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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 9, 1880)
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i-THE RED CLOUD CHIEF.
M. 1 THOMAS, PablUher.
RED CLOUD, -
. -4 SOMNOLENT TAQJMY.
, TV1 "hadow, a Urowsy stream.
""j ,iuucnnjr, summer duy.
A boH-oycd sunllowor !n vultrar ram.
lo catch what specie tffVjnoSspaw.
A itpWcr wlndlntr hts sllrcr keen
To hold an ho-itaw n fly or two:
A robin rot-kin hlmoclt to sleep,
bcrcncly reckless that notes ttro due
l'Mttcrfly-iont on a wavo or nlr.
Uh nil itiflutiny sails unfiirled,
UT ,,ort ,n n ,'ls)i here and thiTC,
The busiest things in this Idle world.
A jrosslpy corn-fleM, making- weird,
rantiisticlH)W8 in a Iiininild way,
A tnwny uplund, with unshorn bcnnl.
Gone fast asleep with the sultry day.
Tho 8ky Is tecminir with rctlcis KhoM
frrom Mount Olympus and day of old;
Thy HltHnd vanish, and lo, tho uo-t.
or Jaon, seeking tho lleccu of gold.
As swoot a fnblo tin nr can And
h nui in tho golden tleoce." they
',y"u "re snoring! Well, never mind;
' tell tbn fiil.li. in
ten ttio ruble some other day.
V. JxnoivUvn. in Scrlbtiers Urura-urac
THE MILLER'S .MAID.
There is a lonely mill, close beside
the littln li.-milc.t. of lldorf. near the
Rhine shore, between the villages of i
Ucrsel and Lr.sel, on the left bank belor
ISoiin. This mill is said lo have been
the pecne of the following story:
It was on a Sunday niorninr. "a?s
lonijago," that tho miller of this null
and his whole family went forth to
hear the holy mass at the neatest church
in the village of Hersel. The mill,
which was also his residence, was left
inchargcof a servant-girl named Hann
chen, or Jenny, a stout-hearted lass,
who had long lived with him in that
capacity. An infant child, of an ago
tin tit for church, was left in her charge
Tho girl was busily employed in pre
paring dinner for the return of her
master and his family, when who should
enter all of a sudden but an old sweet
heart of hers, named Heiurieh Uotte
lor. He was an idle, graceless fellow,
whom the miller had forbidden his
house, but whom Jennj liked, with
amiable perversity peculiar to her sex,
only, perhaps, all the better becauso
others gave him no countenance. She
was glad to see him, and .she told him
loo; and although in the mulst of
her work, she not only got him some-
liinr to eat at once, but also found
to sit down with him and have a
gossip, while he dispatched tho food she
set before him. Ashe ate, however, ho
let fall his knife.
"Pick that up, my hs," aaid he, in a
joking wav, to the gooll-nalured girl.
"Nay, I'leinrieh," she replied, "your
liatk should be mort supple than
m ne. lor vou nave icss ui. w suuau
it stiff. 1 labor all day rtng. and
uo nothing, uut never mw-.
iro hard with me an I refuse
- II A ...Mull
more than that for you, bad tl
This was spoken half ,
half in rool earnest; io
as the girl was, and m
the scapegrace, she was
industrious herself to uncoura
Drove or idleness or a susnicioiisT-imrse
'f life in any one else, however dear to
her. ti stooped down,, accordingly,
to pick up the knife. As hc was in the
act of rising, however, the treacherous
villain drew a dagger from under his
coat, and caught her by the nape of tho
neck, giippiug her throat firmly with
his lingers to prevent her screaming tho
"Now, lass," he said, swearing out a
bad oath at the same time, where is
masters money? I'll' have it.or your
Ine; so take your choice
The terrified jrirl would far
ain have parfr
loved with tho ruffian, but he would
hear nothinsr she could say.
"Master's money or your life, lass!"
was all the answer he vouchsafed to her
entreaties and adjurations. " Choose at
once," was tho only alternative he of
fered her; "the grave or the gold!"
She saw that there was no hope of
mercy at his hands; and, as she saw it,
her native resolution awoke in her bo
som. Like -the generality of her gentle
sex, she was timid at triilcs; a scratch
was a subject of fear to her; a drop of
blood caused her to faint; an unwonted
sound filled her soul with fear in the
night. But when her energies were
aroused by any adequate cause, she
proved, as her sex have overdone, that
in courage, in endurance, in presence of
mind, and in resources for every emer-
gency, sac larsurpasseume oravestanu
"Well, well, Hcinrich!" she said,
resignedly, "what is to be must be. But
if you take the money, I shall even go
along with ye. This will be no homo
for me any more. But case your grip
of ray neck a little don't squeeze so
hard; I can't move, you hug me so
tight. And if I can't stir, you can't get
the money; that's clear, you know. Be
sides, time presses; aud if it be done at
all, it must bo done quickly, as the
household will shortly be back from
The ruffian relaxed his grip, and,
finnllv. letro his hold. Hcrrcosonswero
all cogent with his cupidity.
"Come," she said; "quick! quick!
no delay. The money is in master's bed
She tripped up stairs gayly as a lark;
he followed closely at her heels. She
led the wav into her master's bedroom,
and pointed out the coffer in which his
mono' was secured.
"Here,"she-said, reaching him an
ax which lay in the corner of the
room, "this will wrenchit open atonco;
and while you are tying it up. I shall
lust step to mv apartment, and get a few
things readv for our fiight, as well as
my own little saving for the last five
The rufiian was thrown off his guard
by her openness and her anxiety to ac
company him. Like all egotists, ho de
mivfid himself, when self-deceit was
most certain to be his destruction.
r,n Irrs ." was all he said; "but bo
io- This iob will bo done in a
tw1nkling' - - . ,
She disappearedlat the words. He
immediately broke open the chest, and
was soon engaged in rummaging its
contents. , ,
As he was thus employed, however,
absorbed in tho contemplationpf Uis
prey, and eagerly occupied in secsnng
it on his person, the brave-hearted girl
stole down stairs on tiptoe. Creeping
softly alone the passages, ai,ccuj
cained the"door of the chamber unseen
t w,m vnd likewise unheard. It was
w tbP. work of a moment
for her to
turn the key in the wards and lock Mm
in. This done, sne rnsneu "" XL
outer door of the mill, and gave .the
Alarm "Fly! flv!" she shrieked lo the
S her master's little boy., an in ant
five years old, the only being within
signor sound of her Y
father! fly for your life! : Mlamwe
shall all be murdered an' he not naste
b nl cnildfwnowas at play before the
SSSaKSA l, and Ti tat
hU tinv legs cofidcarry-himon the
road bv whfh be knewJ his parents
Wd return from church, n
, and inspired his
ran . . ,
vc! bless thee!" she ex-
ffladness of her heart;
S in time. I will offer
hemltar of our blessed
utzberg by Bonn."
up a tar
y the Stone .uencu ujr
spirit; and sho wept as she sat, at the
thoughts of her happy deliverance.
"Thank; God!A sho ejaculated,
"thank God for this cicape. Oh! the
deadly villain! and I so fond of him,
A shrill whistle from the eratctl
window of the chamber in which ahe had
shut up the ruffian Hcinrich caught
her car, and made her start at once to
"Dicthcr! Dictber!" she heard him
shout, "catch the' child and come hith
er! I am fast. Come hither. Bring the
boy hero and kill the girl!"
She glanced hastily up at the case
ment from .which the imprisoned vil
lain's hand beckoned to some one in
the distance, and then looked anxiously
after her infant emissary. The little
messenger held on his way unharmed,
however, and she thought to herself
that tho alarm was a false one. raised
to .excite her fear and orcrcome her
resolution. Just, however, as the child
reached a holiow spot in the next field,
the channel of a natural drain, then dry
with the heat of summer, hhesaw another
rufiian start up from the bed ot the
drain, and catching him in his arms
hasten toward the mill, in accordance
with the directions of his accomplice.
In a moment she perceived her danger,
and in a moment more she formed jicr
future plan of proceeding. Retreating
into the mill she double-locked and
bolted tho door, the only apparent en
trance to tho edifice, every other ob
vious access to the interior being barred
by strong gratings fixed at all the win
dows, and then took her post at an up
per casement determined to await pa
tiently citherher master's return, and her
consequent delivery from tlmt JnKer
ous posiUon. r her own death, if it
"Never," said she to herself, "never
shall I leave my master's house a prey
to such villains; or permit his-prteluand h eaX h rS 7 I 7h
to be carried off before mv eyes by
them, while I have life and strength to
She had barely time to secure herself
within, when the rufiian without, hold
ing the hapless child in one hand, and
a long sharp knife in the other, assailed
the door with kicks, and cursos, and
imprecations of the most droadful char
acter. " Confound thee," ho cried, applying
the foulest epithets of which tiie free
speaking Teutonic language is so co
pious; " open tho door, or I'll break it
"If 3'ou can, you may," was all the
noble crirl replied. " God is greater
than you, and in Him I put my trust."
"Cut the brat's throat!" roared tho
imprisoned rufiian above; "that will
bring her to her reason."
Stout-hearted as poor Hannchen was,
shG quailed at this cruel suggestion.
For a moment her resolution wavered;
but it was only for a moment. Shtsaw
that her own death was certain if sho
admitted tho assailant, and she knew
that her master would be robbed. Sho
had no reason to hope that oven tho.life
of the infant would be spared by her
compliance. It was to risk all against
umg: L,iko a discreet girl, she con
uently held fast in her resolve to
while life remained,
sistanco would reach her.
n nM.Ue door," shouted
lain fronuothout, accompanvinrr
words with dm Vilest abuse, and the
ifercest imprecations, "I'll hack this
whelp's limbs to pieces with my knife,
and then burn the mill over your head.
'Twill be a merry blaze, I trow.''
"I put my trust in God," replied the
dauntless gfrl; " never shall ye set foot
within these walls whilst I have life to
The ruffian laid the infant for a mo
ment on the sward as ho sought about
for combustibles wherewith to execute
his latter threat. In this search ho
espied, perhaps, the only possible clan
destine entrance to tho building. It
was a large aperture in the wall, com
municaGng with tho great wheel and
tho otMer machinery of tho mill, and
"' -trunt,.gnlirpJy unprotected, lor
luc reason mai um simptu occupants
had nuver supposed it feasible for any
one to seek admission through such a
dangerous inlet. Elated with this dis
covery, tho rufiian returned to the in
fant, and, tying the hands and feet of
tho little innocent, throw it on tho
ground oven as a butcher will fling a
lamb destined for the slaughter, to
await his time for slayinsr. "Ho then
stole back to the aperture, by which ho
hoped to effect an entrance. All this
was unseen by .the dauntless girl within.
In the meanwhile her mind was
busied with a thousand cogitations. Sho
clearly perceived that no means would
bo left untried to effect an entrance, and
she knowjhuton the exclusion of her
foe depended her own existence. A
thought struck her.
" It is Sunday," said she to herself;
" the mill never works on the Sabbath,
suppose I set it agoing now? It can be
seen far off, and haply my' master, or
some of his neighbors, wondering at the
sight, may haste hither to know tho
cause. A lucky thought," she ex
claimed, "'tis God that lias sent it to
No sooner said than done. Being all
her life accustomed to mill-gear, it was
but the work of a moment for her to
sot tho machine- in motion. A brisk
breeze which sprang up, as it were, by
the special interposition of Providence,
at once set the sails flying The arms
of tho huge engine whirled around
with fearful rapidity; the great wheel
slowly revolved on its axle; tho smaller
gear turned and creaked and groanod,
according as they came into action,
and the mill was in full operation.
It was that very instant that the
rufiian Diether had succeeded in
squeezing himself through the aper
ture in the wall and getting safely
lodged in the interior of the great
drum-wheel. His dismay, however,
was indescribable when he began to bo
whirlod about with its rotations, and
found that all his efforts to put a stop
to the powerful machinery which set it
in motion, or to extricate himself from
his perilous situation, were fruitless.
His cries were most appalling; his
shrieks were truly fearful; his curses
and imprecations were horrible to
hear. Hannchen hastened to the spot,
and saw him caught, like a reptile as
he was, in his own trap. It need not
be added that she did not liberate him.
She knew that ho would be more
frightened than hurt, if he kept within
his rotary prison: and she knew, also,
that, unless he attempted to escape,
there was no danger of his falling
out of it, even though he were
insensible and inanimate all the
while. In the meantime, the wheel
went round and round with the
ruffian along with it, steadily and un
ceasingly, too. In vain did he promise
the stout-hearted girl to work her no
harm; in vain did ne implore her pity
ion his helpless condition; in vain did
he pray to all the powers of Heaven,
and adjure all the powers of Hell to his
Aid. She would not hear nor heed
him; and, unheard and unheeded of
them likewise, muttering curses, he was
whirlsskroahd and round in the untir-
mntil -at last feeling and per-
him, ana ne saw and
He fell senseless on
e engine, bnt even then
. Zi. -- I
trust to appearances
connection witn i
such a villtan, and being, therefore,
afraid to suspend the working of the
machinery or stop the mill-gear and
tackle from running at their fullest
A loud knocking at the door was
shortly after heanl, and she hastened
thither. It was her master and his
family, accompanied by several of their
neighbors. The unaccustomed appear
anco of the mill-sails in full swing on the
not dlif4nLBons. christian Union.
Sunday had. as ihe had anticipated, at
tracted their attention, and they bad
hastened home from church for tho
purpose of ascertaining the cause of the
fihenomenon. The father bore his
ittle boy in bis arms; he had cut the
cord wherewith the child was tied, but
he was unable to obtain any account of
the extraordinary circumstance! that
had occurred from the affrighted inno
cent. Ilannchen. In afew words, told all; and
then the spirit which had sustained her
so long and so well while the emergency
lasted, forsook her at once as it passed
awa. She fell senseless into the arms of
the miller's oldest son, and was with
great difficulty recovered.
The machinery of the mill was at
once stopped, and the inanimate raffian
dragged from the great wbeeL The
other ruffian was brought down from
his prison. Both were then bound
and sent off to Bonn under a strong
escort; and in due course came under
the hands of the town executioner.
It was not long till Hannchen became
a bride. The bridegroom wa the mill
er's son, who had loved her long and
well, but with a passion previously un
requited. They lived thecforward
happily together "for many years, and
diet! at a good old age, surrounded by
a flourishing family. To the latest
hour of her life, this brave-hearted
woman would shudder as she told the
tale of her danger and ber deliverance.
FeraulIeB ef Soils.
Vegetation and growth are very
complex processes, involving the action
of the whole material univorwe. In
vegetation tba mun acta by Its light and
heat and chemical rays; the atmosphere
by its own elements and by the carbon
ic acid contained in it; tho water that
J ,"s"u T T"Zu' "'..","
'. . . ' J n.
mineral elements that are essential to
each kind of vegetation.
There is thus a system of laws that
underlies all agriculture. The elements
taken from ether sources than the
earth that is, from tho atmosphere,
the water, and the heat and the light of
the sun do not exhaust the sources of
those elements, and cannot bo restored
to them by human effort, but are re
stored by the stated and constant ac
tion of the system. Another funda
mental fact is that tho elements taken
from the soil by crops do by degrees
exhaust it, and must be replaced, or
else the soil will become i barren. This
is the most important fit in agricult
ure. In some instances the abstracted
elements are restored by natural proc
esses, as by the overflow of tho Nile in
Kgypt, and of tho Ganges in India, and
some other similar cases; but as a rule
they must be restored by artificial
If a process of abstraction goes on
for a length of time varying in different
cases, tho soil becomes barren for all
plants which demand tho elements
taken away. By a process of this kind
the larger part of the world could bo
rendered barren, as largo portions have
been, so that a universal famine would
ensue. Hence tho most pressing prob
lem of agriculture in all ages has been
to restore to tho soil the elements thus
removed. At this point comes in an
other great fact. Ail the products of
the soil that are eaten and digested,
have, after this digestion, the identical
elements taken from tho soil, and form
an effectual manure, which will restore
and perpetuate its fertility. What is
called manure is simply anything that
restores to the soil the abstracted essen
tial food of plants, by which they live,
grow and become fruitful.
Tho results of digestion are the
most ebvious means of effecting this,
and as such have been used in all ages.
But the same elements if procured from
other sources will produce the same re
sults, so that a wide field is open for
the manufacture of manures. .
In view of these facts certain things
are evident: 1. That an understanding
of what each plaut takes from tho soil
is always desirable, and to a scientific
culture of any plaut or tree absolutely
essential. 2. It is" desirable to know
that the efiicaoy of manure depends on
the fact that it gives to tho soil tho
elements which have been taken from
it, or in which it was originally de
ficient, but which are essential to tho
cultivation of plants or trees. 3. That
it should bo a principle of National
policy to discourage, . and if possible
to prevent the exhaustion of the
National domain or any part of it by
repeated drafts on tho earth, tho great
bank of humanity, without any
adequate deposits to make good tho
withdrawals. During the greater part
of past ages there lias not been a
scientific understanding these laws.
The chemical components of plants and
the earths have not been understood
until this century. True, manures
have been used, but their composition
and action have been imperfectly com
prehended, and the component elements
of plants and what they tako from the
soil have been even less understood.
Observation and experiment have
taught what has been known as to ma
nure, and tradition has handed down the
rules an processes established by tho
usages of previous generations.
It is, moreover, very desirable .to
know what are constituent elements of
every soil when it is first cultivated.
Assuming that the constituent elements
of all the plants to bo raised are known,
it can bo secu if there is o. deficiency of
any requisite elements in the soil, or if
any are in danger of being soon ex
hausted; or if any are not in a state to
be used. This will decide what manures
to use, when to use them, and howmuch
to employ. The soils of the globe have
been formed in past ages from the
rocky strata of the earth, acted on and
disintegrated by the air, by water, by
heat and cold, and other chemical
agents; the results, ot thia disintegra
tion have been deposited by rivers and
Hoods, thus forming diluvial soils in low
lands. In higher lands the character of
the soil depends upon the constituent
elements of the rocks which have been
disintegrated. Thus in Gesner's "New
Brunswick" we are told that- from the
disintegration of granite and syenite,
silex, clay, lime and magnesia, result
The soil from the rock contains much
potash, and produces hard wood, such
as beech, birch, maple, oak, ash and
butternut. The soil of granite and
syenite also produces these; but fre
quently, if the soil is deep and mixed
with sand, white and red pine grow to
a large size. In like manner all soils
can be traced to their original sourcess,
and their primary powers and adapta
tions known. As a general fact, alluvi
al soils are the most complex and the
most widely fertile, as containing a
greater variety of the elements needed
in the formation of different plants, and
often a greater abundance of them.
In addition to such original elements
of soil, a vegetable mold is added by the
dissolution of leaves, grasses, trees and
other vegetable products. , In this, how
ever, are found elements previously
taken from the soil and the atmosphere.
It is also important to know the degrees
of heat and cold to which plants will be
exposed, and the amount of water to be
obtained from rains, brooks, rivers and
irrigation, for these are things the cul
tivator is compelled to know through
L11R J&V.bKLILK. UM, LUC ""
the action of the climate and the sea-
1t & puzzling to the male intellect
to observe young lady walking up the
street with trnenn directly in front of
her, holding over her shoulder the par--asol
which is supposed to be carried for
shade, and allowinghe sun to shine full
in her face. The maleiptellect does
not at once grasp the fact that the par-
lv harmonizes with Che yoaiir.JadyV
complexion. ATnrarfc Sunday
iTwyttef to Iiyw
A wwTm m the Mapuint tf Art o
"Passioa ad Paint,'; iUuKratw his
Mbject'by an iastaace of the ase of
laBfuace. Asaoaf agrempof craigrutJ
oa shipboard, bound to a dkK&at lasd,
b a feeble mats, best with years, so frail
that it teem doabtfal if he will fisish
the voyage. A stalwart fellow Haodiajr
Bear, who looks with kiad eyes oa the
old sua, is asked who it is. "Ok, that's
old feyther! We're takiaghisa out with
os to start the aew ceeaetery." The re
ply is startling, but the levity is only hi
the expression, Bot in the sosVmeamsg.
He means only what bscb haTesBeast
in all ares when they have refaaed to
Eart with their kindred erea in death.
r he had said. we take him with us
tK n.,v Imiiu ru Ith kla "
t-M.vv.sui WMa wmj icvi p... - .. .,
he would have spoken the language of
prophets and kings, as he thought their
thoughts. This emigrant ship is as
legitimate a subject of art as the wagons
that Joseph sent up out of Egypt for
Jacob. The man meant precisely what
Ruth meant when she said, "Lntreat
me not to leave thee," etc. At a dinner
table, wbea the ladies have withdi . n,
tkehcwtU WUtef seapttal taryatMK
a British "rough in an emigrant ship,
and the purpose for which be was taking
out his "old feyther." It is greeted
with a peal of laughter. At this instant
Binging is heard in the next room, the
gentlemen rise and go to the half-open
door, and hear from a contralto voice,
sweet and low, these words: "Entreat
mo not to leave thee; where thou diest
I will die, and there will I be.buri-d."
That u the ry tklmj at which they are
laughing, and they are not laufhiBg
now. What is this strange difference
between the words of those two emi
grants, the rough Englishman and the
Moabitish woman, who mean the same
Sometimes when I look back over
my life, says Burdette, I am amazed to
see how the pages of its record are dot
ted with hair-breadth escapes. I es
caped the dangers and hardships of the
Revolutionaryyyar by waiting until the
war had been over about sixty years
before I got born. When the Brooklyn
Theater burned Ivwas in Burlington.
When" the yellow fever broke out in New
Orleans I was in Minnesota and imme
diately skipped out for Canada. When
I was a boy at school one day all the
boys in school were flogged ail round
for robbing an apple orchard, and the
Hogging didn't do a bit of good, for
every beggar of them had the cholera
morbus all that night, just the same.
And I? I was attending another school,
twenty-three .miles distant. -When all
of my brothers., and sisters were down
with thescarlet fever, I was down South
in the army, and when I read the letters
from home I laughed aloud to think of
my great good fortune, and that I would
only have to be shot at once or twice a
week, instead of having to take medi
cine three times' a day. -When a man
comes to the offico with a little bill, nine
times out of ten I- am out: And if, by
some astonishing' blander, lam in, then
indeed, I am more unfortunate, but the
man is in no better luck than before.
Dr. Footk in his Health Monthly for
August in reply to tho question what
good can possibly come from Dr. Tan
ner's experiment says : "Previous to
his firsH, tast'of foVty-twodays Dr. Tan
ner was subject to rheumatism. "With
the absorption of so much of his. old
tissue and tho elimination of the offend
ing matters he was cured of his rheu
matic tendency. How fsr fasting may
be employed as a curative isyet to be
ascertained. Dr. Tanner's experiment
will doubtless encourage many who are
in diseased conditions to try what has
already been called the "hunger cure'.".
It is worth something to know that
there is one man who can fast forty-two
days without losing his life. Perhaps
this fact may encourage others who are
in diseased conditions to see how a fast
of a few days will act on their mala
dies." . - .
A writer on Australian life in the
Boston Commercial llullclni tells how a
sick man was found by his mate at the
diggings murdered, and his gold gone.
The culprit was found, but contrived
that -night to -escape with the money,
which, for safe-keeping, had been placed
in the placo of detention. Nothing could
be heard of him, but a few days later
came the following : "Mr. Magistrate :
Jem Bell (tho murdered man) was once
a mate of mine. He was a good man.
You will find his murderer at tho head
of Dead Horse Gully. I have kept the
gold for a reward. Kakgakoo Bill,"
Captain of tho Bushrangers." They
found the murderer's remains a flesh
less skeleton, every bone picked clean.
He had been staked down on the ground,
with his back.lo.au ant hill, and left for
tho ants to cat him,alive.. A more awful
retribution can warcoly be conceived.
?The piupuseu canal between the
Bay of Biscay and the Mediteranean
will probably be taken up, or at least be
assited, by ttie French Government.
Tho canal will start at Bordeaux,' and,
after a course of about 250,miles, will
enter the Mediteranean at Narbonne. It
will bo of -sufficient size to allow of the
passage of ships of over 400 feet in
length, and will have a width of 184 feet
at the surface level in its narrowest
parts. It is calculated that it will save
four days' steaming; and, as it will en
ahlo vessels to avoid tho dangers of the
bay, there is no doabt tht it wool d be.
Ammonia, so useful to agriculture
and the arts, is a compound of nitrogen
and hydrogen ; and for a long time some
method of utilizing the nitrogen ef the
air in its production has been sought.
The desired, result has at last been at
tained by two European,' chemists, who
cause hydrogen to unite with atmos
pheric nitrogen in suitable apparatus
by the aid of electricity. The economy
of this process has yet to be shown.
Goes without saylne A leaf mute.
Brows's landlady passed him a-tsb of
vesetables at the dinner-tabte and hs helped
himself to about two spoonfuls aloiot bank
rupting the dish, when she said ti h -n with
a smile on her face and ire In h!r eyo:
"Those are .new potatoes, Mr. Bro to, and
aom&of the other boarders mavw nt omc"
"Beg your pardon," choked Bro n in sur
prise, as two or tfirec effected an i up want
lodgment in his windpipe: '4I iheng tthey
were peas," and then he finished i is linner
hurriedlr. Brown Is now hunting aroand
for another boarding-place. Bottoi Globe.
A hard case The shell of a tortoise.
South Africu, bein-r 'ranch afflicted witk
Boers, is not a sort country to sUrt a news
paper in. X. T. Commercial AdcirlUer.
The promises of some men always reraaia
Presidential candidates have as nnay
lives as a cat, or will hare before all their W03
raphers get through. Lojeell Cqurier.
Dos't vou believe that when a modem belle
has done'up her false hair, she has done- her
jute, eh lCorry Tras.'
Ox tramp ras. Jiotton TramteripL.
Two Galveston ladies met. Bays No. U
"Whv, do you know what I heard abmt
you!" uITe no idea." ul heard that wnea
vonr husband was sek and act expected to
live you went to a picnic" " It's a vile slaa
der; It was only an excursion." Ualwmttm
Mekwdo Uve in class houses shoald be
conservatory in their opinions. X. 0. fiat-
A sovn. for the seasoa "The Tare
Muskeeteers.'? Graphic ' -
Well posted a telegraph llae. Keokwk
Fed E3TRI axis is what tries men's sotes.
Oi.TMxa a swell laacla? a boQ. bw
(Wattes (WMJ Ceetn Wfecotula.)
eU U, 44 susscr. oW book, 34 tee.
A4l4 fsssoMMther lk ferc.iUi-
eU meikitt, tecs-we ef Ulr ko -rorth.
Is a 1st ce-BSs!cUoe, Mr. E&uc flaf,
ModiM, MoUtu ; eaa 0)4 Gerass
Ho-ueeeS4 KMair: I vrLu Hjustrar Dref
rtry hlfklj. I &! C rr4 for kto jesrt
vK&aMrcre dfeeatc &t tt Mrtr. 1 Val&2f
cxpes&d s great dul et mtmtir f-8 "?
dsaa sr4 for HK&dH. I coadaJeJ te tM
Hsmb-tf) Drop. Tb trtl m cro tcsi vita
Un kigbeji tuexe, u I is tolj &e!iltif
tk&a I stc beta ter jrcar.
Ctert&ufl Ilita DnaWJ
la ClcreUsd, the CotibriliBa frca the
"Fifth Waxtl, J. Jftcktos SfttJtlj, Ei , receaL'r
rtoxBmeaJfrd St. Jacob Oil ta a proalsesl
politician, who wu x wrtjr to rbeouuUc
ptiaj, ssd wbo bj lu a iu e&urclr cured.
KsthtulaMtc la iu Trntor.
AH housekeeper who hTe tmtr ud tk
ClUKTr.E Oak Siovk arc rntbuUUc in It
fsTor, isd ajr that for all purpor of cook
Ibt and baklBp thi totc ca not Uo cxiiuled.
The Urge Ham and by eatln-r, ttpowj
lo the fire, make ttie Ciuim:u O K specially
adapted to our oft coal, wblca u ccstrud-
ire to esK-iroa. jnc .Besc-rotr is pro-
oa4 awrfC la. Ha amamMrt
operation, hratlWf water jui Hjcfat.
Bw raci artiM
May sot work Injury to t tuple when they rft
late to matter of little euotcqueocr, hat
when entertained aa to what we thall take
when afflicted w.th serious diteate, they way
led to dear experience. Doa't therefore
trifle with UWcasrs of the b!d mnlfrt4
br eruptions, blotches, vcrofaloHt nl other
swelling and jrrate ajtaptota, but Ukc Uiat
well-testtnl and,. efl4e remedy, Ut.
jnrce' Golde a Medical DUeoTerr the treat
eat blood-purieer of the ate. K the bowels
are very coalite ue also Dr. Pierce's Peileta
(little sagar-coated plUa)
cckes rsrxa a.d auce.
Puusast VatAJtr. Jo lhirlc Co- 11L, I
Marcti Slat, 1S7. (
Dw-Pikbcx, Buffalo. K. V.:
Dear Sir I write tni to inform yon that
B9y child, one year old, hat been permanently
cured of the ferer and ajruo la a week's time,
and the use of bat half a bottle ot your (Jokl
en Medical Dlicoirery. My wife, a Ions: suf
ferer from liter complaint and billousact, by
the use of the Discovery and relief ha been
entirely relieved. The llcovery ha oeter
disappointed us for cough and col J.
Mcvrral fiooA Things.
If you want pood diet!on,
If vou want pood health.
If vou want good baking,
If you want axood tove,
If vou want the cheapest utovr,
U ybu want a good square meal,
Bur a CnaiiTKii Oak Stovk.
SIarmhle Sf .
The Sunday Tribune. Itochester, N,
one of It Issues prints the followlns:
proprietors (of Warner1 Safe Remedies), each
aud all, are men born here, and here hare
lived the whole period of their tay on earth,
and are mm nho bare the unbouulei confl
dence of all who know them."
Advantage of Ilrary l'late.
The soft bituminous coal uetl in the West
is so de:tructhe on all cat-iron that tlie
heavy plates in the C'haictkk (Kk Cik
STOVE will b appreciated by housekeeper
as welt as dealers. This advantage, with ex
cellent draft, quick and uniform baklnc,
make the-OiiAicTKiiOAK the uiot desirable
stove iu the market.
Tub attention of medical students U
directed to the card of the Unlveoity of
Louisville "in this paper.
TiTEregular Frazer Axle Grease saves mon
ey for the consumer. The lU;ht colored or
yellow loosens the spokes.
Wiuioft's. Fever and Ague Tonic, the
Old reliable remedy, now sells at one dollar.
Clerototmen, lawyers and authors find
Malt Bitters a pure and safe iuvigorant.
Reddino'b Russia Salve is unrivalled for its
speedy healing qualities. Price U5c
Ask your grocer for National Yeast
Urmr Complaint. Costiremss. Bilious At
tacit, indigistion. Jaundice, Loss of
Appttitt, Hmdacht, Diziintss,
Hmrtbutn, Depression ef Spirits. Soret,
Boils, fimplee. Skin Diseases, Erup
tions. Foul Breath, and all Diseases
arising from Impure Blood.
Tb Hamburg Drop ar rucocinwndfd a Mag
ta tct and chpett Tumflj MHIdn rrsr offerwi,
aa ar sold by Dnsx " Il'ri ' M Oass
a SotU. Dirrction in HeTa Iuigruic- Otnnla
eaan beIaUl alroatara. and prirata propria.
Uij subs of A. TOttELER A CO.,
THIS MATCHLESS RESOVATOU of feeble mJ
eihnted cosstltatlotu Is rich In the element that
rotoDoarUb and strenirbra the Mood. It prrfrct
d!getloB,Umaltes the llrer.kidneyi. bowels and ortn
ary organ, qoleu the brain and nerrom force, and
Induce refreshing sleep. MALT BITTEItS comra-nd
theaiaetTe to the weak, convalescent, orerworkrd. de
bilitated, nerrou. leeple and melancholr, the par
est, Mfest and root poverfnl restoratlre tn medicine.
Prepared by the MALT BITTEns COMrAXT. froai
UnjtrmefdJt.ladBcp. Ebld everywhere.
MALT BITTEBS COMPAXT. BOSTOX. MASS.
fcMALT AND HOPS
"THHin IEK Of WCREJlSiie pofw.wn.-
Btedder. Urinary aaJ Urcr DUeaaes, Dropcy,
Gravel aad Utahetes, are cured by
, tie; Great KWaeyaadLircrMeJlciae.
- "carta Bright1 ItfstaW. .E or Koarrtea
"Uoo oC .Urae. Paia fa the Back. Lois, or Sid.
cure Ialewraaee.J'erTOBT)ieae. Geaesal
DSy..ycsiale Weakaea aad Exeeaae.
TT-Wi .Mini TTndaebe. JaasiHer. Seer
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aaaalaaaBr aVtSKaBBaBaHaBBBBai I
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Stotaaeh. Dwapepaia. CoeatipaltoQ aaa AT.
ACTS AT OXOB en the W?'''?H
Ranrrt.rrt0rie tfce-a ta a MXhy
CItRES when an other medJewa &-, Heaw
!re!haTroiM'ed who haveheea frt
to i.le hr fHer and phyaiciaaw.
Scti for paaiahlet to
TVM. E. tTtARK E. rrorleleaxr. K. I. '
Trial tire, 75 cent. Larpe riw h.peat.
SOU) BT ALL DTICOfilgTg.
00(1 A ft Year. Ou r Agent make iu .Ner
aaaaaaaaBaaaaaaaaaBjBaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaj - 1 2 2 W ' ?PM
atl.TTrA'rxnifAIL. mmmmmmaaagmmmmmgmmam, Mki
4t st &. I
A WW-tC. f a -U at keM ter saa4e
tM. auSTuxt-l(i wkra.t
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atas CTaaaaTa ffaw
i ta.1. - J .ir a W -
I m 1 1 SM,Tfc Z1 fc' "7
A MOUTH t tMWlttll
iik -Mrnnivi-Mi n r-i ri.L. am.
lcwa( tWtrmM4i-ir.aBtWrmct AS r
GARFIELD cs HANCOCK
Mtoli a-rtte - lr ilrewlkr htsi Irrw 9
t romHKE a McMaao. hbckvs. um
I mtm a-frtt rw CMn tw; w t
auitkhln u b-m. M.tim U. li
MKV ANN U11W. V ial &. !.
WrH sad tut Iw ra-a. 4 Aaai l-t .
- t'aaaiAii. -.
fSMUkr-M tniy'. M.wrv
U.MKMIrt Y H !TOllAUU
I oit--'iJ",v P" s-
- tr JU hi 3 Zrfr"
A a rAVILV rslrlr. t rtt-erval tot
aSD BUMKLV U1S .SMEW lima rtlill
Witftr Family Still
WViftM anrnraut ? Ut Sia.
'It hodm- rrr ti Hat
'laj.ttwhai'kcj-r. Il-tn ptU
. (Mb-r f (Bill; Ki mrif
liirrUta runstkrtkt fo-l-
Kiehiriv territory s1. Tennt and rfM W
.arvrtu uM Ac-nl fjf prtlcUf. WMM
Tic aCALt: Co.. ie v Vh m.. c.di;i. oau.
The Famous Seltzer Sprint; of 0r
niaaj ia Every Amerlraa Hume!
TARRANT8 8EL.TZEK APEKIENT,
ted upon a erntlflc inlj! of this xl-trtrd (r
man hprtn. It lu concentrated d ipllc!e. Hh th rt
to furtr aparkllnc dute In tacti buttle SaW tj Vrvt
Sll the world o 1 cr.
Jonas Wliitcomb's Remedy.
TV Ute Jona Wliltcotnb. of ltoton. vUltcl Enmpa
a few rear tloer for tbc benefit of hi health, which
tnipalrvAl by frrqovnt attack! of .uwitf A W
nta. while undrrttic Irralmeut of an eminent Urrnian
rhytJrtaii.wlio became Intrmtrd Is hU -. Mthm
dlupiarrd: he 11-uciiml the rrclpe ahlch liad dune o
much for him. Within the pact trr rrIM KrmrUy
hu trn ucil la thouahlt wf the wont rar wtih a
tontttilnf and uniform turcr. It contain nu puUoa
ou or Injurlou prupcrtlr httmer
Xwtlrottftotn t "liref Waiklnatn frr7. if hit
nrpAetf. Itrrrt M.Irring. Vu.. ir.p.ZX.
"The doctor prcrlil. a an ei prrlnwntl w hat had
been lucreated bj Vr It). W.) Iloliue on fal late vlttt.
Job n ulteomb'i Iirnu-dr fur Aithnia. te.pion
fnlln a wln-rl of water, to W takrnererr four
hoar. A s-nod night u thr rrtull.'
"I hate derived very rreal nrnBt from 'Jona
f hlteomo'i Atlhm K'tnrar " K OrUOllNK.
rreafdrnt Xeptuar InturaneeCo . Iluaton. llul
"Mjr mothrr hl utrrrrd right rear from the har
vest ulhma. The recurrence uf tbl there nxinth
cunt everr Tear must toon wear Ivr out. 'Jona
Whllcomb'a Aathaia ICcinnlr arrratrd Um- irrrtbU-UU.
rate, and h kr( It off for the whole iriwo, loth
rrrat Joy uf the fmllr." lUv Jl K. IUiT.
CMcaau Ag-ni of the American llouicMiuIvnarr ocl-
etj-. to the -V. 1. Jmltprndrnt.
PuWtluJ tn th "AUranJiia f7.itMe." JAiv Xi.
"TO TUK MTFKKKICS UT AiTUif.V. IIKOX
CH1T1S. Ktc In Uie Inlertal nierrlj of urh prrwin.
wltiiont anr confrrrnce with tbo who adtrrtux'tt. I
earneatlr urjr all wh uVer tr ur dl.tp-uLiz tat!
aie 10 oe ptrtisantiy -jusu
for Athm.IUar Cold, rtc" '
j Whltevmli'a Il'medT
T It lUinKirTfcO.V
Flun. uqnkrCu., V.
Jonaa Whltro-nb'a Aathio tt'ia'drl manafrttiret
onlr hv the rroprletonL JoSrill aaCStAETTdk
FOR SALE DY
THE HARDWARE TRADE.
Fir Siiarric wtA Extnttnij; Jiltt
tyEYERY FAMILT XEEDS oyTZZSOl
Ba4 IW a Catalatrwe. Feww.
fXK 8ALK BT THE HABBWAKK TKABE.
VET ZAOL7 aCA27AdXDf
1C01T01CCAL Uf ITJ1L,
A3TD GrJAEASTEED TX
tSnlirfect Sitkfactiaa Ercjrkt
Excelsior Mi Co.,
sr. iJtNJaW. mm.
TJITOmTXBS AJfD BXml.XMMTW
THI AW STIVE KilUBS.
BJESTD aTOAX MICE Ulfl.
Jit stUlalf . ainraTSTTTalfBT J.,-. .,-. 1 -T-C SLTiTSri-Z j -.T-I--j-i--L.T-r. amwBwkwakj IBaf -A
vt Kriv f fVrie kh ew
Klv, !;- rrJW.
It... .rf A. I miml I t rmW
Cold-Handle m Iron.
BHiaBBBBBBWBal aV AWT
TO MEDICAL STUDENTS
T lEna 19 vm to
wff. wm r mtmiri
State IW.iaw rar
a" aw mrntj'. aH gjy iMrf tjaal a
lartto Qaa ' y aaai Hftaraj
iaw rT wmmm m i i tw .. .. p--
-. tv-aitak traVT
HKWKiS' CEIENUTES VIEWS
OF C0L0.OD0 fCISEEY.
fVBB. eSatSAJI. 41 , 3tMaA-rBt.
m w r o -t fcr f ,
ka wilxa a of. t UrtaWt av.
ts M4ar4 -kM !-. It. -vf rfl -
i Umttp It. t UtoX, US i.t
P. a. Irm 4 lrMl roK. U. '
f U. rwwtfi Ct4s T-M m i
hAMO-r rs-4-n tjr&f - 1
.Mtt aixata a, na.-iv.a..
MiMeat ever kndwm. cure
NESS. IKOrCESTrON an
ihi Hyilam S"d ftttor health to
rial itprt .& ?kuitf aJ
est. fcSefd bfati Orwrtrtti.
so ooxAfsB r
XX (st ralMtfd, WhUc Vc) 2.
jrscn aag i U
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MakrprrfFeirt Xmlteof JVrw, enjaffrj
Bn or thaa a fcamuvH k. U t d 1 k
and'.tca atroitf! r'xtt-d r Mfc-rl t H'f
t1rtiin ItUlMlth that tf ktlik . tK
lars ruip fr,lecv tpunm . rr 0.l fe ttn
U-n. ru,ur ti"i Kif- l ibf kwi ra
dl.t f or t iM f ehtUen. rl t--n tpa ( rrn
eC U l I'.rMflt. .tlr. wtih r I ta
preptr rkfrav tn f rtif4 t ll a t Ui
Im1mi Uf.rr and rvr h uf Mm and ti Llae
r"-f 71 rials illw . VI f1 a4 t4
MatHMUX IV I. Alt r. le I'mIimk 4,. tt--Innt
K lUJt. N ck IU r 1. tm) m ,
ltiru.lrlpbla lilAi.clU..UM4. Bjwad fwr Or
FOR CHILLS AND FEVER
A Wirrmti. Cirt.
T" roa uu ar all patooiara. Uts
AGENTS WANTED TOR THE
of anefc-ut bd UMdrB tlioa. t ttu IwdtiiC UltUtty of
tlvrta4andf.lof thrt.rrek an.1 Ib.man LaiMrea. th
tnjddiraa.tlu'cruae. the f udl i!eirt. thJ rfr.
iuatlon.tLdlcuvrT7andrulentf Ibr'Sew World.
rtr.rtc , . . . . . ..
It ruiil&lna W7S snanitTonrstrnsravinra. wm
UUtwrr of til World evrr puMMtrd.
head for arvctnam
prta ll eiira irrmo
end ratratermatw Atfrnt.
101. rKLUUI0 U ,
' Wrtsi ac r-uiarTinj
k NO OTHER
f.f SUCH AT ANY.
"MUSICIAMS OCNCXAUY HCOAKDTHCM
fmitniir "t"t I .-.
1 i. otK at H.swa - At. tmra
mTmtBLiatmf UW I
CHIcASMa. la.-. F T-V k,BJ.
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. Mii. SM.SV 9hgr r-r- H ant a.
yarf. -. I at -mi
! ' MzA
J a 1 1 rm
tr W.NAI,. MU SBBB1
IL1N ORGAN CO..BOSTON NWYOHK fc CHICAGOJ
What Is It?
hfia- oar tmaultm. famui
II I. M 9mi t ilmAlm lSttb.a mf t tm idui Mil. m Ut J. - - A . - '
rt ar nate-vd La $) MMa frarbnet f tmtf hh ltmitU4r J -if W mnyltml
U. t la Itali lull mJ ISa a. t.t:kr. ,.m ikn W '
rvim InUl UtTtr rinM V, ba.o ttom Uln TS- tfw .1111 llnTlTriS); .
1 hm ait tu ri-inf fT ilmlrl n irrta i f lawn ir fr ili.ara I .rrl WWII BIWlWIIWaae
Mla.an.UL.JMUK. tmUttm hmtu nawlimlllii (!! fii i.ii fn if. iinakMia-
roinU.l5n!i; Ufon. Oulatma. raHlttt for ara kwi,aM fttf. fit Matiiy t an UaHl It Ut aew
araaoeiawiToijiaaaaaa.iwaniaaauu twBton, ana w- fcr tri tmm-vt nMdnM. It ntitr, v
lilrttet nnietrSirvifina T J1 r:c. e---e. a. aaa m .et. M U )
AllftUSI UnUUrLuIl liCSa l1te'twtla-araN-t.-a.r
aah, r rortTd dartaf, Aa-at, a faiWvi 1
4- -.fwl .".feyV t &g3th aateta. toll ImftHfii 4vm K e lmmtu 9 try, lav.y fcwa
f2 VJ S . 1 1 bm aaMM in n 1. j M Omrr. U nrt f-f. aar-Ji a4 l-wal M tmJ fcjma. IW --. -
Slaa. Thr arrt f'wn Titw ara raaxl for aU nrj. V.hi.n u fci Im nmttj Aa.iA. i I iaWii ikjnat r a
wld t majlilml by OrtUatr.
AN AMAZING OFF'
I 1 uu. M'uVM'i IJ'" XKaaSBW aValji aaBSUaw. 1 jPfanaf waaaVaaw
pAJaMlnha.rfbf-Aa.rJl9.teSiaA. Taw T aaaw4 Km t- J
, . 11 1J-T
rawalnlna eotooww wbrw coef-HL
inatd at earr. a nA tmtUlmtMny.
A taisea Mm. ut ea i.i aw
1 arts. MtaaJd, far
rccsmro at ear, a t tmotiunorj.
Itm "OiAauirwa ECTCltriA" Jtnihmu
Oka raaoaiaiaar Tmattim nosldc la ahoanart. 1
m a T. Ill.rff.1. .Ml mMkrfnl.
llisl IvOllllwtWa . . . .- . aUA SwA
IrfltrZ'rLmBBr tV1 If
- -wa- ---aw- awuMj-ii. aw-ar uwaiBajwia awT-w - naa.
m'Is.1 . . iiitili.tifrfraa. -
enrirrSOrtthrr arwwrti etaMir tj Tr uc,-
larm ar M tmwwSrr taaua trev-r. ff?T ? wf
-rJ !- jm mair-r Irr Om fanlUaS A3 U l-JiTWVa
VMUfaW. IWIfWI mW.H J I . rwiWi
r liiaaa" SUrj awa a aw. UZ'.trt
atoxs, 5 Cents.
tW Arwohli I
mt Waa.S." 7 04e i
Sraaatt, ar CM Tracy A-. - ewas.
"rawVWa riw 1 w- at e. -4 -
r II taj ii li ia thw rwawr lo amwa T tama
a..artww ?a aot aawasoa aarnaa wy jrww fmwvmmrwwr. fwnr a
aaaaw mrmit aiti awat awaawwSr Um( nmi In V. a all a Sa tT Sr Sw. ai
laaartm arw lav aa taw frawMaa. aaM (Awav
Caaaam-THa! I aWna tagtaeaatr fiWIiawr thrmaaa-a atMSaraawar Saaa a aawmiir' T T7f T
Stlf IMC.! JaaTllai-a
aaeaVlwarnrSwtrawawlMwaVraw7waaAt aa-Awy wtaVatftr. -IriaBf. la lial'l
ntlii, Ma rrthii n Taw ataw aaartwerprra aaat ylari Swat fca aVrte a tafnw niT ataw fer aw. aaat yr
want wo boKata m.w I anafaiawaaafaaawaawf oaarm, TAaa M.IVn na Oaawra aCawj w aaaww 'wa
In TTia iilmlltlai inii naaf WniTrntrarw-ai l i i Wayf Oar msu ae w cawae ? mmnm wWfc a
tnwra al wf ttarira. Wr rwtarwd S-wjar " SwW EarVaaaa-Tfww aaWwaaw, taaV'C jaai
SLanl LKiata- treat k t4ia4 TaaaacTa - Aalri-al Ornawti nw Maa aww. aVa Tar
Ua. law wtaa saar u awa Saw wwnar W raBif r wfwnr-wa --,- sw awmaw .
ra.-.- .Tjl-.-a Iwfil CwiwwWiaaatiawaMtwarta?prMf ak4 law a .- I
latltlPfal laanT waa9eJr!aatfrtrWawTV.f raVww,airVW
WWirWaan aaaaailaa , tUaaBbatgrwt aaat. aaat.aatltaatiiw a taw pa fcT I
tnA W Wmn cka taw aaltj r t a VcK ta a amwa i iHaTfii it a al.nnhw. arc
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