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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 9, 1880)
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'THE BED CLOUD CHIEF
M. L. THOMAS, Publisher.
i J 7 m,on Ronm,No.n,thcr w two bod
ies. Hither and on, c!njtil tojrcthor. One of
inccxplorors know tho man, ami know that
ancrttoeexp!nionhelml bei-n askeI byiinc
.!. ?imca "tti'rwnn! rescued to (n ulonir
7ul VP to n,ho r Pirt of tho work Intro, nnd
i?..f,x,.llpr -fj)licl. ".Vny. I'll Piny with tho
u ,U vr',f' u"i lM"or of tho explorers that
ineso botiidluri, with ono or two others near,
Jromthonftcr-lnnip. Thwy were lvlntc peace
nply, huviniriniiriu pillows of their jackets and
clothes. JMHu Anew.
" Nny. I'll May with the lad:"
tt j .. I,l'w" '" tho deep. lilnok seam,
Iluddled together, dylny mid dead,
i-ar rrom tho day-world overhead,
race to face, by a Midden fate.
), horror if tiif-ht prrlpitato;
Hidden away from tho mcrcirul snn,
The dwith and the burial all In one,
JJy their flltlesctitolf in vain.
Joro than a battle counts Its Main;
iluddled together, man and how,
n the j-rip or the lire-dump' watchful force
L.nunj- heroes of pimple mold,
11 timhaiiKl from the race or old,
Jo tho Kolden truths, with a martyr fl cry.
Out of tho depth' they testify:
And never has re le U-on read. I deem,
obl r than that in the deep, black fcntn.
Of joc ami Cotinw. tho uiwwe j-nd
Only, "Sny, I'll stay with the lad."
' Nny, I'll atJiy with the lad:"
Down in tho deep, Mark hcarn.
They found him living, and btrony, nnd
Jn spite of the terror ondortrrourid;
And they badehiui rottm and live tiRiiIn
in Hie lUht bnjrlit tinuuts f ll Ins men.
And nie tnoie link the nun in the faro
And sladdea in earth's ImIov d embraee.
JJul lie looked at his onus Ioy, dead ordy
in tho midst of tho hhattered fnisments ly-
Dymsordcad but jiowerloss lomoxo
At the help ol man. or the xoieof Ijivo.
And Mlf lay dead where the child must die,
And lie 1 t d-beraiu'e pass him by;
III caw his duty M ctralsht lielon
In tho It - thai llwth for ev ei more.
Ami ho put the protli rel fiei-dotu behind,
with inrura tle.iVlit of silf In mind:
And, to lire or to death tun tho trackless '
IleMayr.i with him in tho deep, Mark Ream,
And to prayer and u.tminsouo answer had,
A bravo one 'Way, I'll stay with tho lad."
" Na.v, I'll stay with the lad:"
I low n in the deep, black seam,
Onee asaln was the Mitr tolil
OI 1 as Honor, as l'o-y old:
And the ruirir-d miner, uiio.se curci mlsht bo
Vnu tiiinsimkiiowii to jou or me,
Jtiillu i I inn iaeiis lny iKdow,
Alotn inthesripor the tin kins fo",
' ho etidiitli him there and then,
JCathf r tlian live wjIIi Ids lellow-men;
Sni(M,lnd llio pillow theelllld bene.ltl),
'1 nine 1 with him to the void or Heath.
Ami ! nil mankind, jn its Mrns self-love,
J'.iosht I lie unwell jnoi lalmol nUive:
An 1 whate'er Iiismii. aiidHliate'er his sorrow,
I'lio-e th msht without earthly morrow
"int loins Maker ftraishl and free.
And i jhd In- pleHt'oiiiasoU'lv:
J'orh. boy tiebiod. lor hN ho lie died;
And tho two together. Hide by -Ide,
I! 1 ! thodnliio ett riml'l liromi
lbul imthliis lopb ad but tlieir love alone
And tin re, pi-reh nire, liom the answer piove
That the nt :t-t wiiIoni ol all Is box c
Sell 1 Ik- hu-iii I. while in plaees liish
The maiij ia ih'iiiphtsol otlu-rstiy
1 et thers -tan e and let o'hers bear
Tin wt'isthtit l t us vrrjvlieie
Jo tlm nre.it bo but Irve Irom tin eup-o of
Fithejrn it but imtherthe fniit of the earth,
So pr pcily HoiiiMi. :tiel ru lies Ihrhe.
Ai d keep tint tiio uoil.lilii- s lite nine,
h.it n it t them Unit th-e sra- thinss be?
Tli it I Ik -o -ikIiis are given to nh will Mte?
AVhllewi i!th ma p oer, :eiilal dream,
Lire's moral is toM in ih" d--p. blark -eam;
An I iui-,1 ts tejoue in th it au-uer triad.
And human Nmv, III .stay with tin-lad."
lleinum Mmvali, in t,intou Xixxtnlor.
HOW TOMMY WAS LOST.
"Qiwrnv ith dead, I gueth, for I
thou ed a .slhiilc :il her an' stho didn't
sthir a bit," lisped fne- ear-old Hob,
pointing u ith hi i-hubby "hand towanl
a log wlifie (u:i.hy, a large white hen,
lay Mill' ami .stark. Hob, in his short
trousers and iriped waist, of which
last onh :i veiy narrow strip was vis
ible 'ibovi his waistband, looked for all
the world like a little old Dutchman.
His stiff hair, too, hunr stntiirht down
to his eyebrows in a perfectly natural
piped a voice from
her, that's sure,"
the hay-rick close
If Hob, in his sturdy shortness,
looked like a "Mnhecr,'v then Diek.
with his long legs dangling from the
end of the hay-rick, where he sat. both
whistling and whittling, might be a fair
type of the Yankee.
" Oh, Tom, how bail you bo," and
Milly shook her almost four-year-old
curls tadly over such extremeWicked
ncss. and went 011 with her burr-basket
" What's Tom been a-doing now
that's bad? You think 1 am always
do'ng something," came half petulant
ly from droann-eyod Tom, lying at full
length under :m oak tree, where he had
been watching the glimmer of the sky
through the leaves for the last half
" Dear me, how innercent some
folks are,'' said Dick, who was nine,
nnd two ears Tom's senior, and whose
nihanced age made him think himself a
privileged censor. Quashy is dead,
ar.d it's plain enough who killed her.
Wasn't you just tearing mad the other
dav when she scratched up your pre
cious llower-bed, and didn't 3011 .stiyshc
ought to be hung?"
Tom was fully aroused now, and sat
upright with his gniv eves wide open.
"Me kill Qua.h! You know L
wouldn't do it. If I did sa' she ought
to-be hung. I didn't mean nothing 1
was so sony about tho ilowers. I'm
:ilwas getting Yusetl of something I
didb't think ol;" and he looked at Dick
44 Oh! no, 3011 never do nothing 3011
didn't loe that nice book all full of
pictures of animals, all along of watch
ing in the woods to see if a woodchuck
was like the one in the book; and who
broke the bread-knife a-digging up
wild plants, and put caterpillars in
mother's best bonnet box to see if they'd
come out butterflies, and who let
teentv Marv fall out of the chair and
almost break her neck?" Dick stopped
to take breath.
To be taunted with letting "teent3"
Mary fall one of the darling twins,
and'so von precious in Tom's sight
this miito broke his heart, to sa- noth
ing of the other misdeeds that Dick had
arrayed like a "Da3 ot Judgment" be
"O, Dick, I didn't go to do it, she
iust jumped so quick when I wasn't
iooking. lut it's no use. I'm alwa3s
doing something 1 don't mean to. 1 am
a great bother. I wish I could live all
niono 03- liyself. I'll go away off where
there ain't no folks, and then I shan't
bother nobody," and he threw himself
on the ground and cried.
Milly witnessed iom's outburst witn
bab3 wonder in her blue C3cs, and Rob,
tuo-'-ing the white hen along, didn't
mmd much about it, but Dick rather
.i?rT-nl tbit: lonmosr. of his mm rais-
r "jj- , .- .; i 7,
ing. anu went on wiusiung as
lowed Milly, Kob and the dead
Mrs. Wirt had just laid tho twins,
Maud and Man, fast asleep into their
- wide crib in tho cool sitting-room in
the middle of the house or houses, for
the original house had been quite lost
in the porches, Ls and lean-tos which
- bad Jbeen added from time to time.
As the children came bustling in, Mrs.
Wirt looked up with a gentle "Xow,
little folks, don't wake the babies, for
I've such heaps of work to do this aft
ernoon." "Look, mother, Quathy 'ith killed."
" 4And Tommy cried 'cause Dickey
said he killed it," put in sober Milly.
"Oh, Quash3T has been ailing for two
or three days, and so she is dead. Dick,
you shouldn't hector Tommy so; he's
careless, and his head is too far off,'
xts Dutch Fritz says, but he isn't cruel,
Jboid I fear you are. MiUy, tell Tommy
' 16 come to me." and Mrs. Wirt went
about her work. Miuy did not find
Tom under the tree, and meeting her
two large brothers coming from the hay
field, she learned of them that Tom had
"been seen going into the house; so she
-nt to pick wild asters by the brook.
mnd thought no more of Tommy and his 1
troubles. Mrs. Wirt quite forgot the
pricvctl child, too; for a neighbor came
in to get Iter recipo for blackberry
shrub, ami nftcr the neighbor left",
down in the half underground niilk
room, working over tho morning's
churning and settling a dozen difficult
questions in her domestic world, she
neither thought again of Tommy's woes
nor saw the clouds coming up that sud
denly darkened the whole sky and end
ed in a tcmpctt of wind and rain.
J hey were all gathering at the supper 1
table as the rain bciran to nour in tor-
rents; and Father Wirt, looking up and
down the long table, asked, in his cheery
"Arc all of us here, mother?"
Whether or not they were all there,
tho tablo was pretty well filled, for
thero were two German farm-hands,
. 1 1 .... . .-.. , ...
me largo win uoys, onarics anu v ill.
the irirls of eleven and thirteen, Jane
and Mercy, and Agne, just the age of i
Jane (a cousin's orphaned daughter, for .
Mrs. Wirt, having so many, didn't j
mind taking in one more), then there
wero Kob, Milly and the twins, one '
tied in its high chair beside the father, .
the other at its mothers leftside, while '
at Mrs. Wirt's right hand sat lame '
IJeLsey, the sewing woman from tho '
large city fifty miles away, who had i
her vacation and country air at the
farm every summer, aud yet there were (
two vacant seats Tom and Dick wero
Supper was nearly finished when
Dick, drenched to the skin, burst in,
" Has anyone seen Tom? I have
looked all about the barns and sheds;
and he's so afraid of thunder-storms, '
"I gueth he'th runned away; thaid
ho would," ut) spoke matter-of-fact
A laugh greeted this speech from all
save Diek, who began to cry. A few
questions put the father and "mother in
possession of all the particulars of Tom
my s "tantrum, as Diek called it.
"O he'.s in the house somewhere, you ;
may bo sure," suggested lame Uetsey, '
i and set oh" herself to search for him.
The rest followed her example, and for
1 once in their six-months' lives the
i twins were forgotten and left alone
cooing at each other across the table,
while the family left no part of the !
rambling old house unsearehed. Lame
Uct-ey, remembering (linevra, looked
into all the boxes and chests either I
locked or unlocked.
Missing some of Tommy's little be
longings from their usual places, Mrs.
Wirt returned to the twins and, calling
Mr. Wirt, said, with a mixture of anx-
lety and amusement:
child! he has surelv run
awav, ami all
of us must start right off to find him, for
the shower is about over, and it will
soon be dark
Hut as she prepared herself to go, and
sent the men and bo3s oil", she thought
with dismay of the many roads on that
wild lakesideroads that branched off
in every direction and ended in deep
woods or suake-haiiiited morales.
Dick, whose une.-Hy conscience sorely
troubled him, remembered the little
caves on the lake .shore which he and
Tommy had dug out in the saud-knob
and roofed with boards tho last time
they had a holida at the lake, and per
haps little Crusoe had gone there to
live by himself, so, while the others
were inquiring nt the scattered fruit
farms along the various ro.ids, Mrs.
Wirt and Dick rode to the lake three
miles aw.-iy. As long is Dick lived he
never forgot that sad ride under the
showery trees, for Mrs. Wirt's few
words, sorrowfully spoken, iu regard to
the care that sho ild be taken not to
wound the sensitive feelings of dear
ones, or of any one however lowly,
made a deep impression on thoughtless
They reached tho lakeside and found
ompt' caves. Xo answer came to their
repeated eriesof "Toninry," "Tommy,"
save the sullen dash of the waves'on
the 3elIov sand.
" It was quite dark when Mrs. Wirt
and Dick reached home, only to find
the others returned with no news of tho
misMtig child. The kind-hearted, out
landish neighbors Danes, Swedes,
French and Germans had gathered at
the house with dogs and lanterns to aid
in the search.
Wo will leave them while U1C3 are
preparingfor anight hunt in the woods,
and follow the fortunes of tho little
Children, insane people, and a few
other folks, only look at one side of a
question, and Tom, when he slipped
into the house ami ran to his little
room on the lirst lloor, thought of noth
ing but getting away where ho should
"bother nobody." " Havinr a vao-uu
idea that people always carried a bun
dle or something when they ran awav.
ho tied up his little best suit and a fe'w
to3s in a handkerchief, not forgetting a
few slices of bread and some matcnes
from the pantry near 113-. No one was
looking as he fan through the orchard,
across the road and out into the open
meadow. Ho felt safe when he reached
the wooded sand-knobs, for he had
thought of those little caves by the
lake, not so far from home but that he
could go there once iu a while to see
the twins and all tho rest. Orchids,
asters and bright orange or pink as-
cleoias tempted him from the path,
and, gathering Ilowers aud watching
birds, squirrels and rabbits, he forgot
for the time that he had any other ob
ject than to amuse himself with the
tri.sk pranks of his beloved wild ani
mals. Ho was getting weary, so he
climbed a high hill to see if he were not
yen near tho lake. Reaching tho top,
ho could see nothing but still higher
knobs around him. He sat down to
rest, and felt a cool breeze on his hot
face, and that was the hist ho knew
until ho felt sonio ono touching his
shoulder and heard the words: '-Wake
up little fellow you'll be as wet as a
drowned rat in a twinkling." A big
drop of rain fell in his face as ho opcncO
his eyes and saw a tall, bent man with
sunken eyes and bearded face standing
over him. n
"Oh. Hen, is't you I'm going to the
lake. It isn't far now, I guess?"
The man laughed. Too far for vou
to-night, I reckon. Come along, "mv
shanty is down here in the hollow. h
Tom followed him, for he had no fear
of tho rough-looking man, having seen
him occasional at the farm after milk
and c:gs. Tom opened his heart and
told him about his trials at home and
his plan to live all by himself where he
could "bother nobodv."
"Did 3ou have big brothers, Ben,
who used to come down on 3011 and tell
you everything- you'd did that was
wrong, to make you feel bad, and was
you always doing something 30U didn't
mean to, and so 3ou just come off to live
by -ourself all alone?"
A wild, pained look came into Ben's
face, but he took the bo's hand gently,
for he felt a strange kinship with tbe
grieved little heart, saying hoarsely:
"1 have no brothers no nothing I
hate everybod3, and no one cares for
me. There, como in out of the rain."
In the cabin Tom was at lirst so awed
by the tempest with its vivid lightnino
and heavy thunder claps that hescarce
h noticed the desolate, smoke-begrimed
room, but seated on a stool at-Ben's
uninviting supper-table, or rough stand,
a sense of loneliness crept over him.
Bright, happy faces had always made a
part of his evening meal, and thinking
of them he could not eat
" Is it so awful nice, Ben, to live all
alone?" and looking up into. Ben's hag
gard face the child choked with tears.
" jx ice enougn tor me, little bo. You
mlrln'r. IiIta if- trmi'il wont- ,.
woman c uko ic you a want vour
mamma," and Ben chuckled. "There'll
be a precious time at "the farm when it
comes dark and one of the chickens is
01 what a bad boy I am to frichtan
mother so. O! I mtit go right home.
It int far. Ik it?" and Tom, seeing tho
other side of the question, was wild with
grief over his wickrtlnes.
"It's good four mile, and you could
never find the way; wait ami we'll
see," and Hen clean! away the sup
per, apparently hccdlcw or" the child's
sob of woe.
At the farm the lantern were light
ed, and several parties were jmt start
ing out in various directions, when a
stranjro voice wa heard at the front
door, where Lamu IleUov hail tat look-
' ing into the decjening darkne as if
ner eves were magnets that must draw
the child home.
"Can I see Mr. Wirtr' were the
words heard through the open door.
Lame Hct-cv w.t not called to an-
swer lien's request, for it was his wild
" m ."... . ..I
iorm uiai hioo;i at the door, uetoru me
whole family had calhered there
"My child! you have seen him?"
and Mrs. Wirt was ut Ken's side with
his hand in hers.
"Yes, madam; ho is with me. He
c'.....o.l - t : .1 i I ....I
,i i, ,.ii ,J . ,.
anu lie will nover run awav njratn.
A great shout went up from all those
throats, the big brothers laughed to
j hide their tears, and Dick turned three
omersaults in reaching the orchard,
while jttiet Father Wirt exclaimed.
, "Thank God!" "Thank Cod'" Tom
was not hcolded; he was hugged and ,
kissed and cried over bv each in turn.
but he could not speak for penitent
, tears. " Now," 9:tM Mrs. Wirt, when !
they returned to the kitchen, "you two
wet mortals sit right there until I get
'you some dry clothes and a good warm
" O. madam, don't mind me, I shall
get wet again going back." and I'en
; rose as if to ;o.
" Going back! Just as if 3011 would
leave us to night and you have saved
my child from wandering, and starving,
perhaps, in those wild woods; no, I
must have you to-night under our owu
Strange to say, I5cn did stay under
that roof that night, and a jrreat many
nights besides; for Mrs. Wirt found .so
many things that needed to be done,
and w:ls so sure that I5en could do them
better than any one else, that ho was
obliged to stop and do them, or act
rudely to a lady, and Hen was too jwlite
to do that.
His ragged, patched clothes were
gradually exchanged for better ones; he
began to love the Wirts, and through
them to think bolter of his kind gener
ally. Mrs. Wirt had learned or knew
by instinct that to make one feel at
home ho must be made to feel that he
is needed, so before lonir she declare
j that tho house must have another .
make it proportioned right, and Hen.
with a carpenter to assist, was set t
work at once to build a room for him
self and one for Tom to keep his pet
birds and Ilowers in.
If at any time Hen showed a wander
ing spirit "Mrs. Wirt had 01113 to say:
"U, Bon. what if th.it strange Tom
should run away once more!" and he
felt that he was needed and was con
tent; but Tom never ran awav again.
V. J". Tribune.
Up to SiiufT.
Tiikiir nrc mean men in the world,
men who would ruin another's chanco
of earning a livelihood, just for a joke,
j Mr. darters is the victim of one of thce
I men. Mr. darters is a dealer iu catarrh
snuir which ho peddles about in boxes.
The snuff is a compound perfectly
pleasant to taKo and very uliicacious.
The other day Mr. Garter called upon
Squire Ink, the lawyer, who is very
irascible ami is a groat .sufferer from
catarrh. He urged Squire Ink to try
the snuff, assuring him that one applica
tion gives instant relief, and that'it was
sp pleasant to take that one would never
know he had tried it. After repeated
assurance on this last point. Squire Ink
consented to test the mixture, aud Mr.
Garters produced a box and said:
Take a very largo pinch." That box
had been tampered with by some liend
who had tilled it with red pepper.
Squire Ink obeyed. Ho took an enor
mous snuff of it. Then ho sneezed.
It wasn't a single sneeze, but a suc
cession of awfuf-'aehoos" that seemed
of sufficient violence to yank Squire
Ink's head off. Tears llowed from his
eyes, and when ho would check tho
thing for a minute, it was only that it
might commenco again with redoubled
power. Garters was awfully shocked,
lie patted Ink's back and said: I never
knew it affect anyone so before. I can
take quantities of it. See here!" and
ho took an immense pinch. And then
he went it: Ilutchakachoo-cachoo-cachoo-choo-choo!"
and then the samo
thing over arain. There they both
stood and sneezed until they had almost
loosened their hair at the roots and felt
as though they had been through a
thrashing-machine. Squire Ink was the
lirst to get able to speak: ' What does
this mean, sir?" he yelled; "I cachoo
I 1- don't kno cachoooo!' replied
Garters. " Don't know! Sir, I'll teach
you to practice your infernal arts on
me!" and ho grabbed Garters and
hurled him from the window, ami then
he seized the snuff, jumped out, and
forced Garters to inhale a lot more of
it. Then he left the unhappy Garters,
and three policemen who came along
picked him up. But he sneezed so that
they couldn't hold him, and. when,
after he had partly calmed down, they
got him into a drug store, he sneezed
six bottles off a shell", anil the next day
while he was in bed at the hospital, lie
got a notice from Ink that he was sued
for fifty thousand dollars damages.
Adre's Prophetic Poem.
During the years 1779 and 17S0
Andre was on duty in New York and
took a leading part iu the social life of
that city. He accompanied Sir Henry
Clinton at the capturo of Stony Point,
Juno 1, 1779, and wrote as aid-de-camp
upon the glacis of Fort Lafayette the
terms of capitulation conceded to the
garrison, lie kept a careful diary and
frequently wroto squibs in prose and
verse for the loyalist papers, and in
August, 17S0, composed at Elizabeth
town a burlesque poem entitled 44 The
Cow Chase," in three cantos, amount
ing to seventy quatrains. The subject
was the attack made by General Wayne
upon a block-houso near Bull's Fefry,
two or three miles below Fort Lee, in
order to drive in some cattle from Ber-
Bv a siusrular coincidence
the last canto of this poem was printed
in Rivington's Gazette, September 23,
leU, the day ot the poets capture at
Tarrytown. " The last stanza is as fol
lows: And now Fvo closed my epic strain,
I tremble as I show it.
Lest this same warrior drover, Wayne,
Should ever catch the poet.
It happened, singularly enough, that
General Vayne was the "commander of
the post at Tappan at the time of
Andre's execution. The original of the
"Cow Chase," in Andre's autograph.
is still preserved, and underneath the
above quoted lines an American pen has
added tho coarse cornuientary:
"w"hen the epic strain was sunp.
The poet by the neck was hung
A smoke-coxsumikg engine invented
by a Cincinnati millionaire, is said to be
a complete success. The pecularity of
the invention consists in a series of four
arches of varying heights, built of tire
bricks and rising from the sides of the
furnace to the bottom of tho boiler,
between the third and fourth arches is
a large open heat-chamber. The coal
is retained in the tire-bed, in front of
the three archer utill the oxygen and
coal gases combine and pass under the
arches all aihune into the heat-chaniber.
where they produce an intense heail
devoid of any smoke.
HOME, FARM ASD IURDEX.
CmcKES3ncd exercise quite a much
as children, and will not thrive with
tn imh rittrr. ()ni teacunful of
molasses. one egg. one teapooaful of
soda, one cap jct milk, one of short-
enin". Mix enoun uour vo iuas ui
WArrt-ns. One quart of sweet milk,
warm, four cg2. a piece of butter the
size of an e"r. one tea' o Jtiful of salU
,.. i ....?.. .1 ,..,!. (. miV i
stiff batter; let it rbe three houri; bake
in waflle irons.
Hkekstiuk am OrsTEi: Tie. IWjat
the steak gently with a rolling-pin and
fea-nui it with "jxpper and ?alt- Have
ready a deep lUi lined with not tx
- .u nil aii -rr.i i in i m-A.aM L.r a -
rT - - .' '. . .. -. ...-
rich a t?asirv. Tut in the meat with
javcrjJ ,t otnter-. then the
v ,'T. .. . ..
Iidiior with a little mace and
cnist. and bake. Veal mav bv ued in-
o.n.-m1 -.t t.loliitn nniMH aa'ttla
stead of beef if preferred
TtlKitn is such a thin
i or sheep upon alarm. A hall cloien
! i . w ,. J i :n : .i i .., .
milk a.s three mat have all tho foo I that
, they want. If there is no more stock
1 than can b-j well kept the returns will
be the greatest in mono v and alsi in tho
i satisfaction of seeing the animals in a
goo 1, health; condition no niuall part
of the income to one who loei to have
good stock well kept upon his farm.
To Cl'kk tiii: Toothache. We find
this in a magainc. It is easy to trv it.
1 and if it is w hat it claims to be anj body
1 with an aching tooth will thank us for
1 printing it. "The worst toothache, or
i neuralgia coming from tho teeth, miv
be snee lily ended by application of a
small tut ol clean cotton saniraled in a
strong solution of ammotra to the de
fective tooth. Sometimes iho sufferer
is prompted to momentary nervous
laughter by the application; but the
pain has disappeared.
I'1'KsKu.vino Gk.M'KS. Spread the
bunches- freo from imperfect berries
and carefully cut thinly on .-helve 01
tables for two or three days to dr3 up
the stems a little. Then cut clean dry
r3e straw in a straw cutter about an
inch long and cover the bottom of a box
liberally with this; follow with a mod
crate hiyer of fruit, being careful that
the bunches do not touch each other: '
cover with a hner of cut .-traw. and
thus proceed, finishing off with a laver I
of straw. 1'lace the boxes when tilled .
in a cool. (In place and the grapes will
remain fresh a long time." ;
To 1'icki.k Gi:kk I'ki'IT.us. The ,
bell pepper is best for pickling, and
should be gathered quito 3oung. Slit
one side and take out the seeds and !
...' . - -- .
core, being very careiul tiiat you do
not injure the peppers. Put them into
boiling salt and water, chinging the
boil ono dozen mcalv potatoes; boil
thirty minutes. When boilinir, put in
another kettle one handful of loose hops
or two tablospoonfuls of pressed hops,
and three quarts of cold water; cover
nnd let boil. When the potatoes are
cooked, drain off all the water and
mash verv line, and strain the hop
water boiling into the maMied potatoes.
Stir well and add one-half cup of suirar,
one-quarter cup of salt and one pint of
Hour; when the salt, sugar ami llour
arc mixed, stir well and -train through
a colander. Let it stand until blood
warm, then stir in one cup or cake of
yeast. Set to rise in a temperature of
seventy-live degrees. When risen suffi
ciently, thero will be a white coating on
the surface. Keep in a stone jar or pot
with a tight cover which should be
(irmly fastened. The yeast pot should
be washed thoroughly -Mid scalded, lest
the yeast sour.
Picking and Packing Apples.
Wintei apples designed for lotisr
keeping should not be harvested until
they have developed color and tlavor
natural to the ripe fruit. Many sorts
may hang on the tree with benefit until
there is danger of injury from frosts.
Varieties that ripen irregularly ought
to bo gathered accordingly. It is n
worse blunder to allow the fruit to re
main until over-ripe than the other
extreme of picking while immature.
Harvest apples in dry weather only,
for fruit free from atmospheric moisture
when taken from the tree, other things
being equal, keeps longest. Always
hamt-pick apples which are to be stored,
and be careful not to bruise or break
the skin in subsequent handling. Se
curo the fruit from un and storms un
til sorted. Many of our best pomolo
gists have two sets of hands at time of
harvest, one for gathering the apples
and the other for sorting and packing
immediately in barrels. Shake the bar
rels gently two or three times during
the process of tilling, to insure the
apples packing closely; press the head
heavily down and secure it tightly to
avoid all movement of the fruit inside.
Place tho barrels in some dry, cool
spot, and do not store in the cellar un
til the approach of freezing weather.
Apples require to be kept in as low a
temperature as may be and not freeze.
The cellar or house employed for stor
ing this fruit should be well ventilated.
Until within a short time fruit growers
have generally argued that apples
should be stored in a dry place. Of
late, advocates for a damp atmosphere
have appeared. One of these, writing
in the Sliwichuseils Ploughman, gives
his experience with apples stored in
damp, dark cellars. These, he says,
were brighter, firmer and less decayed
than were those in dry cellars. Eighty
barrels of russets, greenings and Bald
wins in barrels not headed up and just
above; water on stones and timbers in a
cellar with a spring, kept well. In the
face of experiences similar to the one
here cited the popular mode is storing
late in dark, dry, airy cellars. .V. Y.
Lord Palmerston's (range .Marriage.
Loud Palmerstox was already com
paratively rich when the Queen polite
ly but firmly commanded him to get
married. Lord Melbourne (the Pre
mier) was a confirmed widower; and if
the Foreign Secretary continued a
bachelor there would soon be a serious
difficulty about the reception ambassa
dresses. "May it please y our Majesty."
said Lord Palmerston. "I should "be
only too happy to marry, if I knew any
one who would have me." The Queen
graciously replied that there need be
no difficulty on that head, aud if it
were necessary she would take upon
herself to find a lady both, ready and
willing to become Lady P. So'Lady
Cowper was sent for from Rome to
reign for thirty years over the half of
London society. It is said, by the wav,
that this lady "decided her husband was
to be Prime" Minister long before the
idea occurred to himself. It was a very
happy match indeed, a love match, for
all that Lord Palmerston told the
Ltttle Paul, clambering on his
father's kneo "Pa. what is hum
bug?' " Father Whj what on earth
do you want to know that for?" Paul
-" I heard you say it to ma a minute
nro-" Father Yes, my son. Hum
bug is when your ma pretends she loves
me and them m nn hnttnnSn tfc.a-
water every day tor a week, and keep jOMJ hN mrlt,.r'. d.x.rtard, saw a
them closely covered iu a warm plar-e baskl,t j,,,,,,, on H elothes'polo about
near the lire. Stir them several tune- J M,vc1 fuet fnim lho ,rn),,mL It Cun.
a day. 1 hey will at lirst become yellow . t;ljnC4l R pet tfJll bclon-ring to the rlnce.
and then green. hen they area niee j Tnc horiu talked over to the basket,
green, stuil them with chopped white I )Ut hU no5e ., to investigate, ami the
cabbage that has been previously sailed, i t.at j)Ulul i,t.r ,,IIW :in,l gave theintnul
horscnidish scraped, and white mustard. ,,, ,10.i(J H lYX- herateli. The horse
Put them in jars, and pour cud vinegar lur,RMj aroum', Iookeil back over hi.
over them, adding a small piece of shoulder as though to take aim and
amm j measure the di.stance, kicked, and cat,
U-JI.E koi' Hor Yeast. Pare nnd I basket and all shot into the air liko a
Of my shirt.1' I
The drought's apprentice dorisr 6U
master's abace btcamo again voiabJe
to the catnmer. Said tbe ppreati,
half in .ohloqcy and hall In narrative,
"The druir buinw l terrific. Tbee
I norta la.tcr. The old mas has a na-
tjonal rrputatton for them. Ho makes
! Vm mt of old un-bonncU and glo
row np soe nja-pyBDca m rrfST"
tbe glue; aad when vou get one of hif
planters on your back it w tacrc xor me.
There's a man come in hexe tno-it every
dav to wcar at the old man because be
! nut on oac of our rli.tcrs for a lame
i -- - . -
U.t- . l
back in 1., time of the Mexican war,
and, a he couldn't get it off, the akin ;
grew over it like the bark of a trrc, you .
know. That plaster ba workctl further f
and further in, until now its gone to bis .
lung, nnd it pulU at hi left lung in a j
way to rt him crazy. He Is a very re-
markablc chemUt "the old man. I do J
believe he could make paregoric out of 1
umbrella, and boil down an lUutratl
, 5 IIcr into altar of ro-e. He h j
I inieoc4i ingeuuii. juuuu.u t i
It i a pity. obcrvcs a late essayist,
to do-troy n romantic Illusion, but 1 am
sorry to Jay that a pretty cantinierc, or
French ""ut!cress," has never ltn
known in military hitory. She doe
not even march with the regiment,
cracking jokes and singing -ongs. She
is, on the contrary, a solid motherly old
lad;, who travels in a one-hor.e carl,
with a sharp eye on her ow n liquor.
She has often a beard a strong as that
of the Colonel, and she N proud of tt.
She makes a comfortable thing of her
canteen, but no cantinierc ever grew
rich. The board of the under officer.,
which it come- under her province to
provide, is Mipplied at a price fixed b'
the Colonel, and it does not leave a large
margin of pi out, as it is ftrictly propor
tioned to their pa3'. However, her
trade is chiefly conducted on ready
money principles, ami rho does mike
something out of the oflicers' mes-cs,
especially on strangers' and festival
It is a remarkable characterit ol
the waite-- in I'ari restaurants thai, no
matter what you ma ak for, even if it
be a fried pbce of the moon.they will in
variably reply "Ye," and either bring
it to yuti, or, on returning, as-ert with
sorrow that unfortunately there is no
more left. Merv, the well known au
thor, tried this joke on once, and per
emptorily ordered of a waiter a sphinx a
la Marengo. "I am .sorry to .sav we
have no more. Monsieur," replied the
, garron. "What! o more spiunxf
' exclaimed Mery, feigning astonishment.
' Tho waiter lowered his voice, and mur
' mured in a confidential whisper: "We
1 hao some more. Monsieur; but the
' truth is I should not care to serve them
I to you, as they are not quite fresh!"
A hiirr ;it Karilniilt. Minn., turned
.. ..... -V ..V . . . .. ...-, .......... .....--.-.
rocket. The hone watched the success
of his shot, then gave a low whinny ol
delight, and walked away to feed.
Whenever you find a man about
whom you know little tiddly dressed,
or talking ridiculously, or 'exhibiting
any eccentricity of manner. 3011 may be
tolerably sure he ii not a married man ;
for the little corners are rounded off, the
little shoots are pruned away, in mar
ried men. Wive generally have much
more sense than their husbands, especi
ally when the husbands are clever men.
The wife's udt ices are like the hallaM
that keeps the ship steady. They are
like the wholesome, though painful,
hears snipping off little growths of self
conceit and folly.
A number of sparrow's wanted a
drink of clear water. It was too far
from the swampy margin of the bank of
a stream to allow them to reach i: read
ily, but weeds grew thickly along the
edge. Four sparrows settled on one ol
the-e weed?, one above the other, and
their weight bent it over half-way to ths
water. A fifth lighted further up and
bent it further down. Then a sixth fet
tled near the end, and the whole stalk
came down level with the surface, aud
they drank their till without difficulty or
having to wade through the muddy mar
gin of tho pond.
A novel way of catching a swarm ol
bees was unintentionally tried at Deca
tur, Mich. Htrry Shoulters ran to them
with a green bough in his hand. The
queen bee poised herself over it, and
then alighted on Harry's hat, and in a
twinkling the whole swarm gathered
about his head and completely covered
him over. So closely were they knit to
gether that Shoulters could scarcely
breathe. A box was procured and
Shoultcrs's head poked into it, and
gradually the bees worked off and were
The sentinel in George L. Bush-
ong's store on Indiana Avenue, Indian
apolis, is a bantam rooster. The store
room is something in the shape of an
L, opening on two streets, anu an un
obstructed view of the whole place i
not possible. But the rooster is watch
ful, and no one, not even a dog, can en
tor either door without the chicken sig
naling an alarm.
Mr. and Mrs. Tinsley were divorced
years ago, at Columbus, Ind. Both
made subsequent matrimonial ventures.
he taking four wives in succession, and
she two husbands. At length, both be
ing free, they dicused their varied ex-
Eerience, admitted that neither had
cen happy since they parted, and final
ly were reunited
A good prophet 100 per cent.
The AVatch on the Ititid Guarding a water
melon paUh. I'hil.itielMi Bulletin.
A cotTLE ot Galveston negroes were tallc
tn; politics. One of themajked Uncle Mose:
"I iay, Moe, what'a de tneaain of a Mlber
toni'tied orator I I has read dat spresfoi in
de paper, and it sorter stamped ma." O.d
3toe, whoucver failed to answer any question
ever asked him, responded at once: "As.l-ber-tou:-ucd
orator is one who neber j-oes
back on his word when he j romises voaa
silber half dollar for votin' for htm." " Dat
ar species is mijhty skurse in Ga'veston
dat's all I's pot ter say." Gattvtton Arte.
A BIZZTBODDT Iz like a setter nnn hm
ilunres biz naze into even-thin' and hunt.
orthinps just azharp whare ther ain't ax
whare they are likely to be. JotA Billing.
The man on the fence expects to etre him
self by a hedge. .V. 0. PiVayunc.
Grate talkers are like btepplns; horses.
They will tiot all dar in a door-vard. and not
git out ov it- -JoA B mug.
The funniest man in all tbe town
He thought himself, did Mr. Brown.
"While at the club one nigM he saw
A new silk tiln upon thetloor.
And winktae to the crowd so slick
He gave the hat a gentle kick;
And then another, just to show
Tnat wit from empty beads can flow.
All cauj-ht the humor of his fun
To kick the bat they vied each one.
Bat when leave-takings came, broad smiles
All wore wl-dlc putting oa their tiles.
Save Mr. Browa. whose mirth was flown
The bat so crushed, wmi all his own.
" I ASsruE yoa. geaUeaeo," said the cota
vict upon estexing the prison, "tlm the
place has fought me, and not I the place.
My own affairs reallr demanded all mr time
and attention, and I aaay truly tay that mr
selection to fill this position was aa entire
I should.have peremptorily declined to serve!
surprise, xiia icosmued ear own interests.
M "L" v" w J.Iead, I see
auhmitted. RoUim. 7V.
Otitm al Wwk.
Ovr 5taSr feiitc r! J !rJti J-c 1
oi Vfce !! cJTntJo -".i jMvi-Ms to Trr- ?
kJrct e t t--lati ? at 4srWf:
ti BftUVC U tie titlif ttCJ. tt tlu 1VT
to much for tbixu trcs Ja It. Ik M
far f - yif T lrrts, sr poBUf ilrtt-r!,
will rrrd a ?c;rllna ef ixAtt I 11
pCcjarr ta -W-ac to ta baBtri T:ia -bUU
rrciiC tb CSy t Hur:
tTV:. I et tr"T'J t Utr rrWslT. H C
tttrr uUi.'xtxi tVta it ckr ifxxUctttc
fo rsirr fraa kU rafr by K u Vt
recr to ay iUt tixt I s tt $et; U
UtUtf It l: W
bvatdag-hu kcH?rj trrc-
Wckly C.iai. D.-Wa.
Hm trji-T -J.
Gsx 1. Trr. Km-, At Tiksj C"k.
tctrr to cij of aaUi- nU 3tta
of (reqafn: ecentxtcr, kl. tt . ctjneJ .
bjr &. Jicob Oil ta i&& aH a tear
If joa Ml : t"t! tsx t m-H n fa
ttolhc. ilcti tio4 in. I ttr., Ujf -ul1 ItetlUtf
XoI, ftr;-r uhi w-ttrr rotator, c?
mi atxl ub'tiMl.ti tfcmr ? fret cm ;,
nii cs-rit t tp tVc fi btktt iA --
...tr;ti. c;c.Tf 4,.' t't nu o
Luurb ol tac n r h ah; nil-: tat '
jou ottj birm, t rH rir tr-l ta tt !
itn;le. ;kit rrfcfOi- KitRt'rri. ti.a.tcnr-
alwaji lUtrl njc.iii,Bi Jt jxJ
Umci !11s.tc si! h.lta - ' "Wt. i
Tits ! c,'t" At"- tfrt !. !. m- j
Uun aj oih-r " !
Mit.iiorr' Feirr anl Atrue Toctr. th
14 tclUtl lemcJj. no ci at oat itUar.
Hrmoso J. ti l.rr meet k woa
dettul j ti 'a aJ ca"i of L n h c-ur.
General Bodily Pains.
ALL OTHER FUSS
JU !Trrti n rrth ! Sr JtmM On. u a r.
car. darn anarxcir I lUrail Rame-Ir A IrUItaulli
iul lh fomrr:.ilj triftlaftwlWr f .'.. 4tM
oat ffrloc "IU puataa hatttixap aJ pltl. fft f
lu.lumi. BIEfxT,0vi x ItE-lJ. Laftlltcia.
till IT All HHItSTS AID IIAIUS II MHICUI.
A. VOGELER CO.
Jhilthnorr, Mil., t'.X.A.
IRE YOU WEARING OUT ?
I your Bo!yor M'nt wrartneout on.r rirrtlxr
Ialor. rare, crte f or oM e ' IV !h Sloinvh. Urrr.
Kltln-jnr t'r'iary Orjrw rrtj' t prfonn tlvlr
fiin-"on? Arr your l.unst W ate, Nrrr fanrons.
Ii:oo.I rale anI W.Urrjr. rh Thin. Muc Irs Kll b
nl Spirit rT? If m. lhn nu Imuun svcf faa
rrorc you llkr t trr Ilirrrit. pure. nnffrm-ntrl
Kit-act of Ma!!. I '. CUlnaja 1 Inrn, arvl lli
KTratrit Nmrlh!nf anJ Strrnrtlicnirn MMlleln rrrr
ca'lM nitlrra. Ufwarc of Imitation almllarljr
Min-d. Tlie ff'nulne .Mtr Uittkbi !rar the Cox
Mnll Hlttrra Company. Itotton. Mavaa.
MS. LTDLI L P1XKIAM, OF IWH, MASS
LYDIA E. PINKHAM'8
Thf Poltr- Cate
fWrIt tfeMePslsfal Carlilt A TVra1iaara
oraaaaaoa ta omr aat framala paaUUna.
It 'i3 cur? entlrtly t! worn form of r'rsa'e Cc
pUlatJ. all orartaa traratl:. Isiasaaatlcn and CVtra
tlos. F-Ul!s7 asil Ltirlarrsypsu. a4 ti corjwrt
Sptaal ffetani, asU U uc-tlc-ilaxlr a4artl to tL
It win CUoIt aa4 n-l tanion froa tia ctmu Is
arty atie of dcTelapeaeat- Tt VHescj ta eaa
crrrmx tiaoti tixre U ttrtti ttj rrcoir tj la caa.
It nrwrea talstnns Ciltleacy. dstroy tB crartc
TorrtinuUatfl, tad rtre wratcraa cf I?. rtr-nei.
It czna Koaiias, Baa4ich. 5frrrij fncTzlloa.
Gtntni De!say, CUecacxaa. E?reBtca al IstO
Cntioa. Tiat tt2zs ef baris to. eandcr rala.wtz5;
aad litrracif . is xli--j jrnaanrt"T rurwl 137 u v
It win at til uma aid sderaUeirc-tEat(trsKtta
btbost Ua tia liw j tkzi c-ftra the teae ?Cra.
Tez tie crs at UCacy Carajlalaa of Ciller tl
Coosa! l aaatrrcix-d.
LYX1IA E. PrsKnAHH yrcrrABLn co-j-
PwCXDlj yr;ujcj tx S3 u) 23 Wtc- XTnx'.
lfza.Kx'9. mcs$l. Eixbotiin ;-. Scsttrisa.
latiefara of pIi. alio lath tsrsx of Vnrscei. 1-r-itof
price. tlrTlxn for ti'rr Xn.Flslisa
trtcijixawTTt a3 Irr-erj ef t-TUrr. Saad for -e-"ci.
X&tnm aa abora. Jtrziio-i tits faptr.
5ofaC7 ttaoUi t wtliost LTD11 E. PUftHUrs
trvza THIS. Ixey cra eoaie-mae. i-Ttpau,
ai torptLly oftiolirtr. B eeis rer .
EICHAB3S3.-I ft CO- S:. Linis. Ko.
Torn- Carrot ijaja.
3roBaiiU. croq-t. iaaa
VCSi CDBS3S9U0O, c
1881. FREE. 18811
The 1LLU3TKATXD "6OUKX MtW
for 151 is nowrMSV. TWs ! 111C beof -
tains about UH ! fn
coot will fce seasaf-M ti
ed slates oa reateC vl
pre r3v postsewasi ism hir I j
AdJresa F. GLEASOi A CO,
43 gutstaer Street, BosioMaat--
!mh9 & '
1 L Jj
C jMBPfr "jj1 jfja'if5w2S MfP-'
Tfc- wnntH rs-sv- f --tt m ?-
I'M! Ar . f wiiJt ifcM.f? ft
utfHKftft)'' - -sr
Vf-J. .niiiv, n wri i 4 A
fatimwn intiw) 9 IN ii i . 7
t 4t.fi.Tv .u ii rf
fc. u4 rvn t ii m I (a c m "-
fw Mir Ity ! iMn Ml -
It. t t "ti.-l.
,t0 VIM ! f
IPMTC a -rr " "
lUCnid U.r.l.l lUl. -
l. Ol .H.i AWnvltw. -fcS V tV
COCO A MONl
ta a rM
v F. " S4
a, lM. Ma
& ft (.
III I'TI RE
tuii J r v. r 1 a.
it . W wa
LIBERTY & LAW.
Ut IKITMX I
r n.,i- .1 !, - - .
rhAK. It t ta ;t n . a- sr--tr
1 u l; rr
utxa- mv I1.r J -i
E.M.r'NTx BTV AMII TO "! t.
t s 11 I KMIU I I im.i: t t
ta the Mrrlmnlr. t lttilr
I ltMtr It.
thr lloiirliiil. f it 1 1
tt aliialrfrinf rc'l - V -ti I
llJl i..-fl. a irt'atxt
M' tr.ir it 1 ' J' n. t
S (nl l
Ml la it
2,030 FIASO. AND OBAX:
k' '! nl r 't
1'rirr a-nra !
tt lhi '! Ar
m.n.iT f "i r A
1 .p I'l -I Or
ran. 1 li c
f .r ! t H- k t.
lam a' I Ma t:' k
J t i M i
KTiiKt 4 M1' P
U a;rrt m. Lt,. U
rai nrih nt.,
( InrlHHHll. Ohla,
FOR CHILLS AND FEVER
J.I9Xy ALL. XZMiXnyVBJUa
OF THE BLOOD.
A Warranted Curt.
Fort THE HAIR.
S odee roix DASDEirrr.
ASD SCALD HEAD.
JWutlfiii;, 1 4rnlt -j II1 t.a fr R4
adlru.Jos. UUPNCTT A. CO .-. ..
Ii x.vj from a isn? Tropteal Lrt aa4 l a fOail.
TI TE rm-4j tor fain la t.1- Kara. frrr II a-1-afJi'x
Vzi'vk laSatnM :-. IJja:as. .hl
fiwrx:; TorjM IJirrr I'alofal rrlaa'Joa. Orairt. a4
a J lnraar. of ti- KUUt-jt. LSrrr er CrtJiary Orzaea.
It la a aafe and te-aa er for ItnorrVa. w.tri
la aal a3 Krmal Cotapia"jat. X a HW4
rar!S-r It U tonsaaioj. far tt aura U- orvai UuX
suVr ibe U-xxl.
Tb' Ur-t !: ta ti? astkt. rnw,Sl.S3.
Tot - bj Drscst.c. atxl a3 aan.
u. u. WAnxric At en.
XMk.itr. .W. T.
SYMPTOMS OF A
Loss of Appstltc, Dowels cost! re. Pia la
tbe Uad,witha,!aUsrii.io:-.ia ti9bek
tsxt. Pain ender tae saouldor bla--i. fa!.
cessnllcrei:inz. wlih a dtiacUa:oa to
cxorUoa of bo4r or xalaU. irmabiU.r ef
temper. Io w sainta. with feelior ot ort-
Lrasoraoaair. wesnneas. II j-
i(tt lot'tO E4 on nt.t. Pv
' -Vrf W MM
k " ' je7V'artaaaw
X.sLlU alf rl Si e as- jl , r - I 4
VV w Jt
r Vaiaaf. atuw JSaaar JSy
am awil, rmart'iw waaa tat IK
ME OXVCCM HOJCE TREATMENT'
(jaaiic aetafiM ssd ie3 dt" i cm lor tw
t c -;
COME AND SEC!
. U Urn 4 ! E?
Hn tvi w wj t
. U a m
T ti B . Ot tl . - w awi'tei
r a t 1 1 - ''i 1 iiWiiati
w.il a ! m ti
,w ii" W p
t ! - ! vj. .awa
at U I - fw law aaaaeaa
IU INl'ttJ VfH ?ifcie
TtteV.M tHtl f w v
1 r ! I a t
ltlVt a-. Aaa. I w4 aa,
Am " aa
a L.i taja
- A ": r
iiiiiiMiii;ir t w
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