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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (July 28, 1881)
fonnx and ralr,
"ids a tore hr '
K- ; !
y-roumJoH , v..,.
hoi. .,. ."" 1 "Vl,lk
1 Thf "Jflf. ki.cps sweet.
PIxD? "wcitest story.
ihtav hr:" ' "' ""umiiir.
7 ' 'tt? udanoir 5i.a.?: 'nB
yr-m j-.V .-iiiiipM .. . "
4 iii ii-nn k-k v n iitfin r.
But if i MtrS'''. WHiimkc r
V w-iiim with u,ru dellberailon. )
' look Indorses.
Jo fraud!) Etae throws
upward, irerltly BlKhJmr.
cs mutinous belrimr.
eriiauds uron her breiist.
ys.dcmjrclv iind beniirnlr:
ris bumnn to forzivcr
en It Is wo act divinely."
loral 1M you alc of me.
irfore tn v story hero Is onded?
tif: 'Th so easr to foriflvo
Vlsen we ure only lutff offended.
V-'Jth "Million In It
M uf Ifold I7cs They Hrrvr.
if There are fifty millions of people in
thfe United States," said a wholesale
uealer yesterday to a Tribune rc
terAe had called unon him to ob-
mU aoajo 'fufomation refardinf thn
waipe3att,''anu, it is sate to presume
thajcrecyonopf them discards, on an
....- .! .7.. . . -13
avRago nvo,poHnus ol clothing every
year. lkt gives, us two httmlred nd
hlty mill to u nounds of rags to strt
?Jti..Theji there are the tailoringies
tabl!shmenTs,, big and little, whoso cut
niaga atjLnot much less in quantity jn
theaiM.rPL.ite than tho rast-oir clothfc
of ih'Uattan at Jarc, while their quaT
ity, ja,18 grcatiy superior. ThcK
there .ire thotairpets. and beddintr. ami
cuffains, nnitther domestic articles of
cloth of eome'jWnd which make up a
CoodIyT)uIk"inthe course of a year.
TJiaM liferent articles combined make
up anotljerjiwo htadrcd and fifty mill
ionpoinds of clothmaterial which has
been discarded from use, and which
eventually finds its way into the rag
jWhile the rag merchant was talking
he led the reporter into tho cellar ot
his fonr-etory warehouse, and showed
liim that tho place was entirely filled
with ba'cs of goods ready to be shipped
to the woolen and paper factories of the
East. He said that no one in Chicago
outside. of the business had any idca'of
itapra'porlious aud importance. Tho
f ac$wjDT that outside of tho staple
products of the West tho rag trade pro
vided tho railroads with more workJ
5 than any other branch of merchandise.
5 The Michigan Central had been obliged
g to jsrqvido a special building for this
junu 01 ireipit. i, mo uiuerentucpois
last Trjday aad Saturday his firm liad
from 300 to fiOO bales of rags at the dif
ferent depots, and it was safo to sat
that fully 100 cars of rags a day left and
eniereu uuicago. 00 mucu tor tne ex
tiatand importance of a trade which is
frequently looked down upon.
The first Hour of tho building was
found to be occupied by " paper stoek"
-rtho rags, c c.t from which paper is
manufactured -and the second with
woolen rags. Upon this floor is-carried
ohfthVworkof separating the various
cloths, according to color and quality
S vort which requires considerable
suiana experience on inc part 01 tne
operators. Hut before this branch of
the business is more fully alluded to an
idea had better bo given of the contents
of one of the bales of mixed goods as
they are received at the Chicago estate
lishraent. To attempt to de?cribo the
various articles to bo "found in one of
the bales' would be impossible. All
articles of domestic use which are made
from vegetable or animal fabrics are
there, together with old hats, boots,
paper, rubber shoes, and so ou. A re
cent examination of a 700-pound bale,
however, showed the composition of its
contents to bo as follows:
Omlrntf. Vouwl. Gmltnt. PvumU.
Print ra 110 llentnjr cloth 14
l'riut pnn?r. 'J3 Dcliilni-s. 11
Manilla paper. .... St .Uanha Jyr-5
oi.ijiDJitcnrpcx. ....... :
Wl lias i-arj ot 0
:t(5 I.iimey carpet . fi
'M I.iiistu'. ........ 4
2i WipiiJfj raffj.... 4
-'4 Wo 1 cll. .. 3'i
S2 Cotton battln? .. 3
2"i r.avin?s. 2",
22 Kelt hats 2
! uir i t
No. 1 bcok
JS'o. 1 white ra-s.
No. 2 wliitoras
Mird tut it;;! tiff-..
No. -booif. .. .
, The conglomerate nxa-s of material
lias to be sorted b3r the wholesale dealer
before hc c:m ship it to his customers.
Upon tho second floor of the establish
ment which the reporter yesterda vis
ited were to be seen long rows of bins,
each of which was kept for the stow
ing away of one particular kind of wool-
rpous. une was uevotcu touarK-oiue,
llanuel?, another to plaid
hers to blue cloth, light
hocked), mixed col
ts, while three oth
jy side were filled
white, gray and blue
'erhastly and redolent
riscaroeu. women iooi-
anything but appe-
'upon. rueu on top of
bundle of hundreds ot
," military overcoats which
ic:r country gooit service.
pulled up in the ra;r-houo.
lot of bluo-black rags which
' there.'' said the dealer, point-
ra bin nait-iuieu witu strios ot
fs worth $300. as it stands. It is
lor which makes it so valuable."
le reporter then learned that upon
lloor. as soon as the jroods arrive.
Ry are taken in hand b3T operators
fho "seam them," that is to say, re
ive irom tuo ciotn proper ot tne va-
ous rarmeuis ine pockcis, jinm'rs
afid seams, after which the cloth is torn
into strips in which, shape it is accept
able to the cloth-manufacturers to
whom it is to be shipped. Jn sorting
the cloth attention is paid to co'or as
well as to quality. In dis3riminating
between various kinds of cloth the oj
eratars are very expert. They are alls
'"young ladies who have become so ex
m perienced in their business that a piece
of cotton-mixe'd goods is etccfed in
"ah instauL Their value to tu$) busi
ness can be estimated when it, is known
JLbat the difference in price between tho
'two.qualities of rags, which, to the in
experienced observer, look and feel ex
actly alike, will often be as much as
-twenty cents per pound,
-"-"lean understand what become of
the pockets and liningV the reporter
said, "but I suppose the scams are of
" ,They are utilized, too. The manu
facturers apply chemicals to them, and
thus destroy the part for which they
havo no use. The woolen-manufacturers
use chemicals which destroy -the
- cotton and. leave tho wool intact; the
, paper-makers use chemicals which de
stroy tho wool and save the cotton.
u There's no waste in our business at
After the rags liave been thus sorted
fhd torn into strips they are placed in a
vwvolviag;mro cylinder, in wJsicTTlhcy
'areshaken about until the dust is re
moved t---"ii -Thciyhjr ar ready
fUHorailv ,. ..
i and tf.ro ',"""
ft, ... 'cct m
t iirn CTiiFn.. i
- - "uwir mi -
u to i
Tho tW,i n . ..
. . !?
P;cd with ".u5or .li,e.storc -w
cuts a VcB sma'l lijjurc in ourbusme-.
Wcdnmavuanthin to do w.th iu
These PSle jr 10 the jnnk-i-torcs. an I
we do obAftcn have transactions u;ith
Ivlio keen them. Our bct
t"? from the rountry store-
Irno-t a'l of wliom tlie
thriftiest .Jion-st them ccrla nlv- col-
lectragi. r-The," ivc produce "in ex-
change foitlicm. r-ncra!Iv, and soma-
times cjsI Ifiml. when thev have an ac -
cumulatipiffci hand thev send it alo-ir
10 us. or hc
it to some itincraut rair-1
"o mianli'v of our ras
tho minufacturcrs. The ,
purchase mixed conds
rted the cottons from the
woolens lo ih. J he pro
ducc and Co
iiisjion dealers often re
ents of rajr-i. which thev
Only a few days ago f
I got twenty!
irec Dales ol m xcajrouiis
louse in th s city, and
quite often itr
ippens that a hardware
firm will iinit'JM'If with an elephant on
its nanus uijUSS aiiape ot a hale or t.o
of rags.'forwoiyed by one of their coun
try customer 9
" What do ic cloth manufacturers
do with the ri you sell them?"
"They cntuKiuto the manufacture ol
newfeoods."- "ffi "
"Yes, shoddj. Would you like to sec
The rcpor&Jrissented, and the rag
merchant prtt-Jlccd half a dn.en l.ttle
bundles of wJihl seemed to be a very
fine quality of -ool. Coni'iieul upoii
its excellent i afpearance evoked Use
4atcment: I 1
i-x uiiu buii wjrs ir.im wnieit sifii
shoddv as this m made at twcnl
cents a pound i&l that at a time when
nrool-is FcUiugt'4adtecn c-nLs a pound.
JLiiis Biiuuuy. m isyii you ee 1.1 iiuiinii
but woot'of the- wy line-t iju ility all j
tne tjeiicriorhafjign'rently umlergone
the process ofVJmdiig, etc. irocs joto
the manufacturer nil tho bestClotha
now. A httndri!
do lar overcoat con
tains shoddy; so
ies l he nobbiest suit
of clothes that is
44 Then tho h&
rued out by the must
t eivolld H-inr iwr
of their clothes wi
.gone'onee or twic
through the liand-
M the iieddlcr; th
unk-dealer au.l the
And when the?
othes are worn out
thoy start on tlh
same round ovei
again. I suppose?"?
vool is good. 1 he
ddv is iinreasona-
ble; altoircther uli
Chicaifo draws her .supplies of ra
from a very wide rs.njre of country. The
adjacent States Mufno-sna, Nebraska,
Kansas ami Colonhj, aid even Utah
have sent cunsisuriie'its on, and the
rango of supply is eolMantly widenin
tpply is cof-.tantly will
of Spr.t!iisor Strains
Treatment of Sp
Sprains or strains "Sf the joints arc
very painful, and more tedious of re
covery than a broke iionc. What we
call Ucsh is muscle'; effeiy muscle ta
pers down to 'a kiml a string, which
we call cord or sinewi The muscle is
above the joint, and lift sinewy partis
below it, or vice vcrsajmiul theaction is
much like that of a si flig overa pulley.
When the ankle, iim eau:ple, is
"sprained," tho cordStcntlon or liga
ment (all mean the sape thing) is torn
in part or whole, eil'ior in its body or
from its attach mot J to the bone, and
inflammation thu" a ltislrol blood
to the spot takes A'oce as instantly as
in case ofa cutouKl'.nger. Why?
For two ren-.S'me blootl-russels
rsruiltlirtfuT and very naturall pour
out their contents; and second, by an
infallible physiological law, an addi
tional supply of blood is sent to the
part, to repair the damages, to glue,
to make grow together, tlie torn part.
From this double supply of blood the
parKtxc ovcrllown. as it were, ami
push out, causing what we call "swell
ing" an accumulation of dead blood,
so to speak. Hut dead blood cannot
repair an injury. Two things, then,
are to bo done, to get rid of it, and to
allow tho parts lo "grow together. I'.ut
if the finger be cut. it will never heal as
long as the wound is pressed apart ev
en half-hour, nor will a torn tendon
grow together, if it is stretched upon
b the ceaseless movement of a joint;
therefore, tho first and indispensable
step in every case of sprain is perfect
qu'.ctudc of the part; a single bend
of the joint will retard what Nature
has been hours in mcnd.ng. It is in
this way that persons with sprained an
kles arc many mouths iu getting well.
In cases of sprain, then, children who
cannot be kept still should ba kept iu
bed, and so with many grown persons
The "swelling" can be" got till of in
several ways; by a bandage, which in
all eases of sprain should be applied by
a skillful physican. otherwise mortifica
tion aud loss of limb may result. A
bandago thus applied keeps the joint
still, keeps an excess of blood from
coming to the part', and, by its pressure
causes' an absorption of extra blood or
other extraneous matter. Another
mode "of trotting rid of the swelling is
to let cold water ran on the injured part
for hours. Hairs Journal ofllcalth.
Hc .Mixed Them Up.
A San Francisco lawyer, defending a
firoraissory note case, went to lunch,
earing h:s books ami citations ou the
table in the court room. The opposing
counsel sneaked back into the room and
changed the place of all these book
marks. In the afternoon,"' the lawver-i
taking up his books, referred the coirt
to his "authorities. His Honor noted
every volume and page very carofnliy,
and toak tho case under advisement.
In rendering his opinion, he said: ,"I
was inclined, after hearing the argu
ment of counsel for defendant, to non
suit plaintifChut I end that, on refer
ring to the authorities quoted by coun
sel, none of them bear on this case, and
X am leu to unus. iuai tuu gentleman
has will fully been-trying to insult this I
court. Hedias referred me to an action
of an Irish woman -who sued the pro
prietor of a monkey for damages -for
bitimjher, tba case of arson, une of
burglary, two of petty larceny, aad
threo divorce cases, besides other mat
ters, none of which bear onanactionto
recovers a promissory note. Perhaps
the grossest, insult to the court is referring-it
to the case of Duckworth ts.
Boozyman, an action charging.dejend
aut vvith breach of promise. J lidgiuent
for plaintiff, with cosfe." The lawyer
never knew xvhat the matter was, and
to this day, thinks the Judge was out of
..,.- . "w-- uuivn n x' i ...... '. . . sum? r . -""n.cio rM - 'tin ib
la... N.jrSSS'g. oLmwi 'WT " ' 1 IIX' !
IISI&II'l nf U- . . ' Wllirn .1 mrm.. " ." ' HlOnnv ...:.. . I i'HU.S fif tt P
noinuitn rt-..t.... ".l'4 "ic s,inio. miilnt..:. " -.-"""w ani timn ,.. u ear liim i... w w jru oac. 01 th.. v .;: .ii..mtj i.-ir. ':; 1 ooa un i'"
the same W n ,. Ao- :s whit.j of uH!eVt; nu no amount of or, . J CU" eridenth"', no: tdkinf Mn. anil a-rUI4 ..', V J her a citon ,. ed ,,r Mice j oi n"";,"" it tits
already done ! ' r1 J'Upt'r wlrch ia, 'enter ' ''"ns Ihou-h tholJ ,to I 3Cmb?ed ? " of b'e itt and ' s-rova o' c l,Sl T I,rt M'1 '? iBt cha,rr of "uP!ie13'
?o0dnecontfn. cr-v "0 turn to. j ifonr and Irte iS," 'n,p?tleot ' K ,?- ntafnm- al f. '. .far-, fanned a!,t a Xa ."2 thard.rMl CeUn.i .lcdmcl w;
.iherea a ;)rej,ld. . into pot.ufatioii, to walt 1 still nh t',w Pereon aaif ? w n' bMh an'1 wvrsuLiiaAc I from it. UeBl aml -;i ctpnsc J"1' ?'
mwne." the fc4 "iJMui o "hoIf! lho Maiorirv15 " ih.-e nc' reJ ; dw- iB 3:n , e! o c-?W1(V & theitrK-ftl tour n
upposo that cvertr l5Sfcaploreirow itg ?re "icni. H all stj? rn.,L f?0 the,r C0'J'an ea. wrc tho 1 from the Ife - a hi iJ? 3l A W1 ' , t erlms the lar--l
aocs nbont ton- T!" Ti!1 w Jens are pfcVS "S ?e och E ' C'ibZ The rf,WIUon!' l . ? 'to IIm!itait? n iVitfS" made to m actor.
;"a,SMk,,lonoha,,aCa0"c,,lWtie take their fias aUtl "' otIr n- Uf ,.ra,, yf T3'- ?0,,r fyliniirlea! ifc nP;HfVtfr ' wl ,KMII,. ubVihoHn
9ti.su to hotisQ Bn...-.. ,,u iroea frnt.. h,. , ,1. .. , '". an,J neeiifi-.i utvJiH , ,.,.,. -.,;, "V r-"usi ir:irr c .. ,,,.. ,... .; ..., ,..i.;C t-' 'TB-,., 1. or.vUcnl pan- ...
lP5???T?.V.n .?' Ptmnnhs .-., .f.v i T7 l i ! " - 'H,J" w-"' ' attle. ara!ed from the uJhc cA , Tnt aI 1 rao ,.uy tHu.tnvt
ip liu.bi aim iater.-i. juis icuum- ......, -"" 1 . 11 TrTrTTrTnmrrrrnBiwwiii 1 - .i :., -. r i..'.,i," kiwd"!" -.... .i
ne.SMt i. n
T,n j . . ma
. w liunn at -....t
fr.. -- IJUilfn
lortincr f.. "' -"uwo ira
a and nt
"'" wnich co;,, .. """Inri.l .. ni?l
px? s ei 2?-' 3
cuusiaiuiv ue:ore our vouti"
! nien ,l
J "icy nis
: are sv
is little wonder lli.it
the whirlpool and
pt away. I'rone as our
people are. However, to the allurements
of card-iramblinjj and liiiMne&j-'r.'im-
Dim, jiools, lottiiru!.-?, bctt ti-r. and a'l
( iHujrJtmatc ways of making mouor, it
,s I-t. onable whether all our forms
of jrambl n- combined have had the
1 terrible htsc-in itions and de;tructive
' milucnecs of tho Casino of Monte Carlo
in Monaco, notorious the world over
for tho broken hearts, broken homes,
broken fortunes and suicides it has oc
casioned. It is a community which
preys upon the people of all nations.
it i tne oniy ousmesj winch has no
lluctuations or reverses. When evcry-
inuig eiso sutlers Clonic Carlo drives a
more nourishing business, for wretched
rn'Mi and women rush there to retrieve
their los.-cs and get another sta-t in the
world. It invites all nations tlicre by
thegorgeousness of its attracticr's, an 1
has but recently constructed the hand
somest theater in the world, built out
of the wrecked fortunes of its victim?.
Access to it i3 made easy and attractive.
Everything that can nppea to the
sense is made beautiful ami alluring.
The spot itself has alw.ivs been
the very a mie of natural and
nrtil'cial beaut, and et fresh
objects of luxury and all that
taste can su 'rest and money provide
are ronMttalLLi'b'Llfo lure tiii
tHro j.Mpppr-TTnrsme aurae-tiofsfor-r,ndts'
tM0 at gambling-houso-
themselves exhibit glowing
! il.-s ription t the games, puUIi-h
I fictitious accounts of wonderiul fortunes
: .italic OV .i)ui.i, ;imi iiivuiuussisiuui.-
;"., ".ii... i - .....,.i...i t..f i
yet no ofi f luggernaut was ever surer
of its fotims. Last ear more than
''OO.OOfi rail way tickets were deliveied
it lit Monte Carlo station, and, as
notbMir is done at Monte Carlo but
'atr'ling, it js sulliciently evident what
alt'-ictiou lured these thousands of
j)Iilo there. C'nce in thn clutches of
i'us m miter, the victim rarelv escapes.
Alwas hopinir to rceover his lo-ses. he
z..i...... .... ...... ....
"i" oil iiuu vm.
sinking deciter and
deeper, until every thing is gone
money, honor, ami o'ten life. The
craekof the revolver is no uncommon
accompaniment to the chinking of
money on the gaming tables of lonte
Carlo. Kuin is constant. Where the
winers are no one knows. Where the
losers are is evident enough by the
pale and haggard faces that swarm
about I he tables and by the ghastly
records of self destruction.
More than one effort has been made
to suppress this horrible institution.
Tho authorities of Nice, Mentona, and
all along the Kivlcni, have taken great
pains to di.luse Information as to the
character of the place, and distribute
circulars oc warning broadcast, so that
no one shall approa h it iu ignorance of
its real purpo-cs and practices. The
same authorities have more than once
aopealed to the French (lovernnient. as
well as to tho Ita'ian. but though it is
surrounded by French territory and
cannot be entered except from French
soil. France will take no steps because
the I'ritteipality of Monaco is not hers,
nor will Italy take any s'eps, be ause it
. - - . . . .
is under French inlluenccs. At last an
International Association Inn been
formutl which is appealing to the Euro
pean (loverninen's and to public opin
ion to assist it in the suppression of
these tables. As no one seems to have
any special control over this l'rincipali
tv.'rrnl as it is pnying upon the whole
world, there seems to be no good rea
son why the world should not treat it
as a common enemy and suppress it as
it would a rovmg gang of banditti, or
as it would wipe out a plague-spot.
On Shipboard from Gibraltar
I do not believe there is a dirtier
little steamer in the world than the one
that plies between Gibraltar and Mo
rocco, and 1 am positive that since
Noah's ark no vessel ever put to soa
vvith a more variegated and incongru
ous lot of passengers than saluted my
eyes as I stepped on board the Jttckal
otic April afternoon. The instant I set
foot on deck I ha I passed out of Eu
rope. Here were the squalor and the
glitter of the Orient the solemn dusky
faces that look out on the reader from
the pages of the -Int'-viM Svihls, and
the thousand and one disagreeable odors
of whieh that fascinating chronicle
makes no mention. Such a chattering
in Spanish. Portuguese, Hebrew ami
Arabic! Such queer brown-legged
figures in pointed hoods and yellow
slippers! Though there were iirst and
second class fates, there appeared to be
no distinction in the matter of accom
modation. From stem to stern the long
narrow deck was crowded vvith Moors.
Arabs, negroes, Jew3 and half-breeds,
inextricably mixing themselves up with
empty fruit crates, bamboo baskets and
ba'.esof merchandise. I speculated as
to what would become of all that loose
luggage if wo were to encounter a blow
outside; for tlus placid-looking summer
sea has a way of Jashing itself into an
ungovernable rage without any per
ceptible provocation. In ease of wet
weather there was no shelter except a
stining cabin bctween-decks. where tho
thirsty were waited upon by a fez
crowned man carved out of ebony, who
dispcused a thin sour wine from a goat
slcln, which ho carried under his' arm
like a bagpipe. Not liking the look of
tho water-tank 'midships, I tested this
wine early in the voyage, and came to
the conclusion that 'death by thirst? iras
not withdut its 'advantagesT
The steamer had slipped her moor
ings, and was glidiug out of the bay be
fore I noticed the'movement. so ab
sorbed had X. been in studying the cos
tumes and manners of my feliow-voy-agcrs.
What a gayly-colored, shabby,
picturesque crowd! It was as if some
mad masquerade party had burst the
bounds .of a ball-room and run away to
sea. Here was a Tangier merchant in
sky-blue gaberdine, "with a .Persian
snav-'I twisted around his wvst. anu a
black velvet cap set on the back ot his
head; there a Moor, in snowy turban
and fleecy caftan, with a jewel-htlted,
crescont-bladcd' knife at his girdle.
Tall,' slimArabs. in dingy white robes
like those worn by Dominicans, stalked
up anddownbetivecn,the,heaps of lug
gaire, ox leaned over the taffrail in the
pitiless sunshine, gazing listlessly into
the dUtance. Jpthcrs stowed them
selves, among the freight, and went to
sleep. If you seated yourself by chance
on what appeared to beabit of old sail,
something stirred protestingly under
you. and a bronze visage slowly un
shellcd itself from the hoodofa'bur
nooio.Eis'jrj.where was some strange
tie ryieei , -
nffrorom f ',..:.
111 ntlX.K OM roonei
Connil ; ""--"
ami th""". tl
rero.i one side
shape. In thn
lie outer. IU
i&A With h
ist Arm to
ke4 as trip!
kcts are. aud
ili.l mil. v7nttirO into tllC
With their 'Tacefnl dress
they wouM not hive been out of p.act.
among the Highland ki.ts anil ;
coats that light up 'Jie 'w1'5 OI a
pleasant atternoon. , ,
1 here were several .uropcax .w.....
esides nr.sclf, if 1 may ijm for a lu-
hoatilo in-. i.If. if I maV IMSS
mn.nn n M.irsoilla ii gentleman about
mean-aMawollIa e gentleman auo
join hi W,fe, the t .
r. thelrencn I oiisul at Janicr, an
'a!i:iii fnricaian trncn :or p.uia-
It.i'irin ci'iitlemati trarchng lor i
urc (not that the other was not); a
Dutch painter from Antwerp, with an ,
amaziug porcelain pipe; ami last, but ,
not Icaft. a Uriton. among who,c lug
gage was a c rcular tin batli-tnu, con- j
ceniing which the 3Iohamniedau mind ;
had sv:impeii itself in va.n conje ture.
... ... . ? t A r ' . . .. 1
as it a piece ui ueieusive armor a j
shield, for example or was it a gigan- '
tic frving-nan? These Christian do.
thev have such outlandish fashions!
A nib passed it without a curious glance,
and at intervals quite a little crowd
would gather about it. Now and th-'ii
a Jew, who knew what tho article was.
though he had never used it. smiled
superciliously. T. U. Aldrich, m iur
Our Hot Yotmy -Men Talk II Over.
tcllln' me." the best
young man with
the blood stone ring
said, "Conkling and I'ratt r-'gncd
iv l' r:' "- ijo nor now -
The best young man who writcsin the
Colleetor's "office, and is consequently
well ported in politics, said:
"Why, Conklin' want Covnah. He
w:usouy Seuatah; something like that.
Him and I'ratt, both Senatahs. like.
H'lievcd the Covtiah held ovah "no: hah
term. Something like that. Same
The rest of the best young men were
qu ct a moment, wondering why the
well posted best young man wasn't
Governor himself; but present'- the host,
young man who .sucks inspiration out ol
the head of a rattan cane, said:
" Hut say, you know, that ain't the
Pratt that lives down here jtiat this
side of FortMndison, you know? Cause
ho ain t rosigiid. He's there et,
you know, for isUnsre only a week
The best young man who supports
himself playing billiards, said: "No,
'tuiin't tli.it I'ratt. Indiana man, lived
iu New Albany. Something to do with
15ut the well-posted best young man
said: "Oh, no. Nothin' of. the sort;
'twan't New Albany. .lust Albany,
where he lived. New Yawk man. Al
bany, New Yawk."
I he best oung man with the saflron
neck tie said: "Nevah heard 'f
town befaw. Twan't
City, was it?"
" No," the first best young man said,
"it was New York State, lie knowed
where it was Went through there
once in the night. But say. wha' can
thoy do to Conklin' and I'ratt for re
The best young man who drew his
intellcctual'sustenance from the ivory
headed cane, said he "didn't b'lieve
they could make out case aga;nt them.
He" heard man say that Conklin' an'
Pratt was law proof."
The b "St young man whoso mother
buys his clothes said hc "guessed
Governor Gardner would sentence; 'em
pretty heavy; read in paper somewhere
other day that Governor Gardner told
See'tary Blaine he's gin' to put 'em j
bonds. Can make 'em give heavy
" Wha for?" asfcol the best young
man with the ivory-topped cane.
The well-informed best young, man
looked at him in amazement.
-Wha' fob?" he said, "Why. be
cause. .Inst give bondsof course,
bonds, you just have to give 'em.
make 'em give bonds."
it .'it I
a.l .. (
"Course," echoed the rest of the best
young men. "You'll see Gardner Ml
make 'cm give big bonds. '1 hat's the
kind of a Governor Gardner is."
Aud then the meeting adjourned, and
the awe-stricken reporter, gathering up
the meaner tools of his trade, felt that
the future of the country was. indeed,
safe in the hands of our best young
men. Burlington Ilaickeyc.
Method with Children.
Growing children require much sleep; I
and tn ronso. nnv ebibl in thn mninim' '
-Is Gardner the Gov'ner now?'" nououv count compia n. i.ui uie uoi - deuces ot the proioumi mtoresi vynich ( remember it will co,t vou much more mtv-naii-onl operations,
asked the best voting man who makes . aJi' -v-c-- 3"r.r moiheis pav their ol- tie conimuntcat on excite, . Flormde. nol lo have one. A ,nr.,f nmoiinl f du-mfrt may
one shirt and a "llat ashes of roses scarf fl,"ur.' does not in their minds const.- do you think I in so sonhdas to let Midi ,( j011 WI,j carufidly obs-rvr mmi you ' ,, ".! durln- the swumrr moatlw by
hu,t thirteen collars. tutc a complete dischmge of neceisary :l consideration a led me?" "No." she will fii.d that most of th.m Imvu an ' L mUm?ntrt 1T U l
"Yes." the well-informed best ) oung j o niigaiion,. u i atinev so pas, oi aiui) aed. nonctiaianuv, ! u mn i sup- ambition; by that I mean a fixed deter- i.rronration of J.-ht i!eliirs fr th I )iV t
man sad. "Gardners Govnah. bta f-,v themselves t hey think saouid be pose you d care much . I im-aged , , nalllin , ,hissi.ss .-omethatg. or to qiiJ amount of Imat onMlnrl by tbei
guess he cawntdo anv thing with Conk- .icte.l --om others and that iiiihIi u.vscll to Mr b acker last night ' It ; M.ccoed in .sonm undertaking. Ouenmn ! ,,u rVi" mil and i. tho H r-rne
fin' an Pnitt. 'cent just make 'em give ' they take for granted w,tl.o,t asking was a ten strike, and ho Hopt.ed. but longs to be-ome luanie.!. and mil N.rt.,h ,,,!,,'' u," . ,tctw,th th ..Mn
who has been up late the night before will not aflcct the result when he is
earlier than ho would naturally havo brought face to face again with the same
awakened is cruel. Yet this is often disagreeable expression of moral corn
done because the breakfast hour is pulsion.
seven o'clock possibly, and every child If a protest vvill do any good, that
is wanted in their place. The remedy protest should be uttered. Mothers put
lies in getting the child quietly into bed the public and their infants under too
and aslecp at an early hour iu the j heavy tribute for their own pleasure in
evca'ng. Naturally, children do offering up as osculatory sacri .ces to
awaken quite early in the morning. An ; all their triends and acquaintances these
infant is often stirring soon after day- j puggv epitomes of men and women,
break, and left to sleep when slcep'w There is a little satisf at ton in kissing,
ami awaken when feeling like it. Most I unless there is mutual as.-ent in the ar
cTiildren are astir pretty early in the ! rangennnt. either tacit cr expressed,
morning. Artificially, children are When men are called upon to kiss
prettv much anything one permits them ' babies tliey do not comply willingly,
to be and habits are" sucked in about They may preserve an exterior as
as unconsciously as air is breathed. It ; placid as a summer lake, but within
is a sort of recognition of this fact they are pent-up volcanoes of tinut
which 1 suspect induced fathers and 5 torab!e remonstrance, or perhaps pro
mothers to insist upon a prompt ap-j fanity. No man especially if he is a
pearance at the breakfast table, while . bachelor, snd of that class there are a
a careless habit of neglecting known
physiological laws on their part permits '
the child to waste far more nervous
energy in the day than the night's
slecp.'all too short, has made up to
him. Therefore, the child is peevish,
ill-tempered, and all but unbej;rab!c
Do pursue method with children by
all means. The quiet, well-regulated
inhab.tants arc far more eflective in
doing the ordinary work of the world
than the anomalous brilliant characters
xvho sometimes do good in spite of
themselves as it were, and whose ec-i
rcentrictics can oftentimes ba traced .
back to some peculiar bias in theii
early training, but let the method have
a reasonable basis continuous nagging
for trilling faults is ruinous to a child's
disposition: and in this particular mat
ter of getting a child up to breakfast if
tne rule were to be unuerstood as
" early to bed, early to rise," an oc
caslonal lapse could be tolerated and
met with but a gentle rebuke
Christian at Work. ' -
The Mikado of Japan has. deter
mined to become a patron of horse-
i sirsnaf .nnin
-an,-- ,',lL !
Fon. ,.. A"" "" "wn-
Ik t sea-
LI note" lure
mjIm. ! IonI..j I,"0'1 ,CVC0e, anioy l.c dravs
) the hHi s iP,, ilUM1 b Iw- ' -- 'lh
.... 1 -- l.? .! . ..
.,. uf 19- tiw.
m pre., seventeen
ri,n olfand the mcf
Jlie nie.ii n miuiccicu io
1 he bigs,
meal is prcc 1 into a
solid cake -oil cake, of which I .-hill
s-'cak further on Tho oil is puin-cJ
into a room, called the nd r . an 1
cither barreled iu a crude j-tate or re-
, ------ b "., " '
j fiJSf UUJ
. . .
bv trealiiii; it with
re ning the rfeiH.it
laliJ to the bottom. Mid the refined oil
amounts to about v ght-two per cunt,
of the crude.
'J lie tirst product derived frott this
process r tho Int. uhioii amounts to
about. i t.cr cent, o: a crop- that u. the
country gm takes ' er cent.
I crop, and.the seed roUiuis .1 per cent .
! which the mills -ecure. The cot Mil is
! very white and clean, but vorv luut.
n . mtl thu boil of it .-ells for eght i-eiiLs
per pound. It is u-ed to make cotton
batting. Tho crop of the oil mills
amounted to o.ifcW bales la-.t year.
.-eeond The hulls constitute alioal
one-half of the seel. 'Mn-v are usiil
for fuel to run the mill, anil thus the
mills do not need to bttv any coal.
The ashes make a valuable Icrtiluer.
and thev are also lea. bed f-.r the pur-
po-e of olitasnmg lye so inaiie soaji
Third The il amounts to about
15.UUO.000 r-,r--.,,, ' "-""'rial St ites.
...t uootic tU.GO'J.OW gallons ire early
exported to Europe, where it is i;t tl
adulterate olive oil. Three gallon, of
cotton-seed oil. and one of o!i c oil, unko
four gallons of the average olive oil,
and the cotton oil can hanllv be do-
j te ted.
The question naturally arises. If wc
have to cat olive oil whieh ismadu fiom
I cotton seed, would it not lie well lor
j home maiiufact irers to prepare it, and
I not allow the consumer to pay two
j freights across tho Atlantii:?-
Iourth--The oil cake is of a rich ol-
; low color, and is used principally to
i feed stoek, for which use it is ground
I and fed like corn meal. It is shipped
' in sa-'ks, each weighing -U.I pound-.
Fifth The deposit left when the oil
j is refined is u-cd to maku soap, and
j also for making dyes. '1 Inn nothing is
i lost, ami the cotton plaul takes its
place as the most wonderful production
of our country. Theie arejn the coiiu-
I try now fifty-six cottonseed oil tilths.
: of which Louisiana has nine. Six of
'.i - .i . ... i .
tne ii are in nils c t,. .u.sh ppi uai
nine, Tennessee and Texas tach eigiit,
Arkansa-S four. .Mi.souri and A'nhauia
each two. and Georgia one. The amount
j of seed useil is about -1 10.00 tons year
ly. The city mills used about lffl.inX)
i tons last car, which co-t them more
i Last year, on account of a cotton
seed war, the pneo went uu to .?li per
ton. but now an association has been
formed and the price is regtita'cd oy
the law of supply and demand- The
indu-try is growing, but iuis said that
the Standard Oil Compamjhas iLs hand
iu it. and if such is the faijt the cotton
plautersand mill owners will bnd troub
le ere long. Cjr. A. 1. i ici.
About Ktssinir ILildc'.
Maternal pride is a beautiful thing at
a d stance, but close at hand it is nar
row, aggressive and sometimes appall
ing. It it would exhaust it-u!f iu the
eloij-ent patois of the nursery that
marvelous pigeon dialect that ohltts
cates the in'ant mind for at least i
months longer than the nust serous
and sensible conversation would do
anv que-tion-. As a cotise jiicnco baov
kissing invitations have become mu h
more customary than is agreeable to at
least the average muscadine mind. I'n
foituuately. a baby when put by its ma
ternal relative under a man's pose to bo
kissed cannot be refused, like a rrof-
forc.d niece of roast nig or a sec!
tripe. The calm but high'y wrought
., i i ., . i
nviicifiiiiv w ta which ins : ssiimi'ii
privilce is ollered will intimidate the
stoutest heart, l he person ot whom
I this servi-'e is demanded may not be a
Chesterfield in his manners, and per
, haps scorns the conventionalities of po
lite society. Hc may even aflcct a
i pride in brusquencss and a disregard of
i common courtesies, but he vvill nol re
I fu-e to kiss a vvomau's baby, ordered
up on the short not.ee u-ually given,
unless he is made'n: diffluent clay from
that which enters into tho composition
of the great mass of humanity. His
cowardice or powerlessness may make
him an LTV With Ilim-elf. but that fact
great many just now knows wiist part
of a baby Is intended for ki?sirg, and
experience leaches him nothing. If he
. tries itslij.s, they arc moist, irrespon
j sive. and generally unsatisfactory; if its
cheek, the clammy point of impact
I offers him no natural encouragement to
' reDeat the operation. The infant is
hardly more to be congratulated thin j
i the one who bestows these compliments
or togfcns of ailcd'on. Even the kisses
showered upon it by the warmth of
maternal love it neither understand nor
appreciates, and itmay well protest with
all the forc of its unfoimed ideas anil
unregulated will aain-t having its
tender features invaded by a stitT, man
ly beard. Nobody stands in awe of a
babv to the extent of fearing to ask
favors of it- Without anv forced con-
dilions in the matter, the baby will be
kissed onite as much as their grown-up
acquaintances des.re, and doubtless
mora than is physically good for them
Wc move for "the abolition of the
curteiiesnowcustoraaryin the nursery
circles, or at leasa transfer of the
initiative, and will do nur be: to Keep
the terms of the
Us.U Jft UTF.IWUT.
Sl"tthe lP"' -IO
l fu j i-v-
lm in Pf"- . ... .. .V- autkor
w -- -- i
r. ArrJ. w :rc nnarohHoct
.iiacwi'jn""""1;. - th
' -i.if- is -
!i,u cntUv. rMntn.. ui
vr-nur ".'"v. ,,,,. ... utng
. . t..mrin is v-.--f
Mates ... Mar
ln ..i i Shore and fco.
scntis urrttin-ricl. ,,- y ii i
The I5os:n soeicty whkrfi w
started e'ght xcari ao fir th onotHtr
agvxuent ol women in ih piirseit of
st idies at home now h s 00 jmijmIi.
scattered throughout the country, but
all iiudor the itiructHin of K unpaid
teachers, who put thcxnschtfs in corru
.sp.mh.,nce with the pupils, and direct
them wha' to read in order to acquire
any dcsireil knowiudge. The origina
tor and pro-wit director b Mts Auno
K. Tick nr.
Alfred B Streot. who died recently
at AlUm, N. t . wa-s a tnpt bettor
j known U
thirty years ago than now. 'I bo
orest haglo u one of his os- -
known productions. When hb piwtnt
werecol'ectcd from the newspaper anil
magaanes and published iu a volume
iu Ihttj. they owitwl mtioh favorable
j the ,ast thrrlv-r,ve veai
i u.w M;llo fthrarihu r
couimcnl nl home and ah wail, miring
irs of his life be
at Albany and
keeper of tho New York Historical
Tho Hartford 'of'C finds that eight
tenths of the women of Connoctic.it use
tho won! stiver for saucer.
That milk !i pretty blue, landlord."
"Hon't understaii I it. sir; tnv cow is'
well fed. I milk her m self, and 1 don't I
put water in tho mdk." "Well, the I
weather has been quite wet. and I reck-
on the eow needs shingling; that's
about it Austin Sijttny.i.
"At Bordeaux." said one. "if you
let a match full to the ground, the next
year there will grow up a fore-l !' "At
Marseilles." cried theother triumphant
ly, "you let a suspender button fall.
and in eight davs you will have a 'pair
of pantaloons road made." French
"No. Mr. Editor." said he. "I
don't object to your politics, and yon
haven't slandered me, bit vou re ai-
wavs pub.ihing descriptions of new
stvlos of bonnets, and I want to know
if that's tho sort of reading nutter for
a wife and six grown up daughters?"--ISoiion
- "Come into the house this min
ute!" yelled a s'out mother tho other
ni'ini'iig to a vouthful sou. "I sent
you after that fifteen minutes ago, and
here vou've been gone most an hour."
The boy managed to do what his moth
er's. story didn't. He managed to hang
together until ho got there. Lowcil
Jour n't I.
In ancient Greece the women
counted their age from their marriage.
There arc lots of single ladies in this
country who propose doing the same
thing. It is so long since thev were
born that they have entirely lot their
reckoning and given up in despair.
They are eagerly lo iking forward for
an epoch to count from. --Huston Trnn
scnjit. " Paul." exclaimed the far daught
er of a bonanza king, addressing one of '
her Motors, raw has sc
fed live bun- I
dred thousand Uoilur.s on me. and I
thought there'd bo
ho hirm in telling
you " i-iorunlo. he stud, nervously
fingering a few nickels in his wa stcoat
pocket and striving to hido the cvi-
she was a cool girl. attl. summoning a
servant, told him to set the sufferer out
on the back stoop until ho felt bettor.
What the lork iVnute I.
Old Pinchem sat in his private ollico
the other day figuring up his pm'its for
. it ...i... i.:. !.... i ..)..- i. .:-;... ..a
i aiav. niiun nmiu.ui i.uiiv, iwhmii; ;ii
pale as a sheep and as red as a cow by
turn-, entered and began:
"Mr. Pin-hem, I 1 '
"Hare you got those goods off for
Kalamazoo?" interrupted the old man.
" Yes. sir. thev arc off. Mr. Pinchom,
I have long "
And about that order for starch?"
"That has bcn attended lo. sir. Mr.
Pinchem, I have long wanted to sjieak
"Ah' speak to me. Why. I thought
you spoke to me fifty times a day."
" i cs. sir. I know, but this is a prir
"Private? Oh! Ah! Wait till I sec
how much we made on that lat 10,'sjo
pounds of soap. Six times four ar
twenty-four, five times two arc ten. and
two to carry arc twelve; three time
seven are twenty one and one ah.
well, go ahead; I'll finish this after
wards." "Mr. Pinchem. I have been with you
ten long v ears
longer than any
And I have alwavs tried to do my
Have, ch? Go on.'
" And I now make bold "
" Hold on! What is there bold about
it? But never mind I'll hear xou
"Mr. Pinchem. I want to ak ask
I want to ask"
" Well, why don't you ask then? I
don't sec why you don't ajk, if you
"Mr. Pinchem. I want to ask vou for
You wan't to ak me for the hand
of my daughter. Ah! Why didn't you
speak right out? Sne's yours, ray dot!
lake her 'and be happy. Yoa might
have had her two year ago if you had
mentioned it- Go 'long, now I'm
"What, vou here xct? Well, what
" I wanted to ask you for. for"
"Didn't I give her to vou. yoa rascal.-"
" Ye?, but what I wanted to ask you
for was. not the hand of your daughter,
but for a raise of salary."
- Oh. that was it. eh? Well, sir, that
is an entirely different matter, and it
requires time for serious thought and
earnest consultation-. Return to your
,wi rk. and some time next" fall I'll ce
about giving you a raise of a dollar a
week. Six times four are twenty-four
aad two to carry; and three threl "
Detroit Ft to, h-tss.
Lurt X I
..k t w ff" -'
'." .... wlUM ."
Oh. t .? i-T ',n ,fiS
1 w wrK
i" ,. nnMHnz -" k.,1.
r. h !
.w t .tCl I
"r . .. ry
""" j.1 rtvHi
rh V -h
rrt .' , kj
A imwfrrs. m-
. A -AW-
- ka' ". .
7.-" u . .t '5T3
Ai - Tr,J-.v
t a u n
.. . fm wlK
'Vtint rWSi feSM?
TV! Ikiiio. u Nni;
.rnlt. wh - -m m4 X i
-lf III mi - i.m ar
Jtn.l I ,! :hrr i
tn aata a Vnf mt
Mr. M t iUiu, n l H
A!vin: lust 1IUU1.-U0VS.
voor nr to
t a pnrtv of ym on
.ch.H.I. 1 au Vroglr
what 1 w
.iiil tia a - v
Poii.bly ton mJjrhi ci.
..I v cr titicli hi
kt kfe HLllItT - . tI.
- F -
I llioiizht-i. and
iilflv a" i'i VT '
l w h ch tU that JJL
t lav.i. if x.
c i xogrt
.no t VC BOlXM
how inuc.i our o.vit ell, or to:i nuu
ally devotes to the nchoo.s Have xtMl
ever consiU-red how mu h vour larva'
must expend to kep vou cUlhrl and
iu school for ton or twi-lv r? 1 low
much jHtrents often deux ifc-nirMitt.
haw man) plwvmrus anl hixiir . that
the bovs mxy havo a gHd h.gh Mbo l
odu -ation. and thou. jMrhnji. jfo lo
college. I him how tmwh iioor von
yourself must give, how tinny vjrif
labor it costs ou to o'ltiun tn n r-
ditiarv education to nt v imi tor a hu.t
ncss li.'e. and if von study for n pnVi
.s. ii there must he thr or loar tnr-i
more of bard wor.
ho v ou see it coLs a grat d ii iu ,
iuoip", . aii't in that vvncniso: rura
than tnoiie, - in tun-. sVf -dental
nj,l cat, on t a pure ah d-
ucat oulut .et mu t I mi a wmt
It costs mttrhitiore ti"' !. hav.ia'
For without it r-v h'I von . '
nil vour life lon&jSjvd luiiRtuU
jaing )thelV-tflllr"JafcBof the.r
bniins, and atv at a dis-pNig.. t
every turn in life If vou hvv
capital and go into bushii--, yu
must pay a hih-pr.ced iuhii for
doing much winch you ourht t he
capable of doing, aud even then t
ate iu a measure iu the power of an-
tluT. If vou rn so mi irt niijit. as to
have a dishnuest book-kuiuicr or cimii-
ier. he may wind!e you oat of half ! ipiira! to mrr on uprTMiu la ti.
joitr pnititi-. and you will never tie able j kitchen 8d w i-hioina. U ' k4
to d'scover it. Ireo ftoi tor t! -rs rktf ffuas ' '
I rumeinber years ago a janitor em- Iming cwiird tuwl ihw vapnn "f th
ployed in our school building who could ' wuh tub. lhM fc wav lrwW in
neither rend nor write. lie frequently b lnjcnx f-"! fi'Hii taa iukiax.b.rir
hired the boys to add up a bill for him. , t" ih-liH'tHrrw-tti, bat it i rai--n-or
write a fetter, and tlny invarahty MitM for by tb ralrt (mur-.! It
charged him tenor fifteen ci-nts (or vvoii'd rj i but lt,lltHar u f -- a
their service. It was not very large- j a build ti ! h dwlin; wr ail
hearted for the bovs toisk tim iiient tor the cooking, w unions.' w! irnii!r r uUl
such a small service: but that i not thn
point I wuut to make. The igtionuil
man had to pay lor the its' of a tilth
learning, and ott will find It the anttia
the world over, all business men will
tell vou that knowledge and judgment
are hired only nt a great expense. In
anv pro ession or trade you wdt find
(other things being equal) the mvi of
the lest education has t!ic advaiitige.
th Ja'-k of knowiedw'o
will co,t vou
th societv of eultiv.itud
people. ior oi course vou eauiiot asso
rhitu vvith the c-lu -ated if vou are i ;no
taut; they would not on Joy vour ., u
l... Imr ..., theirs. .'.w.rn.-i. will ..o,t
' ion ooich iiiortiihittiutt mul umih- r...
crets for lost opportiiuit'ix. o xh-ii
urn grow ili.hcnrteiiHd that you nre
. - .
giv ng up so much (or your ediicatMiii.
his ihvs and nights in xtudr, giving tip
tnanv j leasures mm n may nave more
time to spend over his hiovod book.
Another wants to be fnmou as an ex
plorer, so he turns nway front all the
com orts of a quiet home, and wander
over strange ooutitnws, surTeriiig untold
discomforts that he ttnv Ihwoihu tioti-d
as a traveler or d scoverer. An tbrr
has sot his heart upon rteu. mn-l
toiling carlv and laU-turns his heart nnd
in nd from much that is imnohlititr, .
coming old and worn in his pursuit for
Now. do thre win the obj-t for
wh ch they arc stnv-n? Invariably,
if they are perisf-nt in t'i"ir effort ,
there an few things within the bounds
of jwibtliVj- that you cannot joses If
vou patientfv and iHroeringiy work whoa $1 Is'the ame teinpratiiro as the
lor them. Then how important n it a.r in wirnmer. bit It I grateful u MF
thatyoir ambition should Imi a n ! tiute whi-n hcattv! to a htmi!rWH,,..."'af
Have von evor.akl you If tbe
question. " What Is my aim in iitf
Probably vou will t tliat you are mtW
iiy cHing an' liiexper enceo to u"r-
I.. I . ' 19 M
mostofthem. Having et yo.rhiri
on thir do not look far ahead and ct
pect to acromp'ish great In ng wbn
vou take up adranced studies. Do nt
expect algfbm and geometry to make
!ou acraplihed nwthTrUcians nn
cs you have hrt conquered anthroe'w.
I'em'ember the duty whw-h i of first
imwrtanre is the one vrh-r-h lies nearest.
Do you remember the IVgeod of ike
roan in pursuit of the four leaf cJorer'
When a boy he was told that if he ronld
mine wnn.iraue or ra.ung you win io:- Arixir tor r rod with twinin-r and
low. That u true, b-it it you are od lowering tioci and lilld up with
enough to l in school you can under- eu do mieh to render the prem Jk:
stand lhat you may work for ..me - crenfortaItv diirlog the ojomer. ITji
ject and this hou!d mi clearly !e neI. can be employed tor ni-tUti" tbe tabus
You want to get the mt tlMKiogii f In, or d when tho inmates of the
education posib!e. Your aIranUgeshoie arc cnzageUn light work or in
may be limited, or mar be Terr good; " readfn;. Mn also prefer an arbor to
in e.thcrcac you want to make the ra4tar rontn In thn ,.,.- u. n.
find a foar-IeiT .lover it would. Ite mVC' .T"Tn, wwr rerxi
him a talsman of goi fortua-.idi, 't l. t .",-. 7. Y5- -al
with it in his poiseswn scccess in anr
undertaking was sure; jo earlr ia ii c
hc startcil oit to search for this littic
token of good. He left his honie awl
Iricnds to wander aJoae in this pursnir,
traveling acro-s continents aail ootan-s
in h'S search, bora!! in rain. At htit,
x disappointed and woraoat old nixn.
he returned to the old boraeitad to
die; and as he tottered up the fiUar
pathway. Io! cne beside the deorstep
grew a four-leaf cot
between the learns
er; it surelr is sonnwhere amuog your
school booU-CMAn tote
Don't loiter. hoj aad girls. When
yon know what t ou ought to do, then
go about it proraptlv; and work at it
diligently, aad tiaLxh it- Work first,
aad restafternrard- Never dawdte. Is
there a garden to be weeded, corn to be
hoed, hay to bj raked. ral to be
brought tip. an errand to be dose, a
leoa to be learsed? make that the
sncccM He. hnhleo ZlC''tf YZ. . W fcoue b5- w.
t ,x.a :..i n -ODre? to Jews are destros I. ui,
Wl lU5luussiu- ...k k.:
.t . '
n I '-.
r!,r. - H.t
IJ -r .n.
t ri?. "-:' va -r
. n " J-
aa i - ,m """
r"i;VL:t ic- -- rirwTi
w " wr JV
-..1 lfl&K '-
a rr fe K-
thai $ i. Tf XT
. .v aittatl
"-" . k.di't M
iM bW"- T.. .-' aWt.
- A - M f ' . . -,4-4-T
W " zzz ".
T- W rw . .Lmmm '
0iH "t-sul HI - ' ".
WfMHl I gj aa
r- tmt in tt w UI imi iwMi 7
A, klirM kut wm) r r-l,',T w .
1. U- Ik. - - - Atf-ajMfs
wurV. Mid IS m r t wW
mm4 roM t hm im i r 1 r,
t(H kit 1.ti w r nmfm. A r
tHiwnc. jU lk numm la h
I Iht Mr ttmtl 0.utrt n a
ttm twt. fa" mir
ihihmtw Ml, a : trim, ffxiw tW !r
ris.; froai wr MtU aliav .;-.
'but - vmmg fr.NM tte cm .
fiMd thr kltNM Ulia tuftlM A Mwt.ta -I
' iwUiB. la axwt r U
aoor iMoriri a mtm mr :t
tHtf hri 4 .nj th wmw tfcn i
t-lfoar rr W Vftei
rhvm hroti ontn4 l pprt' J-t
UHrar frtpta la bvat i JM tmumf
Mia. bt ins, B(t.aa ( f"' '
U rl .t Uw t ( Mk tf ' - .
Tii ktu-loa l mai trat-aM-
Ebve 0t i.KitH-ftt 4 ifta- lh -
nt wemikv'r. fVi art I m
hi vtWo Mid Clfnl Am i
kor na ftO rdiMMl a jfu ' I
M-e-' vi "Arm 4wta
th eotiN' hmI taumtr wtrl; m !.
it o( itiMr. in ttv Htsrtrn :
lh prxftM gHtHrrny prv4i 1 .'
tho iKniWitij it! tTnfc ra!i-h-
ftitiitlr n a biuMtaic at asm l
(mm lb dHUnjf MU. tbt
Ihs bamc V'MinH tl bf h wnlfc . . .
Uv ro(. 1W xkv Mrtaairrotrwi
uwellinx H M'4 am4I af Va ni- rr
. be iIoiih diirin ' h usuaairr rini'b
Tim wails omo1 b iaa4 of rM.i
bonrds If ornmiM-iiaatiwa M (Htr-l it
it could 1m done br mMii l w
The oulv ea rn pnrihta-4 tkw inud
lug would b lb nmf. vrbb-k. al airwsr.
ihoii(d be ItKhl ! pr vms! k'
sjMMtts for cttTyiHg d thw war T
j biubling of ths e ml
! mueb to tin comfort
w-oo ol imII tory
' tinrf. tliu I'.ntiforL of iTKrv IktMlv
' Iitrm-r in the cMtntrv. It woiU! rlH
i thn dwniittur of a Inrgtt amount i h--t
noxious vajHirs and tn". It wutsat
reiulor thn labor of housekrHpiay fMU-f.
Th" building would lm usefsil ui fMbur
tiiitr of thu von-. whm Immvt wrt
like soap-mnkiug and wining fruit, .
to hiitKtrforiuil Ibirwiir tbo eM4r
I B 1 T - -
month? of the year it vtottbl v cnr.
' icnt for ttiCU tu u whofi tstrndnrUa
wh eli water s bmiod or dhs r'd
but Mile hunt m diffused in le roHif
'i He ffro In an oi! store kuidied and
extinguish"! Intantl. o lhat a ro
is net warmed by the bU prodi'snd If
fore or afr it fs eruotovrd for f-eiliiii
or laundry purposes. ' kn in of i
bring the s'ltninrr tarns a !arjrrt
amount of cooktug. With mi leflpji r
n-frSjrrrator. mvt. pantry, ami ninny
oiber artiefi's prepared fr Ike tnbi
iiiftr le kept atrial days In jfoH ron
d t'on. No jM-rwm trs to enl food mj
lo drink fluids that nro of th" 4Jii
tempi'rture as the iMirrHliidinjj a-r. I o
be grate a! to Ihe ta-ste tker mmi !o
eiiiler-bic vraimcr or rfxilor. ami It
goaerally mattonf lilUe in vrhkh on-
& tiou thrtr art. Tm i tun ,tt..i.l
or fKb-l br tnrtio of ini.. M,wU ?i-.
and d.nomfort ar-ard by the nVi of
j,, j,, tj,e preservation and prepera
tori of articles of food nn tir
. . - - -m . Mm
rue rotting at noon or aySU Chicago
A corrtspondent of the Konia
journal. the UJo. writinj; from Lt
bhtl. njn "iUnjoi the rioter
T !n. T.l'nl thrml,D ' A the Jews
kiJIed thrist. o haTe they mtKdrrii
our C'zor. Tfc peasanU ai the ad-
anaag; fnxjps. bared tfceir breast. a4
cnswl. 'hhootr 'Ihe oIher ir.wera-
i.a'-iv Tn. Aminr other wibf r
lb- ao.'hsi. Js.l tu..n t.....i. t.., .
L. Lj. i. Z "si Uj iart Jews
for ito r ruble. The word ent arcond
lhat the Jcvr might be beaten xid
...... .. Mv .UH7U. A corre-
. cs ui m ttw. r'ni,. ;ve of
, lenna. rnting from Kiew.j4: '-The
ntirn IbM L . t .
orerp3 sbojM. wa, plaadercd. tS
roercbandie was kn-JcJ noon ,,,
What h rZ
,h-rrn ,,r. .t -,-ZT .
and dr.rett to nrhhrfn, -..
,. -. ' 'i.T ' "''?-
j ro-n--w? n- .l-'r UA iVu. "'S
rwiattitieajry. I bars BtJt
otmxty deataZ but tne woo,l
wot ismsiurei i.irn -'-v
ri kpl But bjr M'TI Mt U ' l 1
Ihm ndwrfttb vnrkM iliian n ( L
ts)Mkt I ' Kit tkm vaiir 4 ...- P
lV!f oJ.n ft ttmm th c l t !.; j
i' KlHlr UfMf ifrt HlMMlM m I A'l A i
(mA pt! aj j;rt Um i4witsgf 4 I
rr. Itmaf Iwrlhat ,ri ; ' u .l.'-PMw -
wooailifl aad '
iniurea are acmeroos.
robbed la the atreets i
wl, :. ,
Watches were takea put of tockeV2i
rings froaifa-erj." Pt ad
Atsoag the Pt'js d-lTe4?- -recent
-sreddlaV XIsTu1e!T?rl5 J
from the hnda fathae. ' t
m s x?
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