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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (June 17, 1880)
THE BED CLOUD CHEF.
M. I.. THOMAS, I'uhliahcr.
KED CLOUD, - - NEHKASKA.
THE SOLD1E1CS ItEPltlEVE.
" Mr Tn 1! I can't undcr-tinnl It."
Ainl h ..i cult tiiv red with jMiln,
lillf tin tMrs krp; lo h dropping
On hi- trciiilillii' imnili like mm.
1 r 1 n.l .in) linuf ami !uil,
-tni' : lijt myni'siiiciim,
Am ! I i.itrmt rowl trn'lr-'t- r,
'I In s I hiiull j.''t fniin li.m.
Vl i- it- i,l it. hir. wljili- I 1 -ten
In la a v I vh iiini lMil:
Mv Im,. --Ufit Imvn l:k a traitor.
M ii .., my liravo !, 1'ivd:"
M J irr.ttlir r." m mn the lottor.
l -im-rniu wbc-n I uilliclit creeps
A" si-, tin- hill to tlicclmn-liyurd.
i 'hi-i;rv-uln-rc mother Mectis,
Win n jji jiluskj hIjikIuws wittier.
'1 ' 1 1 i oiir l y in hi- srni.j.
lo ii .i?1 in ti-aj inv'thf country
II . n liv'liisii:' t"-ac.
Ai ii 1 4 hci, 1 til jmi tnilv,
V mi :i,nn-.t my latest luuith,
Tl..it nr Imij ig'm.t t tnilii.r.
Th iiijtli lio (lit s a traitor's death.
" Vo:i reniciiilt'T Itciinlo WIIhm?
III "v -tilli-riil :i 1:hI of puin.
H ( im;j ltntt day oidercd
1! uk into the ninks ituiiin.
I . 1 ,ill (if Ills lllVltL'l'.
"A .t i ii.ii.. on the march thnt dny;
I --.'.. h:n mv arm to If in on.
I. h hu ' (!ri;ied ly the way.
"Jw ii I: inn- turn to lie .i-ntrj':
It .t I to ! hi- jiIiicc. and I
I a f . I droii a-l'-ep. and now
1 i. 'l-t die as tmitois die."
"Tlie iTo". nel U l.lnd and thrniKlitful,
tli hi- luiie tlie In t hocan,
A i i tiie v ill not Mud or Mind mo
1 I i!" mi et (loath liken man.
k - .t I i:i--snim: lint, father.
Nci 1 uii ti il Ikt how I full.'"
A ' In in ihe -hidoned corner
"tit IS -w m h:d heard It all.
A-''n ki--edlhe irii-i')ll' It'tler,
":i d, uith Inllc.-injr tireuth:
"OrrI 1 was m-'-er a traitor.
'J .. .,li he dies a traitor' f death."
At 1 a little sun-brown maiden.
In -i -h ild'j, tjtno-worii drcs,
T jo, her -(-at a halt hour Liter
In .ho crowded iiijcht-ere-W.
Tin ( n-ii ctor liu'trd liorstorv
A- 1 ' h I I her d!milid hand.
Ai ti lie 1 for theiud Insula tiiciklnx
All M r tJielroiiltleil land,
lie H" ! riy wiped the tfiir drop
I n tin'ld.ie liriiiiimiur "ur.
An 1 rn r ; d liei loot-tep-. xiilf-ly
'I 1 s : icm-ln-d the White Ilo.isedoor.
T!i I're-idfiit nt lit h'- rit luir:
l!n tl i i-k ie-e kind and nnld
Th l t'liiii d with :i !o lt ul Miuder
.itli little Miy-lin-ed eliild.
A lit n .d IVed's liirewo 1 letter,
W it'i a look ol nid iiynl.
" "J .s t r ue, youmr Hie," lie murmured,
n 1 li.-.(iiuniry nee S hfm jel,
I'm n an limioriil pl.icv in Imttlo
lie 'h.i'l lid the woil. 1 j,iMil-liy.
If tl. il lir te miHK llle i needed,
lie -! li ilie il4 hi hum die."
-.'' Ilulvck-K 'lhori c. in the Detroit Free
coritTsnir i:y ruoxv.
In Di.i. i," .:iiil the Ieacons wife. 1
lcneu Wj tint she h-ulif I heard :i word I
i:nl liei n .saiii'.
"li, 3 -.." I rejioateil, :i rnml deal
ds oiiracd, for I .saw I tiitiit lniti
a.iin :.t the very .leinnsiijj, ".she is
n ie than :i hundred yi-:ir.s old, and en-ttri-l
de-itltnte. Vet .she did not enin
lain of ainthiii"; hi:l the fold. She
was fonnerh :i s!aein Kentueky, hut
fconii how strayed away tip here, ami
mm ha- oiithed every hody that ever
belone I to her. If I could manaire t
jet her ut the Colored Woman's Ilomu
lor the re il of her life I should he jjlad.
5ut as s!ie i-n't a resident of the city,
it wi.l he ne-e-sury to pay her hoard.
A d illar a. week, Mrs. Hoyt tliink.s it
" Certainly, that would he the hest
tiling t' he lone." replied Mrs. Dea
fon, uakiii"; up a little. 'Slill 1 don't
know h tt we can do until we have
called a meet "mo; of tlteSoeiety."
'Jh.it wai iiiui-h like her! If the ves
tr In 1 been on lire .-he would have
Moppt tl to fall :i meetine; of theSoeie
t before she would have ventured to
throw on a dipper of water.
"iltit the poor creature-is freezing
mid M-irvinjr," said I, impatiently.
"Cm't you, as President of the Socie
ty, empower me to give her at least
one of thoe woolen sacks we have on
I don't know but I mi";ht go as far
:is that, though 1 suppose it isn't exaet
K in order." returned the deacon's wife.
leaning back in her chair, and smooth
ing the table cover between her thumb
and I ner.
Sh" s I'liii'tl to be meditating, so I
wail d for a minute, ami then she said,
" W.i.it do you think of Mr., lirod
liet 1. r.ell.i?"
"There! I shouldn't wonder if lie
ivoul 1 give something handsome!" I
eei.iiui' d. going down on my knees in
jn heart to the deacon's wife for my
inju-th'e. ' He is a man of means and
a generous man. I've always heard."
J"ie deacon's wife look pii..lcd.
"()'i! ottr old colored woman!" said
she. ibreeth. "I wasn't thiukingabout !
her: 1 ua-. thinking of you. Mr. lirod
liea 1 ! - a verv hiirli opinion of you,
JJel! '. Did yoii kmiw it?"
What do von mean, Mrs. Shaekel-
L.A ford' .-aid I. as Mtrnrised :us thouirh
the run in the moon had winked at
me. lor my friends all knew how I de
leste 1 tu-li talk. And besides, I never
con-i h red Mrs. Shackelford that sort
of a woman. Her attention was usually
cent i rid in the Sewing Society and her
llow r irarden.
Uut for once some other idea had
taken possession of her mind, and as
lier thoughts always ran in grooves,
she m ver could harbor more than one
at a time.
Mr. Urodhead is : nice man, and a
fine-looking man." she said, lookins: at
me .-h irply. " A man of means and a
gcnero-H man. as you say."
I i-uppo.-e so," 1 replied, gathering
mv s'.umI about me.
" Oh! don't you go yet, Bella. I was
wanf.ii.rto see you, and I consider your
ilropp ng in quite providential. The
deacon and L were talking of calling on
vou this very evening," said the dea
con's wife, putting out her had to keep
me from ris'ni";; "and when 1 saw your
blue shawl turning in at the gate I said
to nn-e'.f that's as marked a token as
Hebekah at the well, with the pitcher
on h r shoulder. I haven't the gold
earrings and bracelets to offer you. but
I hai"all the res," she added, laughing
dust now the deacon came in. .Now
thcr ;s in the opinion of his wife but
one reason whv Deacon Shackelford
didn't make the world. He found it
alre-ul made. And when he came in
she looked up to him as though Atlas
had come, and she could safely drop
the world on his shoulders and go off
picking golden apples.
I was just speaking a good word
for Mr. Urodhead to Bella, Deacon,"
"Ah! and what docs Bella say?" re
i turned the deacon, looking as though it
were a question of investing in real
est .to, or the price of gold.
" Bella doesn't sav anything, I re
plied. " Certainly not before she is
asked." , .
" You need not wait long, if that is
all." answered Deacon Shackelford.
l " I'll ask vou now. Have you any ob-
"ection toan offer of marriage from Mr.
" He is a verv bashful man, Mr. Broil
head is. Bella. "and so he cot us to help
him a little. Why he is m love with
vou " intenosed Mrs. Deacon Shackel
ford'; "he is in love with 3'ou down to
his 1 oots.1' .
let it run out of his toes, then,
s-dd !, beginning to feel like new yeast
" "But you can' t have anything aamst
the man," persisted Mrs. Deacon.
"And think! after awhile you won t
have vour grandfather and. your Aunt
V..-...r.,oi. r tnlkto. and vou will miss
it if ou don't have somebody in their
place. It is best to think of these
thin". And you won t lmd a kinder
mair if 3"OU search the world over with
a wax candle, than Mr. Brodhead."
jSIr Brodhead is well enough, Mrs.
Shackelford. I don't deny that. But
the idea of making a proposal of this
sort through 'middle men!' It is too
absurd!" I said, laughing, and put on
So I went home to my classes in cm
broiderv ami drawing, and wax work
to making Aunt S'annah's caps and
grandfather's coffee. My life was full
of monotonous work in those days; and '
sometimes I had a strange, uncomfort
able impression of a machine wound i
up and miming without any act of its
One evening when I was putting
away the silver after supper, ami feel
ing the c real: and crank of the wheels
mure than usual, as though the machine
needed oiling, the front gate slammed,
and itcps came along up the walk.
"I knowed some one was coming. ,
I've knowed all !ay some one was talk- i
ing of coming," sa'id Citty I'lilien. who '
"to accommodate," as die often told
us, had kindly consented to rule over ,
our kitchen and u- with a rod of pine
(in the form of a crutch.) j
As Citty had no home, no moncv, i
and only one foot of her own, but as
good a- four ears and two tongues, it .
might seem sometimes that the necom- j
modatiou was two-sided. However, '
things are not what they seem. j
I knowed it was .Mr. Corliss!" pur- !
suedCitty, triumpluinth. as grandfather
opened the door and disclosed the tig- I
tire of our minister and his wife. " I
can tell his step as far off as I can hear
it. Did you ever notice his eyes?" she
continued. "They look liketwo holes j
burned in a blanket. Ami he holds his j
head just like Deacon Shackelford's old ,
while Iior-e." j
And then she disappeared into the
kitchen with her crutch and the cat, '
while Aunt Susannah put in her teeth, '
put on her lil.tck silk apron, and went
with her meeting step into the parlor.
When I followed her soon after, I found
her talking in as steady a llow as the
waters came down at Lotion, to Mrs.
Corliss, who sat by the woodbine win
dow, with hands folded in black netted
mitts across her lap, and her tea-colored
curls shaking their heads, as it were, at
the world and it- vanities; while grand
father, who had been senior deacon for
tifty years, and who had no idea even
the church edifice could stand without
him, was already in deep discussion
with Mr. Corliss upon the question
then absorbing and disturbing us, :h to
whether our Sabbath School should
hereafter be called a Sunday School.
" 1 can never consent to have a relig
ious organization known by a heathen
name," grandfather was saving, as I
heard him say half a hundred times be
fore. And Mr. Corliss, with his serene
white head bent toward him, was think
ing how he could braid in one the fossil
ized fathers and the versatile sons of
So there was nothing for mo to do
but to sit and smile and listen; for
grandfather and Aunt Susannah were
not the persons to yield the lloor when
it was once theirs by priority.
"Mr. Corliss, is it not time for us to
go?" said .Mrs. Corliss, at early star
rising, with her measured dignity.
" Certainly, my dear," re plfc d Mr.
Corliss, rising at once, with his head
still bent to catch grandfathers last
" Bella, put on your hat and walk
out with us a little way. It is a charm
ing evening," said Mrs. Corliss, turning
to me after taking a ceremonious leave
of Aunt Susannah.
Of course 1 went for my hat. 1
should as soon think of insisting of
breathing in an exhausted receiver, as
of refusing to follow a suggestion of
Mrs. Corliss. Or so I supposed then.
But 1 trembled in my heart, aud began
to run over in my mind all my little
over-dones anil under-dones. She had
such a Lady Superior way that, though
I really loved our minister's wife. I al
ways felt a sense of guilt, and never at
home with her.
But it seemed it was not that I hail
been late at church or absent from the
Sewing Society this time. Neither had
I a bow too main' or a bow too few on
ny Sunday bonnet. Wor-e, though;
Mr. Brodhead had been to her.
"M- dear," she began, as sweet and
as cold ami as stiff as a dish of frozen
custard, " 1 want to have a serious talk
with vou on a serious subject, and per
haps I nniy as well sa at once, Mr.
Brodhead has solicited the good olliees
of Mr. Corliss and im'sclf between -ou
and himself. He seems to be a very
earnest admirer, but a veiy diffident
one. What should ou -3- to the idea
of entertaining a proposal of marriage
" I couldn't think of such a thing for
a moment, Mrs. Corliss. 1 have no ex
pectation or wish ever to marry ain'
one." said I. feeling very much an-no3-ed.
Mrs. Corliss sighed pverely. " Mar
riage is a diviiiclv-appoiiited institu
tion," said she, "and not to be lightly
set aside without due consideration and j
prayer. You are not now prepared to j
give a final answer to so important a 1
matter. It eomes upon 3011 suddenly.
Take time, mv dear friend, to think it
over carefulh. pniyerfulh. and with a
view to what is your duly."
Mrs. Corliss shut her lips tight, as
though to keep her teeth in. and then
kissed me good-night a soft, clammy
kiss, which made me feel as though I
wanted a lump of sugar. Accordingly.
1 went in the house and ate one. ami
thought no more about Mr. Brodhead
for a month and a ihu.
At the end of that time Aunt Kent
asked me to go down and do up her
caps. Aunt Kent was a dear, good old
huh, who lived in a little j-ellow and
white cottage at the end of the grave-3-ard,
where her husband and seven
children were lying in one pathetic
row, under the beds of heart's-easc and
forget-me-nots. But when they went
she adopted all the world into her
warm, motherly heart. So though she
lived alone, with a little cream-colored
greyhound, she had a large family, and
whoever was sick, or sorry, or need
went to her, as well as whoever wished
fors3'mpatli3 in health and gladness.
Dear Aunt Kent! when I went in
there she was knitting a cheeked sock
for 3'oung Mrs. Cable's first babj, with
such a look of peaceful repose on her
face that one would be williug to go
over the same weary path of suffering,
if it should lead at last into such aland
" I don't know when I'vo felt sor
rier," said she, when I was settled at
1113 work b3' her side, " than I did for
somebody who came to me last week ii
a love affair, lie is a man of whose
love :ia' woman might bo proud, but
he is so full of humility and seh'-distmst
that he doesn't even dare opeu the sub
ject to the young woman herself. And
I don't know but it will cost him his
life. He says he is sure it would if she
should refuse him, and I guess he is sure
In an instant Mr. Brodhead flashed
into 1113 mind, and nn heart grew harder
than the meeting-house steps.
'Why, Aunt Kent," said I, " it is too
absurd! lie has already been to the
minister and to the minister s wife, and
then to the deacon and to the deacon's
wife, to ask them to intercede for him.
I wouldn't have a man anyhow after he
had made such a goose of himself."
Aunt Kent opened her 03-es in mild
astonishment, aud then I remembered
slie named somebody. Tjien I stopped
suddenly and felt my cheeks begin to
"Dear child," said she, tenderly,
" "when you have seen a few more of
the nps and downs of life, you will think
more of a good man's love than you will
of these outside maimers. Mr. Brod
hcad told me he had been in his strait to
some of our mutual friends, but he sup
posed they had not spoken with you.
And wo must not judge him by the
atandrvrd wc would apply to some peo
ple. He is sjirinking to liniorou-uess.
especially with ladies. And he f-ays he
is conscious that ho always appears his
worst before you. I'oor man! I've
seen him sit at church with his eyes
fixed on the ribbon of your hat, as it
fluttered a little in the wind, ami looked
so hungry and so hopeless, my heart
just allied for him."
This lime my face flushed with anger
as well as shame.
" I feel humiliated, Aunt Kent," aid
I. " I hope nobody else has seen him
make such a silly spectacle of himself."
Bella, my dear, you are wrong."
interposed Aunt Kent, gently. " We
must take people ai they are, not as we
would have made them. The man is
cast in a delicate, sen-itive mold, and
this is nearly or quite a matter of lite
or death with him. I doubt if yot: are
loved again by -o worthy a matt, and I
am sure vou will not be any more sin
cerely. I hope you will not be so mis
guided as to throw a-vay such a treas
ure, only for a romantic notion."
I could not laugh at Aunt Kent's
tender earnestness, but I shook my
head aud felt immovable from the
bump of 1'umucss down to 1113' boot
soles. And thus ended the thud les
son. Weeks after this, one day in the
"dawning of the year." when the bees
hummed and the lilacs bloomed. I went
out to dig blood-root where the road
ran through a bit of woodland a little
north of the ullage. Because if wo
didn't need it. somebody might, and
Aunt Susannah considered a few toots
and herbs "so handy to have in the
house." Presently I felt an uncon
scious, magnetic drawing to look up.
and theie stood Mr. Brodhead. 'lo
this day I cannot tell how he came
then;. It was as though he had shot
up like a field lily, right out of the
ground, and he stood with his eye
dropped shyly as n girl's, ami bis hand
some lips trembling. I pitied him al
most as much as Aunt Kent had done.
" It will kill me it I don't speak; aud
it will kill me if '1 do and you don't
listen." said he, throwing out his words
in jerks, like water running from a
straiglnJ -necked bottle, and looking sud
denly at me witli such pathetic feeling
in his great brown eyes that I began lo
feel abashed. For what was I that he
shoul-1 be so stirred by me?
" Vou couldn't care any for me, I
suppose?" said Mr. Brodhead, humbly.
" Perhaps I might, I don't know,"" I
replied, almost involuntarily.
"Dear me!" But a love story
sounds so different when a man tells il
And so, presently, it was I who trem
bled and cast down my ny. aud
blushed; and U. w:ts Mr. Brodhead
who looked as though he was master
of the whole world and Uie stars be
sides. Aunt Susannah, waiting behind the
woodbine window, thought I was gath
ering herbs to stock a pharmacy, for
the sun hail dropped behind the ce
dars on the top of Mount Margaret
when I went home with Mr. Brodhead
by my side, my hands empty, but my
Yes. we are engaged, and are to be
married two weeks from next Wednes
day. And the moral of my story is
" If you want your business done, go,
if not, send." Exchttnyc.
How .Michigan Tights t'lirrtilio.
Tiikkk is no fruit of our Northern
States more delicious than the plum,
none more scarce, none more prolitable
to raise. Vet the eureulio has nearly
banished plum culture from our coun
try. Notwithstanding '.he ravages of the
"Little Turk," however, seeral Michi
gan orehanKsts secure this crou annual
ly, with scarce a failure. A few 31 ars
since one of our alumni, immediately
upon graduation, engaged to labor for
au orcliardist of Northern Ohio. Some
line plum tries attracted his attention.
He asked if they raised plums. "Oh,
no!" was the response. "The Irees
bloom full every year, but the plums all
drop off." Hegained consent to tight
the eureulio, and also gained a large
and prolitable crop of this delicious
fruit. The eureulio hibernates, and if
contiued will live for years when prop
erly fed ami cared for. It is nocturnal,
and early in the season hides under
chips, b'jards. etc., by day, but later
remains in the trees in the day time, as
well as after nightfall. It stings the
plums from the tune the3 set till cher
ries are ripe. In stinging, it makes a
crescent-shaped cut about the puncture
where the a is put. Upon hatching
the larva eats into the fruit, cawsing il
to fall prematurely. It also attacks
cherries, peaches, pears and apples, but
none of these last fall from the tree as
the result of attack.
Karly in the season, if there are no
weeds," gr.tss or rubbish beneath the
plum, peach or cherry trees (the dam
age to apples and pears w ill hardly war
rant effort to rid thorn of this eneim ),
it will pay to lay pieces of board orb.irk
or chips beneath the trees. The bee
tles will hide beneath these traps by
day, and can be easily gathered up and
destroyed. Mr. A. S. Dycknian. of
Smith Haven. Mich., whose plum or
chard has been immensely prolitable,
states that this method saves him three
hundred dollars annually over the old
method of exclusive jarring. Mr. Dyck
nian uses oak bark, places two small
pieces beneath each tree, on opposite
sides near the trunk, with smooth sur
face down. He employs boys to gather
the insects, and pays them according to
the number they lind. This insures
close examination. The curculios are
placed in an open bottle, closed by the
thumb of the one who is gathering
Often the character of the orchard
precludes ibis method, and even when
practiced it needs to be supplemented,
late in the season, by the jarring or
sheet process. This is not expensive,
and often brings a tremendous profit
To practice thic we have only to put a
sheet a white sheet is best beneath
the tree and give the limbs a sudden
jar. The little beetles, looking like
dried buds, fall to the sheet, when they
can be caught and killed. For a few
trees the "slieets can be tacked or
sewed to a cheap rectangular frame,
with a narrow slit on one side, so that
the trunk of the tree can be brought to
the center of the sheet's surface. With
but a few trees, two persons can carry
this iheeted frame from tree to tree.
In large orchards it can be placed on
one or two wheels, where one person
can easily manipulate it. The mallet
should be of rubber, or elso cloth
wound, so that in striking the branches
they may not be injured. A sudden
jar is what is needed to fell the insects.
From several 3ears" experience, 1 know
that with caution no damage need be
The trees should be jarred very early
in the morning, or just before" dark,
when the weevils are mostly in the
trees. The jarring should begin as soon
as the fruit sets, and continue as long
as the insects are caught. The fre
quenc3 of jarring, whether once or
twice daily, or less, will be indicated by
the success in catching the ojetlcs.
Let all remember that these little
weevils are very small, and when they
curl up to fall, look like dried buds, so
that the inexperienced eye hardly sees
them. Look very carefully, or you will
be deceived in thinking that you are
free from the pest, when, indeed, yorx
trees are fairly overrun. A brother of
mine commenced a few years ago to
raise plums exclusively for the eureulio.
Not thinking this profitable, he began
three years ago to" use the sheet, and
now he lias plums " to sell and to keep."
Prof. A. J. Cook, Michigan Agricul
tural College, in S. T. Tribune.
HOME, FARM AM) tSAKDEX.
Cleaving Comj.5 ani Brc-iik?.
Wash well with soda and fet in the sun
to dry; rin-e them well aud do not let
the backs get wet.
Ctoou BfsK-. One pint of milk, one
teacup of yeast; mixitthin; when light
add twelve ounces of brown sugar, two
ounces of butter, four eg:s flour suffi
cient to make stiff as brund; when
risen again, mold aud spread it on
To G1.0-S Siiikt Bosuns. Take two
ounces of jtowilcred gum aniic, pour
in a pint or more of wale.'i and then,
having entered it, let it stand all night.
In the morning pour it carefully from
the dres into a clean bottle, cork and
keep it for use: add a lea-pooiiful of
this gum water to a pint of starch made
in the usual way.
Ci.K.Ms; Wooi.kn Srrrrs. Tak
one pin, of hot water, aud slice into it
two ounces of fehaving -oap. Add to it
two ounces of spirits of amtuouin, and
one leit-qioonful of jMUvdcred saltpeter.
Put into a Ix4tlc and shake until thor
oughly dissolted. To u-e it. pour a
little into a saucer, dip in a sponge, aud
rub the material vigorously.
SroM.r. Cakk.- Four eggs, one cup
sugar, once cup Hour, one-half tea
spouiiful baking powder, one tenspoon
ful extractor orange, beat theyeiknand
sugar tigelher ten minutes; add the
tloitr with jMiwdcr stfted in. and the ex
tract last; add the egg- (whites) beat
en to a frlh; bake in a well-buttered
tin in a steady oven, thirty minute.-.
Tii'-Tor Cvtci:.- One egg. one table
spoonful of butter, a sinatl cup of sweet
milk, one and a half cttpfuls of flour,
one tcaspoouful and a half of baking
powder, one tctipoouful of lemon ex
tract; beat the egg, butter and sugar
together till light, mid I he milk; sift
the llour and powder together and
add to the rest; last, put in your ex
tract. Buoii.r.u Siiak Split and wash the
shad ami afterwards dry iu a cloth;
season with salt and pepper; have
reaily a bed of clear, bright coals;
grease the gridiron well, and as noon
as it is hot lay the shad upon it; broil
quarter ot an hour or more, according
to the thickness; butter well ami send
to table; it c:wi be served with melted
Tka Bi-crir.- One half cup of but
ter, two etips sugar, two piuLs flour, tw.
teaspoonfuN of baking powder, one tea
spoonful extract nutmeg. Sift the
llour, sugar and powder together; rub
iu the butter cold ami add enough
sweet milk to make a soft dough add
the extract last; roll out half au inch
thick and cut out with a biscuit cutter:
wash oter with" milk and hake twenty
Ham Salah. Take your fragment ol
cold boiled ham left after slicing, re
move all dark and dry portions, aUo all
the fat; mince evenly and line; take
enough rich, sweet cream to set the
mince, a saltsnoon of strong ground
mustard, the sum! of fine sugar ami a
good pinch of cayenne pepper; mix
thoroughly with the ham; garnish with
sprigs of parsley, aud you have a nice
dish for tea.
Cmi.i.r.us. One cup of white sugar,
two-thirds of a cup of sweet milk, two
tablespounfuls melted butter, one f,
three small teaspoonfuN of baking pow
der; season with nutmeg. Have the
cakes all rolled out before you begin
frying; have the lard very hot and
plenty of it. Turn them over almost
constantly while cooking, and you can
not fail to have cakes light, tender mid
free front grease.
Tomato Soti Six tomatoes peeled
and sliced; pour over them one quart of
boiling water, half tcaspoouful of soda;
when it stops foaming add one pint of
sweet milk and season as for oysters,
with butter, pepper, salt aud a little
rolled cracker. Serve as soon as it
boils. Canned tomatoes can he used
just as well. This is very delicite and
nice for a per-on who is just getting
able to eat after a fit of sickness.
K:: ni:MS Mix together any kind
of cold meat (chopped line) with au
equal quantity of bread crumbs; use
pepper, salt, .1 b'.t of butter ami a little
milk; fill some buttered gem-paus with
the mixture, then carefully break an
egg on the top of each: season with
pepper and salt, and sprinkle some very
line cracker crumbs on top; bake eight
miiiute; u little grated ehee-e may be
added to the eraeker, if desired.
Ci:nK l'ETisoLKi'M is an excellent
preservative of pine shingles-, causing
them to become of the character of
cedar or cypress. But the petroleum
will flavor the water that runs from a
roof so prepared for more than a year.
To steep the shingles iu lime water ren
ders the vegetable albumen insoluble,
and so makes them more durable. The
lime water is soon washed out. and aft
er that the water is unchanged.
Pi:eei:vei) Stkawkei:i:if.5. For
every pound of berries use one pound
of white sugar and half a pint of water:
pick carefully oter the berries; boil
sugar aud water until it thickens, ami
then pour on the strawberries verv
gently, and let them boil slowly for lif
teeu minutes and no more; put it all
away now in the preserving-pan. and
let it get cool; when cold, strain oil
sirut). avoiding handling the berries:
let the simp now to boil alone, skim
ming it perfectly; when in a good boil
put 'in the strawberries, and let the
fruit be iu not more than live minutes;
then remove and put in pots or jars
when perfectly cold.
CmmiiNG is sometimes a trick learn
ed by opportunity, aud is sometimes
brought on by uneasiness, resulting
from indigestion, or by irritation of the
teeth gums. In the one case it must I
be unlearned, and iu the other may be
cured. To prevent it, procure a crib-
bring muzzle, which is made with two
bars across the mouth from front to
back, so placed that the horse cannot
take hold of anything with his teeth to
crib on and yet may he able to take his
feed. If the iiorse suffers from indi
gestion give daily in the food two tea
spoonfuls of salt, one of prepared char
coal, and one of powdered gentian root.
DrsTiNG-C.vri. These caps for pro
tecting the hair says a lady correspond
ent, are much less commonly worn than
they should be. They are prettier when
made of shining cambric and gav rib
bons. I have lately make one for real
use, and chose plain dark calico, usin
an oval piece twenty-two inches long ami
eighteen inches wide; this was b'oun-.l
with gray plaid, and another strip half
an inch wide was put on an inch from
the edge. Under this hist I ran mbber
cord, and finished with a knot of ribbon
in front. I wear it while doing all my
moraing work, for it not only protects
my hair from every particle of dust,
but hides its semi-roughness from all
early and inopportune callers. Besides
this, it is very easily drawn down over
my temples while s'tanding in a sudden
draught of air. for I have learned that
neuralgic nerves are verv sensitive.
IiEFORE the war. undfir tho nrn
-r - ..w s'Mi V I
system, the average yield of cotton on I
the famous Sea Islands near Charles-
ton. b. C, was from eijrhty to one hun
dred pounds an acre. 'Under the new
SVSlPm. finil irif 11 fr Ifthnw tlio am..
-- ....... ...... A.ww ...vxst. .uv. ItlLl"
age production to the acre has been in- I
crcasea irom eigniy to two nunured
and fifty pounds, anil some of the plant
ers hist year made a net" profit of $1C0
Robixsox CircsoE's island has re-
a-kail. t.nrsH Mn..l .1 -C -t -t m-m
-"'' uccii icuicu ot ine v-iiiiian tjoy-i
eminent by one Hp.it von Rodt, the son
of a Protestant pastor at Berne. Iivall
accounts he is prospering exceedingly,
and has already succeeded in putfirio
more than a moiety of the island under
The Ruln of an Ancient City.
Mb. F.u-j-ett, the Postmaster at Mill
Bavou, MivLvippi County, Ark., writes
to the Smithsonian Iiutitcion that he
has unearthed the rum? of an ancient
mound-builders' citr. ThnrubbL-h and
bricks of buildings dissolved by time, or
or broken, and 'pavements of cement,
were perfected, Mr. Fa?U thinks tea
or twentv thousand years ago by the
primeval inhabitant of thu continent,
lie sav? nobody has explored or knows
aught'of the low lands of the Mixsivdppi,
of canals or artificial lakes, or of the
value of the country, or of its ancient
.V?tem of drainage" asd that Congress
should provide for its exploration. Why
should not the Ilrrabl find more profit
able employment for iu geniu for ad
venture in the terra incognita extending
from Cairo lo the sea than in it hltle
game of " freeze out " mde of Behr-ing-
Straits? A leant d M. C. -aid
-yesterday that he would introduce a
"ill for the nurpo-e r-dieated. Wath
mgton Cor. St. Louu Ttnuu.
An Opinion In Yemc.
Recently, .Judge I.ogan K. Bleckley
took his leave of the Georgia Supreme
Court, after serving as an Associate Jus
tice for lite years. After he had de
livered several" opinions on caos w hk-n
the Court had decided, he took up a
sheet of paper ami rend therefrom the
billowing lines, which were drawn up in
the form of a regular judicial opinion:
In the M 'titer of :;.
IS'si (or tlic hniwl aivt lrw and breast,
Yin lliiiciT- heart uim! liitu'i'
Iti-st Hint jwni ' l'i niltKHC
I'miii l.tlxir uinl Iroiii atii,
1'ulnn! di.iiM. tiitltnif. l-slnlr
rHlnnf Urlru-ss ner ",
A ml xM'Li!),c Iinlit I" ml"'
Vn ami t-st ar they the host
l"ir mortals !im l-lv
Is -!: icm. (nun Hnrk anil woo
A hll-s fur men to kntw ?
l:ii--il Htm-1 lilt-- ol toll;
No Miss Imt tins, itotii in un! 'Oil,
liui'n l.oil jn-niilt to i;tua.
Judge Bleckley read the lines slowly
and witli emphasis. By order of the
Court they were spread on the minutes
in honor of the author.
John Hence, of Clendale, lost his
little baby, a boy only twelve or thirteen
months old, yesterday in a most singu
lar manner. A little before noon Mrs.
Pence had rocked the babe to sleep and
had laid him away in his crib up-stairs.
The crib is of the ordinary pattern, but
witli the little rounds which connect the
upper and lower side slats, some eight
or ten inches apart. Just before dinner
Mrs. Pence sent one of her older chil
dren up-stairs to iee if baby was all
right, and the repot I was favorable.
Baby was still sleeping sweetly. Twen
ty or twenty-live minutes later the
mother went "up-stairs her-elf, to find
her little babv a corp-e. He was hang
ing by the side of the crib, his head
fastened between the two side slats, in
which position he had been .strangled
or smothered. On awakening he had
attempted to crawl feet first out of the
crib between the slits, and between
two of the rounds already referred to.
His hotly, once through, its gravity had
suddenly jerked his little head down
against the sluts, holding his chin and
mouth so tightly compressed that the
slightest .sound from him was impossi
ble. In this po-itiou he had died.
( )n Tuesday lat a great sensation
was caused in Highland by the sudden
arrival of a genuine female woman, ac
companied by her husband. This being
the lirst arrival of a feminine ou Koar
ing Fork, every man in the camp turned
out to ee her, and they could hardly be
lieve their eyes. The couple went in
from I.cadtiflc by way of Taylor Itiver.
The man carried on his back a healthy
infant and a heavy load of provisions,
etc., besides, while the plucky wife had
twenty-five pounds of llour as her por
tion of the luggage. The man seemed
completely worn out, but the woman
appeared "fresh and vigorous, although
snow and sun had spoiled her complex
ion somewhat. As soon as tho miners
reeoveied from their astonishment, they
tendered the woman the best block in
the city, giving her the choice, and
agreeing that if the block selected had
any buildings on it they should be hers.
lloaring Fork (Col.) Letter.
A number of years ago Jacob
Haughman was murdered in Zancsville,
Ohio. On the night of the murder, a
man living in the neighborhood dreamed
that he jaw Haughman surrounded at
his own fireside by three men, heard
their conversation, and saw them jtrike
the fatal blow. He recognized every
faee, and when Haughman fell dead the
dreamer awoke, in a cold sweat. The
next day a neighbor asked him if he had
heard of the murder. ' What murder?"
" Old Haughman has been killed."
Hold on, stop right there," said he,
" until I tell my dream." Then he told
his dream, omitting the names of the
men he saw in it. The detail corre
sponded with those known of the mur
der. The dreamer would not tell the
names of the men he saw, although a
lawyer frequently importuned him to
do so. A few days ago he was asked
again. It was on" the day that the al
leged assassins of the old man were ar
rested. ' They are on the right track,"
he answered, but would say no more.
"Mrs. Sncatben, of Kent County,
Mich., wants a divorce from Mr. ijnea
then. She doesn't set up in her com
plaint the usual charges of ill-treatment,
drunkenness, failure to provide, or in
compatibility of disposition, but simply
that the marriage was a purely business
contract, and that Mr. Sneathen had
failed to comply with his part of it, he
having agreed to give her forty acres of
land as a return lor her becoming Mrs.
Sneathen, and then failed to do so.
The young oniyii-bed is now a
scenter of attraction.
Sax FnvNcisco Is opening: up a larcc busi
ness by shipping live-stock to the sjiidvrch
OJT A n.VSE-H -I.I.tST.
John Smith fs dead. That fine youn? man
we"H never e no more:
He was ii member of our club
Hi private virtues were immense,
H13 manners free and bluff;
He wore a paper collur
And was never known to muff.
ni rioe wa Roman and his eyes
Continually were peeled;
He male a splendid umpire
Ami beautiful left field.
Thoufrti not a matrimonial man.
He dearly lov-d a match.
And, like hi. .sister, had but few
Superiors on the catch."
But he i5 jrone. With fas and outs
Forever he i- done.
He broke his heart and burst his spleen
In making- a home run.
There is a vouns woman nineteen vears
old in Trinity County, CaL. who has never
teen a wajon, yet she is accomplished, betu
a good hou-ekeeper, writer, sinper and con
versationalist. She is not blind, but lives in
the lower part of the countv, far away from
the traveled roads.
Thet were four Brooklvn (S. Y.) hobble
v vs of from farteea to eighteen vears,
they had been studious readers" of the" fla-h
story papers and dime novels, and ther de
cided to go West and have adventures." But
there was a dillicultv in the wv; thev had no
money. After consultation th'ey resolved to
Srocure the necessary funds as some of the
eroes of their favorite stories had done, to
wit, by turning robber. Accordinglv they
ran away from home, took possesion" of an
old stable which had the name in the neigh
borhood of beinj haunted, elected the oMest
boy Captain, anil entered upon the practice
of their new profession. Bat thinzs didn't
tnrn out as they had done in the stories. The
law, in the person of an unromanUc police
man, sot its eye on them, and now all four
are locked up, and the Western adventures
v air rnr car rMdcr will tha u for
cal ,n lb4r H'rntlon t j tSo rrr hndoro
jutTrr. -.? cf itt r 5f JUo fwtur
ln;t ct-l vi.Ma.Ho-:.l'M"
c r r u t ' th cr ia U r ! f '
(,UiT) ( nu rr en:
. Y"l CO LCii
T -" -
f-rrr (i!H)i Tliloci.
If votj want S ul d n,
ft imi t-.li S J !.',4.
If n wt r-4 KWinr.
If Hi wMl tfee 1h'. -totr.
If too waat tb cfenrt tvr.
j If ' vat?Hi i-jUitr mm,
, Buy a.ClUHiKO.K tn.
TT,, HlubWorD (' l-st.
In wrttt'jc : "Ai-tifr t- Kf nl f le
Smlmi Wcsl.-rft. N" .k4thcf.! . i
"Tblt l.'r kj-1! Ik Wi-l..l ;u lUt
, ditaxHi tfe itwtn m.tw !? o I 1 , - .
U.aa We tt.mmiJ t tbc tfc.MI fr- -a
rlUnun -.t. lu t-uUic aai '
life arc rV.-trrur .f-KiS etih &..!-
1 tie Hv-l -tabN 4 ' -. L-' " '" "
! tt mrJirsar tuf 01mt- tl V.'h ?r '.
1 mew.1!. ever ji kaof'a u ta jJ-itaU
TU t'barttT 01k I- a arar jxrfrt Un
we evT cvjft t lltni a lo. llotirtlr
(tffiwtr . in -Ifrnrt. a rft ucwm a a
tirst-cla" ciUir !.
PlHrt.E (Ml III xor ov Tits Facs. f a
thl cutitliUon ? tlie k.n. t! tmcTtsr U
the pieit retard. a It arts lirrcUr ttpoa tiim
ciU? It clean iM'l luriftrt tLr bit!,
thereby csuttu; lumuo of &.! UaJi to !:
Hctmi vo' Ki "i!i?ti vr 1 anrf vailed for It
t;iesiy heiliH.: qualltle. Price "-
j Ntr.lIT SwtlTs rwu,;b. rmiiUUon ail 1 Je
' clitic jwrvrutrd lT XU't lit fr
' TllE Centr-c Yrtr-'r At'f Hrea l t- to
. be the best lu U.e w n 1, ai. 1 te..ee it.
The Best -Medicine.
! n II Hrrrrx. R ,t .
i )"ir.sr Irin -i -it'-er-i-r "ut nxst'as,
i "rpvnrt t ' rr i. Ir.ilf , I h r tl.- h-..
U'l'in IB J,,i; ' 1 ' ' 't f ' tr ml 'f ft.j;
1 U.t trii o"-l i n- iits Uiti t lur ip s r I :
aiur aaa IlmuO 1'uru.cr J II. 1'uaiLIL
oives i:m:i:al sATi-rACTio:?.
Eruptions of tho Skin, Chronio
Soro Eyes and General Debility.
He ml wluit Dr Sliiimonn n;i,
Vrtoii, Mm . Jane V 171
II It STKTK"C. 11ito-
lliaru'l "Vrerttn" n my fimMjr f.r two nn
am! rirllllj rTHinin4 It k, a riiwl, f .r r p -ii
of tbr Skin. Ckri'tir $rr t.'yt knd .sr-i V4.''y
I tiii( l.w rrcuiiiim iwt'i l lo a ctt il ii ii i- , t
In tnlfhcllun. ifl 1 lliiuk H ! .ittaicrfwral tl.
Wry r- -v
lift. J J bIMMnN-
tbe !j:ht tn tr IntV lUncMrr, hi-.!Iit l.-vin l U ,
blind, asJ I hate ! tult st lir Hit
yrr srai- f . .
MUs. J. J SIMMONS.
WITH SUCH BENEFIT.
SitinoTrux. tt'u , Nor U. 1JTI
IT. It. Stttex. Il(ni:
Vr'XT r I ran rn'tr t-ilfr to th" rfTV-Irtirr nf jnnr
Vrp-llnr u a (Irrai Itf-.o.: rurtflr. In,-u u- J l it.r
laKtbclut tcteti iit-Mb tih rA iwti
W. O bT. bt'Iin. DrurcUu
is. Tin: in t
Vegetine is Sold by All Druggists.
rpilF'lK li.--v.r li.'. 3 rKiri' anl I.tre
A I.itim. lr-v rtr li o .'1 f .ii 4. tf 'hfi
MALT IlITTht: pn-, .nil f K M M.T IUrTI.IlS
ClMrAN tn-m I 'tr mi I f M in.1 ll.pt la
a I'rrfrct Unot jturoffi. Mi ri-I nltiui!i! ntntiltu
tloti" Il t nrl. tw tj tit.KHL l illS'i "i t.n'i.hi-il
rn'li' iim-li. qult ill i-rv,. i rf-s; ilij'.il ,n.
MALT AND HOPS
SE1IMBR COLDS COL'GIIS
Allen's Lu Balsam.
KMXIRHKD II Y I'lIYJIU'IAXH
AS A SAFE AHD EFFECTIVE REMEDY.
SOLD BY ALL DRUCCIST8. 1
rii Curr rnr'nnsiiiu.
tlon Is xlvi ihm tst uti tnt.
Icin-5. Ilosr aiiiMlt.-4(ip
Inrsp. -1 tntiynUrn. rer.
arid SI. 00.
MIL a 1
r r XT
M KIIK A I. 0.i:.MO. Ml.1f7' Ii.
rnEr.iii.riit " .xi:..Mn air:;-
CScr u:?t. i-.l) 3 r. ':- ' r --
To a r rv " n - tr u M MITI'IN,
C.TAEK1I. A.STIMI.l.r ISICOM HIT!.
:t lBJjrx.T.viin !n t.j- r '. j:o 1
KiCta Is Java um ,1-, In tf- rnjT.il
i.iTffllrutTl rtf! Vrm AI -a
ntr.'i-iHx ol oou u
UK. N. II WoLl-E. HO.-mLhi.. Ctortanatl. O.
AGESTS WASTED. f
Vmtr TmiF ltm. 1A s. Trr UrjkTVt oCNts in rr.
rrjrcoonir laiiifrc "h. s-fri- -r-a ar arrf iit
Ct. rw2liiUa( LS-jlr-hst ny.;iitia. I'a.
A GREAT OFFER MA'ft
SloD.ttpnanl. Warrantril II jrar. VrJ
Hand Inatmnirnta at Ilarzalna. AfiK.VTst
mnifd. IlluXruli t.lTAUWUK Fts .
UOfClCE WATEHs k CV..93S Il'd'x. X.Y.
-riilrrs OS n.
eHrsoiprtc?-. 9Zl.za:UT No -Corr. JDra.U L.
JXO. L. STASAOK. IK X Sixth St.. fei. Loau. ilo.
k A Ir!licaa" tOlC: Mt roar t!ti,i-. i( .
fat th oid lua Vimi Bnj wt 1 jut sn?i" ITiaj
ttlascaa mate xit tout ime. a. is iua,r Ex.xaiT
4G-ST.si X-"1 ! "" i-vt tti Dr. Cttaav'a
w str-ar K.rr-mipi liooau Oan ! tie oclr
oa-BgiUne. AiMjtaaCaacPBXjSgCo .xofe(ia.O. I
11 IVril t1t-J-ararur.v.LaAaoa. onto. ,,
II. h SOn Per,la7a-aon3e-&irasleworth5
t J tf JZ.U fr Aifcrt5njc&tja. iwjmVmX mis,
C tin A WEEK. $12 a day at Lome wIIt saade.
sg U COCljocgat rrwft, AdCriTnig t Co. Ansbca. Ki
UWIW Great VTara Una Worm lu&ffa. Pa
CCCA WEEKInyourowntown. Tercuanl
1 1 1 T" r I J
v - - : -. ' - -- ' . 1 11
I ell rMirvni'nlawl !tIU' with or" life r. ry flahl ' Z fT-xj -r P i. C -E .." .. it ' -
I orilit"xll Ii lo. t-.auc It -Irtkr. m ib nmt of j UJf"Z Q ' acvS- "'-."- -!:'" -
1 ai- rt.-W :-T 'SFI Kit, 1 II Illl.!- sTIo am! IMl'OV- . - yLTp' iP Vt-.-'J Zl'ZLZZ
KUIEIIKI) IJLOOIi hJnrij.Snr S V-A Vi. f ." - '-T - ", ..'5
I I - JkWS WV " J.. l. .is.. - s.
iy WATTaniM to n: bay?n. H
A FBEi GIFT!
tTorG ea.v on oi,n. mmmm
; TT?7,Ty'J' lTaf '
IBE Sf. LCDI3 MIDLAND FAF.SEE
TKRKS OXTHs TOR flFTS CKST
u v ttiu:ts 4 r . rM.nr.
SU N r4 f !. ?t.
i r t - ! ' f
U f X ? -" v m mi
T . - I fc "
TIKItl xhn w4IMr
- -It mi'niiii4 - 1
!- MXVJ 4 . H wm . X T
- r - '
grji r s i
T, V Jt
AM i.l : NTI
4 Cttft 14i
Excelsior Maul Co,
vr. i.oi is. mi
iMi-ouTrua a:.d :i:i.r:tH :.v
lvi:r c i tss- or (.wiis t mi or vim r.r
TIN AND STOVE DEALERS.
.v'Yi roi: ptner ijts.
i r trfsiSrtJi.si
Inn .M'f '
r . r r I I r.
Ktiitt ' Ultt I t ti.ll,MA ll-i-
ln i i r e f "-. I !,. ' .
It i hc ! ltlMl lMtlllrr. I ' m
lairs ri-fy la I 'it ! I a i 'm i. ,
U III'iUV.I'UII V-.S4S
I I(m-Ib. t ruUtirs ail Hit- Momm-I,,
I l"lslli4llltl. Illlra. .rt-ril It, 1,11.
Il,,t-t at- i lry rsiiiiiiiiiiri. i ,
uV.iui-jEi.Miii"'' i -s r
li s a t
fjis r a- I
I '. rr." t f
s 3 rrula a' SI.
Safe Remedies aro
told by Drugged
& Dcalcn in Med
j Utr (,4 fr rrLlt
3 J m m.4 ST... wm . .
.i;ssii;h: iw v;:?. u:n
By mnUInf; atrictl puronnti flrst
clr.ssgooiK for tho Inst flgtityonr.t,
In New York, wo flnil our rnplilly
increasing trade ilemantlr. our
opening nn ofTico nnd fnctory In
Chicago, to supply tho western
trade, nnrl wn vunulrl nriwln nil
! nnrtlim wi,l"l if tn nalnt. to trv
ours, which is tho vory be-wt nnil
chonpost In tho mnrltot. Send for
samplo cnrtl nnil prlcoa.
NATIONAL MIXED PAINT CO ,
N'KW YOKK or CIIU'AOO. II U
i -ssr- a4 a fn '
it "i r u - T
r xrft ( i l I r o.! r
to Man. ' . "M
W N't I.
ViU irr A.e u tVX.T t . . CO, 31 tsU Vn.
wooil'i Palrnt MottilCirrnlir.Sfw. l'.,r;Mi
Our Now ILLUSTRATED CATALOGUE
Wfj1 A m, - - a mw tr
Oj5A3 tPFF' -
Jj rmm m-m C m
27 I i STBON'.' -
V. Jf '. . t 1 1
s&j , ,-r.
THE OXYCLM HOt'C
1.4 I t " S 1
wt n ' rj-.rrr r i i
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