was in his study,
apparently writing, really catinga quill
)eu. He rose at me with a rush, wrung
my hand till it ached, and blushed
rcilher uncomfortably. Congratulations
arc the curse of the Briton. Whether
lie is offering them or reccivinr them,
he is generally obliged to take refuge
in intermittent handshaking, and most
of his sentences tail of into "jrtints and
groans. But on this occasion it was
evident that the Philosopher had some
thing ready to say, and w:is nervously
anxious to say it. Indeed, I had hardly
siid more than "My dearfcllow, I don't
know when ... I really am so awful
glad. 1 . . . it's in every way so, such
a satisfactory, you know I really do
wish all possible, and all that 'sort of
thing, you know" when ho burst
in witha speech so fluently delivered
that 1 knew 1 was not his earliest visitor
that morning. "Of course it's taken
you by surprise." he said, "as I knew
it would; but the truth is that I have
been thinking of it for a long time, and
1 am sure I am right." Here I tried to
get in an impression of wonder at his
new notion of duty, but he was bent on
being rid of the matter, and hurried on
to his rtvisons. "In the lirt place,"
said he, " I am sure that, instead of
increasing my domestic worries, 1113
marriage will transfer them in a body
to my wife; and, secondly, when I
consider the vast number of fools
who are every day born into the world,
1 mil terrified by" the picture of what
the next generation will be, if the
thinkers of this are to be without suc
cessors." Having discharged his
reasons in this wise, the orator stood
blinking at me as if he feared dissent,
but I was too a-tounded bv his magnifi
cent audacity to reply. Slowly a look
of peace stole back" into his face, x
pleasaut light dawned in his eyes,
and the promise of a smile played
at the corner of his mouth.
His remarkable fluency was gone,
and. indeed, his voice sounded
1 haid, "I believe you are going to be
married because 5o fell in love?"
"Perhaps you are right," said the
After the wedding, the Philosopher
and his wife went abroad for an iudefi
,:. .,..-;r.rl -md tbeir friends heard but
quite choky when he said: "Johnny you
ij don't know what an angel she is." A
li'dit broke in upon me. "Philosopher,"
V little of them. He wrote t nobody,
end she did not write to me. Yet there
were occasional rumors. Now they
were breathing the keen air of the En
gadine, now sinking to the chestnuts
and vines of Chiavenna; now ho was
lashing himself to frenzy over the treas-
urcs of Rome; now she was gazing with
sweet Northern eyes across the glowing
eplendor of the Bay of Naples. Then
thev were in Germany, and about to
settle for life in a university town; but
anon had fled from it in haste after a
lonr night's dispute, in the course of
ii-iiieh mv learnea ineuu nan weu-uigu
come to" blows with the university s
most celebrated professor.
At last 1 heard than they were again
in Loudon, and, full of enthusiasm,
dated round the corner to welcome
then home. Nobody was with them
but Mrs. Hanway, Winifred's mother.
I would enter unannounced and sur
prise the Philosopher. I entered unan
nounced, and waj surprised myself.
Was this the effect of m rimony, or of
foreign travel? Each occupant "of the
room was engaged in an exercise
wholly unconnected, as it scorned, with
those of the rest. My friend's wife, the
lady whom I had almost loved, queen
of all grace and comeliness, was ap
pearing and disappearing like a flash
behind the day's Times, showing at the
moments of disclosure a f.-uw flu died
with excitement, and lustrous coils of
hair, tumbled into the wildest dis-jrder,
while she accompanied the whole per
formance with strange and inarticulate
sounds. Her nuthcr, the same Mrs.
Hanway who was so perfe.-t n model of
dress and carriage that many of her
lady friends were wont to lament
among themselves that she gave
herself such airs, was sealed on
the floor dresied for walking, but
without her bonnet. Yes. she was
certainly drumming on an inverted tea
tray with the wrong end of the poker.
And the Philosopher? It was perplex
ing, after three years' j-eparation, to
meet him thus. The Philosopher wa?
cantering round the room on all fours,
wearing on his head his owu waste
paper basket. Briskly he cantered
round, ever and anon frisking like a
lamb in spring time, until he reached
my feet, which were rooted to the spot
with astonishment. He glanced up
sideways, rose with a cry to the normal
attitude of man, and grasped me by the
hand. At the sound of his voice, his
wife dropped the paper from her hand',
raised them auickly to her hair: and
his mother-in-law, with as much dignity
as the effort would allow, scrambled on
to her feet. Then in an instant the
cause of their eccentric conduct was
made clear. Throned upon the hearth
rug, and bliowing by a gracious smile a
few of the newest teeth, sat a line baby
of some fifteen months. In one dim
pled fist was tightly clenclud the
brush, which had so neatly arranged
the mother's braids; while the other
was engaged in pounding the grand-
mother's besi bonnet into a .shapeless
We were all somewhat embarrassed
except the baby. The ladies knew that
they were untidy, and I that I was an
intruder. As for'the learned father, he ,
stood now on one ler and now on the '
other, while he .shifted the waste-paper
basket from hand to hand, and con
tinued to smile almost as pcrsevcringly
as his amialJe offspring. Yet it was
he who at last put an end to our awk
ward position by expressing a wild de
sire to have mv opinion on the new
curtains in hw study. Bather
ishly I said jrood-by to the lady of the
house, trying to express by my eyes
that I would never call again unan
nounced. I knew that Mrs. llanwav
had not forgiven me, as I humbly took
the two lingers which she offered; and
I felt like a brute, as the most impor
tant member of the family condescend
ed to leave a damp spot by the edge of
my left whisker.
When, however, I had been swept
down stairs by my impulsive friend, and
was alone with him in his den, my
courage returned, and with it some in
dignation. 1 confronted him and
sternly asked why I had not been told
that lie was a" fr.ther. "Not been
told?" echoed he; "do 3'ou mean to
say that vou did not know about the
Baby?" ""Not so much as that it was,"
1 leplied gloomily. He w:is over
whelmed. Of course he had supposed
that every one knew it from the Queen
downward. Of course fifty people
ought to have told me, who of course
had told mo everything else. At last
my curiosity got the better of my indig
nation, and i cut short his apologies by
beginning my questions. "Does the
shape of its head content you?" I asked.
"The shape of whose what?" cried the
Philosopher, apparently too surprised
for grammar. "Of tlic baby's head,
of course," I replied, tartly; "I merely
wish to know if the child is likely to be
as intellectual as you hoped." "" Isn't
the hair lovely?' he asked, incouse
quently. This was too much, and as-'
sinning my severest manner I deliv
ered myself in this wise: "I thought,
though no doubt 1 was wrong, that the
use of a baby to j'ou would be parti to
furnish vou with raw material for a
philosopher, partly to enable you by
constant observation to gain further
evidence bearing on such vexed ques
tions as, whether the infant gains its
ideas of space by feeling about, whether
it is conscious of itself, etc." " Well,"
he said, laughing, "I don't expect
much help from my infant in those
matters, unless I ean get inside her and
think her thoughts." " Her thoughts?"
cried I, in amazement; "you don't
mean to say it's a girl? Good gracious!
you are not going to educate a female
philosopher? He looked rather vexed.
" Of course it's a girl," he said. "The
father of a female philosopher!" I
gasped. "Dear me!" said he, some
what testily; "i-n't it enough to be
father of a noble woman?"
Now I have often put up with a great
deal from my learned friend, and am
quite aware that I have been spoken of
as "Boz.y" behind my back. But
there is a turning point even for the
worm, ami noboily will sit forever at
the feet which are constantly kicking
him. I had been snubbed more than
enough by the illogical parent, ami as
suming niy most sarcastic manner, I in
quireu. with an appearance of deference
" Is it not rather early to speak of
your daughter as a noble woman?"
I had kept aloof from the Philosopher
for some weeks, nursing my wrath, like
Achilles, I said to myself cross as a
bear, I overheard my landkuly say in
the passage when I received a hasty
note beggiii"; me to come to him at
once, 1 fancied myself summoned to a
council of chiefs; so, having donned my
shining armor, 1 lett 1113 tent with fit
ting dignity, and descended with a
clang into the plain. Yet 1 could not
but be aware of nry laudkuly's evo
piercing me through the crack of the
p irlor door purposely left ajar, and of
the hasty flapping of loose slippers
which told of the startled slavey's flight
into the abyss below.
An unusual silence held my friend's
house that morning. The door was
opened before I had time to ring by a
melancholy footman, who, walking "be
fore me with the elaborate delicacy of
an Agag, noiselessly ushered me into
the study. It was" my lot to be again
rooted to the spot with amazement. By
the bookcase, in a shaded corner of the
room, with his head bowed low upon
his hands, knelt the Philosopher.
Here was a long step from the siege of
Troy, f roni the simple wrath of the child
like hero to the most complex embar
rassment of an heir of all the ages. What
should I do. The dismal menial had
fled to the shades without a word, with
out even a glance into the room. If I
retreated, 1 left my friend unaided
and remained ignorant of the cause of
his strange conduct. If I advanced, I
was again the intruder on a scene not
prepared fojr my inspection. In an
agony of hesitation I fell to brushing
my hat with my elbow; but not finding
the expected relief in the occupation,
I was about to desist, when my hat
decided what my head could not, by
falling with a crack on the floor. The
effect was electrical. Without one
glauce at the intruder, the Philosopher
made a grab at the nearest book shelf,
dragged out a volume which had not
been touched for half a centurv. and
hunted for nothing in its pages with
frantic eagerness. He was still at it,
when I stood over him and noted with
out wonder that he held the book up
side down; then with the poorest "imita
tion of surprise which 1 have ever seen,
he rose and grasped my hand. "You
found me on the track 6f something,"
he said; "I was looking it out in in "
Hero it occurred to him tint he did
not know the name of the venerable
tome which ho liad so rudely disturbed,
and with a heightened color and a
milieu change of manner, he turned
quicklv to me and said, "My child is
ill." I felt positively guilty. I liad
been angry with that baby for making
my wise friend foolish, for not being a
boy, for being called a noble woman."
Was it not shameful that a great hulk
ing bruUj should sneer at a weak thing
I that could not even answer with a taunt?
Were not rny clumsy sircasms enough
to crush po delicate a plant? The poor
little " noble woman" was in danger
and I could do nothing to help her.
, There were tears in the eyes which
were looking into mine for comfort, but
I had nothing ready to pay.
I " I could not stand being alone," he
muttered, after a short silence; " the
doctor is with her now, and in a mo
ment I may hear that my little daugh
ter must in fact, may hear the
I While he was speaking, I seemed to
have fifty consoling remarks to offer;
but when he stopped no one sentence
would disengage itself from the re.t.
1 What I blurted out at lailsccms almost
ridiculous as I look back on iL
I " You must hope for the best," I
i said; "you know she has youth on her
The words were scarcely out of my
mouth when I heard a measured step
upon the stair3; presently the door wai
opened by the noiseless footman, and
the most famous of Ljih1oii doctors en
tered the room. Mj" friend leaned
heavily on my arm. but looked at the
man of science with seeming calm.
" 1 am happy to tay," said the physi
cian, cheerily, " that our little friend is
going on as well as possible."
" And she is out of danger?"
" She never was in it."
" Never in danger?" cried I, almost
" Slie has nothing the matter with
her," he replied, " but a slight, fever
ish cold. I have seldom seen a liner or
J more healthy child. Good morning.
I never was more annoyed. Here
was a waste of 1113' finest feelings Here
was I stirred to the depth, well-nigh
moved to tears, 13 a bale's feverish
cold. Of coins; I was very glad that it
was no worse; but in' friend was too
nb-tird, and I would not spare him.
" Won't 'ou resume your studies?" 1
asked, sarcastically, pointing to the
disturbed book, which was lving on the
ground at our feet. His humility
might have disarmed me. " I am
afraid I've been a fool," he said; "but
if vou linil ccn Iter Till tlie'.'uwl find
foruathinir hard; and then she is so
small and fragile.
" Yes, for a noble woimn." I re
marked, lie received the dart meekly.
" Philosopher." said I, suddenly, de
termined to rou.-e him at 11113'" cost,
"when I entered this room 3011 were
engaged in pnm-r." His color certain
ly deepened. " Ma' I ak," I inquired
with an appearance of deference,
" whether you were addressing 3'our.Jelf
to the Personal First Cause, or" to the
Unknowable but perhaps yon were
merely bowing to the rational order of
lie made a gesture of impatience, but
answered still with studied admiration.
" I was alone and in trouble."
"And the ullicauy of prayer?" I
"I'or Heaven's sake," cried he,
bursting into excitement, "stop your
jargon! Nothing shows such ignorance
of a subject as having all its caut
phrases on the tip of 'our tongue.
Cau't I speak to God without expecting
to be paid for it?"
This was turning the tables. If ho
was going to take to questions, I knew
I should end b3' admitting myself a fool.
So to avoid a Socratio dialogue I put
my hand 0:1 my friend' skoulder and
said: " Yuti are a good man. Philoso
pher; ma' vox and the noble woman'
live a thousand years."
" Thank 3-011," he said, simply; "and
now 3011 must let mo go anil sing a
p:uan with the nobler woman. 1113
pat it nt Penelope, my sweet wife.'
So ho went with long strides over the
asphodel meadow, and I took myself to
my tent full of plcasaut thoughts.
lHackioooiF s Mivjiizinc.
Bones for Poultry.
A wiiitkk in the American roullry
Yard urges upon poultry keepers the
uecessit of giving to fowls a liberal
supply of baked bone and o3'ster shells,
and writes his own experience in a ver3r
entertaining manner. It is as follows:
" I supposed I did 1113 dut3' by 1113 lions
when 1 burned bones to " ivon white
ness, ground them to the consis"tcnc3' of
flour, and fed them occasionally, with the
idea that I was giving them egg-shells
in a ver3 available form. But i did not
consider that the gelatine, the fat, the
ammonia, and other constituents of the
bones, which were discharged by the
internal heat (leaving only a little pure
lime) were really the richest possible;
food for Sic hens and the greatest egg
producing diet that could be furnished
them, ly new tenant 011I3 bakes them
more or less brown, in an" old tin plate
on the top grate of the stove oven. This
is not a very pleasant process, for, like
all scorched portions of the animal
frame, lhc' give a pungent, half-suffocating
smell, which tempts you to clar
de kitchen' till the fresh air from doors
and windows has sent the objectionable
odors into outer space. But 3011 soon
become reconciled to this invas'-an of
ill scents when tiie fiery combs, the
ceaseless cackle, the evideut high
health of your fowls, and the daily-filled
egg-baskets show 'ou what the3 have
accomplished. No" other food, noran
amount of food, if this is leit out, will
give 3'ou such returns; and this baked
bone" pounded 011 a rock in 3'our poul
try pens and fed with ordinary feed,
will give results that.b7ht to "satisfy
the most craving lispo&ivii. The hens
cluster around that primitive bone-mill,
gulping down the rich morsels with ev
ident delight; and siuce everything
necessary for the production of eggs is
thus fully furnished, there is no undue
strain on the vital forces, no weaken
ing of the system, but a daily attention
to business, to the complete satisfac
tion of the fowls and their owners. You
can hardly give too much burned bones
to 3'onr hens to provide the necessary
amount of lime for the egg-shells, and
the next best thing for that purpose is
03'ster-shells, which am be obtained b3
the barrel (and generally without cost",
except taking away) at hotels or res
taurants in 3'our nearest city. My new
tenant goes eighteen miles for them,
and considers them cheap enough at
that. The hens eat them when pounded
into fragments as eagerly as they pick
up shelled corn, and they furnish the
needed materi?l for the egg-shell more
completely than anything else."
Roll Jelly Cake. Sift two tea
spoons of cream of tartar with two cups
of flour (measured after sifting.) Dis
solve one teaspoon of soda in three ta
blespoons of hot water. .Beat six eggs,
whites and yelks separately. Add two
cups of sugar to the yelks, put in half
the flour, then the soda, the halance of
the flour and the whites of the esgs.
Bake in a thin, even sheet in a iSrgc
dripping pan; when done turn onto the
molding board, spread. with jelly and
roll up without delay. Wrap a napkin
about the roll to keep it in shape.
Minister Fostek, before leaving
Mexico, received from the American
residents of the Cit3' of Mexico a part
ing gift of a silver fac simile of the
Aztec calendar stone in the cathedral
wall. The gift weighs about sixteen
pounds, andis made' of pure Mexican
IIOX E, FAUX A.D (URDEX.
Gkaium Biscuits. To a quart of
graham flour add sufficient thick, street
cream to make a stiff dough, beat until
light, and bake in a moderately hot
HrctXN'io GRinD!n Cakcs. Three
cup-! purified middlings, one cup graham
flour, one egg, one teapoonful salera
tus. a little salt. Mix wiih Mjur milk.
Use a hot griddle and serve immedi
ately. Cocoa.vlt Dltoi'i. Beat the whites
of two eggs stiff with four ounces of
.ugar, thn stir in four ounces of dessi-c-ttcd
cwcoanuL If the fresh is uv.il. it
;nut be grated, and dried in a porcelain
kettle until bice flour; add a third of a
cup of tine cracker crumbs; mo'd the
mixture into small pointed cones, and
bake until a light brown on the top and
Stale Bkc.vo. A nice way louse
stale bread is to fry it, Mtnpiy dipping
it in cold water before putting it 111 the
buttered frving pan. It will brown
nicely, ami Is liked b' many -s well as
if dipped in beaten eggs. Tne latter
makes a nice change in the bill of fare.
I often make a gooJ short-cake and
spread with stewed apple sauce, cran
berry sauce or some kind of canned
fruitl Serve with sauce or sweetened
To Clean Black Matekials. Take
the article yo j wish to clean, on the
side ou intend to make up as the right
side; brush well all the diist out of it;
then take a piece of black flannel or an
old black woolen stocking (it must al
ways be black), dip it inlo cold coffee,
and pong well the material all over
alike, theufold up each piece or breadtli
nice and even, and let it remain damp
for three or four hours. Iron on the
wrong side, and the old dusty, habby
dress will look just as fresh and bright
Bium.Eb Shad. One .shad, two
oueces of butter, one half tcaspoouful ,
of pepper, one-half tcaspoouful of salt.
Split the shad, when cleaned, directly
through the back-bone with a strong
sharp knife. Grease the broiler slight,
place the fish between its leaves, and
liroil over a quick fire for ten minutes.
When done, remove quickly from the
broiler, dress with the butter, pepper
and salt, and scud it to the table as hot
as possible. The dish may be garnished
with lemon quarters and a sprig of
parslc at either end.
Bock. Ckeam. Boil a tcacupful of
the best rice till quite soft in new milk,
sweetened with powdered loaf sugar,
and pile it upon a dish; la' on it in dif
ferent places, square lumps of either
currant jetb or preserved fruit of an'
kind; beat up the wiiites of five eggs to
a still" froth, with a little powdered
sugar, and flavor with either orange
flower water or vauilla;add to this, when ;
beaten very still", about a toaspooiiful of j
rich cream, and drop it over the rice,
giving it the form of a rock of snow.
Tnis will be found to be a ery orna
mental as well as delicious dish for a
Baising Watermelons. Select a
good piece of ground sod is the best.
Plow a well ami then harrow and roll
it. Now mark it o!f twelve or thirteen
feet each way. This allows the vines
to run 011I3 six or six and a half feet
each way, which is not too much. The
seed should be soaked about twenty
four hours; then planted, putting half j
a do.en seeds in a hill. The' should be '
thinned atterward to three in a hill. I
Plow and hoe them well, but do not !
leave the dirt loose. It should be j
pressed tight around hilt and vine with
3'our feet. When 3011 think the vines ,
have run far enough pinch oil the ends. 1
This will cause them to stop running '
and to bear more.
Painted Flocks. A correspondent
of the Country Ucntkman writes: I
should like to tell how we got our paint
ed floor hard and dr3 so that it will
stand the wear of a large family. Our
floor is made of narrow yellow-pine
planks, clear of knots; a splendid floor
for a kitchen, and we have always kept
it painted. This winter we treated it
as follows: As fast as the floor was
painted we laid .strips one mch-square
on the painted surface, and on these
strips boards were laid snug, using as
long boards as the spaces would allow;
where the doors interfered very thin
pieces of board were laid to step on.
At intervals of two weeks a second and
third coat was applied. When this was
sufficiently dry we covered the floor
with heavy sheets of st raw-board paper;
over this paper a carpet was spread. !
Now, after two months' protection we
find the painted floor very hard, and
ready to stand a long time before it
will need repainting.
OlL-CLOTII AND CaKI'ETS. A billy
says in the Rural Xcv Vorkcr: I have i
tried painting old pieces of rag-carpot. .
and must say they are not worth the
oil and paint put on them. They ab
sorb a great deal of oil and are hard to
clean. They are not as good as the car
pet without the paint, and will not hist
as long. Without the paint the' nia'
be easily cleaned so as to look nice, by
pounding them through good suds and
rinse water. If desired to be stiff, they
may be starched with flour stareh anil
ironed. Good, thick cotton drilling or
thick, firm cloth may be made into oil
cloth by stretching on a frame and
painting. The cloth should be new and
strong, or it will not be worth the
trouble. I have tried knitted carpets,
as highly recommended a few years
since, anil must say they are not the
carpets needed, and will wear but a
very short time. When one wants rag
carpets, it is best to purchase warp and
take the rags to a weaver who knows
how to weave good rags and warp into
substantial carpets; and one will be
paid for the labor and expense put on
them. Very coarse-threaded rags or
teuder ones may be cut in strips from
one to two inches wide, braided and
sowed together for mats or rugs to place
The Chemistry or Butter.
The production of butter by churn
ing is both a chemical and mechanical
process. Milk, according to analysis, is
Calcine, pure, curd
1 1 1 fL o l J sa I )
Good butter should contain at
eight v-t wo per cent, of fat, or oil.
fat is composed of solid or margarine
fat. and liquid or oleine. Winter but
ter contains, of solid fat, sixty-five parts
in one hundred, summer butter onh
forty parts. This fact explains win
milk should be churned at different tem
peratures in different seasons of the
'ear. This fat, oily substance, in the
forms of globules, is found in suseu
sion in milk. By the mechanical action
of the churn, "the envelopes of the
globules of the fat are broken, and the
globules brought into cohesion and sep
arated from tile other portions or com
ponents of the cream. By the chemical
prpce's the sugar of milk" is converted
into lactic acid, and the bulk of the
fluid, which was put sweet into the
churn, is instantly soured. Bousshi
gault prescribes the temperature for
churning to "be 59 degrees for sweet
cream, t2 degrees for sour and 64 de
grees for mdk. About one-fourth of
the total amount of butter globules
which exist in the cream escape collec
tion, which accounts for the rich taste
of the buttermilk. Fresh butter con
sists of about 83 per cent, of pure butter
and 16 of milk of butter. The former
can be separated by melting the whole
in a long tube; after a time the butter
proper rises to the top. It is then drawn
ofl'into water at 104 degrees, and after
two or three washings may be consid
ered quite pure.
U!flclioH of Grapes. j
CcLTtVATTH grapes are divided loto
two rreat clacs the gr.wxi of the old
world and the grspes o! the new world
and thcx two families are distinct in
fruit, foliage, grouth and con:itution.
The best clajM:fication of tho variolic
of European, or. as we call thra, for-'
eign grapes with which wo ar ac-'
qualnted, is that given by the Fbtrut t
and Vtmolypjt of England. In ihi .
plan there arc three flection. fol
lows: Orarwrs are known, firstly, by
the flavor of ibe fruit, a ; 1, j.wvctwater ;
grapca; r. mucat graphs 3, vinous
grape. i.'eondlv, by ihe color of the
fruit, ai 1, black or'purple; 1 white. ,
yellow or green; red, tawny or ro
colorcd. Thirdly, by the hape of the 1
fruit, as: 1, ovnl," '-', round. ThU ,
make, in all, eighteen group, and by (
combination any grajw can be docribesf
We would, fur in-tanre, decribc the ;
black Hamburg a-, an otal, black, 1
wectwater grape; the gros Coleman a
a round, black, iinous grape. Ihrh
Dr. Hon.SE fays ho finds orhro ami
liu.-eed oil the host for fbors. I --hould
like to tell how we pst our painted floor '
hard and drv, 40 that it wdl .tand the
wear of a largo family. Our floor is
made of narrow yellow pine plunks,
clear of knots; a "splendid floor for a '
kitchen, and we have always kept it
painted. This winter we treated it a ,
follows: As fast as the tloir wa paint- .
ed we laid strip-, cue inch square on the
painted surface, and on then trip j
boards wcro laid snug, using a long j
Iwmrds as the spaces would allow : where
the doors interfered very thin pieoes of
board were laid to step on. At inter
va'.s of two wciks a second and a third
coat was applied. When this wa suf
ficiently dry we coveitd the floor with
sheets of heavy straw lioard paper; over
this paper a carpei was spread. Now,
after two months' protection, we find
the paint d floor very hard, and ready
to stand a long time before it will nued
re-painting. Cor. Country Gentleman.
You Can 'ot Judge People by Their
Mi:. G. A. Su.a says one can not
judge traveling Americans in the Wet
from the clothes they wear aboard l ho
c irs. " I'or example," he says, "in the
smoker, between Chicago and the im
portant manufacturing city of Cedar
Rapids, I was addres-ed as partner
and offered a 'plug of tet backer' by a
gaunt youth, seemingly of some nine
teen summers, with lank, hay -colored
hair, who-e coarse homespun coat and
vest, red flannel undershirt overshirt
he had none misshapen felt hat, and
nautaloous tucked into boots reaching
knee-high and quite innocent of black
ing, ostensibly bespoke him to be a
rough of the roughs. lie was nothing
whatever of the kind. He was a grad
uate of the university of his State, had
taken high honors in the Department of
Mineralogy, and was now on his way far
West, with a view to prospecting
around' in the mining regions."
William 1'. Gillespie- was on his
death-brd at Columbus, Ind. The
physician told him that he could not
iive many hours. 4'Are ou sure I
can't get well?" the patient asked; "I
don't want 011 to make a mistake about
it. Is there a poibility of recovery?"
He was assured th it his hjieed demise
was absolutely certain. Then he ex
plained why "he was so anxious to get
exact information. He had murdered a
man twelve ears before, and had never
been suspected of the crime. He desired
to confess and bo forgiven if he really
was going to die, but not otherwise. He
died, and the truth of his statement has
been amply sustained.
Watterson, of the Courier-Journal,
-tops for a moment out of the political
hurly burly to indite the following
T ns In tin uloamtii;?,
15 tli- lair V0111I111;,
Tlint I left lii d:miu;r 111 mv eurs ago.
And inemoi tfiider.
ltrint- tier line!, in Milomlor
With her cheeks of loses and brow of 8no-a-.
Knt wli'TO in thunder
I- shr now, I wonder1
Oh! my soul, l-(iite:aniliii -ud honit. ln:sli .
t'nilei Hie ninlirellrr
Of another fell r
Ah, I think I e her paddl.ng through tho
A few years ago the State's Attor
ney In a northern county in Vermont,
although 11 man of great legal ability,
was ery fond of the bottle. On one
occasion an important criminal caewas
called on by the clerk, but the attornev,
with owl-like gravity, kept his chair.
"Air. Attorney, is tho btate ready to
proceed?" saiil the Judge. Yes hie
no your Honor," stammered the
lawver; "the State is not in a state to j
'ry tlus eae, to-day; the Male, your I
Honor, is drunk: "
Kiizabeth Smith, formerly of Del
phi, Ind., died recently at the age of
ninctv-four. She is spoken of by the
Journal, of that place, as of a proud
aim ansiocraiic lauuiv, aim was a
schoolmate of .lames Buchanan, and,
had fortune favored, would have been
the lady of the White House. The
wedding clothes were prepared, the day
set, anu preparations made, when by
some cause never revealed the match
was broken by a solemn pledge that
neither would ever marry a pledge
that was sacredly kept.
Western papers make the most of
their news. An Iowa paper put the
head Shocking Calamity" over an ac
count of three swine being slain by the
fall of a shed. lloston Post.
"What has heen most needed this
winter wa? a society for the :rowth and
encouragement of ice. Detroit Free
Press. What's the matter with the
church sociables? Xtw Haven llcyu'tcr.
" Yis, yer reverence, all thim names
he called me, an' sis I, ! wouldn't de
manc ineself to lose me timperwid such
a low blackguard,1 so I jist knocked him
over wid the stick and comeawav."
Richard Grant White says there is
no authority for "a setting hen." He
grasps the situation, and pronounces
sitting " as the proper caper.
A little boy at Humeston, Iowa,
hanged himself because a baby sister
received the attention that hail previ
ously been bestowed upon himself.
The mind of youth can not remain
empty; if you do not put into it that
which is good, it will gather elsewhere
that which is evil.
There is no time in a man's life
when he is so great as when he cheer
fully bows to the necessity of his posi
tion, and makes the bst of it.
Tiuj Eikhart Bngv and flames Manufac
tnrine Company, Elkaart, Ini, ship busr.ea
and harness anywhere with privllrre of exani
in.es before paying for. and pav all charges if
not sitisf jctore. Best baad-mide buggv nar
ness, oak stock, ? to 4HS: best team httfnes,
f2s; platform spring two-eatcl tragons, fio;
three-sprine uagons. fT3. I atalopue trith
prices seat tree. Address W. B. Peatt, Secy.
Sereral Good ThJngt.
If you want good distIoa,
If you want good health,
If jou want good baking,
IX you want ibe bel "stove,
If you want the cbeapc-t stove,
Tf you want a good square ineal.
Buy i Ciiartiu: Oak Sto":.
It is said that four million packages of Fra
zer's Axle Greoe were sold in 137V; and
1 - I - rz i
A rim tht U orU-Ut 1 K-UrM t
the bort p ol Mt
tree raU tot lu rjyarv lr rrc f
tr MaJktac 3e rl3i fb Un I U
tStt & tlrr ?r iJ UoSdf n M!;cl DUeoT
trt Uj crrtrii N--l pirt3r J U,,ST'
for bU I1fcat l5ryU VtlUt lUlti
iocr-cl yUJ. ti rortte Prr1?Ja
notnxz't bt friaJ-J otir ral
bcc w c?t ta: b?:xa ot ta V crl
lHlnr t t3 muMWusI in leuisa,
Kn;Uu!. W tfcclr nuaoJctar. Ftvra U
ijopot :1kt u-c luKd xa etry rrt of Ea-n;-e,
ad to l Ism lottos CM. Jra
txl oihtr cwuatrUM. Ttrlt ta V la
Nrta fvratfc Atsr rk ' r",r,1,T ?
t-trr McOVv; Avx!Uob. Irrrittors
Ha2J. N T, it '. KMa :rrt
UclUitv Load . a
Kutaz. .i.vxucC CV. Int. t
cb. r, H7-
tH. It. V Vltnctl
I tir: irI uVc picture la rtttof tar
trtBMiT with rtlxr la rrxM la jof tila
We aMsifcNK-. For U I l of
fered frvw .ll -? ftf tbr ezv ! aatH I
ot tur I vry totl notlilasr Ht J J
c-t TJiV Unl I xmrdHfl fel
(cwWBisrt It lu alt Yhm trt
A Pqunr Mrtl.
We re ure our rrttr hIU tbi&l u to
ralllni: tbrlr ltrntlvn to tho cr hxntlia
ulvcrlirm-S of tlic i:cr!lr lUaufctur
;: C. f M- Iui, M., It would Uuw
!r. ftr u to ui thin; ta for of laeir
l.tiiMi OuirriK ". kwisj tk
riieirry name uj:rst tbc thought of elJ
cooked taeal, followed Vr ray dlsrti U,
ihcorwi health nd a dire to ht ad to
in, plenty of j;r. t. oitK, to B.-thlDjrof
ihippT mmI eoctrntrd bourbold. AV tiur
slutc lclcr to how jou the!tcl pattern.
I O-irrcn fnB tberttisof the.r"vjj.
Cwrr. New lUTen. (ts.. tle folio"!ti
rdifemeat. "MiralStudr of a rhretT
tnne. earaett and lmptUfi. I dallr, la
ttriHHi andtr ltler. Uclu; ltcrd upon 11
H arnrr Co., for tar inln Juct!ot and
tac making it-BrrlT Wnua. tkrtr won
derful cures, uafced ai arar' i-fe Ketsc
dle." I'iMPlM 4V lit v )K os th I'ack - la
this c.ui!ltion of the Vln. Ihc corns I
tlic grc-i icuiedr, a It arts dirrcltj u;r a tbo
eauvr It eleaa' and tiUMJSi" ilic l.vt,
thereby causlux humor of all alalia lo di
aj)car. Ktitlroljr SnlUfnrtory.
The Charter Oak Is a Hear perfection a
we ever rpret to and a tor. Entirely
utl-farton ; III hurt, a perfect auecess ax a
tlrt-cl eooUlu:; toe.
Ask your drurgUt for Hedillng Hnla
Sihe. " Keep it hi lmuc In ce of accltlcHla.
Siuruow you Jetm-mU'r longer the den:it
bo. liavlLU gotten a i;rl(i on your ti lis,
UtiliiM 011r roii to nitii up hi" !hr than
Miii do the tooth ('tiller uho J,-rl. the onVnd
in;; l.ry out before ou Liioh It. lntvn
"VrVi-aM Mr. (i.,dln:;tin nadir, "he
a liiduluiin: In Mijur:erlri:r rierrlre lbs
homo eot friable nt'il at i-onirlhlti;; or other
ntiil ret lproeated him to the ideM alk U bra
ther tiNik him up they found it hail fraetlout
I hi lee. and It had to he ctlu.utati'd to
aiehailfe" And the old lady didn't ir
another wont for at lesol lifteen mlr.ti'ea Mia
whs thliikltii;. ax (die after' :t'd a.d. of fie
'dreadful ulsrhls in the couannatorj.''- Itv
ton Tru 14 writ.
Ki;mi a think In thetaud a Newfoundland
do:; llo:iiti to a Kolon man Uke unle
ulid !; to a lmker" tUllv and Inns rin
nIN fr his hreukfasi The neighbor rive
him (H-unie. uhlrh he luuirs in a djice
t-coopedout under the f.tiip.
Tin: mule Mm.l on hl oil f.ire h-ir,
Whene. hII hut he had th-d.
And kiekid a tierce inui-i-ol lou aejr,
ItlK'ht 011 Its IxiUnm uciel.
Thxki'ir It burt ulth inlet ou pound,
'the mule.rli! uheie us he?
(jo ak hlm.for hestixxl his Kniltnd,
And allll kirks mulefull) .
Tn ur. I.akt. beil In Ilanfonl, Cal . I tlv
miles from where It four years au'o. On
the land redalmed by the ehiuue are fount
the riii,itii of a eorful and enhlti, nud irrli,4t
iiur ditihes ran be trared running In trullit
lines. Wheat is now growing on the lied of
the oM hike.
Wiirv theO.nrIn.1 of l'ula nlli;htel from
the railway ear ttlileli took her to St. I'cter
bii'ir. on her return from her lat Journey to
Italy, s-hi; exclaimed, "Alas! I hate ilmn
wi ti traveling- Farewell railroads, farewell
coaelies and loetmintives .My next couvcr
Hiice ttiU be the hearne."
Tin: fat men of llaltimorc recently gave
Iki I The) only looked at the danelng. Thn
f.itlest man jiretent Melghcd 4J (oimda.
From the fair iex the juhn hu Ininie oil by
a Mljih U turns the iwnles at 31.V
The Ilcst Medicine.
n. Tt SrrTKf . aTos
Inr Sir I havr l-rn uIncinr raluaMr rollf In.
V.rtln'." fur ttrrrrnl luUhty. ami lure tu h-'-tatlnn
lrif-i)lrc ihsl I rn.ilTli nenf ibl-at Ifrwil
iSr Litl fuilliliir In Hie mailkcl for a prncrsi tn'pi.
atorarxt llWo-1 I'uriCiT. J. 11. I'OIMKIL
CIVKS I.K.SKK.M. SATIrFACTIO.
Eruptions of tho Skin, Chronic
Sore Eyc3 and General Debility,
Hcncl whnt Dr. Simmons inyn.
Vkroxa, Mils.. June .V IS71.
II U Srir. IlosTos
I l.mvr nsl "Vrertlar" tn mjr family fortwn ytan
iwl .-..rrtimli iTomaKihl tt k a rtn.y for Krttpiinot
if Ok' .sn. rav,ntc t"rr )f irwl Urnrral 1 utility.
I Ijsir i1im n eunniKiflrfl It tn a jr; nun; f-isni
la ttiU kx-:Iu:u &nl I thlnt It ht drrn gtard :U
farllun. err ri t"r,
IJR. J. J. SIMMONS,
Tonrrrrr rulmKr tnet!!f!ar, "Wortlne." ri'.arrl
the aljclit to mi little rtaiiehtrr. Mtrti leT fnm I'Ib j
llinj, ar..l I bate n ilult nsrrtl Ii'r life
Very gratcf uy,
MILs. J. J. FIMM0K3.
WITH SUCH BENEFIT.
SnanoTOax. Wi.. Kot. 13. t?71
II. It. STrrxsi. noTO.f-
wir S'lr 1 ran fully teilfy to lb- 'Sdeaey of yoar
Vrsrtlnr a a Gnat III. mm rcrlflrr. hli tuetl a lar
Icc Ibe lu: c?n tn- nth. rltn $ut Uifil,
W o. ST. SCHE. Drcoiii
IS THE BEST
Vegetine is Sold by All Druggists.
l"oa Cur for Camummm.
lion Is aim U trat rtxiri mrvl
Ida. lf mall. bottle
Intx. SoW ctttjusan. .
Wvnsa to tt. tmrw.
Ha foCDd t way la!o hlgti ptacra Itir vorUotrr. as4
IdSca J zrvu aad Hiy.Scuaa de tt itrtt xppnTtL
WOOLR1CU a: CO.. on crery lalw L
HrlaM HaIICBr4 la H
CixiiKun. Fxr!ml3il A-Tle ar on-to
txxti-i; tat nj ai.1 M.-w." liij l feanttt trwt
fotli?jareal rcua; t H: ' Kxxkst. al a&
ICCHTC V6a ajx eot aso-r Ti Br. Oaavae'a
""'I TewJCtiptEMk. OmUUscfidr
ozc&zvzisz. AJJT'.aaCla;iati.',i -gCa..TolcCo.O.
, AiUnna Ut. stAi&H. iniotr. afick.
FPU PPSY ! !?"-' of
z'jzzz - ; 'im j i11 n-
I- K ZA 42a. Drsrufi. Horer. atais.
A"hn!essIe an.t rpt1. e-.i rrt---.
F- CLIAILUt. 71 state Sztf. CuZuZ
t ?f1 pcrJa?' t none. Samples worUi 5
J i4 ,Urea.ilrbnxiOTiCsx.IJ)ctla4Ji
A VKE?C- 1a.ltr hima.linrm,.t.
4 I 6 CoaUy vsaz fr. AddraTrse lst. Asxza. iU.
ICcrolTcm. UJa. CsXsloz-it free.
A WEEK in Tour own town. Terms and
-. . m T IflOlW
V&1 i.A-i ..ii ',
.Mt.rM 1 ? TV TT?T
1 .IW.V.nl "
I AND UlA)A?Xr. TO
LIT; ii.jt towhw.M iitie-.i
Excelsior Man'fa Co.,
KT. LOIW. HO
iMroiiTEus and DKAt.nna :t
errs! ci.is. or toots isto 02 mjlo i
TIN AND STOVE DEALERS.
sexi i'oi: nttci: lists.
SYMPTOMS OF A
Ia Of Apjxslita, IlcaroU COttiTo, l'aln tn
lh llk.t. wllhad.lllental JUlU l-,baa
prl, I'm unilnr lb abou.Jr Ma.l, fulf
nca ai tor tmc. with a ilitvcllfial. in to
exertion of bo.ly or inlntl. IrrtiaOllitr of
temper Low tpirtt. vrlth a frlut-f har
la neleetl aome tlulr. Wrin I'
irteaa. Iluttrluc at tt Heart. tMita te
fore the eye. Velio Halo. Hedacho
Kenerallr oer the right 'ire. HoUt
with flttul itrr atu, highly eolorel Urine A
r -llr .IplrJ t u ,
etagle ! .ftrrl. anrlt rHmg mt f!
laac eve l a.inth tli ufTt-rrr,
aOLI MLIIlWIIUtE. I'UllK SJ CS1T
Ofllocs 3 .tturrajr Mrrl, iew orku
Tann.an.lt vl.ll In Mlarral aprlng. hr
i feTvol.anl !-" 1 I- f i ,ir, a MMitl
fjr Uri:ti.bB f i1j rf
Tarrant's SeU.or ApcriiMit
vpuVt proinMLh tb rrol' l Hk rr of trw
rriila K.ili' r hf -.'t rn ! fty . f rt"..
of ;-tv n fir! n r l i i-i t t "n
Cli' t. u L.. h" C ilifk J. hi nri icr
Nll.l Iir ALL I'lllOOlSTii.
A FRFP RIFT!
are) taw "tea I t
" l I'.llll , I. t IIUUON Nlajir llm.li.
rKi.iVvi i,i.ii!.j t. f - ;
oBi- djr.. :.l tw a rn !- I- !-'
To . rf, ,-,r f . t, ll( MII'lJlV,
(WTAfCltlt. .K'l'llU.t nr IIKOM III I l.
Hi ill mi,t n tn V . i f'.t 'n I 111
fngr-m I. uv.ul, lb tt. M X .! k- of l J It
rlit'nr uf P I-
UlL S II UoUt WOUi.i'i'x i. .t rnLi o.
SIMMER COLDS I'Ol'IIIIS
Allen's Lis Balsam.
r.iMiiti:u hy fit rait ia
AS A SAFE AND EFFECTIVE REMEDY.
OLD BY ALL DftUCCISTS.
cai Apt.y.t oa-' la irilrtiiLii. n.U - ,-i-BK-nre
al Ur ;f 4 wfurrr at th tin- I. llmUHL
llflrt of .l.-r.,i .J,,r, ,;., J. frta, Ih,jM, r,
ItVfV-aOinr il- .:.cr V tnerr-ftj Ttvm
r.l. try rntl'VJ o a L"k r raO-ef rot: .n. lu.nrj.
,J4?i.'.r.,."I.,'Ji:ri,nu"T,a A'Wr " htur.
i, DA"T. ' " Vl n Anta. lUom . it
tlo(J llolWlnj. Wa.Wi.gtoii. O. U
Manor act arm f
H Eror7 Whrli,
m aail all flaw and
riora ratrntSlottixICIrr-'ilnrHaw. Krry Haw
Our Now ILLUSTRATED CATALOGUE
1 timtilnr ki
' IJcluaoac. a
.h:- o Urr.y
titMl Iit tiiia iw
ftr a-! tt'T fnJt
THE OXVCEH HOME
with Inbanar anntn aal
RENT TREE r Twt tin
dlatiiiTT avl a larr tfnr'l vt boat
ADHINISTERED BY INHALATION.
WZVr .C Jaal
.aV JaaaT- .K" a- 1
aVOf aaT .aeWa?
r"""r JL Baa
NICHOLS, SHEPARD & CO.E2lSi(MlicL
A -ea a iu. a
. A M-.m fTTf :.?
PbttTAiiTJTiUkCTToH. asrlAua..? --?..
" ar. Iwmfeiutr. Senary. Kaaor-ar H
ni. ym . . .. -..-- . -. 1. '
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