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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 3, 1881)
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'THE RED CLOUD CHIEF.
M. L. THOMAS, Publisher.
1IIE WAIL OF A B A L DUE AD.
In the bevday of llfo nrxlJho fullness of
In tbi vortex of pnsMoa and fashion and
Ily MocIcitj chased, nnd Despair orer
Jf Ah! sad is my rutol I nra bald O I'm bald!
. I am whole nnd entire In lrxly and brain:
1 I am lHcd, not vriih age, nor with physical
Nor iiiulwly curclo, whatever It's callM
Hut O 1 am bald-I am bald O I'm bald!
I am fnvond by fortune In fljrure and face:
I hurc means at command, aud a prominent
lnthe-yeiof tho world, where, with blttcr-
1 must stnllc and bow liaclc, when I'm bald
O I'm bald!
"""" Ti a pitiful llilntr at tho banquet or fete.
Where the revol is hlsh and the heart It rlntc,
1 r the hoess forever to hnvo mo lntulled
Ah an usher liccauso I am bald O I'm bald!
I would cl.i'lly trndo heads with tho head of a
Or the wax fljmro down at tho milliner shop!
Then, ni le:nt, I shuuld not Ikj forever uja-
With the ftark-uafcod fact, I am bald O I'm
In the hej'day of llfo nnd tho fullness of
In tlii vortex of passion nnd fiishlon and
l!y Moekery chased and Despair over
er Ah! sad is my fato! I am bald O I'm bald!
J. II". (, fti lwttawiii'Ai Jiturn.il.
THE WEDDING MARCH.
. An Artlnt'a Story.
"No. .129 A AVuiMinz March."
Kwli w:is tho number and name of a
iU'turc in the Academy of a certain
car which shall, for politic and per
gonal reasons, be left undesignated.
'J'he jiicturc was one of my painting;
Y and 1. Keginald Trace, had been for
tunate enough to attain three very im
portant ends by its production. First-
j ly, it was deemed excellent enough by
the Hanging Committee to lie placed
on the line, and it faced jou in a very
prominent nianncras 3011 entered Room
No. V. Secondly, this prominent po
rtion secured for my picture a large
hharo of attention winch resulted in its
imding a purchaser almost as soon as
the Exhibition floors opened. Kut
"" thirdly, it served the actual purpose for
wh'clfl painted it, and which led me
to choo.-o my subject. That purpose
. involved just the least bit of romaueo;
and although the clever critics praised
the picture, and even hinted that 'Mr.
Traecy had been singularly fortunate
in his treatment of a somewhat unusual
and diilicult theme," etc., not one of
w them so much as guessed that it was a
picture with a purpose. As the sequel
may serve to show, that purposcsprang
.from and ended in what J am pleased
--""to call my little romance.
It w:is a charming day, that on which
J went to Kockhamptou to sketch the
water-meadows, and to sec my old
friend, Ur. .lames Brooke .Jim. I gen
erally called him who had settled as a
practitioner in that town. The whole
place was steeped in sunlight, and the
deep shadows cast I13 the old houses in
the narrow streets by the waterside rc-
"""ininded one of nothing so much as the
blackness of the shades in some old
k Dutch town, where Kembrandt must
have learned the special art that bears
the impress of his genius to-day. Tho
old church of Hockhamptonis a line bit
of Norman architecture. Uising archi
tects declare that there arc no purer
pillars of that st3-le, or better preserved
arches, with their queer faces
squeezed into the corners thereof, and
'-which seems to impress the ltockhamp-
" ton juveniles on Stuuliys quite as much
as the service. Passing through the
churchyard, I found myself at last at
the church. With little hope of finding
the door open 1 lifted the latch, when
at once it vicldcd to niv touch. As 1
.gev parsed within the green baize doors with
in the porch. 1 heard the sound of the
organ; so, stealing qtiiotlj into the grate
ful shade and coolness of the church
1 ensconced myself in the biggest pew
1 could iind and listened. How sooth
ing was tho effect of the music andsur-
roundings on thatgloriousda3"! I could
V not see tho placer, who was concealed
vl the curtains in front of tho organ-
0 loft, but intuitively I guessed it was a
l:nly- who played. 1 imagined that onl3
a woman's delicate touch could have
made that "Kyrie" speak in theso
tones; and there was more gentleness
than power in the "Stabat Mater" into
which the player glided. Then I re
member the "ncuuins: march ' suc-
lk ceeiled; and, after half an hour's private
hearing of the masters, 1 quietly slipped
out of church, once again into the glad
sunlight that pla3cd around the grave
stones, and made the world so fair to
After lunching at my hotel, the Red
Lion, 1 went to see Dr. Jim. It ap
peared that the fnirplaycr of the church
was a Miss Spalding, aud the only
daughter of a well-to-do and retired
lerchant who had settled at Rock
sr.mptou some eighteen months before;
s5d Jim, 1 found, had been paying his
addresses to the .voting lady. Her
father had married for tho second time
i. and had thus given Miss Spaldiug a
step-mother. The old gentleman, as
Jim called him, wasau cas3"-going man.
kind-hearted in even way, generous to
a fault, and looked kindly enough on
Dr. Jim's suit. Rut as to Mrs. Spald
ing. Jim pronounced a decidedly unfa
vorable opinion. She was an ambitious,
and, as he expressed it, scheming woni-
" an, who thought that Nell should
look somewhat higher than Dr.
Brooke, of Rockampton aud that she
should at loast marry money with
which latter commodity Jim was, as a
young doctor, of course, b3 no means
overburdened. "Without actuallv dis
couraging Jim's attentions, Mrs. Spald
ing made things decidedly unpleasant
for the lovers. Mr. Spalding, good
eas3 man, was completely under tue
dominion of his wife. Hence Jim con
fessed he was in a somewhat unsettled
state of mind.
- You seel Reg,1' said Jim, " Nelly
will not disobe3 her parents in an3 way.
That she cares for me she has con
fessed to me more than once. But when
I press her to consent to be married at
once, and to make me happy, she won't
licar of it."
"My dear Jim," I responded, in ny
new-found capacity of guide, counselor
and friend, "she is not the lirst girl who
has had to struggle between lovo and
" dut3; or at least what she conceives to
hs her duty."
"She is so thoroughly conscientious,"
replied Jim, that I fear-even to press
ber to take the step which would make
me a happy man for life. "When I ask
her in my despair whether she will ever
choose between her step-mother's
wishes and my love, she implores me
'""not to tempt her; ani so," added Jim,
"here I am; miserable as need be."
All this interested me exceedingly.
She was evidentl a girl of sterling
worth and with a high sense of the duty
she believed she owed to her parents'
" wishes. I thought over Master Jim's
love affair as I la3 in bed that night,
and came to the conclusion that the
case was a difficult one. You cannot
olwavs mold human minds to vour own
bent and purpose by simply speaking.
Hence I came to the" conclusion that
Miss Spalding's love for my old friend
ought to bo tested and tried in some
ftther way. As my experience of
-5bmian nature goes, there seems noth
ig like putting love, of all human
emotions, to some rigid test. But how
the test could be applied to the case in
which I had thus been led to feel a spe
cial interest Iknewnot
I confessed as I rolled over to sleep
that I did not see my way clear to help
jfctrn Little did I think that the mor
row was, to bring the means and the
man. The man was J0M.1I1 Ula;dcn,
Esquire, iron-founder, of ths tirm of
Dlagacn, Rilgc & Co , of Rinninghatn
and elsewhere; the means was ray
The day after niy arrival at Rock
hampton Jim proposed that I shouM
drive with him on his morninjr round.
"And," added he. "we'll call at Mount
Grove on our way home." Mount
Grove was the residence of "Mr. Spald
ing; and two o'clock found ui at the
gate of a very nice villa residence over
looking the river, and standing within
its own nicely-kept grounds.
We were ushered into the drawing
room, where wo found assembled cer
tain persons whom Jim had not ex
pected to see. Mr. Spalding received
me courteously, as also did Mrs. Spald
ing. Miss Nellie greeted me most cor
dially, adding that she was much
pleased to make the acquaintance of
Dr Brooke's old friend of whom he so
often spoke. In addition to the famiby
circle of three, it was clear there were
strangers present. These latter were
Mr. Josiah Rlagden and his sister. Mr.
Rlagden did not imprest me favorably.
He was a stout, llorid-complexioned
man. remarkab'e for the extreme
breadth of Ins white waistcoat and for
the profusion of jewelry displayed
" A safe man, m3 dear sir; a very
safe man." said Mr Spalding to me at
lunch. " WI13', I suppose his turn-over
is about half a million a year the iron
trade. 3011 know." added the old gen
tleman 1)3 way of explaining that Mr.
ISlagdcn was one of the metal kings of
"Self-made man, loo," said Mr.
bpalding; "begau life as a foundrj
boy." From what I saw of Mr. Blagden
within the next few weeks, his origin
could have been prett3 accurately
guessed from the manner in which he
imparted the foundrj'-bo3s" man
ners into the sphere in which his'indus
try and success had led him. Ho was
essentially a vulgar man, who bullied
his sister, a meek, silent little woman,
with a good heart and a kindly nature,
as I discovered later on.
As we drove homo from lunch that
da3 Jim was straugely depressed. I
guessed his thoughts pretty accurately,
for he burst out into a tirade against
Mrs. Spalding on our arrival at home.
"I shouldn t wonder. Kegy," said he,
" if that fellow lllagdcn has been in
vited down here as a suitor for Nelly,
lie's a friend of Mrs. Spalding's, I
know, because she herself comes from
the -Itlaek CounUy."'
Jim's state ot mind, from the mo
ment he broached this theory, maybe
better imagined than described. I'or
the next three weeks 1 am bound to 8:13
that his temper was well-nigh unendur
able. One evening at dinner at Mount
Grove, I felt half afraid he was goingto
indict personal chastisement upon Mr.
Rlagden, a feat 1 should have much re
joiced to havescen skillfully performed,
afler the iron-master's coarse invectives
against the medical profession, which
had been called forth during some ar
gument concerning doctors' fees. Ncl
by's attitude toward Jim appeared to
have undergone no perceptible change.
She yvas loving anil gentle as before;
but 1 fancied that Mrs. Spalding con
trived dexterously to keep Miss Rlag
den and Nelly as frequently together as
possible; and thus Jim's tctc-u-Mcs
were reduced to a miserable minimum.
Worst of all. as Jim remarked to me
one day, Ncllj had confessed that her
step-mother had on more than one occa
sion hinted that Mr. IHagdcn' s visit and
stav were not solely prompted b3 rela
tionship to her parents. Mrs. Spalding
yvas, in other yvords, a clever yvoman
plaving a nice little game of diplomnc3,
and yy'hilu keeping on the most friendly
tonus yvith Jim, yvas, to ray mind, fur
thering her tmn aims and ideas of a
matrimonial alliance for Neily yvith the
elderly iron-founder. I knoyy that most
of my readers yvillsay that Miss Spald
iug should have settled the matter for
herself, and have given Mr. Blagden to
understand that Lis attentions yvere
unwelcome and hopeless. Rut, as 1
remarked before, yve are not all cast in
on mold; and the most lovinjj natures
ma3 sometimes bo coerced by yvhat
seems to be their dutj into self-sacrifice
of the most unreasonable kind,
aud which can onh entail rnise in the
So things yvent on at Rockhampton,
with diplomac3 at Mount Grove and
despair at No. 14 High street, yvhere
Dr. James Rrooke announced his yvilt
ingness to relievo tho afflicted daily
from ten to eleven a. m., and from
six to eight p. m. I had been sitting
cogitating over matters one evening at
the Red Lion Jim having been called
to a distant part of his parish yvhen
an idea, founded, I believe, on a quo
tation from an old French author, oc
curred to me. The quotation yvas to
tho effect, that "yvhen moral suasion
fails from any cause to change an opin
ion, it is lawful to appeal to the most
trivial of our emotions." Happy idea!
thought I. I shall sec yvhether or not
I can yvork it out to the advantago of
Dr. James Rrooke and shall I add it?
to the confusion of Josiah Blagden,
M plans yvere then rapidl3 matured.
Morning, noon and night Hud me bus3
in the old church. 1 am hard at work
on a canvas in which tho interior of the
edifice groyvs under IU3 brush day by
day. Thero are no sounds of the "K3
rie" noyv; nor are the jubilant strains
of Mendelssohn heard, as on a bright,
sunny day not so far gone b3. Nelb
does not come to practice her old fa
vorites as of 3orc. Blagden, I knoyv,
hates music; aud painters, as he once
expressed it in shocking bad taste
arc usually "a seed3 lot." 1 remember
Mr. Josiah's white vest and cable chain,
with enough appendages attached
thereto to have set up a small jeyveler
in a thriving yva3 of business. The
aisle and gallcrj of the church are noyv
complete in nry picture. I paint it as
I sit in the aisle; in tho distance you
can see the altar and chancel: and the
vicar, yvho looks in upon me occasion
ally, says it is as like as can be. He is
curiousj hoyvever, to knoyv the nature
of the figures I have sketched roughly
in. There is a group passing dbyva the
aisle from the altar-rails yvhere the
vicar can still be seen at his post; and
there is a figure standing alone and sol
itary in a peyv. as if facing the advanc
ing party! The vicrtr cannot quite
fathom the design. Thcchurch he can
understand; but the moaning of the
picture puzzles him. 1 bid liini wait
patiently for the solution of the mys
tery. When my study of the church was
completed, "I yvent home to the Red
Lion, and there I painted in my figures
There was little need for models, for
ny sketch-book yvas full of studies.
Turning to my picture, now progressing
rapidly, I find that there are heads of
tyvo efderly men, and there is a careful
sketch of a young man's lace, likevrise.
There is a fair girl's face and a matronly
countenance, and another face yvhich
seems not unlike that of Miss Blagden.
At last, my task is completed. " The
picture is a mere "study," but it is a
careful study withah The old church
you recognize at a glance; the figures
Well, we shall see.
The vicar has been busily spreading
a report that I have been painting pict
ures or the church, and there is curiosi
ty to see them. I now propose that
one fine day a very few of my Rock
hampton friends shall come to sec my
work. The circle is very select- I
hare invited only Mr. and Mrs. Spald
ing, the great Josiah, Miss Blagden and
Jim. I contrive, with a diplomatic
cunning for which I have not before
given myself credit, that Nelly Spalding
shall be admitted to a private view.
She herself has been all anxiety to see
the picture, and I pretend that bv crest
favor she shall see it before any one
else Mine hot of the Red Lion has
prepared a nice little luncheon, even to
some dry I'oraniery. whl;h "the great
Jouah ' as I have" been accustomed to
call htm, powibly from the magnitude
of his yraistcoats sa3s he dotes upon.
I make a malicious and unkind but per
fectly just menu! ugetion that in
carl3 life " the ureit Jo-iah" was bet
ter acquainted yvith the merit of " a!'-aud-'alf
' than dry champajnie. Mmo
hot has done his best; and now I wait
my guests. 1 feel nervous and excited;
why, 1 can hardlv tell, but I confess to
myself that I aliall be glad yvhen ray
little symposium is over.
Here at last. They troop up-stairs
into the large room yvhere my luncheon
is spread. Mr. Jouah is looking very
large lo-da3. There is an air of jubilant
tnumph about him as he bustles about
Nelly, assisting her in taking off her
wraps and saying "nothings'' which are
am thing but "soft," as the great man
expresses them. To me, his air is simply
patronizing. Mrs. Spalding is graeiou
as usual; and Mr. Spalding seems to re
gard the near prospect of lunch yvith
more evident satisfactioa than he does
the prospect of an aril-tic treat. Mr.
Rlagden suirsosts yve had better step in
to see the pi ture !uah has evidently
ils attractions for "the great Josiah. '
Rut 1 tell him I wait Dr. Bro-ike. at
yvhich announcement he subsides.
Then I suggest to Miss Nelly that, yvith
her mother s permission, she may noyv
lftive the picture all to herself for a
momentary peep. Mrs. Spaldiug. yvho
is deep yvith Miss Rlagden in the mys
teries of the manufacture of rhubarb
jam, readdv consents.
Nelly follows me into the room yvhere
1113 picture stands covered yvith a crim
son cloth on 1113 cartel. I close the door
and unveil it. Nelly" glances at it for a
moment; then, gro'wmg deadly pale,
sinks half-fainting not into my arms,
but into tlioje of Dr. James Rrooke.
yvho has mo:t opportunely come upon
the scene. In speechless astonishment
he ga7.es at me, but he too seems as if
lie yvere going to repeat Nelly's pro
cedure as he glances at the picture.
"For heaven's sake, Kegy." says Jim
in a hoarse voice, "cover that picture
Nelly opened her eyes in a moment
or tyvo. yvhich seemed to me like an
age. Jim had employed the interval
in a fashion not unfamiliar to lovers. I
believe. And when she did open hen
eye, it yvas to clasp Jim round the
neck, and her yvords were few but de
cided: "Jim, dear! I can never, never
many that man! I will do yvhatever
you wish mu to. Rut oh! tlie3 have
tried me so!"
What is it in 1113 picture that has so
perturbed the lovers, and brought Nelby
Spalding ,to her senses? Simply the
interior of the old church once again.
Ar.i3of sunlight streaming through a
chink in the stained window falls 011
tho sad, pale, tearful face of a neyvlv
niade bride. The bride's face is Ncl
b's own; ami the pompous bridegroom
is Josiah Hlngdcn, the artistic treatment
of yvhose yvhito yvaistcoat and chain has
cost me no end of pains. Rchiud bride
and bridegroom conic the figures of Mr.
ami Mrs. Spalding; and in'the dim dis
tance tho vicar is seen still standing
yvilhin the altar mils. Rut the central
figuro after the bride herself is the
3'oung man, pale, motionless as a statue,
yvho stands in a pew and yvhose ashy
gaze is fixed on the bride. The face of
the man in the peyv is that of James
Rrooke. The picture tells its own story
to Nelli Spalding. It places the possi
bility of the future before her oyes as
she has never dared to picture it to her
self. It rctlccts in all its naked truth
the fate to wliiuh through her indecis
ion she ma3 commit herself and Jim.
And it tells its stor3 so yvell that art
conquers diplomacy' in dec sion, and
aids lovo in its triumph over the groat
Footsteps on the stairs. I cover the
picture again. Nell3 stands beside Dr.
Hrooke; her cheek is pale, and there
are tears like du.vdrops glistening in
her eyes. The iron-master looms in
tho doorway. He takes in the matter
at a glance and froyvns darkly at Jim
As soon as Mr. and Mrs. Spaldiug.
yvho closely folloyvcd Josiah, have en
tered the room. Nelly, to my surprise,
yvalks quiekly tip to her father and
takes his haud. "Father," said she.
yvith a trcmulous3et decisive tone, "3ou
know the message 3011 brought me
from Mr. Blagden this morning? Give
him ni3 answer noyv. Tell him that I
am going to marry Dr. Brooke."
Now, it is 1113 opinion that, had tho
discarded Josiah at this moment held
his tongue, he might have got both Mr.
and Mrs. Spalding to speak a yvord for
him yvith Nelb. "But as it yvas he dc
stroyed his ovvn case at a blow.
"Message from me? and this is my
ansyver!" ho said, in an angr3 voice.
"WI13", I care nowt 7ioir," he repeat
ed, bitterly, "about the matter. I
guess it yvas the hiss's father and moth
er that yvanted to many Josiah Blag
den's mone3 perhaps the3 wanted
some of it for themselves."
The rudeness aud vulgarit3 yvhich
marked the man came out unmistak
abby as ho said these yvords; and, tak
ing his sister's arm in his. and casting
a look of vindictive scorn a the doctor
and myself, he yvalkcd -out at the door
yvith an ungainly strut yvhich was
meant for" dignit3; and yve sayv the
great Josiah no" more.
Mrs. Spalding yvas especially cut up
b3 the parting Hing of Josiah, as it yvas
she yvho had maneuvered the matter
thus far. Mr. Spalding, on the other
hand, burst into a jovful laugh, and
taking his daughter's hand, placed it
in that of the doctor.
After all had left the studio but Mr.
Spalding, the latter asked me to tell
him in plain terms how I had brought
this about for ho had no doubt I yvas
at the bottom of it. I uncovered the
picture, yvhich Mr. Spaldhig simple,
eas3-minded gentleman that he yvas
scrutinized yvith his double eye-glass,
remarking to me that he did not quite
understand it at all, but that it yvas
yyonderfully clever, and that Josiah's
" weskit yvas as like as life."
In six week thereafter I officiated as
"best man" at Jim's marriage. As the
organist pealed forth tho jubilant
strains of Mendelssohn, after the vic
ar's benediction had bcn given, and
Nelly, radiant and ucautiful, passed
down the aisle on her husband's arm, I
could not help rejoicing in the success
of yvhat is noyy " No. 329 A "Wedding
March." though the faces in the picture
as exhibited are slightly disguised, and
Mr. Josiah's vest has" been shorn of
certain of its distinctive peculiarities.
This is tho romance which, as I told
you at the outset, hangs round the pict
ure yvhich in tho Academy cata'ogue
was numbered "329 a' Wedding
March." Chambers' Journal.
Here is a scene at a fire in the
Chinese quarter of San Francisco: Two
upper stories In width about 50 by 100
feet were partitioned off in cell-like
rooms, and from these poured some 500
Chinese men and women in the most
scanty attire and crying out for assist
ance. Not a moment was given a
single soul to gather his goods, but all
hurried out pell-melL The whole in
terior, with its numberless wooden par
titions and not a single fire wall, was a
seething furnace before a single stream
was turned on. The whole building
Apple Marmalade. Peel and slice
the apples; weigh and put into a ket
tle and stew until tender; washfiae and
add sugar in proportion of pound to
pound; let them cook slowly, stirring
very frequently; be careful not to al
low it to scorch: when the mass has a
jellied appearance it is done. About
half an hour will generally be found
sufficient for making the marmalades
after adding the- sugar.
HOME, FARM A5D (UKPEX.
If half a tablejpoonfal of vinegar U j
added to the dark portion of marble
cake it improves it.
Prof. Riley says that keroseua oil ,
is sere death to insects In all stages, 1
and the oab substance with yvhich wc
may hope to ilmtrof their eg.
Cabbage Fickle Quarter the heaJj
and sprinkle prcttr lankly with salt;
let them remain aoout twelve hourx
Take them from the salt, rinc in cold
water and wipe dry. If preferred, cut
them fine. I!ut them in a jar and pour
over them cold spiced vinegar.
- The best time to yvatera horse, ac
cording to the Hunt! .Wm? Yorker, are
when starting out to work after feeding
in the morning, when only a very httbi
should be given: on coming in at noon
and in the evening, before unharnos
Ing and feeding. This gives time for
the absorption of the yvater by the
coats of the stomach before tho food
snters that organ. ,
- Founder. THe first thing to do is
to place the horse' feet in tubs of !
warm yvater, then blanket heavily and i
get tho animal thoroughly warm all (
over. The lameness is caused by a
stagnation o! blood m the feet, caused
by "being cooled too rapidby after ex-(
hatisting labor. The yvarm yvator ,
thins the blood, extends and softens j
the blood ve'scls. and favors increased
circulation. In very bad caes bleeding
U the foot may be jeci-sary. though
ordinarily it ma3" be dispensed yvith.
- Squash Cakes. Hoil tho squash
thoroughly in salted yvater, and. yvith
masher, after the squash is drained,
make as smooth as po-sib'e: ha'f a pint
of sifted Hour, a pint of milk and two
cg. four tablcspoonfuSs of yvhito '
sugar -ml a teaspoonful of salt; mix. '
these all together, having lirst beaten ,
up the eggs add to this last tyvo cup- '
fills of tlie squash; if not thich enough J
add a little more s prtsh, and beat it all
up untt. it is smooth: half a tcasjoon- t
fill of cream of tartar makes it lighter.
but if the mixture is yvell fried in small !
thin cakes it is light enough as it i3. i
Eat yvith poyvdercd sugar. I
A simple and nourishing pudding .
may be mail" in this yv:iy: Take half a '
cup of sago and a quart of yvater; boil
until the sago is soft, svyeeteii it to your J
late, beat the 3-elks of three eggs and 1
stir in, yvith lemon or other flavor ng; j
beat the yvhitcs of three eggs to a still
fro-jt. beating in a tablcspounfut of pul
ver zed sugar; put on tho top of tho 1
pudding and set it in the oven to
brown. Another way is to cover tho '
bottom of a pudding-dHi yvith apples
yvhich have been peeled and cut in '
quarters, pour the sago and yvater over
them, bake an hour in a slow oven. and
serve yvith sugar and sweet cream.
Spiced grapes are an excellent sub
stitute for jelly. The Catawba grapes
are especially ni'-e iu this yvay: take
fifteen pounds of grape, three-fourths
of a cup of vinegar, tyvo ounces of gin
ger root, three teaspoonfuls each of
cloves, cinnamon aud allspice; take
the pulp out of the skins aud put by
themselves, then let tho pulp boil un
til the seeds separate easily, straiu
through a colander, rubbing the grapes,
if necessary, to free them from the
seeds; yvhen this is accomplished add
the skins aud boil an hour aud a half;
yvhen nearly done add five pounds o!
sugar; soal" in glass cans or bottles.
-There Ls a general impression that
a fanner's life is onu of the healthiest
of all. And so it is if it be guided by
judgment. Rut there are hundreds
of farmers and double the number of
farmers' yvives and daughters yvhose
health has been completely broken up
b3 too much yvork. Women on farms
are often oppressed yyith yvork. Re
sides tho housework, tho3 are often
looked to to help at the milking.
There is no use in this, or in trying to
do too much yvork. Planning goes a
groat yvriys towards lightening yvork.
Kver3 morning let a reasonable daj's
yvork be contr.ved, and then, yvhen it
is accomplished, stop. Don't- think
because 3ou have finished the settled
task long before night, theso endless
day, that 3011 must keep trudging on.
hunting up neyv things to do, not laid
down on the day's programme; unless
3ou yvant to yvind up yvith a fresh clean
house and the yvreck of a yvoman to
pnjo3 it. If a farmer cannot make h.s
farm pay yvithout making drudges oi
his wife and daughters, he should quit
the business. A yvoman should have
some rest. Prairie Fanwr.
One of the greatest difficulties yvith
whieh hog raising in the United States
has had to contend, is the haste of
breeders to get their hogs into market,
a haste yvhich resulted 111 the forcing
process, on the yvrong kind of food, to
yvhicli wo believe much of our hog dis
ease is attributable. Breeders proceed
to build a mountain of fat upon noth
ing, the animal often having neither
bone nor muscle to support the load.
Necessarily there must be a collapse of
a greater or loss character, for it is ut
terly impossible for a hog that has been
neglected to the utmost in some partic
ular, aud forced to the utmost in some
other particular, to be in that robust
hca th yvhich is required to ward off
disease. Our syvine breeders will never
meet yvith the full measure of success
cjitil they pa3 attention to tho develop
rient of the hog's muscular S3"stem. To
accomplish this the animal must have a
chance for exercise, and it is pertinent
to suggest in this connection that while
some hogs are confined in close, orcom-
fiarativcly close quarters, stubbles are
ying idle, and the insects yvhich the
syvine might disturb and destroy quiet
ly resting for operations next ear.
Turn the hogs into these fields, and is
sue orders in that vulgar but forcible
sentence, "root hog or die." Thoy
will not die, and yvillnot root to do auy
harm, but they will pick up all that can
be converted into bone, sineyv or fat,
aud yvill get the necessary exercise in
doing it. The man yvho fails tc give
the growing hogs sufficient field room
in the summer and autumn, upon pas
ture an I stubble, yvill never 'raise as
good hogs as the man yvho does. If
swine are raised to an3' considerable ex
tent upon the farm, careful provision
should bo made for this, and fences
should be provided for its accompish
ment, yvith as much solicitude as thev
are provided for the cattle inclosure.
There are farms, too many of them by
all odds, where the hogs are prevented
from enjoying sufficient range for the
want of fence. This is all yvrong and
verj unprofitable. Whatever fence is
adopted, its fitness to turn hogs, where
the3 are kept in large numbers, should
be kept steadily in vieyv. Nothing is
more certain than that, immense as are
our hog products, they might be vastly
increased with tho "same number of
hogs, if all the little details connected
with hog breeding and raising were
attended to. The difficulty with a
great many of us Western fanners is
that we are satisfied with a portion of
what we might accomplish if we were
more careful The stony land of New
.bngland, by careful and economical
cultivation, is made to produce very
bushel that it will produce; while our
land does not produce scarcely half
what it might, and we are satisfied.
Perhaps we are not poor enough, al
thougn the prospect is that we shall be
mnless we do something pretty quickly
to stop the extortion of monopolies.
fa the matter of hog raising we can do
much better if we will, and to do it wo
must study the laws of swine nature and
shape our methods to them.
Our views are fully understood, with
reference to the feeding of swine, hav
ing been frequently stated in these col
umns. Until the hog is ready to fatten,
it should be fed with quantities of phos
phaticfood; when fattening, carbon
nous foods. Wettern Rural
Stock rrc4 for Fall aa4 Hlaltr.
In view of the crrtaintr of the fear
city of corn and of high "price for aH
orts of food for Iitc locx daring tiw
coming fall and winurr, farmers cahik!
be too careful of the uAj on hand.
Straw and corn fodder are rp to lc
much more largfly aw! a apj!ara
tary fro! than hefoinforc. esfKrctAlly at
the Wet, where traw and rTca cora
stalks have hitherto Wa Kghtlr w
tcomed for fctsling uxjoes tn maa;
place. Iuring the lernble drought t-o
the Pacific Coast a coapl- of vtara ago,
tvbeu thousand of tock tarred u
death, load regrets yvere heard on all
sides at the foolish waste and destrucUoa
of straw at thrashing time, for had i
been stacked so a. to ktvp vctll. It wvuW
have been a gdcnd to cattle and tlf
oyvners in tbo; 1L13 awl months of
famine. Rather than orer-oconumiet
by reducing the fved of stock too znorb,
hoyvever, ivnrmjjl not be better to u sl
out one's herd and flocks and dlH
of all inferior animals carlv br-lon
they have diminished the fe-! upply f
tho?e it yvill pay to kj? With animal
intended for marLet U is nioru econotiw
cal to give them full feed so a to harr
them realy for sale a oon a- poib!c.
rather than to rvducj their ration and
W forced to keep them longer. Jitua
An accurate observer says .Mankind
ate alwavs happier for having leen h-
py; so that, if you make them happy
noyv, 3-ou make them bapp3 twenty j
years hence I13- the memory of it. A
childhood pavd yvith a mixture of ra
tional indulgence, under fond and yic
parent, diffu?s over tho yvholc of life a
feeling of calm pleasure; and, m ex
treme old age, is the very last remem
brance yvhich time can erase- from tin
mind of man. No enjoyment, however
inconsiderable, Ls confined to The pres
ent moment. A man b ttio happier for
life for having made once an agrevabU
tour, or lived for any length of tiiiv
yvith pleasant people, or enjoyed any
considerable inlet val of innocent pleas
ure, yvhich contributes to render old
men so inattentive to the sccnus bcfoie
them, and carries them back to a yvorld
that is pa.-t, and to scenes never to Ik
Whisky contains fn-il oil, a deadly
poison ; and glucose, yvhich contains a
yvell-selectcd assortment of poison, is
largely used in the manufacture of beer
The golden drip sirup yvhich yve use is
largely made from oid leather and rags
picked from the gutters. Pork is filled
yvith the dead by parasite, and cigarettes
rnnt.iin noisnn th.st is f:it wiimiir out
. j .- -- - - --
the youth of the land. Iu addititiou to
all this a St. I mis pli3sician has found '
that tooth-picks arc made of linden.
mat 111c itiiueu contains :i ucaury poison
called lindoliue; that a cat inoculated
yvith lindoliuu on the jMunt of a needle
died in eighteen seconds. Is it not
miraculous that so many escape?
St. Petersburg is the most unhealthy
city of yvhich tnistwortlu statistics are
obtainable. For three years past the
yveckby death-rate has been higher than
in any other ity, and recently in a sin
gle yy'eek it exceeded the birth-rate ly
Earnestness is the path to immor
tality ; thoughtlessness the path to death.
Those yvho are in earnest do not die;
those who arc thoughtless are as if dead
EuiKY to bed and early to rlp, It K'd tot
the deeper, but rough ou the ihc.
Siid be: " And vou loyi- me better than all
the yorlil I.CsiUe?" "Ye-." said ".
"And vim love me better thin anybody
else?" siUl he. "Yes, dearuit." "Andjou
yyotildu'l think anv more of mc if I :is
yvoitli a million dollars?" Said die: " No;
and If I a. a rich liclres., you uouhln't
yvant to nnrry ine any more than you do
now?" ".N'o, darlin?." They wen not
Ijitnr, KenuV reader; they yycre simply
courting; tint yvas all.
Ir took melons, plums, jicar?. crape,
ImttiT-milk, b"T. peanut-, eociMiiut and
iec-criain to iri u an Indiana hoy liolt-ra-inorlm-,
and eyoii then he was out next day.
Iktto t Fire I'lc.
'I'm: re-taur.mts haye hal siirli a run of
customers that some of I lie yxailer- are a
little lnalteuiiye. A stranger c die I fr a
plate of oy-ter, aud, after Miiellii.;; them,
he -aid: "U alter, are thee ov-ters Irt .liV
"We are not running an Iirelligei c- o:!ic ."
I yvould like to kiiuyv if they are fresh.'
"Well, then, eat them, then you xvitl know
for vour-elf. You don't expect me to eat
them for you. do .vou? Hollookbke I was
here to try old ovster- ou?" OaUrtto 1 Jt'twt.
Tin: utterly utter" kind of talk has in
fected the street j.'aiiiin-, one of whom, after
picking up a more than usually frazrant
ci-r.tr clump, exclaimed to his friend:
'Jack, tliii is ipiitc too positively bully."
'Oil, Charlie," exclaimed the elderly
Jlis Prim, "I've learned lots of things this
summer been studying botany and geology
and " Charlie "What, more new
yvrinkles, Miss Prim?" Charlie meant no
harm, but Iisi Prim yvas heard to remark,
as she gazed into her mirror that cycuiug:
"The idea! More neyv yvrinkles. Indeed!
SoMK parts of eyy England still cling to
the hotel gonz. but most landlords are
aware that the public do not judge the bill
of fare by the bellowing of a sheet-iron
drum. trte J 'mi.
Tin: man with an impediment in lib)
speech ncer speaks Will of anybody.
FltOSI the Wilmington (Del.) Jbp-Miean:
Mr. J. M. Scott, corner Third and Madison
streets, had a remarkably line horse cured
of the scratches by St. Jacobs Oil.
CniLDRRX are caricatures of their ciders.
Which is the reason that their ciders have
so little patience with them.
AN Indianapolis exchange mentions that
St. Jacobs Oil cured Mr. j. II. Mattcrn, a
letter-carrier of that dty, of a severe sprain,
contracted in the war. JktroZ Mich.)
TJ'ttJmt Home Journal.
Sioxs of an early fall," Yozz re
marked as he saw the banana skins on the
Not s-o fart my fnend; if you could see the
strong, healthy, blooming men, women and
children that have Deen raised from beds of
sickness, suffering and almost death, by tbo
use of Hop Bitters, you would say " Glori
ous and invaluable rcmedr." See other
column. "A Uddphin I'm.'
A UKTnorrEii dreamed that he bad died
and was banished to Satan's sultry kingdom,
and ays that be found many earthly cus
toms in vogue there. About "every man be
met asked: "Is it not hot enough for
you?" JktroU I'm Trm.
That poverty which produces the greatest
distress is not of the purse but of the blood.
Denrirpd nf It rirlin& It liM.nmM n.
and waterr, a condition termed anemia, ia
uicujou wnuazs. uiven inis condition, and,
scrofulous swellings and sores, geaeral aad
nervous debility, loss of flesh and appetite,
weak lungs, throat disease, spitting of blood
aad consumption, are axsoBg the eoEuoon
results. If yon are a sufferer front tiia,
poor blood esaploy Dr.'Pierce's "Goldea
Medical Discovery," which earicaes the
blood aad cures these grave affections. Ia
more nutritive taaa cod livrr oil. aad is
harmless ia any condition of the system, yet
poyverful to cure. By drasgisU.
VTBKSTotx heard that Eev. Mr. Proof-
I text was made a doctor of divinity, he said
"u JBui oc pretty oaaiy ox leraoe
Urs. Dk. Pmo'g "Pleasut Purgative Pel
lets" are sugar-coated aad inclosed ia glass
bottles, their virtues beinc thereby pre
served unimpaired for aay length ot time,
ia aay climate, so that they are always fresh
m rdhthie. Ko cheap woedea or j&acte
swoxsl boxes. yrugitU.
"Srw XEXHX wffl scad a delegate tetha
aext seosiea of Coacress, smaed TnaqaOita
Lbs, which srohably means tranquil la--aatie.
AsMefroai his tnsqBtiity, he will
not difler Tery materially from hk fellow
members. iterrs Ft J'rem.
As a teak
lr t 3aOsi tXit $39 ihert J3 t j
ftbocl STi rti tt lUf li-f8 tii u4 1
acxt X?. ;
TM-tM-alm-'t AJtlr l m WJ
t yjf-n KC .
X yor Ras b Siwi tM mUUst rot
la C&ycLto HoUt. hn&c r4 alnii
raeory, teArf4d ) vsiii r t " 1 !
wd try M . li rr4 wUh l6t--rtr
tlul PrteMMa al4 &i tt ! .
asl ii34trj tat! k ifct d fcroson
U :ular IMawiteo Sr Ywrs, ta
retts ti cttr i at b 1ut rf str
ducttoa to t :& rrurci ifr
aad iesJ 4t l'o.. terl
UlrMiOT U titr J---S JwJHr,4
taxiij i4 atea .. Sr, r! eWi.
thts jrt U kt pemX . r f til
tr witter f lUrsiiir tod pMt. sk1
Iney ettiy the Wat 1 tJx auric. A tut iU H
of llu ! ok 4m i it c UtJ-
U. IU tWw- aupTtlrtrtMlrBt. C
b-: iriuty e tbwi ; o,,i.t.'4.
lH ltoci.c. aad ir Tvs d at mwtsJ tn tr
uad?rUs)Br,tj wiliatl jfvetVia!t
dotsg jour Wax to merit Ji." Z 9
M rra ttvalfew
TTBtUraJ ( usrWiK. jmtII. l!if..
S7r U t& rtl t lri tLr ILk
rtvUni IxsrJtntf f !At lunt. !Mfslt k Trf
rocfb. 1 4BtUfsl l U Ctty Hr "-!-U'htrt
Itttv UuducUMt ti4 I b4 illJ
Wllla&t l-tru tbtUiittUir 1 recpV-;.
but a trtetnl mM m trf D. Ww HtX'i b4L
t roRTKi Lsds. I c & UtiUr tm to
tarurrrtr IruotmrervJu rr iwiUf 4l
dy 1 few is turr :4m Ur 1 bare tW pt
tkrr c traiti. I nir thi bfltll cttt
lOVtrd 1th li- sl LaC It. Ukr l. w.
lUu'ilUuix n tki Lr 4 W .
Tinted tfct lotMnni'i e ttat"
A'o err rrlnJ ff t'.4! I oks bd &
Ctct and Lms ih-kr. &A& uj drafru.
Purify the btood Wy ctal the rit- I
foal h'utner, and bjr ilng Uvncia V tlk
hcr, V.uicr and t-l, to Kirforw iWrtr
rr'ular ftt'clas. Khlorr-Wort wtttd M.
Thl rt-nwsl j now pfTrrd In Ittftsld at wU
at in dry form- -J.i--Aam
!'( Hl l Ik Mmm.
Ak lriicrtf BrluJU.- Jtrlvar
out Jala, Mice, rocb', a ov lo4-Wess .
Ask yr dncrWt for JUiMveg' Hwia
Eahc Koejt It in bow in csa of xcfctoU.
Tna FrairAiV Gre 1 tl.e tt In tia
norKl. St.d err Tberr I'wp tt
Tue bet In the r J Nati "at YeaL
DR. JOHN BULL'S
Smith's Tonic SOT
FOR THE CURE OF
FEVER and AGUE
Or CHILLSanU FEVER.
Th proprietor 0! thli c.bra'ed ratdiclee
jcstlyclais for it a fuj-erlorityoTrr ilium.
edies ever offerel to the public for tbi SATK,
CEETAI.V, SPEEDY and FERXAKENT care
cf Ajjnnatr orChlUiac yerer.vheth
tr of short cr longstanding. H refer to ths
1 1) tire Wrstern aad Siatheru coactry to brar
him teitiraony to the truth of ths asirrtloa
thatin no csie whatever will it fail to rare if
the directions are urictly folloxed and carried
Oct. In a pre at many cairi a Io;lr dot Las
been sufficient for a care, and tr&ole families
have been cured by a tingle bottle, with a per
fect reitoratioa cf the general health. It it,
howeTer, prndeat, ani in every caw more cer
tain to care, if its ate if continued in smaller
doiet for a week or two after the diteate hat
been checked, more eipidally m diifienlt acd
long-standing casta. Uiaally this medlc.ne
will not require any aid tokep the boweit in
good order. Should the patient, hewerer re
quire a cathartic medicine, after bavin taken
three or fonr doiet of the Tonic. ting's dote
of BULL'S VEGETABLE FAMILY TILLS
will be sufficient.
The cenuine SMITH S TOXICSYBUP mast
have DR. JOHN BULL'S private stamp on each
bottle. DR. JOHN BULLonly ha the riithtto
manufacture and tell th original J0H.N J.
SMITH'S TONIC SYRUP, of Loaiirille. Ky.
Examine well the label oa each bottle. If my
private stamp it not on each brittle a) not
purchase, or you will b deceived.
urn., a-oxxnsr htjxjIj,
Manufacturer and Vender of
SMITH'S TONIC SYRUP,
BULL'S WORM DESTROYER,
The Popular Remedies of the Day.
Prlarlpat OITlrr, 31UX.U St., I.Ol ISTILI.K, K'T.
Tor the Curr of Conghv Old. Hotrri-t. A'lm. .
Uroncb'.tli. Croup. Influetux WbooptrcCoush-lae P
Uat Comumtlus. 4c Trl-e on j Ji crntt a D-Jtiic
per day to ABCH I d. Zz.-'-tr , .-
THE ROYAL 74ia:
Tabl- CuUrr. etc . contain l,;tcicj5rT3i'
IU tatru !. .lul . -
Cn- CnUl1.5bar SUrl.
C TaWr KorW- M t Tabk- :
Cn Huxl yVblie sur mri
plain or ornssimtal aim
the i!rr ar- rrrr extra hi
trPirrrrl'Uted To compete I
wl A rr-m I h . rwiAjl A .li
cp boir ioior3rwxtO -z-iCi it?
aaJ m-II fiT tlr lew rrtrrofi ? ' t-C
SI Don't faaioQ't a Quirt LJ " j-; S S- ?A -
THE 6REAT CURE
,f AM I la &r eU dlaeawa of th KIDNEYS,
LIVE AND BOWELS.
XI &eaaees tb ryta cf the arrid pclaoa
tat oaoara the Crrafal nSni tUa
THOUSANDS OF CASES
cf the worst &rsi of Uiim Urrtbl diet
hT bee QTJakly reUrvad, la a aacn Mat i
kaeka4 wea4rrslaaa.a3 es issaBe
tela la mttrj part or th Coastr?. Za km
iedaora Mthcea where all ! hi
UOai. It la &!!:. kat Sel3t. CCRTAI5
Dl IT ICTle.l, Vnt hiraiUm la alt ea
tVlt rimm, Klma-tlMM aa4 el reaXew
Uf toalltSelspcrtaatora'aaaef thto3y.
The sataral actios of Ui XAdmtjt U reatezvd.
Tke Ziver Wet a derail rti.jid the
Sfcjw" sore trmlx and liealtafaSr. Ia tila
wayUt wezat dleaasn are e;llstd roa
aa It hae baas prT4 hr tbsweasae ttat
JJvaja ecrea 2XZ20TJSXXSa. COaaTLPA
XS0X.nZ3i ead aa rZ3eaXS Sanaea.
eae faskaf at wkteh auaca taara nsadjSs.
i 'mat infTiia hifTiMtiiTITrra
or rrorToca bstcgsz. rrKx.sL
WILLS, BKSiSSwO A Ce.. Pree'a.
f wmaeadtaedryeoavtai araigCTW. TT.
M RICH BLOOD!
MISMS' NtUTIVE HLLS ?4I
IStoed. eae tSI eaatetly caaace Ok Uood te tte e
ee iTKtm Sa ttere rest. Aaryenoe ve13Ulce
pSfeach vZfStz rreas X to IS veefce aaar be reaerM
WaotBdbeaSa.aacaaUriaa-tae poeiate. cKrr-
VTwir e stsssftf tir lei atT Tn asi T .Ti - - -- v
V. "J 7,'r MZ " ' .. "' ?" B - 9
ae amm r aa . ineiarT n atia ej maa v .
w v H ! i M mmmm-fn jfmcilj
AGENTS to I by FAN
WAXTED J MXI. (THk: 33KCTX
LIFE IF CARFIELD!
Jfottcoessttete. 4est Bhataatd, latest. laeat
asdlew-BTtced. eaatfsrclicabn: er. if 7eeen
acteeieUj-oaa rood OUax. acatd Stes aseece Ser
fell caat. Axeeta are teMfer 38 se day.
Address, tsTXSDAKD BOOik0..9r. Locsa, Mo.
z v x rL-
- -' i-.m-
A GRA.VD STEEPLE CHASE
A tf tir? r est toj&rirast triae?st
at wmu I rwr, tfe" -;
Uae Utsi &if J-,r r r tT
rtrrcbc rj,-. TTket ka4 4 np wi
al tse it e riteiw rvrr. wisja
tVe wapar fctetl ilneeie V euif
v9e. r fftt-e fisrtfce? s SW fL
lldTMT. sswl Mr4 U tfcex. 4Va tmn
ts-WTt itjmrm. ft War fet tiaac fnF
nit mir aaac -ttrtvat- A
tsm 1W akate . vAtcrt eeaSU rsr
bjr! ewAM e aenrt Swsfaai u 3mT
lavs !T JiCT tt, Sr UrmU iS?
KrtSMlT if eexa md Knaet Taat fcftTOi
ale amcje Iu We?.ieawm W mt jr-T a
faecr imest , ate ArafeateiU Gka-y
IM Jumin of Auai i iti laiiwit. eafwrsairr
tW Jrw. mm. '-mi to 4tiSfX i0ni
k dmc-wr a k r eae rat ajeQaaee4 Ma
its asatral jea7 TW lWuteisU
O-TTOISWC "tT JaSM tt M Irw ,'.. -rrrr
that it bv jrf-TUre il H arr tWai
Ut ho as tl a r.l a u tfcr Nesei p
jvcs. It laa, nC Selr. Writ l .- tie
TSMShl a&evkf Itxrrr imtn ajei Ih r &e
. acq-nt raatfrnnst treat ee-uan c afctra
lAest. Tin? laytat emaeerf laea wr !,- a
ot m l& rueaeiae. k tswrf recant by Mr
liaai U'a, .' Xe-e rrti, bo
ki a hi r kMr at Wl N eta 1t:i
stmt Mr.' Aafcei vut tlwt W vi
Umniiti veinK W Woeacwc t"
lv-ti)t.mi M lnt. sj- a tteadreil 4
N.U Tv it ttrvl A frn1 vLa aa
It eamaal a.ifw(i ajvl UmI rii Ukl
W. hmVi0 htm very- Uar Mr Uaihw
.,ltn..'tl.r J t hi Ike
ataitutl an-l t-wt.l viltun k Umm eo
vtvik, tht tWn- yu ixl r any toner
fur IU- ai.imei vaa a itrU aa cTrr
HIS. LTQIi L mm OF inn, laUt,
LYDIA E. PINKHANT8
T" IS t"t t ere
f.rll tbM ralart,! t'M.r'UU mmd Wrti
rmtmtmm I.Mrbit fi.! Ftlt.
llUlrrr rntinif tfc "t f Jwf rvti
n. rvilln ! lnHrrt kiattto r.wiwt
4nU trkttn, tAl la TUrvUrt t4l Ut Ua
lTif r lllr.
It vW CUy4r fl tf tumor fr" ! Ww l
kn tart rtc ot I (anrt. 1 tmt , l .
rrfl'.tnnUMutt.t rr.J fc lliuak
It r.DTrrJtnr.rjliiUw7. fr"JtM ?a,tti
f itr rtdmtutUt. il r. ... wkrmm 1 Uf 'umi a.
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