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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (July 14, 1881)
ss aiii pars irfb"JMt3"1 ffii'
, THE BED CLOUD CHIEF.
M. L. THOMAS, Publisher.
At Sea, March 31.
tTliii Inst of Mnrch nrrlre
Whilo I sail on inid-ocean'a nuro:
Yet will I slnjf, tho" storm-wind ilnvca,
Tho liirthilny of the best of wives,
Whose age well, novcr mind hcratro.
Voune April" folly stands next door,
Contrasting with tho wisdom sajro
Of March's iuccn. born Just before.
Whine virtue ami whoso clnlmSTiutscore
Her curs but I'll not tell her use.
Atswcft slxtoon sho caught my heart.
And shut it fast in Cupid s care:
Tor three and twenty years nor art
Has played for mo tho mUtrcsi part:
So, not for worlils I'd name her age.
When cho was but n gentle maid.
Her life to mine she did cngngo:
Then seventeen fcprlmrs had crowned ber
twenty-two more Junes havo tled-
llnlhold! I must not brt-atbo her ago.
e child-wife of heroic mold
At nineteen rears met parentage:
Two little ones bnvo Joined our fold,
JCow. eighteen, twenty summers old
The must not hint their mother's ago.
I'm not afraid to own mu years:
Jut seven time seven stands on my page
J'ull Nil more than my dariliufs bears.
Aoeept my Into, and have no fears
That I will e'er lctray thy age.
He thou assured, as when my brid.
And youth and beauty's arts didst wage,
17en now thou art my heart s dear pride
Thou'rt still one year the sunny side
Of-'why! I almost told thy age
Tho half I write in Jesting rhymo.
J"lnee jests the Ills of liroaiiiigr:
Jioulit not my love till end ol time;
To me thou'rt nlnays In thy prime
To ine, sweet sixteen fi still thy age I
Cliicayt Evening Lamp.
JACK HASTINGS' CHOICE.
To say the sun had been hot would
not in the least do it justice. It had
hlionc from early morning until ninht,
f not even the smallest cloud had inter
fered to moderate for a moment its
heat; and now that the hour was come.
0 when, according to established usage, it
must set, it seems to have gathered all
its energy for a final effort, and hangs
in the western iky like a ball of lire,
lighting up Nahant's beach for a long
stretch and reflecting in tho placid
water an im:ige almost as brilliant as the
The scene is really beautiful, butDOor
"" Immunity has suffered so much from
that luminary that it is totally unable
to appiecialo its parting salute. Ono
k poor mortal is devoutly grateful, and
nits on the piazza, of tho principal
hotel, his chair tipped back, his feet
on the railing and a cigarette in his
mouth, contemplating the sunset with
decided satisfaction. At this moment
another individual appeared on tho
"Hot, ain't it?"
"Confounded," replied our friend of
J Ug cigarette, and oflers one to tnc new
comer who takes it, pushes back his
hat and assumes a position almost us
graceful as our friend, and falls to con
templating the water and tho sunset.
The new comer is a man of about livo
jitiil twenty years. His l'ght hair falls
on a broad, intellectual forehead, his
mouth is proud and sensitive, and tho
tipper lip is adorned with a mustache
that men take genuine delight in. His
vyes are quiet blue, in which there is a
Mkltl of humor; although the face is very
pleasing and tho large stalwart figure
which " accompanies it makes tho man
decidedly worth looking at. This is
His companion is entirely different.
Jack Hastings' best friend never von-
a t tired to call him handsome. His eyes
ate large and dark ami have in them a
dissatisfied expression. He docs not
level, as does Leister, in a fine mus
tache, his face is smooth, and his mouth
is perhaps a trifle large, but his teeth
arc fine, and when Jack Hastings laughs
one feels like racking his brain lor some
thing to provoke his mirth afresh.
- Jack Hast ngs is a favorite, and this
Ftunmur he is a decided hero, for he has
a history, ami all the young ladies are
devoutly interested in him in conso-
qttence. Last winter the news came to
.Jack that an uncle in England had died
ami left him a considerable fortune on
1 rendition that he marry a nieco of tho
old man, who had lived with hot uncle
-pver frince her infancy, and in case of
his not complying the fortune reverted
to the niece.
Now, Jack had never been over bur
dened with lucre, and tho idea of hav
ing a fortune was not in the least objec
tionable to him. but tho incumbrance
was not all to his taste. Up to tho time
that the news caran of the will. Jack
' had been huart whole, and his friends,
however, thought him a lucky follow,
for .MlsiHellen Isabello Leiguton was
baid to be a beaut', but as tho young
lady had never visited America it was
A rather difficult to say whence came this
.lack had made no decided objection,
so it was arranged that the young lady
ac 'ompariicd by her aunt, after a short
tour through the continent; was to start
for America and was expected to ar
rive about the middle of September.
Miss Lcighton's aunt resided in Boston,
and shortly after her arrival in that
city she was to give a reception, the
purpose being to present Jack Hast
ings to h's futuro brido.
Jack had been informed of all these
arrangements, but had taken little in
terest in them. As ho must become a
Benedict he had determined to mako
the best of the time left lira; but tho
fates wero against him. A few weeks
Rafter his advent at the beach ho bad
h fallen desperately in love with a -young
lady stopping at ono of the cottages.
In consequence of this -Jack fully do
lievcd himself one of the most deeply
injured mortals on the faco of tho
earth, hence, the dissatisfied exprcssioa
.iu the younjr gentleman's eyes, as ho
r looks toward the cottage whicfc holds
a the objest of his adoration.
"For a person who had just had a
fortune thrown at his head, you are
about as disconsolate, as a follow can
be," said Raymond; but as the latter
made jio response, ho continued, " I
say. Jack, don't von like it?" t
Like it?" said Jack, turning fierce
ly on him, " 1 like the fortune, , but
who would liko to have a girl thrown
rat his head; would you?"
"That depends altogethervon the
K170 nr iKe o-iH " renli&d Raymond.
smoothing his hair and IftHgbiagafclu I
friend's eagerness, " out m oesoneiw.
Jack, I would not get' entaarled with.1
" am ono until I had seen It&LcigMOttK
and I should put a stop'td mynisits
ific cottage, for pretty Jfiss Nellie s
gake, if I were you." fl Vi
Jack looked after thoTretreaMng.-figr
r and thnn utterlv rerirdleoC his
friend's advice walked off in the direpr.
tion of the cottage. -. -.yl
Miss Nellie Long had Jjcn expffle
--him. She lav in a hammock Iwciwy
resting listless in her lKte, t
Her white dress just escaped tftrgcoapa,'
assne swayeu. laziiy m "- ssw;,
mer twilight. Her head w39jS
with a shower of golden carter aLr;
complexion was as fair"s baro
7Her eyes were large and blue, SKi-jKt.
at present were tixed ratfcer,urioKjj
on the Toad where Jack- woeld fjrstrtp-
He was lale, and she kad.alpost
' given him up, when the stalwart-ton
appeared striding along toward m
cottage. A smile of atiCacdo& ?P
f around the pretty mouth which break
into a merry laugh as Jack, leaps tie
" low fences and stands by kcr side?
Raising her eyes to his she says:
"Yon coud not stay away,
you. Jack, dear?"
He stoops to loss her, but ike
his face away and ays, gently. "You
must not do it, Jack. 1 feel quito sure
MissLcighton will object."
"Confound .Miss Loightnn." says
Jack, as he throws himself on the
"That is what I say. Jack, but that
docs not alter in tho least the facts of
"I have told you, Nellie, a dozen
limes, that I never will marry her."
"1 know it, but I am horribly jealous
of her, and cannot get her out of .my
mind, night or day, and I know you
think about nervall the time, now don't
you. Jack?" and she bends forward till
ncr eyes are looking straight into his;
and then as he made no reply, "I do
wish you would smile. Jack, I um trying
so hard to delude myself into the belief
that you are handsome, and I never
can if yu look like that."
Taking no notice of her last remark.
Jack straightened himself and says
with decision, "I have made up my
"To marry Miss Lcighton?" inter
rupted Nellie, doing her best to squeeze
a few tears into her eyes. Nellie is a
coquette, but to do her justice, she is
very fond of Jack.
""I have'made up ray mind," repeat
"Well, you said so before," impa
tiently. "lhavo made up my mind," again
repeated Jack, slowly, "to write to
Miss Lcighton and tell her that owing
to a previous attachment I am unable
to comply with the conditions of my
"Jack, you dear, old darling," giv
ing his hand a little squcc.e, at which
a smile lights up Ja-;k Hastings plain
face, but it vanished on hearing her
next words. " How about the fortune,
"Hang the fortune, repeated the
young man, and then aa she looks du
bious, "Nellie, you don't care about the
" But what?"
"A little money is very nice tohavc;
but. Jack, i had ever so much rather
have you," smoothing his forehead with
her cool, soft hand.
" 1 know j'ou would, Nellie; now
when 3hall it be, dear?"
" Oh, not before you have seen Miss
" ISut I never shall sec her. she will
not want to sec me after she receives
"Oh, but 1 would rather j'ou should.
Just imagine your seeing her after our
marriage and tailing in love with her, I
should d.e. Jack," ami this time there
are tears in the blue eyes, but whether
of grief or with mirth Jack cannot tell.
All his persuasion cannot move her, and
so he leaves her.
As she watches his retreating figure
her face dimples and smiles; sheisquile
sure of her conquest, now, and is a lit
tle less jealous of Miss Lcighton.
The weeks sped swiftly liy, and the
second week in September had arrived.
In two days Jack is to meet MisS Leigh
ton, for, notwithstanding his letter, her
guardian has sent word that he thinks rt
advisable for theyoung people to mojt,
as Miss Lcighton is atixiotts to mako
some arrangement about the property,
ami next Wednesday issctfor tho muet-
Jle hai taken his farewell of Nellie,
after swearing eternal fidelity; but sho
is not fully convinced. She has pictured
Miss Lcighton in glowing colors as a
beauty, with dark Hashing eyes anil a
stately figure, for since she is a relative
of Jack's, Nellie cannot get tho idea out
of her head that she is a brunette, and
isc-rtain that Jack will fall in love with
tho young lady on the spot. She ends
by asking him in pathetic tones, "What
will then be left for mo to do," adding
to Jack's misery.
The night has at last arrived, and
Jack ha spent a longer time than usual
on his toilet and feels in a dissatisfied
mood as he'rides along towards Beacon
street. At last the carriage stops, Jack
is admitted and shown into a small re
ception room by a seivant in livery.
He hcarj the low strains of a waltz, but
his attention is instantly caught by a
portrait which hangs over tho mantel.
11 is the portrait of a lady; tho face is
proud ami intelligent, tho eyes largo,
dark and br lliaut; instinctively Jack
knows that it is a picture of Miss Leigh
ton, and ho laughs to himself as he re
calls Nellie's description of her. He
hears the rustle of asilk dress in the
hall and tho original of the portrait,
only prouder, hamUomer, if possible, is
standing beside him.
For a moment. Jack remained mo
tionless, his breath almost taken away
by the suddenness of her appearance.
All his lino speeches fly to the four
" I I believe you wished to see me,"
"Yes." Her voice is low and con
trasting strangely with his. "Mr. Can,
my guardian, thought it best, as ho
Wished j'ou to know that it is over half
a million that you ar.c refusing when
you refuse- to when, jou refuse the
A soft flush covers face and throat, as
she speaks. She is very beautiful and
so Jack juust admit.
His thoughts flyback to a golden
head, and not for a moment does he
falter in his allegiance.
"I am unable to comply, as I am to
be married to Miss Long in two weeks."
A smile curls the lady's lips.
"Yes, so Mr. Cary informed me, and
we have decided to mako over to you a
portion of the fortune, for which 1 have
jhad. a deqd of gift mado out."
SUO saiu tins- m imiiui a ?:uc;uii;
way, as sho handed him tho paper.
Something in the tone oflends Jack,
and taking tho paper ho deliberately
tears it up and throws it into the grate.
" I am obliged to you, Miss Lcighton,
but you must excuse me if I decline
your gift.'1- -
Utterly unprepared for this contin
gencj the lady stands staring at him.
Feeling rather, awkward, and not know
ing what to do. Jack bows "and takes
his leave.' The lady hides her face in
her hands and cries? no, laughs! Her
mental observation is, that he must, in
ded, bo in love. Then she returns to
her guosts, not without a feeling of
mortification that, not only has she
(""been rejected hcrsolf, but her gift has
been indignantly thrown at her feet by
this haughty young man.
Jack has told Nellie everything, and
Nellie, at last convinced of his con
stancy, is all the fondest lover could
""Theyaro to be married in a week;
Jack has bought a small house and fur
nished it as woll as his means will pcr
Mit. Nollio has been over it and
declared it to be the loveliest, coziest
little house in tho world. Iho wedding
is to be Very quiet, they are to have a
few friends at the house, among others,
Rayrnoad, Leister, who mentally sets
Jack. down as tho biggest fool on record.
' It seems as if naturo had made a par
ticular effort on this day, or at least so
.Nellie thinks as she returns home from
the church with Jack, now her husband.
Ifcy thteir cozy uttlo home. As they
eater they are met by a servant who
hands them two cards on which are
.written, "Miss LeightonandMr.Cary."
ack becomes dignified, feeling quite
inre ithat they have come to renew the
iefer of the money as a wedding pres
Kt,.aBd'he is fully determined to refuse
itas-blaatly as before. Nellie, for the
first time in her life, is seized with
bahfulnessand begs her husband to go
Jft'afoae; but he will not hear to this for
sad putting nis arm reassHr-
iBiyarouBU ner, kuh mio me toomj
, i -.-., -
od to Miss Leishton
"JuBsI-eigbton. he begins, "allow
sMts-pnsemt you lo " when he
Nellie has slipped, irom nis arm
is seated on the sofa laughing in
bt a dignified manner. Jacic
OM w we oiner in oewu-
dorment Nellie, finally taking pity,
on him, slips her hand through the
ladj-'s arm and leading her up to Jack,
says, "Mr. Hastings, allow me to" pre
sent to you my aunt, Mrs. Lcighton."
"'Awl you," stammered Jack.
"Mrs. Jack Halting, at 'our serv
ice," making him a low curtesy, turns
to the old gentleman, and taking both
his hands, says gravely, "I toldyou.Mr.
Cary, he should not marry mo" for my
money, and 1 don't think he has."
Adricc to Young Men.
Young man, what arc j'ou living for?
Have you an object dear to ou as life,
and without the attainment of which
yo.i feel tha your life will have been a
wide, shoreless waste of shadow peo
pled by the specters of dead ambitions?
Is it your consuming ambition to pad
dle quietly but firmly up the sUeara of
time with many strokes against the
current of public opinion, or to linger
along the seductive banks, going in
swimming, or, careless of the future,
gathering shells and tadpoles along the
shore? Tlavc you a distinct idea of a
certain position in life which -ou wish
to attain? Have you decided whether
you will be a great man and die in the
Itoorhouse, and have a nice, comforta
ile monument after you are dead for
your destitute family to look at, or
will you content, yourself to plug
along through life as a bank president?
Thcie, young man. arc questions of
moment. They are questions of two
moments. They come home to our
hearts to-daj' with terrible earnestness.
( ion can take your choice in the great
. battle of life, whether you will bristle
up ami win a ileatuless name and owe
almost everybody, or be satisiied with
scabs and mediocrity. Why do you
linger and fritter away the heyday of
life when you might skirmish around
and win some Iaurel3? Many of those
who now stand at the head of the Na
tion as statesmen and logicians were
once unknown, unhonored and unsung.
Now they saw the air in the halls of
Congress, and their names arc plauered
on the temple of fame.
They were not born great. Some of
them only weighed six pounds to start
with. But they have rustled. They
havo peeled their coats and mado
Rome howl. You can do tho same.
You can win some laurels, too, if 3-011
will brace up and secure the.n when
the are ripe. Daniel Webster and
President (Jarliold and Dr. Tanner and
George Eliot were all, at one time, poor
boys. They had to start at tho foot of
the ladder and toil upward. They
struggled against poverty and pttbliu
opinion bravely on till they won a nanio
in the annals of history, and .secured to
their loved ones palatial homes, with
lightning-rods and mortgages on them.
So may you, if 3'ou will make the" effort.
All those things are within your reach.
Live temperately on nine dollars a
month. That's the way we got our
start. Burn the midnight nil if neces
sXry. Oof'somc tiuo.ifoblo-mindcd
young lady of your acquaintance to
assist ou. Tell her of 3'our troubles
and .she will tell you what to do. She
will gladly advise 3ou. Then you can
marry her, and she will advise you
some more. After that she will lay
aside her work an3' time to adviso you.
You needn't be out of advice at all un
less you want to. .che, too, will tell
vou when 3-011 have made a mistake. She
will come to you frankly and acknowl
edge that 3ou have mado a jajkass of
3'ouraeif. As sho gets more acquainted
withj'ou, she will be more candid with
you.and.in her uustudied.girlish way .she
will point out 3'our error?, and gradual
ly convince you, with an old chairleg
and other arguments, that you wero
wrong, and after she has choked 3011 a
little while. 3'our past life will come up
before 3'ou like a panorama, and 3-011
will tell hcr.so, and she will lot 3011 up
again. Life is indeed a mightj struggle.
It is business. Wo can't all bo editors,
and lounge around all tho time, and
wear good clothes, and havo our names
in tho papers, and draw a princely
salarj. Some ono must do the work
and drudge of life, or it won't bs
done. BUI Njc
A Kovnl Tross:au.
Tho Viennese read with groit iuter
est the descriptions of the trosseau
which the Princess Stephanie 1 t night
with her. It had been exhibited t tho
ro3al palace at Brussels, and the descrip
tions of its fairy-like materials, and the
exquisite works of art in gold and silver
embroider and laces of marvelous deli
cacv, were most exciting. Amid allth
bridal glories one table in the middle of
the hall was heaped up with linen and
household goods, which attracted the
attention of the ladies. It mny inter
est lady readers to know that tho
chemises arc fringed with costly lace
and with lovely bosoms of artistic work
manship. Then thero were jackets,
corsets, jupons, handkerchiefs, fichus,
cravates aud other most charming ob
jects necessary to tho femiuine toilet.
Near these were costlier presents of
dresses and jewels. Tin) bridal dross
was of the traditional cloth of silver,
richi3 ornamented with embroidery de
signs representing oak, laurel and rose
branches, intertwined with bouquets of
orange blossoms, tho whole, both for
design and harmony of color,,forming a
robe such as connoisseurs declared was
never seen before. Tho waist and
arms were decorated with delicato sil
ver lace, the train of tho same material
as the robe and embroidered to match.
It was four meters long and .four wide.
Tho bouquets and designs in high re
lief on the train have occupied man3'
industrious hands for over three
months. The Queen of tho Belgians
wore a dress at tho wedding which was
composed of azure velvet, the train,
with rich silver embroider, falling
over a similarly embroidered under
dress of dead blue satin. It was very
tastefully decorated with silver lace,
and the draping and arrangements of
this matchless robe were such as to send
those who havo seen it into ecstasies.
Cunning or the' Humming-Bird.
A friend has informed me of an in
stance in her experience where tho
humming-bird has shown moro cunning
than its little brain would seem capablo
of manufacturing. Tho incident oc
curred in Vincland, N. J. In an un
used apartment of the house where tho
lady, was staying, one of the hugo
spiders common in that rcgon had built
its strong web unmolested. Passing
into the room one summer day, she
spied a rubMhroat, which had flown in
through tile open vine-clad window,
strugsling frantically in the net of Dame
Arachnid. 1. The more tho bird fluttered,
the worse were its filmy wings tangled
and fettered in tho spider's meshes; and
unless help had been given, there is
little doubt how tho catastrophe would
have ended. The lady hurried to tho
relief of the piteous prisoner, and hand
ling it with the utmost care, freed it
from the coils fastened to its feathers
and binding its feeble members. As
the bird laj in her palm at the end of
the operation, it gave two or three
gasping breaths and was still, livery
muscle relaxed as in dissolution. The
kindhcarted liberator suffered a pangof
distress from, the conviction that sho.
had killed the delicate creature by too
rude a touch. After some moments of
fruitless mourning, she laid the limp
body down and turned sadlv away.
Quicker than, thought thelittle trickster
t ,.J 1. r wj -1--.. ..-
umuriea its wings mm suot outuiiuu
.window. Had it swooned from fright
in tho lady s hand, ana recovered with
the change of position? or had it actual
ly feigned death, in order to facilitate
escape, as some larger birds are known
to do? Jrrs. SarmA. Hubbard, in flar
There are two broods of tacsc met L a weii waaacen in f
producod in ono year, the first b-joodrnccowary adluacttoa farm.
f anpearinjr in early sprinr, and the sec
ond a lew wccks betore me wneat u
ready to be harvested. The flics of tho
second brood depofit their eggs upon
tho youDg winter wheat; hence, they
can maintain themselves onry iu dis
trict where this cereal is grown. whil
in localities where spring wheat alonfcl
raised, they will be almost if not entire
As a preventive against the attacks of
not to sow'tho grain until all the flies
this insect, manv authors recoramenu
have been killed by the frost; Lut this
remedy will never be verv general!'
adopted, as late-sown wheat is very apt
to be winter-killed. Others recommcud
sowing the wheat that the flics wilLbo
enabled to pats through their transfor
mations before winter sets in; but this
plan will be objected to on the same
ground as tho first, as wheat too far ad
vanced is about as liable to bo winter
killed as tho Lite sown wheat is. Fa-mere
usually know the date for sowing
winter-wheat so that it will be moat
likely to withstand the winter, and
they are not willing to sow it either
earlier or later than this date without
verj" jrood reasons for so doing. One
of the verv best remedies for prevent
ing the attacks of this fly is that of sow
ing a narrow strip of land around the
field intended for winfer wheat about
three or four weeks before the time for
sowing tho regular crop. When the
wheat in this s:rin is well up the flics
in the vicinity will doposit their eggs
upon it, and, after wait ng a week or so
for this to be accomplished, plow under
this &trii) with the rest of the field, lly
this operation the progeny of all the
flies in the immediate icinity will bo
distn3'ed. and tinle-s other flics mako
their appearance later in the season
from adjoining fields the regular crop
willcniov nerlcct immunitv irom. their
canuot bo too strongly
urired that all the farmers who jrrow
wint T-wheat in d'stricts infested with
this fly should adopt this method; for if
only one here and auothcr tin-re adopt
it. tho llies irmi the fields of those who
have neglected to do so will stojk the
fields of their more careful neighbors
with c;;gs in spite of all the latter can
do to "prevent it. and thus the indus
trious and thoughtful farmer must suf
fer for the negligence of others. .
H'. Cofjuillctl, in Ucrmanlown Tele
graph. Soillni: Stock.
A writer in a recent number of tho
Milch '.ci'uuij, on the danger to German
agriculture from foreign competition,
says that his own experience of fifty
years has taught him that regular soil
ing of cattle is b-st for the farmer and
for his field1", bringing in greater profit
and maintaining the lurtilityof tiie land
at a higher point; that twice as much
fotider can be produced on a given sur
face when the forago nlant is allowed
to grow as a cultivated crop aud reach
a certain degree of maturity than when,
as in pasture, it is oontiir.iallj cropped
oflT and trodden down. He believes,
as do all the best German writers on
the subject, that the most successful
S3slem of agriculture, in the long run,
is that in which a largo quantity of
stock is kept and fed well, and a care
ful rotation of crops is followed, in
which the same crop is never put twice
iu succession on the same laud. The
soiling system makes it easier to earn
out the second part of this programme,
and tho great variot of crops that can
be raised on a lung rotation provides a
greater variety of fodder for the stock;
so that these two features of tho best
modern agricultural practice work ad
mirably together. The soiling S3stcni
provides a more uniform ration in
respect to quantity and avoids much
loss of manure. It ma' be pretty safe
ty affirmed that the droppings of cattle
in tho pasture aro more than half
wasted 13" drjring in the sun. or bjr too
strong dosing with manure in isolated
spott?, here and there. Where land is
cheap and abundant, and cannot be
prolitablv cultivated ami carried up to
a high degree of fertility, pasturage
over a large portion of the farm ma"be
allowed; but when high farming pays
pasture-land is a poor investment and
may eat up a large part of the profits
from the cultivated fields. Michigan
A great mistake is too often made in
the management of pastures. Though
we call our pasture grasses perennial,
yet the as really reproduce their roots
'ever s-eason as the3 do their tops. Tho
carl spring growth is largely given to
the reproduction of roots for the sum
mer work. The material for this root
growth is elaborated and prepared in
leaf or blade, and if this be largely di
minished whilo this material is being
prepared, the root-growth is arrested,
and with this the ability of the pasture
to make a heavy summer crop, or to re
produce itelf when pastured close, is
proportional!' impaired. Short pas
tures in May w.H insure short pastures
tho wholo " summer. If a good root
growth be secured in Ma, gross will
hardly bo short in August.'though it be
hot ami drv. A portable fenco is a
exeat convenience in the management
of pastures. By this stock can bo con
fined to lots of 'desirable size and not
suflered to range tho whole pasture.
An advantage or long pastures that is
often overlooked is the fact that there
is a constant ratio between the top and
root of grass, and therefore the more
the top is grown the greater
the amount of vcgctablo matter
contributed to the coil, as a
a fall crop of roots decay every "ear, to
enrich the land. Pastures arc general
13" left to take care of themselves, but if
they arc ou lamlsomewhatworn, a top
dressing of stable manure, or a mixture
of ono hundred pounds of bone' and
plaster, each, per acre, sown broadcast
in the spring will pay a good profit,
Home atid farm.
Proper Care, or Hie Orchard.
Speaking of'poor orchard manage
ment, Mr. Barry says that ho has seen
trees standing in sfass neither broken
up nor manured for many ears, mak
ing a feeble and stunted growth, and
producing hcav crops of fruit, one
iialf or one-fourth of which may be
merchantable, the balance hardly w'orth
picking up. Wo find orchard after
orchard in this condition. This will
not pay. Trees may be kept in a vigor
ous and healthy condition by proper
tillage of the soil, abundance of fer
tilizers, and judicious pruning. These
involve labor and expense, bnt "ou
cannot grow liuc fruit without both,
and a good ileal of them. A fruit tree
shows neglect very quickly. In. his
Cear orchard, to lessen the 'chances of
light, he slacked off in both cultiva
tion and manure: The result was, in
two years, one-half his crop was culls.
His trees, instead of making stout
shoots twelve to eighteen inches long,
made scarcely anv growth at a!L lie
had observed similar results in the case
of other fruit trees. In some soils,
especially in those of a light and sandy
nature, a moderate top-dressing every 1
year is necessary; in others, every sec
ond ear will be sufficient. There can
.be, no rule laid down. The trees and
fruit will tell what is wanted. Rural
A Sunday-school teacher in Maine.
who had grown eloquent iu picturing,
to his little pupils the beauties of Hear- j
en. nnally asueu: WhatJciad of little
boys go to Heaveaf" A l.Tely litfe
f our-y ear-old boy held up his hand.
"Well, vou may answer." said the
teacher. "Dead ones!" -the TittJr fel
A well neaagexi fruit garden 3s a
If vou wish to tiro-Joee a cine that
will reibt water 1ou one pound" of glee
In two quarts of bkiimaed-mUk.
A cord of dry hoiee stable manure
weighs about four: thoasand eight ami
drod to five thousand pounds.
Gras seed will usually take well if
covered wkh a bush nalv. " But on dry
ground a harrow and roller make a bet
ter job of it. -
To obtain agloMy nkin. Pourupoa
! a Pinl .r bwn aaludcot boiling water to
1 cover iu jct. it. 5iami tinui mm mu
then bathe the face with it, onlr patting
tbc skin with a soft towel to dry it.
Raspberry Jam. To every quart
of rips raspberries, allow a pound of
the best loaf-sugar. Pat sugarand ber
ries into a pan, aniC let them stand two
or three hours. Then boil them In a
porcelain kettle, taking oft" the scots
carcfallr. When no m -ro seem rise,
mash them and boil them to smooth
marmalade. When cpld, put. them in
All kinds of dried fniit should be
stewed long and slowly. luy bits of
lotnon and orango peel, together with
the juice of two or three oranges and
Tiioas.'are a very desirablfc addit'on.
Only-the thin.yllow pert e the rina
must be used and care taken to tako
out tho seeds." The sugar t-hoald bo
added when tho fruit Li about half
Sink spoats aro easily cleaned ont J
hen tilled up with grease aud other
when tilled im with crease
refuse without "tho 'resistance of a
plumber. lissolvciour-or tire pouads
of washing soda in uojling wUjr and
pour down tho siuk onco every month.
Lead pipes leading from stationary
w.osh-dnnds should bo -occasionally
washed down by pouring in a good
strong solution of potash in hot water.
Be careful not to get these mixiures on
tho hands or clothes.
No attempt should be made to grow
any crop in tho orchard without heavy
manuring, but if no crop is grown a
heavy mulching will keep the trees in a
thrifty condition until they come into
bearing, providing tho land was in good
condition when the trees wero set.
When the trees begin to produce fruit,
every few ears the land should roceivo
a good dressing of manure, 'which
should be spread on the surface bcfo'ro
Veal Stew. Cut four ponnds of
veal into strips three inches long and
one inch thick; peel twelve lanre pqta
toes and cut them into slices ono inch
thick; spread a layer of veal on tho
pot, sprinkle in a little salt and pepper,
then a layer of potatoes, then a layer of
voal seasoned as before. Use up the
veal thus: over the last layer of veal
put a layer of hlico of salt pork, and
over tho whole a layer of potatoes.
Pour in water till it rises an inch over
the whole; cover it cloe, heat it fifteen
minutes and simmer it an hour.
The good luck in hatching eggs ol
a hcu that bteals hor nest iu a field,
suggested the idea of placing earth in
a box before setting hens in them.
Hens certainly havo irood luck on
cround nests. The net should be mado
j-o largo that tho hen can just fill it, not.
very deep, and as nearly flat msiuo at
the bottom as possible, so that tho eggs
may not lean against each other, or
they are very Iiablo to bo broken, es
pecially by tho hem turning them.
There is less trouble from vermin when
nests are so made, and the lieu being
more contented is more likely tobosuc
ccssful in hatching the cgg-.
Scrap Pudding. Put scraps of
bread (crust and crumb; into a bowl,
with sullicicnt milk to cover them well.
Cover with a plate, and put into tho
oven to soak for about half an hour.
Tako it out. and mash tho bread with a
fork till it is a pulp; then add a hand
ful of raisins and as many currants, six
ounces brown sugar, half a pint ol
milk, some candied lemon-peel, and one
egg. Stir it up well, greac a pudding
dish, and pour the pudding in. Grate
over a little nutmeg, put it into a
moderate oven, and let it bake for an
hour ami a half.
Wire worms arc very destructive to
corn and potatoes especially, and to
grass. The aro hard, shining, man'
legged worms, which lio curled up
spirally when at rest. They breed in
manure and in deeaving vegetable mat
ter, and gather under stones, clods and
lumps of manure. It is said that salt
will kill them; summer fallowing will
starve them when they arc numerous,
and an easy way to 'kill them is to
poison them in traps consisting" of
pieces of board or shingles laid upon
the ground, w.th a few small pieces of
potato sprinkled with Paris green or
other poison under them. When very
numerous, summer fallowing thorough
ly done, so as to permit no weeds of
any kind to grow, is the most effective
anil cheapest remedy. ,
Frequently persons have but limited
space, but a plenty of time to attend to
a few vines, such A3 cucumbers, melons,
strawberries, otc, which bv caro can be
made very productive, and some little"
device for suitablo irrigation will pro
duce magical results. An old barrel,
which will hold water and which b not
saturated with any agent injurious to
vegetation, set down in'tho ground, tho
top level with tho surface, is a piolific
place to plant a hill of cucumbers. Fill
the barrel half full with boulders, peb
bles and gravel, then fill up the balance
with strong, well-rotted raanuro and
rich soil, well mixed. Plant 3our cu
cumbers in this, and keep the barrel
half full of water, or to tho top of tho
rocks and gravel, and more cucumbers
can be raised from this than from a
quarter of an acre of ordinary soil
parched by the sun and winds of our
summers. " The same is the case with,
melons. Another good wav i3 to make
a rich mellow hill, by spatfing in rich
manure eighteen incacs'decp and" three
feet wide In the center of this hill set
a thjht nail keg. boring a row of gimlet
holes closo to .the bottom all round.
Fill it half full of rich manure. .Plant a
row of melons all round this keg three
or-fonr inches from it. When the
melons are up and begin to grow thrift
ily turn a pail of water daily into the
keg and let it pass through the manure
out through the gimlet holes, being
-careful to have the holes just below tho
surface of the ground. In this way we
have raised more melons from one hill
than inforty of ordinary field culture.
There is another simple contrivance
which will pay. " If you have a few rare
strawbeny plants, and every one can"
and should .have, take your useless
empty .oyster cans andjmnch a small
hole through the bottom, close to ono
side. Set it at the aide-' of your straw
berry plant. Fill every ,dayor twice
a day. and let the waterecape slowly
through' the Hole to the root of the
strawberry, .and yon will see" sock' wt -ders
in" berries as you read of in the
All of these things seed an abun
dance of water at all hoars darisg our
dry. hot winds, and by the simple but
cheap devices rich results cakbe at
tained. Ia'ckies where -thy have the
advantage pf water works, a pipe with '
small holes all along it foe the wateif to
escape can be buried aloar a row of
1 strawberries, aktTit can be regalated so.
rax TBOt tfrirrm nnL ffcn Iafili$TMr al
low the toCfmea im the sat-- In ties
wayal-aaest aayoaecaK hTe?Us&
lictous berry iaits prime, aa4.asaaj.wili
be" astonished at the quantity which
cas he-produced! from a- row of vises
twenty or thirty feetloag. &U!aers
are other devices by which miftiatwe
irrigatioa caa. be accomplished, wkh'
suticfacfocy results. Jew -lfe JsgM
kr. , - " "f
.Whatem iuw MXTHiMsav fife
Is a battle ia wakhyomare to tttmjcmr
rdBck. udwMM to cowar. ue
apalran4pestpoQCBMst ire. cswaica
aad defeat. Men wrre borate scced,
Sen Vork UaioeLj
Sir. duties IL K3r. filter at i W
pirr tad otary Public, In a 1 1: lM atta
tlai Um following rtri?V K?ajua
khb Um Ufa, a2erJ ts-tt t from rtferwev
iUm and tncl altaosl trcrj & U rtl
kta'tttf tT tal pilafol erllfrat In nia. IU
vu kdrlM-i to bi 11. Vacob O L "hkb a?
old o sunufttllrt taataU r a tu left b,a
tad bt Uulttiltbr nd urea; mr t
fore. Mr Keanj t a cothctUttJc kttocit
! t. Jcob Ou, tad It hi dot &; oal.
Cixcr ttt tara err rylhlnj to th!r trrn
d?aujt crca kdpriaf. i& Tr-
tSJSboj-aa fani, SJscWran Co- N'rwt-1
We aeTer aj one rwu bcu aSt
!nx;frOBi r!a, ccsrilg' tor laiUnc. Ia
rclatloa to tht tlJj Mr. (5c6rps Oar tt,
Prop. CJuyett Hoom, th'
rrtrcUlirc: Ihirenvd St Jcol Oil for
geural;!, xad can caJatj rrcxara-3J It
to Bj- one thaiUrlj aSeetrd.
' " '
X rx.T It 14 to hire KV.000 tjc. No no&
ir he 1 careJ- u to hff heletrj hi
Vcs. LenUtSU CwtrvrvMrvaZ.
Not to fast sir trim J. If iou coaU ce t!a
troog, beiUfcr, b'oom'nx men. wornm tJ
children that bare been ratirtl frvia brdt of
flckne. kufiVrtti; a4 laot ileath, br tho
ua rtf llAn lffr vmi iriHi il Lir "1.1. rtnn
oJ inTlablc rcmcUr," Ate other co.ums.
Yonxa Swell: I rUonU JUe to hr mr
ctwucbe (rJed.,, I'ollu brbsr: Cruinlr.
.did joa brJaK It lth you I" CvSegt JrtL
.KTreiuAl soil Chrniw
Djpepli. bllloui it'acki. betJacbr. ks4
Biuy other ill can onl r tc rurel br rens3t
Uiftbplr ciait. KIitlcJ-yort h txea
proTed to be the niot cCrctut retnrdjr (or
these and for bibJtu&l cotttrenfts wtlch o
fillets latllloa of the AmcrltiU rup c
'Farm and FtrmUU.
GoMl"Vatrlir lit Iw l'rlcr.
Wrlle for Illustrated catalnsue lo Staod
rd American Watch Co., I'ltt.bursb, l-a-
to Tllr nil Waintlo.
15c. box "Itouh on Kata" kteps aboie freo
from file, bed-bus roachci, rata, mice, c&
1 1 -
Unc Kangn fin it
Cheajwr than ever: write for illustrated catn
IoKueiUt'etern GiiuW'k'., l'ltlf bnrsb, lu
Rmni.vo's'Kfsii Salve, tbermt wonlI
iul healing medium la tho norlu. Trice
Ir afflieleil with
"ore Kic. uo Hr Inaac
Thomiisou's Eje Water,
it. 1. 1.. -11 ii -
JMftit,! rW -
JiLLsroccrasellatloaal YeaO. Try IL
A I'atixj btilue3 the
r.U "That iciiiie -ehow the tir ol
ITvuictlirus an I the vu.t''" that lot -u his
liver Kverr IJ" the vulime dermrl It,
and overt nUlit It ure lir blm IimaI it
oj'if." "Sympttliet c "Chi.l-"lro r, dear
oltl vulture! How h-lc he niiuvlmebeea ol
J.Vcr cen ihiyl"
Jr'onw are elnltoiious; tliey tatc a :e-,f nt
"When la sprliiiJiKiarohti r latly' asked
Ilcnrr. ' l.nrv of cuure vu ltu;. "ttueii
it Is a little ioruarl," sa'd llen'
An 1 I
aUDioicit fi liku.i vounc izaini
It is the vernal season," rej-1 e t Licy,
Jon was tloulitlcis
the first humvoiM par-
Tunzood old laly kupt a private Ull'c
from which she r'frrlil herself lr:n ime
to time, ks she (elt the need, Iho'uh jintie of
the fum-ly knew IL One even iu l"''" diuli
ter In rufntujjrn; throuuh tho patitr-, for
ilouhuuU for nor beau, epledtttc txttilo ami
hail the tiulojlly to draw thr cork nn-1 a;hly
her 1100 to tlie'a.erturr. at whkh mmiut
the o'd lady hovo In siht an 1 anjulv d
iiunJc.l: "Se!l. are you any nlM-rtitaii .u
werel Whatdoyftumippose tt Ir!" I .I.u't
know what it is, nuiiiini," nne-etl the
shrink nz inahlen. "but it tiiwlls Jut like
Char Ie"is mnstJihe.8 X
FreciMEXor bios I.ASot'aor---'4lk in
"Shut the door:"
want ask for IL"
'If you don't seen hat; ou
Ir you nonM shine iu the worlil, be a buot
Ik fme festhem ilon't make line bfnl", uhy
.n't aero as hainljoiuu a a icavbc-J-Xw
roit Fne J'nu.
t . r 1 ...
A 1 ol.no lady weighed llcrcI( In Uncarly
nmrniiiij and sgatn "after tllnner. wh'itebe
founil slio had talneil forty rouiitls. iateStc
veryparlnxlr It was iu that, fheha-l .-ill
her hairpins in o.tloi. That was all.
Ovk or MsU'l S.'s colts has lcen o!J for
MIS. LIBIA L PlNarUI, OF MM, NASI,
BtSOOTXXtK otr '
LYDIA E. PINkHAM'8
- Tfc Poritlre Car
mm awtoat female MtmUtW.
A wiB ehr Bttytie wrt f arm t4 framU Oun-
rilslnU.allpTartmtrT-iM-rr IrlimTrnflrn tn-1 CVrn
Ubtl, rafibis; aad VinAzccmrTit, aad Ux nmtrpua.
Bpteal Weakaess, aad 1 lrTk-Urty 6aftl to tte
Oa&e of Ufa. ,
It vm dlasoars aa4rxrltasionfiemtMetrMla.
an srl stiffs of drrtlonrat. Tbo ttxlae3rtoe.
rroos hanors then Is caackvd rtTTrpeeUm Vt Its B
It lnuuirs fatstara, fUIulocr. Vi i Jy 1 cnrlzf
toTfUaaUata. aad irUerrs vraksess eltSsstexaBch.
it cart Knilcr, tlradacbrv jferrras mstrstjoti,
Gcacrsi DtbSHr. 51n;! '.m, tirttlta aJ Ux&,
ITsatfwsttsc rf brintra.casl9y Ihunfe
it w3 at ill times a eaJefaaditMLlsjsairtta
Wraoaj vfta tte to wr that c"" H tcrsmierrnrn.'
lttka x. nx k-btaxw TXcrrABU: cex
reCXaiapctfsutd aczzaad x VTnUtrz Arsttae.
Loraa.)Cas. nmfL'StzbqaMferSS. BeailjtaMa
latltsfana ef jOH. also tmtXe term etltmrngui. en
wedftotprfc. lpcrtox tortHhrr Xn. ftzUuza
fcrsslysnmssaafcSteascftantirr. Sra tgrftb
UA. AAStpsb ast abovsv Mmtkm Ui Ittpr.
VotmrntiT tmemU. bcvstiocttTBtaE. R5XKxT8
UTZR Tills. UT ear c-Tllftkia. TT1 iississ
tanuntasr mttbcXttr. Seeaaajsr Dsa
liby -HCHASD505 ft CO., Suttxls, Mo
TOR SALE BT IRCOGMC&
-&4B9SSSft&r V j3SSSSbSB"
-"aBBBBMaSCJssssMassrSy MkHV IBB 1 yds-Bs-WsB sSstssVsUdsVjsW JssW4SdBSBiBVsMBiWBBr
------ - - . - - - T-, - -
1riasassfssiasjLilsai. srVaascesistVwwto W& - " J? . " Ham. '.'i aflB
WMm FI LL-S
- 'Waasaysalji sssitwtssa v . :M W '-rl
1 - trMCft.lt
w. . wr as a
lliSw.u(.iA. rf-r Wr& l
rr xt wwAtf. AtowiCUM r-W t-. tOMX
Tll, -!- " 1
m rVT WAlTTta fttf
a vi w -rr
c a. k &. u, nr !.
.-- f-ft-r v 1 r
WELL BORING .
,Pfu t.mA.arZ. ftarAA -tBik. rikJ.fN
vk f -a-s
hWVPli r r'" "
4 i. I S C I . CS!xi tU r
wrtl tr&UtSii rrr,w-t
k M4 kUkT Xt9tf I T
lULmiiifftaif.u."' ,rf 'nr.
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twr c-- ci M'g m c- ? tWo- 4 v
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rtiiiiii. uiU ttKt'tM.
r.rtk. t-, ; rwilifJ. 4ltf
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n 1. R : t It ! MIW
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Tharfatrit I.llfrttry Krl for Onttirlc.
THE REVISED NEW TESTAMENT
Tmirt sl2jr.t Uvl t sJlr!L rt-J ts
AutVjrtr.l rJMrn ;Ol r.mt(4 ll!r ! K
,li I U-4 -!, nr iv. W rn cl I tj
Al.liT, bnn r.. lh lH rk 14
ninrl'f'tlmn wV iht M tr ! . fl IN
can carr, n xrcyn i. it. i, i r yi ,, t.m
Allrr.t Kl.lt n HI.lMir.li PI Utlr
torUtdtre ;i lftWi tiint t
Oikr w;,J. snrni. iiihrMwrnit,
(-, rt rutll tt tun trtitrll
Tb AH Tty Ur Cmfa9
'agents wanted for the
b1mrVifinOrrtt t iVsr ruf-U tn
nsrnurr of frwtoal .tur. ItfU its
rtiir'tiploli. tjrldrl sottuI ?. w.t
ttMlCHDtsliuUfr lfponrliiof tWks4 gs-rn.
hrni Icr vr'jmri, rr 4fn iimt AarntA
Aiittu .ATIO.AI. -1HI.IIII.U S1.,
i. l.tl. Mo.
CIMUMPTIN CAM IE CWUII
Cures Cor.iumstion. Colds. Pnramenli. laSasaia.
Bronchial DtJBcutties, Bronchitis, Hoarttnrss,
Asthma. Croup, Mltooping Ceajh, sn4 all Oissaits si
the Brcalhinj Oratss. 1 1 loothes trj bsats ths Mtsw
bransl ths Lungs, Inflamed anl pohoasd ky the
disease, and prnenls ths eight Sfsatt and llchU
lets across ths chest nhich a:efif7 " CCS
SUMPIIOrtUnaUnlwBriilsnils. HALL'S EAU
SAM !! curs jou. ssn thoeyh rofstiloaatald faBs.
For Stilting m4 EitrMtkif M
HTKVKUY FAMILY .NEEDS 0XZ.JO
Ss4 Or Catalsr. Frr.
imm m C3., m h
attle Creek. Mefilan,
XAjnrrac7T-tzaa or ?xz osxt sam
aasMi aid srsv
TraMtfen and Wlmki kn&m
nd Mor -Pewsrs,
K-tC ksTlwi.fyrttseyl turn
ssi tAWWU. i seAR
EMIIw xm, wHhrmtttttM! rf r" .
stntATit.VHii p.m. nrs&".aTsssi ?
jum Trwrtl fcwsTMsy tni Pla la KxItsi
c-HTntntbn AcraVxntusrtet. m
A mbitU mf rrrial fnvnr
I'X WL Wfiirt nn mm
liMmmtim l9jiIwlvA.Ajumuli ttTi
ftrar firm c ttnam. frnsa to lf
Tfifmi, iVsA F etrd l.ssstwt
cnartast&T ea sxrA. frrmt Wds H fasts U is
T-ro ti ! af ItmmmttA Mrfm
susW.sVlC, V llarao Psiws.
MfOWLs. SHCtaa a co.
MlBf, ftTjflfafeX- -- I
mmmmm iiimiwH " 1 1 -fcJSJs. I B
s m mwI rtf g tt vi .m1
rfTS x- JSSHt' -m
mmmmm SaSFSW HAIL
Or. 3PItTArsWI WXABACMK TttIM ssrs ssin itrvtui rfmltr tm at iwry
CL V. -vO
A AtU OlStAtl
1 iic t.TT.i; .
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A )Uum li X O. 1
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e. -rMtrii trtus
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u v rMMtot, rf, " Lftj
la ik! mms rm ! ' F
o-i-l, SIMtl "'! '.
tss. HKK HtSllWMT rtrriinK.
A IwUtMit uff t Xm 4e Si t
tv Vticft writ talM iM nt'
lij ,,Hrrt itvf (.
Aff ' Ow Cotst t W rt - ppt-l
TUi et Oar Htn nl.
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TOOXSIX fKMIIIIi K. II.
1 v, 'nilrttiri', W "m W Hwt - rM
ttiAHi.t. i. niMit
l,s4 t i"St MllwW, Wit.
THE IT. L0UI8 MIDUND FARfHEfl
t lh ! fme,frat A
tulutu V3 f t M t
ivtl U4l -l
s ft m. M dm. if k T rt rrt
l M Mmt 1 tf
.MttUM rUll.ll. hi
HAMir-a i-ASCY r.tM MrrtaVr
I 4aM -?rvi lkk, i ,J.r ut ' Htt . I himIiiS
fi. l ifiv trfi,iw sr mt.
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