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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 17, 1881)
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THE RED -CLOUD CHIEF.
M. L. THOMAS, Publisher.
Yc, 1 Know there nrc stnlns on my carpet.
The Init1 of pinalj muddy twol:
Ami I sec jour fair tnKMry trl'ivrlnjr.
All iot Jess with blowoms ami fruit-
Ami I know thfit my wnlls nro illnrurrvl
With jrinJ "f unall tlninrni anil linnd:
Ami Unit jour own household moit truly
In iiiiinaculHto purity standi.
Anl 1 know that my parlor Is littered.
With ninny old tr ostites ami u yi:
Vhliu jourouu Is In daintiest order.
Unharmed by the presence of Wiyal
And I kow thnt my norn In Invaded
Quite boldly all hours of the day:
AhlI'jou oliliiyoiirM unmolested
And dicarn the soft quiet away!
Yr. 1 know thr-rcaro four iltto bedsides
Wlu-io I muUhtand untchrul each ulht:
Whili'jou en out in i our carrlajru.
And U.ish in jour dresses o bright,
Kow, 1 think I'm a neat little woman;
I like my houxe orderly, too;
And I'm rond or nil dainty ttHo'ifrlntrs:
Vet would notchmiKO place with you.
No! Veep your fair homo wllh Its order.
It freedom from 11 her arid nolm-;
And kiM-p j our own fanciful Ic-lsuro,
Hut xic inc my four xplendid bo) si
Fivo o'clock in tho morning1 in a
Nnrlli Carol in a. barren! Tiio eat
streaked with crimson; mocking-birds
making the wood alive with their ca
pricious music, ami dew heavy on tho
undergrowth among the pines. -Accident
has kept ns hero since midnight
and seems likely Jo keepus longer, and,
now tliat daylight has come, to exam
ine the ground is the only resotirce for
Mich hours as must still ho spent in wait
ing. The solitary station, intended not
ho much for passengers as for stray
hales of cotton or tobacco, hohN no
suggestion of interest. A negro cabin
or so; a low-roofed house in tho dis
tance, and other cabins from which, as
doors open, emerge the looming figures
of one or two poor whites. I'igs, lean
and lank as their owners, range the
wood or smell about the track for pos
sible bits of food from the caboose, ami
over the platform marches a long file
of dignified geee, discussing in sub
dued tones thu reasons of things in gen
eral. To follow them promises more
cilement than any lonirer observa
tion of tho dreariness all about, and I
pass down through tho sliding sand of
the roadway and up tho narrow path to
the low-roofed hou.-c, from which, as I
near it, comes flic Mitind of rattltnr
plates ami the smell of codec and friz
zling bacon. It is a true Southern
h nise; the chimneys built outside, at
either end, and all lather thrown than
put together. An astonishingly red
faced man, in shirt and trousers, comes
to the door with a bell in his hand and
looks blankly at me before ho rings.
Three or four dogs run out barking, an 1
some cow, turn slowly to impure if it
may be on their account. Tho bell
rings languidly, as if theted-faeed man
were not ijnito awake, or, if awake,
hail no interest in ringing -oranything
else and as he stands blinking toward
;he station tin bell is suddenly taken,
and a woman, lost to sight in her deep
slat .sun-bonnet, rings with an energy
that, consiilcrinsr the horrible want of
it in eAory thing else, is as welcome as
a north wind would bo in this sultry and
You Silenus! you go in yonder,"
site interiecls between tho rings; "I
reckon I'll get 'em ero if ringin' '11
Silenus, ovideutly well named, dis
appears. The conductor is seen com
ing toward breakfast with a speed
w iiich ini:ht almost ba called hurry,
and the passengers leave the car; tho
sickly-looking woman dragging along,
hair looe, gown awry, and a sense of
being held together by one pin which
is just upon the verge of falling out.
There is a long, low room, lighted only
by three open doors; a large, round,
oil-cloth-covered table, and, elevated
a few inches above it, a .smaller circle,
also oil-clothed, on which various
dishes stand. Tho conductor gives a
twirl as he sits down. Our breakfast is
to bo on the teetotum principle, and to
spin the thing round and round seems
to bo more desirable by far than to in
vest igate the dishes it holds.
"'l'cars liko if j-ou wasn't well set
tlrs mawniu Can't you cat nothin' ?
Have some cake? I reckon there's a
snack, onless Silenus ho, been after iL
You Silenus! Fetch along some cake!"
-You'vo been about, I reckon; trav
eled a heap all over, may-be? You
havcif t never been to any o' tho Sand
wich Islands, inay-bo? Any ono of
'em, or one Jike 'em?"
"No. never. Wiry do 3ou wish to
It might be a comfort if you hed,
that's all," Silenus answered," backing
out; while the woman, who had looked
at inc with the same eagerness, sighed
and half turned away.
"Folks goevorywhar now," shesaid;
evervwhar. 1 hoped -anywav you
won't mind lookin' atTranny. 'Twon't
hurt you.- An' if it should, couldn't
you stand one scciu1 an' I secin' it day
an' night? Pay an' night! Oh. tho
long nights yere; yore in the woods, an'
not a sight nor sound till thoy built tho
road. The road's a heap o' company.
Come. You look willin', an' I must
tell it out. It's only over yonder a
" Yes. come an' please her, honey,"
said tho colored woman, coaxinply.
And Silenus, who had again lookcdin,
added: "Yes, come an' please her.
Thar's folks all round, an' 3ou've no
call to be skeercd. I don't want ycr
half dollar. Anybody's welcomo to
more'n one breakfast that'll please Lo
reny." Tho Ancient Mariner himself had not
more compelling power than "Lo
reny." With only a backward glance
toward the station and a look at the
serious and unsmiling Midnight I fol
lowed silently across a narrow 3ard to
ward a small building which might be
b trn. or servants' quarters, or any one
of the numerous outbuildings "of a
Southern plantation. Two or three
hounds lay near and looked up suspi
ciously. Once more tho woman turned,
and this time her vcice faltered, as she
"You're sure you ain't skeered?"
and, without waiting for answer, pushed
-Open the door and drew mo after her.
To have followed Alice in her pass
age through and " Behind the Looking
Glass" could not have given stronger
sense of unreality than those few steps
from sunshine into the shadowy room,
opening into one from which seemed to
come the heavy, tropical scents ono
who has once known them can never
forget; a mingling of spices and sandal
wood and the rich sweetness of musk
blossoms, whose aroma seemed to Jako
visible forms and to fill the air with a
life all their own. A step farther, and
the nystcry, though evident now, held
only a deeper bewilderment. What
was this strange spot the South Sea
Islands in the heart of North Carolina?
For grass-mats covered the walls and
grass-cloth waved in curtains before
the light wind through" the half-opened
window. Spears and arrows and gay
auivers nunc: on tnfuwau. ronsneu
-shells were catBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBaUULiLcaiioe
For a moment she mot my eyes stead
Hy with on eager intcntne-s. then, sigh
ing deeply, turned away her face and
'Tranny," tho woman said, "it's
compan' company from a long way
ofL Don't you want to talk to her"?
She knows about all the places joti
think about; tho places you want to
She bent over anxiously and took the
girl's hand, which lay "for a moment
passive, then seemed to fall away of
"Trannv!" she went on. Tranny!
Why won't you say a word? 1 can't
bar iL You're the same as dead; shut
up in your?elf. an' never a word for one
of us that think about you an' pray for
you day an' night. Can't j'ou rouse a
bit? Oh Trannv!"
"Hush!" tho girl said, in a voice
hardly more than a breath. "Hush!
It must be quiet when he comes so that
I can hear him. I thought I heard him
once last night. Tho dogs barked, and
there was a step, but tho shell said it
was not time."
"Then the shell knows," I said, as
she lifted the left hand, in which lay a
small pink .shell, held tightly, as if some
one might Like it from her.
"Oh yes. The shell knows it all.
How could I tell an) thing if I hadn't
"Come away." the mother said.
"It's no use. Come an' sit yonder by
the window an' I'll tell vou the whole. '
" Hut it will disturb Iter."
" No. You can't disturb her. She'll
lie that way hours an hours an' never
stir. Many a time I've thought diu
was dead and leaned over to feel her
breath. Sit there an' I'll tell how it
was. You think me mighty strange.
m.'iy-he, to want so to say a word, but I
thought there was miy-bo jtiit one
chance you cou'd rouse her. or may-be
you'd know some diflerenl way o'
managin'. Ef she was yours, now
the only one out o' nine an lyiir there
that way. an' you with no sense what
you'd better do or what you hadn't,
what would 3011 do? Fifteen years
now. You'd think her a child, but Tr.m
ny ain't but .-uvcntecn year's younger'n
me. Look at me. ouid 3011 reckon
'twas so? '
She threw oiTlhe slat sun-bonnet, as
she spoke, and the face of a woman of
lift looked at mo- a face which in its
3'oulh must have held not only almost
beauty, but a life and expression not
the portion of her class; the e3os still
dark and clear, but the face still
wrinkled and sallow, and troubled;
deep lines of pain about the mouth,
which while indicating a resolute en
durance of the inevitable 3ct held an
energy bent upju throwing off, if pos
sible, the burden laid upon lier. A cu
rious change had come upon her. She
sat erect. Tho accent which had at
once to my mind established her place
as one of the poor whites disappeared.
She looked and spoke, like a Southern
lady in middle life, her eyes fixed on the
motionless ligure in the corner.
"You think I in a cracker a clay
cater, ma3 be," she said, with a certain
pride, "and 'deed wo live enough lis.'
'em, but I'm not. I'm of irood stock.
There was a time when I thought much
of it, but everything's changed. You
wouldn't think I'd ever been pretty Lo
rena Pomuick, toasted at dinners, and
M13 sister Tranny and me so overrun
with beaus wo picked and chose just :is
we liked. I wasn't but sixteen when I
married and came from the vail is v of
Virginia down to Wi minirton. " I'd
everything that heart could wish. We'd
a plantation just outside tho city a lit
tle one, out well managed and 1113'
husband, handsome an' proud, and
thinking noth'tig too good for me.
liien i ninny camo one s tiuriv now.
tlioujrh sho looks fifteen a sho lies
there, .and then all the others till wo
hail 111110 and tlidu t know which wo
loved tho best. When Trann; it's
Melissa Tnmquille Moore, the 'whole
name w hen Tranii3 w;is seventeen she
was tho wonder of us all. She didn't
care for books we'd had her at school
an she could piay an sing, out she
didn't care for books but all thy long
she was like a picture, with her skin
like a rose leaf, and her ha:r below her
knees and her oves with a look iu thorn .
keeps now like a baby ju-t wak-
I'd liked horseback
gay times when I wa3 oung, but sho
jut hung about me all the time, or
other children. Now and
one would ask if I felt just
comfortable about her, she seemed so
indifferent like, as if sho was way oflfi In a moment the deep sun-bonnet hid
3onder all tho time, and she wouldn't the tears that had slowly gathered and
mind if sho was all by her lono hours fallen. Sho bent over "Tranny lor an
an' hours. Sho was quick enough when ( instant, then opened the door and we
sho chose, an' 1 said she'd wake up passed out without a word,
when tho time came. I'd always tho If you're over this way again," Si
feeling she was a little nearer the angels lenus said, "you must stop ami sec us.
than any of us, and in church often I've Mrs. Moore, she'll be glad."
watched her, with her eyes set on tho Twelve years' wife though sho might
minister and a look as if there was a , he, the old title was still iu force. Si
light inside shining out. 1 lenus' face had gained a new dignity. I
"Then camo tho waking up. Sho ! could not smile. With the faint scent
hadn't cared not a thing for .my one of of the orange-blossoms still about us 1
tho beaus that were about her, and ! turned awaj looking for a moment, as
there were as maty and more than I ' tho train steamed slowby oil", at the low
had had in mv timo. Hut I knew tho ! house hidden soon from sight, and won
night it happened tho night that
vfinnir Walter Hnnsbr njimn limnn
North Carolinians don't take to the sea
often, but this bo3 did; and it camo in
a way you'd never think from a book
I have now, "Tvbec." He w:is our
next noighbor. in and out all day; and - precious, but for the most the story re'
often he'd talk with me when he was mains uutold, the soul nicautime all ig-
littln ntifl cav Afra ATnrtrr. ii,ct nj .. ... f ! ...M ... .:.. ..! nf i:f,.
nttio and sav: .urs. juoore. lust ns
soon as I am big enough, 1 shall marr3
Tranny,' and Tranny always smiled a
little, but never said a word.
"He'd sit and read to her and tell
her things, but she never cared much,
till ono day ho brought this book and
began to tell her all about tho strange
trees and the wonderful things, and
they read it day after da3 And at last
he said ho must see it all. Ho should
rorao back and settle down; but he had
never seen anything, and he would go
and bring back some of the strange
things. And Tranny liked it and want
ed him to, and he went in a ship that
sailed from Charleston.
"She didn't seem to miss him, as I i
1ft t l.rt ftk ft iftl.fr tft fr .M .-V Vft.m- 41. -
Luuujjut suu xh 1 111., uui tvas JUSt IIIU (
same, lie camo back in a a car aud
brotio-ht all those thin which vmi n
here, and many more, and they fixed
up Tranuv's room at homo the wa
this is now, so that every one said
vas craz3 to let them. And then
Trann promised to many him when he
came back, for he had said he'd go
once more. Ho was wild for the sea,
and had asked her if she would not liko
to be a Captain's wife and sail all over
the world, and Tranny said she didn't
know, but she liked everything he had
brought her. And then he went awa,
and she waitod; but she was different
bright and interested and loving; oh,
loving us all so! and more like an angel
'And then camo the war. Oh, you
can never know what that was like!
My boys were too young only sixteen,
the oldest of them but tall and strong;
and before a year had gonetweof them
were in Virginia under Lee, and Tran
ny said: ' When Walter comes he must
"My husband was gone the first day
we knew men were wanted, and I wait
ed at home. And then there were no
more letters, no word of Walter. At
first Tranny said: It is becausehe is
coming, and is almost here:V-bit when
tho second year hid nearlypassed we
could not ntflBtaMfcnnger. And
ow to lire
her. and nearly starred with her. If I
hadn't routed up at last and done all of
a man' work I cou'd. Hat. 30c sec,
it told on the children. They weren't
strong, Wc l.rrd iu ono end of the
hotuc and let the rest. We did with
out everything, and they pined. Low
fever, the doctor said; and tint Harry
died, and then Johnny, and I knew the
rest were going. And one day in C4
oh, 1 shall never forget' a failor
came up the path. Tranny sat by the
window, and .hc roio up suddenly and
then oat do an.
I thought it was Walter.' she said.
Perhaps he know about Walter.'
"Thu sailor fixed his eyes on her a
if he could not take them off, and then
he told us. 1 could not stop him. He
spoke right on. and Tranny seemed to
make mm, for witli each word lis
common shipwreck, not drowning, not
seemed to top and with each word she lj0 ribbon of t !a(.k ,fc Tho h
faced him and aid :(, on.' I rather pale, he looked plenscd. and
"And do you know what it was? Not, . 'tk ,.,; fi,. ,...
anything that could ever g.eati3loJy TJl0 KmiH.-r of c.rnlw.
a thong .t of comfort that he was lying th(J cWn Vginco Rnd lheir ,,UMl arove
st.Iland peaceful even if it must beat; Mraihlto he hw of ,,(1jan
the bottom of tho wa. No J hoy CoIU, Gt.neraL The Czar went in
were ready to come home. V hy they j A , of Gr.Q1(Il . wa loft
wanted to stop at another t-land no one at thvAor lhc ban,j ,,i3Ving tho Kus
could tell, but they had stopped far I ian National Huna. 'Tm Ktuperor
out ami a bott gone ashore lor fruit- Winjani an(I CrowI1 irincereturno ! mi
tt alter and live other. And thee 'Jiato: y to lhe (lovernnunt Houe.
islanders were not uu.tehke tho others. ,,.,. ,;, ... , .,, i.,.i.
The 1 were there iu ambush and rushed
. 1 ... I ..- I I I
out upon them. Three got away. This
man was one. Walter and the other
dashed into the waves and tried to
reach the boat. Tho a?r was full of
their spears and arrows. Thoy didn't
get the boat. The savages ha'd them,
dead, we know, for a club had cru-hed
iu Walter' skull. And then, from the
ship, when they had gained it and
been pulled tip, full of bleeding wounds,
U103' saw tiros on the beach, and danc
ing, and heard shouts, and 1I11J3' knew
what it meant, for, don't 3011 know,
this was an island where they were can
nibals! "Tranny listened to cver3' word,
and when he stopped she dropped bo
foie him like dead. And in all thu
3 ears since you can't get a word but
the words ou've heard to-da3 or words
like them." At lirst 1 tried to take away
everything that would remind her of
Walter, but then she grow wild, and
screamed and cried like sho was mad;
and the doctor said I should make her
so. ami sue must just oe letaione.
"Thirteen 3'ears ago. You wonder
I am here, and I'll toll you how. It
had all gone together all 1 had or
caiod for but Tranny. I took in sew
ing. 1 nursed. 1 did all 1113 hand
could find to do, but what was it? And
then iliilnight had rheumatic fever,
and there was noboily to help, for wc
were all poor and distresed together.
And one da' when 1 sat iu the door,
looking at everything gone to ruin, and
wondering who I could go to for soino
corn-meal to keep us from starving,
this man I mean Silenus 1113 husband
came up. He was a poor white, it's
true, but better than most, and had
had a little place, and 1113' husband had
been good to him. And he said, and
tears running down h's face:
" '.Mrs. Moore. I've watched vou an'
done what 1 could; but I reckon now
there ain't but one way. You're aJJ
ihin' here together, an' I can't he v it.
I've got a place just left mo up near
Hamlet, an' there's enough for us all to
be comfortable; an' I've always said
there wasn't a lady in .North Carolina
could come nigh you nor Miss Trail n;
! ' I fuel so now.
.uarrv" mo an you
slia'n t be troubled 1)3' me. I don t
want nothin' but to take cars o' you,
an' make things easier. I ain't our
ekal I don't look to bo but I reckon
I kin keep 3-ou comfortable.
"It didn't soem to make any differ
ence. 1 w:ii stupid wiui iroume, ami
the next d:iy I married him. He's a
common man, and 1 was raised a lady.
He drinks too much you can see -it
tin but there isn't a gentleman in
lrjjinia mere isn t ono in an tne
South that could be kinder or more
faithful. All my old lifo is dead. I am
content here. He made this place for
He's always hopiug she'll
come out of it, and nlwa3s planum"
some way to brinir hor out. Ho said
this nioniinir vou looked somehow as il
you could do somcthin', an' I'd bertli
take 3011 in. Hut you can't. No one
can but God, and His time seems slow,
Hut I can wait. We are all going home
together some time His time."
A whistle sounded.
Train's readv!" a brakeman shouted.
dering if an3r stor as tragic lav shut in
between the narrow walls of other
homes all about.
A113" life, no matter how common
place, holds its pathos and power, the
soul in it making it forever infinitely
uorantof its own meaning aud
and so Silenus, lost in the North Caro
lina woods, aud dragging through the
long da3s in which small incident will
ever come, will hanlly know, on this
side, his own quality, though quite
fixed, onco for all, as to that ot the
women for whom he cares. Christian
Practical Knowledge iu Farming.
It is a misfortune that the value to a
farmer of what may be classed as the
oretical knowledge such as is gained
bj" reading or hearing lectures, or the
conversation of others, or by a process
of reasoniug is often ignored or un
derestimated. This want of apprecia-
tion ot such Knowledge olteu arises
of such knowledge often
from a lack of any clear idea of the
relative places of "practical" and
"theoretical" knowledge. As indicated
above, practical knowledge that
gained by personal experience or ob-
f serration will cnablo a fanner to meet
a difficulty in arsimple manner, but the
farmer who relies wholly on his own
experience must necessarily be a nar
row man, aud a radical change in his
circumstances will leave him helpless.
A man who undertakes farming with
only theoretical knowledge will almost
certainly make many mistakes, and be
justly liable to the' charge of beimr
"visionary." bucn a man, however, will
often become a more successful farmer
than his purely practical neighbor,
when practico has led him to modify
and adjust his theories to his circum
stances. What is needed, of course, is
a due amount of each of the two kinds
It is often sneeringly said that agri
cultural colleges "cannot mako success
ful farmers." This is true in the same
sense that it is true that no professional
school can "make" a successful minis
ter, lawyer or physician. Each, caa do
much to help a young man im acquiring
practical knowledge, and in better fit
tug him to apply such knowledge when
gained. Netfwntl Livestock Journal.
--AaoAer pus cavity,",
inar)t triM' m Jkokc- at
ptira wallet '
. -- -
-The xtrwly kealthy
The Eaperert at Dxatxie.
A dispatch to the New York Herald
rom PanUic nays. Whea it bream
known that the Czar would land, all
the towns turned cut, despite the
wretchedly wet weather. ItcslU pealed
from all 'tho churches, the battcrie
fired minute gunt. regimental ban U
plajed the " Ktuslan National Hrran."
At live o clock the cortege made iu
way alowlv from the harbor to the Gov
ernment ilouje amid loud hurrah and
the utmost excitement- A large fore
of mounted fxHce Jed the way. In two
gala carriages drawn by four horc,
brought expressly from Itrrlin. oi the
two Emperor and the Crown Prince,
with tho two brothers of the Car.
Princes Vladimir and Alexis Alexaadro
witclu The Cttr wore the uniform of
!... i.. ...... t 1 '... .t
' , ,,.,'. Im., 'Itf iiurr,i.iii- hi
' '"" ivanum ....... ........ v..w..
I the Czar drove through tho town in a
close carriage, and saw as much of it as
tho tlownpourinir rain would allow-
Then he an I his brothers went to dine
with the Empuror William, who had iti
vited all the suite and the principal au
thorities ol the town, with their wives.
Pnnce Hismarck donned tho magnifi
cent uniform of thu Illue Of rasters
and his ta!i frame towering a ovc the
head of all oresent made him very con
spicuous. 'lheC&ir converged for ten
minutes with Prince ISismarck before
dinner. The tible was horeeshoa
shaped. The ancient diniug-hall was
surrounded with masshc silver plate,
rellecting the brilliant light of torch
es ami lamps with the dicker
ing flames of burning spirits.
There was a profuse quantitv of
flowers ami Hags. Thy array of
powdered footmen in the Czar's liver
standing motionless while the two Em
perors comersed, aud the Compaq-,
which stood at a 1 ttlo distance, iu rich
uniforms, all ab'a'.e with gold and jew
els, helped to make a ver3' unjiresMVo
tableau. Meanwhile, the bam! of the
Fourth Hegiment of Grenadiers played
a hymn of welcome. Tho master of
the ceremonies stepped forward and in
vited the noble guests to take thoT
Beats, and the two uionarchs, side by
Mile, stepped down to the middle of tho
horseshoe table. According to the Ger
man custom, the Uussian C.ar, before
sitting down, shook hands with Em
peror William and Prince Itismarck,
wishing them a pleasant meal. Tho
Crown Prince sat on the right of tho
Car, while Emperor William sat wn his
left. Hy the side of the Crown Prince
sat Prince Alexis beside Emperor Will
iam sat Prince Vladimir; Prince His
marck sat next to Prince Alexis. Hy
the special request of Emperor William
the band was silent during dinner, as it
interfered with conversation. When
the roast dishes were on the table Em
peror William rose, and, holding a glass
of champagne in Ids hand, said: " I
drink to the health of his Imperial
Majest3', my brother, the Ciroi Rus
sia. Ma3 iie live long and happily."
Tho toast was received with load cheer
ing. The Czar returned the compli
ment. These were tho only toasts ex
changed. Meanwhile tho population
had been making a desperate cflbrt to
illuminate the town. '1 he rain ceased
about ten o'clock, and, rather tardiby,
the people began to light the gas with
colorod gas lamps and grease poles. At
eight o'clock the dinner was ovor in tho
Artushof, and tho two monarchs. ac
companied 1)3 their suites, drove
through tho town to the railway station.
Emperor William conducted the C.ar
into tho saloon carriage and went with
the train as far as the port. The on'3
other occupant of the saloon carriage
was Prince Hlsmirek, the other Princes
being in a second saloon carriage. Tho
Cir went on board his ya'-ht, and the
Emperor returned immediately to Her
lin without coining again into the town.
How Thoy Salt ir Claim.
I wish you would explain to m
jout this salting of claims that I
about this salting of claims that I hear
so much about." said a mook-o3'cd ten
derfoot to a grizzly old miner who was
panning about sir ounces of pulverized
quart.' "I don't see what 'thoy want
to salt a claim for. and 1 don't "under
stand how thoy do it."
" Well, 3'ousco, a hot season liko this
they have to salt a claim lots of times
to keep it. A frosh claim is good
enough for a fresh tenderfoot, but old
timers won't look at anything but a
pickled claim. You know what
mart is. probabh'?"
"Well, every claim has quartz. Some
more ami some less. You find out how
mam quartz there are, and then put in
so mati3 pounds of salt to the quart.
Wild-cat claims require more salt, be
cause the wild-cat spoils quicker than
"Sometimes 3011 catch a sucker, too,
and you hare to put him in brine pretty
plent3' or you will lose him. That's
one reason'wio tho3 salt a claim.
"Then, again, you often grub stake
a man "
But what is a grub stako?"
" Well, a grub stake is a stake that
:ho bo3s hang their grab on sothcy can
carry it. Lots of mining men havo
been knocked cold by a blow from a
What I wanted to say, though, was
this: You will probably at first strike
free-milling poverty, with indications
of something else. Then you will no
doubt sink till you strike bed-rock, or a
truo fissure gopher hole, with traces of
"That's the timo to put in your salt.
ion can snoot it into tne snatt with a
double-barreled shot-gun. or wet it and
apply it with a whitewash brush. If
people turn up their noses at your claim
then, and say it is a snide, and that
tho3 think there is something rotten in
Denmark, you can tell them that they
are clear otf, and that you hare salted
vour claim and that yon know it is all
The last seen of the tenderfoot he was
buying a double-barreled shot-gun and
ten pounds of rock salt.
Thero's no doubt but a mining camp
is the place to send a young man who
wants to acquire knowledge and fill his
system full of information that will be
useful to him so long as he lives. Bill
One of the last numbers of the sup
pressed Golos reports tho massacre of
the family of a Jewish innkeeper near
Wassikow, in the Government of Kieff.
Mordko Rykleman, the innkeeper, was
awakenedln the middle of the night by
a knocking at the door of the house and
by voices demanding admission. Look
ing out of the window and seeine a
1-baBd of peasants armed with cudgels.
ne remsea to open. J. he peasants then
burst the door and murdered the inn
keeper's father, wife and six children.
Rykleman himself escaped to Wassi
kow, bat whea be returned to the inn
with a company of soldiers they foand
only the corpses of his faatilV. The
earned oa ererytaing
rom tae aonee. aad wen
it oaf re, when they took
appreacn of tae soldiers.
aetectea noon aner-
loawef tae stolen
loaded a ncieeav
presuawa that tae aua
H01E, TAKX A3D GAKDE.
It U sow pTscrally blkTtd that
ipple keep better ia rsolit or damp
rellari thn ia dry oac.
Thru I bat 00c proper war
uu - ic vm jau twuni vnn iiumb w.
Un. and that if to ctapty Uiew altr
ererr meal aad wah tlietn oat thor- J -j wjfc, rj 0( it iscladiac nr?
oushlr. The add. jad alw In tha t g ia lbt.y tpTTA xhc
and coffee wdl act oa the tlaiadwKjm th fcok ;wcctyfix xau
iwll Ujc Cavor of tfae bcreragc
A eoo-l war to tt up Ut ol COJiJ
roat beef u to chop them fine aad add
about a third o the ipiictity of cracker
or bread crumbs. tir in enough milk or
water to moisten it. w;aon well with
pepper arid alu then roll ia ball or
lbt caX5. dip in egg aad fry in butUrr.
Quince Prcerres. 1'arr, core and
qrarter line, large immcci. Ijiy aiile
all inferior and badlv hatcd piece.
Cook the fruit in wafer enough to cor-
cr. having Lrt wetgneu it- Allow
three-quarters of a ttouud of sugar to
eery wjund o! fruit, and a cup of water ,
for each tound ol unr, 3lake thu
into a eleir sirup, and when the fruit ts
eas.b pierced with a straw, dram it
from" the w atcr and put it, while tiJl ,
ht. into tho boding sirup; e.il up in
air-tight jar. Can quinces in the auiq ,
manner, udng loj sugar.
Chow-Chow llck'c One peck o! .
green tomatoes, two quarts of vinegar, i
one cup ot iitgar. half pint of mustard (
need, three table spoonfuls of peppvr, 1
two table-spoonfuls uf salt, duo table-!
siKxmful of cloves, half dozen reen
pupiK'rs, one doeh of onions. Chop
the tomatoes add -alt, first a laer of
tomatoes, then salt; let it stand all night.
In the morning dram oil the brine and
add the abovo ingredient., cutting the
green peppers and onions fine. Let it
all bod till quite tender. Put iu jars
ami cover tightb.
To Stop N'oso-HIeed. The Scien
tific American gives the following noel
plan: The best reiucily for bleeding at
the nose, as given 13 Dr. Gleason in
one of his lectures, is in the vigorous
motion of the jaws as if iu thu net of
chewing. In the case of a child a wad
of paper should be placed in its mouth,
and the child should bo instructed to
chew it hard. It is the motion of the
jaws that stops the flow of blood. Thu
remedy is so very simple that many will
feel inclined to laugh at it, but it never
has been known to fail in a singlo in
stance, even in err se ere cases.
Tomato Catsup.- Ovor-ripo toma
toes make a flavorless catsup. Thoy
must be iu prime condition and fo'iud.
Take two peeks of tomatoes, slice them,
aud put in a porcelain kettle; iron p ts
make black catsttp; boil to a ulp. then
strain and pais through a siove; then
return thu juice to the kettle; add to it
two ounces of salt, two of mace, two
tablespooufuls of whole black pepner.
one tcaspoonful of cayenne, one-half
tablespoon fid of ground cloves, six
tablespooufuls of ground mustard, one
quarter of a clove of garlic, and an
ounce of celeiy-soed; boil three hour-.
When it is cooling add a tumblerful ol
strong vinegar. Put iu bottles and
Ophthalmia or inflammation of tho
eves in cattle is sometimes general
throughout a district. It may bo caused
by some prevalent condition, such as
the weather or the presence of pollen
in the air. whieh irritates the organ, or
In du-t or other impurities which have
the same efleel. Tho prouertreatment
would be to wash the oyes with some
stimulating solution to cause them to
throw oil the oHeiidingninttensiilphnto
of 7iuc. one dram, d.asolvcd in a quart
of water, ma he injected into the organ
with a syringe. The disease ma3 also
be a result of catarrh resulting from
either of the abovo causes, in which
case tho wash for the eves may be used,
and half an ounce of chlorate of potash
ma3 bo given daiby for three or font
days. Ar. V. Wines.
To Preserve Green Crab Apples.
Select full-grown crab apples, wash
them and cover the sides and bottom ol
your preserving kettle with grapevine
leaves, and till it with the apples,
sprend'ng a thick layer of vino leave
over it. Fill up the kettle with cold
water, and set ovor a slow lire: let them
simmer, but not boil. When thoy are
quito 3'cllow take them out, peel oil the
skins with a penknife and extract the
cores vcr3 neatly. Put them aga'n into
tho kettle with fresh vino leaves and
water, and set them over a slow firo
do not lot them boil. When they have
becomo green, take them out with a
skimmer, weigh them and allow one
pound of sugar to ever pound of f niit.
and a scant half pint of water to every
pound. Put the sugar and water into
tho kcttlo and let it boil until the scum
ceases to rise, when add tho fruit and
let it boil slowly till all are trans, arcnt.
You may put the grated yellow rind
and the juico of some lemons in them.
hen done, spread out in largo dishe
to cool, then tie them up in glass jars,
after putting a pieco of tissue paper
over them wet with tho white of an
Tho Farm Implements.
Wo have in mind, iust now, a farm on
which ma bo found thousands of dol
lars worth of implements in a perfectly
useless condition, and which have iccn
nisted and rotted out by exposure to
a far greater degree than thoy havo
been worn out by use. It is quito
needless to say that the owner, or tho
ostensible owner of the farm, is poor.
No man can practice waste to the ex
tent of exposing all the implements
and machinery necessary to carry on a
large farm to the weather from one
year's end to another, without losing
ground financially all the time, and il
he lives long enough he will become a
iirominent candidate for the poor-houso.
The cause of the neglect to Lake proper
care of the farm implements and ma
chinery, is not always an inherent
recklessness in business methods, but
quite as often habit as anything else.
We leave these things unhoused one
winter, and it is easier to do it the
next; we leave an implement where we
last used it once, and it will be much
easier to leave it the next time . The
man who intends to keep perfect con
trol of himself will recognize the ne
cessity of preserving the utmost order
and regularity in his everyday life,
and in order to maintain and strength
en the habit of putting things in their
E laces, when done with them, will put
imself greatly out of the way to do it,
if necessary. Carelessness becomes
habitual and so does method.
The time wasted in spring in repair
ing machinery and tools which nave
become out of order through exposure
during the winter is enormous, and yet
it is repeated season after season, iiovr
suppose we turn over a new leaf in this
matter, if we are among the guilty.
This is a good time to begin to reform.
If we hare not houses or covering suffi
cient to protect sH our machinery, it
will not cost naach either in time or
money to erect them. Leave nothing
oat. We farmers spend a great deal of
money for farm machinery under the
most "favorable circumstances. Every
machine is covered up with a patent,
and k owned by those who intend-1
make the most oat of as that they pos
sibly can. and, when we unnecessarily
expose oar machinery to destractire in
laeaees. we rather shew oar williag
aeas to help these fallows aad to their
fortaaos watch they have abend r rot
at an. xataaaaay-we aave always
toiemwy onwim at
; bat we
tWaslrisa wfca wariT-
vm tae farm is a
gobi. rirtae wkwft practieesl.
aaucruua waaa mm
-"S&TSS-iF-Xiw., , -
,-;. V -
. ..T sr--v---
Dicrc w a M Tojf cax la lh mU
dW of a iMctsTT trala la 1 Vft lately
T&e fatirr i&rucici lb tvsrtr
feow 10 rauj quvrkiy jor l cat emu
muU) MMmrc foer trail at
s .kiir dd Tal tLer did. afi.1 bra
oa tl)a. ,Wc oi hr ct0c
bench. No ec elo cxtald rrt x il
-' on tJat tfaje withKjt aa UsJr dUpotc
f with both pazvnU and clttMtra TTs
father and mother bad foor kiU, to
0t the m brln? for thoL- trn. aad liir
wrap, and for their fct , twollulc Uar
had four rat for thcmwlre asd their ,
bird cago ami rabbit Udxf; a rroxn
up wn and a young Udy" dawiUtrr
each had four cat , tho nurx: aod t&tbr -
had four, aad o it wcat throuuh the
If rou nlar with a ftx! at home, ho
will play with you abroad.
m m 1
0 nnoot but Jtalir tb M&vMt&;
modest) of taush, ttrfetrr iun. tfcc wf
It hMc mi 10 tb Jin ft -- of Hi
&ndtticfc I .juttr jtfertlc
Tut: (.'nun ot KofftiaJ it rtJ ?,irt,
(. " It i u1t for ciHiri t r tfcnMisa
tbr rrr f a Brf4Ie thin far a n& huh to
rnirr tfcc KltixJina of Cod." njilcr
TitK!iutrrrot lWlftowtpri J ?V)
fur It. ami hr Ui.lh'1 hc (o ttctttrr lt
Co!. rtlhcr. Tltt' tbe Ul vZ k-i'a
to gtt luto, ! tnaa, on outUt rehired.
Wi tcV f sk1 to ccmtj, im ic r In
untiw, fiu ttclhvo chirr". M ivm'id
got ti my l 1 Urx'' Hr e-tut. uV- H,"
atxl hhUi lU ;. Svi t lit Sfnth
carr IhIh. S tb -t m;hix tfai
ho ktuMV iX. fit n 11m 4.
01 K noichlor tMKitfcikfeMKro
Urn K1cm Up. Itwt it 1 txK tlir '
lUxl ubfrvl la; 11 U tk ksinNl xml
('WUtlK wa fix rtir M ami ult a
tnodr! uf 1 n-rUtr; but curdaj fe tixXrd
iior MoUicr 1-v 0itX iHetk Jj lerjr Hitu a
like ortlmaM nauatittr ihMtra. Ur.
t-arrlr"' -clnm-,l Mr. H., hHeUet
you lo Mirli t hitter' "iiw UilU x-r
ilti .n," rrtl.i ( Attit. "ItMt Ittat !- M 'I
mike It itM, dw H" .-wku Jlt. 15.
"," aiurrc! Carrie, witti ilaltlmMtl n,
"hut It uuLe il a gwud deal mure ew tu
I Cori.inlnl ftitt.OM,lM, but ha
alum thump a atermrltMi txtfttr LhhIh.;
it, ami itni't M1 llowil weisiil wlmMi -ur-cimtlri;
i iMMiml of uar. tktntt tt
AN tnitilltUc old pHit pkMl lil lira.' In
a inlntui i!tl door mid itiled: "Uln.i
doaii" "llje man at wbel nnwncl:
NoImhIv that 1 hate heard of.'' The old
p'llt 3ilnl: "What i till crape Ml fid
door for?" The Imm then weut out and
found that thn dmll" had lain lhc Jot.
oflice towel oil tho door knob white ho
ih.i-cl a lame pigeon up u alio).
Tim Mcnatha (VI.) ): A. Hrin
jrer, Kj., of thi city, tun St. Jacob Oil on
bit borci with decided uccc and prodt.
A Mtimt.v wanti to know hovr to arold
littin? a iniiitaciie C3mc on her u;ucr Ho.
Tub Sunday .ivuj, liilIIIo (Kr.) ob
ertei: A Woodbury (N.J. )ia;r ineiitioni
the vtirv ot the nlfo of 31 r. .lot. II. 2iltN, of
that place, by M. Jacobs OH. dhe had rheu
DON't Jtulso a tntn too hastily when you
rer. him coining nut of a public hoiuc Hip.
ins hfi mouth. Ills action ii .in lnn-iii)ii-cant
If you aro hilloiK. liko Ir. Ilerc'
flcaiant l'unjatlte lVIUt," the original
Little Liter fills." Ot all driusi:.
It must hive been dull mudc for Aihm
in his garden homo, with no one to talk
wllh about the crops the rattle, the hens,
Dr. R. V. 1'i:i:ck, .IlufTalo, N. V.: Dfnr
Sir I have adt lcd manv ladlft to try your
Katorite l'recrlntloii" and nter sec it
tail to do more than ton aiItTtl".
Yours truly, Mits. A. 31. Kanki:,
HI Ilatcs trcct, Indianapoil, Ind.
TnB raper'Tru'lt Jmrnal ay unking
cofllns of piiMr Is rather running the tbln
Into tun ground.
Yocxo. middle acnl, or ol I mn, uffor
Iiir from nertoii debility and klndrwl weak
nrasea. should srnd nto aiaiup for laro
lrcatle, tlrlni; uccrfl trr-ttinfiiL
WOltLO'S IlrKN-AUV MKiuati. Ajsocu
tion, lluffalo, N. Y.
To Ri:tovr. fat. A jrrcat many recipes
hare been Riven: hut tho )ti!ckct ra t to
call the oap-jTcao man. Hva'o 7"ni
Indies, you cannot make fair kln, roy
check .aiidsparklins cyc wllh all the co
mctlcs of France, or beautlfler of th world,
while in poor health, and iiothin; will cite
you such cood health, slrcnth, Itotiy.-int
plrita and beauty aft Hop f Utter". Atrial
is certain proof. Sec another column.
Thk lHy who h.is leen a Htly.-wa crlek
ct all summer suddenly show predilection
for headache at the first sound of the school
Npeclal DWpatch Crmm ISfttrntt.
The demand of the people for an casltr
method of preparing Kidney-Wort ha in
duced the proprietors, tho well-kno vn
wholesale DrucrMt, Well. Klcbiril.ou ,'c
Co., of flnrlinton, Vi.. to prepare it for
ale in liquid form as well as in dry form.
J'oit and Trtliunt.
Rats, cat, mice, ant, Q.j-s Insects, d-ared
oat by "Itouli on lau" 15i druntlet-
Ketidiso's Rcsia Salvc, the mot fonler'
ful healing medium in the world, rricc 2.
Ir aiSIctM with Sore ETe, uc Dr Isase
Thompson' Eye Water. l)racitt sell It. 25c.
OR. JOHN BULL'S
Sniffs Tonic $yu
FOR THE CURE OF
FEVER and AGUE
Or CHILLS and FEVER.
Tit proprietar of this celslrsted aedidss
jastly claiks for it a iapricri ty rtrll rean
edies ever offered to Ut pablie for the 8ATX,
CXRTAIir, IPOtDT aad PZiAJf EST nrt
of slort or lomr itaadlsg;. S r efen to ik
an use exut w orca. xmn rca oa of ru
. . .
of iu. -- , ik. v..v r . . ? li x t1a . m r
- , v.vV ..m . v . ,- v. rrn 1 -,,, fcj. t. , n-
'MSCC OO lit a
tstira Weatcrasad Soathera coaatry to br i vtUitutsfsvacevsontbrss. tt crr-eu aefaCir. to
fci ttiy xt ti. tntk cf tta aaiarttoa J VZ&ZZZS, & ?&Bft&X
tftUttlaBestfSWkAUTrwiUltfAilteCSrLf VstvarottcyTly. an.: H jrrwn et vr
tk-dJrsll0MrastrietlTf3llflwaela.aearrfftl 1 ?""- Forsftitby aalrsCftif D-itTr-
nt. Ia a frtst auay csjcs s slagls dtse lus
kocafaaUiMt for a ear, sai wJwlt faadlim
aits sta tared ay a aLagt sttlsf wita a sr
fMtrtaCsnttMafUsKtaaralaaaita. It la,
kanarar, araaaat, aai la rrary east awn ear.
sums iar a waakartva after tsasuaeaM aaa
! iiaakai, mara ataaaUlly in diMealt aaa
lesv-ataaaiaf: taasn. laaaiJy taia airiirfas
will act raaairsaay aid taktay las Wvtls la
gaadardar. assaald taa aatiaat, nawarar ra
aair aaaXaattia asadiataa. altar aaviaf takaa
tana ar atar daaas aC taa Taaic. a aiaarla daaa
af 1TLL1 TMZTjpLJE 7AMZLT T1LLM
aaTt la. HXM 1 sTIL'I sriTat suata aa
aad aaH taa adcii MM J.
aatlXnTl TtVIC fTaTP, af laalariil. ly.
is sat aa aaak ntt aa aat
titan aaaaa at aat aa aaaa aattoa aa at --'-.', , ' rr-:
x yoMir srax lL&tttt&fEL
,tmummi. - -IL T""11 iTtFtasaVPIInal fS JS?!5"-1 2r
asfJUl MMmmmfianWUk, ramtamJMwdaanajtmtnaaamtamnmtmi.
MEL-1 Vital KSTMna. - -
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what ts cooo ron m is good
JtK . Wite tt O ww t"
f?irto!r - t' "- k
VV 4VfM Of
.!.'. iamite9A -5f
V tJMMI 1 t4 trt tV tmrim S.ft4-fc
i 8afT ) ftJ iT WM "
I V m4 k ;m K '- mi
T ".. a4 j uu f J tftJ4
w- S 4(
Vftt I trt wmmiiwt K On.
at r ?.'. ksk 1 fttkA tth. h. v
t if mi I ki f uftifti.i ftftM( a .4 to. an
Kaft t Ik mr if ifcr I -- rct
j4 mi ftft ftf h rulftnrt m ftftfta, mt Hkw
iiinwii wm ad ft i4ft iiif
tMttC Kt4ftUr -1, Ik M Ut
Ujk-S -fei vvnu. ftkfti ftM- u 4.-3WMI1. rt mt
lri lo4j lUftwubiftM JuftMli
ftir.: ' unlit HftfV .w4 ftOrf rftftftoim U m4t
tfrll tM I Tflll 1 nl lil ftk4 9ti4, ft.
fitifki.tWK'iMaftrT w -kift.ft4.w
)M Jt.rtnlli ftfftt H r ari
lift ftta 'T N"-v i Dt&T 1r Itmmt in il
ftft)'rvftt-t U.it IfVftt ,st - ft. M jftt h
)wit r wHr trv.rit t-n tr fftjbm V
tfbir Uft trtftlft.ift ttfttftk. Kt t-4r
bi3 1 t'ftftrt, bftftr tV U.WdMft, - Aft
Vtmtt mi Uial fftj.t tw !. iWt, t
rftntt Hftcft ftj-l Mfftr i-lr'ft t
tKl Ml V'1lIMwt 1 te,1Sltll
V llH I'rtVfr t ! M.ft
Kt"') jl U BU(1 ?(. Ift'ftt
Iftt -rrr 5 it, I1 !, . f M L (i lf
ftorta t .1 a wktftuftr J onu lw
tiftK-hntr: , 8"- v X 'jt r
Ucl Cvba:-t a. 4 lr uii - W, j
PdRMTIVE FILLS if tt
P. &, ; 4
t "-1 i t io ttf I
I i4t 'ft Mabt h.m lull ft-K V 4f k m'ftJ
t ft1tbl baV, I ' I 1 ' tft. '- ftft l ,
i'ffthftT' ht !) t m fir lftrft. ft. ,
OlifllM nntl 37,rtror
and all oiaiASea
Catn4 tr itaiM, i.i 1-ftUfti.iHft ( iKft niftft.
A WAKUAKTED CUUK.
Pr !, 1 .C. for ! tr a !,
AOTIli:U IKMM rtIK
I. ftft.o,ftl t
"The Princi and Thi Pauptr."
Vt lit .t3:i 1.1 pftrt wvrks JI j(Jf H
U-: bn- tj n 'f f ir r m r y rf "1
tDlvftJtftt l Si-l ftftffw Ol tt Bi fft-f
.Vnlm ntf (r aftft"-l ttj I
uoiui. mm it u. .v r.tttr,
Ilftl uiii.( tt I'Htn.
162 A 168 State SOtt CMcsj.
tm Iftft. II fans bpwly 4
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