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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (April 28, 1881)
THE BED CLOUD CHIEF.
M. L. THOMAS, Publisher.
O wild end woeful wind!
Ccnfo for one momcntthycoinnlalninsdrcary,
And tell me If thou art not sad and weary,
-And If thy travel is no; lonjr and eerie
O wild and woeful vlud!
0 houseless, homeless wind!
t wrlnsrs my heart to hoar thy sad lamenting;
Hast thou u wound whose pain knows no ro-
-Cnnst never lay thy burden by repenting?
O houseless, homeless wind!
0 FAd and mournful wind!
From what wild depths of human pain and
Could'st thou thoso tones of restless anguish
As of a sou! that dreams of no to-morrow?
O sad and mournful wind!
V"c know not whenco thou com'st or whither
hen round our homes thy wizard blast thou
2fo borne, nor shelter, thou, poor pilgrim,
O solitary wind!
Most melancholy wind!
Ih thine a requiem o er the dad and dyln;.
Or art thou some djpnirin:r spirit PlKhinjr
O'er a lost Paradise behind t bw lying?
Most melancholy wind!
Tell me I lonffto know
Art thou a wild and wnrjr ji"nco ilolntr.
Thro" the lane wiWc-noji tny way pursuing.
Chased by tho secret of thino own undoing.'
Tell me: I Ion? to know.
Hnst thou no other voice.
No words to whimper thy most trlevouB story.
Where thoU did'tt lose thine undent crown of
Ere thou wort banished to Uiose dcrts
Hast thou no other voice?
O, thou rt fierce and wild!
Thy nightly chariot through tho blaek ekiea
Tlie dowl-Miapcs round tho mountain-summits
The wnvi- of ocean round tho wrecked bark
O, thou art fierce and wild!
Vet, art thou full of woe.
1'crc-hnncc. thou wert Karth'a anel, whon was
Sin's lurid torch, and all her lowers were
Thy poor heart by that nwf til shock benighted,
Thou art sj full of woe.
Hast thou no hope, no hope?
Th-it thy iMMr, weary, pinion tlmu art lllnxlng
.Against the star-paved lloor, w.th echoes ring-
Of angel footsteps and their anthem slnjrlnj
Hast thou no hope.no hope.'
And lint thou ncter heanl
That Sin's wild torch ii juvnched in blood
And that In days to eorao Creation's srroanln.r
Will cease, and rapture All the place of inoau
Injr O, hast thou never heard?
Hut thou wilt on" day heir!
Tot Hoaen und Karth will ttand In silont
Whn l.ivo unlt'-s whutIn hath rent asunder,
l'rucUiiniii ictury in luusle-tbuii lr
And thou wilt that day hear.
In Hea-cn will nil be Joy.
Ami there thy wailinjf, too, will wii forever.
And thou, perchance, uilt lloat o'er Life's full
And Join tho xneliIy th.it cea-eth never
lu Heaven, here all is Joy!
THE FAITHFUL GHOST.
Some years ao. when I, Jack Ilil
w.ml, v:i a school boy, 1 became great
frictuls with a younj French fellow
mimed Henri JJum:is, who hail been
hent to Knhtml to learn Enjilih. He
more than ono sprnt his holidays at
our lioue, for his entlcnianly manners
nmi warm, honest heart matle my par
ents as foml of him as I was, and they
always made him welcome; and not
only" himself, but a lanrc beautiful
spaniel, that he had brought from
France as a puppy and kept in .-.tables
near the school all the time ho was in
England. Fauchette." as he had
named her. was his constant compan
ion out of school hour-, and the love
between her and her master was so
great that when Henri came to stay
with us Fanchette was always included
in the invitation.
But school-days, like other da's, pass
away, and Henri returned to France,
audi went to Oxford with the intention
of studying for the law. Henri and I
exchanged letters for a while, but we
loth hated letter-writing, and gradual
ly we gave up our correspondence not,
however, from arir forgetfulness of
each other, but simply because we were
lazy w.th our pens. I left Oxford in
due time, and it was arranged that I
should spend a few months in traveling
on the Continent. I went to Italy and
Egvpt, and on returning through
France I remembered my old chum.
Henri Dumas, ami the promiso I had
nlwuys made to him, that if I went
abroad I would pay him a visit at his
parents'' abode, at a place called Aimer
viile, not far from 'loulouse. Thither,
J.heu, I turned my steps, hoping that I
illicit be fortunate enough to find him
at homo, and feeling very secure, if so,
of a welcome from him and his parents,
who iiad been warm in their acknowl
edgments to mine of any attention
Fhown by them to their son while in
Kailwnys were then unknown in thoso
parts, except on great highways, so 1
too- a lumbering sort ot vehicle at
Toulouse and drove for about four
miles, when my driver pointed out the
lioti-e to which "wo were going, at the
same timn informing me that it had
been haunted of late, and that one or
two i-ervauts had left in consequence.
He said ho had been told by one of
them from her own lip that sheer ter
ror had driven them away. I had heard
that there was a good deal of supersti
tion in lliV part of the country, and re
membered various amusing tales Henri
u.-ed to tell me when a school-boy
about ghosts and spirits hovering about
some ruins in their neighborhood
tales which used to make me always
rather glad to keep close to my school
fellow at night after he had been story
telling. As wo approached tho building. T
saw it was an old chateau, part of which
seemed to have been taken down and
w:is in process of rebuilding.
AVe drove through a straight line of
trees up to the front door, anil I sent in
my card by tho old man-servant, who
looked as ancient as the house.
In a few minutes I was ushered into
a lar"v sitting-room, and received the
most3 cordial of welcomes from both
Jlonsieur and Madame Dumas and thoir
daughters. But what of ray old friend
Henri? I scarcely dared to say his
name, for I saw tears falling from his
mo her's eyes, and they were all in deep
Alas! it was soon explained. Henri
had met with an accident about six
months before. A considerable part of
the house was being rebuilt, and he
had mounted on a high scaffolding to
speak to a workman. His foot slipped,
and he fell to the ground, and was
taken up senseless. The head was so
injured that recovery was hopeless. Ho
lingered a week and then died, without
havin recovered consciousness.
I need not say how this news grieved
me, and how truly I sympathized with
the sorrowing; parents and sisters.
Feelings of delicacy made me propose
to leave very soon, but they insisted on
mv remaining at least that night.
"Ve havcbut poor accommodations
to offer vou," said AI. Dumas, "for the
greater part of the house is uninhabitable
at present, and we are driven into a
few rooms in the east wing; but if
you will take us as we are, we shall
prize your company for the sake of our
imnr Henri, who often spoke of you.
and of the kindness shown him byyour
parents." - .. . . , ,
So the carriage was dismissed, ana 1
became the guest of Monsieur and
Madame Dumas, though with a heart
eo sad that nothing but the fear of
wounding their feelings could have in
duced me to remain.
"And now," said M. Dumas, "I must
tell you that I have only the choice of
two sleeping-rooms to offer you, neither
of which will, I fear, be comfortable,
for different reasons. One is that which
belonged to our Henri, and in which he
died; tho other is a very small 'attic,
scarcely fit for Wisitor: yet, unwilling
as I am to propose putting yon kere,
you may perhaps prefer it to the other,
when I tell you that ever since Houri's
death it has been reputed, to be haunt
ed. Strange noises are heard there
night-after night. There b no denying
this fact, for I have heard them myself
from outside the door."
"And has no ono slept there?" I
"No one has courage to do so," re
plied M. Dumas. "In this part of the
country the people are easily alarmed
at such things; indeed, two of my do
mestics have left me in consequence of
what I have mentioned."
"If you have no objection to my
occupying poor Henri s room, I would
rather have it than any other," I re
plied. The fact was, my curiosity,
though not my fear, was 'aroused; the
more so that I could not but see that
my host was himself convinced that the
room was haunted by his son's spirit,
and however dear he had been to him
in life, he had no desire to continue any
intercourse of this nature.
" I will order it to be prepared then,"
he said; "I see you are a man. of stout
"I am not in the least afraid," I re-
filicd, " and I shall like to sleep where
Icnri did. Wo were just like brothers
at school, and he so often spoke to me
of his homo that I feel almost as if I
were no stranger here."
My host took mc into the grounds.
During our walk Henri's old favorite
spaniel, Fanchette, came ujb I remem
bered her directly, and she appeared to
recognize me in a manner, for she smelt
ray coat, and ended by licking my
"Poor Fanchette!" said M. Dumas,
"the blow of my son's death fell Jieavi
Iv on her; she has never been the same
dog since he was carried to the irrave.
She was, as you know, his constant
companion, and now she roams about
caring for no one, and unable to rest
anywhere for long together. She will
not come into the house as formerly; it
h:is no attraction for her now her mas
ter is gone. Sho prefers the stables,
where sho has attached herself to
Henri's horso, by whose side she sleeps
at night; for her howls were so distress
ing after we were all gone to bed, that
she had to be sent every-evening out of
I tried to coax the affectionate crea
ture to follow us in otic .stroll, but she
would not come, and walked off in
another direction, withalanguid.-droop-ing
air very unlike the buoyant, frisky
Fanchette of former days.
M. Dumas pointed out to me various
improvements he was making, espe
cially in the house, where they were
adding several rooms; but he remarked
that he had comparatively little interest
in what was being done, now that ho
had no son to inherit the property,
which was entailed on male heirs, and
would therefore go to a nephew of
whom he had hitherto known but little.
When I was shown to my room I
looked round me with very saddened
fellings, for there were so mauy things
to remind me of Henri his caps; tho
picture of our school-house, where we
had spent many happy days together;
and, what was touching to me, a like
ness of myself, framed and hung on the
When bedtime came I saw looks
exchauged between Monsieur and
Madame Dumas, and he former
asked rao if 1 were sure I had
no misgivings about sleeping in a
haunted room, assuring me it was not
too late to chaugc my mind and go to
the attic before named.
"1 feel." said ho, "as if it were
scarcely hospitable to allow you to
sleep in a room in which no member of
this household would dare to do so. Re
member, the sounds spoken of aro no
traditions which have come down from
ancestors, and which may or may not
be true, but they have been heard ouly
sinco my son's death not, it is true,
every night, but so ofton that the
chances aro 3'ou will not sleep undis
turbed." I do not at this distance of time mind
confessing that I felt less bravo at this
hour than I had done in broad davlight;
but not for anything would i have
owned this to M. "Dumas, who, finding
I was resolved, lighted my caudle and
accompanied me to tho room to see that
ever3-thing had been provided for my
comfort. As soon as he was gone I ex
amined the apartment minutely. It
was of large size, with an old-fashioned
French bedstoad and curtains, a chest
of drawers, and numerous chairs. There
was a large folding screen at one end,
and thither I carried my candle that I
might look if any second door were be
hind it; but no, I could see nothing but
the wall, which was papered with a
dark green and yellow llbck paper,
making thoroom lobk somewhat gloomy
in the light of two candles.
I was tired with my journey and not
sorry to get into the" very comfortable
bed. I had had a mom'entary parley
with myself as to whether I would keep
the candles burning all night, but felt
rather ashamed of Jetting it be seen
that I had done so; yet I defy any one
not to feel rather glad to draw the bed
clothes snugly over him when he lirst
finds himself "in the dark in a room re
puted to be haunted!
I did not get to sleep immediately
1 could not keep my thoughts from go
ing back again and again to my school
days, and to many a well-remembered
incident connected with my old friend;
but at length I lost consciousness, for
how long T do not know, but I was
suddenly aroused by a noise in the
room, and I was aware of the "presence
of some other than myself. I sat up in
bed andlistened. It was no dream, no
fancy, that there were footsteps; they
were in tho direction of the great
screen, and I fancied tho sounds came
from behind it. To say that my heart
beat quite as calmly as nsual wonld not
be true: on the contrary, it went very
fast, indeed, especially when a minute
later 1 distinctly heard something
breathe, and the steps approach nearer
the bed. Another moment, and I felt
the bed-curtain being not only touched,
but, as it seemed to me," actually
shaken. foMhe rings at the top rattled
on their rod.
My situation at that moment was not
an enviable ono altogether, but I sum
moned up my conrage and called out,
"Who are you?"
Xo reply, but I thought I heanl the
sound of footsteps as if retreating from
the bedside: the next moment L felt
something or somebody spring upon
the bottom of the bed. out of which I
as quickly darted, not being at all de
sirous of sharing it with my unknown
I struck a light, tho candle burnt
dimly for a moment, only allowing me
to see that something black lay on the
counterpane, quite motionless"; but on
approaching it the mystery was unrav
eled. My nocturnal guest was no other
than poor Fanchette, who was crouch
ing down on the bed and looking at
me with a timid, suppliant air. as if to
"I know perfectly well I ought not
to be here, but do not be angrv with
How had she got in? I had so care
fully searched the room in ctery corner
! that 1 felt certain sho was not there
; when I first came to bed. Surelv she
must be the ghost that had so upset the
nerves of the whole family. Yet 'M.
Dumas had said she slept in the stable
by the side of her friend the horse.
How could she get through closed doors
However this might be, it was cer
tainly a relief to find I had so harmless
a companion. Fanchette licked my
I hands and settled herself still more res
olutely on the bed, from which I had no
.wish .to -dislodge. hr..Af-Mrft-lpt'OBt
tho candle, and again, I got into bed.
and &oon fell-asleep, hot did I wake till
early morning, when X was, aroused by
Fanchette jumping, doyna iin the floor
and upsetting a little lowstool, with a
candlc'ou It; iclrlliidlacearbjrjUw
bedside. Sho made her way across the
room to the screen, behind which sho
disappeared, and my curiosity made ma
follow her. To my surprise sho mada
a sudden dart at the wall, which to my
still sleepy eyes appeared to open and
allow her to pass through, and then to
close again. A minuter inspection
showed'methat there waya'door therer
covered with paper like the rest of tho
room, -winch worked on a spring; and
though it opened easily' with a suaoea
push, instantly closed again, aaditted
so perfectly into the xvall that its exist
ence could scarcely be detected. It led
to a flight of sto'ae sttips; that a later
exploration made known to mo led into
the courtyard of the house.
When I descended to. the breakfast
saloon I observed by the countenances
of the family that' it was a relief to them
to see me appear alive aad well.
"Have you been disturbed?" inquir
ed M. Duma, anxiously.
" I have had an adventure," was my
reply; " nay, more than that, I have had
a companion all night, but it was no
one worse than poor Fanchette, who
took up her quarters with me."
Then I described all tli3t had passed,
and how the dog had taken her depart
ure early turougu the invisible door in
"I had forgotten the existence of that
door,' said M. Dumas, "nor had I any
idea Jhat it was unlocked. It has been
unused for'vears. It 'wa' mado lv a
' former occupantof this house, who tiacd
that room, and wished to be able to get
from it direct into tho garden without
disturbing the family, as he was a very
early riser, and liked to be out at sun
rise." "I suspect," said I, "that Fanchette
has been the night disturber of tho
house, for by the way in which sho
came in and settled herself I am-sure it
was not her lirst visit."
We oxatuined the door. Tho wood
work was old. and had eo crumbled
away around the part into which tho
lock shot that it no longer confined the
bolt. Although the key was turned, the
door opened with a push; and as the
door was a swing one, it closed instant
ly again, fitting so close that uo strang
er's' eye would detect its being there at
"I think I understand it all now."
said M. Dumas. "Fanchette used to
sleep here alwayn with my poor son, but
was not allowed to come into the room
after he" died becauso sho howlod so
much after him But we were assured
by the man who has charge of the sta
bles that he locked her in' every night
with the horse ami released her in the
morning how, then, can she have been
Anxious to unravel the mystery, we
went to the stables ami spoke to the
man. who told us that Fanchette was al
most always in thb 'Stall with tho horse
when he closed the door for thtJ night
and in the same plane when ho came in
"And is there no way. no outlot, by
which she could go out and in?" I
"None, sir," was the reply.
But adjoining the stable was a sort ot
barn or house in which hay was kept,
and at the back of a great pile of hay I
noticed a window with a wooden shut
ter drawn only half across, and while I
was conjecturing whether it would be
possible for Fanchette to squeeze her
self through, she decided the question
herself by suddenly appearing and
springing through the window on to
the nay. The c:tse was clear now.
Turned'out from hor beloved master's
room into the stable, the affectionate
animal had discovered the door in the
wall by which she could go to her old
quarters unobserved under cover of the
night. She hal doubtless gone late
for fear of being discovered and turned
out, and the same instinct made her
return to Hie stable early in the morn
ills'. The noises in the bed-chamber
that had caused so much alarm were
doubtless occasioned by Fanchette
walking about and shaking the brass
rings on-tho rod round tho bed, as was
the case when she sprang on the bed or
moved in her sleep. Henri's slippers
and boots had now and then been found
pulled out of a cupboard, and one or
two other things belonging to him irid
been moved from their places, much to
the dismay of the terrified jemnu-dc-chaiiibre,
who was convinced it was the
work of spirits. . i
Littleliad it been supposed that the
panic was caused by the sorrowing ani
mal clinging to the spot whero her
loved master used to sleep, and where
everything reminded hgr of him. Who
can say what" pangs of'grief were felt
by her" when she took out the shoes and
boots, no longer in use, yet well re
membered as Deing on the" feet at which
she had so often lain? It is, indeed,
impossible to sound the depths of a
So the mystery was cleared up, great
ly to the satisfaction of the whole fam
ily. I had to leave them in the after
noon, and the last that I bade adieu to
was poor Fanchette, who was standing
at the gate as I drove out. looking up
wistfully at tho carriage; as though she
had a hope her lost master might be iu
it. I saw M. Dumas about two years
afterward in Paris". Ho told me that
Fanchette was dead. She was suffered
to speud her nights in tho room sho
loved, but she gradually drooped and
pined away, and at last caught a severe
cold, which, in- her weakened state,
ended her life; I could not- but feel
glad that her devoted heart had ceased
to bear. Wcck'y ITclcomu
Rooting -Branch. rfl
- The following is said.to;bo a Chineso
method of rooting a limb or branch too
plan of layering:
Strip a jing of bark one Inch wido
from the branch or cion to bo rooted,
surround the ring with a ball-of -rich
earth, over which suspend a vessei of
water. Let the vessel be so pierced
that the water will escape drop by drop
and fall upon the ball of earth; keep
th vessel supplied with water until the
branch cas rooted, which will be in the
autumn, if the work was done in the
spring. Then cut the new plant from
the old branch just below the ball and
transplant. In this menner tho Chi
nese root bearing branches and have
diminutive fruit-bearing trees in boxes.
To make this work more certain of
good results, bear in mind that the ball
of earth must not be kept wet, but only
moist, and a single drop of water every
minute would ceep moist a ball of
earth as large as'a man's head, even in
drv weather. The puncture in the ves
sel, therefore, must be very small, only
a leak. Tho ball of earth should be
proportioned to the size of the branch
to be rooted; but no ballv we should
say, smaller than four or sir "inches in
diameter. The ball may be made by
resting the branch upon a flat board On
the end of a pole cut the proper length
to reach up to the place; then with the
earth on the board, pack it in a moist
state around the mound, and sew
around it a piece of coarse cloth or
bagging, or it may be padded with
moss and wrapped with twine. If too
high for ground work, the operator
will be mounted upon a movable plat
form or table.
An old woman died the other day
at a village in Forfarshire, Scotland,
who for fifteen Years had-beeaia re-
ccipt of parochial relief. 'Afterhcr
death nearly 2.000 were discovered in
Iher cottage'andseveral valuable articles
Spring Hat and Bonnets.
Poke3 of medium size, some small
bonnet, and very large flarinjr round
Iiatsnake up tho" bulk of the first im
portations of spring bonnets. The
pattern ponneti shown are meant for
the earliest spring days, and aro of the
closely woven Tuscan and Leghorn
bra.ds, or the split Belgian straws,
rather than the open lace-like fancy
straws that will be ued when summer
conies. The pokes are not extravagant
ly large, and are of much better shape
than those worn in the autumn;
the front projects very shghtlv, the
ears are short, and the crown is quite
close, with either a rovers turned up on
it, or else a Terr close curtain band.
The noveltr in such bonnets is the re
turn to face trimmings for them, arrang
ed in the styles of aiiundred years ago,
and the use of ribbons and ;oft satin
trimmings that ar reproductions of
fabrics made at Lyous and at St.
Etiennc at the same period. A. tiny
bouquet of roses just inside the brim is
very becoming to a voung face; some
times this is omitted, and there is a
soft puff of satin merveillcux forming a
face trimming, while in 'others the jalin
is a sunooth.liniag oc which wide white
lace is p'eated and sewed flat: quaintest
of all 'is'a'cbquettish bow -of ribbon in
side.quite.far back in the poke, with the
ends rolled like a curl, and sewed down
each side, then coming out at the card
to form strings. A great deal of ribbon
is used for trimming pokes, and this is
from five to seven inches wide; espe
cially is it wide for strings, and all
pokes have strings. A flat effect is
given in trimming pokes, though some
times an exaggerated bow, .-omewhat
in Alsacian sty Te, is placed directly on
top, with sharply notched ends hang
ing down on the" sides. Feathers and
flowers are also largely used. Ostrich
feathers have taken the place of the
fancy feathers of the winter. Two
demi-long plumes begin on the left
side of the poke, and cross the
top to the right; resting there
flatly hv the, way .now, feen on
the "'Bernhardt pokes; sometiriies a
single plume begins on the rght side,
and hangs almost straight down behind,
while in other casee a very long plume
surrounds tho crown. Straw gimp
edges tho brim of smooth pokcN or
sometimes beaded lace is used, or bead
ed galloon binds the edge, or else tinsel
lace is pleated on, and studded with one
or two rows,, of silv.cr or gold ..faceted
beads that, are as. largo as bullets.
Flowers are most often placed cloo
against tho left side, and quite low
down; a smaller cluster then peers from
beneath the brim, and is repeated on
The small bonnets shown are very
similar in shape to those with broad flat
crowns worn during the winter, and aro
meant for dress hats. They are laden
with trimmings that take ou the A'sa
c;an bow shape; for instance, a Tuscan
straw bonnet ha3 two loops of Tuscan
braid (lined with satin and with Mechlin
lace) forming one side of an AUacian
bow, while tho other side of this bow
is made of the loveliest while ostrich
tips. A faceted gold clasp forms the
center of the bow; the curtain band
turns up like a rovers, and has lace
upon it; similar lace Is pleated inside
the brim, and this d'stinguished little
bonnet is completed bj white satin
merveilleux ribbon strings six inches
wide, and more than a yard long.
Another small bonnet is made up of
some of the newest fancy materials, and
although silver net and jet are intro
duced, the prevailing color is red fie
new Vandyck re I as this appears in
the satin merveilleux which is pleated
on the foundation beneath the jet and
silver lace, and also in the strings of
ombre red satin, shaded from deepest
Vandyck up to pink. A cluster of
shaded poppies trims the back of the
crown like a comb. Another little
bonnet, scarcely more than a fanchon,
of silver lace, has for its only trimming
a monture of red poppies, branched to
show four shades, arranged in a huge
bow, and tied in the center with striped
The round hats are made in large
picturesque shapes, with soft brims not
wired, anil lined with a pleated lace
frill, or else fully-puffed satin: or in
contrast to this there is a stifl brim
rolled to flare all around, lined with
velvet, edged with beaded laces and
great-faceted beads, and half hidden by
the small nodding plumes that fall over
it from the crown. The feathers on
such hats are massed in profusion that
exceeds even the styles of the winter;
both small tips and large shaded plumes
arc used. A novelty iu such hats has a
Marie Stuart" point in front. Flowers
are mixed with feathers on hats, a
wreath sometimes passing a'ong tho
brim on the inside and sometimes out
side. White Mechlin and Languedoc
laces edging net or mull form scarfs for
trimming light hats that have pompons
of flowers finished with feathers, or else
they are trimmed on one side with six
or eight tiny ostrich tips. Again, there
aro large scarfs of satin merveilleux
shaded in stripes and plaids of Madras
colors, with bars of gold, silver or steel;
these are used also on dark bonnets for
traveling and for morning shopping.
F'or black round hats there aro steel
trimmings and voluminous 9carfs of
Spanish lace put on to cover nearly all
the top of the crown, as well as to sur
round it. The acaji-u, or mahogany
red shades, arc seen in the Tuscan
?traw and ostrich trimmings of very ex
pensive round hats. There are other
straws colored the stylish condor
brown, which is one of the new golden
brown shades, and made into large hats
thaf require the ombre satin merveilleux
scarfs of yellow, shading from maize
into brown for trimming; a little straw
colored lace and some condor brown
velvet trim the brim, and there is a
long shaded plume on tho left side.
A Broom Drill by Lowell Girls.
The attractive programme presented
by the ladies of the First Uhiversalist
Church last evening drew together a
large audience. Tea was served from
six to seven, after which an hour was
spent in sociability. The attraction of
the evening wai "the broom drilL"
The squad consisted of twelve voung
ladies armed ' with brooms and uni
formed appropriately, red, white and
blue alternating in the ranks, under the
command of Captain Cora V. Barnard,
with Miss MayDunlap as drummer.
The brooms were all decorated with
red, white and blue ribbons, and as the
ladies marched with gay colors flying,
keeping perfect time with thetapofthe
drum, they presented quite a warlike
appearance and fairly took the house by
storm. After the usual military tactics
by the word of command, an exhibition
of the silent drill showed a proficiency
which was truly surprising. At the
close of the drill'the brooms were sold
bv auction, bringing from 50 cents to
-1.50. Lowell (Ja,) Courier.
The burg of -Maryhill, Scotland, is
overrun with rats. The are actually
running about by thousands. One shop
keeper killed 185 in his shop in a fort
night. A dairy keeper says that the
rats have killed and eaten fourteen
youn: pis and forty fowfs belonging to
him, ieavimr nothing behind but a few
The .first Greok Testament printed
on this continent was published by a
noted old printer. Thomas, of Worces
ter, Mass., in 1S00. The Worcester
City Library has a copy of it, and by an
interesting coincidence it once belonged
to .Emerson and has in it his autograph.
New York City time has been made
made by law the s'tandard for railroad
use in Connecticut, and it is thought
that the example will be followed soon
in several other New England States.
HOME, FARM A5D GARDEN".
-To make paint dry rapidly us a
Iare amount of Japaa Tarnish ia mix
ing. Slow baking of meats, says Mia
Cowon, and baking accomplished hj
irregular neat, aw sources of grai
wxte of nutriment and L'avor.
Bleeding Wart. Touch over the
bleedimr jurfscc of wart with diluted
nitric acid. Apply with a feather or
camel's hair brush once every other
dav or once daily if found necessary.
t N.'Y. IVvrLL
l U you begin pruning fruit and orna
mentaftrees and shrubbery whiloyoung.
' and fol'.ow it up ca:h year, you can
form just such a top a'you want. If
your tree needs spreading out. cut the
h young shoots off juat alwve a bud on
I tho outside of the shot. and if vou
want to tra'n upward, leave a bud on
; the npper side of tho limb where) on
cut it off. tanner s Aucocale.
Vinegar Candy Tbrev cups white
ingar: one and one-half cups clear via-
i. srar; stir the sujar into tne vinegar
until thoroughly dissolvod; heat to a
) gentle boil, audstew uncovered until it
ropes from the tip of the spoon. Turn
out upon broad dishes, well buttered,
j and cool, and, at ?oon as it can be
' handled, pull. It can be pulled beauti
fully white antl porou.
Velvet rudding. Beat tho white
and velks of six e:r .rs separately, iift
one-half pound of whual flour, make a
smooth batter, stir in the yelks and a
little salt, then the rema'nder of the
j quart of milk, and the whites beaten to
a ?llu irulfl. ikiku iiait on iiuur in a
buttered pan. Serve with a sauce, col
ored with a little cochineal. 1 know ol
no nuddinir more delicate and aptlropri-
I ate after a heavy dinner.
One of the moat satistaclory way;
to cook beets is to bake them; when
boiled, oven if their jackets are left on.
a great deal of the bwst part of the beet
is dissolved and so lost; it will, of
course, take a little longer to bake than
to boil them, but this is no objection;
allow from fifteen to twenty minutes
more for bakiug; slice them and heat
them as you would if they were boiled.
One nice way to serve them is to chop
them tine. After they are cooked, sea
son with pepper, salt ami butter.
Chopped onion and potatoes make
a nice breakfast relish. Take boiled
potatoes that are a little uuder-done.
and chop them tine: add a boiled onion
well minced. Put a large coffeecupful
of milk into a saucepan or spider; let
it boil up and add a piece of butter a
Large as an vz', 1ft it melt and turn in
the onion and potatoes, and let them
cook until thoy look creamy perhaps
twelve or fifteen minutes. Serve very
hot. Omit the onion if not to your
- Horses cough more at this season
on account of misty hay than from any
other cause. The remedy is very sim
ple. Cut the fodder and wet it and
mix the meal with it. The cost of the
cutting-machine ami the labor is well
repaid by the .viviug in fodder and
grain. If with the cough tho horse has
a staring coat and a tight skin, he is
suffering from indigestion or from cold,
or both, and should nave a pint of lin-soud-oii,
and feed cut and wetted with
warm water for a few days.
In reply to one who desires a recipe
for making sraftiug wax that will uot
melt in summer nor crack in winter, we
would say that throe parts resin, three
parts beeswax, and two parts tallow,
will make an excellent grafting wax.
I A cheaper wax, that has given us good
I satisfaction, is made by melting t
gother four parts good, clear resin, two
parts beeswax and one part tallow.
I When the ingredients are all melted and
I mixed, pour into a pail of cold water
I when the wax will harden sufficiently
j to be worked aud pulled, .as in working
molasses candy. If u-ed iu cool weatu
! er, it will be necessary to koop it in
! warm water, and in hot weather, cold
I water will bo needed. For nursery
frraftinir. this wax is sometimes meltwd
ami spread on narrow strips of cloth
which are wound around tho graft.
Niw Englmvl Farmer.
Tho I'oi-on Hatlt.
Under all circumstances, make a firm
stand against the poison habit. It is
host to call things by their right name.
11ns effect upon the animal economy of
every stimulant is strictly that of a pois
on, and every poison may become a
stimulant. There is no bane in the
South American swamps, no virulent
compound in the North American drug
stores chemistry knows uo deadliest
poison whose gradual and persistent
obtrusion on the human organism will
not create an unnatural craving after a
repetition of the lethal dos a morbtd
appetency in every way analogous to
the hankering of the toper after his fa
vorite tipple. Swallow a tablespoonful
of laudanum, or a few grains of arscui
ous acid every night; at first your phys
ical conscience protests by every means
in its power; nausea, gripes, gastric
spasni3 and nervous headaches warn
you again and again; the struggle of
the digestive organs against Iho fell in
truder convulses 3'our whole system.
But you continuo tho dose, and nature,
tnie to her highest law to preserve life
at any price, tinilly adapts herself to an
abnormal condition - adapts your sys
tem to the poison at whatever cost of
health, strength and happiness. Ycur
body becomes an opium-machine, an
arsenic-mill, a physiological enjrino
moved by poison, and performing its
vital functions only under the spur of
the unnatural stimulus. But by-and-by
the jaded system fails to respond to the
spur, your strength gives way. and,
alarraetl at the symptoms of rapid dtli
quiinn. you resolve to remedy the evil
by removing the cause. You try to re
nounce stimulation, and rely once more
on the unaided strength of the vis vitr.
But that strength is almost exhausted.
The oil that should have fed the flame
of life has been wasted on a health-con-sum'ng
fire. Before you can regain
strength and happiness, your system
must rendapl itself to the normal condi
tion, and the difficultv of that rearrange
ment will be proportioned to the degree
of the present disarrangement; the
further you have strayed from Nature.
the longer it will take you to rctraca
your steps. Popular Science Monthly.
A person may go into half a dozen
countrv gardens, where every kind o!
easy-growins. wholesome, necessary
and desirable vegetable ought to be
grown."and not see a bed of spinach,
incomparably the best of everything
conrnz under the head of "greens."
How often we see both women and men
searching along old worm-fence cor
ners, and the edges of woods where
s leaves have collected, for the vonng
shoots of the "poke," to be used as
greens, and how greatly it is enjoyed
at a season when, "it 13 "difficult to get
fresh young vegetables; and yet how
much inferior it is to the garden spin
ach, which can be grown for seven to
eight months in the year. A bed can
be sown as early in the spring as the
ground can be worked, and by sowing
at intervals through the season a dish
of it can be had upon the table when
ever it may be desired- The last crop
to be used early in spring before it can
be grown as a "spring-crop, and which
will begin to grow the moment the
frost is out ot the ground, should be
sown, say the begiaaag of October.
aad when freezing weather comes it
should be lightly "covered with straw
and a few bean poles laid upon the
straw to prevent the wind from blow
ing it awav. The "Bloomdale Spin
ach." which is a new and irsoroved
jj variety, is preferable to any other vari-
ety that we have grown- 'GermiTiioTsn
j (Fa.) Telegraph. n
1 GlMtJWire Sallcry",
Tf.T-no-ftla t 5n a. fervent excite
ment over a haunted, photograph P"Iery .
For more than a week the artist Mr. .
Slater, has been unable to take a pic
ture, owing to the appearance of the
figure of an old genuemaa behind the
sitters. Until to-day he failed to hold
the shadow on the "negative, but he b
now able to print the ghot, wno jooks
i like a tine old man of fiftv, drced in ap
! old style. The artist's bottles and ne.
! atives have been shaken, hblamp blown
. nnr ptv- und he L o carcd that noth-
ing would icduco hint U spend the night .
' there. Old residents revive the story of J
i a peddlar being murdered fifty years j
( ago In the building in wh; h the callery '
L; in fact, they say his bod v was thrown j
' into a well which u immediately under I
the gallerv. But thse who have coa
the ghost's picture ayui.i newas never
a peddlar when in the flesh. Cinrmtalt
A young man in this city titcnw
a taxidermist to a bevy of youag girta a I
ono who ort o upholder animab! He .
took the cake. litJieir Iei)tcrtU.
Clinton ttowaj HcraM.
Jiac Bs'Jer, Kq.. CV rW ot the Kaxbcrj
Crrt Co., Boston. Ma.. ct,"Tlttff 'Stl1
LnmlrcJ btl, la a lat ciBCBtton
concern Ins the aJairabie !;; ol ia ar
ticle introduce! Into br tact rr, ij - TSj
famous old German Uemtdr, St. Jaei OIL
ha eCrcteJ cTtral care aaon; our men,
bo hire beea bidlr bert la wrkisf in tb4
Xaetorr. and they pronounce It a ucte
Tus decline In e 1 attribute! to tbe
fact that bens are tbci.ln; out mure Irvoiv I
Jackon DiUIr rtnoU
ReT. F. L Wlnburne, l'aUr L E. Owrrh.
Meita, Texas, write a follow: several
month lnco I reeelTed a cupptr of St.
Jacob OIL Ketataiu two lolt:e. I dutrtb
uted "tbe rrt among friend. It 1 a taott
excellent remedy for pain ! ache of Tari
oai kind, creclallj neurxl-U and rbcumaUc
BecrK a nun av be lve on faith ton
muit not Infer that be :ll refute a Rood
"Eleven year oar daughter tclTered on a
bed of mlery under the care of erera! of
the bct (and pome of the wont) ubTilctsn,
who cave her dleae rariou niro's but ni
relief, and now she 1 rcatorcd to us in zood
health br as simple a remedr I!o; It tte,
that e bad poohed at f r two year, before
uslnu It. c earnestlT hor; n 1 ;ry that
no one e!e w,ll let tbetr lck uflcr a wo
did, on account ot prejudice aralul oiol
medicine a Hop Bitter." Tus l'aut.NTa.
Evr.RT bnslne man UVe to be tvtrr,n
lzcd, provided h! patron d not pa'nnlie
him In a patronizing manner liotnt atiraL
Rehdino Kr.M ai.vic is the unlreral
remedy for bums, cjld. cut, bruitcs, etc
Ir aXnic'e! with Sore Eje. ue I)r Iae
Thompson fcye atcr. iirucsttt eJi it. -
iii mi puis
NrrirtMaeosr!k.jaIt T Jtcoes Oil sir.
Klc. iln I ml cnt.tr Kttrtl Riair-ir A tr,"la4is
lot IU M5rtulj tn3iic)U7 rfJuCt't, 4ttr7
on? lay.rlaj with pmlaua ttt cbptlitjt j-rsofef
11 claim. BiEBCTlOtt IS ILZTt.1 iaCrC.
UU n All M.MISTJ AH IIAU1S II MUICIIL
A. VOQELER & CO.
Haltlmorr, Md V.S.JL
MBS. LTDIA L MM, OF LTHN, MASS,
LYDIA E. PINKHAM'8
The Po!ti-re Czn
raaafbl CaanUla. aavl Wi
(aiaaaa toarxkrat rraial po7mlUtn.
It'welfcpa tsUrrif tb wcr f ora of rBl Cre.
pli.'rr?. a orarta trsaUea, I-Vswana aad CVv
Uoa. I.!!?-? asd MsTttcraezU. idU toaa-j'jrat
H?ijl TTeaibeo, aial Is parrtcr..'.-ty tfr! to tha
djLor cr tlie. t
It vCl dloorr asdrx?JtacnfroaU4BtrGta
a tmitr Cacof ierticpsscA. "Sm Uatrorjta oaa-eeraealiiLajritirlcbt4Ta-j-yyrajbyltTa.
It reacrreafif-rT-ii.f.Vninry. demrr!! erarlax
forragnlaeta, aad rcBsrct woafcans cTfiVitocakfh.
It tiara Eoijx, Ceadjcex. Jfrm lTonrnim,
"iesxrtl DtbCZtT, Einriiooxo, tijf lf:n ca4 laaV
Tia fe&c cf beariArw.ffear ?49. !
maAtrttci,italwjipcrsaaeBt carta iijiia-am.
It v!3 at all tai aad cajcr aileiree3taaca act ts
mmraaaj with tbe Saw. a -r - t raale itcob.
rcrtlats?oa ttisrTCanz'.viT.'.. et co&ar mx ti-i
Cctsaccad is sarsrpaacti.
I.TBIJL K. PtSSXAtt TTCCTABU: CSX
TVX9im yrppaiTd at S3 aat Z3& Wravsa ATtsax,
Ly-m.". Pntl. BizbccxXfarlS. Scztfcycsail
taUefam of pC. also lataa tern of Icas?.aa
iwetjCof prtocStperbcx forcK2r XrTXSas
rratniaanaifCgrcf to7irT- Bead for jajajjy
Wc I il i a acra. JUxXim VkU Paper.
yafasgy ibat&Z be Titiost LTDIA t nXEXAJTS
LTVX3 TTLt. Tixy ear r r ar.-anl-n t1i
aad MraHf of taaSTgr. Sca-Mj-r ba.
oldbjXICHA&DSOir & CV St- LoTdi, Ka-
SAIX BT DKCGGISTS.
rtV Car-of Coceu. Vait- Uoinrs-v. Xrzwaa
, V99k lifr.-m a aj " r-" .aa - r
c rrase oij -a ecaa x. ---
fix Ciitir. ' AAs
aaViIafitano ten.iuuiU. jae
I- Z. sri. Hi attar 5c, Sas,
1 IIIIMMI M Hill Jl
lUOWflLffk JP Bl
-y m mTLLwmK
I - Z
-.1 m tH.aam
- V ' T
Lo9 of AppUt, ltwl c.Mf I
prt. Pala under to a&oalder tic y
nM t tr otln. with dUtnclisftit
xerttoB of body or taiad. IrritafeUur m
Umper. Low otriUusnt& a f calls of &
tac neeWtcd o datr. Wrta;. B
sln, Plullenos t Uw Hrt, Uot b
Jor tb ere. VUow Skio, irde&
teamlljorcr thought y. Rt;Mai
with tltfol drerafc. hiKtily color! urta M
.-.. ,-., tJMa m imH r
last rio rr .
tax mm la nii lb lTrr.
olt c tcYwitrrJi. ru:rr a cxvt.
H U CIU3RAU0 1 A
tsT!M v fcj Vt ti ?wcr've m! '
tea. iex a 5 -' frrai 'fc r ! -f lb
BrUtuat-a. o'!li.mrr"i v B-- l
ea.Ttf' H'sn"! itTTBCM--tV SMtx i
tm-r r 4 :! t ll iom, tnk ? S, -'.
ct i r-f pr rr.. ("im i i 5" v- mJt
fn. tbe iiic ikt ' 'iy 'rwHn, t a;wri m
Ir ttit Vj riH ! rr
DIIRRfCCt'TiifMttiri'iCt ct.c!i7t,a j
DUUUILO Ifiriwyiiit. uixvM ! I
i - i
I I fl V t "' ter w ntl f.r a cr rtk'.
LHU I l.'IU T tvK
rsut t '.i. Ma,
trt 1-lCCV It tif-wtfA UW4!
! ItXAIl IVrt. W S ir.t rtu'kv
IrrxL 11.1 rtlkU-li; !. .iUl.r.
.1 r. 44'l . 14 9vi4
1 . ictm J tl A r H. va. ' . t -
l II -) I. fol-V
cjrT w.tsTrn tr n.- atj r -
fwriBK I' rti H-v 4 l . I'Mor n4
D Jr (vol. NiUvUl ft.Ul.alK U..K Ui'a Uo.
i AUCR I O Itrr.lpl I1m S..;ri.'t In
- l i(i!LVrNU'iiiilrilln eterr cltj or
i vbit.:Lniiu Ei mini. ltVMro. IX
A MONTH! intxnni'urrM
7 3 If j . " 'la ll ..
) --. J1 mio. U-trui, Mi-k
; npyN(EiiNEss0py habit
ffpua a A. It fl . ! M. IB. !- fr.
DRILlllC MrM'S T .(fiU'M,ffa
tC-M LOOMIS I NYMAN. TirrtN.OHIO.
JohnsoD's COMMERCIAL CoIIece.
rr cUculn rnetuj. W. Junav. rrrst. m. LuuU.
Ynilllfi MCll w"--""Kl MMrnuui u
ut ifli !':! jv ,fl.! ..li liinu. rurt
IfL AJ' FT tL lHTit. vUlt. Mi.
1. fp-ltf &M
J. t . Wr I nut A o
St. Ial. Ma.
Af.aU Wantsj. II a Dy rnaja
-lUrnt mr TIATTOKX TAXILT
tCALE. Wfi(bt v? t U !U. K
l F ' 5" '"Vm..Mrf1.tfa.
t riri. vm ' nrnnt i).
Tora K1 OK OLD.
(iilil Vlolin.l.iiltnr A Itnnjo
lrlnc. IV earn. .iT ijr .
'ill H'W nr M . mr
y -; H ...! it"
(lUI ru 'ml frtr b frt rah n!T III Itl
III Itr ItltO., i;ii,D M4Kln.u LmU.
I p : up In !f r C" '. iJ 'J". 1 & tl !m
H'h'.t rirrfmH rr f. rr-t - -t tj m. h raa.ad It
Or tpztltrvut WKI Ml II A (.
Iir,I in (a1 II nrm. I a jwmwmmw. ..-
rrr ntrkai' ha mtr "Tnntvmmrh. mait
amrkril t'ru.rr.. HUI.U KVEItTlVliriCE.
Jtf Tb. ' U J'
ttul'tc:. lc-i:zut r o j "W64 or !'" "lf
I if 1 c!du - ilUe-tr -
' Mi T cor A J!K w f T ,';
t-i. 4 t-Mrz is. E. ILr-KlI S .
.... ... ... . K4k! mrl
b. I an A '
raryi, Bo T- UE.riwa. ' I
YIELD mT aaVfAaW lotlnA
Tlxls i no Fx-ct'u.cl.
VT hat wn Mr. 0t7 r.Li f w,iil I ao ta
br to t" trtm K J L "- KMVtr e r, a-. A
J Jlarrta Attansrj. J A. Srrw-i C5r rnU. :-,,
Ctt 5t.tr!B ltit-cit .J ttai
B. F Mi - r Jt. Rxr.' -rvrrMUl pH
if. pral. !. rr in Luarai ir3t tt Vi.
alvrCar. fxXti'T-Vtarl. alkaant lllit-l.
H. A. CmILCT, ruvtmm. Ok la.
Pence's Iaiprored Caliooa Breadcait
.-- SEED SOWEI
S - ,HiPr3iMtflinj
ta tjMj la ItU vu7
"" - d H npt rT fhrmJm"
' JS- t toaj i" aa
s; '., Ci-nc na- aataa
7. , frffcJW avanaara ( a.arT
SCS"rt ).'- tVtaa.
rttata ar IVrsVar.
, i-a. r crsrriire.ee-
CS3il CO.. An-m. .--..,-:
miSCSI 0UMPUU1D 0-f
PTTBX COD LITER
OIL AaffS LIMI.
In tirr tbeir vnKxosr ba fr of li of --
rr OoH-Ltttr fiavni UmJ" tiyry tea ytvm-i.
" ftto if a nkV fgja. r OsVssjCias. Arjera.
f rFOa-nx. -rfaraa? O Tbr Lsx
Mxsfccr-d dr Jr A. B. flvtoLCtrWiomua.
H Tb Rt raak rmp H H
Pfco Oir tor Cncmnitlan H
H It ac&i QVk ad U tar fimt H
H Do- ainltkacila lara. H
TbcrSer tb cbca;a a trail H
aa tb ban. Aotd rrfrjTrtm. H
J aSf. and tl.e prr botga. J
t . aHH
A HW TtCATMEHT
aiiala, Hi.r-aT. jajmr
MAS EFTECTC0 E.t-iKKaa.g
v fewst tmtrnitr
rvanHiCTCaVrn av ituui itiabI
BffaTaVrAH9la-aV VI I..I-MUI.IWI-.
f w J7
-ra-Pw lr -?BATar"&,A
atatata"""" gaXIUrT Mat iaJTCT
laaataaaaa nraaaaaa .-
Am Vv ! Si lo" f l r-t '.
Urut sur ' a rt ttt
wy iB'ar 4 ;- 'm r- f i
rkA;W h-4 Hi -on U
... I. . ..J
'?--.. , a. V f
" " "1.. ,
-. ". . " " ' . . .
; . r.
ACADEMY OF rIRT$
S. W. Car. Sta! at, tf "
T A'l Vw- I l fa r -trrtK M V-,
irr vn a J
rr, J . in. W-.
5 U Cwrr 4J Wi. m4
i-.iil- rati wrr .
". iprurmft - ". t' P-
.. j, L u.. . . ). Vfc
A A tf 4
r- , ., fcJ
ISfl).NSI. fEYntlL B. K.
llltHI L 1 IlltllV.
tvj (cMtailxl.iHr, Hllaa VI
A JOUMll tf lUMKMlim.
CajrlareHB; ant! ILnllrowd Now.
t aIUt st :i Hn4ntr ' !
THE ST. LOUIS MIDLAND FARMER
U v i al lv tTMttnl M mlMl V. fm.
. M ' U-9-t'f J" (M -w
.wirui Kiriit.ti..i tniwi.iiw
MIII1M r.tUMI.lt, l !.,.. l.
J tT ' t - '
MmK was iqo snus'or nF""
MASON & HAMLIN
at ki.i rnf -
1 k la V tfCt iJUA .
v V. rtu i '
r r .. r.ix.t, ! "f
rlr iu HJBI Vmi
(a. a.lr4ri' J . -
r.A f& . 4 aTv
rmCL til. -'!u s
-... f-r' f,rtcf .,
a4 r xr vo-1 M -., '
fafX A UAU OBA JC:'5
r.rr t tile wiILn. .. J'.fJ
vriR' f rti'ttii KHiMr-i i : i
O.Mtef t URtAT WilJt t UHlUJt -
tnmiiiiinWbiliii Jw j ,-
kstt - ' ' "
IU STRATI aT' ' -- wj
f rVT ,iuiui ,,.
attlo Crook, M-chlgan,
muxrrMrrraxa or ta out oxaetsa
Traction and Plain
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