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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (March 16, 1882)
THE RED CLOUD CHIEF.
Ml. L. THOMAS, Publisher-
vm;i.;y::u. to a j.i ntxr.u love it.
Wh:lt.-.ir? I "enmi.il think!" AllllOH;-li
t In" t iurvc .v tr..- il CM Ii n set,
"J In- i :il mi 1 : illi-'l l ui-iK'- lie- -,
Tln-n oiii i inai'i s. inj rejrret.
An- 1 tli lar wiwi;-. At "this jMjlnt let us
And face llir truth, Imt after tri our wny.
1 emiim! think." N" .r ttlicr fct-l,"
IVit-tiitiieeji.iillii.il. My tun -s an- low;
; imv.irtl treim.r I iciil.
Itul vj.-iik tlii- v.nnls ruliiily iml .:
Ilnm mli-r, -ir, it is a iimntli V n-oro
binw lint i dii -uk! tin-.. Tcim utnl erica arc
' I ftiisTiot think;" hr-re. once for all,
tlni-o'iT tin- Imp . nii'1 let mi pass.
Minims I Iitvejmi, I'll if a tall
lli-loiv jour feet :ufl w.nl: "Alu-"
If iiieiitMl in mltii you jt-k. no hclp.-mi I
Meet lorn nun like jou; tln-ii p,iss me l.y.
" I reinnni think;" yoi. vuu ilt.l try.
Ami lull. I'm jji.tti till to ounow,
AliI slmll !! ever, tii'iiijrh I ''i.
IT parting s Ii tr.l, ii II Mill allow
Tim iwsi that -rr.tcc hume pain may w II cm-
With lull conti-nt in -pito ol nil tliut'd niiivw"..
IMiiiuttliink:" I feel; soiiii-timf,
On ntn'fKi-.mioii". -lnw a -a ill:
I lii-sucfi iiiii-k; nml miiio .Hi rhjiiii-il.
Ami m-i-. fir'-h. that o. ipiil
Tll"iriilof Jtaifra'ii-c on my vuiin.lil heart,
Aa! hIhioM. It tl it, h .-, Vr it ninurL
Owe, tni it seeim 1 not ijmt" like this
To loollih III". It ..(nil il lloilll
rolov-invil work Itin.uli w.m- nifl lll-s.
To In (imip irl oj such jj.kmI M.uir
Ai ne'er liiMiriiik Imin ve.iriiisir;mcf,
IT 'liiirais tltif c ivoiil'l ui-jmi but i(iltj
I tlxHicht to ! it worM ajt irt,
Il!-l.- -volll-illlll olil lliHikrt. VllcretO,
.Bi-ar) tcith m liram .mil li'-iut,
Vhi"1 lml!v conn to lest tin- two.
Some s'M-uil thorns I thought to pJur-k; In
bisjifl your tlmibta with woman's liutli nii'l
TliofcdroHinsiiri- jist, I "cannot think;""
Go, Feok home Inylt-lirowi-il, gracious
Atriav-tii- itiiiitniii- wo-it to ilnnk.
Awl hear tnnii priii'li-st lips i-Vrsi'en
IMvcfHirwH lull MiHiit-! II iiiultoii jinil Mill.
"1 (Hi'll lmi- lor Minp'' . Io iii s r n-c Mill.
Jttvjtluitr .1. f i. in llt-hni 7'iiiiurrfpf.
Iiss A":tlfiili:t WlirirwIiflV- was the
iihiik on h-r inv c:tr! jil.itu, ami -v
t'otilil not In lji thinking it. looked rjnite
likf llie name in a timel. whether .sin'
hl.el like a heroine, then; or iot. She
was re:t emtnh fur a heroine, though,
if that were all as pretty a little piece
of lle.-h ami liiooil a eerlroil thestieeti
of 1'ioston. Ami il" ou ehaUi-ne in: m
thai. 1 shall have to ask von if jrreat
sUirtleil lirown ees timler that tangle of
golden hair, onl whtie clfe wis to he
M'en beneath the lilaek f ltirli:in hat;
if a .straight little nose; ejuisilelv cut
lips, whoM-ilimjileil smile sjimved teeth
lihti :t pur nf pearls; a elvet .skin, all
snow ami Mush; ti pink, soft ehin, li-ilf
hiihleii regain in the Maek fo wrap thai
hil the roiiml slemli-r shape -if tin-re
was Mii thiii"; but beauty in all that
(lahnjj eoinliizi.it ion. For that ispictty
Vai WJiarm-lilVe as she pan-eil on the
steps of her fat Iter's mansion, ami
frlniM-wI tip ami down the street for the
carriage, while absently oiieniti"; hei
ihe had jst come home to her fa
ilier. after a ten ears' sojourn at her
MJifHl and linishin seminaries, hating
siM-ii linn oiih in a lew ol her vacations,
and only jtisl emuijjh to foster an im
mense awe am! admiration, :imi an in
lellse tlesiie to stand Wi-11 in hisees.
I!e had lost his wile leu ear-. a-o. ami
Ii:ni lived abroad mo-l of the time .since
then. He was so silent and so jjrave
that she dared address him mi:e ol her
tainiliarities. feeling as if he were sitting
in judgment on h-r. and seeing where
she fell short of her dead mother 's- per
teetions; and et he was so jraeioiis, so
hiiudsome. so learned, so ;raiiil in her
eves', tint she i:iii!v adon-d him.
cslio had on her mother's beautiful
furs now. "iven lonir since hv a rich old
tmele who never jjave auvthiu else.
Mn did not eaetlv know whether her
father was rich or not; that is, tor the
life they led. He had made her his
housekeeper, and told her theie W.is ne
eestt of eereisiii"- e.m' in the tdaee;
and she had not ipiite understood
whetlier for the s-ike of eeonomv or for
the sake of making her a od house
keeper; and she was thinking whelher
tin purchase he va about to make
were iniite warnmted: and opening her
wallet, had taken out the card and the
hundred-dollar lull just riven her lor
the partv oitttit, to put them awav more
neatly, when a iju-t of the sharp Febru
ary wind came rulllii round the corn
er, and stialehcd it from her liii-rs.
and whirled it away into the air. ami
out of Mht. all in an instant. Slieave
an involuntary cry. and darted alter it.
but to no purpose hen, there, every
where, it had nailed far over the house
tops, and there an end. She burst into
tears :is the horses came prancing to the
door, sent them away, and went back
into the house.
Wliat under the heavens was she to
do Tell her father? Not for the
world. He would probably never trust
her with another cent, He would uat
urallv brinjj back that horrid old Mrs.
l'viis'hyn. and put her over her head
aStin for housekeeper. He would nev
er look at her without thinking of her
indifference to his wishes, ot her c:ire
le.ssness when he had so particularly en
joined care upon her. lie would say
she was just a child airain she. sev en
teen years old - and had better put oil"
balls and parties and a debut till she
was old cnouiih to take care of the mon
ev jriven her to buy a jrown with. And
anyvvav she dared not tell him. And
once up in her own room, she tore off
her things, tlrevv herself down, and
cried till' eves ami face were swollen
past recognition, and a Ila7in; head
ache took the place of the day's expect
And how was she to conceal thethinr.
anyvvav? was the sentence that kept
buzzinr through her bmin liken bee
with a stin.-. Finch on the housokeoi
iii";? Winter would be over lonrenourh
before .she could .saw half of the sum
bv any such doimrs a slmttinp: otl but
ter and crr :nd suar, ami in:ikinr
Susctle boil the coffee over a m'coiuI ilay
allowing that she could pcrstiadc her
father to think that the coffee was fresh
bybuvinjr ecoml cuts of beef, by
inakinr; entrees of what they usually
;av the poor Folevs. Even if she dis
inissed the table-rirl. and rot alone; with
Martha, the liotise-maid. under the plea
that she could not suit herself yet with
another, that would not riw her any
part of the money in season to use it;
she must have it to-day. or not at all.
She had nothing to pledge for any
luoneu for her father had not yet
riven her her mother's jewels, not
thinkinjr jewels proper to a debutante;
and if he had, she could not have so be
tnued him as to let his daughter do
such a thin";. Nor, for his snk'e, could
she have borrowed it. had there been
any one of whom to ask the loan. Any
one? The throb that her heart gave
just then did her achinir head no rood.
Well, what could she do? Nothing but
lie still, and let her bursting head throb,
and let Martha put hot water on it, and
tell the story of her old mother's blind
ness, which she heard like omc one in a
dream, while visions of her father's con
tempt for the heedlessness, for the van-113-,
that so occupied her thoughts that
they could not even remember common
caution, moved before her own eyes like
the figures of a nightmare.
But sleep came to her relief at last;
and when she awoke it was dark in the
room, and her father was sitting beside
ber bed with his hand on her head; and
she took down the hand, and held it to
her lips and kissed it, while her tears
silently welled forth again; and pres
ently Martha had brought her hot tea
ind toast, and before long she was asleep
(or the night.
Tho sunlight of another mornim:
brought with it some elastii-itv to meet
her trouble. She l-g.;n jiiillin live
lier wardrobe, and wondering if s,,.
could not make thi thing and
that thing do. She half thought !,.
could, although the blow was bitt.-r
to the pretty creature that loved pretf
things, and loved to surround h'-r -It
with thorn, and although sh,; dimlv fi It
it wa- doing injustice to hr father again
to lot his daughter make her first formal
appearance in the world in other than
fn-sh new splendor. "Although I don't
believe anvbody will eer know in all
the world,'' she said: I have such a
Hut when she had decided on her
course of action, she still reali.-d that
that hundred-dollar bill vva- her father" s
property, and must be rc-ton-d to him.
Well,'' she rea-jom-d. papa has just
given me the new hor-e for mv coupe;
but walking i- good for me, :.nd 1 can
use the landau horse, all I wuit. And
if I lend him for three monv to Miss
Humphreys, whose own hor-e has fallen
lame, I shall save his board in our stable,
and that will be the same asp u ingpapa
fifty dollars and saving nothing about
it. And if I dismis-, Ann, and get Mar
tha to take her work for a while, that
will make up the rest in time "" Stiil,
if her father chose that his daughter
shonld have her own little private car
riage. vv;ls not this, in reality, a way of
cheating him? the under-cunent of
thought would come. And when In
had munbeied and arranged his serv
ants, what right had she to come and
make his statu less? And then the de
ceit of it all! No, it was mote t'taa she
could bear: and she came near breaking
down into another hesdaehe. "I will
do the best lean with what I have.""
.she said; "and then I will tell papa
- may be' It was well .she added the
mav be, for it made her heart beat like
a little trip-hammer to think of the pos
sibility. It was her own birthday parly for
which this paitieular dn-ss was lo have
been provided, and a garniture of di!V-r-ent
flowers and ribbons was to make
another dress of it for Mrs. Mount jov's
f.ernian given to heron tin- following
night. She had come into the world a
little Valentine, and perhaps that was
the reason lln-v had ca'hd her Valentin,
as the nearest way in which llnv could
approach the name for her. And she
had thotiirht of such a preltv dress for
that St. Valentine"-, night of h-r: the
whole front a broad wreath of embroil!
cry in vellow pearls, and tin- rest a How
of creamy Spanish hn-e, with no other
color than that of the broken wieath of
great red m-is falling from the cluster
at her heart; and th" in-l night tin
pearls and the lace were to go over her
old gold silk that she had worn at her
fathers little dinners to gentlemen,
win-re she had been presiding, almost as
if she were not piv-cnt, in the two weeks
since her ret inn.
Well, she had a blonde lace shawl of
her mother's, Millicieiith creamy with
age, -die was uif; that would goa goo I
wav: and she had a ha!f-do.en scarfs
and fichus of the same sort of lace that
could be made to go the rest of the
way. She must forego that gorgeous
front of pearl embroidery: but she had
some money left that would buv illu
sion enough to shirr up and down the
lnuit in its pla , and gari-mds of long
green shining grasses to hide the joins
and cover .short -cuniing-. And would
110J Arthur Mountjov be jitst as likely
to bring her those great ross as ! had
been before? And the one dress must
do for both parties
So there was a week of seclusion, of
puckering and pinning and Irving on.
of cutting and ripping and basting and
stitching: she grew quite pale over it,
and her little pink lingcr-nail was worn
away bv the needle. Hut she hml
learned how to do all such things in the
fancy parlies at school, and when she
rested Irom her labors -only on the
very morning of the birlhdav party. St.
Valentine's Day itself -the dtc-s was
iuite a charming one. 'Yes.' she said
to herself, "it t retllv perleet in its
way. And now. if 1 had not lo-t tin
bill, theie would be a hundred dollars
toward taking the cataract from Mar
tha's mother's eve." it never occurring
to her unpractical mind at the moment
that it would have made no difference to
Martha's mother whether she had lost
that bill or not.
" So your t:isk is over. Hut I had no
idea, V.-il, tlkit you were to make your
self a little wreck over it," said her
father, looking at the pricked fore
finger, when she came down that morn
ing alter breakfast to read him the tele
graphic news in tho AIrcrli.i r. " I
thought 1 gave vou money enough to
have the whole thing done to oui
mind out of the house;" and at the
words the color rushed b:ik to her
cheeks, s,o that no one could ny that
Val was pale any longer.
" Will you let me try it 011. and look
at me, papa?" she asked, between three
and four rapid breaths; "and see if you
are entirely satislied? And then, per
haps -" Ami she looked up at him
with her wistful brown eves.
"As if there could be "much douht of
that!" he replied, smilingly. Hut she
had danced away wit limit finishing, her
heart half tilled with courage bv that
smile, which, if it hail not been given
to her oftener. was merely because of
preoccupation: and in an incredibly
short space of time she had re-appeared
in the splendor of her tarnished
gold, half veiled in the sheen of the
"Your little Valentine," sh,. ,
with a sweeping courlesv. And then,
wondering at herself, "and changing
tone and color, she added: " You know
it will be far lovelier in the evening
light: and 1 am to have t.;d r ws here."
and she kept her hands clasped over
her heart, as if to indicate where
"here" was. but really to repress i;,
beating, so that she could go on and
tell her story and confess her fault:
when, all at once, her father, lrid
clasped her in his arms, regardless of
crushed lace or ribbons. ,0 much to her
ama7emcnt. so much to her passionate
delight, so much to her consternation
and contrition, that the cry came tear
ing out of her mouth: Oh, papa, I
don't deserve it! I I meant to tell
But he was not listening. "Her
mother her mother over again!" he
was saying: and he had led her into the
curtained alcove of his library, where
she had not penetrated before, and had
drawn back the curtain from the long
picture there, to let the broad sunbeam
tall full upon the painting of a dazzling
yellow-haired and brown-eyed young
creature, drawing her ivory satins and
laces about her, and smiling from the
canvas with all the richness and full
ness of blushing life. "Oh. papa!"
cried Val. "Mie would never have
done what I have: she would never
have deceived you; she would never
have lost "
And just then the ringing of the door
bell resounded through the house like a
gong. "Perhaps it fs a valentine for
me," she exclaimed, changing her tone
instantly, as her father put fier away.
"I never had one." And Arthur Mount
joy had already come with her roses,
and she had to see him in all her finery,
her blushes and smiles and tears.
But it was for a brief moment that he
had the pretty sight: for she would not
have him stay too long, and let him out
herself rather than summon a servaut;
and she lingered there at the door half
a moment, looking down under the
arching tracery of the boughs of the
wintry Common, as the postman came
laboring along. "How busy he is!"
she said, with a. joyous shiver. "Do
you know I never had a valentine."
You shall not say that after to
night," was the reply, with eyes ths
meant more thw tho words
Unless," she added, "this is one!"
I'orat the very moment a vvi-p of pa pet
ame flut'ering out of the air from an
nv is'.i.ie s iiuew here, and nlic h td pi:1
out her hand and eritiglit it. wh Ar
thur"" laughing help a torn, crumpled,
ragged hutn'rcd-doilrir bill, that looked
is if it were the id'Vitieal one hh had
lo I a week ago. that had come home,
like a prodig.il, tired and worn out with
its wanderings. "Oh. Arthur!" ehe
cried. ' Look at it! Can it be? Do vou
believe oh. is it possible it could l
that very bill?" And before either o!
them knew what she had done, she had
shut the dour in his face, and had tlown
up the stairway to find her father, up
setting on her way a score of jHts and
planus with which thy Uorista were dec
orating the hail for tin night.
"And soyo'i have a valentine at last?"
said her father, mooting her. with a
strange bright look on his face, as he
s.ivv the w isp of paper in her outstretched
" Papa." -hc cried, stamping h"r little
foot, an illumination breaking over her.
"vou kne.y it all the time! You dropped
tiii- into the air from the poroh window
for my hand to e.itch. I see it ail. No
hundred-dollar bill ever came fHttoring
back to its owner in all the world."'
Why unler tiie sun 1 1 - 1 shi- ever be.-n
afrai 1 of such a father as this!
" Very well." he said, laughing.
" Ynii h-tve gre-it perspicacity. Miss
Wiiarnelille. I V know it all the time.
I was at the window, and saw vou lose
it that dav a wi .-k ago. I waited foryon
to tell me. When nu were silent. '.
took Mr-. Mountjov into council, ami I
had two toilettes prepan d for Vou. ne
is a white satin, wit-i gold embroider,
and cords and lasscN. and the oiler,
some vrt of a miiacle in blue and s.l-vi-r,
she tells me. And I made up my
mind that il mi kept the secret, some
one else -.hoiild kci p the tin -si-.. They
are on tin sofa in v our dressing-room
now. This will do for -o:n- other time,
mv darling. And as for v our valentine,
it a better valentitf. i- it not, than all
Arthur Mount juv's Cupids and roses'-"
And Ii- smiled again, -ignilieantlv. at
the ro-scs mounting under the dark lash-e-i.
A r matitii- valentine, too," he
said, "thatiomes fluttering round the
house from nobody knows where, am!
without the aid ot mortal postman. Do
you think. Val. after all, votir valentine
can do anything more worth while than
help lake tin- cataract from Martha's
mother's eve?"- UtrpT's Itazar.
A Veteran Comluclnr's ConfosMon.
A repot tor met an old railroad con
ductor U'-tcrdav. and was .surprised to
hear that he had been discharged.
" Y s," he said, " the old man side
" Wli it for?"
Well, I suppose ho thought I hail
too much moncv."
Vo-trs or his?" And he laughed.
" You remember I began working
for tl.i' X. v. lload in ISiJ.'i, at the
close of the vva. From i 1 a mouth I
was gradually raised to 5-100. The
othr day the 'old man (the Super
intendent) found out that I owned and
was paving tae.s mi .flJ.'iUD or ?!.". '
worth of proper! v. So he kicked.
He offered to keep 1110 if I would 'resti
tute. but I said I gue-sed I had rail
roaded about long enough."
"How diil you save all tli.it money
in fifteen vears Irom a sa'ary of 't!o'
increased gradually to.?l,"IUil :t vear?"
And he laughed again.
"As Fin out of the business now
and kind o like railroad companies. I
don't mind explaining the conundrum.
VU hold up m hand, though, and
swear I ahvavs accounted for every pas
senger I ever, carried. Hut I watered
'cm watered the company like iLs Di
rectors water the stock. And I did it
this wav: You see. even vear the
1'residciit and gi-i.eral ollieers is-uc an
unlimited number of annual pass,.,
Smue of these are in cchange with
other railroads, but most of them are
to high-eock-a-lonims. Congressmen,
and members of the Legislature. 1 al
wavs made it my business when one of
those fellows took my train to 'pipe
him oil" -that is. get in mnversation
witii him, lind out where he lived, and
what his business was. Ymi know,
passengers alwavs like civil treatment
from a conductor: it seems odd like.
With this acquaintance 1 iwd him."
" I'sed him?"
"Yes. used him. Knowing about
how olten his business reiuitvd him to
travel. I traveled for him. Do vou
catch on? When he didn't travel. I
just deducted that much from my cash
rv ipts and credited the annual bum
mer with one trip. My division cash
fare was a little less than seven dollars,
and it was a poor run for me if I didu't
turn in two or throe old duffers."
Ah, I see. You robbed Peter to pav
" No, I robbed the annual passhohler
to pav mself. Hut my best holt was in
catching the passhohler w ho wanted to
rob the company. There's when; 1
made the most of my money. You see.
the average member of the Legislature
not only thinks the compauv should
carry him free, but all his friends. So
in loans his pass to Torn. Dick and
Harry, his neighbors. I made it my
business to identify every Legislative
passhohler. I'vcrv two or three weeks
a man would get on mv train and show
up that pass. I would give him his
check, go on through the train, do my
work, aud then come back and sit down
by him. I would say. Let me look at
nur pass again?' He would hand it out.
I would then turn to my uiciuoraudur
book ami read: Archimedes Skrtiben
dike. tall, dark hair, thirty years old;
annual. 01i7." Then I would turn to
the rooster, and s.ay, Why. you're not
Archimedes Skrubendike; you've no
right to ride on this pas. Head the
conditions on the back-Not transfera
ble." And then the fellow would go all
to pieces. He would lcg. aud plead,
and oiler to pay fare, but I was too ily.
When 1 had him bad enough scared. 1
would say: Fm sorry, and I hope this
thing will never occur again. Now. 111
tell you what I'll do. I'll not take up
this pass, as 1 an instructed to do. for
Skrubendike is a good friend of the rail
roads, and I woul lift have him get into
trouble for anv tiling in the world. You
give me ten dollars, and 1 will let vou
keep the pass to give back to him. only
you must promise" never to tell him v oil
got caught. And the follow would
snatch out ten dollars quicker' n wink.
It's an honest fact, in one vear I worked
one old .skrubendike for inore'n ?300.
The old duffer even loaned his pas3 to
" Anything else?"
Well, if these two rackets don't ac
count for what Fvegotit's no use buzzing
to a blanket. -blank newspaper fool.""
Germany would be a very poor
place for American merchants to do
business in. Several wealthy and im
portant retail merchants of Berlin were
arrested and prosecuted for fraud dur
ing the holidays, for displaying placards
bearing such announcements as Sell
ing off the Entire Stock." Goods
slightly damaged by fire." etc. The
prosecutor brought evidence to show
that these assertions were purely fiction
used as inducements to buy, and the
court sustained the charge 6f fraud.
Everybody- is bound to some kind of
service: everybody is dependent upon
his fellows. 'The veriest recluse must
have food, clothes and a shelter and, if
he can make these himself, he is still
dependent upon the courtesy of hi
neighbor to let him alone. It is impos
sible to be wholly independent, and the
attempt might as well be sbnndoned.
But it is possible to be reaaoab"e; -
is vfri-i.tvite reach devS-y on
IIO-tlK. FAK3I AND ("AIl.MKX.
Iwvr for v'"gne One drachm
aeh of 1. 1 -.t 1 iv. :. ir. oil . f ctn-u. vil
I i r-"ttnr-' and op -f ennamen. nfid.
two.lr. Luis n oil ot tt.-rg -iut, mix
and add a pint of alcohol.
Ovv ng to the hiirh pr.ee of fit! for
-to-k, tin re are l-tvy -irtr'n, if
"salt lay" being m i!e fnci the New
Jer-ey mnr-hes. Formerly it was. ei
Milered scarcely vwrtk ULing. but the
growing. demand for hay hiv g.v- n it a
value vvlich it never before k,s,-,-,-,1
To make wall paper .stay on white
washed walls, tt-e one M..it;d of gbie
ami one-fourth brof soap, dissolved in
siv q-iai-s of srn.UH.'g Water. Let it
stand until blood warm aud apply with
a whitewash bru-h, let it dry thuroiigii
!y. and paper.
It i- generally conceded. s
Florida evhange" that the hrnwn r
rusty orange is much tho swiftest, an-i
can be kept longer than the bngUl fruit,
but bv a no1 111111-11 ! erver-1 of t.is'.-.
the brown fruit is depre iited in North
ern market.! and sok! at half ' price cf
If one wishes to calculate tho cost.
as he shu hj, of the e Miens of cow-ring
afield with :u inure, it can be done -is
follows; If (aeh tv -!'' To.il is di
vided into ten heaps, and the heap1 are
placed four p:nes attar., thirty-one and
I a quarter loads will io it mirud U cover
j -The he-t sandwiches are made of
thin si';,-.- of bre.t ! but'eni and folded,
I witli cold-boiled ham lot ween them.
.! 'imp the ham hue and m i-n it wifh
I -alt. pi-pper and mu-'ird. If the h-.-m
I meat a'oi.e is tis.-.i a little melted butter
j may be added. Cheese sandwichi; are
tcrv nice: the cheese may i grateit or
ut in thin slices. Mu-tard is a Id.-d or
not, as ".on p!eae.
Careful experiments have prored
Mint com which is hill-d will blow down
more readily than that which has level
.-ilture. This cm b- iu counted for by
the fact that coin r-Hts run vrry near
the surface, and when hills an made I
I hey an confined to the -mail sp:ie'
covered bv the lull: while in h-vol cul
ture"th; roots run irom one row to the 1
other, thus enabling the corn to stand
s'roi'g. as nature intended, and in no j
wav liable to be blown down except by
winds of unusual violence.
A dish of bright, red apples is al
vvavsan addition to every table, and
make the be-! c liter p'-c. Apples
and sago, or tap'oca. make a nrioJi !
tc r dessert tl'ti'i the much praised pies
which are so universal among the
Americans. Apples chopped tine and
cooked with hdi the amount of br-ad
crumbs nibbed through a colander, or
grated with sugar, bits of butter and
cinnamon, or allspice, and baked in
lav era fur a pudding, urikc a title ih
It is said that fire proof houses cm
be built of cotton and straw. In pre
paring these m-iterials. raw cotton ot
"tenor quality ami tl.e scattered refuse
.s plantations and sweepings of facul
ties r:re mixed and converted into a
paste, which becomes as hard is sjo'ie,
and thru is calied architectural cotton.
It may vo made in large slabs, wlurcuy
the htiildi.'g of a house would be 'rapid
in c miparisoii with the pra tieeof lay
ing brick 'ifter brie-, at.d at about one
third tin cot. For the other part
wheat straw is treated in a wav already
known and convened into past-board.
Fin she, t . Vitis pr.pari d are s.akcd in
1 solution which hardens the libers, and
ihev are then c impressed under nr
nioiis powei into beams and hoards of
air. risjuireu sie. The effect ot the
soaking is said to render them di.lit till
The Ilffi'i'l nf Irrii;atiiii in Califoniia.
Tin irrigation of large tracts of land
in s.une ot the southern counties of Cal
ifornia has produced malarial diseases
! to such au alarming extent as to presi nt
i scrimis problem in comic-lion with
, the further settlement of that region.
1 .Most ot the lands in Frc-uo. Tulare nud
i Kern eouiiiies that have been subjected
to irrigation are of the class freqtieutiy
termed desert lands; v it limit irng.-tioii
thev are utterlv valueless for :ig-i(tilt-
, ural operations, but with it tin ir pn
dtictivitv is astonishing. Since tin lat
ter fact has b -ell dt tnon-tr.ated there
has begun a large immigration into the
counties named, and extcusivu irrig.i-
i timi works have been cims'riii-teil at
heavy expense. The p si I ility of chills
and lever was tnt thought of in connec
tion with the sandy soil and dr climate
, of the region until the malarial svmp
tonis made their appearjmc. The
' progress of the ague lor the last two
I year, has been rapid and general, and.
I as inigatimi has comparatively as vet
! miTi h begun, the future i ain-,1
disinil to contemplate. The inhabit
ants of the llraos bottom are no wor-e
oil' than those of the irrigated lands of
, Calitornia are likely to iv. There i- no
' exemption from the attacks, it I c'r,'. a
notable tact that the Chines., who are
to a considerable extent employi d as
laborers, do not enjoy the immunity
which attaches to the" negroes in the
.swamps, of the South. Various sugges
tions of remedies have been made. n'io
idea being that if a system of thorough
drainage should be combined with that
( for irrigation, it would mitigitc the
evil. Some benefit seems to be der'.vtal
from having rooms used as dormitories
at a considerable elevation from the
ground, and huts raised on long po!s
have been tried, while one wealthy vine
grower ha built a three-story dwell
ing. Others seek immunity by Fvmg
in villages at a distance from their
farms and the irrigating ditches; and
perhaps this practice vvill become uni
versal. A showing that the question is
. not a local one. confined to the coun
ties named, it mav be mentioned that
' the same experiment was tri-1. with
similar results, in the county of Yolo, a
hundred miles north of San Franci-co.
A large ditch led the waters of a small
stream across a number of laruis. and in
' a few years ague became common, fam
ilies began moving away. and. as irri-
1 gation was not indispen-ihle to cultiva
tion in this instance." the ditch w-.v jtnal-
' Iv closed. -V. Y. l'ol.
Cookotl Ioat for Fot1.
It is too much tho practi 'to food raw
meat to poultry under the mistaken idea
that a? the worms and injects eaten with
surh avidity are uncoukeil. -o shouUl be
any meat giveu them l-y their owners.
But the early worm which Iiiddy
takts in her tnpty crop. soft, puipy and
eni.siieil J(y tlie bill before it descend
the gullet, is tine tiling, and the coarse,
dry, tnmrv. fatli-s tlcsh thnvvn to
thorn in the runjrh" anil the tourh i
quite another, even if the carcass of
horse or heep so bestowed is not still
more objectionable on account of dis
ease. True, these nearly "dry bones
may serve to while away a weary hour
in the monotonous life of the poultry
yard, and happily the fowls may lab-'r
iitidcr the impression that thev are eat
ing somethiarr- And so they may s.erve
a certain purpose in the poultry World.
But for real aid and comfort to'the fowls
save .".11 your refuse meat, and buy. m
addition, liver, lights, heart and all.
as the old story runs, from the .shair
bles. and boil all together for two honrx
or more. Then chop finely and mt
with meal in the water in which they
are boiled. .This dry. rich mes5, show
ing bits of meat, like the raisins in plum
pudding, will be a dish n"? to jet before
anv -queen of the (poultry) -"-fy1"'
and She and h-r.maithof -louor will p-J
vou'for itiu more titan, ivor.ls. " v r
jHMhet. hiirh wiru r .-. mil show
on' many a. ---.-ceetliug dav. Peulirj
Hiicinles of the French.
Among tnc no:tie sec- wntcn :nc
French l.avu now to count in North Af-
ii-a is that of the noui. foundtd
forty years ago by the hoikh of llmt
name. '1 his .-tvt, v,luci is now under
the lead rh;t of hU swn and siu censor,
El MeJicdi. h is iu ctu'erof action :
Djrh'il, in tho pnvicc of rripli. '
xnu. according to a corr.-Lpondent oj
the ifruit ftir trttKtn.. ratmhen -
UvO extend alio, cr Algeria. I V -"hub,
the at of the brotherhoi. is altout
thns dav s' march to the we: ol Syoiia.
It is.a small tmvn. srroutMled tiv'rant -
..irts, and in the outer is the rehgk-.
house Known as. tie V.x aia, w .th tla-
t.iinl.of N,.r,oussi. to which t..!'rimir-4
are made from every part of .W.rth Af-'
ricrt. Upward of four tiimsand people
n-'ide in the Zao-iin, at tlw !tl t
whom is I.I 'ehuU, ngardeil ty hi.s
followers as the reformer o! the .v'--hsmn
i dan relv-to.i, wln. iniming the
pr'i hcts have announced for the cad
of tho thirt. nth ctntnry of the hegua
(X 'V.i.tber II, 1".). ill Mehcdi is a
-worn fin my "I tne in . xne ney oi
Tuni, and the French, whom he woa'd
fain bweep into the sC.i with lh army
w hn ii he Rserts will be nt his command
i.ext autumn, and ht cXH-et- to found a
great Arabian empire, in Xorth Attica
--.. Jjmcs" Cla.t 'Ir.
A thoroughly Amoricftn city has
in en k.id out in the state of Chiapas,
ilciki. The -it is a beautiful plateau
cf htiid. thr uh which runs a never
lailing stn-am ot mountain spt mg water,
cVar as crv stal, fu'I i f fish, and afford
: ' p wcr"for ai.v am unit ot manufac
turing madam rv", d analtitudoot tiine
ti'-UsAiid fet nb.ve the sta level, on
the line nf the Mexican Southern Kail
red. It is c.i'Ku Allen City. Around
the city aie la.d out and taken up twi-i-tv
-four sifiee farm-, each touching 'he
city plat. Then will be ovtr thrie in. I-;
1...H c uiee U--S ,,-., ,,.,ov.B. ,
at tlu plate vvulun the coming v. ar. all
to be ti:iniI ir: d and raised to bearing
within the next four vca-s. All g..is.
stoiesiindsupphas, !rri?lu.n,l imtrle-
ni'iits. machinery, building matcrnu.
and lurniture for th.c colonists arc - -
einpt from duty; also all exports and
iiii,..irw of prod'n.-ions of the . ottntry.
and stock tm- wotk or iire'-in g pur-
po-i-s are exempt tor ten v rs. 1 In
(loii'Ms thus far are from California.
it is believed that the Central V.i-
i'lhc (lakltud lerrv depot, wliii li vva-
sin tis ai ine sines aieciiin ., 'ii-i i n-ci;. j
The total rcre-ents the original esti-
llia'id !eii"'h of the whole li:il.!ui.
t, . . .1 ..iii... i..i. . ,'
Hut to these were added tw. thirt.v-te. ,
shids, or, as tlu-v ate termed in ra: mad
j . .i : l .. 1. .. f... . 1 ..
(till 11 CiliiK'V, ' ' tM'IU-, -Ullltl tlll'HHll,
eio-lli ofihe depot :,:i.linr is clo-o t
uioti l.lto feet. The bie.idth is :M I
feet. The niolc b. ,' lect long from
lite Oakland -bote. For a di-..nce ot
"..'i let it is wide enough to carry fo-.ir
railro'id tracks and a carriage-way, or a
width oi al ml one hundred t-ct ; hence
lo the end of the mole it meit-a-. s to
a width of .' fit-t. It is estinMud at
the ofu es of the Ceur:.I Pacific U-itl-roud
Company tint over ono million
cubic v aids oi earth, g.avel and rock
hivebcun u-wd in the coti't ruction of
A little ly called out to his father,
who h u! mount! d his horse br a jmtr
rcv: Cood-hve, papa. I love von
thir'V utiles 1 itig.' A little sitter quickly
added: " (iood-bve, dear papa. You
vvdl never iii!. to the end of my love.'
M. .... t .. 'V....l.l..
limy i .tstor in oimi.fi-.
Tony rat,.r. or Xcv York. v. ho Is novr with
h's iiiimitab.c va.-.ety ciiinbinution. md-ina
tatirof the jintu i;m1 c.tn-s of t tic 1'i.ioa, i'
rpci2tus'il as t!ie lpiil-n i liuta tr v-t'.d.st
and varlcy prrl -nr.cr of the Liiitfl stat'-s.
He owns ami run a tim das theater -n
lirOiidna. -'- York t'ltv, and lias Kttticrft
atxjnt linn tlie lx?t troipp of varirtv art.-H
th.it cou'il Ik o1 t.ttn 1 The coai;.ativ h ii
jntcotnn!rtiI a linlliuit eni?ciiifut at t:i-
Yalnut strfct 'lhratcr. rhtl.u!i-iiIil.i, au.l aft
cr tl.e prt Ptit to .r tliey 'ul rci; ;Kar in 1 -hv
raster's own fifater in Ni-w York Cty Mr.
l'astor Is the o-.t'-nst r ot lit j c-uliar school
of character snip: , and Ljs ma!r iiuusflf
itiiincnacly si;mlar, hivttij; realize 1 bv hn
talc its a Iarj;e fortune.
11:c writer of this artiI ra"t Mr Pastor rc
crn'lyat the Itmghain Hou-e.ln I'll ilwlcl phis,
and found h. in a5 seaiat in pavato as he is
amusing U-f cc tin p M'.c. During our ton.
vcrsatioa I Inquire 1 aj to hi- hvsical health,
and lie replifd tlut. a-.! aithstanditsg tha
btra n i:sm him In the discharge of his pro
feiiunal duties, it n-s C5ceHe-.t lie had o
cjsionally cctc pai:i, cither tho re mi.: nf
rhcimatt attacksorc.dJ. ltitaiy torn, 1 nuts
of that character tiCMr trou'-le-l hitn Io:i. as
he had found out a re-nrdy for all su h ftnn-ir-inp
auVetioui. I a-"." 1 him . hat the reta- dy
was, and he recl'cu. " St JarobsOil " I then
learned from Mr. Pa-'or that be roasidrred
the Great tJcrman I."tiiedy anscellut prepa
rati.ia rcr the cure or r-'.ief of rheumatism,
and that it was a?xut the only thmjr tied
amon pro"e?'' -na ;cop'e forthat ditrc'.ti
conmlair.t II took little of It with him
whenever he -t trareli'ie;. .ind would no!
without :t. ar.d kr-w tint it a5 vcrr pDpul
with a number of members of hi can rwn-
pany. A ronvers-t -n hei i itee lucntiy w.tn
variotii member of the organization revealed
the fact that St. Jarote Oil had t een perform-
iamo't invaluaKe service for them in the
w-.t rfcurltc them of r'letiaiaf.sm. Nea-y ,
every artUt in the troupe u;ed it. and was "n
thiiastic in its r-use. and the writer was
really forced to the conclusion thit Tony
Jtor was (-mainly in Iu-k in having so vala
able an artie'e known and emploved by his
in tnita'-'y t;ood company of perfurme.-s. for it
enabled every oo to be ala-ayj m his place,
tau insuring c.-mfort to the man tpemeut and
genuine 6atisf Jit.oa to the p-a 'iic Tony
l'astor would certainly be in tr-.uble ntho :t
St. Jacb Ot! Ai ieait, other maaajri
whvic artLsts bare been temporarily unup
lA.cl. have nofced the tii'erence between st.
Jacobs Oil in stock and Si. Jacob- Oil out of
stock amonj; the members of
EiCi. A". Y. i'hpptr.
1 formally opened with a public ball not I ttUiCtt U'li-f. fthtut!t fiur.tii. j -. u
! luii" unco, is the longest of anv in cmii I ..rirJ to tin-1 ty I! .- :
thir-vn Id. 'J he train sheds on e'ltiier '"'' Hie t-tor 1 1 h.l U.-i.
, , , . , ..-i Ir'l I linens biz v.s ati.l .Ii.jf lnrii. r.
S'dc an- t'.t feet hug. I he two n I ,., .,:.. i . i , ,. ti vv it.,, - . .
V."-; trcr t?-e-:i wo wc-i-i-i i-!':
c't-T-n '- t. We make thU wnf-. : " .MJF..VT. SOW CTH 1 NO Co. Tc r,
canlcsi.s-eU there s , tc, .!-' rs ,,- W vni 1.0. SSJJclWT. fct- LouU.Mo.
p.,1 1 . .ntrr la.i . coB-tnt rj i- r ..f e rr;UT , -I, , ". nr , h..-. n
A . . n.a t iiuJoa us -.Air - f ir, -- , 1 ftbtM I O K-rci.- uo.. ii..vsi
i c .n t wt.t them - s::m1. t at 1 --v 1- ; a v. a, - i' . i 1
Iiavt- rn eti! a hk in tb Jtel And --rtair t:.-tn - - -
lor mUico ikinLie Am- i Sin S! -Ti"' "'' ;'- " '
Mt'Tacu." f.aju-V.1 a Ia"aj t-'rL -I' . x-wunirj-cri.:c'rTrr.-'jo;.f.i
Jftl-A llrnr ruu-t N- -its, p-r.-e t. - , jfcO-JXlT I? ') 'l!?llL J "",
va.- my tlaisftuer ' qaen 1 tt.r ' 1 J'-iAi.'-MJm iironwa.:''. . .
lvds.f v""neiwrftli.iiH. L- -'. r I - -
-ri'asisrssi - '-' S6 PER '0-'-,": s L
t'r.vl ltrln.' with ml m. nMiiJrW a.- v-u..'! - . ivrt-v 1 . t .'
daX ' ' ,
I.ax.k while tuttous r w frn
1 ; 'rr
i 1 .-
i r jt- ..vp.-v.K.ts. Thi fc. an excr
It. Linns' th .-i?r's caJiv an
txiti:e.t on tti blt'ii; tfre jiJtC
cn-I- ii.ia af'rr tniin j. c.minz a . -jv-t
v...ukl know -vtiere to tate hm J ' - j
A Detroit sirl)is oi a na f r$: I
(Li.'iac"l-r ht-iac hert;.. Tt-'
c iir..,t!i!..U-a But we 'Trrnt.-- L:
-ftu.najti'. hecoui.1 hart- katr-re-S r- :
th. . nit, u-j and .t ila t t-i ' ?
iKr- M.c.j-un atz ali-aT- ki uj. t-o. a
The winter l iaiM at tlie Vrt ' -i t -lc-
cto w.i Lv to U: rtViaatCiL L. a r r,
; i.t .oc tkai -- rTe a re-.'n f-r s
U t the trap "(! fcn tirtfa up 'T tt - -i.oiper.
We are nut -upj.cr-i l j ' -J
l-cttrr do-ra .s..-:th. here - ' ,
- A Sa Tkao i " i- 3. fivr:te tiea-Lri?
tM t (ZifRrl crsotemptXHTT Tus '
jeet.re serve, jo (!?-aguish stjta atjJ t'r
r-c oi xJms aoXil liftf. A-
-ofied hit ftrbject, hei tie
out 3 Jnli Cmiciit,' tJtlspreii Fczz 1 1 ' !rs.
., iI ta.ei-i ite cwd hi eye !or bis uxJd
Uj iMjt&m. TTAotcripL.
the ky .-t-jc .: .. U HrntJ.
ISCAf w cercr uvZzs s q-jss.3n,
j -ruy-R upon the j-? i. . m.
to t u:r nervoiisnes I ft .onjrv. v 'f
;nu.-ini "!4.vs twvn tumit:i r av
eragrd. anl pbu-e th- jcrf'rmT on
:L( violin in th lev!. ". Tear. Pia-.
' ils com aj. atanavn-ebf tVSyear
1 s niivN r, .i , pvrlormer on the 1- r-
i :i. t, duu and i.n.inct'.e at G.t. xa! the
s lire- of iat'rs
Hat-rs aTeij f years.
, .. M7"' " S ' V",1 ls 1-" ' '
1 , : c . j .-,,
. iter were pt:keI N rort iiwt w-r npr '
"Aia througTi jrr -tr.j, ri-ifW rz
' !or.rec'--' t " wtiv-i
! -" '"s J ":. UsI b .: u
V fp.--' u,r.i-...i.:.
" .".- ttv - J - .
trosut 1 4 wy a ff for iim rhrnMtu.-a
-X"A i-r 1:
, (;r.Nits mako. tc tJ',rvU9 i h rt-
i kanJ; txent witte ttiera out at iragtti.
Soasr'K.Iv ..-1 ti.u J..ng ;;
Ul j nns-r si. -iui i oi. twp t um
a i (j sr f4r . 5 1 , .
ca '!!:: it I -cnu :ur , ,u--v
' ti--. Krat'cr. It f . ;-e i
r. ,) r take Tb: s.r - I i
in -;trr licxt !-'i rr : i a I
thiti .-. lUiii.nVf ; .- 3 -m
tir'taji tw tit p' Tu-ia- -
hi u!! f, U oatse one .uuli-1 - .
drs-- -1 ! r the ti!5 Pt t s i
eu MriAAl Dim I'tmy k c ar - j'
6i:r; aso r J i.;rrol. fcrt-ii. ",r.
tuber mcilictae uxeurut l-u ii-Aic s
bj Jruj5 u.
I'.'TUrrti CiJ tors betlr.r rs.
ff'.IU UU -i'K: Liu - i.v4.e rnH.
Truth 1. .MIcbl;.
Vv'taDr IVice ..f Uu!T4,n' Y . ot:t
that h. Fr .-C I'm .- . n .
tin c ire t'i" i .a;iv i i. a . ! ti'.'
t- u'aar u ..iitca. a J 'is, " i
tinned to:ni l v 'hi.rH i" I fit
txsiuir.t (tut tb i.ui.'f I:. ta .-'..
t iiue a. ktinw fJ.r 1 i!-uAt!. f
e.iri o.t tUe lAtwitr freicq ji k
c:i ijs ..I... v ,.:c,t I't Jt: -i.'
A ,rul, m. ,aaIWtlcatt4a t Uttrr U
a u ,UHlI,h in a bad 0U.
' ij tueewui ie e-mrM w-k -aa,-
r,k hsa:..aiiVlttn nt - U u : "v
; It cure tti- rest eajtMi tn-wtb.
BjiUauatidmr I'ttjd. L Aiiz
j c,ce i ..,
, disntr:- wr-r. ,t r-,i ;.t e. k i -
r-j-' - tl.e ri . .- arnn Bfterit per ciT
JtHt..nJHH il t. jt.
ririlr4 n-nm tlrnlll.
Wll'lasa J. v.o'1-uUn. ot snnH-rriltc. Mi'i,
i ....... ... .-
hJlS4 roRTHK 1.CSG1 1 cot a t.l- p. h . rr, u
m -ur;rfi-Ioi:iru'-.ir-1 -f '.itrr.ai
'-v t trrl tn twttrr -rl's than I harrM. a.
imtiu'n I nti- tui- lo, cisibat c' i
fcflt, ,; u,tKl ., ,., , ,. :,B1,.!lltr ., .4
lti.Li,BiLsi nrnTiiE I.f.u;. ail !- r
l.IUW i'.UlNi'Uni'-i US 1 ( I
-WoHSuremMv fort'..!!. mtl;. .-. : ...
-"-ct .uJ buux lnccs. xil.l Uj (Jiut..i.
Ttrir " trci nf ' ii.'- m, 'mM a '' '
w nxi alitor, a a t..iit .-i . lUrxi,'. '
n 4.! ilnt' i I ''w i-iK-tti ! It
I'itt new ,!Vr i.i iL.tiiiin Aou.dt a u
t .j .s iu t r.. ....... . !
A 1.1. ciMiiilrtes that keei. atni.le
Lost (.rtxliii Is ot tbe la'rtu of othr f
f..r ehiM!.n for thnr own orktrir, i.
the t'iuriir tiak Uaiii a saiiip.o to"
iKstof Its kind ever ttiln. :
F. c. .''iciiritr. .i .t.i. t fa mufr I. I"
'I i" r'i liiritTiifi i h'So l! r i4ltT Ik
iLTiiamll n.e is...lio ttlltbo. t V
ilou, riuuuticr.V. ) . I i..v !;, lieu I A.i i
Oiooli ttintiiT are oriiT pAihle nhfH Jf,i
hive pooil mat- r !s tocsMtk.aoiHlronTk I
a Charter t)b t'lnge tcoik wliU. 9 3
Cn f. r I. i: Ki - Bitter i-r-r i'-
,-t i.n joar nte-t tiaut c ftlntl It tr ja. .Nu
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LYON k IIEALY, Chicago.
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