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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 11, 1881)
THE BED CLOUD CHD5
M -. THOMAS, pehor-
BED CLOUD, JfEDRASKA.
Tho Eun sinks low In red anil eoM:
Tho Kmperor Razcth west:
"Thank God, the ttar Is nearly told!
JClght coruej. mid I may rcit."
Already midnight In tho room
Appointed for hli Bleep;
Barred Imn abutters case Us gloom,
And BliUlng stillnojs keep.
Through nil the antechambers vast.
Hell linked to bed. to bell:
Tbolijchtnlnz's chain Iv forced and cast.
To warn him by Its spell.
With Mca'.thy footstep?, measured, slow.
Silent on pain of death.
Ills hundred KU.irds creep to and fro.
Armed to their very teeth;
And In safe hidinjj-jilncc, at hand
JSy f-ubterranean ny.
The fleetest coursers bridled stand.
To wait till break or day.
Tis niRhtv The Kmpcror faints for sleep.
With flow nnd halting trc id.
These thresholds which death-vigils keep
He crosses to hit bed.
A s?crct sprln? shuts fnt bis door;
No mortal knows thj trie.
O lutnl sljjri of tateil hour!
Tato laugh to bear It click.
The sun comes up in red and pold;
The Kmpcror waits Its ray:
" Thank UimI, the nij;ht Ji c nfely toldl
O God, what brings the tlnyr"
WHAT UK WASTED TO SEE.
A Ktot-jrnr the Niinrluro.
It was nearly noon in oir sanctum.
AH was still except ihcticking of the
clock above Hie chief editor's dc3k
which clock, by the way, had never
been known to keep the ri-jht time for
the last five years and the scratch!
scratch! scratch! of the pens of our tal
ented and intellectual staff, as said pen?
traveled quickly over the white-paper
Suddenly the door opened.
A s. ranger appeared.
Jt was :i stranger of the male species.
A mild and apparently innocent stran
ger, whose clothes, from their general
vagueness of lit and inadaptability to
form, seemed to have been made by
some country carpenter.
He oj cned the door softly and ob
truded himself in as if he was not quite
cei tain as to whether or not he had ar
rived at the right place.
"Good-day," remarked he, with a
smile which seemed to embrace the
whole oflicc. even down to the bare
armed and dirty-faced printer' "devil,"
who lay complacently sleeping upon a
pile of old exchanges, waiting for
" copy," which in his heart of hearts
lie wished might never be "ready."
Our head editor got up.
Our head editor took agcncral rceon
noissance of the stranger as he ad
vanced. It was notccrta n in our head
editor's mind who the stranger was.
lie might be anew subscriber; he might
be the advance agent of a circus; ho
might be a Deputy Sheriff; or, worse
than all, he might have a small bill
against one of our stall".
Therefore our head editor, who is a
born diplomat, adopted a line of policy
which was entirely non-committal.
"How are you?" said he.
The stranger smiled again.
"Well, thank you," was his reply.
"Are you the editor?"
Our head editor calculated up the
questioner, and replied that he was.
'J his bold avowal was prompted by the
fact that our head editor gathered from
his calculation that, if needful, he could
prove himself the muscular superior of
the stranger, or, in vernacular, "lick
The stranger seemed pleased.
"Glad to know you," said he; "I
have a favor to ask of yon."
A dreadlul suspicion occurred to our
head editor. Perhaps the stranger was
some long-lost brother, or some fellow
quill-driver, who desired to borrow
money of him! Hut the blissful thought
that he did not have any money any
way reassured him.
"Well, sir," asked he.
The stranger looked around. There
seemed a mystery attending his look.
He did not appear to be desirous of
"Uh," whispered he, "I want to sec
the blood-stained club!"
"The uiialf- gasped our head editor.
"The blood-stained club."
"What arc you talking about?"
The stranger pulled out a paper. It
was a dirty paper, a paper creased and
folded, and bearing signs of half a hun
He unfolded the paper so that its
heading was visible.
"The OshkoMi War Whoop," read
he. "This. I believe, is the publica
tion office of the Oshkosh II nr Whoopf
" Yes, &ir," replied our head editor.
"Well, here is week before last's
number. In one column you say: Ycs
tcrday a gaunt youth arrived with a
poem called 'Spring, spiing, beautiful
spring!' Ho was the first of the brood,
and wo hope he will be the last Wo
brought out the bloodstained club, the
club we use for poets, and without a
groan, without a sigh, he" sank down
dead!' Was not that priutcd in your
" Then, as I said before, I want to
soo the blood-stained club."
Our head editor laughed. It was
not a nierry laugh, but a laugh whose
accents of glee seemed but a feeble
"That's a joke," said he.
"Aioke?" said the stranger, as if
doubting his cars.
"There wasn't any gaunt youth?"'
"He did not die, the poor poet, with
out a groan or without a sigh?"
"And, last of all, thero was not any
"And, as you say, it is all a joTjc?"
Tho stranger reflectively wiped his
brow with a rod handkerchief -to which
washing seemed to be a vague and in
- " Can can," ha hesitatingly said,
"I view your grave-yard."
"Our grave-yard?" questioningly
answered our head editor.
" Yes, sir your'private grave-yard."
" WThat do you mean?"
The stranger pulled out his .copy "of
"On tho fifth page," be remarked,
"you say: 'One hour ago there lived a
man who does not live now. He came
into our office and said. 'It Is a
good day for the race.' 'What race?'
asked we. 'The human race,' was
the fiendish reply. That settled it. Ho
is calmly reposing now in our private
grave-yard, his head beneath a rose.'
Bid, yon Dot print that?"
"Then show me down; I want, as I
said before, to view your private grave
yard." - "That was a joke, too," said our
There wasn't any man?"
. "No, sir."
".He said nothing at all about a
v "No, sir." r-
" His heai'is hot beneath a rose?"
"Not to my knowledge."
"And joa haven't any private grave
"No, sir; we don't even own a qnar
fcr share in a tomb-stone."
A gloomy and dark frown gathered
over the stranger's face.
I suppose," said he, "you haven't
. fot fighting editor?"
"d that tela of toots; , printed upo
said ho was a howltna'Ai.Tja from
Hcllgate, who came dovrxLTcvada
accompanied bv two hea?"-tiiibsi and a
i-hot-gun, to makej-ou chango the polit
ical tone of your paper, and who got
plastered all over tho wall by your light
ing editor that is a joke, "I suppose,
" Yes, fir."
"There's a good deal of joking about
"Has to be, sir."'
"You apnrccialo jokes?"
" Certainly sir."
" I'm glad to hear it," was the stran
ger's answer, as, with a twinkle in his
care-lined eye, he produced a paper
from his vest-f.o-.-kot.
He edged toward the door.
" You appreciate jokes?" asked ho,
for the second time.
"Yes, sir," rcspon led our head
editor, in a wondering way.
"Well, sir, HI show you a great joke.
My name is Joshua Whittaker. 1 live
way back county. I owo you, I kal
kcrlate. about two years' subscription
arrears for your paper. When I read
about your blood-stained club, and your
private grave-yard, and your lighting
editor, 1 got sorter scairt, and guessed
I'd come anil pa up. Hut now that i
find out all them is jokes sort of illu
sions, as it were I guess I won't. HI
just let the bill run for another two
y car. That will bo a bully joke, won't
it? You might print it. "HI just tear
your bill up. Good-dav."
Twitch! twitch! twitch!
The bill fell in a dozen useless frag
ments upon the lloor, and, while our
head editor was irnsnin-" fur breath, the
stranger faded sweetly and severely
away. Fires hie Co mpa nion.
How Tom Scott Took Service ttIIIi the
Pennsylvania I load.
At this time J. hdgar Thompson had
become the company's Ciiief Engineer.
Talking one day with Dr. Given, for
mer Collector of Tolls at Columbia,
and then holding a contract with the
Pennsylvania Ha! road, he asked if the
latter could recommend to him a nnti
to act as Station Agentat Dtincnnsvil'f,
on tho Allegheny Mountains, then the
western ternrnu.? of the road. The
Station Agent was to have charge of
the transfer of passengers n:idreUrht
between the cars of the Vea4f, rvaRia
Company and those of the State Itoad.
" There wa a young man used to
clerk for me at Columbia that would
suit you first-rate," replied Dr. Given.
" What's his name? asked Engineer
" I will send word to him."
And he did, and by telegraph, too.
Mr. Thompson was silting next da in
his ollicc in Harrisburg when in walked
a visitor, who was a picture of maul'
beauty and who bore about him such a
breezy air of independence as plainly
indicated that corporation ch:efta:n.s
had no terrors for him. His long yel
low hair stragirled over his houders. a
wide-brimmed slouch hat was perched
on the back of his head, his pants were
tucked in his boots ami his hands were
exploring the very depths of his pock
ets. "Young man, what do 3-011 want?"
inquired Engineer Thomson, looking
around and gazing at this picture.
"I believe you telegraphed for me,"
was the response, in a very clear but
respectful tone, but with no appearance
"What is your name?"
"Thomas A. Scott."
"Are you the young man Dr. Given
The Ciiief Engineer, after a long and
earnest scrut;ny of the longhair, the
big hat. the boot-encased pants ami
pocket-hidden hands, said suddenly and
brusquely, "1 don't think you will" suit
"That doesn't make a darned bit ol
difference," replied the fa'r younir man
with the golden locks, not one whit
abashed. "1 made up my mind to conic
down here anyway and try 3-011 a month,
and if I liked -ou"tostay,and if I didn't
I would mighty soon tell you so. Good
"Hold on, there," called out Ch:ei
Thomson, as the oung man was walk
ing from the iloor, probably dem
onstrating more quickness of determina
tion than he ever afterward displayed.
"Come back here: I guess 1 will" try
you for a month." and he tried him for
many years afterward. l'hiluddphiu
Slorinir Up ElcctrieiJy.
Tho Enure battciy continues to at
tract attention in France ami England
A correspondent of the London Timrs,
tells how he carried a box of the stored
up electricity from Paris to Ghvgov.
Ho says: A Faurc batter, or pile sec
ond'iirc, was charged with tho electric
fitfd direct from the ordinary Grove
battery and in my presence. The re
ceptacle consisted of four Faurc bat
teries, each about five inches diameter
and ten inches high, forming a cylin
drical leaden vessel, and containing al
ternate sheets of metallic lead and min
ium wrapped in felt and rolled into a
spiral wetted with acidulated water,
and the whole placed in a square wood
eu bx, measuring about one cubic foot
and weighing some seventy-live pounds.
This was protected by a loose wooden
cover through which the clcctrode3 (in
lead) protruded, and wero flattened
down lor convenience of transport.
This box of "electric energy" "was
handed to me by M. Faure, at my re
quest, with the "object of submitting it
for examination and measurement- to
tho eminent electrician. Sir William
Thomson, at the University of Glasgow.
In about seventy-two hours from tho
time of charging in Paris 1 had the sat
isfaction of presenting Sir William
Thomson M. Fanre's "box of electrici
ty," intact and potent, holding by
measurement within that small space
of one cubic foot a power equivalent to
nearly one million of foot pounds! This
wonderful box Vs now deposited in the
laboratory of the Glasgow University,
and being submitted to a scries of tests
and measurements, the results of some
of which made Sir William exclaim,
" Why, it's a little witch!" The writer
enthusiastically adds that the advan
tages to science aud humanity at large
which this discovery (or ra'her perfec
tion of M. G. Phintc's discovery) is
destined to afford are of such transcend
ent importance that we cannot for
the present form any correct estimate
of their magnitude.
The Sub-Treasury Gold Wagon.
The little, dingy-looking -"'gold wag
on," which has been used for twelve
years past to carry the money received
for duties from th'e New York Custom
House to the Sub-Treasury, has been
retired from service. Sometimes it
made as many as a dozen trips daily,
carrying as much as $80,000 in glitter
ing gold coin each time. The money
was usually put up in bags of $20,00C
each, which were placed in heavy
oaken boxes with massive rod-iron
handles. These boxes were then put
into tho wagon-box. and a lid with
clamps of iron was locked down over
it. The wagon was pushed like a hand
cart by two Costom-House porters, ac
companied by an armed watchman,
whose duty it was to seo that the load
of treasure was not interfered with by
thieves. The little used-up wagon has
carried in its time probablv not Tess
than S500.000.000, or about4.500 tons
weight in gold, and the dead weight
and strain of the -precious freight had
rendered it rather rickety and unsafe.
In its place a new wagon has been pur
chased, with solid wheels girt with
iron tires half an inch thick, painted a
deep blue color, and marked with the
sovereign letters "U. S?' in front
lTpa;c. in rolattc
Adullcratbn of Foois an J Drinks.
The adulteration question is now fair
ly before the public mind. Some two
cars since Mr. Angell. of Boston, made
tome very grave assertions before the
Social Scieri 0 Association ai to the ex
tent of these adulterations. His method
wa somewhat inexact and hi3 manner
that of a bold enthusiast. Neverthe
less, he succeeded in doing that which
"s the beginning of most investigation
and a reform. He excited controversy.
Eminent chemists, as Morton and Nich
ols aud Chand er, controverted his
statements or doubted their accuracy;
but Hoards of Trade were incited to ac
tion in the line of honest inquiry.
Strong attempt was made to secure ac
tive Governmental movement. Mr.
Angell appeared before the Congres
sional Committee, and mide ven posi
tive statements, which have been spread
broad cast over the country. The Nation
al Hoard has made somewhat superficial
examination, and gives the opinion that,
while drugs are largely adulterated, our
common loods arc not; aUo that many
of the adulterants are harmless to
health, although frauds financially.
Some of the States, like New Jersey,
have passed laws as to adulteration.
The New Y'jrk Legislature has favor
ably reported a bill of a similar k nd;
but it has been chiefly exercised over
rluco?e and oleomargarine. Glucose,
although not harmful, is a great
fraud when compared with cane
sugar in nutrit.vc value. Many of
our sirups and some of our sugars
arc Jargery glucose. Great quantities
of honey are upon tite market over
which the bus' little bee never im
proved a shining hour. As to oleomar
garine, is manufacture has become a
groat industry. No doubt it can be
prepared so as to serve as a substituto
ior butter, both in cookery and in table
use. If used for the latter purpose, as
a very high temperature is not ucd in
its manufacture, there is some danger
from the cntozoa. some of which are
found in fats and are transmissible to
man. K There is no good reason why the
f.its should not be subjected to high tem
peratures. It seems quite necessary
that some system of inspectorship
i-hould be adopted which will insure
right methods of manufacture, and the
marking of packages so sis to distin
guish from pun; butter. In a late En
glish trial the defendant pleaded that
the tub was marked " 15osh Mutter" on
one side. The Judge decided that
"Bosh" is an Americanism, not under
stood by Englishmen, and, therefore,
did not Mifliciently define the oleomar
garine. We hope there will be somo
wise legislat on as to these two articles
before the trade becomes so enormous
as to monopolize legislative influence.
As to less notorious adulterations, it is
to be remembered that it is an inviting
field for the cupidity of men; that tho
world is growing more artistie and
being furnished with moreskillful meth
ods of combination; aud that we are not
to expect riddance from such evils excopt
through rigid law and authorized watch
fulness. While harmless ingredient
are more naturally sought: yet, as in
the case of alum in bread, or" acids in
baking-powders, or colors for effect, the
mixer easily convinces himself that
small quantities will do no harm. The
National Hoard of Health recently co
operated with the New York Hoard of
Trade and with the prcmum oiler of
the sanitary engineer in forwarding a
form of law which was deemed expedi
ent, as not being overstrict or strin
gent, on the one hand, or too lax, on the
other. No one can note the marked
decrease of adulteration which has
taken place in England, under a system
of public analysis, without feeling that
much the samo course is desirable here.
The adulterants used and the articles
adulterated will from time to titno
change; but the practice will continue,
unless thus guarded. Most of our
eties arc so satisfied of the need as to
milk that special inspectors are ap
pointed. Their experience shows that
the reality of the evil is not overstated.
A report made last year b3 the New
York Inspect n. and this year by the
New Jersey Inspector, presents many
facts of importance.
Cider vinegar is now entirely too
scarce an article, and doubtful "acids
a'llict the stomach. There arc still
other directions, newer than these, in
which the attention of aualysts is now
The adulterations which occur to
drugs arc admitted by all to be of a
serious character, if recovery from
sickness at all depends upon the u?c of
proper medicines, it is easy to sec that
a fraud here may be attended with the
most serious consequences. Wo have
ourselves kno'vn two or three instances
in which life has been jeopardized or
lost because of the iuertness of a
preparation, and one of where convul
sions were caused. The United States
inspection of drugs is of some service,
but not alone sufiicienL Opium needs to
be carefully watched. Quiuidia is often
sold for quinine. Bromide of potassium
has been substituted for the iodide.
Ipecac is often found adulterated.
Rhubarb in powder cannot be relied
upon without examination. Cream of
tartar, if needed for medical use, must
be carefully tested. Many of the les3
conspicuous drug have various forms
of falsification. The subject is one of
such grave importance that even those
who doubt the extent of food adultera
tions insist upon a careful inspection
ami testing of the chief articles used as
medicines. We hope that tho United
Suites will pass some law that will
reach all of our foreign drills, and that
we shall have more stringent regula
tions as to domestic medicines. We
commend a careful attention to this
subject at this time, in order that
proper watchfulness and proper re
straints may be secured A. 1. Indc
paidcnt. Black Grenadine Dresses.
-Black grenadine remains a standard
choice for summer dresses, but this
season the plain sewing-silk grenadines
with smooth surface will be chosen in
preference to all others. The trimming
lor this simple fabric is the r chest cm
broidery of silk on net in close patterns,
anil th s is combined with the showy
Spanish lace, or tho les? decorativo
French laces, made in excellent imita
tions of real thread lace. Fine knife
plaitings of the smooth grenadine are
placed in many rows up the ent're front
of the skirt. A breadth .on'each side is
covered with panels of the embroidery,
made by placing the two straight edges
together, and putting them lengthwise
on the skirt,- then surrounding the
whole panel with plaited lace. The
back drapery of the grenad'ne is usual
ly made of two breadths very simply
arranged, and long enough to reach to
the foot, where it meets two narrow
kaife-plaitings like those on the front
of the skirt. Bows, chatcaines, and
large rosettes of ribbon, either of plain
satin or else richly watered, are on tho
side panels. The' basque for such a
dress usually has a surplice vest of the
embroider and the entire sleeve may
be of the transparent embroidery, or
else of the grenadine, with a turned-up
fiat -cuff of this garniture. The back of
the basque has bows for ornament.
Satin Surah of inexpensive quality is
used for the fonndation of such a dfess.
When embroidery is omitted, Spanish
lace flounces are placed across the
front and side gores of the skirt, and
the drapery is narrowly confined at the
back. For very gay dresses for
young ladies the terra-cotta shades,
olive, or yellow satin Sarah is used for
the entire foundation beneath the trans
parent grenadine and hue. When the
dress is all black, it is necessary to pat
& scant flounce or plaiting of black
crepe lisse under the lace llounces to
support them, and to bring oat the
figures well. The silk square-meshed
grcnadine3 so well liked for service ara"
made up in similar styles, and also
with plain self-trimmings for morning
wear and more general use. Three
deep plaitings covering the back
breath, with aa amply draped apron
and a singlo plaiting at the foot, mike
a "ood design for these canvas gren
aifincs. or else the reverse of this is
used, having two or three lengthwise
plaitings for the entire front, with two
draped breadths behind. A pretty
basque for such dresses has the front
and sides cut ofT an inch or two b:low
the waist line all around, until the mid
dle forms of the back are reached; a
deep plaiting (from two to three
fingers deep) then tills out the short
ened parts, and meets the middle back
forms, which are folded in two great
box plaits, or drapl in handkerchief
points, or else have a long scarf tied in
a sah bow upon them. When a gayer
dress is desired, steel or jet fringes
and pr-ssementer.e arc used for trim
ming these plain grenadines, but the
tasteful choice this season is the heavy
embroidery and Spanish lace garniture.
When striped, blocked and brocaded
grenadines are used, those with tatin
foundations are chosen, and many
have the figures of plush or velvet.
These are made up over satin, but as
this makes them heavy, a skirt of
twilled Surah, or else of the satin
Surah, is preferred where lightness of
weight is considered Two "or three
deep Sur.ih plaitings, each edged with
Spanish lace, make a beautiful trim
ming for the front and sides of such a
skirt. The figured grenadine is then
draped on the back, and is used for the
basque. Harper's Baz'ir.
A Detroit doctor who- has vaccinated
over live hundred men. women aud
children in tho last two weeks has had
heaps of fun in watching the workings
of human nature under the lancet.
" Getting vaccinated" is somehow con
nected in most minds with getting a
tooth pulled, nnd patients expect to
suffer as much pain. Not more than
two men out 01 ten walk square up
to the rack. Tncy hesitate, haug on,
make inquiries, and in many instances
remark that they will wait a day or
two. One refused to be vaccinated
until he was tied to a chair. Another
offered the doctor a dollar oxtra togivo
him chloroform. Scores of them want
somj object to clutch to. and they shut
their eyes, grit their teeth, and call up
sufficient resolution to carry them
through the operation of having a
broken leg reset. A well known citi
zen had made two calls and backed
out. The third time he came he rushed
into the ollicc, peeled oil' his coat and
pushed up his sleeve, and, throwing him
self into a chair, shut his eyes, and
"Quick! Quick! Bring on that laughing-gas;
and then don't be a second put
ting that lancet into my arm!"
A negro was one day observed walk
ing up and down in front of the otlico
for a long time, and tho doctor finally
stepped to the door and asked him if ho
wanted to be vaccinated.
" Deed, sah, dat's what I cum fur."
was the reply, "but tho worry minit I
turned dat co'ner de blamed ling quit
The favorito exclamation with men
when the lancet is felt is "Woosh!"
Once in awhile one say "Thunder!"
and about one in twenty refers to a land
that is hotter than this. Most of the
women express their surprise with an
"Ouch!" but now and then one yells
"Oil. Lordy!" As a rule, the woman
all shed tears, and many of them come
prepared to faint away; children have
to be flattered aud coaxed, and it is
sometimes necessary to tell them that
bears and Indians are always on the
lookout for children who haven't been
vaccinated. Tears and sobs and wails
are the rule, but the transit from "Oh,
ma. I know he'll kill me!" to, "Say, I
got vaccinated and never cried but
once!" is as glorious as it is brief. J)c
troit Free 1'rixs.
A Mixed Assemblage.
The St. Petersburg correspondent of
the London Telegraph describes tho
court-room audience at the Nihilist
trials as follows: "A peculiar feature
in the assemblage, aud highly illustra
tive of the heterogeneous elements com
posing the Russian Nation, was a group
of priests of various faiths, who had been
summoned to admin stcr the necessary
oatli3 to witnesses of their rcspect.ve
creeds. Beside a priest of the Greek
Church was a sedate and swarthy
Imam, clad in flowing robes, with a
.voluminous white turban folded round
his head, denoting that the wearer had
visited the holy shrine at Mecca. Next
to the follower of Mohammed sat a full
bearded, long-haired, nquiline-fcatu ed
and dark-complexioned Armenian, whe
did not appear to relish his proximity
to the sworn enemy of the cross. A
solemn Jewish Rabbi, in somber gar
ments, separated these from the next
pair, who afforded a striking and
amusing contrast. This last couple
were a Franciscan monk, representing
the Church of Home, and a Lutheran
m nistcr, whose dress and appearance
denoted a strict disciple of Calvin. The
sharp-featured, close-shaved, sanctimonious-looking
monk, clothed in a
long white serge dressing-gown and
hood, with a cord girded round his
waist, sniffed ineffable contempt as the
prim, dapper little Calvinist, in his
short black cassock, took his scat be
side him. But the contempt was mu
tual, for no bigoted follower of John
Knox could have expressed greater
scorn for the infamies of the Babylonish
women than was depicted on every
lineament of the severe countenance ol
the Calvinist as he glanced sidelong at
his self-satisfied neighbor. Fortunate
ly, perhaps, for the public peace, these
holy men sat in close proximity to the
drawn swords of the gendarmes guard
ing the prisoners."
It is said by many who have tried
the experiment that dogs may be pre
vented from worrying sheep by having
bells, say one to each two sheep, hung
around "their necks. Numerous in
quiries have always, been answered to
the effect that dojrs have never been
known to attack sheep when belled. A
good farmer in Leyden who keeps
about a dozen excellent Southdown
ewes, ahvays belled, was grieved and
surprised one morning to find that dogs
had raided his flock, killed two, man
gled others and scattered the rest. On
collecting his little flosk into the yard
after a half-day's search he found that
the tongue was lost from the bell. This
was replaced, and never since have his
sheep been worried. The experiment
is so simple and cheap that it is worth
trying, and this, is the time to do it, as
sheep with lambs are just going to
Extract from a book of South Amer
ican travels: "Never had those lonely
wilds been traversed by human beings,
nor did the animals betray the slightest
fear at our approach; indeed, oa one
occasion when'one of our negroes was
paddling with his arm in the water an
alligator swam fearlessly up and bit it
off without displaying th'e feast appre
hension." Xiarge numbers of camels are said
to roam along the Gila and Salt River
bottoms in Arizona. They are supposed
to have sprang from a number of the
beasts which were imported into Texas
in 1858 for use on the sandy plains, and
were turned loose when the war broke
A Georgia paper says that a law
against smoking on the Street is still
oa the statute book of many States, aad
is of opinioa that it should be eaforced
against cigarette-siaokiag school bays
under sixteen. -
A Pat-up Job en the Pawn--cr.
Last Sunday, as the castern-boend
Union Pacific cxpre ran into the litt!o
mining town ot Htlhard, Wyom og.
there wa observed a man. who looked
as if he had all the bad elements of hu
manity combined in htm. bonnd tightly
to a telegraph pole near tho depot, by a
rope, and two or three armed sentineU
standing guard over him. while a second
rope daag.ed gracefully and signifi
cantly from the cross-trees. A short
distance from this group was another
party in ths act of buryinj; a dead man.
who. they aid. had jtut been cut down
from a neigh bonnr pole. Tno body
was almost covered with dirt, and only
the dead man's boots nnd head. whch
was covered with a coarse gunuv ?ck.
protruded. Of course, waen It wai
full v understood that this kind of proced
ure was going on, the wildest cc!tc
ment prevailed throughout tho train,
aad a disposition was manifested by
some of the "nerviest passenger to
go out and rescue the poor victim from
the miners, and in fact an expedition
did go out and ak the caue of tha
high-handed badness. TLey wero in
formed that the two mcu were notori
ous horse-thicvs, nnd had infested that
region for a long tune, but had finally
been captured, and were simply under
going the sentence prescribed for ueh
crinw by hs honor Judge L tich. To tho
philanthropic and humane pivsengers
this seemed barbarism, aud they offered
all tho inducements in their power to
save the hfe o! the remain ng culprit,
and allow him at least a trial bv jury.
It was wh pc:cd cndenttalfv that
the miners liberated their prisoner on a
good round sum ot ramsom money, and
their merciful mission ende 1, the pas
sengers put back to the train with
light hearts, and received the hearty
conirrattilatiois o' the whole train, who
lamented, nevertheless, the sail fate of
the other thief who passed in h:s chips
just a few minutes before the arrival of
tho express. The next day. when tho
eastbound express came thro'igh. tho
whole thing was given away by the in
habitants of Hilliard. who prido them
selves on ha-, ing successfully carried
r!t one of the lmcst "sells'' ever per
petrated. The victim who had been
so ruthlessly planted, was nothing but
overalls and a shirt stuffed with straw
and a pair of boots. The fellow who
came so nearlv bo.ng hung was nobody
but a poor, innocent tramp, whom the
miners intended to h.ive a l.ttlo fun
with, and had no intention whatever of
harming him. But report sas that
Hilliard resounded far into tho nigtit
with unrestrained hilarity over the mic
cess of their uu'-up job, until the
ramsom moneywas exhausted. Here
alter the conductor of the invc'gled
train will not show his head in Hill ard,
us he wits one of the
and the y.'orae duped
of all. Umaha
"Scad Tor Mother."
" Dear me! It wasn't enough for mo
to uurse and raise a family of my own,
but now, when I am old and expected
to take a little com'ort here, it is all
tho t tue 'fend for mother.' " And the
dear old soul growls and grumbles, but
dresses hctseli us fast as slie can, not
withstanding. After you have trotted
her oil", and got her .eafi-ly in our
home, and she flies around administer
ing herremed.es and rebukes by turns,
ou feel easier. It is right now, or
soon will be mother's come!
lu sickness, no matter who is there
or how many doctors quarrel over your
case, even thing goes wrong, some
how, until you semi for mother.
In trouble, the first thing ou think
of is send for mother.
But this has its ludicrous as well as
its touch'ng aspect. The verdant
young couple, to whom the babs ex
traordinary grimaces and alarming
yawns, which threaten the dislocation
of its chin, its sleeps, which it accom
plishes with its eves half open, and no
jicrccptible flutter of breath on
lips, causing the young mother
imagine it's ."end this time, and
shrink out, "Send for mother!'
tones of atigirsli -this young couple,
iu the light of the experience which
three or four babies bring, find
that they have beea ridiculous and
given mother a good many trots for
Did any one ever send for mother
and she fail to cunc? Never, unless
sickness or the infirmities of age pre
vented her. As when, in your child
hood, those will ng feet responded to
your call, 60 they still do. and will con
tinue to do as long as they arc ablo.
And when the Fuiuniuni enmos which
nonu ct disregarded, though it will bo
a happy day for her, it will be a ilnrk
and sad one for you, when God, too,
will send for your" mother.
Influence of .1 Good Dinner.
The Secrotnry of the Detroit Lime
kiln Club announced a communication
from the President of the White Hose
Debatitig Club, asking Brother Gardner
to take sides on the que-tion: "Am
sheep-meat too good fur cull'd folks?"
The club had the question before :t for
several meetings, and failing to agree it
had been agreed to accept the decision
of the Limekiln Club.
" I should say dat it was accordin' to
sarcumstanccs," replied the Prcs dent,
as he removed his spectacles. " In do
case of a lazy, wicked, right-down
nigger cben ole bonc3 am too good fur
his stomach. In de case of a good,
squar cull'd man, shecj meat, sirloin
steaks an' spring chicken am none too
fine; I am a firm believer in de theory
datdc brain am in a great measure con
trolled bv tie stomach. I lay one half
de rascality of dis world to poor fodder.
A man who sits down to a lean table
feels mad at de hull world, though it
may be his own fault dat he has no bet
ter. Bring up a chile ou co' 'taters,
old crusts an' thin meats, an' de chances
am ninety-five in a hundred dat ho will
make a wicked man. When de stoma-h
am pinchod. de brain turns to deviltry.
I've bin right dar'. In de y'ars agonc.
when 1 sot down to a dinnah tab!c held
down by a few 'taters. a cup of weak
tea an' a mighty thin slice of bread. I
felt like robbery an' murder. Gin a
man jrood coflce, plenty of meat, good
bread an' whatobcr iixin's come be
tween, an' he will keep cl'ar of crime,
unless it was bo'n in his natur'."
A .Romantic ConrUbip.
Mr. Theodore Stanton, son of the
Hon. Henry Stanton, of New York, was
married. May 19. at the American Lega
tion in Paris, to Mile. Marie Marguerite
de Berry, of Paris. This union wa.i
preceded by a romantic courtship. In
1878, when in Paris seeing the ExpoM
tion, the happy bridegroom noticed one
day. in the Journal (Its Detals, that a
certain young Jrrench lady had jost
taken a decree at the Sorbonne. Curi
ous to investigate this example of
French educat-on. he addressed tn the
young lady a letter asking for informa
tion on the subject. This gave ris to
a correspondence, which continued for
two years, Mr. Stanton retnrninsr to
America after the interchange of the
first letter, without having made the
acquaintance of his fair correspondeut.
In the autumn of 18S0 he visited Paris
again, saw the young lady, fell in love
not with her, out with Sllle. deBerry,
her friend from infancy, and het con
stant companion. Now, it happened
that thee two girls had long before
agreed to be married on the sameday,
and it also happened that Mr. Star ton's
correspondent had long been-eagaged
to tfie brother of his intend. So a
doable wedding was the result, and
Mr. Stanton's correspondent bfecamo
Thw ctcfjM.-'m.l'.tw '
""" "--- It
IR305AL ASD LITniUttY.
Mi Matt Andorscn ha. rrcoJvcd
proportion to appear Jhu e?o at
Drury I.ace, London, but ha not ao
Mr. W. D. IlowelU hai agreed to
write for Mr. Lawronc lUrrcttanorig
in al plar founded on incident of early
Sax the London VW "Ameri
can literature ha now bocorno to far
KnglUb that it hxs supplied us with
more boftjchold word than the Hlora
turu of aav other eouatrv ciocpt
1-ou'u Kojjutb, wo U cow Hrlasf
in Italy with h s uamarriml u, is
quoted a sajiag: "I am Utcrallr a man
wubout a country. et what man ever
ioved hn country more?" In a letter
to a correspondent of tho Boston Tmn
script he peaV.t patbt-ttcally of "rar
dear nattvo land, slat! mf rav borate"
There arc four descendants of Will
iam rYnn now bring in th cotmtrr
Dr. i'oon Gaflkcll SkiUeuu wbo al!U
receive from thu rcnntjlvanu Trut
Company ht income from U.o l'ann
estates in Ireland Colonel IVter I'eaa
Gaskcll Hall, and
tho Pean family
wo bm rotated to
tt so happen that fivo Southern
writer- wdl have articles in the July
ScnUntr. including Mr. Cable, .Mr. Har
ris (Uncle Ilrnnt). and Mr. William
Murfrce. who lurn:hc5 the text for
an illustrated parcrun "The Mistiulp
pi Levees." It will boa popular lo-s-riptivc
article, with little to say about
As a recognition of the ccnerou
hospitality dispensed by Sir Edward
Thornton and hit famitv during tho
thirteen rears he has been llntuh Min
ister in Washington, and of the active
part they have a! way taken in loral
charities, it 11 said that citizens of Wash
ington will give them a complimentary
uutertainuient before they ttnally re
move from the tty.
- -A German critic. diculng tho
tendencv of his countrwncu to exhaust
any subject tint thev study or wnto
about, and at the saint time to exhaust
themselves and their hearer, giro
fomeamtuing iUustrationi of tho way
tho thcoloi.im of the fatherland havn
labored upon tho Bible. Thus a Prof.
Hate bach, of the lut ver.-ity of Vienna,
lectured twenty two tears upon tho tirst
chapter of Isaiah, and had not finished
when death s.r, ti-ed and tarried htm
olf. Chancellor LTrlcti Petuiger. of
Tibingen. gave 'M'J university lectures,
covering a priod of four year., upon
the prophet Daniel, then lectured twenty-live
tears on Isa ah, tiring l..00 lec
tures, and then, taking up Jeremiah,
tiui-dicd one-half of him in H'vcti years
and 4.VJ lecture."'. At that juncture, in
his eightieth car, death ended hli
- - -
When it comes to descending a
ladder, the bravest of us generally back
down. I'ftiUilclphiu Chrutuc'c
"Will the coming man use both
hands?" asks an exchauge. If he gocj
to a Texas picnic ho wiff, for ho will
have to pull with both hands to get the
licks oil. 7Vaij Sifting.
" Longfellow wean his frock eoat
buttoned to the chin." The question
now Is who sewed that button on the
poet's facial extremity? I.vuisviltt
"Be a good little girl." said Kdith
to her younger sister; "you mustn't
ask for a sc-'oud piece of cake. It isn't
good lor little girl. Bosidu." she ndd
ed. " I want it myself." llostun Tran
script. "What is the meaning of the word
tantalizing?" asked ttie teafher.
" Please, marm," spoke uplittleJohntiy
Holcomb. "it means acirciii proee-nion
pasiitig tho school-homo and the schol
ars not allowed to look out Cucajo
A correspondent should always
make it a point to add to a newspaper
communication. "If too Ion;, please
cut down to suit yourself." This reas
sures the editor and Migjxests a wav out
of a possible difficulty which might
never have occurred to" him. JlochcsUr
"Mu," exclaimed tho boy. gazing
down into the back yard, wiicro the
young lady nxt do'r was talking to his
sister, "come and look at the hontirt."
She came and looked and then ex
claimud: "My son. that isn t a bonfire;
that's a spring bonnet." Brooklyn
It has been decided to aliolish
pwords for the officers of Penniylranin
militia comp:urce. It breaks 'up the
dignity of an officer's proceedings to
suddenly turn a sotncrMtilt and double
his head up under him. so he nearly
breaks his neck, while the plaguny
scabbard takes the hide off his legs.
Prof. Atwatcr siys there is no
more brain food in fish than in butcher's
meat; but he does not account for the
saper.or intelPgencc of men who are
able to make their wives believe they
catch all the fish they bring homo
after a protraetcd wrestie with draw
poker on land. A O. J'fayune.
- While the circtn with the "most
beautiful woman in America" was
parading through Chicago the other
day, the absurd cry was raised by a
practical joker: '-The S10.000 beauty
has got loose! ' Th- crowd ran away in
every direction. Some women fainted,
and one was thrown through a window,
nearly killing a telegraph operator.
The Chicago people are not accuitomcd
to "10,0A) beauties."--Detroit Free
An Eagle's Appetite.
J. H. Welkcr. proprietor of the Joe
Hooker House, on Bobinson Street, has
an eagle which is fond of feasting oa
cats and rats. Boys living in the north
ern part of the city, uoon learning that
the bird was fond of cats, carried some
there every day to see the eagle destroy
them. The report was circulated that
the proprietor paid liberally for cats,
and a great many more were brought
than the eagle con'd devour. It wat
not an unu-ual thing to see boys after
school with half a ifozea cats in a bag.
some of which had been stolen from the
neighbors. Finally Mr. Welkcr refused
to Slow the bovs to feed any more cats
to the bird, and now buys rats, paying
fifty cents per hundrcd-
" How many rats have too purchased
during the past week?" asfcd the re
porter of Air Wclker. and he replied,
"Seven dozen." The rats are thrown
into the cage alive, and the eagle grabs
Tho late Dr. Coleman was once traT
eling in the early wilds of Ohio, aad en
tering a hotel, called for dinner. lie
noticed, upon sitting down at table,
there was a glass of whisky beside his
plate. After eating, he pa?d his bilL
The landlord charged aim for the
"Bat." said the worthy doctor. "I
hare made no tae of it. aad never do."
"It was there and jou csuld hare had
it: you must pay.-
Very weIL,' fatd the doctor.
Some tiae after the doctor was there
again, and before eating, he placet his
mc4K:Ine-cae beside his slate. .Alter
eating-, when payiBr Vis bill, he broeg&t
iBa:harxcs for medkina.
"Bat," said the host, "Ihareaot
" Ah, bat yoa coald hare had it: it
ni ca the tabie.
them on the bacK. pierces tnem tnrou'& oraethlnj was proposed, wblca fired Tow- . th company ia Denrer A Vm i,7.i in
the vitals, and kills them the same a it , f inarlnatl-w. and nnd faita vrt to ' Tala b-ea trTia- tr, -w-,S Z?.i :
did the cats. The rats mujt be perfect. h- - " - Jailer IW Han. and k ; oi iWoVfel w ITS ' 1 1
withoat bein? maimed, else ! "Z&VJ. k3tth& tracl .h1!LS2 JXt J?f SSliJ
i.uui.u ubii.-ui v.u. itriet; be treated hl.oa x If b-s were al- -aebOX. CHUM fw wae tat tr
readyantaa, ad arted witk birafroiBa It ss?;et-ti to fet. hoW-,r thZt h
asaa'a point of ri-w; m. ia apibi f aa oeta- snlrht 1Ut l1tJ?7. ,ao'r'Tcr; .lbat h9
HIS Own Coin. ,Ioeal outbunt ur ttremUe,rUeV dldat WJ'M'nlMlmm90ltkco'-je
K.ft. 4 , . IMf . Lm A ." . . : - -" " '- - -.- - - rt'L-iv v
m . m. m. v. r- - - w m Baa tat m a m m aaai - um aimi m.m n a-i - ' - f ibb cue-: rw rw 1 11a 1
Our Young Headers.
- . . fc rld t U-iW. A WK rr M
XMtAr-iMSjtvr. ijuwxtr etR. k, a i3k. ttv it,tl f
Arjrtrat!sCiMS tM! la ta. i-rrit t lit trTn l-HrT r "'--,'
H hhp4 wot: l rf"-
A turtj l W trV nnt !. p-jL ym iruW . t
AJ, HWta8jr iWtw'I' Ww(( 1,, w,4..jr.. .tlo.
He Urn, r-T-4 4 - tTrSLlSr " --.
m- b utxi fw t mkiw -hm4 i.H u ! r ri" r
m !. iv fcr hI Mr. ifrw w '
HUrlt-<-r,'SJ n ttrftfc ttlr.
Aim! -p4 "MU oVt ;M , , mt U WC J " -t
m tM-rf, J- 44., t,.j-n
At! am jwtor u cw aim tta. Twy .- UmK d TWn into" " .
a-, tfif imp N1ttr 1Tr. WW
it UJr r-u h Wrtwl Jut fr.wB'Mtttit' N l l?-! --
An4 Atvua- a4 m Siwit S?r,' ,J.i.s HWfn JhT U it h mt .
61. imI- ..m,V U . ml, RSMHmi "VI f.
The W .uT- - "' -M " inn,- rrmj
tvcwlur u. it a !. . W!' uot rt2iil T, TT
Ai.S tfci wki Wl tM ni . M Si4 -Tt
"Veur tttc mrtk rtrUm4. -WJr.
Whv hujB a fe hrt tnr ;
Witt txir br a arta. a! a
.b. a ill. . I
KOMr an. I trtHtX iwl . I
(Mitt l- "t. H
-.?A'el:-. .... .
"Wat imr' Uww nW "Iwt r
Hlt I k'.- n
That y are w.t rv-l",U,""l ". i
He fc-y. n.l h -rar, . f H! j
An4 m uiHvrHli Wfrt taM?4
Wca - ;
0t: thf mpfcJrn th;ni i a twMii4ii man.
Vwu tmUk, 'II a tu 'I oM ttlftte.
r Si t. " "tuu nrf." -If V
twt. ItlU tlHK.
TaM te hU and h dfwpf! with
TSftt ilfx.jij. that anrtont, thai etwttnatc t
ltra'1-furT.irttt loS nt tb mud.
X'rtfyiwi Ksiitjt. mi rr' I w J W
a in: mas n it ami his
A rrrtaln yitMS inxiM Wittft nr das'
r.U'r, kl- ma.tr r Mgil t trM mI
oburtfti ht. r .f. Thi tbp mj.t itxMtfM
har.l, ami rt.iMilatt aonii(NCV. Ht 1
hr Rrciv .UIrr -t iiil a. f urfiui lm
lrr.. h mi f cm f Iti i tfbt r hmi-j
rT ami h rit hti Uh HH't rar jfw
pa a.tiaii', lr IIm-t lumWhott we b4
Mtli!ritfiii.'tUi. lnr IU UX'riv
tb'S., Wft.. he hut torHM-rlr ohhkI, c-ih !
tntin the !ra torn n.l niKvrlH. " Aha! ,
aJ.t Ihc nu.illt. no tua.lrr V.HBW mU!
tliau 1 ulKMMf Ur ih-.' ik4 aj.' i
" Hut why mu. tut I nll Tr. j
Tow-r Ua ti t a ilfc, jm tulihl U
nr, but th HicLitam. ut y KaH
wiij JiU n'li.Hil frlluvt lilt hxr k-ff ,
tht. tiULiiUMte tor I'miii K.1110 I dnu't VmJ
Hrti !vni.r tii. tiruMti, tttt u.il j
Lie-u a litllr llVr a ,; rhaj 1
ran-c lie a It ! I and rvMiluir, a 1 J
tishitr. amt loiijcti ih dfo.r f lu. ri r
mnl t)l iut.. 1 tiattlt) think It ltil ..!
rej :i, hmrirr. Ilyarf n -t marli Kirn I
t unalw li tliaratitrr. ami anr it t ii.
in me. an 1 twiiM or a naittiy c.-itt-kT i
fttiiit, Mhlch hi nrliin tru thrltt rial
ana nomrtiuir wronr. Uut wh.itrpr
rei.'iti may hf l it, Tncr w ?
H-tiool twine, mill .tuck t'i litui tuniuxli I.
htii lil Mitr Rillil htm whrti li i;rv
tll iul liail a im(i ami the lnt tune 1 Uv
Iilm. til. little kUI w.. lriUin bi li.ilriutl
.tying, l'api ricr.'" 111 Imltaiieii ttt
hrr imttlirr. 1'ow.rr l-n't a prw ty naiir,
but it oiiulril I'P'tty frvini lib) !.V' lj...
amt I iiricr licanl tint I'mn ttjiiHi In vne
tlllr, either a man or mx.
Hut to tcturn to the lime nhetihow a
" Why tmi'ln't I!" he aid again. "Alt
the fellow nrr pitm except me, and 'd
l.kc to, eer m nnieli."
"It iMj'ta tiiie.tioii of llke,, aHniVd
ill father, rat hi r jrriinlr. ItVa tiie.uii
of ean and t-411't. All thi oturr !) Uit
rieh ftther; or. It not rieh. they nrriioi
j'or like tnr. Il' tVlt riion-h tlut tlelr
-ni Iii)uUI pi off on camping parte.
'I'e..ty-rte dll4r here am! Iwrnty ttre
ltil much to any ot 'em, but li' k't"it
deal for y.iti. And what' more, 'Inn,
there'll thl: that If thyM lake yon fur
noiblti, It ln't a wd thin-; for yu. hny
ay vnit ti i. I pay tor our ehouQig.
anU I paid fur tlm.e lioxmi; leun, nut
may he, another year. I'll ni.tiiagt' the '
cTiiiUun to th. tMtat, tor I wtii toil t
Vnti'll he all the licttrr olT in Hie em! with
out thl. fun ami ItllliiR anil tcettini; your
lii-j I full of thr iia of alwai liailu a
pHl time.' H'ork' whntToii're ineaui
for, and If you ilon't l hank 111c now for
hriiiRin? j on up toiiKh.Tnu will w)i"tiyiti'rr
a man, with, may hr, aboy of your own, ,f
.Mr. Kane wk a Kiteni, irni'f, lomr-linaill
man, ho n'er watrl wonl. nilthi. the
loni:ct peech he had eier been known "
mike, lmpred Tower not a llul-. He
did y to hitiii'tlf. in a RriirntWIntr tone,
Tretty hard. I think, to be rut off at
every turn." but he all It ofly and onlr
once, and iKfor- Ion? hl lw elatrl, art-f.
takln-; hi hit, he went to lH th" bov that
he coiiMln 1 Join tn rampln-; party.
v ell, I ar it' a confounded ilitme;"
drcUre.1 Tom White.
"I call yo-irpa real mean,' Joined in
"You'd b fer not evil him anrtbln-rof
Ihc kind while Im anuind." ild j
Toivser, win n anry nt In ey-, 4
and Ar hie ilirank and ald no
more. Tom wa vexed and ore enough i
at heart, but hi wnn'l sola'; to let any boy i
peak di.re.pTtfulty of hi. fatir. 1
"I lar. though." whlirel llrry Hlak,
reltln-c hi arm rouml Iom'nelc an-l lexl
in; him away from the oth-r.
dIappoInUd. old Mlow. f-HJld
lu'i t It We
msnreil I'd lend roil hslf the rannrv."
Harry mother wa widow. wp off, and
very indulgent, and he had mure i'W'k-,
minor at command than any one ele la tbs
Towner hook hi had.
"o iiw." he mI. "Kather don't want
m to jo for more reaion than th inoti-r.
He. vv I've rot tivork hvr.i all ntrllfi-.
and I'd better not net Into the vrsy of bavin
K-tod time: it'd voften me, and I'd not do
o wrrll by aid by."
"How horrid '" cried Harry, with a buil
der. "I'm glad mother doesn't talk tbat
Hvrry UUke vra fair and tender, with
auburn hair, which waved n tin rally, and a
d'Ueata throat av whlK a r;lrl'
Tom loikcd at blra with a ort ot ruu;r
I'm Slad. '00," be ald.
yott had to piuxh It much, JIarry.
touzaer, you pee- it vont hurt mo."
A turdr atlctlon crno with tboc
word that alrot mal up tot the dlip
poIntmentatKnit the ca-aptnx out.
ttl I, it vrx pretty bard to t!e ty
tart wltJeiut him. Ten day later thr r
turned. The Tnovjalt were. Tery talrlc,
they ald. and they hadn't caujJu o many
flh a they expected. Joe Jtryce hod hurt
hl band with run-focc. and Harrr IHaV
wav half iek with a ctMd. Stilt, they bad
hal a pretty aool time on tlv; wbote. ilr.
Kane lit'ened to thl report with a dry
twinkle tn b eye.
"Two hundred dollar, gfmt In cvlr
twenty jvxiec fellow a pretty sod ' time,"
hs aU. "M'eJI. all tbe oot area'tdeal
jet. Yoa atlclc to what you're about. Tw
er, my hoy'
And Tower did tIeJr, not only then, lut
aijain asd axain a tlae went on, and rt
thin aeberae asd tn that wa tarted for
Ibe amuemeot of the ly. Sow it wav art
exetirvloa to IPton: next, tlve formation of
an amateur riSe cotopar : after taat a rr.
e to tke Sihlnx-laak.. ilrrrj few ra-mtbt
molded tse3-.!ve to bit fatar'i wiJs.
Al Utees. wane aot of tie otb
were Hitisje I tr ebtTejce. Towver le
Crow tip tntij: anil remir with jour I ht, j "-" ?,".',";". tlyL,' . .
ami your mlml. an I afl part, of v... .---. fr;MrUr only fi.rn li. w mI-rjr
You'll tme 10 Mit your war. " my "nlu, Ur "U , T" L'Tm tV.
Imr, until want ou to turn out true Rti r" rHin-l. ! " f' """
wKrntlifl ti.U come,. ItiH ihe It, , ! 'V" -rli.e. to M flber '' '
.c of eamph.tr out a werk. or extra holl- i wlnlnu. tin;l Mr ";. " . "'
IIIIII-' -!. MVill "llt.il IIA-II. I lltli HO. VII. !
"-" wrv lau vm'-j -n.raui EiaraUlilT : ar . . - . atsrtaa iii . -
and west fototae trreat IVrrfa Iroa Korit. k He rcUtn -r"- n"J-? ra Jo53
to leara Us .bwUew trf aehhv.-vkrii:. Uekiar OTrWU iiP!'ot W -c
IT.I 1 1 . m a. .1. .&.... .f ml. t - J a . L . t
iMituU tnr nb..-. v-Jii )jt..
asd br the tle fee m tweatr wa vrCmtn-.
eu 10 a zrtaavii. iiarrr eia&c euae
.. asr m a
home Xrea oJjre &m after, laarias: nd-
tfata-4 wxa tae dsHr o-t a-tena M
pet,' aa a quizzical1 rriesd retaarkett. ad
vettJed at iate, ta read fawr lae laid,
bst ta reaJky t prarfice Ihi fete, safce wa-ter-es4r
tkelcie, aad wxfta a cs-d del c
lime faj. dewHory purmHsel Tcr-tktt.
JIewaa Wfet-teiBjertd.xP'-y -:
lwr sot ttrssr Sa kveoHla, aad t at I oaA
ot atadr; aad Tas, w orcrufftktm bvr
a head, aad wHa oa wJr arsa esaM
aaaift Wat lkc a caSd. felt tor ate tae
leader defereaee w&Jea itrejrU efte f7.
to weakaeu. It wilmml& It ILurrbad
aeeaacki; tTem BeTerxiwcjitoC Jtia
a nwUr went - IB! T-- tw'
jtWi-. n.t -fclofcff t Mpfnr vVn
4i txW. &r Ut' X'.
llI" ? -M"' "''III '
m4tMr " l
.. t'.u A.V
.. r MUur'. U
It lb )V
c . .
"NlifV tHK. lOOJ" fAf,4MI "
af H fc
-r. ...... . - .-.
.-TT. ' 1 , vl-f ! tm
liCM t JrtB t
, " Vrt. What
t W" lUrj' -
U'k.t HM ltTTT T. "
Ketrr w.l EW
, (M'Shv U llV fc
ka.t trt! mt-ir tat . M
i .wilf,MMt U ) tmr a wU -H .1
Owe JH.it r ('
w itri"r4. tl h n " '
tlnrr Uro lWJ 'Th ' ' '
tK.ttfl. fr iIm Ims a m iar ,., .
irltOi-r, U Mtr w. niwta4 h
ta.i,Ml t.Mnh mI1 "
iWtt k wlir w-hiM " ' '
houW hrV Wer iMaft, ke!. Tp. h r .
.rftft a l-ml rr M m ""
mj. w)ii IMmI llw " M '
rbtd bm i Mn.l a tif4t4 wa
lUrrv nJr, lMl H- w "
wwrilf win famiHIt r
ami wre t rtrrMt. H -
ahU wrr Hot rOMti. 1MmM
tt, ft ht mIA A "
nttUlimt riWM hi lr-i' n
iIixIiUimI it. h.I W HMhr lr.l ..
twitting b-ttfr tTfrd. "Wl H " !
tUt !: dul lt- r. nM b-1 ttiij''
sn,i nnlr rlltHt Wl Mt ivtu t m
UMnff to TowW IH tUr inm.
I'll t-M )mi 1mI,' W .
a(trr ittMlv ltrnit -
ament.llrtn, " w4 this.i
(thr trlit wtih hH
t.Krrlhfr. Uill I'l" tmmm t lt rw
lli.l I., .v.. s M
ibxt t. tva a wImi irvatt. kjei ". : I
b row If IM ff'Mwn ! oft al !
llkellT UlrtiMr kntek and UkiMf a-
tbvtVwhdl a hilne twan Wft t
It, a Rood lIilT I tM twct,iMl I- "
w.ed t. ferl hanl Ul MIT f Uher 1MI I'
owelline. Taut I thfk Mmi bwartttv
and br bl ut Iim bewww. lr,, '
1-v.kei! at ll niritr m1 aSwH .:
Well ha mtKht. Tlwe lnHJ- wr k '
t.k Ki tu ' lk wiih nlr ! ' '
Tnwter' mind w hatvllr Hp
YHit're rkbt," mM l!rrr, aMr IM-..
IniC little, "ami 'Mr fibr '
You're tni" crit. Tnvir -mi t -.
thvt win ilonir. and Hf e t MeMl, W'
I'm a raHr knt'kl dvH t
only wUh I'd hvd a wln father, a-l 1--
ral.rd r.iur,b, like you.'
Ham hd repeited thlwih ()
time In th. rar tint bv l
Ihen. I.lfe Ii!i Rine. lwtfU wlt him a "
hulne j aiway Iwyn tli.lefti. t
ha Uejit on atxadtlr. anl hi iiu.".
litiprove.1, thank M Tm' advir. a I W-
Tom lilmtf I a rteb mn now ll w .
long ln tafcrn hi a a partner by Um Irn.
'oHipnv, whle'i reo-eHt.d It wrk
year after lho pt'ln, and l tlXHjt )n .
I llieii.e btllne. lie titaxe a Hurp ni
eri:etl inaiiaiCT. bt bl 0n'htl 1
habit nf hnnet work I the bet Hri. anU th
rt forltinr a man Call HaVtt.' 3H
kit', '" '' ,"VAvif
Cremation In Mam A Kunrral With
Tea Days sf Fr-illiltr.
Tho rrinoca Suntarlat, nnt of tin
farorH. f tho Kinjf of Slnni. and ir
! infant daughter worn drownml )at yer
ntxiiit fort ituicv from HAtikok by th
upsetting of a Largo Thn rwim""
vrcre ctnhahnnd an-l krpt nlKii '
month,, when thor wrr crcrnatjeil w.h
luipotlut; fer;nini4 at an .xjMiwt t.f
9?AMVi() in dci'oratloHa and Jn th irr.
I dentation of giftf. A virriiMient l
t the Iouuvills Co'trUr-Jnvil 1 ht
the rlt tK!c pl.ife In n ero bn.f
1 ikilllillrtfr t w ri Ittttiil.njt fn.1 In Im4.
oorerod within and wiihont b i-ll
c'oth. All thn pritiepal jwjipl an I tit
fornign rrjireantatir wrr priti',
and lino nitirtcrs nnd a f roo r ta-f4"
I wrre prundrd. The fifn na-i h-d
i h? lho 0r K,"- t'' "n'l Klt -1-
being prevent Aftr tht fu-er.vJ jTr
..... 1 .--... dUkr t.l. I. . M.Ut .
hau lecn oonvtimed thrre worn -works
and athhtiti aport for t-
cciitc nighta. Ammigothrr tnperH
tatioo. wn th) lotuv ilac. pnrtttiMt-l 4
In tf llfty nitn nwitig-ng oo.ored Jan-
During th ontertainmrnt rjah day
lime, a prrdc' of th lemon, obtain
ing trnall ilrr coin .vol a Uketv
Ut a lottery. werj acalt-re-l Uwj
amonr the act.n'or Many btv-tutif-i!
prize were drawn by toih natiTo aorf.
foreigners. TJie noddhit pri-MirMl
were the principal gam" by tbi crv
'cation. One hundred thouaand dtdura
wero dLvtributcd Jn gift Ut the: g-n
tlvrneirof thi ycljvr cloth. Th wai
don to "make merit:" with the hop
that iMime might reaob the prit of tb-i,
dead rnnea Huri-nn-ta-rhnt, ab3
wander throoeh the lonr travail ut
S birth and iJeatk thai await hrrlmUrm
no can find rtrvt. i hea tajcrrrott'r
Mtrti-Tovj were ot. th ahj and a
few charred boa4 wer tenderly gath
ered and plated In a gol a urn pre
pared Ui rect-f them, Thi urn aa
made alraovt entirely of the of
the dead I'rtn e. and a xmil one re
ccired tbs renialnt of the royal abr. f-
A Dearer tnas irh- hi Ioa n fn
I- m - Ti --.i
tae naoit 01 a?piiinx m Und lo i'
afetrdepI.eooaa;e of Uj pr r4
' lork. Chicaeo xjkI ft f .,;.
j wbifwtiosj had beea In, they
.j.mt e m Ewr'm
Marine luik. of Xt n T,
wa fdor?d "Dgptnit! i ifc
tjO f or the wt ot mywstmf . I
iajaay Meh Ims 1 i&
way 10 .veiraWK . .
U 4 eqtul l Jar Oo.JT. sot r
Te?isw2setherh xe4 a &
i5,OJ.C0r H0&fM Y M
hxM setuvr t ti as4 '
aitodfd SaUat CM. mf .
bit talaat mk i Siy .
clepec the atlver eveakc &, J?
ac a-ka. awtil J racjbd if ?
a aaseta, " v aar tae &,''
Tia j- T U " Ha'1 -
1 iw uciiuqi.cn. .or inree vear r tr
V nrie --. T;- . . -
k? ' K- V-, "" - "
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