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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 20, 1881)
THE EED CLOUD CHIEF.
Wl. L. THOMAS, Publisher.
8TS wn ,hceonc of the rohln,
7.. ! i!,hV Wn51U T1 thU bee,
W Hrbt ng Ul& foatl or ,he
ku.T.T twiloventbc furrow.
IVh !?". tbc' "Cacrrl the -tsl, .
wn n,,"d tont n'n-tM and eutuhlne.
P did eurcly lie jrlvea at need.
The mbin hath flown to the tropic.
1 III' tlOllff.lloo Kltii. -. .
,'.,Pt'r hi,ih Burnon-.! ihe harvest,
-inn the fruit iitn! t iu mite an. i.. ..
The flame linth rtliil . .,, ... .......t.
f trend on thr Iwc-lyhij IcnvA.
And tlit-eoni that wjl- -uirdy mid Odvart
IhiOiL-n.-daiiU louiil InloehuaVcS.
Aiid ""(trr thnn mu-lr of -primr-timc.
Arc the -trowr-tidci choral o'crflowlnir
J Hi "-' f the homo utid tut nlUir.
J hr trindncM c.f hd ln-ti nt iday.
I the donr love of houfhi.lf united
-a.ru blrndluk' In !irulcx to-day.
For j.i8tuxr-laiid folded with lieauty.
iv I!,.r.,'k'm"'. ,hul ''"nlen.il the vale.
, ',u;,"rta,,'u ' c U-emln? abundance,
,,:;' Y "'"'"I' royal to fall,
c l.ft to the Maker our mithumC
Ittit nonj. jhf !, ebeorlly corno
J ' Oijink IIJiii for l.loinn and fruition.
And the bu!iK"w eru wiling the homo.
h. Jhf-praee on tht brow T the father,
n i i'.'i"fUt '" th0 thern clear mes,
3h lilt in the voiutf or tuuidn
n V ws,Uc, ,,n'"w drcain-eurtMlnwl skies,
J he dunce In the fit I or tho wee ones.
-Mid the sparkle mid bhlnc In the nlrj
i he i tar ha no tin,.- like Thtmk-xivinjj
- truce to our fretting nd cure.
FiK?t wa the ons ofthe inl.ln,
It'iiti.-was the hum or the hee.
in the dnv when the drift or the Mfvim
' jteht a the foimi of the xea;
II.ii wcHU.r th- silence ..r itiituuui.
ir . n"lkp,b a N'O'f Tor the Mr.iln
Ut thejoynofe of home, when thelmr-t-it
J. ;;aihjirxl irom hiII-Miend plain.
A THAXKSBIVlXtf II A V.
In tlio winter of 187,'M, tho Hon.
Juliiin Hurley nl)!y represented Uytoivn
:iik! its Mirroiiiidiiig' country in tlie Oliio
bi-iiatchtid was otic of its Committee
on the Penitentiary. In his frequent
visits to the prison hid attention was
often attracted li3ayoun; man. .seuree
y more tliau a boy, with the ruddy tints
and boyish roundness not yet wholly
fad.-d from his face, and in sad contrast
Mith the dumb wistftiluess of the lare
blue eyes and the weary, hopeless
oroop gt the thin, llcxtble Iijis. He was j
vmpitijeu aooui. one oi me hallways,
and day by day stood aside to let them
pass, with a listless dejection apparent ' into tlie case, which confirmed the truth
in every line of his firm, strong lorm. j of Fuller or HrainarJ's statement, and
It u:is a figure that strongly impressed ' tl facts being laid before the Govern
Harlevbut he was always in company, or, Mr. Harley had the pleasure be
always in a hurry, and his interest ' fore he left for"homc and Thaiiksn-iviw
iicver came to more than a fleeting, feel- ' of walking down to the Penitentiary
ing. and would no doubt have been f with a pardon in his pocket, and it is
wholly forgotten had not business con- doubtful if in all his full prosperous life
Heeled with his law pra-tice called him
to Columbus tho following November,
and while there, making a visit to the
Penitentiary, he came upon this same
pri-oner in" his old ncctistomcd place,
lie wus passing on as usual when,
Ktirred by a Hidden impul.-e, touched,
)( rhups, afre.-h by the worn lines on
the young face, "he turned back ami
pokc. The prisoner started at the
cordial, ringing lone, stammered, hesitated-
"Sir, he exclaimed, half in apol
gy it .seemed, half lo utter the pent-un
.n of h;s heart, "1 have been in this
. r . ... .
jiiiMin uiree years, ami except the olu-
A eeis, vou are tlie
first one that ha ever
hpijen to me. and it has seemed some
times that I was faniihing for the
bound of a kind word."
It Mr. Harley was touched before he
was deeply moved now. "Tell me
who you are and about yourself' he
' "Who am 1?" answered the young
mau, sadly, " that is a question 1 om
f times ask'myself. Onco in Massachu
setts there was a Harry Hrainard,
who-e father was a' good man. a deacon
in l he church, who every morning and
e cuing :ls long as he "lived gathered
Jus children about him and prayed that
they might grow up to be good men
-. and women. He was taught to keep
the Sabbath, to speak the truth, to
shun vice. Sometimes 1 think I was
that Harry Hrainard. but now I am
John Fuller. No. 312, sentenced for
" Horse stealing!"
j es. j lie.) .saiu my gum was sen- rooi aim uonncr wmdows, with tall
evident, and yet I had no more thought ; walnut trees swaying over it, and a
of taking the horse than you have. Hut great bitter-sweet vino clambering over
3 will tell you the whole story. 1 was , the low eaves and mossy shingle roof,
the youngest child aud my older broth- ( its clustering berries opening their scar
ers had all lett home, and after father I let hearts under the keen frost-touches
died I grew to thinking that farm work ' There are clumps of great lilac and
was alow and farm life dull; in short to ' snowberry bushes in the yard, and drv
in "ling, as many a foolish boy has stalks where hollyhocks and asters had
doae before,, that 1 was a little too bloomed, with a few hardv marigolds
Miiart for a farmer. So 1 grew restless till lingering in sunny corners. '.There
and discontented, and at last when nie a garden at tho foot of Hie yard, an
friend who had come to Ohio wrote me old-fashioned garden, with its broad
that there was a chance for teachers in ccuter walk down from the picket nite,
the soitiiicrn part ot the biatc, I left the
. old home and the old mother, God for-
rie me tor it.
1 found a school in Bel-1
mont County, and in the spring got a
situation as clerk in a drugstore, where . on the other, with a hedge of currant
I could keep my hands white and my and raspberry bushes, a spreading bar
boots blacked all the time; so much , berry in one corner, and a border of
more genteel you know than plowing sage and summer savory and saffron
or hoeing coru. Well, like all drug ( and pennyroyal. And in front of the
store, wte sold -liquor, and like so many .garden w'ide'meadows, for tlie old house
other drug clerks from handling I came 'stands amid its clusterin" barns, anart
ing. 1 knew mother would not
e, but she did not know the
ways m ine wona. nnu mere was no
danger for inc., 1 should always know
where to stop and not take too much.
But about this time I made a new ac
quaintance, a runner from Chicago, a
gay, dashing: fellow. He ridiculed my
church-going, chaffed me for my inno
cence, mocked me for what true prin
1 ciple 1 had, jrnd in short, made light of
every thing 1 had been taught to con-
sider sacred. I was completely fasci-
lia'cd oy mm. prouu ot ins- notice, and
ouii too wiiimir to iouow wnenj lie leu.
One Sabbath, we took a walk to a little .
town some two or three miles distun
frn the Ohio River, and when there ,
JKuedy proposed we get a horse and J
buggy and go over to tlie Virginia side.
Of" course I agreed, as I did" to every
thing he proposed, and -when he f Orther
--. . --
suggested mat we nave a douic oi
brai dyT added to complete, the rig, I
also assented. We had had something
before we left home, and now we treat
ed the stable boy before starting. We
treated the ferry.man when we.- crossed
"ji" river, we treated the first man we
met on the "Virginia side, and then for
any distinct remembrance of till I woke
jip"two day's later to find myself at a
low tavern in a little town some twenty
iuilr from the river, and there while I
was trying to collect my rather bewil
dered ideas and thuik,Tvhat I had bet
ter do. the owner of the horse with a
Sheriff found and arrested me. The
horse was in my possession, and the
landlord said l" had called it mine.
"Bofedy Jaad disappeared, and nobody
Toulii!beli6v'e my story, while to make
matters worse that region had been suf
fering for some time from a rang of
thieves, and they were anxious for some
oneioinafce an example -of, "sol was
taken back ia- irons. Court was in ses
Bion.ndin less thin a month I had my
mall tny conviction and a five year's
sentence- At first my one thought Tfad
been Jo keep it from mother and the
folks, at home. It would be happiness
forfliem to think me dead rather than
to know tie truth, but when I found
myself locked up "here, with even the
excitement of suspense over, I thought
I djould die- I was young, proud and
tv-iAiil a bov's "wild Tiopes, and I al
most hoped 1 .should die. But I ha e
lived through three years of it, of the
convict celland convict dress and con
vict silence. I-told you that I had a
Christian, training; uuh. is omeuun
caanofc asilrD shake off. The oil
want -of wina one else treated each ' gathered apples swaying on high and
other. I wasn't hardened to that sort j scattered boughs. It is Thanksgiving
of thihcTso that is about the last 1 have JJav in the wide old kitchen
texts and hymns I heard in the village
church nnii in mv nwn linme h.innt me
here, and one, He will b ot them from
tho book of His remembrance." Is ai-
ways ringing in ray cans, fr it has
eeeincd that 1 -as. indeed, utterly for -
gotten of both God and man."
There was a pathos of dull misery in
the tone as well as tho words with
but his trainimr had not been tiartieuLir-
winch he ended his story, that touched living the arm of love mar
naney s kintHy heart and made him about him." ami only thinks th
lonj; to f'ire some crumb of comfort muu through, an 1 he will ro t
ly in a theological line. However, ho bv he brings the brown hore and" stili II hojwi Uul the ood man of
shook Hrainara warmlv by the band older "caiash top" around to the step the family is both comjxtfeat and wiil
with "Well, my boy, ours" ii a pretty pin stone, and the little widow, in her inZ to cut up the meat wb-n cooU ith
hard case, but keep up a good heart, carefullr kept black, steps in, with a oat iao asitance of bis wife, and alo
I'll ace what can be done about it. and gentle reproof to John for not comg. J pack and salt the pork In the barreli
as to your being forgotten that's all : too, and taking the lines into her mit- j3 e cellar. If he doos not know
nonsense. You know your mother j tcned hand drires the two miles over now il woaU le highly adrisable for
thinks of you crerv day of her life, and , the frozen hilly road to the "center im lo t&e a few Ins-ions of an exjwri
a for thf'ixird. why w:ho knows but He chnrch." and all alono in the long, enced teacher for it is a job Uwt no
sent me here to-day?'' (a remembrance ; high-backed j ew, save for the memor- oman eer ought to attempt. She of
of his -widen impulse llashing through ics that cluster there, listens to the ) coun; would e that the jork barml
his mind aud giving him a pleasurable Proclamation ami Thank-giving sermon. wa jwrfeeily sweet and clean before it
sense of being a sort of committee man . Passing out at the close of the service, I ws "ci- Tb brme, if kejit nkely.
of Providence as it were). "We don't through neighboring family groups. I WH answer to use vear after year, by
know for certain that He did. of course, gathering with cheerful greetings and j scalding and slcimming and letting
but still it xvouldn'l do any hurt to think J chatter, a dimness comes before her ! and till cold before turning it over the
ho," and tho Hon. Julius hurried away, j eyes at the sight as she turns away up ' Prk- I'otk must be cold before it is
congratulating himself that his effort in the steep lonely road, the raw wind ' packed -all the animal heat entirely out
imparting religious instruction had beating sharply in her face. John is ' ,l; then when packed down, an
been quite a brilliant sucoess. j waiting to hurry the horse into the sta- abundance of good, coarse salt must be
Kcturning to his hotel what was his ' ble, and then goes whistling away over freely spread over every layor of tho
nirprisc. to encounter his legislative i the fields to his own thaukniririn. As Irs, then allow it to stand two or
friend, the "member from Helmont
County, who had run up to look a little
after the affairs of State before the
meeting of the Assembly, and Harley
- - . "
lost no time in imparting to him the
discovery he had ju-t made that there
was a young fellow from his county in
tha Penitentiary who "really ought not
to be there.
.So he says, eh?" witli a superior
smile, for the Helmont gentleman hav
ing enjoyed the advantage of ten years'
legislate experience was inelined to
look upon new coiners, like his Hytown
colleague, as unsophisticated, "mere
chicks in fact in the ways of the world
"Of course they are all "victims of cir
cumstances." he continued, critically
balancing his cigar; "never knew one
to be gu.Ity of tho crime for which he
was sent; in fact, to take their word
they are the most innocent body of men
ever ollected to 'ether.
iut Harley was not to be repulsed.
"Just go over with me aud hear this
boy's story for vourself."
"Oh, I'll do that," was the careless
assent, "though I doubt if it will bear
examination-'' Hut he. too. was touched
by the simple story, and. urged on by
I his friend, made "immediate iniinirii.
he had aver known many happier hours
than when young Hrainard stood before
him once more a freo man, his face
Hushed with joy, and his voice choked
with emotion, and putting in his hind
the littie purx that had been raised by
a few who had become interested in hfs
story, told him to take the next tram
for MasMichuselLs and Thanksgiving.
The young man, clinging to hhfhanii,
exclaimed over and over again, "Oh
Mr. Harley, you don't kuow what this
is to me. Why. it is home and friends
and a chance in life again. Hut how
tan i ever thank you or ever repay vou
for it all?''
" Hy letting us know that you have
made a man of youre.f a i.ober, hon
est, honorable man."
" Please God I will," was the falter
ing answer. " I have had a bitter les
son, but it Jias been well learned." Ami
so tiey arted. the one to social pride
and position, toa rounding of the year's
pleas.int success, made sweeter by this
truest of all charities, the charity" of
helping the other to a returning akin to
his of whom Christ ftuight, with the
treasures of growth" and years and op
portunities spent aim wasted, but with
the promise of a new
mil nobler life j
, opening before him, with that penitent
cry, "Father I have sinued against
' Heaven aud in Thy sight"
An old brown farm house rested
' snugly in a little hollow amono- the
I Massachusetts hills. A quaint old
i house with great chimneys, a slonin"
, with a row of beehives under the plum
trees on one side and bunches of carra-
way and anise, and fennel and dill, for
summer Sundays and winter seed-cakes
from even the drowsy stir of the quiet
country road, with the heights of far.
blue mountainous hdls liftmr on the
north, and in the east a narrowglimpse
ofthe sea whose breaking surf mav be
heard in storms or the stillness of clear
nights. The cutrance is up a shaded
gnissy lane, whose gate rolling on
clumsy wooden wheels is seldom closed;
ou the one side is the meadow, on the
other a stubble field of corn, and he-
yond that the orchard with interlacing
arches of gnarled old trees, and out
irom among the
j these juice gathering roots,
clear spring that trickles
oaonies a eie.nr sunn
down across the lane, into a sunken
mossy trough where the horses are led
to water and the cows love to linrer on
their way to the milking yard.
It is "Thanksgiving Dav, cold and
grayly clear, with a thin pale sunshine
over all the soft brown fields and russet
woous wnere the leaves of the oak and
beech still clmg, but the walnut trees
have long been liiireT the lane Is full of
the dry rustling leaves ofthe apple and
maple, audTthe thread of a, brook mur
murs half-cholcod by. .them; the bar
berrys gleam redder than -ever among
their brown branches, as do the few- un-
broad fireplace and brick oven stretch
behind the stove, and on th Wh
mantel glisten shining brass candle
sticks, the floor white scoured, and
whiter still by contrast with the heavy
wainscoting' and manv-nanelid dnnrs
L almost ebony black bv time and bright
Dvirequeat rubbing. But there is no 1
stir ot glad bustle, and the old turkey
stands around th'e door and shakes his
red head in calm security. Holidavs
are the saddest days in the'year. When
there is only silence and vacant places
for the dear ones that once made their
fullncss complete, and so the white-faced
widow leeis as she goes about her sim
ple .morning duties. There is the early
breakfast, and then she takes from its
stand the worn family Bible, in which
is writte the birth and death of the
Imsband and father, whose lingers had
turned its pages for so many years, and
the children. who gathered in that old
kitchen to listen, till, children no
longer, they had gone forth from the.
home, some to the tumults of life,;5onie
to the hush of the grave, in a voice
that is tremulous with jeara anil many I
sorrows sue reacts the chapter indi
cated by the faded ribbon as
the" one in "course." while, the
shock-headed hired man sits very
upright,- his thumbs pressed hard
together in token of respectful atten-
I Hon. Then follow a prayer, in whirli
thn dnilr nvndi !lir,i..li iTinrr rortitI(n
, have crystaUzci into a bA form of
phraco5o .John is tucl to it all. to the
remembrance of "tins Thy younj; i-crt-
, aut now before Thee." and foruicalv
' fent. and to the tremor tbst alwav
thrills her voico a ihe a,k for th
" mi.siuz one. that if he be amoni: Uih
at she is
' feed the cow- the-r iniLi!ts Krand
. n- r
she enters the warm kitchen the tooth
some llavor of the chicken she has put j
to roast (for she canuot let the day pass .
without some slight observance of its '
feast) meet her, but the tall old clock
', ticking so loudly in the corner is the
. only sound that breaks the stillness, and
the great gray cat rubbing about her is j
the only living thing that bids her wel- (
Never before has Thanksgiving day
found her utterly alone. Once there
were fires in the "square rooms." a
long table with a great turkey for the
centerpiece, and the house rang with
gay voices and laughter among which
Harry's was the merriest of all. Only
last year Jane was with her, but looking
from her window across the hills she
can sec the white stones gleaming in tho
little burying ground where the
autumn leaves are drifting over Jane's
grave, nnu narry- it is three years
since she has heard of him, three years
that she has boon secretly praying God
for the unspeakable comfort of knowin"
mat no, her uauy, her darling has found
i the samer,uiet rest; and now Khzabeth
. ' W iscoiisin and James and Luther in
Iowa are urgiug her to leave the old
' farm and come to them. No. she can
not live alone, but they do not know
what they ask. Leave "the old house,
the home to which she came as a bride,
the rooms where she sang lullaby.-, to
her babies and folded the hands of her
dead? And so absorbed in memory as
she draws out the little round table "and
spreads it for the solitary meal, it is
not strange that she does not hear a step
coming through the dry leaves in the
lane, a. step that pauses by the little brook
aud again at the barberry bush; that
hesitates at the gate and. coming softly
up the stone walk, lifts the latcli. slowly
and gently. The widow hears that.
Some neighbor is coming in. She will
put on another plate. Hut it is no
neighbor's face that greets hers -is she
looKs up. The plate (aud it is one of
her best China, too.) falls to the lloor
in fragments and she walks over them
all unconscious, and the chicken in the
oven gives many a warning sputter, be
fore she is aware of anything save, the
joy that this, her son that was dead is
alive again, was lost and is found.
There nrght have been gayer, merrier
Thanksgiving dinners eaten that day,
but hardly one of more heartfelt hnp-
1ine-s than that in ihe wide, low-ceilen
:itchen, with the November afternoon
sun slim ng through the tiny-pancd
windows shaded by the scarlet "flecked
bitter-sweet vine; where blue jays aud
a late robin or two chattered and
fluttered over their Thanksgiving. True
there is a stain of shame on an honored,
untarnished name, and the shadow of a
's?ra that time nor penitence can
never vviiuuy wipe away, out mere IS
the humility" that springs in the still
valley of humiliation; the strength that
is born of trial; anil the contuntedness
of a heart that has found its rest
That was four years ago. This sum
mer the Hon. Mr. Harley in a trip
among the Massachusetts hills passed
through the gate rolling on its clumsy,
wooden' wheels, up the grassy, shady
lane, past the gnarled old orchard anil
thread of a brook; past the garden with
its spreading barberry, its splcery
smell of aromatic herbs; its bees hum
ming under the plum trees; up the nar
row stone walk under the tall walnut
trees to the kitchen door, and the joy
ous greeting of the sun-browned young
fanner, whoso smiling faco still shows
lines of pain and conflict seldom seen
in one so young. There is a greeting
no less hearty, if shyer, from the
blushing young wifa. "and the very
young gentleman in i cry long dresses,
who 'is introduced us" Julius Harley
Hrainard. But best of all is the wel
come of the white-faced, white-haired
woman in her arm chair by the bitter
sweet shaded window with her great
Bible open on the stand beside her.
'Yes," she saia, in her sweet weak
voice, "I am glad to see you before I
go, and that will not be long, but I have
nothing more to ask. 1 have lived to
see my son restored to me. 1 shall end
mv life in the old home among the old
friends. The good Lord has granted
me every wish, and since that four
vears ago all my days have been
Thanksgiving days." Cleveland Her
ald. Falling Into a Bed of Snakes.
Jacob Tekwilligek. a farmer in the
Shawangunk Mountains, New York,
tells of a desperato encounter he had a
few days ago with rattlesnakes. A
large part of Tcrwilliger's farm is
planted with apple tress, and it was
while gathering apples that he discov
ered the snakes, in the middle of the
orchard lay an old log. Terwilliger
mounted the log, but in leaning over
to grasp a limb he lost his balance,
and the log rolled over, throwing him
to the ground. He fell on his siue di
rectly in the track of the log, and in
the very center of that track was a bed
of rattlesnakes. More than one of the
snakes attacked him before he regained
his feet and one was fastened in his
clothing. His twelve-year-old son, who
was near, was of little help, but Ter
williger got a rough stick and attacked
the snakes. Many of the snakes showed
fight and one big one bit one of Ter-
williger's hands. But Terwilliger, in
less than an hour, killed eight rattle
snakes, the largest measuring five feet,
and having seventeen rattles.
Terwilliger still exhibits two scars
on his hands. He says he lost some
blood from the wounds, and hurried
home, but he lost consciousness as he
reached the farmhouse door, and fell
forward. His wife took him in.
"But by gracious, 1 thought I was all
done for,' he said.
"What saved you?"
"Whisky just whisky; that's all
there -was of it Augusta jnst put them
hands into whiskypoultices, and poured
lots of whisky insia-a of me. It cared
me in two days- My wife says she nev
er knowed it to fail for any kind of a
pisen bite. And whisky ain't a bad dose
to take either for any kind o' sickness."
Jv". r. Sun.
Yeast. Boil a handtal of hops, tied
in a thin cloth, in a. gallon of water for
half an hour: then take them out and
add to the water- in which thev were
boiled four grated potatoes, two large
spoonfuls ot salt and the same quantity
of sugar stirred togetherin about a pint
of cold water. Boil ten or fifteen min
utes, or until the potatoes are done.
When partly cold add some yeast to
start it. -
Tallsx Care f Frwk Seat
Tiik Urao for slaughtering h&l and
pork for liomc consumption i4rtoo at
pand. and it L a bujy time for 1kkh-
kcepera; and if the trntk b told, it h
not a very pleasant laak to cootcta-
I,lateJ but as the comfort and hajipinct
ot a fanuly depcntL very ranch on the
m-nucr in waicu nifiu are prepartsu. ii
u oa csMiniiai iwra in orery xannn'io
luat lt f-hould be done m a jadlaous
ao Proper manner
three d.ns before turning on the brine.
Place a heavy. Hat stone on the top of
the barrel, so that the meat will be kept
solid in its place. It i- be-st to keep
the Mone on meat the vear round, so
that none of the pieces can Jloal on the
onne. as iney are apt u uo uums Kepi
in place by a heavy weight. Have the
brine cover the eutire ma-s of orl. m
as to exclude air. There i- o much
lean mat in the ham and shoulders of
a hog. that they nerer ought to be
Milled with tho nolid jiork. A pickle
should be made expresly for their cur
ing, as they can be made so much more
palatable than when simply suited.
The spare-ribs of pork are better to bo
frozen and kept fresh until needed for
cooking. The tenderloin can be frozen,
too, and it is tine of tho mo-t delicious
parts of the whole, either broiled and
buttered, or fried. The head needs to
b cleaned nicely, and .-oaked in a weak
brine till tho blood is all out. Some
1 1"1" l boiled, and others prefer it made
'l head -cheese and kept for cold
meats. I he feet and legs are to be
scraped thoroughly, boiled till tender,
ami prepared as a souse, or eaten hot,
with turnip sauce for a relish. The
trimmings of the pork, the neck pieces
and the jowls, are nice made into sau
sages, and they keep all through the
winter, to Use at pleasure. The lard
of course needs care immediately, but
it is much better to let it soak in water
over night before trying it out Al
ways keep the roundabout and leaf
separate, and use the lard from the
roun inbuilt in cold weather, as it is lia
ble to have a strong ta-to if kept till
summer. The tongue and heart make
good meat for mince pies, and the liver
is palatable aud wholesome, either
boiled or fried.
Heef that is kept fresh for winter use
ought to be frozen as soon a- possible,
aud then packed in tight barrels and
set in a cool plae. where the changes of
atmosphere will not reach it omo
bury the barrel in au oat bin, others
civer it with snow or put it in the hay
mow th main object being to keep it
from thawing out Heef hams mu-t bo
cured in a nice pickle fo'r some six or
eight weeks, and thn taken out ami
drained, put into cither clotn or paper
bags, a'ld hung near the kitchen stove
to dry for summer ue: the tongue can
be pickled with the Irim-. an 1 kept for
any length of time. The neck pieces
and heart are umjiI for mince pie, and
need a thorough oaking in water to
extract the bio d. The Inief. to corn,
must be .soaked two or three days in a
weak brine, then parked in a tight
ca-k or barrel, with salt .sprinkled freely
between the layers, and held down by a
stone, m a pickle made and poured
over it It should be kept in a cool
place in the cellar during the summer,
and a sprinkling of black pepper over
the top of the brine will keep the Hies
at a distance.
There is a great amount of work and
care required to keep a year's stock of
meat in good, wholesome condition,
but if it is propo-ly c ired to commence
t.-ith, two thirds ot" the labor is save.
:.nd a'l the worry. No farmer can
afford to patronize either the meat cart
jr tho market lor a Mipply of meat
through the year. It is more econom
ical, to lay in a store for family use that
has been fattened at home, and then
you are sure you have a good article
that is safe to use. Fanners Wife, in
The Hygiene of the Face and Eyes.
It is a mistiko to believe that a
complexion uepenus upon the ue
such and such cosmetics. It really de
pends upon digestion, which itself de
pends upon our mode of life. Persons
who rise early and go to bed regularly
at ten, who take plenty of air and ex
ercise, eat with moderation at regular
hours, having their meals at intervals
long enough for digestion of one to be
thoroughly accomplished before they
beg'n the next the-e persons are sure
to digest well, and in consequence have
clear, healthy complexions, which
will require no other cosmetics but
plenty of soft water and good toilet
The hygiene of the eyes is very
simple, ror them, as well as for the
complexion, good digestion is equally
ncce-sary; more so, for no cosmetic
could attenuate the yellow tinge which
biliousness imparts to them; and if
some mysterious pencils can supply the
insufficient shadow of rare eyelashes,
good health alone can give them that
brightness which is their principal
Never read in bod "or in a reclining
attitude; it provokes a tension of the
optic nerve very fatiguing to the eye
"Bathe your eyes daily in salt water;
not salt enough, though, to cause a
smarting sensation- Nothing is more
strengthening, and we have known
several persons, who, after using this
simule tonic for a few weeks, have put
aside specttclcs they had used for
years, and did not resume them, con
tinuing of course, the oft-repeated daily
use of salt water. Never force your
eyesight to read or work iu insufficient
or too broad light Heading with the
sun upon one's book is mortally in
jurious o the eyes. Jlural Xcw Yorker.
Feed Calves Liberally.
We have often attempted to impress
upon our readers the fact that it is only
from the extra food that any growth
can be made. For if the caliomy gets
enough to support its present condi
tion, it must remain without growth,
and the food it eats; is wholly lost for
the calf cannot remain stationary with
out becoming unthrifty, and this un
thrifty condition will greatly interfere
with its future growth. ISvery con
sideration therefore requires that calves
should not be permitted to remain sta
tionary, but should keep up a steadv,
thrifty growth throughout the season.
This "is what some skillful, practical
feeders mean when they say that calves
should never be permitted to lose their
calf fiesh; and if this can be prevented
they will continue to make a profitable
growth till Gtted for market There's
no feed given to a calf during its whole
life that will pay a better profit than
this extra food we have advised to be
during the first, season. The
afford to be illiberal in
"feeding hia-calvcs his only profit de
pends upon his liberality.
Gambkttx is going to be a candidal
for admission into th French Academy.
HUXE, FARM ASP AD1X
Ir bcn hare a wans boae aad
-nooh to fat. and of t" riht kind.
Uhj will lay la wlster a wll w a
jner. T kkrp rocr kaive aJ fork froai
rusting, make a daaocl bo. and sUuth
from top to bottom, an inch and a half
apart, adoica tttnes tnak's; a rrcp
t:w for each. Had, and keep la a dry
Flat wact on th;. ia"d? of a hor'
k may be removed by csraptag on" tho
tp aa.i apply isg mttnatie acid with a
Maifl utick or camel' hxir bruh- .TJscy
may b cut from a cowj udder and
killed m the umo "ay.
Jr'io Cakk. Two cap of ngar. ooe
half cup of wivt milk, one cup of bnt
tcr, three rup of flour, three trojjon
ium of bakisg powder, twenty-lour fig
diced thm. lJrot term m allr you
hare put the cake in the tin to bake.
ACCitumNO to bcl authorttie pota-
I toes contain about double the nutritive
proprtm otthTiit-vUaga turnip somo
agriculturist place them even higher
in the scale, but to be on the sf e uie we
may consider one bushel of Iruh pota
tUT equal to two bu-diub of rutabagas
for feeding to stock.
Slo.OK Cakh Take fire freh
eggs, their weight in ptilvcried sugar;
the we ght of three ia flour. Ileal yelks
and sugar to a creamy pxte. whip
whites to a ..tiff froth, and add lo yelk
and ugar. iift in ihe dour gradually .
add tea-joonful of flavoring extract
and tir only jut enough lo mix wrll,
tKjur immediately into pans llnwl with
mtteivd paper. Sprinkle over a little
pulverized Migar. and bake in quick
ovon lor twenty-five or thirty mmiileA.
OvsTKi: Suit. Separate the ostrra
from the liquor; riu-e tho oy ster well,
in order .o free them from any bits of
i hell thai may adhere to them. Strain
, the liquor, and to each quart of it add
a pint of muk or water. Boil it, and ,
thicken with a little flour, and water 1
mixed smoothly together. Sca-on with !
pepper, and put in the oy-ter-. lettmg '
them remain jut long enough to get
scalded through, otherwise they will be
h ird and until to eat Add salt after
takiug up the .soup; if added before, it
will shrink ihe oysters. Serve with
tior Fouckmeat. Soak a cupful of
sta!e bread in cold water for five min
utes, and then .squeeze it as dry as pos
sible in a clean cloth; while tlie bread
is soaking chop fine a tablcspoouful of
parilev or any green savory herb, or
half that quantity of any dried herb;
chop nlo a teaspiHiuful of onion; put
these ingredients with the bread into a
frying-pan containing a tablcspoouful
of inel'ed drippings or butter, ca-on
them highly with salt and pepper, and
stir them over the tire until they aro
sea d ng hot when the forcemeat is
ready for ue.
To Ct'itK a SiiEKrsjKi.v. A sheep
skin may be cured by first soaking it in
water to cleanse it, then scraping the
lleah side, afterward sprinkling it liber
ally while wet with equal part of pow
dered alum and salt, then folding it and
leating it for a week; shake it out and
repeat the dressing, when it may be
stretched on a frame and rubbed until
it is dry with a lump of chalk and a
piece of pumice-stone. It may be
eo'ored before it is dry-tinished by dip
ping it iu any liquid dye; indigo for
blue, madder for red, quercitron bark
or l'ersian berries for yellow. Potato
tops, cut when in bloim and bruicd
and pressed to extract the juice, gives
a good vellow color to wool. -V. J
Aitu: Srovr.K IVppinv;. One half
M'tind each of butter, moist sugar and
line breadcrumbs, eight apples, six
ogsis, one lemon, tablespoon nil orange
water, three wine glasses water. Place
the butter in a large basin with the
sugar, and mix thenf welltogelhertintil
they present a Miiojth appearance, then
add the breadcrumbs grated lemon
peel and apples chopped nne, then tho
i-'ss, which should be well beaten.
Mix all thoroughly together, put it into
a mold, and bo. I "or steam it for one
hour and a quarter. For sauce make a
thick sirun with the juice of a lemon,
water and six ounces of loaf sugar,
"toil altogether, stir in a cup of mar
malade, anil pour the sauce over tho
The Horse's 1'unl.shment.
A noitSE appreciates a comfortable
litting harness as much as he does a
properly-fitted shoe. The latter, when
j-ct loo tight, or with a nail driven into
or too near the sensitive tissues, pro
duces positive lameness. Under this
condition of things he is promptly taken
to the shop for relief. Hut lie may
suffer nearly or quite as much from the
chafing of a badly-fitted collar or a nar
row belly-band, drawn too tight Or
from a check-rein shortened up so as to
form of itself one of the scverot of pun
ishments. Either of these conditions
will produce restiveness in the dullest
brute, and in the case of an animal of
nervous temperament and having a
th;n sensitive skin, he is liable to be
come frantic, the obtuse owner or
driver seldom appreciating the origin
of the difficulty.
No greater evidence can be advanced
to establish a horse's entire subniissive
ness than his willingness to pull against
the collar with a portion of the breast
surface denuded of its skin, and show
ing the highest possible state of sensi
bility. The average horse will do this,
shrinking at every step. A horse learns
lo dread the approach of the master or
driver with harness in hand, if this ha?
previously been a source of torment, or
even discomfort A horse properly
handled for a period, in a well-ntted
harness, then chancing to fall into the
hands of a bungler, will at once detect
the uudue tightness or looseness of the
strap, and will not settle down to his
usual gait contentedly, while the irregu
larity remains. A spirited horse may,
under such an irritating influence, do
from downright fear what may be
wrongly chargeil to viciousness. Heavy
strokes of the" whip may fall upon the
irritated beast only to be followed by
Among the everyday torments to
which the horse is subjected we will
enumerate the following: 1. Abraded
breast 2. Inflamed back from defect
ive saddle or harness pad. 3. Sore
mouth from a too tight gag-rein, a se
vere bit cr both. 4. A sore tail from
too tight or illy-made crupper. 5. Aa
abrasion under the body, caused by a
too tight or badly-fitted belly band. 6.
Irritation of the" eyes from blinders be
ing strapped too close together, or on
the other hand being allowed to swing
around, first striking one eye and then
the other. 7. Ears chafed by the
brow band being placed too high, or by
metallic rosettes with a sharp outer
rim. the base of the ear pressing across
this at every motion, a. The excess
ive fatigue of all the structures of the
neck under the influence of the bearing
rein. The bearing rein, if made taut
and kept so for an v considerable length
of time, is a source of great discomfort
to a'l horses, and an insHfTerable tor
ment to many. A taut rein " be used
with entire propriety on horses oi fin
easy up-arriage. especially while in
motion; but if the muscles and bony
structure of the neck extend forward
'horizontally from an upright shoulder,
rather than striking out from a slanting
shoulder, then the most intense suffer
ing will -be inflicted by straining the
neck up to an angle entirely unnatural
to the animal, especially if this strain
be long kept up. To strain a culprit
up "by the thumbs till osly his toes
touch the ground iscertainly one of the
severest admissible punishments that
can be inflicted upon mortal, and tht
check-rein is undoubtedly akin to it in
its extreme application. JfiSiawettf
Do not fofrt tJaat Use 04 kj
fuff a cmI4 and tar a fever,
reran ibt U ina & tttJT coJ4 to
w,i btp ! tlanre ferrr Tsa&ertai
l wd fr -'f'd- Or? ar j-wd
for fever -r. J W ittuZX JfoUAjr
It L nymittd tb Miat5po"b MH.
lcr A.,cu4. c will coarrrt f3ft,0CO,-
tX late tAtaa: tbl raa.
Lrt Amur fcailru. to tutl.
Fas b.st rrr Mo. - ek sCTt
. mttuiI ti U I aitrrvtt est JLl&imm. 4
alu4 ti :sot trrj UU&fSJir. hai
ou Unt severest rcosatoatj ca&ni " I"rrck,M
crd of tnixl. iwa oi ihvta rd
u a 1 j lTTea, Jai r- nwj crtx
to davbra .'&3 jtU ir Wit t ta
ilcaift, it r Ir
Cm. r lJr iU.iijr fl. ta
mt, tt It rt tJ Utrir bnr-se.
Hi Uk-J t-irksr M &: hi hi hkM ts ti
LaJIvst It (.Wtil Uo Srt 16 Evrratfef.
Imj u tx-rtn ibir irtiiter W U."
s4 br 'TJ nut W- tirirrr tSr vUxr
H'rU.'' t rrviitX. j a- lrpt U t
Aci aHo. "Wfl 1 I ran.t b stc
II Tbf nsbt, Joia. U t.j i
Irol trtrtl ec fcii Jda-dr l!--j.
twr .s? ooasa-lntcu to 4V k -tfcofii
ouw ' tie mrAaeJ tor h
til taJ fXr oi k.WJ e-rr mj lijit tiiac ij
Atom mrAtttg a carta; tt niter a Ht
fire m Lxrirr
i i ."
A niAfcO mxu rre-ttt-T m-lr fitSUa
for & dlttwrr Iron bl wtr When .lrJ n
kt gvu3 W 1-im1cJ a tttvcxr Ik rl
ptkMMHl toltoss "IV rul of di ?.
ne i fnitt?Ml rttottsfc. Wfcen rrorl Ira
Cfr nl ikrl te tau c. 1 tarrrj a
Ktxnati ulliMr for dr rcl. ,, I rrnl
tttlr ctr of UnJ ' wtatt, Stc tuutr. Mr
fait if r l totgfclt go! le rrr lfr, but
br tkf'l Ult -le (rruiuo t tltlf t-trr. I
tterl a tnn t bat r tprraj tuwr."
Mux a U4 rrc-c 4e. ! th Ircturer
; vkrti a roUcKr.-K tirtick tlia belirrr.U.
j fTca. .-& TroMJerUt.
, -- '
lUnntKT rrrCRK t: "lifr U tb- Ur3
ulir rwoiUnaliua fit betrrosroeutii rhaurra.
i'in uttiuiiancuu ana urrrtr, m rirtr-
fHHlcar ilh rxtrrnal rorxlalrcce atxl
imargfr." But eaa Mr. fcncrr rwrlt!
lir 1mni In't tnakr curb raab ttatrmrnta an
! l ! the parr to currotiratr Utem.
tlfr taaj tHt br our ot lhtr th'nr. atlrr all,
Thl cafM ffB ha tc loo J rH!l-of IW,
cxacscratrtl arrllotit. .Vorrulom Jr,aU.
St Unit Tlmr.
UMrr la ll.
Tbr brt Inrrn.iurNt U la ttiat -tilch $
tailntaltj hraltli. rrvm a lrttr uf Mr C W
L'ck, No. IS a. Mt St. fct. Lmm, Mo. U I
IcaracU that tfie cirri, ut the Moncf (inlrr
Dcpt. at the fwt !.Clr m Alton, ll.a., Mr J
U Kubn. -uHrrrU for mmu- tunr wth liull
Cftkin atnl all It arrottijnTioc rrfa a
liciJiciie, lo of a.-jctlte and ilrajwrnlpn-j-,
aiHtat -orcly twrowlas a hjjKtnii Jriar
Ur rtmmcuccd thr ur of Hamburg Drra
aud U no veil and itron; ajaio.
FlUE In thr mountaina nrar lalah. Cal .
drorr Itir Lkr. from thrlr rrlrrat. and
many raUlr.ml.oi rre Uhc4 to tii atrrrU
of the city.
(Vnp9,ra1i ilnd.l i!rrnrnr
An InUlMua k.rmia' C txrlrar.
Our of the finrat i.cucle In llila eountrr,
nil the pure; m thr Writ, U owurd by Mr
IV. II. HoUuird, thr 5,tortman'a Ootblrr, of I
ValparaUo, Indiana. Hraajra: "WeurSt.i
Jact.ti Oil In nur fatnUr In prrfrrrnee to all
other llnlrncnU, I hare alo trie J It la taj
keuncl with wonderful reaulu "
AvoTUKit of tlir popu'ar rrrora to l ror
rrctrd U that tlir Afrkan Cthara la a RTrat
drtcrt. On the tontrarr. It la now m
nmiurcd a rulUratol o-iinrr, fruitful a tbr
ranlrti of Kieii. A.l that U tio wan'td U
pnvf that Iceland l a tropic countrj, aud
that tlio lloct.v Monutain arr Iclor tlie
aaiere.ln order to couvlnris Ihe arrrasc
rltlrrn thai thr Unir u; jient In atudtttii;
r-o ia;iivin uistouih w Ioolr,i away
Hrclalc f!rt thr ttomacti rcond the Ilrrr
c r-ia''T tr.r fir.t. at to perform their
tuncuon f crfertly. and you trill remote at
lctrlnrt-r-e-itirlh- of a'l the lil thai
mankind I hrlr ti. In thl or any other clt
uiate. 11 jp ti.trrB U the only- tbnr, that U1
plve prrfect'y hrlthv natural actlou to tfaeie
twoorgjua. .Ialnr Fuuntr.
' ITor to Pay Clmrrh Debt" l thr title?
of a new U.ok If Uir tame mrtbod can te
made to urcr.f.ltjlir api-lr to other drb a it
will Ljic a lje afc. "AJo.-WAio .Vnrt.
The Mft bitiimltiou
i ilrlnict'c on
hraiy tttatrs in the
coal unl In tbr Wrt
all rot-lron that thn
Ciuktkh oak Cook
movk will lo aiiprrciatcd lv hnurkrrtH-m
wrll a dralrr. Tbi adautace. with rx-C'-llrnt
draft, quick and uniform baking,
make thn CllAirrni Oak the mot Urirablr
j-tove in tbr market.
Mr. Urarral lk,ma
8ay: "I barr frequentlT purcbaard In-taij;'-
IJhrumatle Knnrdy for friend uffer
Ine w.th rUentnat!m and In eTery lntancr It
worked like niac" It l.l cu-c when eTrry
thlne cle fall. fvld by all drupclata. Wrlt
for W i ace ramihlet to R. K. llelpbenUne,
Dru?ci"t, Vablnston. D C
IIrt HloTr H Krrr Carti.
After many year' trial, we. are -atUflrd
that thr CiiAitTKU Oak ! the br-t Stovr we
eer url. and cbccrfiillr trilfy that it 1
the bet adapted to the wanta of tbeceneral
public of any stove In tbe market.
Evert Farmer and Team-ter ahould know
that Kr axrr Azlr Grea- cure rr neck and
Kntches on horsfs. liny it anywhere.
Rrnnixo's Kr-su Sxt-vr, the mot wonder-
Tnl haTlfir. m.lltffn In tha VAfM HpW .
St fnatin -a aarta ( t Jaeoa Ob. m a aamt,
atax. auuxcaaa earner Ecaraal ify. AaialaWiTi
las laa aaBraatfaalbsascaaUar af JtOran. aaia ay
aa namu waa aala caa aa eaaaa aaa aaaar aaaax ar
Ferae Carraf CesaBa. Uatoa Maa,-ta aa.
vnnctasa. cxgi imiwu. Wa:
JiWatiw. juv r.ix
i . P - .. . -. iMt a
"" "re"" iMi:3i5fc-.-
LYDIA . FINKHAM't
TT 1T 1 Tt? "I '
n JC rtv' u ra Nma t in t'mm.
l, M -. tinliH lyg.Hi a4 Vte..
w -- ""j t . tfeiu
a! .k . jui k i
M V Jw.t IU Iih4 7W Wa.'W 4 H4
1 1 ii . Xr i W mt .r . i iJ Pm -.
-lfciM ?.!!., tlnHIHKf W
t tf mm.tmjK 4 --. !- ,i.m W av -
a- tauxw . Jr i iimiM mty 1 M m.
ll B M - Um A wM aA I'll if in niii l
UU(v( a. 7m mIi W
1.1 u r. rt
Im u bra f
I Lrrz& niv -n-j
J at WiT4 t tit
5 tww t --- w a IT irfa t. f-fr S-ir-
St LI XK
WTO M ACM
Kfl t q1''Ta f 11 r- "-! wstVal p1n
phj Mrli at rrr n" . 1 ! frlrti J-f
Tr(-liUf rrfntr rturriti llw lkrv .MfKr'tM fr
nW w( (WTWlt, talc, aa4 Hrrwttt ll
fwrofti llr trait 1ti lirai i r
vttittjr IN lTl M 3t. uti 3i a
trH MlaUry tJA la tb Miln lM, fc ts
Ter aa Ij all Urrt,i a4 Uvalrr
9 AiMmOlli i.i.4
M l ?. it i.M.
A t)V. HtrtKTMtirU VriaU m tt
tO.M. tE. U'SuKAlo ,M lMtl. Mo
Cfifi "'""'"EK ltlTfuroTUwn. Trrna 1
3vUUu(ltr. A!trtttHi.M-Mfcr.. st:attUa
r-i pr. Hl-1 Cilt:ur f
- w r - In . W ' V
iomr wr4 ir " T
iikau ao,rTui hi
CtfOAURKK I12adarat bonirri 'r tnaU
4)l6luU); outnitt . A.tarSTrt AO. XFi sm Ma
ICCMTt r,t '? wu ' i-,
l-H I Krrl.t HW- ! ic v-i e '
fa. Praia- tl AdiliM 11- rat C tsl .U
rpMur Il hit rr- In !
II !, i,ar illt jrnl.
m J. fcTirHvav Ukiu. uu.
4 ii:t ir.j.-ri:i f.. 'tp-
1 a rt
BC r r
rt-. mk -S 11
B pr nu
vnai !ut.lJft C .
M. LU. Ua,
ffocn A mouth: i
T-. "ll 75 ! i anMaal
. tMKrwt. .
frnd for Tnrr f4ri r (Vrr of the
Hti: .1111 KA1-
Mmv iwifri u
!HlrT4 and rvT4 hy !, J AL
liiii.ii'ilii a-.L Imi hata
Inrr Itwwa UiSin fiJ !
bvo nioitr.fBr Wi t(tt ia4 fif JS4
Utt.adaar X Tfk- VtaxliOXcf. ft. La-. II
Plaaiaal lai!i Paatajia fa. mi
44ltl,a4l .... Waa l-l
la -! of aiw doars airt4 ij rt I-'Vr & nia -r
t. -nt ! fr Am.w Jcasia llanvaaar.
1 T EmM 1Kb at. Tart.
tocmb mm OB OLP.
------ -, 4WWa
"PI" A A Jaaatlallyf14--lnfi"'r'
I PJid 'JT linpu; la iitttriw
aw-a"aTrr.-W aJ-aai ffmlmli TrA mi
llcnaar lsralisr Aran wr4 tiny
... - , --
laurrtW- -4mu i ! Ilmr -rod tor tlfra'iar
B01STWKXLS.U Vra;frt..X T r.UHnt
FOR CHILDREN . f:rK.;r:.V.
lllixtrajta) Mafulwi will tmlrr II
! Tfwli laat. !.& Tr air la A-!.-.
av.nal far aaaajtr J. aajal frvalaa
Llit. XCW aitaar1ar T Mtrm jaa. ty
aajlMarlklaa; . A44aa
Maritry Paflluktaa; Cctsiiy Baltm. Kasa.
l um mu rriAK law la tbr wand yntc
low. isttacV, armUk tcrth. mr . aa4 te rr w7 pr
irno ami Orrtlup ttx rnramf tbliC
IEF0IE ISTMi N IHTIH
rA tor oar LATEST IlACrraara CaraLnari OS
S uj. n wnrm. a nvi m r
aTM'liriftl,. Stniff. XAr HAH.
5 OfttlAX CO14Trra ., BiMTdJl Ka
Ulh St.. tT TO&K. Ut WataMa At-. CU1CAOO.
1 roa m
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PICTORIAL BOOXS DJ BIBLES.
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