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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 24, 1881)
THE EED CLOUD CHIEF.
M. L. THOMAS, Publisher
Ttoe husa of twilight, far and wide.
Falls on tke green and Hoping meadows;
All tremulous tao Mpcns stand.
IJv way-irem" icpbyrs lijrhtly fanned,
hero the clear brook lot' mimic tide
Sweeps onward to the thadows.
All day Its sun-tlcckod ripples flow
Thronch pasture strewn with hay aad
rtirouR-h lonr-lr Rlens where aider lean
XVtkUs tho dimpled mivcs,noen,
And sweet wild roe Iiliuh hsloir
Tbo btnmbioJ drooping ofcr!
Ilr this low nrldiro and moas-rown fence,
Infltfiil ri'KKilta music tun-ic:
W'UUt fluted bcacb-lc-avcs wide dlsprcad.
And elri'llnif hwallow ovrrhnnd
Novo lltrtitlr, till ooch wavelet henco
Niaio fair rejection carries.
Up the broad shoulder of the hills
f t twlilcht lindoK climb and darken:
Ilu! on their fnc-, westward ct,
- A Ktnllo or Minitet tremblus yet.
And there it throetlo slnjf. and thrills
r 1 ho world below to hearken I
rnroif the curkim'n plaintive call.
hcarco ecp.irnto from tho alienee, lingers:
In ctiiflowlarnl the bIoom le''.
Where unrto-robed mist arldo to keep
Thu.r nlxhtly watch, ch'omIiiic ull
With allcnt, dewy tinkers.
Tlic f tara porp fortn, tho nfterzlow
W Fnl- slowly out Ix-bind tho lurches:
Tin- blrdi nro liutiel ca o one tbat seems
To .chirp n Uttlo In hl nreams
When otiUuil brwio faintly blow
Vdown ibu woodland arches. '
Tlio ripples anl8b, seaward dniwn:
tt The Mowers In alcpp their pertumo rondcr;
r"o nightly roiuiil ench darkening slopu
Tlu Ilclit Ih sown iu patient hope,
'Jliat the i lh harvest ir tho dawn
May rise In KOldcn yplcudor!
HOW UK ESUAFED.
at tho door of
lojr cabin on
the hanks of
tho Angelina Kiver in Texas,
tiaAw intently across the stream. The
river was narrow, and tho crossing wut
a in the primitive stylo winch prevails in
somo portions of the Stale a rone,
ft retched tightly from bank to bank,
and lied to convenient trees, by means
of which a small Hat, or "bateau,"
usually manned by two
drawn back and forth.
This hot, drowsy, summer afternoon,
Martha a girl of hoventeen years
thought the longest she had ever .spent.
The cattle .stood panting in the stream
near the shore. Not r. bree.o stirred
"" the jungle of trees and bushes on the
other side of the river, and tho Held
around the house was a sun-baked
- waste. Would her father never come?
IJe and the hired man had gone that
morning to town for supplies, leaving
her alone with Hobbie, her little six-year-old
brother who at that moment
was lyingas'oepon tho Hoor in an inner
room and Eph, a littlo colored boy of
ft ten, who had slipped into tho woods to
Now Martha was not a Texas girl,
,W V and was not accustomed to these wild
solitudes. Two .years before, her
father had decided to mend, if possible,
Jiis fortunes on a Texas farm, but hail
proposed to Martha to remain with his
relatives in Virginia until ho had a suit
able homo for her.
"You are not accustomed to rough
ing it," he .said; "and life where I shall
f-ettle will bo hard and lonely for years.
- It is a new place. Our nearest neigh
bor "will bo live miles away. 1 do not
i like to take you there at all, and if yon
are wise 3011 will stay with your aunt,
who wants 3'ou very much."
"Then I'm not a bit wise," Martha
said, with her bright face full of deter
mination. "And 1 think my kind
father is not quite wi.so in proposing
- Mich a thing to me. Why, who will
attend -to you ami Hobbie a mero baby
ho is too? Jf you are sick, who will
r nurse you? I "ilarc say, I'm not tho
moat helpful girl in tho world, but do
3 ou really think I should be happ3' in
hh'rking all 1113 duties and staying in
luxury, while you are undergoing all
kinds of privation? '
So Martha had her own way, and bo-
ing a bright, intelligent girl, had
adapted herself to her new life with
wonderful facility. Her neighbors were
kind, good people, but they 'lsl(l Httlu
time to visit, ami then they were so far
off that frequent social calls tvero im
possible. lint Martha interest ed herself in do
mestic duties. She raised poultry and
0 made tho best buttor in the count-.
Sho had a good collection of books, and
received some periodicals. Sho tried
also to keep up her studies; for sho
reasoned justly that, if improved cir-eum-jtances
allowed them again to mix
in cultivated society, it would not do
for her to blush for her own ignorance.
-j But this afternoon time hung heavy
- on her hands. Her father in going over
the r.ver had left tho Hat fastened on
the. other side, that it might bo ready
for him on h:s return. Vainly sho
t strained her eyes through tho thick un
dergrowth of the opposite bank, hop
ing to see him coming down the nar
" "It's been as long as ten days," sho
said, throwing herself down in a rock-
ing-chair on tho small porch. "I boj
lieve I'm getting tired of this lonely
life. Day in and day out it's tho same
thing, and nothing" happens one day
different from any other daj. Anil
when father's away it's :i thousand
Hb times worse. I wouldn't caro much
what happened, were it only something
out of the old routine. I'm getting
like tho old sluggish pond in tho Held,
and I feel tho green scum growing over
Her discontented C3'es fixed thcni-
6clves on the swampy forest before tho
a cabin, and th'ey did not move, even
" when sho heard tho gallop of a horse
coming down tho road.
" It's old Jako Potter coming to bor
row a saw, or something; or one of
those abominable Haldon noys racing
after a stray cow," sho thought.
hut no; tho horseman was neither
Jake Potter nor a lla'.don boy. As ho
pulled up his horso before tho cabin,
Martha saw ho was a gentlenianh
looking young man of aoout twenty
years of ago, with a paleaco, and a
strange, wild look. He touched his hat
to her in a mechanical manner.
"Can I get over tho river hero?" he
7Mr ci- Wnilmi't. l-bon tlin nnMIn
U ,--t ferry," she answered. "That's more
than hve miles down tue river.
He jumped from his horse, and camo
rapidly toward her. "If you'll only
get me over, he said, drawing sonio
monc3' out of his pocket, " I'll give ou
twenty-five dollars. It's every cent I
fcv have, and it's a matter of life and
death for me to get over immediately.
(For heaven's sake, help me, won't
The imploring tone, the look of agony
In -the young man's eyes, startled
Martha. " Was this a madman before
her. and she alone and in his power?
Ifo, he did not look insane; though he
8- kpt'tunring and casting wild glances
in tho direction whence he had come.
. I am sorry, sir," she said, " but the
flat was taken to the. other side by'my
father, who has not yet returned. Look,
yoir can see it from here."
tThen I shallhave to swim the river."
her"Said, turning from her.
f;"Y imiBt not!' she exclaimed
ajrnestly. "The river is swollen by
the las-t rains, and the tide is running
like a mill-race! Not' even & strong
horse could swim it, and yours" look
ing at .the tired little pony "'would not
get half-way over."
Be paused irresolutely for one mo
, Bient, -and then retraced his steps.
l ' You look good and-kind," he said;
- AndTm sure you wouldn't.harm me.
ril txHst you. JL am pursued by meg
-who ftccoee me of a thing 1 newer
dreaiBed of doing; I am a -Derfect
stranger never was in thin town in my
life before last night and the tottlem
take mo for a member of mc notori
ous horse-thief gang. If thoy ratch
me you know TexaiTnslIco they'll
hang me to the nearest tree, and try me
after I'm dead. For the sake of all
that's good, and more than all for rnv
dear mother's sake," and a sob checked
his words, "help an Jnuoocnt1 stranger
loescapo!" 4 .
Martha looked at him as he spoke.
Like all self-reliant people, sho formed
her Judgment of persons quickly and
decidedir. No. he wat not guilty, she
waroertain. Bui ercn had ho been, for 4
his youth, and his mother's' take, it is
probable Martha would have done just
as she did.
'"Pll-help you," sho siid. " No, you
can t hide in the house, feeing ins
eyes turn to it. '"There arc but two
rooms, and no loft, and they'll bo
through them in no time, riioy'll
search tho barn and stable too. The
woods back thcro arentft safe, for of
course they'll go over the whole ground
if they track yon here."
" I goLawav from them about noon."
he said. They were Jying under the
trees half drunk, and asleep, and I gave
them the slip. My pony was tied in
the s woods, and t don't think they
nrssed me until they waked up. But
of course they'll track me here, or near
here. I must lose no time."
Martha thought for a for minutes.
" I can think of but one plan," she saiH.
"You must disguiso yourself. I have
tho dress of a ('crman woman who has
.be.t-n at jyork fpr me foru.a short time.
She was about 3'our height ami sic.
Hero it is," taking.a dreds from a nail,
"("oin'o the house and put it on, and I
wiy turn your pony loose in tho woods.
In an hour or two ho will be far enough
When sho returned, the young man
:?as turned into a tall, awkward woman.
Martha added to his toilet aJargc hand
kerchief pinned across the brca-jt, and
an immense green sunbonnet which
shaded his face completely.
"Any one would tako you for Ber
tha," slio said, summing him critical
ly. "Sho don't speak a word, of Kn
glish, so 3ou needn't open'your lips:
and she wore her sunbonnet even at
meals. Oh, I forgot your boots. Here,
put on this pair of father's old shoes."
"Ion't3'oii hear horses galloping?"
cried the 3-outh, his face getting ghast-
Martha listened. Yes. there was no
doubt of it, Horsomon woro coming
rapidly down tho road. The young
man was trembling in every limb.
"It's not that I'm afraid o' death,"
ho said; "I'm not a coward; but such a
shameful, unjust death"
"This won't do,J' she interrupted.
" Your nervousness will betray you.
Here, tako this rake, and scrapo up the
dead leaves in tho yard. No one will
not'eothen that 3011 tremble so. And
look hero, wlren the men come into
tho vard. don't go on with your work
with your faco turned aw.i3 That
would bo suspicious. Just put your
two hands on tho rako so; and rest
your chin on them, and I001C boldly at
tho people. In Unit sunbonnet no one.
can easily -tell whether you're white or
Ho obo3'cd submissively, btlMartha,
glancing furtivuly at him as four or live
men rode into tho 3'ard, saw tho hands
folded over the top of tho rake .shaking.
Tho leader of tho part;', a short, stout,
elderly man, sho had a slight acquaint
ance with. '
"(lond-arternoon. Miss Wilis, ' ho
drawled. "Well, now, has a 3'ounir
fellow on a dun pony crossed the river
"Martha was delighted that tho ques
tion took this form.
"No. Colonel (Jardner; no ono has
crossed tho river, because, as 3011 see,
my father took tho Hat to the other
hide, and there it is now. He went to
Crosstown this morning, and hasn't
come back yet."
" Well, let's rcconnoitcr, bovs; may
be ho tried to swim it. You Johnson,
st:ry hero till I come back."
In a short time ho was back again
with tho rest of tho party.
"No signs." hodrawlod. "Wo lost
tho traek'in that ar thicket, and certain
sure ho ain't thar."
"Job Lyon? and tho fcllarswill como
up with him. I reckon." said ono of
tho men. "You told 'cm to meet us
hero, didn't you, Curnel?"
"Yes," and to Martha's dismay tho
whole party, dismounting from their
horses, secured them to, the paling, and
leisureh marohed to the house "Indian
" You needn't be oneasy. Miss Wil
lis," said the fat leader. "Jist givo
us cheers out hero under tho trees and
we'll sot hero? and admiro tho pros
pect." - "
ToorMartha would havo given worlds
to havo got "them into tho house and
out of sight of tho fictitious German
woman, who, as if her curiosity had
beon gratified, was now industriously
raking tho leaves in a pile. Having
nothing to do, all tho men gazed in"
tenth at her. To tako off their atten
tion, Martha forced herself to talk to
"You don't often como this
Colonel Gardner," she said.
"No, 1113 dear; but a confounded
horso-thief has stole my lioinus and Jlo
nius my two best horses and we're
aftor him. you see."
"How do you know ho stole them?"
" Know! Well, my dear, Johnson he
seed a stranse lad wanderin' about near
my stable, 'bout nine o'clock at night.
Ho had come to tho tavern that even
ing, and he walked about town pros
pectin', as 3ou may say; and Johnson
he says ho's tho nioral of 3oung Cave,
and he's the right-hand man or Amos
White, tho boldest horse-thief in this
county. Wo'll catch up with him."
"We aint sarched these premises,"
grumblod the dark-looking ruffian they
called Johnson. "Ma3'bo ho's hid in
tho hen-house, or somowhar."
" You are welcome to search, gentle
men," said Martha, rising with alacrity.
Tho strain was too much for her, and
sho felt as if she was in danger of
screaming aloud, or going into a tit of
h3sterics before them.
"There's -pon3 tracks up to this here
gate, said Johnson, scowling at her.
"Had anybo.l3 been hero to-day?"
drawled Colonel Gardner, who was
striving lo bo courteous.
"Oyes." sho answered readily; "old
Mr. Maxwell brought our meal, and
Jim Pendleton rode here to get father's
"Well, we'll sarch meanin' no of
fense, ray dear" and the Colonel
waddled into the house, while the men
8;attered into the outbuildings. Nerved
, on by the emergenc3-, Martha strove to
go on quietly with a piece of worn she
had hastily caught up. In a few min--utes
they returned, the old. Colonel
puffins: and blowing, and. fanning him
t self with his hat He sank into a seat
near her. " "
"rmlorrF your.pa wasnit here," he
said; "but 1 hope, my dear; you aint
scared. .My girls don't? scare worthy a
cent, but" you're a stranger, and puny
to boot, and you're ;.not used to our
ways. You see, in Texas we doa't'low
criminauT-to git away.
' " Aint that woman a master hand to
work?" Hooking curiously at the leaf
raker. " Aint she thtlJerman woaan
your palhlred kfct week?" " .
Martbi had not time'to reply before
Robbie,lh'i3 nag oyer1, ran out on the
"Why, if there aint Bertha!" he
cried, spying the well-known dress aad
sunbonnet, and'Was running out to joist
her, when his sister caught him-,
" You're not to distsrb Berthal she
finishes her work, Bobbie. If jwj$d,
r 11 punish jou." s '
Bob looted up in astonishment at his
sister's angry tone, but Coloael Gsrdaew
"You'll do to tie to. young miss!
That's the sort-1 liki?. You git all the
work out of your hired people, and you
don't let 'em shirk It. Hafjoo. If herd
aint Job Lyons!" as another wiltf
looking horseman dashed & loth
gate. " Got him. Job?" "
"No, Curnel, but we've got your
bosses- They was a-grazinjr xicai
Boggy Creek. You brought us, Cumcl,
on a wild goose chase, fur them bosses
aint bin stole Jest slipped their halt
ers aud got away. I'm off to ray work;"
and be galloped away.
Delight and dismay chased each other
over the Colonel's bcoad fate.
"Wall, now, gent!cmn." he said
dcprecstingly to the men who hid risen
and were preparing to more off, "Vim
mighty sorry I troubled you."
"You mought have got us in a heap
worse troublo of we had broken that
youngster's nek. as you and Johnson
wanted," said ono of the mon sternly.
Wc ought to thank our stars he got
"Wall, now." said tho Colonel, help
lessly, "we've bin chasln' a fellow for
"Looks monstrously like it." said
the man who had just spoken; "and
wo were within an aoo of hangin' him
to the first convenient limb, furnothin',
too. Look here. Curnel. ou dont git
me out agin when your bosses git
They rode off. leaving tho crest-fallen
Colonel to follow at his leisure.
As he rolled his portly bulk to the
ga'e. Martha heard him muttering:
" Wall, now, how in thunder did
them bosses break loose?"
It was over tho ftar and suspense.
Martha had never fainted in her life,
but sho felt faint and sick, and closed
her C3'es for a few minutes. When sho
opened them, the younz man hail taken
off his disguiso and was in his own
clothes, and looking at her gratefully.
"I can't thank 3011," he said.
"You've done so much for me that I
can't express myself. But for yon I
should havo been dangling to 6no of
those trees.' They wouldn't have givon
mo ten minutes."
" You'ro safe now," she said.
"Yes. But I wouldn't have showed
myself even when I heard all. because
it' might havo injured you with your
nciglibors for assisting a sup-oscd
horse-thief. M3" name is Burton Har
r Burton; and my mother will thank
you somo day for this."
"Why did you leave homo to wan
der around in this waj?" Martha asked
Harry" Burton looted a littlo confused,
" Well, the fact is, I thought I'd seo
a littlo of the world. To toll tho truth,
I've been awav from home two months
and had written my mother that I was
coming back to look after matters on
the farm again, when all this happened
to inc. 1 will go and look for my horso
now, anil perhaps, when 3'our father
returns, he will sot me niross tho river.
I'm going to rldo all night", for I'm just
wild to' .sue home again." "
Martha directed lifni to the place
whoro his pony had liecn turned loose,
and then sat dou'u to think quietly.
What an afternoon it had been! And
all these things hail happened in a few
hours. Ilobbio was looking every
where for the supposed Bertha, who
had vanished, and wearied his sister
with questions us to where she had
ironc. and who was tho strange man
who had come from behind tho house.
It was Minsot when Mr. Willis re
turned. Ho was seriously angry and
frightened at Martha's imprudence,
mid tho rNk she ran in sheltering a
possible felon; but lve was proud, too,
of her bravery and presence of mind.
"Never do suoli an act a'zain, my
girl."' he said. "It was a dangerous
experiment, I can tell yon!"
"But he was innocent, and I knew
it," Martha urged. "Must wo ruu no
risks to shield the innocent?1'
It would have beon an interminable
argument, but b3 this time Hany Bur
ton had returned, aud Mr. Willis did
not retain his nn:ror long at tho sight
of his pale, sensitivo face.
" My mother will thauk you," was
all he said to Martha, as ho shook her
hand warmly at parting. YoullCs font
panion. A Pica for Occupations for Men.
Wo havo heard enough of woman's
"sphere" and its enlargement. Wom
en's "rights" havo ceased to bo dwelt
upon with so much forco since they
havo quietly stopped forward and taken
them. Several cases have como to ra3
knowledge of late whoro men have
trained their wives into a knowledge
of their business. One of them, who
had been a soldier nndcamo homo with
broken health, made this provision for
his family in caso of his death, and he
has died, as much a hero and a martyr
as if he had perished on the battie-tiofd.
His wife is now able"1 to carry on his
business and to support herself and her
family reputably and comfortably. Wc
havo boen driven to such things by
stress of circumstanqes. It ma bo
"contrary to all our old notions; we may
still think it wiser for women to marry
for a homo, however sho ma shrink
from it, than to support herself inde
pendently, but the won't do it.
'Tho fact is, there is no absolute rule
to regulate the work or the relations of
men and womon. It is a matter of cus
tom, and customs may change if it be
expedient. Now, as our customs are
changing, why should not men learn
certain things which would give them
something to do aud make them hap
pier? Why may not men knit, or sow,
or crochot? Of course, it sounds ven
odd; indeed, I do not know that I
should have pluck enough to bo found
engaged m any of these or kindred oc
cupations. But why not? Why sit
idle? I am not alwas tired; I do not
always want to read; 1 get tired of
twirling my thumbs; I can't play on
any musical instrument, and if I could
that is noisy. Why can't a man have
some tranquil occupation? I hare seen
Mrs, Smith sit down with the needle
and work off a fit of Impatience in a
timo of waiting to great profit I
should have whistled and fretted and
bitten U13- nails,-and-only grown more
Boys ought tos learn. . Why should
thoy "leave all their things about for
others to tako care of for the weary
mother, ifthcre be not servants enough?
Wiry shouldn't a boy, if he is off on a
tramp, be able to sew on & button or
mend a hole' in his stocking properhy?
They sometimes manage, to do it, but
how. ,And now, when it 1st s sort of
fashion to have a ranch in Colorado, or
somewhere where no woman, may ven
ture, I don't see any way but for the
boys to learn these things. Let them
knit their stockings instead of plaving
cards. I believe in interchange. Why
may women enter into-so many of oar
occupations and we be excluded from
theirs? "Effeminate," is it? Not of
necessity. Why is it any more so, save
from custom, than writing or any other
quiet, sedentary work?' There are
trades where men sew, as we know,
and in many a business a boy has to
learn some rudimentary practice of the
art The doctor, as a surgeon, most
thread a needle, sew bandages, to say
nothing of other artistic stitches. YqB
see my plan only carries mattersatriW
farther, and would teach, as an art,
that whieh is now but rudely done.
My friead Prof. X. canines a-towel
or kdksrchielwitiithe:bestof them.
Hek'aone the-less-saanly, and ones
saved his own life byA having strong
rather saixed. batiffsmsnn potest ea
oar -Mra-IftTOrbn wrsir with "tsBr sT
we may gain by it Our. 2T. J, ist
MtXZ, FA1M A5 1EE5.
Borers skoldJbf killed by paskiag
a coneer wirestatoTthe holes and puses
HngthemTlfter which the hole may be
pltiggctLwith graritog wax aau a plug
of wood. -
I-laio Rico Padding. Sk half a
ipful of rice over nlghi. In the mom
Inr mix with the Her three tablwpoos-f-jli
of sugar, a small piece of butter
and a littlo salt Tour over this oge
quart of new milk, and bake slowly tw
A ready method for hot fomenta
tions Is to placo Aaa&els la tho steamer
of an ordinary potato steam kstile.
They rojuhly become permeated with
the stclbi when tho kettle U placed on
the fire, aad can be readily changed
without Tiny fear of scalded fingers
during tho attempt to wring them suf
fjcrently dry, as in the ordinary
Prof. BcaJ, of Michigan, nays: "If
you have money to fo-d away, need
down your young orchard toclovor and
timothy, or sow a crop of wheat or
oats. If -oti want tho trees to thrirc.
cultivate well till they are seven to ten
years old. Spread ashes, msnuro or
salt broadcast. Stop cultivating in
August. Heeds or no wfceds; this allows
the trees to ripen for winter."
Danish Pudding. One cupful of
tapioca, three pints of water, half a
tcaspoonful of salt, half a leacupful of
sugar, one tumblcr'ul of any kind of
bright jelly; wah the tapioca and soak
in the water over night; in the morning
put in a doubln boiler anil cook ono
hour; st'r frequently, add tho salt,
sugar and jelly, apd mix thoroughly:
turn into a mold that has beon dipped
in cold water and set away to harden;
serve with cream aud sugar.
Careful farmers (says tho Amertcnn
Cultivator) should always select tboir
seed from tho best-matured sulks while
yet standing in the Held. There is no
donbt that a difference of ten per cent
could be mado in tho value of the crop
in one year by a judicious and careful
selection of the seed, and should this
corirsc be pursued for a series of years,
a largo inTeae conM be mado in the
cropa of corn of almost any good va
03stcr Pie. Oystors.- ono quart,
fienpcr, ono half tea-spoonful, mace, ono
latf teaspoonful, salt, one-half teaspoon
ful, cracker crumbs, ono leacupful. but
tor, one-quarter pound, puff paste.
Stra'n the ovstcrs; add the spice.
'craokur crumbs atid tho butter bro'ten
in bits; put in a dcop pie-dish lin-d
with paste; add half tho oyster liquor.
Tho dish should bo full, covered with
rich puff pasto, and baked until tho
crust i.s done.
Tho 'practice of forcing a hor.se to
stand on his legs, or walk about, while
laboring under an attack of colic, is
most inhuman. 'Tho same remark is
also applicable to tho plan of exercising
a horso during tho time he is under the
Iiurgiitive action on-doso of physic
:le should bo "moved gentby about bo
foru the medicine commences to oper-
"atc. but never after. Do thoso barba
rians who knock tho annual about while
enduring tho pains of colic, or when
suffering from tho strong purgative ac
tion of medicine, ever think of what
t thc3 are doing? If tho3 were treated
themselves on tno samo plan, under
similar circumstauces, thoy would soon
como to their senses regarding the man
agement of the unfortunate animal
which is placed under their charge.
Kumas J'unncr. -
Tho onion stands pre-eminent as a
table vegetable. Apart from its llavor
it possesses medicinal virtues of a
marked character. When eaten iu
moderation it stimulates the circulatory
system and the secretions, and the con
sequent increase of the saliva aud the
"astric ju co promotes digestion. Tho
argc red variety is an excellent diu
retic, and two or three .small white
onions are iccommcndcd b Buckland
to bo eaten raw as a remedy for insom
nia. They aro slightly tonic, and to a
certain degree nutritious. Since cook
ing deprives thorn of some of their
voiatilo oil, and a little parsley dipped
in vinegar and eaten after them parti
overcomes tho odor thoy impart to the
breath, surely their virtues may plead
for their more frequent use. especially
as an adjuuet to other articles of food.
Mild and sweet in their native Orient
they aro smaller and more pungent as
thoy are transplanted to colder rc-
6 ions. Tho onions of Valencia and
ormuda surpass our own in sweetness
and succulence; but wo have many
cxonllent sorts, which bear local names,
given in accordance with their size,
llavor and season. A few may bo
mentioned in such general terms as
will serve to distinguish them in pur
chasing. The yellow onion is mild in flavor and
an excellent keeper. A -.Father largo,
light-red 'onion, streaked. with green is
juicy and sweet, but because losssolid
than some other sorts, docs, not ke.cp so
weR; a d-lrk-red variety, large and
strongly flavored, keeps well, and is-remarkable
for its diuretic properties.
The small, .white oiekling onions are
true silverskias, sown late in the spring
In rather poor soil in order to dwarf
them; the mature sllverskln or large
white onion is one of tho best varieties
now in favor. The small silver-skins
make the nicest pickles when they have
been cooked for five minutos in salted
boiling water. Mid then thrown into
cold water for half an hour, while the
vinegar to be used with them is being
scalded with spices; they are strained
I from the water when quite cold, placed
in glass or eariueu jura, auu covcrcu
with tho scalding vinegar; after re
maining for twenty-four nours tho vin
egar is again scalded and poured again
upon the onions, when the jar contain
ing them is tightly closed from tho air.
A soup made from onions is regarded
by the French as an excellent restora
tive in debility of the digestive organs.
It is made by 'frying golden brown half-a-dozen
sliced onions insufficient butter
to prevent burning, with a teaspoonml
of sugar; two quarts of clear soup are
next added to the onions, together with
a bouquet of sweet herbs and a palata
ble seasoning of jsalt and pepper; these
ingredients .aro' allowed to simmer
gently togother for about a quarter of
an .hour while somo slices of bread are
being toasted and placed in the soup
tureen; the bouquet of herbs is then
removed, and the broth and onions
poured upon the bread, when the soup
h served hot
Two other preparations of onions may
be mentioned as excellent One of
onions and eggs is made by peeling and
cutting Valencia onioas in slices about
a quarter of aa inch thick, seasoning
them with salt aad pepper, frying them
until tender, without burning, in but
ter; they are then transferred to a hot
dish with a skimmer, a lemon is
squeezed over them, and half a dozen
poached aggs are laid upon thess. A
German dish of onions and cheese is
soadeby placing half-inch slices of large
onions in a buttered baking dish, sea
soning them with pepper and salt and
cooking them just tender in a hot oven.
They are then arranged on a dish with
out breaking; a little grated cheese,
preferably Parmesan, is dusted over
them, aad the dish is returned, to the
oven long enough to slightly melt the
cheese, when it is ready to senre. An
not these dishes novel enougn to tesapt
fastidious waters? If not, let then poa-
aer anon ine wsn ot a weunewn
repeuiaa wit, wno aaores lav wi
and onjkms. Quoth he: "Oh. if I
soold bat 'had a wosaaa who adores
onioas-as I uo! - (weald hare her eat
allshe "desired, and then stand fa the
ardddle el. the st-awt antil the rose re
taraed to her tresis "Jafftf Cvrss
The Irtsssm of Sacs has bee ascer
taiaaa 4 usilii W fresh aier river
foTsaatfcm paseiag on the oU side lata
SBarfne departs of the Red Sea aad on
the aertk Ulo those of the Meslterra-nean-
Ilerr Fuck has kt4y stadied
the qnefttibH how a river caave to Utrm a
EarUtioa between two seas aad their
tana. He accepts a theory exprewed
by CapUla Vasscl, that in the dikvUa
pertodthe Kile entered the sea la the
middle of what is now the bthHHM, and
with Its large body of fresh wafcir o
filed the narrow strait as to form a trtM
dividing wall between tke fasnas of the
two seas. A striking UltMtration of this
mode of action Hcrr Fochs find la the
E resent condition of the straits leading
ito the Japan Sea, viz.: that between
this sea and the Sea of Ochotsk, on the
north, the Amur Gulf, or Amur Llmaa,
which is fifteen miles long and
three to five broad, reccivce the
water of the Amur. This river,
comparable to the Danube, has brought
much sediment into the gulf and trans
formed it throughout into a lagoon no
where more than three fathoms drcp,
quite filled with fresh water. Ixwking
at the map one might suppose the fau
nas of the North Japan Sea and the Sea
of Ocbotsk to be in free communication
with each other, but in reality it is not
so ; the water of the gulf has only fresh
water conchylia and prevents exchange
between the two marine faunas. True,
the faunas are not so distinct as those of
the Red Sea and Mcditcranean ; a cer
tain portion of the Arctic species of the
Sea of Ochotsk are found outh of the
Amur Liman. Thcro Is reason to bo
Iieve, however, that the.o have come,
not direct through the Amur Gulf, but
with tho Kourile current through the
Straits of Sangar, in which a large num
ber of these Arctic species are fonnd
along with true tropical forms. Were
this way closed, the migration of north
ern forms would probably be prevented,
and in that c.vse tho two marine faunas
might como to be asharply separated
as in the caso of the Isthmus of Suez.
Tke Revolver as a Health Proneter.
Wo used to feel at times as though
here In this Wcsurrn country wc were J
having a pretty lonesome time of it,
never having killed anybody, and wo
began to think that in order to com
mand respect we would have to start a
Eirivato cemetery; so ono timo when wo
lad a good opportunity we drew our pop
on a man and shot at him. He often
writes to us now and tells us how
healthy ho is. Kcfore we shot at him
he nsed to havo troublo with his diges
tion, and every spring ho was so bilious
that ho didn't care whether he lived or
not. Now he weighs 200 and looks for
ward to a long and useful life. Still tho
revolver is not always a health promo
ter. We sometimes think that if editors
would set the example, and instead of
going around armed to tho teeth, would
rely on tho strength of their noblo man
hood and a white oakclnb, others would
follow and discard tho pistol. For a
rear wo have been using a club with tte
KJ8t re-Milts, and although tho exercise
has l'en pretty severe at times, the
death-rate has been considerably re
duced, and many of our citizens have
been spared to bless the community with
their presence Let tho press of the
country tako hold of this thing, and the
day will come when a man may enter
the editorial oflice as fearlessly at now
he goes into tho post-oflico. Hill Nye.
Capt. James to. Eads has been re
ceived with great distinction in England.
lie was invited to addruis tho British
Association, and spoke of his jetties
and his Isthmus Itailway. At tho con
clusion of his remarks ho was followed
successively by Sir William Armstrong
and Sir Frederick UrarawelJ, lioth emi
nent engineers, who gavo their earnest
adhesion to tho plan of the ship railway;
and last it was resolved to publish Mr.
Knds'9 speech as part of tho transac
tions of tho day a very marked com
pliment, such publication of addresses
at these annual meetings being most
exceptional and rare.
Wo always find wit and merit in
thoso who look at us with admiration.
Many complain of their memory,
but none complain of their judgment.
Sittino Bull now reposes at Standing
Rock. IauU L'uurUr.
"Havb you any mean of support?"
aked tin Judge; " any trade or business!'
Ye, your honor: I follow carpenter's
work," alil the tramp. You follow It,
peril a pi; but do you ever catch up to It r"
returned bis honor. L'oton Trwitcrii.
STonr.KKKrKK "I bee your pardon, lr.
but one of tbem half-dollar U counterfeit."
Cuiomcr' I know It, Mr. Got it here last
week." Seelns a umlle on the storekeeper'
face, he sars: "I see vou doubt my word,
sir." Storekeeper "Sot at all, sir; I was
merely thinking how remarkable It was that
you should have got tbii money here LiU
week, when I only opened to-day." Cus
tomer inuriuura something about nieslm;
lie made a in U take in the store and hurried
ly hands out another half. Motion Tran
Mmk. PoMrADOUR had a fan made of lace
which cost ,000, and which it took nine
vears to manufacture, so the Philadelphia
'Koet says. This must be the original
''Pompadour waste" we have otaetlmes
heard about. Lowrtt Cowitr.
Tiikhb fs a man la California who his a
snake in' his atomseh, and is obliged to drink
larpe quantiUr of whisky to keep the rep
tile stupefied, as it causes him reat pain
when he fs lively. When such a baN for
general excuses as this com smilingly to
the front, the temperance people sit down
and fold their hands and think it is Just no
use to carry the fight-any further. Detroit
NiAositA Falls Is so brilliantly Illumi
nated by tbe electriclixhtevery evenlnr tbat,
after paying the backinan.youcin easily see
whether there Is any thing left ia your pocket-book.
Tommt, did you hear your mother call
vou?" "Course I did." "Then why don't
Voucotoher at oaesr' "Well, ycr ace
she's nervous, aad it 'd shock 'her awful ' 1
should go too sudd's."
TilF. saddle horse knows enough of arith
metic to carry one. A". O. J'teayuMC
Ax Elktoa, Xd., paper meations tbe case
f Mr. T. Oeeaea, of tbat place, who suf
fered severely with rheumatic paias until
be tried a bottle of St. Jacobs Oil, which
completely cured tdm.Iad;miapoU Id,)
Wfrriswiae tbat has been bottled for
years like aa ann-anied lady of advanced
age? .Because it ts eld made, sad nose the
worse for it. IF.f and WUdan.
Ctxkd by the Washinxtea (lad.) GsHU is
tbe fact that tbe eolU ia tbat locality have a
sort of lameness In tbe loiats. 1. F. Mey
ers cured bk by aaeiatiaff it with St. Jacobs
The Boston F&t says that a brskestsn on
a drunk at Chirac fell late a sewer, and at
eaee yelled; "St. Lenfa, dunce ears!"
Da. Praters MFsTsrfte Freseriptiea"
is a asset newerfal resterattre taste, atoe
eosabialoz the sseet Tamable aetTiae prep
erties, especially adapted to the wants of
debilitated ladies tuSerfar from weak beck,
taward fever, esncsetiea, iBftastsaatlea, or
mieeratiea. er tress Berraasaess er aenral'
gie paias. BydragrtoU.
CoxscitrnoJf a itaeexty stares is read
tj cared by the nse ef Dr. iSeres-s "Oeld
an MsdJesl Diaeewry.V- theaca, U the
lllMtW7ft. m- tSsMsSf
ier an 1
as th "DtomnrT'- Jsba WBUs. ef
' aess pesaiTtiy ears eea
fter trrlac crery ether ssed-
iaTaie. this sewessaea.- Mr. Z. T.
Faelfjs, er Ottkbett. 3a.v writes: --The
'Oesasa Misiwl Dheeni j ' bas eared ssr
we atf bsjsBaSafai essa tii aaattaiiaiesw
wmwL." nets SWSVaBCleeb
DrsnrrMiL. Sm rut km m"4
asax MstH&it. Aec-urn Rvdfcft, - T.
Arc Ia4lta Jt w rmmitf Swwt U
Ksauu. H mxAm -rtlr-M. w
r-a ht color, 4 fcutite. U Ct
Itei4 tw juru. -- - if .
! S Tr.
1 cm trash's! fr tMwj yrrwitkKfcI-
7 CMf4i&.t, ttravri. Act mj t&-J $
tta til 1 1 wi dJ vi UmJ: sa-4
fcinl!j erl boo(. rf4wrat
saia kit vitr: crvuUl :. 4Ma- U feci? m.
U1 1 fol ltp HUr. Ml nam I mb hWf
SM. Mj WwkJ ud VUcrja tr M tUVt,
JUfcl I a m eiU Si s ua S 3, xttkexxz
X it 71, tl I Src so daU H via 4 ft
writ tor etsrr of mr . It t wl& a
trUl. (K:jr yUi Utjy,
NorwTTnifcpla lb deJisi
ProkltiRtoaiti, ruWctjml-ttf-l frirad
fttwnatMrUUut -!! c" U UkJ4
1 txllr tasa a &s4 la a Ux. Cir Jf
t Yt r omim4U1 t nu
Coisfttlion for ry b wul4
scblcte thhUbU uoor t jt btltl
ara.il fetmlf of alt trcUimate u t that
end. A. T. Mrt Urtol to uall njr
la ffllla; drr $ood- lib terrd cMtJ.
a wiJr rxprnrtx x a Uuytr ami a Wttcr
WmmtcUs 9t tk UU aU lU of U
jmMic raalle4 h w to prKnr pr(all la
telilcrnt Ubor. Tae vohlte !! na
and be wm Urxely Ueaatd tr bU f atr
prl. ! at fttbr Ulttlartfr Artea
laduttry; tb trlmltl Anvrfcao utrrt
wrrn dojay affair. T-(lj tbry arr rry
whcr rtcvjuUctl U tcv te U trl
for conirnirnc, utltlty l beauty. l
at tbe ttat ucera t ht tXn ot lb
Ouutkk Ota' 3T e' UtUns la a amall
nsr la 11T, tbf bualnra rdiUUy dttrU
ojrd asd lacrtral. To-cUrtth th Ur$Mt
factorj tn tbe world of lt d. aad breticbt
to su Louis s rerutalla tot rod tne
rork whleb l non- world wide, more Ua
0J,0 CIUKTXK04K6XOVX.S tcln (a CuB
Unt ue, atiurutaotly ttituns to lb ft
UthU they ar flt north buytos.aau niaviir;
tbe borne of the people cununrtawe. I- sil
narr' frVn Salr.
The Btr al fortuu, I,ruir.fcjr, LV
cer. ?alt ltltcum, TelUr. (.hitTfl llnda,
CblltkUlBi. Corn and all Modi of iKln Krot
tJt, Jr,rrklca and l'.pt.Jr. 11 uy IIeakv S
CachoucSaltk, all otbc are tomUftU.
Br.flrtra' Oi(rMU4 H Iltrr
! the beat reniedr fur Dyarr'ala. Mlllottnes.
Malaria. Imllreatloo. iHUjCleti and iilrie of
tbe Momacb, Blood, KUucja, Urer, bkla, olo.
Dt'Rio's CaTakkM Ssrrr rare all aflee
Uiua ot tba mucou utrmbrane of the Lead.
Un. Jforr'a Liven Pit u are the best Yt
etab-'u Cathartic Kcgulatora.
A nltarr Staanr.
Life and beallb are precrvcd by carefully
aiding nature hcucr It how UcW of
ability to carry on iu rork. For torpid
Iher, bowels or klilners, no other rrraedx
cijuali Kidney-Wort. 'It l sold Iu both dry
and liquid form by all Druggists. tX
Ak Drugglsta for It. It dcra out rats, mice,
roachea, bed-bug"!, flira. rermln, InircU, 13c.
Ax Inferior article Is dear at any prfce. K'
member this. ad buy Prater Ailc Urease,
Tne lad'c' Vest frtrnd -S'atlontt Veast.
DR. JOHN BULL'S
Sfflls Tonic Symp
FOR THE CURE OF
FEVER and AGUE
Or CHILLS and FEVER.
The proprietor of this celebrated atdlciae
justly claims for It a superiority oTsr all reas
edies ever offsre't to the public for the SAFE,
CERTAIN, SPEEDY and FERMAKEJIT rare
of Aeasaad Fever, or Chills aal Fever, wheth
er of short cr Ioag sunrling. U refers to the
entire Weettra and southern country to btar
hira testircoay to the troth of tat aasettioa
that in no case whatever will it fail to core If
the directions are strictly folio wtd aad carried
out. In a great many cases a single dose has
been sufficient for a care, end whole families
have been cared by a single bottle, with a per
fect restoration of the general health. It is,
however, prudent, aad in every case more cer
tain to care, If its use Is continued In smaller
doses for a week or two aftr the disease has
been cheeked, more especially in difficult ana
long-standing cases. Usually this medicine
will not require any af d to keep the bowels la
good order. Should the patient, however re
quire a cathartic medicine, after bavin? takes
three or four dotes of the Tonic, a single dose
ef BULL'S VEOETABLE FAMILY FILLS
will be sufficient.
The genuine SMITH'S TOKICSYlTJFmoJt
have DR. JOHlf BULL'S private stamp on each
bottle. DR. JOHlf BULLenly has the right to
manufacture and sell the original JOHN 2,
SMITH'S TONIC STRUF, ef Louisville. Ky.
Examin e well the label oa each bottle. If my
private stamp is cot on each bottle do set
purchase, or you will ei deeeivtd.
Manufacturer and Vmndmr ot
SMITH'S TONIC SYRUP,
BULL'S WOflH DESTROYER,
The Popular WeeweSlee of the Day.
medeal OSIee, Sit Bale HtM LOCMT1LLE, KT.
For th-: Core of Congha, Cold. Boarw. Aathst.
Broncn'tlta. Croon, lofionua. WJjoortryt CootiLlod?-
Icat CotuaiaUoa. Ac. rrtce oolr crata e Iniuc.
A QUINTETTE OF
NEW MUSIC BOOKS!
SMtaoa St . Ktrr rtnAi for the FaS TrtuU.
eivt tor Vie ue 0 Mwle Ttnehtn, Otrlri ami
Siiurtnff riiMuu. Vte faTnelmj v4fjE. of uwp
prvachaMe ttttHenet in their racial tUpnriment.
r HERALD OF PRAISE. Uu
The new Cfturcb Music nok for lS8I-lat.
Send SI for Sprimen Cum.
EssserMM'e IDEA Ls I (TS eta.) Tbe new
and superior boos: for tw Cleswee.
Send Tj eta. for Spttimen wpy.
new, gcnlet and baautlful collectioa of
School Siaaase. "
Send 0 eta. for Specimen Copy.
(OOcls.) All radiant witls heeaty. asd faU of the
eweeteet tteJodr. Wmr ssslayacSitsw
Sead 39 eta. for Specimen Cep.
pScts.) -A tars-s. weU sited, edmlrablr se
lected ad eosBBesed. aad crery war deMr-
asie couectjoe or asiaaay acaees
Goewel SfeetlsiK SlsiaSe.
ar eu. lor a&cimtm -Lepy.
tvras Jt HKASYr,
shxttjk jsrraax d
M IE Ml!
MISMS' Ntll THE PUS
tnm 1 ta IS weefe seaf la
BtaecaaUktaf bv aotanile.
k. r eaaSfsril mser taasaj
jjn aarncar.au Co.
TaUXlMPaVNW. miw. Csatse. Sc. leeas.
a mm aaaaassswe. mmmmwimammmmmmmam
Sees. AsTaWawessss yea 1 t ii.felsWe.Ke.
A FAIRY AFLtAT.
! fcrlff! etffiisi ef ey
JvtH h WM. M4
MirmtHnlWaMt MM HI iMpr
xaa!ikf cr &4 JCtK
UtVtn4th lumSi4-' ! tf
W4, 4 ajra1- tmir tW rf it
I ftt htU & Jt -fir
T IrataX'rws W Ua44 l4'e ih
akiknl ta th i Aa Mt i ilk
iltrr hajk4 UMeftatrsiarrsrflJwS
KrartcT. TJ r fe- aI. aw
( tvt Ca4ju!s tj&em ItT tJ
deck &sd ara Uionu ta (Vu tVisWi;
-JKSer'1 V !?Sarf-
- . -3s-. ,
and i!erertio. Tine 3A"n "1 is
irrwxwxl atxl jttl.lr! ia J'wtlaV rtsW and
tb fkrann-u coirm! lti TwiLVh cjt
The furailutxv in r TV. 4 lahU (
the Qora Aao titcrn. Wit U4t f )
d.ntrurhalt and rch rttr. C iai;
cvraptor the im-r- fscritW tl '
n jLwe. TTms fwr stair-. rntla
IP to Im-tIK c-arfh, arK ! raft-4l ttR i
UrukcU am! hiB4wtt!y ftenmiwrd TJ
Ixwit !rlu t and m Vnult fcteirr the
dirtnioos tf AIi-wr A. o5-Ir A lv,
lUltimnrr. Md. ft thHr ox h-j)ii n
njx Uic Ol Mi'Jri4 and aln-r Wrt'
rra nrxApil l ran lr a krd rrcw vt
oflJccn and ttt la tbeir ejdy "n
object of tli lttl etmturr u t ratrr f
nrtthrr frH,;ht nr ri-H4rr. r-)
luilt for trw tirw al namol, to ttl
r&dttaitrly 1V tbrtu Air iltululinj; tfcr-r
Minted tuAttrf la llsn rttr itmm ir S?
JltM Oil, th (TriMt tirrnttt Kenlr
for ThuttuttuandtlMT.ituladwtit. J
sat usu f. rstui, tf mi, sut.
LYDIA E. PINKHAMM
rtaral CvalUiU 4 Wilai ii
fi iiam-n SmI fcMsla t'l.
It win mr tnVnif I w wn lm 4 rwU (.
pUinK. n wxtta IwibK lflmilk mi lVi
Uo. rJUe ltiimmHt, n4 U m ywt.
Spinal WhIdni, ajaJ ta rtkrJJl aU4 to Utm
O.iac f lit.
It wilt Hb4 .nrtlnmtrilrmlk
ma tvif (Srwl-tajw-nl, TN miUfj Xm rwt
rrroMt hnKUirla f brkt f7 dj I.) IU a
for KlrmUnta, a&J irltT wmOi tw w Ilk a.au'fc.
It rurre MI!r-, llfcUrlv.. .r.-n rn-lr.ll-.
Orocral ImUUij, akibraM, trmiit n ajl lM-
TluS ftlr of r1n trwu,rAr l.HarU
SAt UM-kwh. U inf (arsMnvvllr rnn bj II .
ltUltallUfwau4 aVrtllrlminUiM( rSia
karam vllh lUr Ua Ual an ttj Iwili rjtlrm.
rwt!roror KWlw7('wD:'AlaXa 4 HtMW aa Ikta
CotntwiHl ! BiinnMiL
lthia r. niKHAwe TKcrrtisLr. .
Nt'.XBU ptjr M taa an4 SSS HpSw .
Ij-n-vMuw. I'rtrafL. aiibntHrarorl. WI fcy nmU
In U fnn of lt. ain In Uw fna ( lm mn
irorir or ft", St lr tw twt ritbtr Mn. ttrnkhtn
rrvvljaaavfraaillrtKraoriiaqatr. Inl Sot lMi W
C XAAmm aa lUtr. Bmtwm tUf.
ofmlt abo14 U Uim( LTDIA K. I11KHSS
UVDt niJA Ihry r noatk. UHoomms
aad tarmuf 4 UrtUrrr. raeaar txas.
fold by KICHARDIOX a CO.. St. Leuls, Ms
lOIl MAI.K II' IKrlT.
AaoiiiLR auun run bap
AStOTMCR ROOM rOSt ACCNTS.
1 s wm
"THE PRINCE ANU THE PAUPER."
r.llm-9 St. !-.., 4.f.ttfc-M.
1 ti -f rifMli cli
4 M,f ia itn 4 4 . ia mu.
f rtfHit ii u .ih i r-ir
U.ttu wrm tt t"t ttmitrt u4 t.r to
strfii-ivi riMssa. a rvsr,
hiMlahfrt, CtoetoautU. Ohio
ACCNTS WAMTCO s-QR THI Lift OP
mmTll MrV" BmwaWaWaWaWaWaWar
1bcit aiimbf anjr fN'Ar, fct tnr t rwli'.
or oril't ontfll at ote aal r lt- Kfr .
Arltr f n,r lax nf laarSI. Ai-lrt I. W.
zitxir.r.aAtw.. i r. Aumw..aiur.ix
AfmKww VaVvNaaVa VwKvVyaw)aw awaWaWSavSa.
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