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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (March 24, 1881)
THE EED CLOUD CHIEF.
M. L. THOMAS, Publisher.
D CLDXh) . . KEBBASIC
A i-Ono, b-irc wnnl In Iho hospital;
A lj Injr jrlrl lu tin; narrow IkM:
A nuro. whixc fuotMijx llxtitly full.
Fool tilnjr softly thnt n.-t leas heml.
FInlti liy tho mnt rho learned to love,
Hontcn, murlrci mi J Huny nwwy;
Sitwv IwbcM It hut Gixi above.
Ami ho who horn it. Ami there she lay.
" A 'Itllo drink or-ira'cr. dear?"
Jcmly tho white lips jrmp nnd dip.
"Lot me turn ou over, noyoti can hear.
While I let the lcson your temple drip.
A look of terror dltturlx her f aco:
Tiriii nnd nl!cnt those ale lips iiloiw:
A Kt ranker stan la In tho nurse place:
"Tell us who hurt you, for no one knows."
A jrlitter of Joy Is In her eye:
I'ulntly eho whlpcrn: ".Nobody did."
And one tear christen tho l'irliis Ho
1'ruin theUcartlu that wounded bosomhld.
Nobody did It!' Khenys a;raln.
" Nobody hurt me." IITeyes prow dim;
lint, in thnt i)-iAtn of mortal pain,
blio -.i s to herself: "I've tti el you, Jlml"
JJjiy by dny. as tho end draws near.
To Ki'iitle jtiotlon or ptcro demand.
Only thnt one riiKie they hear,
U hough bhellfltoiUttcuhcrwa3tcdbnnd.
' NnlKMly hurt me!" They see her die,
Tho Hinie won! still on her latest lircnth;
With a trntniull smile s,he telH bor lie,
Aud Kind jjocs down to the gates of death.
Iteaten, murdered, but fnltbful still,
Iovln;r uImjvo nil wron? and woe,
If she has r-oiio to n world of III,
Where, oh: a.Uut, shall we others ro?
V.von, I think, thnt evil mnn
Him hoiw of n bettor life in him.
When Mio so loved blm hor last words ran:
".Volwdy hurt mo! I'xo snvod you, .Urn!"
Who 'l'crru CW., in .Y. Y. ImUinmlcnL
THE DUTEHEXCE IT SLIDE.
How late you are aain, Philip!"
exclaimed Lottie, pettishly, as licr
young husbaud entered the little sittlng
iooiu. t And that was all she did say; never
theless, it -was just half a docn words
too many, and Bhe had far better have
been silent. Strange and sad it is to
think how often we mar a day's happi
nessnay, even tho Iiapplnuss of a life
timeby a Jew careless words.
Philip did not reply, but, pulling off
liis boots and thrusting his feet into
his slippers. Ikj sat down by the fire,
which ho began to stir. Apparently ho
was not in a good temper, and was
endeavoring to make the poker do duty
ns a safety-valve poking, poking
away, as though he meant to stir out
nil the lire for tho night. At last Lottie
got quite nervous, and her tono had
lost none of its peitishness, as t-he said:
"Oh, dear, Philip! what a state that
grate ami lender and all will ue in:
"I can't do an thing right, it seems,"
returned Philip, crossly; and down went
' the poker with a crash.
Lottie went on with her sewing for a
minute or two. Then she inquired,
mr. quietly enough: "What has put you
out, Philip? And aren't you going to
have any lea?"
Now, a man does not, as a rule, like
to be asked what has put him out.
When his grievances have smoldered
awhile in the solitude of his own breast,
lie may tell them or not, as it suits him,
but he does not liko to have them in
wm "Nothing has put me out," was the
curt aiftwcr. "And how can 1 have
my tea if you won't pour it out?" And
in a moment Philip had impatiently
pulled on his boots again, and was gone,
blamming tho door after him.
Lottie opened her lips to utter his
name, but no sound came; instead,
there she sat motionloss, and pale and
red by turns, with grief, anper and be
wilderment. What had thu dono? Ami
what bad caused this terriblo difference
lately in Philip?
Little by Itttlo her lips began to quiv
er, and her oyes to Hit with tears; and
soon she threw down her work, anil
burying her face in her hands, burst
into passionate weeping.
Thov nad only oceu inrcc monins
married, vot the clamor on both sides
had faded already, let they wero
sensible young people, and had l3' no
means expected perfection in each
other, though, being both young, they
had possibly expected too much. They
bad also loved each other dearly, and
had no doubt imagined that nothing
more was needed to make their mutual
happiness. Never, surely, was a great
er mistake! For the lire of love needs
fuel nnd attention as much as any other
lire, and if it docs not got them, it will
as certainlv die out. Many a wander
ing heart that has been easily won may
prove most difficult to keep, i'et,
generally the power to do so lies in
very littlo things.
Lottio was an orphan, and had not
been very well brought uphaving
been shifted about among different rel
atives; but she had a true, loving heart,
and, notwithstanding her littlo cross
ness to Philip, a really gentle, docile
There was a knock at the door now;
but she waited till it was repeated, and
then, drying her eyes, she went slowly
and unwillingly to open it, for her littlo
maid had gone out.
And thcio stood Philip's mother; a
tall, "-rand-looking woman, with won
derful eves large, bright, sparkling,
and of a 'deep, clear gray and with a
face full of loving kindness, and Lottio
loved her dcarlv-
" Conic in." sho said. "O mother. I
m so glad to see you!" And then sho
....no-lit her voice with a little sob.
Mrs. Burton Tiisscd her fondly, but
would not appear to nonce ner agua
tion, and, entering tho little parlor, she
took off her bonnet, and shawl, and,
drawing from her work-bag a cap of
white lace, trimmed with pale blue rib
bons, sho arranged it somewhat care
full over her beautiful silver-gray hair.
Sho was standing before the littlo glass
nnp ilm chimncv-nicce. and Lottie
could watch her without being seen
being engageu. iuuii"ui"i. iu juh-mj
putting away the noglected tea.
And Lottie was feeling ashamed. She
wore no pretty ribbons; they were lying
tumb.ed and'forgottcn in her drawer.
In the days before her marriage so
Ion"- ago. It scemod, and sho sighed as
shc rcinemc-cred tho time in those
happv davs when Philip's eyes had
Lccn'forcvcr upon her, she had always
worn a bright bow or tic. But lately
oi, Vinrl orlvnn nn the nlan. thrakinsr.
half bitterly, that her husband never
looked at her now, wnen tne irutu was
that he was quicker to see "than ever,
.. innrn nl raised when she paid him
tho compliment of dressing to satisfy
his eyes man ever no nau uwu uauu. w
And what was Philip's mother doing
now? She had taken a seat, and was
busily knitting away at a warm com
forterLottie could easily guess for
whom. Philip was an only son, and his
mother was a widow, and wholly
r wrapped upln him. -
And next pondering sadly -stdl
r ;. cwnnfcnn the nntidv crrate. and
picked up the shreds of her work that
i j i:4?.nwwl ! MrndK Thnn sh Tint
HSU Hireiw vw M..- ---- - j-
uo, .ntiarrc mnre exactlv in their places.
nn nr two other little things she-
!i:a i matn thnrooni look neat. Once
it had been always neat; but careless
mood had been upon Lottie for .the last
few weeks, and she had left off being so
particular. Perhaps that had been an
other mistake, for Philip's own home,
she knew, was always a pattern of
And she remembered now how, more
than once, Philip had vexed her by go-
Ling and as she had afterwards found
&ut sittingfor an hourfclorjtnore with
his mother, ana" leaving her (His wife)
alone. And she had wondered what
secret charm that old lady possessed
that had so much more power over the
young man than any tiiat nu newiy-
made wire had yet dijcorerco.
"Where is Philip?" inquire! Via
4'Goao out" ti
Goao wit." uttered Lottie. An a
tono that was almost baryh "in its' pais
and humiliation, and then - sho burst
The old lady put dowtLher work in a
moment, and tenderly caressed Iter
What is the matter, my dear? Some
little misunderstanding? Oh, well.
don't let it hurt you so much.'' And
the old lady paused. " These thinera '
will occur," she presently continue
' aim motiltir fnnttnmut I
"We all have our lessons to learn. Tc'l
me all alxut it, if you can; and let me ,
I a A A 1 t ... T ..... .... M
. M. -ii.,i.i .. .,- T m...t
.. .-. iuk ai ouiu.uu, .. M ."
not denend alone uton earthlv haual-1
ncss, or 1 should be tcrnoiy disap
pointed. But there is one thing, child.
that I mar as well ear while 1 think of 1
it, and that is, that my Philip is rather
inclined to be sulky, and, onceouended, '
ho is sometimes along time iu coming
round. But vou must nave patience
with him. dear, and treat him gently
and kind I v. and all will be well in tho '
end, for he loves you very dearly"
mother" interrupted Lottio,
still, bat more quietly? '.'lie
is vcrv erood. ic is zi wno nave
been to blame. I am sure. Oh. do I
advise me. and help rnc! I did so mean
to make a (food wife, and I have driven
Philip awav already."
"Do not cry so, my child. Come, I
wipe away the tears, and Uicn toll me1
what Vou and Philip have been doing." i
And so Lottie was freely pouring out
all her griefs.
Their long talk was over, and though
Philip had not yet returned, wid ,
though his mother had at length de- j
parted, leaving Lottie to wait tin
alone, vet the voun wife's heart fel
her a most strange lesion, natnuly, that
i isnoselfishncsslike tho sellishness
,c not re.dlovc.of course, but yet
of love not real love.oi course, but yet
what goes for real love with half this ,
world, bhe discovered that she bad
been loving herself instead of Philip,
and that must certainly be. the reason
why sho had not pleased him.
Instinct warned her now that ho
would not care to see her up when he re
turned, therefore she went to bed. Hut
not to sleep, for she wished to listen for
Philip, and besides sho wai thinking of
a treat which was in store for them
both. Mrs. Burton wished them to
..... ... , , ,. , IC
come anii amy witn norior a wee-, : iu j
iMuia iiau ueeu giKiu, ii.bu ai u.u ,
luca. one woiuu , aiiu iiia-Ku m
observations, slio deternimcd. and then
come uacK ami treat, rump, as neany
t . .. !- I
as iiiigiu ue, as nts niouier ireaieu nini.
a i a . . .ii: t
JIM.,,,. uiuu . U.uH...UM
ii- wwiiilil lin tlifi mo linil nnl. riiriv-:
1)1. Mi. n !. tMnlliiiH IiAfl rHiintntnrtiI i
her would bo the case, had not reeov
ered his good humor by the next morn
ing, but Lottie resolved not to despair,
and set about the preparations for their
littlo visit in tolerably happy spirits.
They went, and returned: aud how
thankful was Lottio. Philip wag not
ct what ho had once been to her per
haps, she sometimes sadly thought, he
never would bo again nevertheless.
new knowledge, which, persistently
acted upon, would in tinio give her
such power over him as she had never
yet possessed. Moreover, he was daiby
becoming dearer to her, and lovo is a
great and wonderful teacher.
It was the first evening after their re
turn. Lottio was alone. Sho had
hoped that Philip would have stayed
with her this evening. Hut no; ha had
gone out directly after tea, anil she had
forbomo to reproach him, eveu by a
There sho sat in hor pretty, fresh,
gray dress, with a rose-colored ribbon
at her throat, while her brown hair
shone liko satin. Tho room, too, was
neat as a new pin, and sho had had
tea ready to Iho minute. Tho fire also
liad beon blazing brightly when Philip
entered, and the kettle singing merrily,
and his wife had met him with a happy;
hopeful smile. "Always have an eye
to cheerfulness and comfort," was ono
bit of advico which her mother-in-law f
had given her, aud during the whole
day sho had been striving to act upon
it. But, so far it sccmcU as if all had
been of no use whatever. Tho first
.?rt1 ann rf nnil tlaali mct tf l f 1
:.i " "
But, to begin with, sho was living
over again that visit which she would
never forgot to Philip's mother.
Sho recalled tho first ovening 11103'
had'spent together. No matter what
subject of conversation Philip had
started, his mother had at once shown
a quick, aud ready, and real interest;
and a sonsiblo interest, also. And
with shame aud vexation Lottie had
remembered how very far she had often
been from doing the same. Philip,
perhaps, had meutioned some subject
connected with his business, nnd sho
1 t . .1 1 .1 1. a. A ill .11.
nau laugucu, anu ioiu mm noi ui "iaiK
i..m - j. 1...1 .n..i !. ..,? '
"""t'l V " "V. M....WV. ... ......p, , .
election of a new member for their
borough, and she had listened and rc-
Elied very indifferentlv, or, perhaps,
ad not thought it worth while to reply
'had meant should be such a happyione;1
when Philip bad entered and inquired
for tea, she had told him carelessly that
it was "not ready yet," and that it
" would not hurt him to wait f.forjr it "
Sho blushed now with contrition as sho
remembered how many such words'she
had spoken to tho husband whom yet
she loved; and she began to see that if
ever there had been any real necessity
for waiting. Philip would have starved
rather than have uttered a complaint,
but that it was tho 'entire neodlcssncss
of all these small annoyances which-had
galled and vexed him.
Also Lottie recalled to mind, almost
with tears in her oyes, how Philipihad
ono evening accidentally broken a,fa
vorito vase of Irs mother's, and Jiow,
whilo he had been greatly concerned
and distres5ed, his mother had only
smiled at him. "Jshoidd have scold
ed," Lottie had thought, and sho had
said something of the kind afterward to
her mother-in-law, and the old lady had
looked surprised, but had answered the
next moment with a grave1 shake of the
head: "No, you would not, my dear
if you loved him as much as
his mother does, that is. There
are very few things my Philips can
do to vex: me. I should storm at any
one else, at times, I daro say. but I
really believe that my son .might turn
my House ,out;o? window without mak
ing his mother' angry with him, bless
himl" ' s
And it was, fore that made all this
difference, and Lottio hadfclt wounded
and-ead. Sht, then,-hadHotyetlearned
reallv to 'lore Philip;-Aer Philip her
dear husband who she had thought was
all the world to her.
7And then aaIn,.nehad;gone out one
evening, andlus wife had looked grave
and- not quite well pleased; but his
another had lovingly smiled in bidding
him,good-by, and when he was out of
hearing-she-had said: "If he wants to
go out, let him go, dear boy. And may
the good God bless and keep hjunand
givemm wisdom always "Tochoose in
nocent pleasures, and to resist tempta
tion. His old' mother would like to
have bim with her alwaysj but she nev-
wonderfully lightened. - again. Philip?" she asked, one even-, K""u"7 fo" J",', V .ath dub Uau oa4 U form a salvo or poultice Cwii-
"How did you use tocontnvc to keep - j,?,, ,ayly cuough, M B,I0 WM un,ireH5. j 'JW ffia of -thS "! I a goodub,ti ule for tho flax-
Philip with you so much-hour after insr iH-r little, crowing baby-boy. while ?XonSX7n tSSboVh id eI. Envelop Ibo linger in thK ap-
";:oYZ Kl '-husband sat reading his paper bo- - SeVlrrhich occasionally Pre
the gist ol ail uio qucuons sue nan aI0 l,er. Ai.fM,n w.-re better understood would 'DS lt0 bnn jt Jn cloner-contact. Itu
put to hec mother-in-law. He looked round with a smilo. ; aS"'uj
1" "Tr-T-1 t i 1 " ii t . uo'u iOU aro atwayn reauy iu wui- . . linnlPjLaiit ebaractrr would be 3"0" raa 3-'ar 0I- XPcntl on UH.
self; and HI id not keep him at all, my Corae mo aml lo Ulk to mCf nml you f ot an nnptojont t aract wwild uc . tjo U
dear He stayed to please himself." 5ympathiw directly with everything Xag' S potty .Hfliul- ? if adopted later, it wiU bring it to
And so Lottie learned what seemed to i,.. , nV. nn are never t red of . c.oiml ol isowiton, nut pou, uiii tui . i , uft,....l k.
at Mrs Burton's nnd th s ha d riven bosoras- cuffs' ctc" ar0 refluircd. Ter-V
"TV1t Viol iinnri t-iltT0'l-o ntinnlitnl
U111U IU liUU llltlU, UUK "UUIV, 1,11111 OUU I
cr lets him aco that; it would be impl
-ir - .T:TifTnTrn
ltIS 41114 t' OIH I4VIIIU ".M w I
selfish lore. And she did not forret
eek utrcngth from a higher Kmreeand
motive than ran be found in aBytoin
giuiuwunuwm wi u u ru
' .1 - 1.1 1 f 1. .! .U
pcnvcrwjMyuMy.oc Du u
1 w.l. t. .t tn.:i: r,i
Mfmiu a, ,tV?r
himself very flard q win ;thi; cc-r
nnd ttmi. rirt lml(4i .in nallenCO
and cheerful lies Lotio coatinuM er?p. P. Z.uT"
effort?, and in hut ocret. heart Philip ,
mmn.n ltnMMM BdMlirn tltn IV lltHl
lnnn v,.n !n lh.tUc.nf tlmir nurtjkfiln.
- - "-''
.. . . . . ..,
At lonnn ilio lasi lauucsixiouu iiao
linr to hec waV
the littlo "pedcemakeri
eon. and ncrs
of delight lay In the thnight
I with eves
And every hour that ho could spare
Philip sat with her now. She be-ged
him hometimes fo iro out for more air
and exercise, but ho would not go; or
if. to please her, ho did
If ..1, .-,... I.,. l. -ll.l .. - i;Tw
rhTseemed verygd 'to gt LTck
her again. .. r - . . .-
'. ..-. r-k -- f t r -
out aga.n as he had done for so long.
jim, no, he hail quite changed; and he t
gCemed now as if he could not be at
little thought UaU as sac-got .abaui , .-. -r f-'rtir wl.o .ftrftrflki"uUer 3mI tfal at mce
once more, and things fcllintS their old- fc J JJ "SJ wSS I To Cfi: A Kf.Loy.-Ilr. T. r. Bran
tain. lHip wuld ?ppnd W. arMfa irt th TUrrti GaxtU. pr-
1 ....... .1.
i.,.... nnni. )
j never tease or weary mo
'y0!I wjsh ouiy formygooi
'Vnn wish nnlv
Whv then shouM
Whv then should I lea
l feleave vou? 'No-'
i ieac jour imo,
" i un vn nvir mnnn in iuilvls iuui . . - .. . i n .. .( a maninh ti iruv f bnrkirhit
- .v v. ....... - -- - - --,:.. ... n,iMifnllk I nkil lki 1 iitlnll. i VO-TV ailllVi IIilUII7UltlllX fca W. Mi . . ? a
v i v ---. -- - !.. .. r. ., k- m .a .! vikviisn o n v. i l mu fj iiiima m 'v mrnm n -w v
. tiir i. . .
lliuiliui nun liiim, au .....uvU
Lottie made no reply 7"n1o1V
.. .. . . x . ,
she sat there.
loV(J soinshhowcvcr uncoiuciuuslr so
, , ,insui,isi. ajwKtJKFdiuerenee
R , j , t h(,r
. .OJ tUi!
'"- -3i W - .. .
AH ar lorir now
she was oiwtheTnwitch tp promote
7llli ll ir. ,-- vvw. ,,w
,.;,;. nnrnfn in.l. b.iui,.,. nml
,.,,,, :-, dotn
wwa T " w ,
... . -
v..--. ---. .V,I !
jtns ll wars: and
with w5 measme mete, snail ue
measured toKmMfimr s Home
Many hpiisckocpcr3 have their own
pet theories a? to the easiest mode o!
washing. For a small family, 1 very much
"". , nn : bnilim
soap cut into uno piecos, boiling hard
from fifteen to twenty minutes, suds
and rinse. Illack calicoes look best
washed' out of lukewarm, trehg fqap
suds. Woolens ot.nlWs(ption wash ,
in cool water, with plenty of ammonia.
without soap. And to soften hard
water, nothing is better than strong
lye, mado from wood-ashes. (Boll the
ashes in water, let it get cold, settlo and
I drain off.) This cannot always bo had.
however, and ammonia is an excellent
substitute. There are soaps and wash
ing compounds, without end, many of
which aie excellent. The beat way is
to so!cct that which you find tho best,
and if by arcliablo njajjjcr. it will usually
hold good. Stinjjj&ncss in sufy.is rajan
ness; for the strain upauUho muscle's in
washing is hard enough t best, and in
tho cleansing of tho week's accumu
lated 1 filth, tho humnnt bejqg should
rather see that it is done; than boepmo
a mere machine to grind it out by tho
hardest-labors Nothing .looks woRib
than dirty-streaked washing, well blued.
Before the clothes get into tho rinse
water they should bo-clean. A piece of
Indigo tied iu a rag is tho best bluing
11 the rinse-water is
ammonia should bo
added to soften it, or tho garments may
dry streaked with bluing. In hanging
tho clothes there is some room for art
soot or dust will begrime tho whitest
washing. If hung in the attic, tho serv
ants are subjected to coughs, colds and
pneumonias; from tho damp air. Wait
ing for good drying days" is tho simplest
solution of the dillicnlties; but if the
washing must bo done on Monday rain
or shino, it would bo well "to think twico
before turning servants' sleeping apart-
. ., ,. ':,",(..
ments, or the rooms opening into them,
into a drymg-rooin. Making raw starch
with soapsuds in piaco 01 clear water 1
to bb thoroughly coo&cd. to prevent
sticking, and a sma 1 piece of butter or
wax and a littlo salt added. If shirt- .
ironinir-btSianl 'SiJj'blaiikef CtUinot.iMj
too clean aud
r-a t j. .. .
W-rn tTSi S ?? AtifoViS PJlMdwhen'tfoubte arise toallayafl tin
wife with mc. or, if I can t do that, 1 11, 1 ..-. nt-.,
stav at home." And Philip kissed both asa nc8'j , . .' . .. rtn ,.
n.n-n.nr.n.ini.;i.i m.,1 roi..rnnrf t ills The tnrmcr'aClub m a mutual benefit
Imp linrLit---inirfiiJiilitt,lif'Sf inr liari- 'v
her Uirokfulneq and pleasureiwore'todtoU farr,jc;r' ,h. m"s
.,...- ? 1 J 5 P J V- .- f rconcilcd to liw lot
r.44a ..-ftta JbLai hJ fitff U?L.
insuuci 10 uibpiay .jeu. .'Kfr'i prudence invites, ua vto lay up of our
large cities, on a damp or windy day, is ijuaWe produccd8i"n seasons of plen'-''
a matter of some moment, where sand, t trfl. .,,. f,.i, :n .,, nf
. . . , i t;- t
.smooUKr.AaUneonoeaUiat shwUl mfgt on sccour,t
oiighly alrcil beforegoiBjr ci, - ,, i;mo.i torriinnne
should be thorotK
tho use of haU-airerFbdcrcldWng.or;
sheets, -nnd touermit such to bdOaio:
. - - '
away as rcaoy ior nso 1 reaiiy cjtipaoie
m -:j t i .i.iw
. arm, , , -fl.
negligence. L.acQ.3curuua8,snouia noi
ho ir.niv hnt. Vtrfttrhnd out OBmfkt.
"w V -T " v i - -i.'i-i'
surface and piuued to Jr.XacpS o,f.
OlnOfc waicc .jLnespo.wn unouuxmuu
linen is ouiatnuu.
iron bat oaly irf
Ulack-ifiiiiis , can do cicaneu; mi
... ... - . . T. -
ammonia and water, aiconweaiooae.
- -- -" - T
nnd vinegar, or 6vin byl oap
suds. Kibbons washed. cns..oyfQ5j
suda and ironed, will otaetun(i
look yenr wolL0ashmera'TaridI.'rep5
goods wfll tvasn aswcIU vith -tfe
as cotton clolhsg Tvilbmost-dTesa
goods fabrics, nuiJhy -should W
pressed verv damp on'thewcaagtSide
and until quttbdTadtftnrvtltet?
heat a sad-iron; turn it upside down;
put a wet cloth upon it; lay upi this
tho wrong sido of the velyif'tken,
-with a small brush, rub up m&jRPBjjF
idly. To curlieathers, throveVMUe'slt
1 -la. .- -vaJBTr t- aa
icauier scpanHaijuvvcj iuujw
remove iak-atafearr BerryMu?
napery.caa Waocked in milk
move mddew, Bpaatne TriraMttSjr,
clean boys'". dotalan-flK?wrf
nwmy vSir9pl dituabjusedl
home, such asanilinc preparations" lor
ribbons; strong sorufiSa -ut oak bark set
Avithicpwerasr fof-taneolor, etc.; but
for a vawable Raiment, it 3s fabetter
to depend upon Tfome'Tliabhf estab
lishment. xwjBC-34nwilkwash in
soapsuds, and, wlie'n 3ryT will shake
oac perfeotly7nasia?;LIse'ke4 &rm
and stockings shonld be dried npon
skinunder-garmentscan be cleaned, but
It is soon enough to put on shoe
when the colt has reached two yeaa.
X url?75!l tv or a Suite is, grcatlr diminished T)y
'theJIaJdsTota,tt'adeISt.,: jm..m;j.. JLVftoiT-f Urr .;n nnt
Yalc f nrmt Qh.
fl - -
(AC rnccizns ui
s Club U -hc jumpiest, ,aad f er
ts give the bctr-tarn5. of aay
fcfin. .... .,, Iu.,, tnma. 5f aav
of the agricuUararaWodatfoni; ' '"
It mattcrt ot wbtif thr clHb fei.sf
rllU.. LQrn. ciaiatr. r Stala cxirfa.
It tiufiaH !l nupldnni (VitlNTainy
n --.- -- ----
" - ,--- - n.
t, 7Z AWSl!,.
vv,v... ..H .....AV. . . ?
0W tO fJ BDU IWIO lAStf l9 tlfl'12
rice coDccrnim; die.isi to which they
lr,.iti.t 7 t. .: .L
affi1iablc':'it IxnnarU htformation with
-,& in'truAum and"lntcial fertl-
V-V.W.W-.-.W - --
"u u'tn'ir.T. 'I. TifT ..V' ". .
BsBOTp9fTff " JUwwWviv
the Coancctlcat 5tate
flna.a oa, KpartMlh
fcretarv of fha State S
UCV 1lATVnmonU out an lnch lhick and cul lnto
?. J,,an" an V 1,1 ".:,? ?J ,12.. reunds. it me araln and bake in a
!. v wrii rum r- ni w tw ivaia & mm
'' "'- ,- -w... -.
r". -r,..V.T.V '? ....MrT.Tl
IM7 I'liin iiiiiiitv - k 1 n. 1 1 Li ! K v&K
' . work Inittcr than '
rc ?Sr lSnJu.
"ic. ,cfl" ta!k t" SltT?$L
- - ..i. i.-nhhN .. i
isolated class, and do not have an
mumwrs. nn ! .M.-. . ,
(UO. jirouuvu i:rj uniti itoiiiis iuu w
f .j ..u..fatrt.' Aaa ! . iaa WltJt. I T9t3 M VI 1 Wd
uH u-uiu.Jnuji.-c iw wu. uin
ruothcr to ,IauShlcr- vJ W club Is well
. . , , ..", ..it i. ;m.i.-,,as
ivinuiuu iu iuuikiu oi-u inm.. .. j.
. , .. ,
SOC1UIV, JOyCH lll ttl uiuuu f'-nu .jiu
IBnjmbcrii as jt impart to them. Jt
.. ..!.. ..!.. ff,tirv mhn Mill In hf. n
Ullua fctivf J wn,i ..... .. ... -.w ..
l no conionitMt and
and not-occupy h'a
iiniu iu t'uuuituiuii: ki u' a uw
...!.. ...!.. t.. ...1 .tai. fft.t,,l
. . ... .". ". i? ,
l,,u nrnninl Mlttl-lf nil A (Imcfint nlltll!
: .?11 Hfr Ininrnrn lii fnmi Or llirt I
l...:i.t:.. Will. ..,!. . hmtnrtirA mm-
i..i, tJ: ' .....i,.u. f,
Mr. Gold remaEked. that tho Farm
nrs' Club to which he belong hail been
In existence since 1811?. if holds Its
ujuaw awl 4b luiruunii
IlJUCl.iJl"3'J.:iiuin un'iiiB u"'"" " v
. , ?... -:.:..i,...i ...:-.... i
'diacuilcd until nine o'clock
J, ,, whcntho members join
inn iniiiii m ri muinni iimi7iitiiiii vi
fruits till ton o'clock, Iho. hour of
JourjimcnL It is no uncommon occur
rence to have a hundred members pres
ent at a meeting of the club. Nothing,
in his opinion, would kill a club as soon
as expensive entertainment.
Field meetings have, been instituted,
by somc'clubs with great profit to its
members; other clubs have achieved
marked success with their autumnal
hhows. Co-operation in the purchase
of fertilizers, seeds, nnd implements
hM clmracteri7.e,i the' action of certain
Farmer's Clubs, proving
saving to' tho members, both
ished cost and in
and in the
lence of the goods,
tho fact that there
Mr. Cold regretted
are somo farmers
who, overwhelmed witlj.jSelf-conccit, or
a disposition to rqat content, plowing
1....... ?H l.A ..11 ..Irt 'n,nn lift tv.l1l-
U1UH IU II1U UIII 1111.1, v-.lllliwi. ij f.ii.oii-
ized into now life even by tho best club
organizations. Still, it, is a satisfaction
to Know thatrthe moat prqminci and,
progressive farmers are tho "strongest
and most earnest -supporters' 8t tho
true, legitimate Farmcri' rCiubi. Thpso
organizations a3V a wide, and eyer-iiH
creasing ficld of, isefuln,ess. They nro'
really Hue farmers' scliools, and should
Hhrist as the common schools 1 bear to
liBUl luu sauic miiiHuu - -
the btato. 1 -1 , -, I
' U .il
iTis recorded upoiv high
flint 4iRiI.t.!mu nnd harvest shall never
fail," butexjierfehcc ten-lies us tliat all
seed tinics arc not :is propitious .aV we
coiild dejiirejitorall harreits stitliclcnf-
ly abundant toj supply our WAnts; anci
scarcity. In ancient histories we read
of terrible famines caused by seasons
of short crops;of whole nations brought
to the verge bf starvation' for tho vant
of bVcadjaiid were it hotfdr our Tail
roads and the-prescntTc.xceUont means
for transportatiqu'-and qomniunication,.
we see, no. reason why such calamities'
would not vlsit'tho present generations.
rabl and tho harvests as uncertain
novf a3 ahundcedor a thousand years
gort . in g.eart 6f (he wdrltl."
tuefact il immcaiiitoiy communicated
,A Kir nrfrt. nd the hrinorv neohln
are fedrora the abundance of more
favored sections. ,With the world at
i-kArn i m mA1(iin mnf It tAx rf Afrt-
Ltl;yJMrv ttn;ntnminffli). thnm trRffVn
a a a uia ii.nt iuii iijiiulijI a aa iiiv.iu mmM jaj j-aahw j
-" ---- u J uJ Aft'i.a JtJUUVU wa AJVAVfa vra .
forwnen one pol-t,0n 0f the earth is
bcIn Tchcd by drought, other por-
f;Anf .V hWnoH with ShimrUMt rin.
- - - - - - - -
,ffin;nnt fnll th nnmUof T-jfrttinn
- r w l" -w-.. - j - -
nllt . . fttiino-.i. littlo too.
. 'j . ' . J?.!- -.t" I.-'-
mucn ucpcnueni. upua tuesu muuuru
mcans 0f transportation for supplying
ournccd3 m unfaVonib',o seasons." If
. ,ntu; Trninh. PossihU- thn
f aia.w iva j .w.- . .. ...v
1:- ml .wornhnnt of adioiuinn-
counties ortatcs mayf eel a secret sati
isfaction in tho misfortunes of thcit
acighbors. just as wo Americans, riot
long since, wero congratulating onr-
-- .. ;rr J . j p
-elviis upon our; good lack in finding a
war market 1 for ourproducUia -rope.4
Rnf a a into licronh Tnrrlo nrnhtinif hv I
But as intc ligent people, profiting by
the experience of the past, should, we
allow ourselves to depend from -year, tb
year so-'cntirelyapoaf aVorable seasons!:
at home, or upon easy methods 01 cam
munication with oac neighbors, ioroar
needed supplics.-of iood -for ourselves
and our animals 2 If that man. is poor
who earns - n y. nr.ipli .year, the
food and necessaries of life consumed in
these periodg4gnrEg jjaMrplus laid by
for "rainv-ifivthejDat" State o'r
,4, ULTUW ..JA IImH UAWtUt'O nV SMI
food supply f ora"ycar must be bought.
and Imported, that .Nation poorcde
ddedlypoer;' "Boston i a xieh-'ciso
road. trains iaterruptcd cf or a" year.
sasntii otertn aBJsyIevWeek.-:iiirf hew
poor would her inhabitants feel?JF pmii
clothing-and sheHerrith the libertv
aad-mcans- oc.acquiriBgj theaBd a
few olict comforts aadiluxnnesmike
world, and te sooner farmers can real
ize this, the sooner will they come tot
make the acyuisitiqn of these ROjt only
for the present needs, but for the future
also, a prime object. Jf. Eng Farmer,
' .. niU"1 :t,u ,n,la.rapJc"to oven -a heat that will not
'J "r -- - --- . - - ,
the" com crop nr" lhe,hayicr6n of a conn-
UI l.WrttMV, M. ,,v.... MW ..v ..... -.
piyingLne consumpuoa 01 10930 years.
It'rtterslfttW hw much gold" ot hw!
much credit a'Nation mav have, if" the
IIE, riM A5 CAIE5.
:. mritw U aerJdcatallr KU
too U it can fee cosicrcJ oj w
"""tt: "!"- .- - - .. t 1 1
Pouu.--Take m owce of
-a v. ---. La. - A'VMf-.af
j d to a'qttartrpnrwirVd tarci TTiA
Iwantifal Itwito t&t c!othcf axd pre
!illfM !& t&fc c!othCf ad Pt-
t rtau Xhm Uou ttwa mUkSmg. -
Whea d(KM. tars SaUva sooM,
wit whipped trVamV
,, ""'fM .i.--
,. ...?. .i. -.- v-.
.."4Sr"' "''T J,.:.,
nnnir. a-m khcs ihrl iruiLitaM.'i
1 ! irti
Finto a Xt du-u. Whm er)' Ufthi,
. a -
fXL... l,--..!, .." a. ....lu.l)ni
Tharey - itaTeTrT
When stale, iiplit them. U.a.t .libtly,
briber the foUowing trwitwentioc thi
painful malady: lake of sott lye soap
auu iiaieeu nieaia nuiucieiii luauiiii.
...... ., .. , .. ?., ..i .. '.'
all " head" (it t
bo "scattered"), when it may
picked almott painlessly.
Fot!E!t "corn Is corn grown only for
feeding, and not for grain. It i planted
in drill, with. Ue seed dropcd cloe
together, two or three indie apart.
V4th drills three feet apart anil p'.alits
Jthrec inches apa'rt. there will bo 8.000
plants poracre; If oar It aUlic weigh
two pounds tho crop will weigh liity
.pjght tons green and fourteen tous
cureiL This is a very possible crop on
goof soil, as the stalks will- rov ainy'
to twelve feet high planted id tbia way.
The CTOp Cllt
when in tasvl mav be
CUlX'd XS Other COm IS and
left in the
field, nut up in shocks
of efjSlft to ten
stocks, am! tied cloelv at the ton to
keed out the-rain, until it is required
lor use. Ily the new practice of ensi
lage the crop can be cured green and
used for winter feeding in a moist ctn
A HES's-j(jtST PudijIko. Pare and
core twelve, apoe: nil them with
! FIuixji?Jr.ixVi-loU oo irt.t lr U tojurf, iw e!f ccwkw, ,
tscw swik: vWU4' Wilag. tnV:e is botk aiKh3ir la aastiUas frrjit w4
r.lpwly a qnartcr of a pwod of fAri5-Jjridoj:tae road. I fcy are w k m
Cbataiu the txnlla frmu half an hoar' oj dSAt ttcir read U in 2 cwBUUa,
to a whole hour. Scahjs with firefaod tker are Jookiar for ew ratfawa f-
a K9M9otll f 1 la coepwr.
oihj ! .. ... """; .....-,,-,-..-
. . . ct irnnrr nn m.ii in iinti'ivunn iii(iii
ad-l.tjugar. white or brown; stick a clove iu
e:ich annlo. or scatter over them tho
thinly 'shredded -pcol of 'one lemon.
Make a rich'cuatard of two quarts of
newinUk, eight volk of eggs, and ten
ounces of white sugar; flavor tho cus
tard delicately jWithTanillft. nnloss tho
lemon already with the "applos will suf
fice in your estimation. The tastes ol
different families diverge so widely that
a margin must' always bo left in the
most exact recipe for such modifications'
as shall render it more or less pahta-
ble, according to- cireurastauces. Tail
pudding needs careful baking. Let-the
lire "bo" slow, "but kept up to the same
heat with which it is started. More'
puddings aruspoiloddn the baking than
any other way.
Punks aro uw oullv I
kept and as profitably raised for market
as fowls', when -there te'alrdod run for
them'.' The eprs late buic hatched by.
.liens.. as then the,uiiflk8ooaunuo,tq.jay
until eighty or more egjjs arc proihived
by each. Tho young ducks' need no
brooding. If a dryland -warm nest Is
made in a box; they way. bo taken from.'
jtJic Jhon .waeu, a wt'fik old.- .Aipeu,
madu, of; four, boarjs," twejyc inches
wide, sctubon th'bgniss or" sand, will
onun'e tfcem'ntttifther are 'fully fc.nth--crcd,
when they may have the run o a
-brook aud a ma rah or aajjeadow. The
food should bgf at first bread-crumbs
and corn-meal Irlvcn In a shallot mn of
vwater, and some line gravel shonld bo
supplied.! By liberal feeding with oat
1 meal and cora-raeal( mash they may be
f fattened for market at three" or "four
months, autr will' weigh sir 'pounds.
The Itonon the bc.it variety; tho Po
kin is a nions;roM;Hiatcr an"1! not very
profitable;, the , jCylcsbury, , a white
duck, is an excellent variety.
- 91 f
Turnips as Food.
To cook a turnip is so simple' a mat
ter that there should be very littlo said
about it. Generally" sneaking, hoy
eyer. this wholesome vegetable is prc-
i tented in awashedOBtstato, so that it
is quite: seldom we discover jilJJ rcal
flnvor. Many will, perhaps, ?ay that
tho real flav6r"6f ' thetUrntb is too
4 strong, and this may be an argument in
la7orotthe rcduetiasi ofvita-llavor ia
the oroccss of cooking. De imstibus
non est disputandutn, and those who .
uauuub vuuuiu iiiu juij naiui ut 1.1113 ivub
wilfhave no tronblcTin'subduinsf iL But
pt should be known that the saccharine
and gummy .constituents that are re
moved and" therefore lost In the custonf
ary'tnodes 6t cooking, 'are the most nu-
rtritiooa portions, and couimaaicate to
inc tusn -wnen it is cooacu, on wnai wc
may 'call, conservative j)rinciples: a far
.finer flavor than the majority of -pebplc
'have any Mea of. ' That ;we mav be
.understood, we will ask tho reader to
cook two turnips in two different ways.
Thb tfrsflyto be'peeletfanU sliced, and
left to soak in ipeW' water for an 'hour or
more. -Xae slices arolo be tmiled until J
qutu;. tender, 4and innare 10 oe urainou
ind'njcely mashed with btlttec. This
is the nlost coTimbn method cf -cooking,
and'ttfeas the1 dnicrit of waahiag out
tht-cuafaftd sar,aa4 .othox fine cop-
'stjtutnte of thc.root,,and consequently L
ino navor is tcit mucn, reauceu., lue
other rdbt'is'to' he1 Jwashcd "qnite clan.
soaked Boll -It whoh7ia iu jaoket." t
. ..... . . - . --if
but itsi not to 'we eelev or cat. or
It will take twice as long to cook ai'the
one that wa cut. When, by trying it
with,ajwrk, yoa had jt) quite tender.
take it hp.'peeTuV pi it moderately
and mashW'wittr bntwrToo wlIT be
ssrmHsed as the deference. Instead sf
beia& as iPerhape yoa wfll, expect, -
1 strong," irank." or." bitter," it wOlJ
be. delicious, full-Cayored, and will con
talnaB'thrnoSshslwntthit was in it
" 1" ? "' .1 ' , '. - -AX
English jBueknaa baai. iareeted a
fuv. fit TTa UArla tlit Vmt ruahtfBnr
thet last. foux: holes he has improved the
tones of the 16 weif "notes, jwnile' 'giving
lBcmnrapvwer, ease a tmrammcj to
tte jjBstwmaeiati geacriaMy, mtdimcreis
nothing more to say for j these improve
meats. The material "chicily used by
the paten tee-fut thyhead'aad body is
phcm'itr- m MTintiiT nf Iadia mbber.
which pdemei'elrMordmarr soaad.
difionlties -tae fvtsvJms always heea
oimittiii.Ud in sock a meaner 'that th
third octave east be easily played with
the same Mngeriag as that employed foe
the two lower ecUves.
Jcrwi U lo4 la lh Wffy rf f
Vun CHAo KaBftXML a lktJ rMi
dcktMBiloir. ifrTCm'P t
Thk ) toH" bfe!U ' U I5Ti;iNj M I
iagaa tiS&m9t tMy w
i wtrk ftArr ki e?rfttfg M
'iMtatalatofftbi rd.o oi W(.t
Senator IvW Ihirb caa fcJy Ixr
iSd tdletiM ot t&4rw laadowa
cr ia Owrsl liaaoi.- ad fci tl
Alik. t flr tima! caa W tda4
" " -- - -
at frX3.0CO. Hu U aufcxiat to
I alul 2T,) yaf ly. t'h-a be oprnttl
a law oct la moftaifcanoa a mu
oaly a, lnr hundted del lira. FfUs j
quirm'than Vt toakr it up
ably after m have gut ieto one.
I .,1 0 in
. Ilrtn't tudrra. man br tfco llk uai
hrclla ihat he carric. He mxy jttt have 1
left a cotton one la It ptar. f
Tut tMl unanBtlUax uii U 0U
Vrp? ink!t fc.trl Oa nh:kt tb atij I
iur'5t flic. nil hll a UrrJfl ma j
in.latic tbrnushx benda; lo!i tfc r- ,
rHctribrl nMletrliiaei. "lUtejwt
gvt fcny t;R,el N ir M ' U.t
Itlitut ti?2?c arr rfttrtHl u r up he
fwlheT lce tWoL Ytrtimv tiljRT
rrnU vt lt c-V UlL aitd three J lr a
tt crk', 'He fnii .-MfrtniTk tl -i
wkbciti Oft tatkt 1 voa't UiiKTiLrdtl I
Wiikx a rtrT Irlth c'rl
tbej itt, 4t KUat Bijfratlr.-
A rorki 1M1 nun rrl tht ov bmU co
tJrpr todH towcili tsj; uful frs try
tlifn Lo jm, D1 n0 irovc4J4i Wwul l 1
lLo. tfJiHiln;. Tht rilcht, km lhe wwi i
bltlilcn, h ttytl to draw a notnt-rr nt
nirfttl cunlwd UrK (nit kWitli:SiUr, 1
fl'lK ad got filJcxt to lu4o:r-cWU j
out of a gun tbl lie iu't l bt t.i tit J
iintb'n frrUJvt-tlie Ulncc of hU life.
J!uJJa-t Vftrirr. ,
lion In It that )
B4'l-uou1ili f or j
Tnr other Jr l Isht Httl ttr--irar !! ,
boj. lut bt irn around . ui. ' ta .
to (hurcti to Vf tpt I'd and rhrUtrnnl. A I- J
Ihmizh the lilt c fellow' parent am rhurch
j.rtiplf. tbfr iiiIdIv much wl h the ittll ami .
arc 6i Tfu arlr at the thcairm, hrrr th j
lltbc thrrc-;iir ll Ia accOinialitol j
tlirui. ltlnir takn Into cit cli turrc
Mnif ttar Ik-I if tL rrifjnotir a pn-
J ci:lnl ilh, and thi- uiKPviiaratA ituth to-
Oilllins uliraiy I'liil uui 111 a muu, iiiifm-'i
tiMie, " Ma, ujr !o jti't tlmrurtolii ij Ut!
TJu "iiirtalii unit u-u ahortlr attir that.
lM ln: Fn J'iru.
Tdr Sioux InilUn
lor lawrcra to Uvo
wouM t a coo 1
' a '
Hi nraj JuU home from daiirinc c!mk1
"DM jon hir a Ktio-l time in littlr man'''
aUe I ht lather. "Yrrf lr; a rral e-nxl
) time. 1 daucil crT) t.tiic rxecj'l ho laU"
An! whv not Ihrnl" akc.l luc fatli r.
' HfMUo "Mr. I'anaiitl nonlJU'tJrt int. atl
It a real n"an, lor there rr lao or thteo
empty kIiU." .'Oicn Trini(r(;-L
Ht. Ixnil "toronlclcj
Trial ly Jury.
Eomu belletc that eren thli form of trUl !
I cot if rff etly free from prejudice. Hut In oar
icctlun SU JaeoU Oil haa been ttieu Of mai
treat Jurrthp public ami heen JuJjccil tho
lnftlllb'c cure fur JlbeutnaUnn aiid all pain
A cettTWX mulcat critic U o full of muc
that he rat foup Mth a tuning folk Kx
rh.v'nt. We trcaumall U alto natural tut
Lim'to nause and rct at a tar. tQtntrvla
As ASexlilb.llonot Ihc Intrlmlc worth of
St. Jacob Oil, wc think Ihe caif referred to,
thi of Mn. O. W. Ilabbird, of thU town.
currfl at c!atle nheutnatbnt f loc;tlan4lnir
lij UK) UK M ccTiaiBir lutKins, juiu. ucjuitu
all doubt, coDcluve a to It cOlcacjr. Tba
remedy luu our IntlortcracnL
1 1 m '
"OTtArrturr," aJd-t!io(Ja1vrIPB Ktcord
er, "rour wife wear tu truc!t her with
gTeat Tlolcne c " 4VMr?nrIolInl when
tlitre lnrBm'ePnar iuuin ura awi
51 exajteratMftM rriifch entolrly. Itwsi
only a,im?'lroQflfulMiton Xtu.
"She InsitU that It.t of more Importance
tbat her famllr b!l u- kept In full health,
tlitn'that be tbnaM hare all the fadifonablo
5reManJ atjlea'of the timet, 9U tbtre-
fore ea t It tbtt each memberof her family
U uprJ!ed with enonch flop Bitten, at tb
Bntappearaiicr.planT afmptotn of UI health,
to prevent a fit of alcVne ti with lla attendant
expen'cvrarr anil anxiety. AH women lKaId
exerclte their wisdom iu tbl way. XneJlaim
J.(r Gfot tT ri a rfzld temperance man, a
no tobacco and drinks no "Ine. I Id luu an
Inordinate awallow for telegraph nolo or a
railway fro. He alwaja taki a nick or a lit
tle Iron nn h!'n. If he is m temperance nun.
A Mo.rl.U .Weril. Ti
Send on po-f al-card t nr S) pat holc on ' Tfco
Liver," lUd'aease snd their treatment. Ad
dress Dr. ganford. 1GI Ihoadway, New lork.
flEnntNO's Kfjiu 8ii.vk meet with won
derful aucce? In all case of akin dleae.
" avafia ScXaeaas OB-MatAay,
UUUtWO Tctijaaij gyrae.
mft VjmBmmmVmmmm" -H
emmmmmmmmv mi ,mo
mml mmmmmmW Lmmel
mmf mmmmmemr ,r .sssta. mmH
s- LAW H
mV ; .em? ml
mmmmv- " mmtageMmVJ
srrui f ? trr
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