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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (March 10, 1881)
I'Hrtiti i n i i,ifc .Tii,, ii n, u
THE EED CLOUD nHTEF.I'y nefar
wa uixxui jCil Hewn.'
M. L. THOMAS, PubHchor.
RKD CLOUD, -' . XEBUASKA.
1 " V H10 chlMren. lmnw. .lo.
Ami Ot.ii t nojflr-ct tin; (tanker
mTV ,.ho W""f r J'WtotI rn.j-5,
-Mniiitnlii iho rJsrliH or in..rikcrsl
i re out ox i-n crtiolt y to Mr.:
Ami tlica. Jtut for variety,
Uli wIbo reformer! orjranUo
Anothor new society.
Wilcni V,,l,iyhow" nrt on th" wiuio.
Ami llKhtlnt'-cfKjkn nro iKirturi,
ajiiI drivers nil havo -frown timnano.
Ami ilmvui-x tni!r-in'artol:
lien blnln iin nfo mill Inlikri free
' """ "U ""'Ir iiccIIcm tiotiior.
Tin tJme to think, it seems to me,
or cruelty to fathers.
I'nlfotL-d tmepja parents, wo
SoonylcM lo I bo agression
Of nwy-!iiti-l Tynuiny
An-I curly-haired Opproloa.
.Ml -iiiiiuratvH upKii m ditrt,
llliout rfiiniro or pity,
Tiiio miiill iiivmlen or tho heart,
JhesotliHipleil, j-ay bamlitll.
1 cmiiiot pa my door, Initonn
U at my e"iit-tsill tiivziii;
Tlicy'io often up l foro tfco mm
They wnfco mo with thrlr husf-In;.
Jo work U m ImiHirtnnt Ulto
As UiclrilcllclonH fooling:
At home, ithnuul. Iy dur. y nlifht,
Jliey'ro ut my heartstrings niilltn?.
When I Bit lonely, .nil or dumti.
They storm my Ooutillrix Cu'tlc;
They rout my troutilei; I heeomu
Their unrt-M-Ulu; ual.
They wlich m ears with cjtintless charms,
A t!i(.usuii.l artillo'ti:
They Imr, they chain inn In their arms,
They rob mo or my klusca.
No frowns repel their mnl attack.
Hut these nmlnclous Irit-krr
Ktlll ellmli my knee, and ride my hack,
Amltwo.-ik my ha!rand whUkern.
You'd pee. If yon should oaten US then.
Mow little it ha Moulded
Thill 1, the most oppresied of men.
Was er the most dinlllei:
Tlierofore, I hnmhlv touch n?.itu
Hi" point fnm which I started
I'or dm ets now am all luiiaaao,
And drovers tender-heartj-d;
You've (reeil tho youm and Innocent
I'rom all their needlo's lKithois,
Ho mw do Homcthlm? to prevent
Tills cuielty to futlier-.
J. T. 'VruwbrUlQC, m VmiVCsOjmanVm.
AX El'ISODi: FKOM A STAtiE'IIOX.
We all of us know, or if wo do not
know, wo have all of us heard of.
Sadler k Wells Theater, standing in re-
the great circles of iron havo,""'"" '?J ".""' "," V".
mighty city into bounds,
i.i, t.,,..i.,.ci,i,!-n ....'u
.j......... '. i . .. i...B;.,..u..'
half a dozen miles from homo.
PJI-I141 Vs l (. llkV J1U l-J Wills O lUJilldJ
Tho srrcat theater was full of 1
working, honest faces, people resting
and forgetting their week's work, not
l:txv cnpilolincs trying to while away an
evening: the pit surged to the htalls.
the galleries were broad, and iilledwith
this good audience.
There were only about half a dozen
boxes in all; 1 think four on cither side.
Two or three of theo were tenanted by
family paities who had come to see tho
tragedy of "Uomco and Juliet." In
one of them .at a whole row of socia
ble, middle-aged, discursive people, ev
idently with many reminiscences of
.tfln.1. t?jt,iwii? .mil jifliiki .Iiilii.fu fdiimr.
I'WIlrl AkVIIIVWJ .till UIHVi Ut.lll V 7, ..V. ,
fully discoursing while their heads !
i.i,t i t ,!"',, itrt- ,., e;i-.t
jitiiu( iii tut; uj.t.v f,v .fco fc .iiit.iii' i
party: m tho front of the box sat a !
.eauliful young woman, wilh her head I
leaning fffion her hand. Sho was pale, ,
dark-lmired; a diamond star was Hash-
t. ... i.. i .i-.i. ..i.-. i .. i: i
inir in her thick plaits, and a diamond
was twinkling :tl her throat. She was
dressed in bhtek velvet. A little girl, in
while mu.sliu with lovely brown eyes, sat ;
beside her; a middle-aged lady m a
lace eap, and a bald gentleman, with a
pair of opera-glasses, made up tiie
paity. They all looked on very intent
ly, though liiey did not say much about
it. The bald gentleman was Dick ill
oiighby, the well-known theatrical j
critic of the Dtzihj Ilur.'cjuin. He hail
brought his wife, and her beautiful j
friend Mr.s. Haxter, and his little niece,
to .see the tragedy played.
Willoughby, whose profession some
persons may envy, and who was actually
paid for going to the theater, looked
with a kind, grim sort of sympathy at
Ills little niece, who sat, breathless,
with her dark, curly head against the
red curtain, wondering and absorbed
bv this unknown spectacle, this sea of
passion toeing before her toward some
vast horizon undreamed of by r,iti0 ,
girls of fourteen, nowadays. She
might have made a pretty study for a
painter, had there been ono present,
and able to withdraw his eyes from the
wonderful, the melodious, heart-rending
history enacted that night.
The play begins. Cay Mercutio, in
his glittering doublet, has said his say;
the licry Tybalt has breathed vengeance
against the Montagues; old Capiijet, in
hTs satin doublet, has tried in vain to
calm his furious kinsman, and then, lo!
the scene changes.
The moonlight is streaming on tho
woods and gardens of Verona, on tho
terraces and heavy-scented flowers, on
the balcony, where Juliet dear, re
bellious, tenderly generous Juliet
htauds in her white robes. Tho light
falls ou the sweet face with its wistful
story. Then comes Uomco very quick
ly; lie stands at the foot of the balcony;
the lady bends from above; tho sccno
seems touched with some nrysttc rap
ture. "Mv bounty is as boundless as
tho sea. my love as deep; the more 1 1
- . . .. .1... . l ..... 1 !...,. . !.!. '
nve io i nee, iiju imu; luitu, mi uum i
are infinite."' savs Juliet s
li a soft white I
and then she vanishes, with
Hash, returning, lingering, dying awav,
like summer lightning. ""Sleep dwell
upon thine eyes, peace in thy breast,"
savs Uomco, with all a true lover's ten
derness. "Oh, Uncle Dick!" said littlo Marga
ret, clasping her hands in speechless
"You are not the first to say oh! to
all that, Peggy," answered Uncle Dick,
The sceno in tho friar s cell soon fol
lowed. "Friar Lawrence- is a first-rate con
juror to pull all thoso beautiful tilings
out of that basket," said Willoughby to
his wife. "Have you done with the
glasses, Bell?"' and he began looking
ni the direction of tho opposito box,
which had been empty till then. Some
one had just come in, aud sat down in
a seat behind the curtain.
"It seems all so real, Aunt Boll," said
little Margaret, in awhisper; "only more
real than real things."
"His wonderful wealth of language
must havo something to do with it?'
said Willoughby, gently shutting up his
f lasses. "He calls in all nature andaU
Inglish to his aid eh, Mrs. Baxter,
don't it strike you so?"
He was looking at her with an odd
expression, as if he wanted to hear her
voice, to guess what sho was thinking
of from what she said.
i'l am like Margaret: I can only
si-mpathizc," said Sirs. Baxter. "I
think it was very happy for Juliet that
she died with her faith in ltomeo un
changed;" this sho added, not bitterly,
hut with a heavy sigh. Mrs. "Willough
by hastily interposed with a "Hush!
huh! Juliet is coming." She did not
want her friend Felicia to dwell upon
This is tho fag-end of a story which
all happened years ago, only a little bit
got broken off, so to speak, and was
fastened on again by chance on this
particular night. The hero and heroine
of niy little history loved each other
Ion" ago, tenderly, passionately; then
they quarreled, then they made it up,
and were married; they luxd loving but
iarrin"" tempers; he was suspicious,
poor, easily angered; she was impetu
ous, diffident, exacting, because she
loved him and cared so much for him
and for herself too, and because she
cared so much for the quality of h.U
love and because uhe was jealous of
more suitable than hor-
ffai Colonel ltaxlcr, a widow
er, when they were married; she had
been an heiress.- Felicia Marlowe by
name. The young mistress of Harping-
ton llall Zintl hecn let l very young, very
alone, very self-willed, to her own (lis -
crction and indiscretion, to her child-
isn otww, to iter xnaKu-Biuu jiio; sne
111. f t 1 ll
nau oeuii uvcrpraueu nnu orenovcu,
)erhaps. bv the cotnin from whom she
inherited the old liou.su which had been
her homo and the scene of her failure
and .success in life. Shu had been en
gaged to Jiitn nominally, but they both
knew that even if he recovered they
were lovers only in name. Felicia u
heart had beaten its own measure, and
ached to its own lonjrin. although her
future had been fettled for her by oth-
era; then, when tho time cime. ami she
wxs free, and able to mold it to her
iieitn uesire, sue was, jiernttjis, oisaj-
noiiitcd by tho result.
All this has been told obewhere. but
one odd phase of tho story happened
two nights ago, and I writo it down as
it was told me by some people who were
it was from Mrs. Willotihby I heard
it all. .She is a middle-aged woman
who has known it goM many people,
and seen something of tho world (which
meatus fccemgfometliingnioro than peo
le .sitting in rows in it), and
xter ami she were old friends
Willoughby had been at Felicia's wed-
iling, ami admired as who would not
admire tho lovely young foridd ami tho
stately bridegroom, little thinking of
the dismal result of all this white satin,
organ-straining, promising, vowing,
thing seemed jirojiitious. Onn
hcia s former lovers was present in a i
dejected attitude, the friends who ap-
proved and the friends who disapproved
were there, all equally smart. The i
Colonel's little daughter, a child of ;
twelve, was there with the aunt mid tho
cousin who had brought her up. and
with whom she was to remain till the
couple returned. They were to spend Margaret was crying; Mr.s. Willough
h month or two at Koine, and then come1 by, rising up from her heat, was pulling
back. Hut though after a time, they j fainting Felicia away from the front ol
came back, little Lucy Uaxter remained, i tho box. There was a rattle at the
by her father's wish, with tho cousin handle of thu door; it opened wide, and
for whom she had so great an affection. Colonel Uaxter walked in.
When disagreements began between "Fa!" he cried "Fav, forgive mo;
the Colonel and his wife, Colonel Max- won't ou foi give mo?"
J ter, who was a somewhat morbidly fas
tidious person, shrank from bringing
to witness the disturbance, and strange.
almost lucxpucauic irouuics oi ins new
life She was nearly thirteen. In a ,
year or two she would bo :i w
was "ls',aniu,l l"at the two w
had made his home there ten years and
more should kuiAv of his present per-
plevilies. He made one excuse and an-1 "I was talking to my friend Mr. Flad
other to put oil" Lucy's coming, and l gate at the club," ho "said, "and seeiii"
Felieia guessed the reason, anil felt a i ISaxtcr at his elbow, I took care to tefi
wild, miserable pang in her heart; self-1 Fladgate. in his hearing, that Mrs. Hate-
reproach, acquiescence, bitter resent-
. ll .1 l r t-
iiieiu, were an mere in uer loonsn,
One day she said to him:
" You married mo, but jou never
loved me. Why did you come to dis
turb me? What was there to prevent
you from marrying some one else? If
it was only my money you wanted, von
-,.t II UT .1 !
Ufht avc had it all for the asking.
Jaicrs iacc inniuti wiuie.
" 1 can't forgive this," ho said.
is ' use- icl',.!i: 1 Ht go away i on
'V - say anything to undo this. I havo
l " .co"n,f for some U,"I I'"-
louhavo insulted me. wounded mo.
i ou nave msuiieu mo, wouiiueu mo.
humiliated me past my endurance."
"Oh, Jim! Jim! " You would not
havo spoken to me so," sobbed Felicia,
apostrophizing tho dead cousin to
whom she had been engaged
miL i ii;nu nuu un; iiMijuaiance. .
that your cousin jossessed; and though
you broke his heart, you shall not ruin
my life and my child's," said Colonel
Haxter, in a cold, concentrated fun.
Felicia was frightened by his strange
tone and strange looks; sho came up
and caught his hand.
"Leave mo alone," ho cried; "don't
She ran out of the room with a palo , tH:il bits ot old leather make tho corn
face and desperate eyes; spoiled, lone-; ,or(.i:ii nrtielo known as Prussian blue,
ly inexperienced, she was not likely to ' m!t OIliy :i fcvv ,irms ,UiUmfaeture it.
mane allowance ior anotiiersomewiiai
spoiled chihl. She did not distinguish
between hot temper and coldness of
hcarL Perhaps Mrs. Willoughby might
l0sirL1 if"iap3 Airs, n
lmv,c 11ono so"'c Jf00,'1
nisheil to a fnond who
then, but tehcia
happened to bo
staying in tho houo and who certainly
made matters worse. Thoy had been
bad enough before.
"We are born to be slaves and play
things," saiil this lady, gloomily, with
her foot on tho fender. "Some women
have spirits too high for mean surren
der to circumstance; without such
hearts to bleed for the cause of right
and truth and liberty wo should bo
brought low indeed. You are one of
these," saitl Mrs. Hracey (that was the
friend's name), suddenly turning full
upon the quivering, palo, indignant
lady of the house " ono of these gen
erous martyred ones."
And so it happened that the two
parted. Colonel Haxter made some
excuse to somebod- tho butler, I be
lieve and went away without seeing
his wife again. Felicia, as usual, staid
on alone at Harpingtou. Howoften had
she turned some page in her short lifers
history, and begun again to live alone!
Sho was, perhaps, more forlorn now
than she had ever been. People did
not know her story for certain, but thcy
whispered it about, and looked at her
P''Hy- She kept away, and could not
It was not till some weeks had passed
that Mrs. Willoughby brought her up to
London by main force.
"The poor little soul will go out of
her mind if she is left to brood all by
lierself in that dismal old place. I liato
that Colonel Baxter, Dick," said Mrs.
"I saw him at tho club the other day.
looking uncommonly dismal." said
Dick Willoughbi'. "Depend upon it,
in nine cases out of ten it is tho wom
an's fault when peoplo quarrel. You
cau give in with grace, my dear; a
man-can't without making a fool of
"Xonscnso!" cried Mrs. Willoughby,
laughing; "you never appear to greater
advantage than at such' times, Dick."
But the scene changes to Sadler's
Wells once more, where they are sitting
in a row in their comfortabfe box, and
watching the changing scenes. Mrs.
Willoughby, who had taken up the
glass, looked slowly romid the theater,
and paused for a moment as her hus
band had done, upon the opposite box,
but its occupant was hidden from view
by the curtain. Mrs. Baxter did not
look up or about: sho sat listless, ab
sorbed, listening; whilo a faint color
rose, aud then died away on her palo
Meanwhile peoplo grew more and
more interested; the storm of fceliug
upon tho stage rises and engrosses the
not unsympathetic audieuce; sorrow's
kneU is dinning; gallant Mercutio falls
as bravely as ho has lived; Romeo,
driven to bay, is forced to revenge him:
then comes the sentence and tho pas
sionate parting sceno between the
" hour's wife" and her banished lover.
Little Margaret began to cry out
right; the tears dribbled down her blue
ribbons. Felicia never moved; she
seemed to turn palo, and more pale.
It was it this instant that Sirs. W'il
loughby, happening to look round,
caught a sight of the occupant of tho
opposite box, who. forgetting his pre
cautions, had leaned forward for a min
ute; then he withdrew almost immedi
ately. That black, set face, that close
cropped military head surely she could
not be mistaken; sho glanced at her
friend anxiously, then she toucned her
husband's haud to attract his attention.
"Dick," she whispered, "do you
" Yes; I naw him como in." said Dick,
in a low vote. Don t look; you
might frighten him away."
Then the cnttc. who had to write bl
article however much other jc'ple were
distracted, went back to hi uute. ajrain.
1 LUUo .Margaret followed every nl
with rapt attention; to Jicr the pbywx
evcrythlnjr, and orurytlungelse nothing.
Mrs. Uaxter, Vk, cemCd to have found
!somo relief from the viuijjht of her
I present troubles in Juliet's, pathetic
words; tho eolor rose into her cheeks,
her eyes brightened.
"Ifrava, .Tuliel.' said Dick, when
Juliet, after hrr great outcrv of child
like terror, suddenly, nobly, calmly
drains the n'eepmg-draujbt. Theu
eame that last irreat scno where lit
anil death seeni ulrugling for a while,
' and the umocn and the pnsrit ajcot,
j and human bcinira fall helpless and
prostrate before the awful doom of fata.
It was not till this last scene that tho
opjoit curtain was pu-dicd back, and
that Colonel HaUer, seeing his wife's
beautiful sad face leaning forward,
leaned forward too.
Who was it spoke? Was it Shakes
peare who spoke in faithful, ever
endtiring wools? was It Uaxter? iva it
Felicia? "Oh, my love! my wife!" says
Folicia looked nn. Hid some vnt
called? I'crh.ips alio looked nwav !mi-
cause she eould not face it all. but from
across the great theater she met the
steady look of her husband eves; tho
two .saw each other. With a faint cry
Felicia half rose, and half mechanically
! put out her arms, as Juliet had done;
then she turned and caught at Airs.
v iilougiioy a ouUtretched hand.
"Did VOUhUL' him? did von hee?"
"Oh. hu-h! listen!" cried littlo Mar
garet, bending forward.
"Come. I'll dispose of thee among a
slsterhfod of holy nuns," says the friar.
"Stay not to question, for the watcii is
coming." " What's hern a cup closed
i m my true Io;erd hand?" fobs Juliet.
She gavo a cry, a wpring, and clung to
him, closo to his heart.
Littlo Margaret never forgot her first
play. I think Colonel and Mr.s. bar
ter's domestic troubles teemed to her
very tame compared to Mr. ami Mrs.
Dick afterward confessed to his wife
' that he expected sonic'hiii"- of the sort.
( man had sent us a box for to-:ii"ht, and
1 . I . l ! . . , 0 .
that 1-elicia was to come with vou. I
wonder how long tho peace will last,"
he said, with a doubtful look.
"They love each other, Dick," said
Mrs. W'illoughby; "and then people
can afford to quarrel, can't they Dick?"
Dick laughed. "Yes, Hell," said he.
"perhaps they eau allbrd it. but it is an
expensive amusement.' vJmtc Thuck-
Some SI range Industries.
Tiik work of the stall" of officers ap
pointed by the Superintendent of the
Census to collect statistics relating to
the industries and manufactures of
Now York City is now approaching
completion and will show, in tho
opinion of Mr. Charles L. Hill, the
gentlenrin in charge of it. a ver' satis-
!..! 4U.,lU.i.lllV, 1UIU.
i..ir.. ..! I. u..,.. ikto
In the course of tho investigation bv
I Mr. Hill's deputies some singular in
j duslries were brought to light. It was
l found, for instance, that some use was
made of old shoos, but cxnjlly what
, use was hard to lind out. Large imm
i bers of old shoes were sold by rag-
j pickers to certain men who disposed of
I tliom ?it l fiiriil itriro If 10 ia'hIi L tutirn
,i ti, ,.w ...,n f. ..t.i uiw.c
' evidently for some other purpose.. In
N'.'W York City and Brooklyn about
j three million pairs of old shoes are
' thrown away every yo tr. Formerly old
shoes wore plentitul in tho gutters of
certain neighborhoods; now it appears
that they are sought after as choice prizes
in the rag-picker's line. By dint of perse
vering inquiry it was discovered that the
old shoes were used for three purposes.
First, all shoes not completely worn out
are patched, greased, and, after being
otherwise regenerated, sold to men who
deal in such wares. Some persons wear
one shoe much moro than the other;
these dealers find mates for shoes whose
original mates are past hope. Second
ly, the shoes not worth patching up are
cut into pieces; the good bits are used
for patching other shoes, and the worth
less bits, the soles and crackod "up
pers," are converted into Jamaica nun
by a process known only to tho manu
facturers. It is said that they aro
boiled in pure spirits and allowed to
stand for a few weeks, the product far
snrpas-ing the Jamaica rum made with
essences, burnt sugar and spirits. A
gentleman who doubted tho truth of
this story stopped recently at a low
grog shop in the neighborhood of tho
lactory spoken of aud inquired if tho
had any rum from old shoes. "No,"
said the barkeeper, " we don't keep it
much now; tho druggi.ts. who want a
pure article, all :?elf it, and the price has
gone up. But we havo had it. and we
can get vou some if vou waut it." How
many old shoes go to
a gallon of rum
could not be ascertained
It has been noticed by some deputies
that while manufacturers are quite will
ing to put a valuation upon their manu
factured product they hesitate about
stating the value of the raw material,
aud even return the schedules with tho
space for the valuo of raw material left
blank. In one instance a manufacturer
of tomato catsup returned a report giv
ing the- value of his manufactured prod
uct at SIS.OOO and the value of his raw
material as nothing. His explanation
was as follows: Every year in the com
ing season he sends to all the wholesale
houses which make a business of can
ning" tomatoes clean tubs, . with tho
understanding-that the women who trim
and peel shall throw the skins and par
ings into these tubs; every day the tubs
are removed, the stuff in them ground
up, fermented, flavored and sold as to
mato catsup to the extent of 18.000.
Another singular and decidedly per
nicious business is the manufacture on
a large scale of cheap candies from
white earth or terra alba mixed with a
little sugar and glucose. Tho deputy
who investigate? the confectionery
business reports that seventy-five per
cehtuiu of some candies is composea of
these substances, and such candy, nota
bly "gum drops," contain still less su
gar. The cOect of white earth upon tho
stomach of the unfortunate children
who buy these candies is yet to bo de
termined by future autopsies. What is
called a fine brand of castile soap has
been found to be composed chiefly of
this white earth and grease, but the evil
effects of such an imposture are trifling
compared to the results of turning chil
dren s stomachs into miniature pottery
Among the new industries which
have sprung into existence during the
last few years is the system of finishing
in this city foreign goods imported m
an unfinished condition: Foreign arti
cles composed of several parts are now
largely finished in this city, the uarts
calling for band labor being imported,
while those calling for machine work
are made here. In this way heavy du
ties arc saved, although the articles aro
sold as imported goods. V. Y. JZveninj
I're3t sad Las ei t!e Farm.
How MA.vr farmerf take an Inventory
of their property once a year' How
manr seep a careiiil
record of their
bune". a tnct account with profit
and lout? Ninety-nine out of cTcryono
hundrud who do noi will make a wry
face January I and ay that "firming
don't jiay, not a cntt has lcn raxde.
Now. in ty.nt of fact, it is alraot Im
lovuble for a man to know whether hi
farm has maile or ht him money with
out written staUimentj on tht one hanl
of all the receipts of the farm, aal on
the other of all the exrwn. Tbu
knowI-Ig galnel from farm-books
accurateii kept is of iacalcuiablo benttit
and ojwn one's eyas lo a number of
facts otherwise Ignored. The man. for
instance, who annually hak-4 his heai!
ami olcmnIy arors tiiat tfecrc b n
uivntiu lar-uiug wiin a wen uvui set oi
...K. ... t t. . Wl- . . I
I t . ,' ' . . . ., . . ..
iKKJiis onca iiorc Him is Uab.e to ill-
cover that whilo the credit and debit
columns balance, leaving no nrplus
funth for a bank depoiit or th buying
of loml, all debts h.-. y bevu ranccled.
the expanses of a large family ham
been met and valuable additions
brought to the farm iu the purchase of
labor-saving implumants. building of
outhousbo, fences and the l.ke. tho
benefits of which will extend overyear
to come, though their crt culminates
in one tCaiou'i expenses. Surely these
.vrn veritjili'i i.nitila fi ?i... I fr..t ,!..
' farm, and etit is a me-aurholi fart
that a large class of farmer count as
gain only the money they hold iu their
hand''. Few consider the living ex
penses of their famil ea in the light of
profit, though they havo Wen feasting
on Abb rncy cream, gilt-edged butter,
fresh vegetables and frutu and other
luxuries beyond thu reach of a largo
class of artisans.
Under careful management and judi
cious culture fanning insures at least a
comfortable livelihood. In order, how
ever, to secure the highest degree of
success the farmer must manage h.s
business by business principle-, and
this can hardly be accomplished on the
farm any m-ire than iu thestoro w itliout
the assistance of accurate records of
business transactions. The man who is
not quite certain whether he is making
or losing money from month to mouth,
who has no data by which to compare
this .season's crops and prices with those
of last year, moves in the dark and is
committing b'unders and sust.rirng
loiee-s that in the aggregate make an
enormous drain upon his icoourcos.
Not a few farmers aro deterred from
book-keeping because they arc not mas
tors of tho science. For such there are
provided by leading stationers farm
account-books with printed headings
for the various departments of the farm
business that great"; expedite the labor
attending. For an ordinary farm one
book iu the form of a merchant's cash
book can be made to serve by placing
on thu lelt-iiaml page all dehits ami on
the opposite one all credits. When
diver.sihed farming is
book and ledger will
convenient. A diarv,
practiced a day-
bo found more
too, is of great
of the work and
and anv imnor-
value; in this a record
weather may be made
taut events jotted down that may occur
m the life of the farmer or history of
A dilliculty many persons experience
in farm book-keeping is determining
just what to charge and for what to give
credit. Mr. Waring has given the fol
io wing simple rule, which may prove of
assistance to some reader: " When you
let vour neighbor, or he with whom vou
deal, have anything from you, it fs a
charge against him, and you must
charge him with it on the debit side of
the account; but whenever you receive
an thing from him. it is a credit, and
ou must credit him with it on the
credit side of the account. If vou sell
your neighbor a load of ha' which he
does not pay for when it is delivered,
he becomes your debtor for the valuo of
the ha'. If you buy aco.v. without pay
ing cash, of another neighbor, that
neighbor becomes your Cr. (creditor)
for the price of tho cow. Accounts can
be kept with crops, or fields, or animals
in the same manner. A crop is Dr. to
the use of the land and expense of pre
paring it. the value of the seed and cost
of planting, to tho oxpense.s of cultiva
tion, harvesting, preparing for market
and delivery, and Cr. to the amount of
money received for what is sold and flic
valueof the portion used at home. A
cow is Dr. to her first cost, interest on
money invested and the expense of
keeping, and Cr. by the value of her
calves and mlk. The same principle
applies to all business transaction."
One plea more must bo made for
book-keeping ou the farm. It tends to
keep a man oufof debt. If you do not
beli ;ve this trv keeping a short account
of expenditures ono 3'ear. aud see if it
docs not render you more cautious
about borrowing and running tip ac
counts and more anxious to cancel a
debt once incurred. When for any
reason the act of writing has become a
tedious or unpleasant occupation to the
farmer, if there are boys in the family
intrust one of them with tho responsi
bility, carefully guiding and teaching
him until ho has mastered tho situtaion.
-V. r. World.
A Hint to Fanners.
Is some sections and it would be a
decided advance in Ihougntfulness and
kindness in nil sections farmers give
each of their boys," and girls, too, a
strip of ground to raise whatever thev
choose upon it and dispose of the prod
uct for their own benefit. It is a favor
that they all appreciate, and it is a
pleasant and serviceable cmploTnent
for them in their leisure hours. They
will vie with each other in their skill at
raising little crops, and -the proceeds,
applied to theirown use, are frequently
of some value; and the whole arrange
ment, while it instructs them in tho
cultivation of tho soil, early implants
in the children the idea of "thrift and
economy. Sometimes, where a good
many animals aro raised, a pig, a lamb.
calf, up to even a colt, according to
the age of the children, isgiven to each
to rear and to keep or sclL. Farmers,
think of this; it will more than repay
you in the happiness ami confidence it
will impart to your sou, and daughters.
A Baltimore dispatch savs: For the
tho past three years, as sure as each re
curring month of I ""January rolls
around, the Mayor or one of the other
head officials of this municipality re
ceives, under cover from some other
city, but originally postmarked from
Baltimore, over $1000 in cash, con-scienco-money
for taes. As usual, a
few days since, the envelope arrived,
this time under cover from Boston. It
was addressed, m. a bold round hand to
"The Treasurer of Baltimore Citv."
Citv Register John A. Robb broke-the
seal and found inclosed in a plain sheet
of white note-paper S1.5G0 in three $500
bills, one 50 and ono $10 note. Oa the
paper was "the inscription, "For ono
year's city and State taxes." For two
years past the city detectives and tax
bailiOs bave been endeavoring to find
out who is the sender of the monev.
Ella Higgcts, the yonng daughter
of a poor miner, at DtSnmore, Pa., de
sired to dress as well as her companions
at a forthcoming party, and therefore
purchased some fineries at a store, say
ing they were for the wife of a neigh
bor, who would pay for them. The
merchant, on ascertaining how he had
been tricked, made arrangements to
have the girl arrested. When the
officer went to get her, she was found
hanging to a beam in the garret of her
HOHK, FAB3I Afl 0AKIIC5.
ta the ttual war oaitl well dose, ed
1 1 ft a with i.t and ppfcf to tAte:
add a e.p of sweet cmatB. sai biic
lowly one hour. I-'eircIotuu
Irli freMmtlr a.M-.c4 that the o
of e?r can be dtrtfift4 br tb htfi
1 itf (mm tla twWll JM W$ tL llHM
.. ...,. .v ,-.. . .- .-.-..
tb curt or twut at thu uasil cd. c.
ITicm. tU hav lf prurrj tr car-
ful etprimiti. wfclrh !sav lnwa Uat
all sueb Ucaj aatl tlwories an? rrroae
oa aad Bbsurd.
. ,. , ,
L rt C LV" Sl" "To i9 wl,,
bhetl&nd hawi. put Urn odtl aruw
ntoa large bowl. tiirowsr it half
teactipful oj Hoar. "Jry' ntb iter -
1 I.. ..t .!... ....... I. ... . ...
f V v av 4 .... m,
'" ' "". iv,iu '!,.,. . -.i.m.1, -, nnuik!
I ..1 1 . I .! 1 I .. .1
I vi-ai nwr ruciw ri3w:ei wy uum
procc5 rrlll n-taia a av loot
n there Is olio thread led
Cmlksk Orti.t.rr. Hutu.-:h ! of
n derp dfoh and tnr with tWn Hooj
ofn-hchco.su, pnuk!e wiUi pciperaud
mustard, iar mur tho chel4u uc-s
of buttered bread, then another lavrrof
checM. ami etAon. Ben! the y4fc of
an vgg in a cup ol milk ml poHr ovr
thu dull, azd put at onru isto th ovoo;
and bake until a light browa. It u.
uo ervtHl u
Swisi Ti:v Boils. Six egg. oto
half pound of slftd flour, one-hulf
pound of pulverized sugar, omvhtifl
luapoonful of grated Jumou jel
Heat tho eggs till very light, mid
a dc&scrLspoonfuI of icrsl watrr an 1
boat up again, adding tho ugar and
lcmou peel urv gradually, whiln beat- I
mg. v hun all thu sugar Is
.ft.. ." .
in boat ill
the Hour in the s.-ime war. n lilt! :it i i
time. Mako Into rolls and bake flowlr
in a moderate ovcii. To be eaten frean
ami hot with butter.
Mil. SriLns. a Micces'fu! fruit-grower
iu Kansxs. rucvtitu advocated in the.
Western New York l armur' Club th
practice of girdling fruit trees to pro
mote early and full bearing He had
practiced it, ho said, for six years, and
has not perceived tliat it itijuru the
trees at all. Other speakers seemed to
favor the system, but l'rof. S. W. Clark,
of Tanna, wisely advised ntitlon in
practicing it. It is quite likely that
girdling will promote, fruitf nines, as
well as increase the size of the fruit;
but those who care more for quality thau
quautitv would probably be disappoint
ed at the rejulu
Biu.N or ground feed Is best fed to
cows upon moistened hay; it being
mixed with thu hay. all will be eaten
together and ra'scd and masticated.
But if it Is not fed w ith cut hay it should
be fed dry aud ia a hiiiall quantity each
time, for if fed alone it i not raicd and
remast'eatcd, but goes on to the third
and fourth stomachs. If fed in lop it
is swallowed without anv ma-ticatiou
and mixed with Units or uo salixa. but
if fed dry it cannot be swallowed until
it is mixed with saliva, and the saliva
assists in digestion. When food is
masticated the act of rumination causes
the saliva to flow aud mix with food.
We have experimented, and lind that,
when fed alone dry. ground feed is bet
ter digested than when fed woU
CUAW.OTTF. Kt'sSK. Take half nn
ounce of gelatine and put it into just
enough warm water to cover it; while
this is slowly dissolving takcouc pint of
thick sweet cream, and whip it to a still
broth; beat well the white of ono i:.
After the gelatine Is dissolved boil it for
two or three minutes, then sweeten and
llavwr it; when it Is about as warm as
new milk add the cream and egg. ami
beat the mixturu till it is cold. If the
t-poiigo cake over which this is to be
turned is baked in a large round tin
which is scalloped around the edge, it
adds much to the pretty effect of the
dish. Put the cake whi'o warm, to pre
vent its crumbling, into a round dish,
allowing the scallops to show at the
top; then pour the whipped cream into
it.'nnd ou have a dish fit for thu gods.
N. Y. lost.
Tiik looso princcsso dress with much
ehuTiug aud with or without kilt-plaiting
is the favorite dress for small rirls
this winter. Thee dresses are all in
one piece, oven though they havo the
etlect of a kilt skirt, as that is alwats
very .short, and after being sewed to" a
binding w permanently attached under
neath tho princcase dress. These are
low made quite loose, with wide siilo
forms, and the very small sizes seem as
broad as they are long. The shirring
is usually in the middle of the front and
the midd'c back form far below the
waist line. Sometimes the shirring is
deep on thc3houldcr.s in thu front, and
there are two shirred cluster below the
waist. Sashes are then fixed perma
nently around the skirt even with the
shirring, passing beneath tho shirred
clusters, and be.ug only seen on the
plain parts; the ends are then knotted,
or else hang in two loops on the left
side quite far behind. The richest
daes of this kind are made of plush,
velvet and satin, and the favorite color
of the winter for these dresses is ruby,
trimmed with white lace and large cut
pearl burtons; sapphire blue and seal
brown are made in tho same way, and
there are some dresses in contrasts.
Buch as drab or fawn-color with ruby or
blue-. Shirred satin fronts are seen oa
some of the plush and vulvet dresse-j,
and nil have deep collars like round
Iielcrines, or else with the square sailor
lack and points on the shoulders. The
sashes are of red Surah satin for almost
all dresses, and are very thick and soft.
Cloth and cashmere dresses are less
costly than these, but are made in the
same broad. loose princcssc shapes for
girls of three years and upwaru. and
many of theso" dresses are considered
suitable for small boys also. Iluby,
green and brown with sapphire blue aro
the colors for wool dresses. Striped
plush of contrasting colors, especially
red with green, is used for tne wide
bindings of cloth dresses, and there is
a pretty but useless balaycuse flounce
on tho edge, of old gold or of red satin
tdaiting. Some of the prettiest red or
rown merino dresses have three box
plaits down the back, a shirred satin
front, and are finished off with pluh
plaiting at the bottom, set underneath
to give the effect of a plush kilL Carved
pearl buttons of 'lame size are used in
pure white, opal tints, and in smoked
shades. Dark "blue flannel dresses are
made to button behind, are all in one
piece, and are trimmed with bands of
polka-dotted wool, either red or gold
dots on blue. These are for tiny girls
from three years old upward.
lhe pnnccsse walking coats of thick
oft drab or seal brown" cloth trimmed
with plush of the same color, are worn
alike by small boys and girls. For
more dres3y coats plush is vised either
ruby, sapphire, pale blue, or white
and is trimmed merely with pearl but
tons, some cord and tassels of passe
menterie, or else with Irish crocheted
lace put on flat, with the scalloped edo
turned up, and forming wide cutis, col
lar and pockets.
The llavelock: cloak with cape, hood
and kilted back is a warm cloth wrap
for small girls acd' misses. It is shown
in drab diagonal cloths and in small
checks. There are also surtouts with
jthe Charlotte Cordaycapemadeof light
cream-colored cloth, trimmed with col
lar, cults, pockets and border of seal
brown plush. Earpar'a Jiazar.
Ttteke are many indications that in
the present condition of applied sci
ence the time is not far distant when
all our telegraph lines will be under
ground, where they will least Impair
the beauty of streets and bo protected
from adverse atmospheric influences.
Thrrp l Isfrricaa htlsg ia 8aa
Antonb aaiafU Jems Zawla, who wr
an cye-wita of & bailie of the
Abtno. Ho wai a boy tf twlvr at th
than. Tbor wbib fix McKaa o2kcr
Boartorcd at B nJ'r bo- (n
tiw Hlt bcitxro Ihe tSssd awsaol' tb r
told her ii U he alarwrU If Jsc Wx'O
nasHiil firfaij:, a. tby it4M to tal
lbs AUmo at !tl'wik. Mtr! lr
-r..t. - -...1.,1 "
r"jt r k.- -r v "
i ? f "& ll f?
I i bod f JA rxs be
I a y that U-j Ukl with rr a ?
1 waJis and UiiWiaj wpr octm!
MWblrfor a Io ti-. 'l&.- c U
mat. tW lots of tlM Mxka it
a! . , ,
f A prombtrmt Uryr? U Saral.
1 ; -f ta-aM.f- nM k.AJw llulk W ftt
I '" " '"'- r. ww. .-, -. n.n.
. 1 """
Jattc of tW Xipmny Conn xt r
j wbm the Cfcxj wa hoard " My lN.r
. Vk'V 4 VW il i-Vi"- MM iV
V A Vm J m ma W. ..! " I .4 11 ii V
.Sir. I srwl a.Kbeitx vvm m .nl.
' W? I wish rtm wvmkl tUCid ttiawr
, fator. If yWwth wit do that, I MtaJk
' you wuuJd ds.nd ii ag&UMt mm, aail if
I yve cau : do that, 4a.u rvfer tW rtvro
J to on otWr Jed- nlto will Uh4 ttt
A tnta. tt ttt f4 : mmrj U.t
d U t-mV fljfct erj tle K Uk.
lery CKttt'Jr )4zm "mlstMr. .tl rr
Uiftit tuxte lfc tot rilntklt U. J
tfc:oi to reUe lfc t of UMku.l t
MTIMt tml iiw! llu! It bltM tW'imi
) Ume. yt xititUKt Uwuvi! rNfcMtJ u
t a fain bAM riwiftMMl.
IT" cJ Sot . l'el eWk to keep ifn.
(Calm Ii. Hluil HcmWtn.
kal ' K tkoul Iu
"Wlt ili jvu kn.j Jmt v Jpln O
nkl out ot (Mir ol (ett iwluertWi Tt i x u
a Inir ttc:in, ml n rr, U-al wo are
rcltab-r iHKxMoii, tk-41 cratiiutAH of fU
city who lit tu'rrvJuutoM a-iej. kifl .1
mint rt m-or; to jt trier trom K .
Ujui, in Uei;ril m U. jjht imrn toe-1 t,
a! Uodiiei ttat it ! the Ui'. rvl I ,t
KhctimsUwn lie err Sfar4 uf.
Ijtu:ru. . !u
lurv to a ImJr orTifc'e 1 f r
the i.ur f oe of 1k-: I m uH .! iw a .
ult La the (tuirtctl h)tr lltihxt I',L
llrta t Uy Ilnrl.,r
"Is It ;.it. c that Mr Itikllrrr I Up 1
Bt ork. mint iitrex! ty u lilr a rRr ; I '
1 mure run ll it true iWmI Uf Ii entlir r
curnl. an.l Hita r. Ii. & t.ut ll ( hillrt. i
oulrtcn lUriacn hi ibxtots ir fclm Mpai!
said te uiiut lle '. '
" Well a !; Tht U rem.rtjl le! 1 ll
po tlU IT anil el .time for Mr tor (irjo.
ILaur hij ar iy "itHt 1'atL
NtiTitnn of Iliem w.i otr test rar 4.L
Oou JrntiO't ncarmt tlte fi-U'-e t Ut lkr
rubUM li' hack uralu.ta ltin:-(M'. afwl XUtj
rvcil tacit oilier tor a Lnc timr. Thru .ma nf
tli-iii ll: "My m titer hat ji.t a h l
fVtu ck. al yiMir' lilnLM I1m'1 )r."
le.l-rtl llie other, "ttie frlllr hr Itblr aiul
Utcs j'lltil, ami that' mt at tony."
."Sol ll.ul Iu Tnltr.
Yon ran lianlii t.ml a mwl'rltw trti'rli
le at the .ime thur oHi-ctUe an I !
ant as rictt't Cure f r Ci'U-uiril.n i r
sain br all druxlts at cent awl tl.VO
A II1t.bil1 !.
Pnil3rutt4injl'-rS-Tii' tMlc. on "Trio '
I.lvcr. IUllUeaietitielTh'IrTfeatwent " ,t
tlrt Dr. Sacfonl, lltl Itruaitta. New Ytwk.
fritter . tin llrrtx'.
llrt In the worH. M-!e itrilr lr the Trarrr
l.utirlcutor ( ., at Chicago. New York aiKlftt.
ItrMniNf,' Ht jmi Si! vnli.it .r.)ve.l Itoe'll
clcnrv ly att'tof th-f (iitt''i f a cut irj-.
Ir afTfc'r.! nt'h $ r
Tlioinji-on Ejc alcr
Yr'' t! Ir Iac
Neuralgia, Sciatica, Lumbago, r
Backache, Soronssa of tho Chost,
Gout, Quinsy, Soro Throat, Snail-
i(ig and Sprains, Burns and
Scalds, General Bodily
Tooth, tar and Headache, Frosted
Feet and Ears, and all other
Pains and Aches.
Ifo lmrHon ca earth fotlt 9r. Jier On
". urr, mHtnpt aail rfmfttp Eittmtl
!. A trial ota!l t-ot U cmnUii!;
trl-lof oaCay of 10 Cat, and TTy mm Crle
lkh tla caa tar eWp aad MaitlTs rM cT lla
IHroctJont la TZtJma tascnaf.
OLD BT ILL DBU0QI3T3 AJTD BEiLEIH
A. VOGELER fc CO.,
IRS. LQU L P1XK11I, Of LTII, USl,
LYDIA E. PINKHAM'8
TTa Poahtre Cgrg
a-T.t. -" , TiTTl !
e fwwrhmmtti ! yfiattra.
i. VtmSltrert essizrlr t&e -worn t oras eC Ttmat Cce
Seal WeakStSL KSif m?m1-m.TMrmm. mJmmJ . .
aa early a of feT5ogaet. S teadestgeaa.
WTTioa feB3rrOT la cfefgtalTir- 1 twia fey tUcaa.
It ure t'tvw. frtairacy. datT3T 3 errrtat
? ? I8?! adatSi. Xcrwu rwaS
Gene.1 Icay, awslaaaeja. Usaa aa4I
atgytyfcaawa, rawfuf pala.ti .
iiii.iiiiii til I 1 1 1 in linn nn n ji.1 jj. 1
-. ay v . - 5rtvv
tx&i ri l-N5ft?
Aflr aaaMA aaaV
m- M "k Jm m
"2i K3TniA3r TZCETASLX Ca).
fV1- TfPBa " Wattsa Aveaaa.
tet&eraga ct ;g,.,iao tatfe term, cf lcwIU ca
ec$rlae,(aertnx fsrtfticr JCr.ftDtia
pwijaErawaaaktserKrflatx. -ajatd for ssnb-
i'1 aaabora. Jfnetm OJ rtyr.
.25,5?.ei tTPXAE. PCCZHA3T3
LTTEXmiAV CT cra 1 iltjaal. filil Tiafii m
aA tOCJaaaT OtrJatKrer. geeatkfertaaV
KZCXAJLBMJI C0n ft. Li, X.
SYMPTOMS OF A
r-. ! tv hvM4 Mfejo. r-
k aJr f.li i.e. v .tfc 4 ..tfti, U
t"IKr- fctnix a i4. ttt ifr..r
"SP' t-", !,. Ik f I Mr.
Mltoi! wa 4-t fkft.. t--!!
J.jttf W( tlt K.ut, !K-t W.
for U T. 1 aim i lt-t)Mi
r tV "41 r. Hl -
wiUtSWt' t r -- Vra A
COW $T j.g A JJOJj t
r lll 4.t4 . .., m
lJl J . .rt... .. m .k4. mt tm-h.
I a.tl.V ..
onn . ai Uttrt . x !..
:ni:rx a''"' m.ttu (kxt u iijux
AIMT ( AK. c-r4 .i ! tl tt3kZlL
lSCtk. 3 ! tt trt !.-. 9 1 4fiV
Til. attI irWttilM M.UHX A nUUUY CXTL
I.Mir OlM.i.Xs C4t MKt t-M 1m hSiImI
ftifiii mA .tpntij I -t Um rr fMw. i t
:'t.(if Il;tb Tt Xttitru, c. 4 tfl
r re4 a4 Seir V si2f Si r4U( W
tmo4ffl tll4tt. (if M wtev! m atM. !
r KrtsrJtti! )- r itIUof. V(A u u - afct 7
if itftve. U( a ctr-a Ik UAtuK a ItaHUN
CMet (ra tbrfr rl rt4Ua 4 t t
ia u iiK.nt.tr iiianx ii.jji i i:vr: r
ONK vt tfc UKTXT irolttt'i IK k Tut at. tt.
IliniTIOM ft TUtltTKE rcim. i:nT a
wjti. ta rtui vittuii CAkll IUU C fS
oft Jrto MiX wtllW iMit ttrSrvl It
hx irtiiri5inilir ! it .tritrr nia
Ilk-'HllIB. IT HAT ta ttlXISUt ilU TKI ! t
iu hk Birrrt.
rMlItTT fTTXCS if frci r rct-'tr 4
I j Ike MAMJ.V L HAWtlV Ot. thorn, HABT
c.vBisirr oiHiAM t ta. i uic com nrr on-
GANa l jh. ae4upu4t Ttt rrrt lrltr (-
atK0t3ier ILHSTIUTry CATAUHlLU,
aixfLAio m riuce urn rr..
MASON &. HAMLIN ORGAN CO..
JMTr"t it. WTON. E. 1Mb t. ltVf
CCC A W KFK Jin nirtnt.
r. 1 ! Ai't
J5 13 520.
MlaTatlKe !' r "V 3
m AJ4rtn ! A V. ltol U
cnnA Wl rK l!i
rat h- me .if 4
3)1 b i. WHMM li- Ait.ir'tlTu. to
vm w vri:n t-r s- n- tti rn"
j 'trii-li l a4 Ii , Vft tM4
Ufttrti u'wl rUtikaxCv . - LwalK M.
3iOT!- nf f1- W Wk -W r
h Ir. "...'. r
l IIimiW. I .ti H- . ft c-
i,-.' Ii if..
AJn-M I . i k ( I -t ( '
. h .ft-mxr n l tkrf . wi-i
rrl )'il fre ! f Owvlt t
lt. 1X.1 eiml.!1; Wtbitfci.l .!'
Ttiinro lorrnii k.cus
W t nc-tit a
.r . H i
f b4 m9 t-if I.'
itir'- ijt,j t
DrVlt' 0 MJ '! i t - -a f f" w n
rr... r LOOMIA A. UTMAW, llfriH.OHIO.
HHIll .WJnmmm. . futll JO , U..... H t, ,
7: fj- f r tfi I 'jir C tl --
t i. Ifc i m-wS' " I. r' T'JH t ' i Ki
A - l.'H-.l 1 r tr 74 tl. m bj ,
la- rrifr kl m '
Vt1,",:, Q0LDEJJ DAWN
SifiKfl A MONTH
1 VV FOR AGENTS.
TezAtttvr- a-tritrirt A tiMdilrt
vtBt rrU t trr-i , cm f - c-jtt n. o.
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