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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (July 8, 1880)
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-THE BED CHJUD CHIEF.
St. I TH03CAS, rablUher.
8Sa:ESnot oftca-cn tho days
. a'bvrcefffctHnmn;. "'l?"'." r"F
x SdSr0 the
J. X-ctca thp railLiiit i.hi..-1': ""
And I am sad and ,ct at hear? BoSrtk. -
when royal 'VVintor holds
cioua is swept from
A?15zcn P.'1 and "cntcd hearth are rar
Whlttu::ninsllps and yet K&
chlmJl a JI,0ra ia "cn'ristm
- i - 44a iAiiti. lijni'iv in thM m.,.i
ot often, nor for lonjr. O fricnO. mr frid
p:1101 ,Uat Ur 1,fc lo "S&
TteKiKt-r-crowned May of earth hath soon
Shkw- "Ur falr S,,rtal? a longer sojourn
Cr,fM alf ton soon the Um. of fodinjr lre
"'-i-'tT Bhort daB- w'"Wt
A ,d f-1?) V7ar' and S3"101" hon"J our
Thousrh oinc far faint regret may cloud our
"SVi c-iTie 1 stf a llsht n!mot dh fne
In r-. tins ees t.f two thwt no are one.
n l t i nt I the tears thnt ri!; to inlnn
I fjn aw-gy t ek somo work undone,
1 ."" 'I"1,.11 hJc."IHn Hm j(tran?er fnee:
J l f"11-...' Ilow ,iLt. sad ret how far I-u
And 1 1c. and look njniin, and eeek to trace
A j .meat more your fancied Lkencss
thoughts' O foolish, vain re-
A w u- it were, rhat time June roses blow.
To m , ,, bftuM; the nrt llue violet
VT-1 .und is Spric? has fa.J-d 1 hut nro.
" i. V my "n e " y l,y s " of ird,
I.y '..werse-nt. b.-ome sad ioa" rhymes.
Jli h' iru that fain would be at ieac. is
Am I to blame that sMH I sfjh Bometimes?
An 1 sometimes know a panar of Joalnut pain.
Ill t-whiK; j wjik all lonely, other cvis
j! h ;IviniHe to your that smile aialn,
il n-a h the eun an1 stars of Sonthom
Thr- p i,t i past; but Is It sin. If yet
I wh" In calm oxnt:it would peek
"hiwiii not priex-e. ft cann
di sfad a :
hjuyht to you, and wish you
1jh i '. Sfory, in Tltne.
IIIER0XY3IU.S POP A.NU THE BA1JV
"Now 'Oxymi-s Por," baid the
motl r of that gentle boy, you jes
tike keer o' di3 chile while I'm gone
ter do hangin'. An' don't jou leave
d-s h 'i-e on no account; not if de
fckies fall an' de earth opens terswaller
IlieronynMis grunted gloomilv. He
th jugla it :i burning shame that
it a buniinir shame that he
shou'l not go to the hanging; buLnevcr
ha 1 l.i,
fchoii.il have the least pleasure in life.
It u -i-, either to tend the baby, or mix
the cow's food, or to enrd wool, or cut
wool, or to pick a chicken, or wash;
up the floor, or to draw water, or to
5; rink'e down the clothes always
soircihing. When cveruhing else
fui'f-d, -he had a way. that seemed to ,
her -t u imply demoniac, of setting ,
h'lu at the alphabet. To be sure, she
did not know tho letters herself, but i
lur teaching was none the les igor-j
What's dat, "Onymus?" she would t
sav, pointing at random with her snull"
bni-h toa letter. I
"tj' with a niff.
I- yoi Jtfto'f in a hollow voice.
Woe be unto voting Pop if he fal- '
uvuiv. muuu Miiuii'' 4.Aii4i IIU
X.. I .1 !?. J 1. .. .. -V .!
u-r -ii, aim sum il iiuym ue a -. .uoui-
tr I'op kept a rod read3 and used it as
ii sue was uornior nothing eise. jMii
i.nuly he soon learned to stick bnizen
i to his first guess. 15ut unfortunate
ly he could not remember from one day
to another what he hail said: and hfs
mother learned, after a time, to distin
ruih the forms of the letters, and to
kno'v that a curly letter called S on
'1 1 e-d.n could not possibly be a square
s!...pi d E on Thursday. Her faith once
sh tt'ered, 'Onviuus liad to suffer in the
Usti il w av.
1 he lad had been taught at spasmodic
int' rais b his sister isavannah com
m ii Iv called Sisv who went to school.
on airs, and was alwavs clean.
fore Hieronvmus hated her.
3h ..ier Pop heraclt w:is a little in awe
of 1 1 r accomplished daughter, and
1.1 wo'ild :isk her no piestions, even when
CTi.-' in doubt as to which was which of
the U tters G and C.
"A pretty thing!" she would mutter
to hers'if," "if "I must be a-leaniin'
things from my own chile, dat wuz de
iiu-' colicky- baby I ever had, an' cos'
me uuheerd-of miseries in de time of
her lc i thin'."
It seemed to nieronymus that the
climax of his impositions had come,
wl.iii he was forced to sta" at home
umI r.ind the baby, while his mother
anl the re.-t of them trotted off. gay as
lr.s. to see a man hanged.
It was a hot afternoon, and the un
wll "ng mirse suffered. The baby
wouldn't go to sleep. He put it on the
bed- a feather-bed and whv it didn't
drop oil to sleep, as a proper baby the next dav to her school-mates; -and
sh iuld, was more than the tired soul of ' Judge Chambers himself filled his cup
Hieronvmus could tell. He did every- witll the best of Bourbon, and Miss Cla
thing to soothe Tiddlekins. (The in- ' ra came over to see us resusirate the
fant had not been named as vet, and bv , infant."
wa of aflection they addressed it as
Tid Hekms.) lie even went so lar as
to wave the flies away from it with a
jmilberry branch for the space of live or J
-n minutes. But as it still fretted and
JCossod. he let it severely alone, and the '
flies settled on the little black thing as .
if it had been a licorice stick. J
After awhile Tiddlekins grew ag- ,
gressive, and began to yell. Hierony- I
inus. no uau iiuuust iuuiiu wuusuiauim
in the contemplation oi a bloody picture
pr-stcd on the wall, cut from the weekly
pa er of a wicked city, was deprived
cv (. n of this solace. He picked up " de
mierbul little screech-owl," as he
cal'ed it in his wrath. He trotted it.
He sang to it the soothing ditty of
" Tain't never pwtne to rain no mo';
5ua shint-s down on rich and poV
Eut all was vain.
Finally, in despair,
he undressed Tiddlekins. He had
heard his mother say. "Of en and of en
whin a chile is a-screamin' its brefi
away, 'tain't noihin' ails it 'cep'n
But there were no pins. Plenty of
strimrs and hard knots; but not a pin to
account for the antics of the unhappy
How it did scream! It lay on the
stifllv-braeed knees of Hieronvmus, and
puckered up its face so tightly that it
looked as if it had come fresh from a
wrinkle mold. There were no tears,
but sharp regular yells, and rollings of
its head, anda distracting monotony in
" Dis here chile looks 's if it's got de
measles,"' muttered Hi. gazing on the
V squirming atom witn cairn eyes ot de-
spsir. Then, running his fingers over
the neck and breast 01 tne small lid-
dleKins, ue uneu, im uic .-ui ui uuc
who makes a discovery. "It's got de
heat! DaCs what ails Uddlekmsf
There was really a little breaking out
fc- on the child's body that might account
for his restlessness and squalls. And
it was such a hot day! Perspiration
streamed down BTs back, while his
head was dry. There was not a quiver
in the tree leaves, and the silver-yoplars
cJinwed only their leaden side. The
crm flowers were dropping their big
"ieads; the flies seemed to stick to the
r window-panes, and, were too languid to
crawl. " -
Hleroaymua had in mm tne maxen
Bis ofTeMeh philosopher are made, He
.eat dot's dc matter wid dis baby; so of
ewe he ought tcr bo cooled oft"
Kfir Imtf 9r aaaI . fT aaf . V. j
.' , . . . . .
great question. Hi knitted his dark
wrAW aw- iu VW1 iUiU VU biMb n U UiC
tv .i .i t. .t
It happened that the chiefest treasure
of the Pop estate was a deep old well
that in the hottest dayfi yielded water
I oa rcircMiinc as icca cnampagnc. me
raauo a convenience ox
the j Ot) Well. Ann fislf Ti-nv rinirn Its
. . -. J .-- . .
ong cool hoi ow hung, pretty much all
, i"e urae, miiK cans, butter pats. Iresn
meate-all things that needed to bo
lie looked at the hot. Muirmin?.
rf-..t..iw..i i.tu i.i i-.. .v"J
i4L.M.iirii. iiiui'k. irinv mi rni nri- i nT-i
he looked at the well: and. imnl
" "" ,wJ 7 ! MtVM
straightforward lad that he was, he put
this and that together.
"If I was ter hang Tiddlekins down
dc well," he reflected, "'twouldn't be
mo' dan three jumps of a flea befo' he's
as cool as Christmas."
With this quick-witted youth to think
was to act. Uefore many minutes he
had fitufled poor little Tiddlekins into
the well bucket, though it must be men
tioned to his credit that he tied the
baby securely iu with his own suspend-
Warmed up with his exertions, con
j tent in this good riddance of such bad
j rubbih as Tiddlekins. Hieronvmus re
, posed himself on the feather bedand
dropped oil into a sweet slumber. From
' this he wa
US lie Was aroused bV the VOlCe Of a
I say. Hi Pop! whar is
" Here I i,!" cried Hi, starting up.
"What you want?"
Little Jim Itogers stood in the door-
1 "Towv.cr s dog," he said, in great
I excitements " and daddy's bull pup is
gwine ter have a fight dis evenin'.
i Come on quick, if 3-er wants ter see de
Up jumped Hi, and the two bovs
' Were off h:
off like a Hash, hot one tiounht
'Win Uic well bucket.
In due time the Von farnilvgot home.
and Mother Pop, fanning herself, was
indulging :c the moral rejections suit
able to the occasion, when she checked
herself suddenly, exclaimin"-. "But.
land o' Jerusalem! whar's 'Oiivmus an'
do hihv'" "
"I witnessed liieronymus," said tho
elegant Savaunah. "as I wandered
i from school. lli ivna itli n. miilf itiulo
! 3's wh cheered, without a sign of
di!at;fration, two canine beasts
tore eacli other in deadlj feud."
"Yer don't mean ter say. Sissy, dat
'Onymus Pop is gone ter a dog-lfght?"
"Such are my meaning," baid bissy,
" Den Khar's de bab-?''
For answer, a long low wail smote
upon their ears, as Savannah would
"Fan me!" cried Mother Pop. "Dat's
Never min' about fannin' mammy."
rrieil Weeklv. Savanriali-'s twin. ?i niitli
nf fi'f..oi trim .milil ri.i -,,,1 aC
much addicted to gor- tales of thunder
finil hlnriM lor e m' tt Iiiit" I r
he's been murdered bv
. .- v . - .
dat ruffian Hi,
dat we hears
an' dat's his altos'
A search was instituted under the
bed, in the bed, in the wash-tub and
the soup kettle; behind the wood-pile,
and in the pea vines; up the chimney,
and in the ash-hopper; but all in vain.
No Tiddlekins appeared, though still
they heard him crv.
"Shade of Ole" Hickory!" cried the
father Pop, "whar, whar Is dat chile?"
Then, with a sudden lighting of the
eye, " Unchain de dog," said he; "he'll
smell him out."
There was a superannuated blood
hound pertaining to the Pop menage
that they kept tied up all day under a
dolusion that he was fierce. "Thev iin-
I . .. ... . . .- ..
chameu this wild animal, and with
, many kicks endeavored to goad his no3
trils to their dutv.
It happened that a piece of fresh
pork hung in tlie well, and Lord Percy
so was the dog called was hungry.
So he hurried with vivaeit' toward tho
"Dc well!" shrieked Mother l'op,
tumbling down all in a heap, and look
ing omehow like Turner's "Slave
Ship," as one stumpy leg protruded
from the wreck of red ilanuel and
.. -it-i .in i ..,
-- nat snau we uor
said Sissv, with
" Why, git him out," said Mr. Pop,
who was the practical one of the family.
He began to draw up the well bucket,
aided by Weekly, who whi-pered, dark
ly, " Dar 11 be anuuder hangin m town
befo' long, and Mi won t rnhs dut
Soon appeared a little woolly head,
then half a black body, the rest of him
being securely wedged in the well
bucket. He looked like a jack-in-the-bo.x.
But he was cool, Tiddickins was,
no doubt of that.
Mother Pop revived at sight of her
offspring, still living, and feebly sucking
" Ef we had a whisky bath ter put
him in!" she cried.
Into the house flew Father Pop.
seized tlie quart cup, and was over to
the white house on the hill in the wink
of a cat's eye.
"He stammered forth his piteous
tale, said bavannaa, telling the storv
Mother Pop had Tiddlekins wrapped
in hot llanncl when he got back; and
with a never-to-be-sufficientlv admired
economy Mr. Pop niois'ened a rag
ivith -the best of Bourbon." and said
to his wife. "Jes rub him awhile. Cyn-
thy. an' see if dat won't bring him roun"."
As she rubbed, he absent-mindedly
raised the quart cup to his lips, and with
three deep and grateful gulps the whis-
oain went to refresh tne mner man
of Tiddlekins' papa.
Then who so valorous and so affec
tionate as he? Dire were his threats
against Hieronvmus, deep his lamenta
tions over his child.
" My po' little lammie!" he sobbed.
Work away, Uynthy. Dat chile inns'
be saved, even if I should have ter
go over ter de Judge's fur anudder
quart o whisky. Xuthin' shall be spared
10 save mat preciousesc kiu o my old
Miss Clara did not enconrasre his self- .
j sacrificing proposal; but for all that, it ! garden, or where it gets the slops from
, was not long before Tiddlekins grew the house, is found to yield an abun
, warm and lively, and winked at his , dance of fine, largi fruit. But it by no
father so that good old man declared ( means follows that the same fruit, if
; as he lay on his back, placidly suck- I planted largely in a field of ordinary
ing a pig s taiL bavannah had roasted ,
ashes, and it had been cut
from the piece of pork that had shared
the well with Tiddlekins. The pork
(belonged to a neighbor, bv-the-wav;
bnt at such a time the Pop family felt
that they might dispense with the vain
and useless ceremony of asking for it.
J The excitement was over.'the baby
asieeo, juiss iiara gone, ana tne
well on its way to China, when a small
figure was seen hovering diffidently
about the gate It had a limp air of
dejection, and seemed to feel some del
icacy about cominr further.
" The miscreant is got back," re
"Hieronvmus," calls Mrs. Pop, "you
may thank yo heavenly stars dat you
ain't a murderer dis summer day ""
"A-waitin ter be hung nex' -vfld-grape-time,"
finished Weekly, pleas
antly. Mr. Pop saud nothing. But he reached
down from the mantel-shelf a long thin
something, shaped like a snaked and
quivered it in the air.
Then he walked out to Hi, aad taking
him by the left ear. led Mm to th
And fciTt 1 Bat J draw a tiV
HOSE, FAM A5D 6ARDE5.
"itt twAV mi ani mtnr rtr h
1 A.VU UMI LftWr B4 .U1AI-. MUt M
" , - i At ft
spont cultivate properiy we crop vi:i
; oa finOTT-
S Don't Buffer briars, bushes and
' ke to fTow along the highway adjoin
uig your premises,
ijkcised uorscradwn applied to toe
wrist is recommended a. a. enre
hntli TirniMl-Vti mt rrtntViiolu,
ILASt cabbages. If thev
V. .... ... .--...M.,
i , nrl .fi thorn- ?r r,,.r
em to 8heep, mflch cows and pigs
, p.TV-r rimlil, U, ..-
I ',:. r'V ." I' r.rr ,' - r;
wiraiwi ur caaiiv reuiovcu irwm om
. . -
a solution of caus'-ic
A LE3I0X eaten before breakfast
every day for a short time will entirely
firevent the feeling of lassitude peca
iar to the approach of spring.
To Wash Coloued Stockings.
f ut a table-spoonful of salt in a quart
' oi war. Let the stockings soak in
w.ai tor u-n minutes, anu men taice
them out, and wash in soap and water.
I.v China, which has the densest
Ionulation in the world, and feeds iu
millions without the importation of
foreign food, no manure is applied to
the land in a solid form; it is all
Coffee Ckeam. Dissolve two
ntmoS nf frlnttn nrnf i,infrl-c. in itt,t
.. . A ' .
enough water to onrr it- nut tn 4 nint
ouu a urjLix ui creaju a teacup aau a
half of very strong clear coffee with
-.l i t i . i
powdered sugar, add the dissolved
( isinglass, let it just boil, leave it stand -
ing till nearly cold; then pour it into a
mold, and when quite set turn it out.
! The radish succeeds best ia a light,
rich soil, and must be grown quicklv in
, order that they mav be tender, sweet
' and free from lhe" worm which fre -
quently injures the root. The French
breakfast is a rapid growing ort. and
Ls verv mild and tender. The golden
vellow is a new vanetv of oval form, in
color a deep vellow. It is earlv, and is
adapted for both
STKAWBEicnr Pcpdixo. Cream, a
cup of sugar and a tablesoonful of but-
, lerj T , -v.elk511 vo eKfi
' an" Uvo CUPS liati bread-crumbs
soaked in a quart of sweet milk. Flavor
with lemon or vanilla. Pour into a
deep pudding-dish and bake until the
custard is " set." Roll a pint of nice
strawberries in jowdered sugar, spread
over the pudding and cover with a
meringue made of the beaten whites
and three tnblespoonfuls of powdered
sugar, ltetuni to the oven until the
top is delicately browned.
Keei'ixg Old Sheei. The New
XUfK trVJWlC i-'lVS: " 1L IS lOHV lO ICeCP
(ld sheep. They should be turned off
to tho tiiiflinr rhilo flint 'ir in tlinii
to the butcher while thev are in their
I . --"- - ...v.. ...- .. v..v.
prime. It does not take "half o much
to fatten them then.. When they get
old and thin, in order to put them in
condition to slaughter the whole su
perstructure must be rebuilt. Four
sets of lambs are all a ewe can bear:
this will bring her to five year-, and this
is an age when, with a little eura care,
she will round up to a fine carcass Ex
ceptions may be made when the breed
is scarce, and the blood is more valua
ble than anything else."
PKESEItVIXG GirEE.V SlII.VGLF.5. A
correspondent of the Country Gcntlc-
man says- "liiave practiced painting I
them a3 soon as laid. It is attended !
wiin irouuie ana considerable expense.
I now prefer to use air-slacked lime.
Just after, and while the roof is wet, or
during a light fall of rain, sow a few
quarts, mostly on the upper part of the
roof, once a year. The expense is tri
lling. I am satisfied it will preserve
the roof twice as long as to leave them
to the weather. The quantity used de
pends upon tho surface to preserve.
Your readers must havo noticed on old
roofs the shingles below the chimneys.
Comment is unnecessary."
Scotch Loaf. One pound of flour,
three quarters of a pound of butter,
Uireo-quarters of a pound of sugar, teu
eggs, half a gill of rose-water, one ta
blcspoonful of dissolved saleratus. one
pound of dried currants, two teaspoon
fuls of ground cinnamon. Pick, wash
and dry tho currants, and dredge as
much flour over as will adhere to them.
Beat the butter and sugar till it is
smooth and light; whisk the eggs to a
froth, stir them into the butter and
sugar -alternately with the flour; add
the spice and liquor, beat the whole
very hard for ten minutes; lastly stir in
the fruit and saleratus. Butter an
earthen cake mold or iron pan. pour in
the mixture, anil bake for about two
hours in a moderate oven.
Qi-akek Omelet. A Quaker omelet
is a haudsome and sure di-h when care
is taken in the nrenaration. Three
es, half a cup of milk, one and a half I
tat)ies.oomul.s of eorn-starch, one tea-1
spoonuu rt salt, one tablesnoonful of I
butter: nut the omelet nan. and .1 oor.
er that will fit cloe on, to heat; beat
the elks of the eggs, the corn-starch
and the salt very well together; beat
the whites to a siiff froth, add to the
well-beaten velks and corn-starch; stir
all together very thoroughly, then add
the niilk; now put the butter in the hot
pan. and when melted pour in the
mixture, cover and place on the stove,
where it will brown, but not burn; cook
about seven nrnutes, fold, turn on a hot
dsh. and serve with the cream sauce
poured around it. If the velks and
corn-starch are thoroughly beaten, and
when the stiff whites are added thev are
well mixed, and the pan and cover are
ery not, mere can oe no iauure.
Fruits Ited to Field Culture.
It is inevitable that there should be
I moreor less disappointment in fruit
growing. Exceptionally large profits
under certain conditions' have led thou
' sands to engage :n the business who do
not understand it. and whose soil and
location are not suited to this purpose.
Comparatively few men have the pa
I tience and care for details necessary to
- successful fruit-growing on a laro-e
O f.n I A l"l. A n .1 lv- !)-. .... , J
init. iuuc int. uiuc, umu Kin as
of fruits which only succeed in particu
lar localities. The craze for fruit
growing comes from taking the profits
ut a, i irews tvmen nannen 10 oe in
just the right places, and making these
me sianuaru ior expected gams on
mneh larfwr nrpn Snm innlo nao
plum or quince tree, standing in a rirh
fertility, will do as welL It is very
rare that we can get a field of deep,
rich soil in a sheltered position suitable
for growing the quince. The same is
true of the more prolific varieties of
plum, as the prunes. Even the aople
and pear require more fertility than
they find when grown largely ; though
for the pear, tho manure should notbe
applied early in the season, let it cause
blight. Currants require a deep, rich
and damp soiL The lower side of a
garden, where they are often found,
and where they receive the wash of the
manure applied every winter, is just the
place for them. In snch a location they
will yield vastly more th if grown
with ordinary field culture and manur
ing. Thereare other kinds of fruit for
which excessive richness is not desir
able. For peaches a warm, dry soil is
better than a very rich one, especially
if the latter be damp. The bnlk of the
peaches grown are produced on sandy
soils, raer poor than otherwise. But
fertility is advisable wherever it can be
had without lof3 of dryaess. There
are hundreds ofstacres of viBeyards,
planted a few yeaw ago, that hare bees,
given up u Tmpxoiit&ble, becaoie
soils. The grape docs not need high
manuring; in fact, too great growth of
difficulty which mostly
j tivaiots a rather poor soH. provided it
I is dry ana warm, u best lor prapk-
, vines. It will not be as
f for them to manage, and they will be
i le hkelr to make an entire failure.
, Good culture is much more- important
! lor growing grapci than great ifatuttr.
woarse manures may oc entirely oi
pensed with if the oil L kept "looe.
rand some mineral fertilrxers are occa
t sionally given. The vine-dreser of
; France tie no manure except aihes.
and these mainly from berning the an
1 nual pruning?.
The habit of a tree or plant houkl
j be .studied with- epeeial referrttce to
j- ... r
where it has been mo-t lOocesfaL Tlie
low banks ol streams with deep, rich
t "I J vv -. u. j J?uiftr4 v
, lhe qumcc. 0J1 fenceK:oraers. wben
lhe lt.ace or meMar; eLe is high
' enough tu sbioW from violent we-it
rinds, are also excellent. The quince
J not entirely hanlv. and more than
anv other tree needs some windbreak,
Neglect in supplying this is the frequent
cau- of failure in growing quinces on
' a large scale. In places where the
thtYnuimMnr trrwz i-,nr tt miLn..
' eannot trrnw-rt ,rn In .KJur.l U.
.:..- 'in ii.. . i . .
i tinuui. nvy oios'Oin late, anu are
rarely injured bv swing fronts: but it i
the severe cold of winter that does most
, harm to this fruit-tree.
j The apple, pear and cherry seem in
, the order named mon adapted to en-
' eral. lld culture on anv kind of soil.
I think I would place the pear, head of
llie apple as an easily-grown fruit but
1 for the blight. An orchani of pear-
' fees, even of standards, if the right
varieties are planted, will yield a g"fd
many crop before anything can be old
irom appicarees piamea at the some
time. But the losse frum iar hHclit
, have b'en sucn tnat it is probable there
j have been more failures in attempting
I to grow tin mm than any other. II m
J. Fowler, in Examiner" and Chronicle.
Peas ami Uru-.li or ' I5ruh.
It cost more time and labor to nick
, peas than to plant and cultivate them.
Market gardeners do not stick peas as
a general thing. We farmers do not
t have an abundance of pR. We are
( afraid of the trouble of sticking them.
Consequently the majority of farmers'
' families have peas about ten davs. and
uo wunoui me balance ot the -ea-nn.
Our plan U to plant McLean's Littl
' ' , PJf ", n? lT-A i Lean 1 i
iiem aa earn a-, jiossiole, ami make
T.InTiMmrc mvrr r..r, .!nt-c nt;i ? t,-
e nve ui;0 a Jarer ianlH1 -Jn
i ?i . i e .
, pni en iuampion oi i.ngiauu. it is
doubtful if there is anything better.
e have not yet found it. Pom should
be planted from four to six inches
ueep in very ncn ground, me nile '
that all kinds of seeds should be cov- I
ered about four timed their diameter
will not do for peas. When peas are
about four to si.x inches high, turn a
furrow to them, or draw up the dirt
with a hoe. This will help to keep them
up and will keep them lrom lining up
o soon. Frequent planting will" extend
the season. Fro-h, tender, melting
peas are a dish for an epicure. We pitv
our city irienus who nave to eat pea-
roai lvvo l ten dav old. Peas like
i:!Z, are best when fre.-h.
seed by the quart or pint. I'eniember,
there are two great varieties the
wrinkled and smooth. The latter U
not so likely to rot in the ground if
plauted early. The former i3 the ten
der, sweet, melting pea. Sew York
Rotation of crops and in
office have long been popular rules, but .' a
-r tt.i mm . i? x : or .-
tbe or loth- and the rmerard noon dV- ertsrY dar Ke that to imariae a tiaa .
- I conies ncarir worthless." For moil cal- when lhv were not is almost as dificali t
to both there are occasionally valid e.x- j hours of artificial respiration. This per
ceptions. The advice is frequently I son had been in the water ten minutee.
given to correspondents of newspapers i
not to plant the same ground twice in j
succession with the same crop. Al-1
though this i good advice itdoesnotfol
low that good crops cannot be had off
the same ground twice in succession.
We lately saw it stated that a good
crop of potatoes could not be had from
a field having them in the previous
year. This is not the experience of
those who have tried it, and those who
desire potatoes on the same ground
may continue raising them for several
years and raise good crops. We have
in mind one who has
raised potatoes on the
lor six 3 ears
same ground, '
and he has had
is good crops as his
have changed their 1
rrnlJflil Mo mnnHr.ic nrni-i ennm.
This oroves that irood crops can be
Rsed in this way. and those having no
ouoice oi grounu siiouui uoi ue atram
lu U3U luy same lanu ior incir cron
Christian at Work,
An Iugenious Plot Foiled.
Recently a telegraph operator
named Thomas Holister was arrested
iu San Francisco by a Chicago detect
ive. Hoi "iter nad formed a plot to cut
the telegraph wires uniting New York
and San Fraucisco, and tlien to end
E:ist a dispatch, dated at some station
in the Sierras, saying that a tidal wave,
followed by an" earthquake, had de-
siroved aan rraneisco and Virginia
The object of the plot was to!
a panic in Pacific Mail Stock
cause a panic
and Comstock Securities in the Xevv
York market, the panic to be taken ad- '
vantage of by confederates. For sev
eral months "the Western Union Com- j
pany knew that their wires were being '
tampered with, and they sent for the
Chicago detective. He traveled along
the I:ne for several weeks, and finally
came upon a clue at a spot a few miles
east of Battle Mountain. At this spot
the wire had been eut. and a piece that
could read'ly be disconnected had been
let in. The detective further found
an insulated wire concealed in the grass
and sage brush near by. An end bf it i
long enough to reach the main line '
was coiled up. The wire ran north,
and the detective, following it for a
mile, came upon an excavation in the
...w...., .. -- -.. .ww.w. ... --...
branches and turf, and which contained.
buried in one comer, several Levden
jars, strips of copper and bottles of acid. 1
and watclied the place for several days, J
but without result. i
One day at Battle Mountain he saw
in a newspaper an account of the arrest
for a breach of the peace of a teleTaDh
oneratorwhom he had known in Chi- J
cago. The detective, from what he
knew of the man, was prompted to go
to San Francico and look after him.
He visited Holister s room and there
fnnnd Tvht mnfirmoil lia cnmioinnE
that it -was Holir irhn hi1 t-.mnnH
--.u .u-w i' - it i- i crea ana axtI eaaary urds ail chirptcz away
with theVestern Lmon wires. Hob.?- j in the same room. Sae Bays ihel low
ter was arrested and made confession. J spirited and keeps the to cMrrBp her tx
In his room was found the following, ; Isteace.
written npon a piece of foolscap paper: soss vnn one afcoBld be treated with a
At tea o-clock this momins' a tidal wave j, slipper to-day, aad kaadrhi tke dlfUacc .
from the PacJc Ocean swept over San Fran- JKuisim.
Cisco, wipiny out the entire ctrr in ten rain- I a
utes. It advanced inland and rose until tie
waters were tea feet deep ia Sacramento aad
Stockton. Accompanying th3 oceanic d
tnrbancevas a tremendous shocSc of cartli
cjuake. vrnlcii was feit most severely at Tlr
gi&ia dry. The mines on the ComstocJc are a
mass of rains. o further particulars can be
pained at present.
This, Holister said, he had intended to
send as a dispatch to the Associated
Press. The decline in Comstock secur
ities had delayed the carrying out of
bis design. He made his headquarters
in San rraneisco, and was only waiting
for a Tising market. The apparatus
found near Battle Mountain had Teen
placed there by him, and he intended
to cut the wires and send his disp&ich
at that powt, ir. X. S.
g Mfc in ctt ay, w t s-
j It seems Crace, 1. H if a fact,
that the mas who first bKrodsctd fr
tiom raalche has oslr Jt died. Tft
little bits of sulphof-uippcd wood are
as to concetTe a mule that soesm ocX,
or n bor who can keep quiet- Vet it Is
. less than fiftr rears ago wha TlliaM
Joscs pasted a compound of chlorate of
' potash and oulphate of aatimonv on the
ends of split blocks by means of starch.
1 This was the first match. Phosphorus
was added to the other ingredient hall
a dozen years later and the " Loafer "
was the" result. It may b well to re
member that it was not the raell bet
the light that suggested this came the
tar of the morning not the prince of
darkness was the patron walni. Mr.
Jones made a small competence from
his invention and settled down at Chil
hcolhe, ()., from hence his demise, at
the age of eighty-nine, has been re
A paper on Indian corn, which was
prexnted to the New York State Agri
cultural Society last year, by Dr. II L.
Sturtevant, Is noticed" in thr April num
ber of the American Journal of Scirsee
and Art. It seem-, the author sug
gested that maize might have been ear
ned home from America In the eleventh
century by the Northmen, and conse
quently conveyed to Extern Europe;
bat Prof. Asa Oray jays there seem to
be no proof that the plant had reached '
Turkey before the time of Columbus.
In the Mime notice we find a curious
fact tated as to the uum!er of rows of
' grain on tho cob. Tnee vary from
eight to thirty-sbc, and the number is
u-ually an even one; but odd numbers
were common in the maize of South
' America at the time of the Incae, and
cien of earlier South American races,
as apiMtin from the grain found pre
served with the mummies.
Mrs. Drassey tells of a very strict
monastery on Mount Athos : "On tlie
summit there Ls the strictest monastery
in thtfVorld. Not a female animal of
any krad is allowed within miles, so that
the monks have to do without milk or
fre-h eggs even, and travelers are not
allowed to carry even dead hens on
their saddles for provision. A few years
agd two English ladies landed herefrom
a yacht. As mo-t of the men here wear
petticoats and the women trousers, and
the monks have not much experience in '
such matters, they did not discover the
acrilege that had been committed for
.onie time ; and then you may imagine j
i ance3thevhadtoperform,poorthings!" i
1 - r
tneir norror anu uL-gust, anu the pen-
In 14S6, Jean de Oroacby, aided by
fortv 5nh?iliitftnt.s. toot Hfrflnr frnm
the EnglMi, who had fold that town for
f twentv voar. .Wn hor-nlf TMHtiinn- nn
J the ramparts. Since that epoch, on
ean anniversary oi ike recovery ot
Hartleur, it has" been usual for" the
Grouchy family to distribute 00 loaves
of bread. Two years ago the inhabitant-,
in a sudden fit of patriotism,
erected a statue to the hero who fell
more than four centuries ago, thus show
ing that national gratitude may waken
up after a very long slumber. Tho
Marquis de Grouchy, accused of having '
caused the los of the battle at Water- j
loo by obeying the distinct orders of
Napoleon, was a member of this family.
In cases of suspended animation, or
asphyxia, life should not bo too soon
given up. Discussing premature burials,
in a Feccnt communication to the French
Academy, Prof Fort states that he was
enabled to restore to life a child three
years old by practicing artificial respir- H
ation on it four hours, commencing '
three hours and a half after apparent
death. In another case which came un
der his observation a physician restored
nearlv drowned person after four
and the physician arrived one hour after
During a thunder-storm at ifi
bufiue" Iowa, a few evenings since, the
lightning played some queer freaks
along the telegraph-wires. lhe elec
tricity ran along tho wires, back and
forth, now on this wire and then on that, J
illuminating the street almost without
intermission for half an hour, with a
painfully brilliant light. At times it ,
would crack like a rifle
hnno5 on that ship, of
The people in
the street were
verv much alarmed, and three or four
ladies fainted in fear The telerxanh
poles were twisted and splintered in a
verv peculiar manner; long strips were
peeieu on 01 some 01 mem, wnne
others were split and then the parts
tw ited together. Pieces of poles were
thrown on the house roofs and in the
yards. Some of the poles are seamed
spirally from top to bottom.
Topeka (Kaa.) Dalljr CapUaL
It is Eaid to be unwholeome. in all months
that have not aa U In their name, to eat an
ovster. However, it Is eminenllr pcoperand
alnjjs seasonxblc to ue Hamburg Drops
the creat Liver and Blood Purifier. Mr. Ja
cob Ueas, Xonnaaville, Kan , writes: Daring
the Iat jear I was scared j able to walk alon.
I siiuered with serious derangement ot the
Lhrer and tried taanv different preparations
without benefit. My neighbor. Mr. Adam.
told me of Hambnrsr Drop. I bourht a bottle
d after it contlnned use I becaipe better dal- I
!-T' Bd reDed mj former health. Ishatl
ajways epeaic a 500a worn tor uamourg uropi
A Prianm Doana't VIee.
Xothtns can compare ith St- Jacob's Oil
as a prompt cure for neuralgia aad rheumatic
pain,ay Mae. Marie Salvotti, Prima Donna,
"Wilhelmj Concert Troupe.
Several Good Thlap.
IX vou want good digestion,
ft vou want Rood health,
if you want pood baking,
IX fou want the bct stove,
If vou want the cheapest stove,
I'X vou want a good square meal,
Buy a Charter Oak Stove.
A CaXcrHors man one -who takes
eheerlolly. ValUjo Chrxmicic
Fokeigxtks henccfonrxni will have fewer
opportunities to become acquainted with
Russian literature, the Government navtn
forbidden the exportation of Russian books
without official renniseion. which is to be
P1 ovlj after a
e&reiul perusal oi the
Uxrr Rule. Look out for Number One.
A school-makx, who was Mssed in the
dark bymistake, explained her omission to use
T Ucht for nearly two weeks aiterwards on
" ground ot hard times.
Nothing will please a ciri so much as the
infoftnation that a rival, who is tryiajr to rob
' her of her best fellow, has cot a pimple coca
ine on ner nose. r iuzg j. u
. Ith? ? T ? P hra-
Now treat tost dri with coohM
she'll like ToaaH the bettor,
me saiess aavur. .
fcl ia stabfefea: her
t most wostea caa
la ttrowiac a fan.
Wniuut Down, of road, S. T bm bees
Ined $178 for cruelty to a horse, aad, as the
animal was valaed at oaly 158, he thinks
tse wascce was a iitue severe oa
The ew passeagw coabb ea the Eric
Railroad are piatedbrrlat red, to the s
gostof turkeys aad eewak)c(-the lfa
XxocntZB state that speeds of over sixty
mile aa hoar arc sow cewrsea wfth away of
the expresa trahat m 6reat Britata.
Of U WorlT XXvf VeOJcl Ai
rM. FtVf oi X-etittot. .un.trtit
Um ?:. strr rfeM?M tt '
reyatAtioo riari list i M4kr ef
a - fc. IWlW npil .- m- p ." -"-.
' t-?$i Witii cummMk .uKwawst, ta
WfcTj. lHp-sur; 4 lrH ! te
ctl&b:&rst is ! Iin4 .Vorl m
k tardoar for U etM-HM
oalj tt it ti j-"ka&7 eaafc uJ
IrxiX -r4 jccUi aedtrisr tWss4 of
cmc?. A mews ttt ori crtetirtUJ tiw
ptvpirirtArt of ttsttlT or-ik)tac4 mrv If
IVrw OWLra V r-l i UunmitTf -ti err.i,
ttood pcrir & Df I f5"W Iarc
tir Ytitu f&t t -J U Ve'
.oo;-j-jeat Kxirvt vt bsau TVr J-f !
el gwlea. c -li d lfl tK
ouJw. 6rBlf 4 rtwUa. Frt
l'rrcrlti f:tUkt tr.ri tr-a trtsai
ttilortKiUj lladftd agecttefit. AU
We arr tun mt r-dr tiini u for
' eattiac lhr attti:ie t tfec crr haBd&ta
drcru-cirl of the Kcet-r LatMJtur-larC!.?-!.
Lwt2i, !-, it wwuM le ur
W J- hi t jit aay tktcr ts Uxttr their
CiRxxp OnEro: (: t ttsrt Mvc
Tn- rerj bxmc meg tW thacht of "U
okL1 jail, Mknil r wt dsrrti.-e
urrtM Sm-j.kh o4 derr t naTc, tl t t
do, ifatr rf ktl wa, k a nJiis t
hcr and rtM-ttitrd bsuKhM& A A ;ur
Store IAlrr to Oww v xi th L:-t pa:t-n:
7Vif . UJititPT. j la rttrimz
to Wirt f rUBiedie 1 IA -
tnc H il vrer At-, KfWKr
Y-,rr tie - STKt-r. we UT -ymfr-i
fjjtkin ttr r&eirari ttt UwW rpe-fc
Hid ia sutbxtnde-! mt4rure fa ike Usui f
all tbxt U rood, mm! -l t thtm. '
We are re it !'' t ! r-mx '-W
t'jif " il aK timer. w hteTer 1 r.rtl d-Mir
at all l wr!l dIivrr. a am lUirfrtku
the mattr- f the !jihou KiHTLK (UK
5TOVK-. hlwa aimed u Unv tlie tel
matnrUI-s ctaplo) tkr l-rt workmen, and
tuxVe the lKtO-OW roE that hW fee
made, a fed th rr!t , tht Ue('UirrrK
Oak. baa:taiueiapojiltrtt urpeleiteil
ia the blrr a! swri.
Light coi-okid or jeHrr .xl (lrrae oa
tn sg. Get the geftatae 1'raior.
lit xtS Kcvcm rre iWop.. am! aM dl
caaet ot the Kxlucfi aad I niuM Org.
lVon not be .'Urtt Hltic' Riia
Silre, Ii the lerift t , -!. ate 't
FaXtst C an 1
tored t Leal.
a 1 .
1 n! tut
:t.. t v Ma
Neuralgia, Sciatica, Lumbago,
Backache, Soreness of the Chest,
Gout, Quinsy, Sore Throat, Swell'
ings and Sprains, Burns and
Scafds, Genera Bodily
Tooth, Ear and Headache, Frosted
Feet and Ears, and ell other
Pains and Aches.
Ko IVparatinn on rth jult tr Jtrft Ojl
a a ffr, surr. tin, fir ami rhrnp Ca;rral
Tanlj A trial rnuilt tot lit- ctn;..nli;j
trtfiog collar r iO tBtl. aixt ro on tacrine
IUi iln can kT. ctnp ami ji1Ut rxjcf of 1
birvctioni la TZ's !an;T)A-.
0LD BY ALL DEUQQIST3 XITD DEALEES
A. VOGETER & CO.,
rpms ixc impaii viti 1: xt mvr u rtrw ta.
j JL Uioe aad M -! I'r la-,nt Mi'UI tinn all
otbrr fonnt tf tnal nr imiH-ib'. while tn fram tae
I oliJ-cttuf nvl Slrt mtlt Mhht. For (KCruK
Il'S-atloo. AtrV ll'Itti C dB4umHl9-i. hsurlatloo.
11-nlal aal 11ik! tbauM.on. rrt Brt W.nt
u ilrrp, Vlerrti x Wrttt-- f Ftna. K
' Uo:ln of XaiV.s; Mo bcr. of r tgr b4 utlh-H-cate
ChTdrrn. M LT BtTTEla arr th- 5mrrt. bt
aol mu rraaumtcal m-dt Inc crt-r cumjuuadc.
I MALT BtTTEtW COiXrAST. DOSTOX. MAS3.
MALT AND HOPS
SUMMER COLDS COIGIIS
E.VDORir.D -r rirrmciAXB
AS A SAFE AHD EFFECTIVE REMEDY.
SOLO BY ALL DRUCCISTS.
DR. A. L. CLUM'8
TLl. Cavnlart. m.. ram Cmtmri
a wmdrrfal Tonic, aa anuvftlaealM. Alwnnn, ami a
rcruj roirrKTe cmnor tcr mvn of aa tte imjmrr.
Or X tfc t4. 6 Km prrft anion npoa u, SiMaacS.
rr aad KotJ. Trr t. S&La T ill. BaroaiTTa.
WARRANTED IN ALL. CASES.
Ak roar Dimufcc for u aad far TotXiuuwUla. Cm.CM
Ceimuic cu. rropriftera. Bad Wfcsc Kiaa.
ICtiTS WUTEO. PUFF
lm f llTl "Wmm. m.rn. mX Ti In I
GREAT OFKR S
-.w, m m imjm m.
... . . mw m mtmmmt
Itjaatf I art i Haul, at Banalat. JkGtTTTU
Jfnit-. IIlralr4 CATA ruOOlTE Twv.
BOR-iCEWATEKS tl 1S..SM 4y..T.
A 4V If Siy Wteira- TxKrc&f- to tst
aMWiS?" "2C Bride laaersae Prefca.
WFi I iTenriaM.CrsiaarbrrkaBdTO-
vsrs. xwwar-ar iar3BoS7
"BaasE. Btrrmtnt. ti stmr tsrtas.
rdsc. Bj 93S.C JUdrri Csue r:A':CiTefcda.O.
A WKEK. S3 a day allicme easHv ssade.
2 Sw TVw DYKES
C fcaL 1 af mfm Wi . . . m
ar SvaBL " ' ' j ' ''
lul- f w rf P " rcr-T Mi' ISsJt I"S
? w nc.DV
TW ,-)-( f f a34 ?
r sex: f.i- i 1 a few. .
v ii i.ii A:iAw'iJ,
, -- W Wfc
mmfmj r r
1' - F
ST. no I IS. 31 o
IMrOItTOlS AvO Di.AlXK ir.
EtrnT ctiw or coops ru on wild r.r
TIN ABD STOVE DEALERS.
,sj:.vi roi: vmci: lists.
6TOR THE HAtn.
THE BEST HAIS
?rc ih- 0-oti
ef tit IU.r
Mildeit ever known, cura
ITlBSi A HEADACHE. 5ILI0U5
r2Mh& NESS. INDIGESTION antf
lm FEVERS. ThM
Tono ud th tvstam
aa rprtor haitn :a
tho tufferin from rtnmrzf debi.rty
ncrvouinett. Sold by all Drurxtt.
tU3 Cmnxtm oor Zloa
I cebtrtf ia4
A FREE GIFT!
r v ar r
rKl.C.f;Tx.' e4tsi: a -ft-
T arr rv - r j nMlUlTIOT,
CATAItllM. AMIIMl.r H Kl t II II I ,
tlfc- tnT.TTA -5r -d r : x ' II
t"S5 !- " 1j lb rr-J4T tf C K
i inl p:t r- r - A4r
IK. N ft V-;1J7. lmt. ii: Csctaaa: n.
MnnJatari mt rirrr
' matt aJl Swd
wood'aratDtlnttlClr.tArtaw. Kirj )U w
Our Nw ILLUSTRATED CATALOGUE
Excelsior Man'ft Co
A NEW TREATMENT 'J
SmtmIm. Ifraauaf', Itvklliir, rri
prHiii, llraaauat', Itrklliir, ?trmrmlt.U.
1js I-i larriir
A.x CS FmrnrnJ
sLOf w Am. J
lm,mmmW JL XJf I
wmwm -- t sssr
THE OXYCEM HOME TREATMENT rutttimm v wnnif. '
h t"-a' -r aprratn awl rsJJ flwnw fer sa
BENT FRgEl ilww oo
gtoijjini az4 a Urs twirt
ADIINISTERED BY INHALATION.
KED1TEY DISEASES, c WiVH
ratjuleityaodrxT'ilj-'rvr-l V7xaaf rrnxXT-TW03tT "1iH airr nil lunUifil iiliHj a I hall
ka-rtz rb an tau3 ca ta mZl fmrm vt Unt tovslrr. 3raaa aatral prtaaa U Wfaw WsfO
aad tcaa to Qm dwwed ra3a. atj amb Cms fta&Mi Ska 7ta af inim iil-wf tXA yrfsrmna
haaasra. ''-' - ,-'--- r -. "" " -.ITT I maiTl .
UleJSBaTearaaaMG'ncSLaalor ytT. Wi Ut nlis f MOm tftM wwtertsltintf?
VrWTT ?T3lescr-aaJ.dre"iryrr. waai ta aaora aaraa tfcaa f. cr rm aPa.Vat a aaaaiia
aasia.IZa?rr.W02r.acakaaCltaV9eteU7-rTa2st. Ct It 9t yryvt Drwclt, lrie, B I .
rrria.jg.artp.lA WCUMJttCUAtS. 4 Toa, ViBWHaMia.Vat
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