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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 25, 1882)
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THE RED OLOUD CHIEF.
M. L. THOMAS, Puatlahar
SIS JONES AND HIS RIDE.
Mr Jeuee be twicted kta a)ikt musfaMbSw
H Ana if it were not" be aaM, ibS;
I arouM take her tale day to ri4e:
F" yeattar mi I am neor,
. And slra la forte see.
Awl ralrabe launs at Mr little Jekea,
And sweetly sbesnillea on sae,'
Mr Jonea be pondered latbouftHful
I . " m we mirror aun.
Till at test rtebt Rrnlr ke upMoet
F7 aad 1 bare none,
Wblle 1 In tbJs nrret araet pine atom,
A woo4cn-goo4-aercbaf alarer
Mr Jonca ho hired a stately steed.
And a bmrsy both bmtow and fehra.
And he drnre to the lady's door with speed.
And waited for her reply;
Por It was legal holiday.
Yclept the Fourth of July.
The lady jrraciouahr aaid hint yea.
And Mho decked acraelf In white.
And he laabed tho ateed, and taey went with
Until they wore out of afent
And what ho raid will never be known.
Nor yet what abe replied,
but as Imtugbt her back on that aclf-earae
From a very abort half-houra ride.
filrJono he gazed from hla window high.
And h!a face was a ad to aee.
And be ground h!a toeta. that Fourth of July,
Haying: "Curthll thU holiday be I
ea, rrcr henceforth, this Fourth of July,
Khali to a bUcklcUer day.
For pho asld mo nay, with a acorn In hef eye,
And I for tho sted and the tall buggy
Mut a wboIo week'a aalary pay l"
Margaret Varulegrlft, in Century Magazine
Mr. John Bayberry sirodo into tho
house, and stamped along tho hall, and
through all the rooms below stairs, dash
ing optn every door he came to and
leaving it so, until he reached the kitch
en, which he found deserted like all the
other rooms; for even black Aunt Peg
had forsaken it, and was out in the back
yard, hanging out the Monday wash.
Has ctvribotfy evaporated?" de
manded Mr. Bayberry, grimly address
ifecciving no reply, bo banged open
yet another door, which swung back
against a precarious and shaky shelf,
thus upsetting the equilibrium of a brass
candlestick, a flat-iron nnd three tin
cans, and they all went bumping down
on to tho floor together.
Hess was in tho pantry, washing off
tho shelves with hot soapsuds; for Bess
was a busy little body, and insisted on
, performing a certain part of tho houso-
' nold duties every day.
She was standing on a checso-box dur
ing tho present performance for Boss
wus so short sho could not reach tho
second shelf and she had a big table
cloth pinned over her dress, and her
silky hair twisted tight upon tho top of
her head and pinned with three great
hair-pins, thnt bristled up and looked
like three pair of budding horns.
She henrd tho rapid footsteps outside,
Thnt's Undo John." said she, "and
ho wants somebody likely. But I can't
Si just yet. Men always want sorne
ing or somebody."
And she went on, calmly removing a
row of jelly-glasses, every one dark and
rich with its luscious contents. Then
she was startled by the thumping.
Dear me!" said Bess, dropping tho
: wing with which she had been brushing
tho shelf. I suppose if some one don't
go, ho won't scrunlo to tumble tho
house over; and where Aunt Jnlo is,
tho man in tho moon couldn't toll."
Sho jumped off tho cheese-box, care
fully holding iij) tho table-cloth to avoid
stopping on it, and oicncd tho pantry
door. Aunt Julo had also appeared, in
a loose, green wrapper, from which a
piece of torn ruffling, two yards in
' length, was dragging on the floor, with
an old magazine, minus its covers, in
"Dear me, John" began Aunt Jul e,
And dear mcr' interrupted Mr.
Bayberry, "if this houso had legs, it
might run away twenty times over and
no ono to prevent. Corao out of there,
Bess, and both of you listen! I've got
jtomo abominable news. Julo, your lato
lamented' s cousin, thnt tall, electioneer
ing widow, wanbs to come "down here
. and board all summer, with her
daughter, 'dear Loonie,' who modestly
wishes to give her 'numerous lovers' the
slip, and rusticate at 'dear Meadow
lands.1 There's no end of 'dears' in her
letter, and a string of compliments that
are all in her eye. Til wager my biggest
Mr. Baybcrry's sister sat down, look
ing helpless and mournful; but black
eyed Bess, whoso ideas and opinioas ono
could never foresee, favored the causo
of .her kinswoman, though they had
mado a point of ignoring her com
pletely. 'Do let them come. Uncle John!"
said she. "I always did want to see my
siyusu cousins awiunyi"
"Oh," answered Mr. Bayberry, shrug
ging his broad shoulders, "if you want
to cook, and iron, and slave for two fine
city relations that don'ttakotho troublo
to remember your existence, go ahead!
Write to 'cm to come, by all means; but
doa't expect me to .'tend to 'em and
hold their yarn and turn their music
" while they squeal sentimental songs into
my ears "
Goodness, Uncle John!" iater-
rupted Bess; "no one would suppose
how warmly you praised Dr. Dare's last
sermon on charity, to hear vou take on!"
"Hold your tongue. Miss Imperti
nence!" answered Mr. Bayberry, as ho
But there was a flush on his cheek,
and perhaps his conscience echoed Bess'
reproof, ifor Mr. Baybcrry's words
and manners occasionally expressed
mora harshness than was m his heart,
and,rewiag to his rather irascible tem-
-er,4tw dared po take the liberty to
aa?whowas not his niece at all.
i .at asHy tan niece ot bis late brother-in
law.'was one of the few; and though
aha sometimAa tnrwl lilf ;B - f i!?L
aerseit, there was a conscientious
- . asiww V UslU
straightforwardness about her which
led her to speak her raind whenever she
considered it her duty to do so.
Perhaps she might advaatageonsly to
harself, have cultivated a rather less ab
rupt manner, aad so have found favor
la Baore eyes. But, nevertheless, it so
happened that Mr. John Bayberry, who
was rather peculiar himself, sever took
real ofeasc at her words aad occasion
ally profited by them. Aad this perhaps
wasaicsast-partly because she had a
way f peopuar'M her lktle senuoas
ia acoackie, ewgraimefic manner, aad
Mver aarped" oa oaeaabject.
- A week later ietwd the large parlor
at Meadowlaade grated by the presence
f two stylishlv-arrayed leafier., jast
frees the city, aad iaduknaffia a aeries
ef raptaroea exclaiaarToaw orer the
charat of raral eceaes. to the "aateaish-
aaeatrof Aunt Jute, who saw nothing to
; ia fteMs ana vines, aatrwas
aecreUy weaderhmr if the grease spot ia
the sage breadth of
vary aettoeahle- . v"f ,.
"jUd here's Beesyvw little coaatry
eeaaaa."said afr.Javberrr. eVawiawher
forward froJto shadow of thewia-
c-caeeafroni which she had
wDear aarv drawled the
at the firL for
TtaB. aad of a
withal. -'this is ata.fa
v... zS it""" we . saaaaaWr jwa ...
vZxmSmmi. wef oariad atlaa . - gathered. thraisjaraM
ttwiW!,"!J. .aaeiiiBf aaea: acabaet e- v .
-.. CT..?1 nemad set emtetm. Tk. fa H a r awnvaaatrb aa tae aaeect asan wae was
. I m aaaarar'Ma af m -. - v . . . s a - . hssa samaa "saw "-i isaaaai aaaTiaBBmh -- - - a.. k z a
- - T - mtw ", -- tf-r . . K.-. a
; - i- aaaaa a ,w jaaia, at aba, Mr. OT aamtMaa WaWJa,waaw jw vrg tv - - ..iiiiia W-P?, " ! JMeaVaaaat
.SSfllBSWC&i . - " limlA mmmAt ST - rr UOaay, The aas wha Waal to WaalAaSmar JbataaaaT
- Xta an," rctmneai Mr. BaTteny.
Irile attMy; "bi aKe k M weU
eJMto MdowlMHkM k ae were;
ecpactalljr m her blood relaAkm cboos
Mrs. Uortoa tmhd m IKUe; Mm U
oi bit Jmt lip: and BeM aboek bcrcur
y fcad at Usele Jobs ob the air.
TlMtatakeereaiftgBeM was 5tiBg
oa the back-door atcp. peeling velvety,
crimsoa, rare-ripe peachca for fupper,
whea Ashley Gray came alon the clo-Ter-dzed
path leading from the atile
dowain the orchard, which he, a
very Intimate friend of tho family,
whose home adjoined Mcadowlanda,
fonadit convenient sow and then to
make use of.
" Go roand to the parlor and se the
ladies' aaid Kcm, a she laid the last
peach, glowing and pink-hearted, in tho
high cat-glass dish.
want to see cftv folks." aaid
the young man.
"But you must go this time," an
swered Bess, for I must go in. I
promised to set tho table for Aunt Peg."
So he went, and it somehow happened
that the next night he went without
urging; and the next night ATi. Be
little, ruffled white pillow soaked up twj
or three pearly tears!
The long summer days were waning
at last It was lato August sultry bill
sweet softening with the vaguo premo
nitions of tho coming autumn, odorous
with the spicy scent of herbs, and bright
with dashes of intense color here and
there. Mist crowned tho hills, and
languid loveliness was everywhere.
Bess stood, in the pinkish gray of the
gloaming, upon the broad balcony, her
head resting against a square, "white
pillar, the sprays of the Madeira-vines
above just sweeping her dusk-brown
And Mr. John Bayberry stood and
watched her watched her with his
black ej'ebrows drawn together in a
lino, and a set grimncs.1 about his mouth
scarcely visible beneath his shaggy
"Bess," he said, at last, "you have
seen all this flirtation and tomfoolery
going on between young Gray and youi
"Yes," answered Bess.
"And do you care? Excuso me,
Bess, but I want to know."
"No. Undo John. I don't euro a
snap," replied Boss, lifting her head and
smiling straight in his eyes. "I cared
a little at first but I don't now not a
Mr. Bayberry came a little nearer her.
Bess Bess," he said, lingering a
little over the name, "I have found
cause lately to rejoice thnt you are real
ly no relation of mine Can you guess
why. Bess? Are you glad, too?"
bho dropped her head again, answer
"Tell mo," ho said. "You can sure
ly guess mv meaning?"
' I what right have I I"
"Nevermind about the ritrht Just
tell mo if you arc glad. You shall not
" Yes, then," sho murmured, radiant
ly blushing; "I am glad."
Mcnmvhilo Mrs. Horton and her
dnughtor were holding & private con
versation in their own room.
"Mr. Gray proposed last night, Lco
nle?" Mrs. Horton spoko carelessly, yet she
glanced nail uneasily at the young lady
rocking idly by the window.
"I hope I supposo vou refused
" Of course," returned Miss Lconie,
carelessly. "That was only a neat llir
tation. Bess is wclcomo to'him now. I
presume sho will bo consoled, if he is a
"Meadowlands is a splendid place,
Lconie, and valuable."
"And Mr. Bayberry is a very hand
The two ladies smiled and undestood
each other perfectly.
Later Miss Lconie sauntered down to
Bess was still standing in the shadoof
Lconie sat down upon the step and
Bess was nobody, that sho should
troublo herself to bo ceremonious.
"Don't you iind your position hero
very trying?" aske'd Leonie, in her
most languid, indifferent tone.
nujt queried C33.
"O, it must bo very unpleasant to bo
dependent on a man who is iu no way
related to you."
" I don't mind it a bit," said Bess, in
dulging in a littlo laugh all to herself in
tho Madeira shadow.
"You sco. Miss Lconie," said John
Bayberry, directly behind her, "Bess is
soon to have tho best right in the world
to bo dependent on me. You have
often observed that we are not related;
but wo shall be, for Bess will bo Mrs.
Bayberry before tho autumn wanes."
The Oflce af Reslneas Matters 1b Plants.
It has been difficult to make even a
plausible conjecture of the uses of the
"proper juices" or plant. In their
production a largo amount of nutritive
material is consumed; and for the most
part they are stored up irretrievably in
the plant, not being reconverted into
nutritivo material. This gavo some
color to the old idea that they aro ex
crementitious. But besides that under
normal conditions they are not excreted,
why should a pine treo convert such an
amount of its assimilated tcmarv mat
ters into turpentine, which is merely to
do excreted? Or. if it be a bv-urodust.
what useful production or beneficial end
attends the production? If excrcmeu
titious, the tree should bo benefited by
drawing it off. But, as Do Vries re
marks, and as the owners of the trees
very well know, the process is injurious,
and if followed up is destructive. It
goes almost without saying nowadays
that the turpentine is of real good to tho
tree, else turpentine-bearing trees would
not exist De Vries has made out a rtil
"f wh5c he thinks is the true function
of the resiniferous matters in CnnifAm
..J .i. -
?. ,n "aer resn-proaneing r,xnts.
Kesinous jmce is stored ia the trea n
balm for tcounds. Itis stored up under
tension, so that it is immediatelv poured
oat over an abraded or wounded sur
face; for these wounds it makes the best
of dressing, promptly oxidating as it
does into a resinous coating, which ex
cludes the air and wet and other injuri
ous influences, especially the germs or
spores which instigate decav; and so tho
process of healing, where there is true
healing or reparation, or of healthy sep
arattoa of the dead f roat the liviag tis
sues, is favored in the highest degree.
The saturation of the woody layers with
resia, ia the vicinity of woaads aad fract
ures (as is seen in the light wood of our
hard pines) is referred to as effectively
arresting the decay which parasitic
faagi set ap, this "fat" woodbeiagiaa-
r-"B w njcmiHH.
is a more com-
antritirn- af m
to the caoutchoHcaud the vm tw.
they coataia, De .Vrie iaststs that they
sabserre a similar office, ire, in fact,-a
reaaedTr-a protection agaiast decay, a
aataral prevUfoa far the dressing of
waemis. ander whkh healag asar momt
iarorahly preeecd. mgneaii Jettmm
Weaster canght his eaent v.
TarUM, ia aaschadedTdae at
MKb.,ael aw taattoa beard.
iaJead hsrrihie .tertore
here aad there with a
i-wexor Buuy jtuoe
mx proaact, oc wliick
aare oeea saowa to be
CsaajarsMrt C4 at Urfaf.
Far a Bnwber of years pat there has
bera a ctraefal and gradaal Facreaae of
errjoaai aad hoosehold expense la
Milies of all degrees of wealth aad so
cial standing. One by oae new waat
have arisen, awkiag new and larger de
a?aad4 upoa the resource of the pocket
In no other particular la the coatraai
between the present and the pat gratt
er or more marked than in the style and
col of living. The plain, simple, but
ubraat(al fare of the 4o!dcn time"
ha befcn ancrMded bv tho production
of viand and costly disftes which alraoit
rival the famous feaU of jagnn an
tiquitv, when to eat drink and carouse
constituted one of the principal object
of life. Is this increase simply a result J
of reckless and thougntless extrava
gance on the part of the people? or U it
one of the inevitable necessities growing
out of an advanced civilization? It is
nsuallr attributed to the former catte.
but a iittlo reflection will convince al
most any mind, we think, that the lat
mentioned cause li really the more
potent of the two.
The wonl civilization may be taken
to cxpresi or embody the combined re
sults of intellectual and moral growth.
The simplest form of life is the nomadic
or ivandering stage of development
The desert Arab, the American Indian,
as he was before the advent of the
white man on this continent, the un
educated peasantry in raauv parts of
Europe, ami the natives of Africa, may
be instanced as examples 'of this c!as4.
Their range of thought and desire is
exceedingly limited, their tastes simple
and their wants few. A tent or rude
hut for a habitation, garment enough
to shield them from climatic change, a
dog or horse forservice and companion
ship, and some kind of weapons for
hunting and fighting, constitute about
all they need or care for as mean or in
struments of life. To eat sleep, hunt
and go to war make up their principal
Of course, tho cost of living in this
primitive stage of development i ex
ceedingly small. The existence and
uses oi money with such' people are
either unknown or very much restricted.
3Jut take any one of these classes desig
nated and bring them up into a higher
state of civilization, and their personal
and household expenses will at onco be
gin to multiply in exact proportion to
their elevation or advancement
Tho philosophy of such a movement
would seem to be that the physical na
ture of mankind everywhere strives to
keep paco with the improvement in tho
upper departments oi Doing. As new
light and knowledge flow into the brain
and expand and quicken the feelings,'
tnese internal lorces oi life seize upon
their lower and external concomitants
and pull them up to their own new level.
Consequently, new and varied physical
wants arise, wants in regard to eating
and clothing, which necessitate an in
creased expenditure. And thus the
cost of living multiplies with the area of
intellectual acquirement and the culti
vation of finor and nobler feelings; in
Thero is, no doubt, a great ileal of
unnecessary and wasteful extravagance
in the prevailing methods of American
household life, but all of tho present in
creased cost of living1 cannot justly hs
laid to that account. A part of it is the
inevitable result of our present advanced
civilization. Tho range of human wants
a legitimately much greater now than
fifty or a hundred years ago. The ex
ternal mast try at least to keep up with
the internal in development and prog
ress. And this fact makes poverty seem
tenfold more hnrsh and unbearable than
ever, and makes laborers striko for high
er wages because the' cannot meet the
multiplied demands of their households
and families. There is littlo prospect of
any decrease in this respect until abso
lute want compels it As long as oo
plo am have what they want thoy will
in somo way manago to'procure it or go
to ruin in tho effort. Chicago Journal
Science aad Cigarettes.
It has been known for years to the
average selioo'boy that the alkali metals,
casium, rubidium, potassium, sodium
and lithium, have so (wwcrful an atlinity
for oxygen that thoy wid decompose
water on cont-iet combining with tho
oxygen and liberating tho hydrogen.
In tho case of all b.uj the last metal
named me reaction is so violent that
heat enough is evolved to iiro tho hydro
can, which bums with a flame colored
by volatilized portions of the metal, as
follows: C:csium, sky blue; rubidium,
ruby; potassium, violet; and sodium,
yellow. Lithium will inflame only on
contact with strong nitric acid, when
it gives off an intensely white
light A Broadway fakir has turned
this curious fact to advantage, and has
abandoned tho cheap, soft gum-drop,
the marvelous tooth-paste, the lightning
strop, and the dozen-for-a-penny tin collar-buttons
to intrrducc small strips of
sodium to tho public under the name of
"Edison's Miraculous Heleclro-Dynamic
Pipe and Cigar-Lighter. 'Ero. "gcntlc
wicn.' ii' 'undered lights for fi-i-i cents!"
Having drawn a crowd, he illustrates:
"Jus' clip horf ha bit tho size hof ha
pin's 'cad, put hit hin the tobackcr
this way, gentlemen then spit lion it,
vnf 'i ' -.. !.: lific'ro i.:-
i nu ivi sjtu Ulk IIUOIO 1I1IIM1
yer 'as yec
This delightful chemical surprise of
course succeeds in obstructing the street
near Trinity Church almost as well as
does the United States Steam-Heatinc
Company. The curious spectators gato
and then pass in their nickels and ro
ceive small bottles covered with paor,
in each of which are three fragments of
sodium the size of a pin worth at
wholesale rates about one-tenth of a
mill. As sodium oxvdizcsverv rapidly I norJ?' an?l?r l.nat en? thc, -"tirx-up-when
exposed to the air. and is pre- Ic?cr wl bJ.g,vein sh a length as
served only by beinsr submenred in
naphtha, the purchasers soon lind their
Edison lighters worthless, for the fakir
only puts about a .drop of naphtha in
each bottle. Yesterday a smart man
with a waxed mustacbe'and brown mats
under his ears thought it would be very
funny to buy one oftho Edison lighters,
hove it into a cigarette, and then win
ten dollars from a friend bv betting hire
ho could light thu thing by dipping it
into water. Thc preliminaries were
skillfully and easily made, and tho
loaded cigarette was carefully marked
uvpwsucu m uie case wiin oiners.
Tho man who was to lose ten dollars
was found picking his teeth in front of
Dclmonico's. having just had a free
lunch in Nassau street
" How do. Jim?" said the smart man.
sauntering up. "Haver cigarette?"
"Don't caref do," observed the maa
who was to lose, "ftotterlight?"
"o butter gaess there s water
side." insinuated the maa who was
to "Water! Wha' for?" asked the
who was to lose, astonished.
"To Hjt ckrareUc ef coarse,"
sponded the ataa who was to wia. art
A few questioasaad answers then
flashed back aad forth, aatil the
who was to win said:
"Belcher ten dollars!"'
"Done," said the
lose. The -money was
lag aiHtaat friead was hailed aad ap
pelated stakeholder, aad the three ca
tered a eeghbonag saiooa to ret the
water with fioh to ligataraotte light
tan sssn'wnowna to
wtta a pair o( laaatxa.
a was aaaeia. It
not heat Thaanrawdsnstled. The
to ansa iaaaasd. Tha
was caaa aaa
aaa satcvenar. sssat I----
P ---. .. !.
ad. ahaakaar aa had taMa ia
cWektd h4. said H wa aH ricU.
the cigarette ia his asouth aad jraraka
rigorous draw. . . .
The crowd never knew what atada
Mm throw a hack aosKTiet claw at the
air. choke, gag. whittle, cough. apH aad
swear like a South Sea Maadcr who had
iaadvcrtcntlr taken a drink of lava or
HobokcH whiaky. The barkeeper was
so urprid that he set 'cm up for the
crowd. "Ihe stakeholder paired over
the mooev aad said he had nerer before
witnesKtf such gymnastic. The man
who was to lose but didn't was divided
between anxiety to make another bet
and fear that his friend's reason was
permanently gone. Xobody knew the
secret of the nmtcry but the 7iW.man
and the man who was to win but didn't
They knew that the wrong end of tho
prepared cigarette had gone into the
Ami didn't light
The right end had
-one into the
And did. X '. Times.
Rules far fUnbark KMiaf.
Mounting. Facing the nearside of the
Iior?t. stand opposite his girth; take
the rcius in the right hand and with it
gr.iM the pommel of tho saddle, short
ening the reins until you feel the mouth
of the hor.e.
Hold the stirrup with the left hand
and insert the left foot; scizu a lock of
the mane in the left hand. clue to the
crest of the neck, turning the thumb up-
KLse in tho Mirnip. aidel bv both
hands until tho left leg is straigfitened;
rarry over the right leg and sink into
When the seat is obtained, release
the holds upon the mane and pommel,
and pass the reins into the left hand.
After the left hand has seized the
mane, the horse cannot prevent tho
rider reaching his seat, and the rider
firmlv establishes hini-elf before he
withdraws the support of either hand.
The Seat After having reached the
saddle, disengage the left foot from the
stirrup. Then, bearing the woight of
tho body upon the buttocks, make tho
inner sides of the thighs, from the knee
up. grasp the saddle. The body must
be held erect, tho shouldo's thrown
back and the chin drawn in. and the el
bows should be carried close to the
sides. The legs, from the knee down,
should hang without stiffness, and the
feet will, without effort find their prop
er place, parallel with the body of tho
The length of the stirrup leather will
nc iouiki unen mo ireau ot mo iron
strikes tho heel of tho boot immediately
above tho junction of the sole. Tho
toes will be raised and inserted in tho
stirrup as far as the balls of tho feet
The stability of the seat is dependent
upon the weight of the body, the bal
ance and the grap of the thighs. The
erect seat upon the breech that we have
described permits the body to mako
most readily those intions.that are
necessarv for nrcservinir thu nerriondi'o-
. i r i i
ular application of tho weight and for
keeping tho balance. Tho. strongest
hold upon the saddle possible is with
the inside thighs.
There should bo no pressure upon tho
stirrup, for this would relieve the
weight, disturb the balance ami loose
tho grip of the thighs. It is no argu
ment in favor of riding upon tho str
rups that tho horsemen of the East car
ry their knees up to the pommel of the
saddle, for tho Mexicans, who are bet
tor riders, extend tho leg to its full
length. It is in spite of bairsystcni that
these neonle who live on horseback ho.
come skillful in the management of their
steeds. Because a circus performer
standing upon ono leg keeps his horse
under circumstances that would prevent
a pjor rider from keeping in his saddle,
it does not follow that the proper way to
ride is upon ono leg.
The seat havinr been found and the
stirrups having been adjusted, no
changes should be made for the differ
ent circumstances under which tho
rider will be called upon to exerciso his
skill. It is bad art when tho principles
are not suited to every emergency, and
the .seat that has been'found to be that
in which tho center of gravity can best
bo preserved iu tho high airs of the
manege, where tho horso makes tho
most violent movements of tho forehand
and of the croup, should answer all re
quirements. Hints for Ladies.- The lady should
so sit upon tho horso that her weight
will fall perpendicularly to tho back of
the horse; her face directly to the front,
her shoulders drawn back and her el
bows held to her sides. She will per
mit her body from the hips upward to
bend with the motions of the horse, in
order that she may preserve her bal
ance. The reins are to bo held in the
manner prescribed for men, tho hand
in front of the body and in a lino with
the elbow. The whip is to bo carried
in the right hand, with tho point
toward tho ground. Tho horse should
never bo struck with the whip upon the
head, neck or shoulder. To applv the
aid upon those parts will teach him to
swerve, and render him nervous at the
motions of the rider. In a ladv's hand
the whip simply takes the place of a
spur for the right side. The horns of
the saddle, tho superfluous one at tho
right side being dispensed with, should
be of such length andcurveturesaswill
suit the ridnr. The right leg will hold
tho upright horn close in the bend of
the knee, bv such a pressure as tho ac
tion of the liorse or other circumstances
will dictate. The left foot will be
thrift into the stirrup to the ball of the
foot and the heel will, as a rule, be
carried down; but when the heel Is
elevated, tho upper part of the left
knee should find support in the side
horn, and for that end the
will permit this,
uiu crasn iriven
by tbo elevation of the left knee from
the stirrup and the embrace upon the
upright horn by the right leg the rider
will have as "strong a scat as her
strength can afford, and with a proper
balance she will not be likely to find a
horse that will unseat her. Kdtcard L.
Tenn? I-ereN Breaau
They arc young married people aad
have just gone to'honssfcccptng. and the
neighbors who assemble at their front
windows to witness the harrow.ng sight
of their parting for the. day declare that
the following is a verbatim account of
"Good-bye. Charlie; now be careful
the street cars don't run of the track
with yon and kiss me. Charlie there
was something I wanted to tell To
let me see. Was it hair-pias? o, I
got them w-h-a-t could it have beca?"
"I'm due at the office, pet," says
Charlie, bracing up aad looklag verv
handsome and manlv; "was it some
thing to eat?"
" Why, of conrseMt was; there wa't t
bit of mashed potato ia the hoase. ae
amonthfal of bread aad butter. Wc
want half a van! nt hMFctvV . ...1
have it cufibias so it-will be tender j
aad a loaf of sweet-bread, Charlie, aad
a strawberry short-cake, dear, aad
nj "" aaw ja fcaiBK o. aear."
"Bat. my little wife," says Charlie,
jwaug )cry wne. "taeseiw
ail he made before we caa eat
" Mast they? oh. dear, aad I
learned to do faacv wreck! I aerer
crocheted a biscwk "at to eat, aad I
coalda't pninTa tomato to aara my life.
Jo, there's a darSngr
neaja: aaa taey bam
tama a Jeasfvisat. ar
aiamtod thrr aaa
;?'' P aasa,-
That aata can talk with rack ether hi
any proper scae of the term csh iat
probable. It woald sera, for t-iilpfry
that eac aat has no power to leU anoth
er where a store of food is to he foaad:
she taay take her f riesd to the phaee, or
they mar find their way by th saeU of
hrr track, hot that fa about alt Their
raj of traell i very powvrf uL, aad no
donbtit is by this they malalv recogaix
their frwnd. the dauen of the uac
nest Sir Jeha Lubbock mado assay
crucial exocrments on thi txn.nt ex
periments that cannot leave a shadow
of doubt a to the powrr the aat hare
of diitiugubhlag between friend aad
strangers; od with them every straagtr
U an cn?my. at whom their firt im
pulMls to'-'cave arf a brick." The
evidence that ants have a 4ac of hear
ing U by no tncans Aatifactory; if they
have. itmut be very dlnVrenffroru that
of oars, though Sir John ems inclined
to believe that they may b able to jer
ceive souuds Wow or above the reach
of the human organ.
Tliat this 1 the ca.se with thwr alght
there can be no doubt from the. beautiful
experiments which Mr John ha carried
out That thoy can ee the color beyond
the violet end of the sjtcetnim. colors
which human belugs have neereen.but
which we know to exit from their
chemical action, he ha clearly proved.
Every one knows how rxijuisite i lhj
structure of an inecl' eye; anu at
least seem to hae a duiihlo optical m.
tem. the ocellus, a ort of cycloiiean
eye in the center of tho head." ami tho
multiple eyes on each side, xuno of
which have a thousand facets. What
the special function of each ct is wo
cannot say; but that the world as khjii
through the eyes of an ant presents a
very different" aspect from that which
it does to the .simple binocular of man.
Sir John's exK!riuwmts haie made very
clear. Socially and economically thero
are many difference between various
Kinas oi anus, as mere are oetwe u
ditiercnt races of men. Sir John be
lieves he has deterted the degrading
influence, of slavery among thoso
ants addicted to what we call the inhu
man practice In Mme cxmjs the sdavers
aro so degraded as to be utterly helpless
and dependent or everything on their
so-called slaves, but really their mater;
they cannot even move "without being
carried. Others, again, which probably
have only recently begun tho degrading
practice, aro not so degeuerate, ana
really themselves work as well as their
slaves. Among ants, as nniong men,
there would .eein to le different Mages
of civili.atiou; "thereseemstobtf three
principal typo, offering a curious anal
ogy to the three great phages the hunt
ing, pastoral ami agricultural Magci
In the history of human development"
So among tho same community there
seenrto bo great differences of MK'ial
morality; among nut-., as among men,
thero aro Priests, Levites and good Sa
maritans; though it mii-t be said that
ants aro far morn attentive to tho .sick
ami wounded thau bees, who rather suf
fer from Sir John's investigation..
We aro compelled from the circum
scribed range of our experience to refer
to the doings of these tiny creatures i
terms of our own organization. There
Is thus an anthropomorphism downward
:ls well as upward, and both are proba
bly wide of the reality; though alter all,
unless our senses and our reasoning
powers nre entirely misleading, we ein
not but ascribe to our humble relations,
with whom Sir John Lubbock has made
us so well acquainted, some little share
of that faculty which has enabled us to
build our fleets, rear our cathedrals,
and subdue tho most potent forces of
nature to our service. "When wo con
sider the habits of ants their social or
ganization, their large communities,
and elaborate habitations; their road
ways, their possession or domestic ani
mals, and even, in somo cases of slaves,
it must bo admitted that thoy have a
fair claim to rank next to man iu tho
scalo of intelligence." Lowlon Times.
Acconling to Census Hulletiu No. 2SC.
summarizing the amount and value of
chemicals manufactured in the United
Suites, wo learn that this country pro
duces annually .14,491,100 pounds of
soft soap of the valuo of '.:M8,230, or a
trifle over a cent a pound. Of course
wo do not expect tho census to be mora
than approximately accurate, but when
it undertakes to reduce thc ninount and
value of .oft soap to such insigniti
cant figures as aro here furnished, its
conclusions must be antagoni.id by tho
experience of tho most ordinary ob
server. The consumption of soft" soap
is as universal as thc consumption of
water, though not always for the same
purpose. In our intercourse with tho
world around iu we come in contact
with many a nistv hinjn: of human ac
tion that can be aTected by this lubri
cator more readily than by anything
elc. If this will not move" it. wc mav
concluded that it is immovable. Soft
soap is not alone an article of com
merce; it is an article that gires to tho
wheels or commerce freedom of move
ment and overcomes friction. It is a
nart of thc cauinment of the man whoso
capital is largely in his powers of per
suasion. The book agent carries it with
him into the farmers family, and it
frequently enables him to loosen thc
rustiest cfasp or the tightest purse strings.
In season of sjvcculation it is invalu
able to thc manipulators of stocks
and bonds and miscellaneous invest
ments. The boa constrictor covers his
victim with saliva before swallowing it
and thc suave and considerate dispenser
of bonanza goods anoints the lambs
with soft soap before ho shears them,
and frequently gives them a fresh ap
plication thereafter to prevent taking
cold. Thc lobbyist carnc it about him
in large quantities, ana we should say a
cent a pound would be dear for it at such
a lavisn rate as he bestows it upon the
representatives of thc jcople. though
ho not infrequently mixes it with
"soap" of a more substantial character,
aad when he makes advances with such
double action he is an almost inrincibly
attractive fellow. We area Nation of
50,000.000." and from the tramp upon
the street who used all his soft soap
noon others to the President in his un
easy chair, there Is a daily expenditure
of soft soap by almost every individual.
and no census official need'tell tt that
any thirty odd million pounds a year will
answer tbe purpose. We any and
some of this evident deficiency ac
counted for under thc bear! of "TaSY."
bat that will argue a defective system,
of classification. Taffy is milder ia ka
effects, aad is. or should he, ased ia less
argent sitaatioas. That it h indis
pensable we will allow, bat it cannot be
depended npoa for extraordinary aer
rice, where a quick aad powerful "ageat
is required, as certainly as the sUatalus
we hive been discussing. We are sorry
the ceasns cannot give as any more
trustworthy figures on this point "for aa
aeewraae gauge ot tne coasnmpuea oi
au amits ot ott soap woaM be of
aaeiapaysscal. as well as mate
teresC Buton iW.
Dr. Christopher Graham, of Ken
tacky, ahhoagh aiaetv-eight sailers
from ao ailment save deafness aad is
atfll aa active aad eager searcher for
seeeiaaeas, which it is aader-
that he will heqneath to the Loi-
TiQe Iahrary Maseam. He is one ef
tea members of the famnni
fatty. venrs ataee. whtcit wna
far tweaty raari wsth rraat
J 'T m . "
Davkt k, a
with a savrt. Waak
ladae aad eh
His rlgat jaVere
asfjg sat pty at
TUmXkL Am UTIaUtT.
31 r. Lasjtrr ha hra to Jr
stand '.anthtiijpt America a4ivt'
lie. Mar took a special trala from Ed
taaargb t UmtU. at a ct of cxx
Chare IanWihaer. well iaownas
"Dickens' Dutchman." who has ,ert
Tin tlitrt -- f M tifo t --lil il
who wu'reVmUr rrrxl. ha, b ISSTSXrT.
njoj'tcil bv a wl known gru"SBaa ttkit ta nm m
of raUadclfhla, who hojs Soch r t wt
form. I M.Mr
Mr. Pollv Sk.ir. l!tmJ'',w
. ,, 7 . :t v
.- aft . . ' V"rv M ., , V.M . v
day ago, aad there wai'a gathrriog of
her f rirads and rrUtTr at her a ia
honor of the event at hlch four gtro
rratkas of her docendxat wetr pre
l .v. r. fwc
-Tli rMlitloa at Kr C.raMrt
Ixngfcl!ow, a brvther of
ihe poet a
paior u ib k. ninrtan v a urea m r k
. .'. j . , . . . .. .
mantown. I1.. has been aAvptrd. At
the reqaert of his lrother' lawily h
will devoid a year to writing a bkjjr.
phy of the oet
- The recent honor paal to the author
of "t'nde Torn' Cabin" recall what
Ueorg Sand wrote to her about that
book just thirty years ago "Honor and
repect to oi." Mr. towr. Oat of
Uioe iUy vtmr
la ihe archive
aa - a a m .
. ,- --. ,,.
Judgfl James Garland. Tho retlr
next New-Year s-Dav a a Judge of the
i leaven, win aio bo recsnmixe! in tais;e8, ana now . mip, sou . ""
SupremcC4MirtofVirgtnla.eelcbr3tedhuanjpaAWwfk. . , . ...
nir.utr.:N ).l.t..U. r..f t.- .)!.!,.! I alher M " l ea, lmleel ana Uwft
burg, lie I now blind, and hi daugh
-..... ........ ..-V.M..J.,.. ,.,...
tor s eye are ueo instead ot hu own.
but he ha a full oelon of hi men
tal faculties a when ho was a ditin
"uihed member of Conzre. duriatr
Among the surviving member of the
Twcntv-ninih iliwvachuett Hegiment
which had its reunion reeeutlv, Nf'harle
G. lloswortli, of Knst Freetown. Mas..
vho was shot through the body at the
Hurnsido mine explosion. He wa re
moved to the iteld litHpltal, examined
by the surgeon and labeled "mortally
wouuded." He tore tho label oft and
rejteatedly demanded that hi wound Imj
dressed. "Tho surgeon would only re
ply: "It's no use you can't live,"" Itv.
worth declared that he would not die:
that they fhotild drts his wound; and
finally gave them such a tirade of abue
that they. In order to Mop it put him
imon the tihlo and operated iton him.
lie till lives. ltosJon Tratucnjf.
CJirls. like opportunities, aro all tne
more to you alter being embraced.
J'onXers Stuff tinttn.
"Don't you think I have a gtod
face for the stago
iV asked a young ladv
aspiration. " 1 don"t
Willi histrionic ati
know about tho stage." replied her gal
lant companion. " but you have a loi
ly face for a 'bus!" A. 1. Commercial
You never would suspect that tloi
lino looking member of thehorMJpiards,
who shows o(T to Mich advantage on
parade day. s tho identical man who
peddles milk and iuadic.s tho servant
girls, would vou' Such U the fact how.
ever. Sac Jlavat ltt'jifUr.
"I tell yer wot. boys." exclaimed
old Hen. tho roughost man in the enmp,
" I tell yer wot boys, it made a feller
feel kinder watery round tho lid to
hear that little chit of a thing a-.settin'
up thar like an angel a savin' her
pravers m cute. 'Mary had" a littlo
lamb.' or Minthln' er thel sort"
" I feel I am growing old," said
the lndy, mincingly, to hor guests, "for,
really. "I am beginning to lose my hair."
(Of course she lias butiels of it, and it
is as black as a raven's Wiiig, ) "Then,
ma," exclaims her littlo child, with tho
innocent frankne of infancy. " why
don't you lock up tho drawer when you
put it away at night?" from the
- A French scientist has made somo
experiments recently which go to show
that all clashes of insects, iu proportion
lo their .i.e. aro from lift ecu to forty
times as strong as a horse. If you don't
Iwlieve in tho strength of insect life,
watch the velvety little bumble-bee,
with tho tropical polonaise, and sco him
lift a two-hundrcd'pound picnic man
out of the grass. Chfatjo Time.
When all the buffalo arc killed off,
if Uncle Sam can Imj induced to quit
feeding the red devils on canned goods
nnd other Govcrnmtnt ration, they will
have to put up at an American board
Ing-housc. and then dyspepsia will wine!
tin thc noble red man. The Sccrctarr
of thc Interior should cut this out and
paste it where he will sec it
Tho new reporter was sent to the
school exhibition. Hi report read pret
ty well; but thero were a few thing in
it which did not meet thc approval of
the local editor such, for lntanco, as
these: " Thc esavs of thc graduating
clas were good, whoever wrote them;"
thc lloral offerings wcrecxcedve, and
from the number received by Mla Sim
plegush we judge her father owns a
first-class grecnnoue;" "the yonng
lady who read the valedictory to tho
teachers has in her the making of a fine
actress. Sho simulated sorrow o accu
rately that thc writer might have been
misled had he not ubMmcntry heard
the vonnglady scak of this aame 'dear
teacher' as 'a hateful old thing.' "
A 'ars Farm.
Our interpreter, like many of bis claxs
in Norway, wa an excellent cook, and
wc perhaps valued his aerrices roost in
thc latter capacity, a we onrwdve pos
sessed sufficient knowledge of tbe lan
guage for all ordinary purpoe. He
was assisted by tbe farmer's wife, who
owned tbe boue and kept as snpplied
with milk and butter from her dairr.
It was a comparatively rich farm, where I
i Oct panureu louncea cow a ia hh
raer. for the nay barren aai oeea gooj
lat year, and "upon the excellence of
the crop depends the number of cattle
these poor people keep through the
winter, as they aerer buy or ell fod
der, each farmer maintaining aa large a
stock as his own land can feeL There
were more than twenty farms la this
little valley, oaly foar miks long; a few
bad tenant proprietors, hot the greater
part were rented by their occupiers,
who hare always to pay down a bugs
mm oa taking possession, wkh a pre
aortioaatelv redseed yearly rent.
The landlord do not seem fas
take mach interest ia their prop-
ertr, aa as for iBspreremeau. taere
is 'ae likelihood of dkpaies e this
head, at thing are jat where thev nrere
500 years afo. At the agje ef sixty St la
the caatom for a farmer te make ever
the holdiag te his soa.'recdrjng n nam
ef msaey orhiamtaweHaarfapriiaals
that the earn will boaaw aad feed aim far
the rest af his days. Thus the aid
coaale hare a quiet eld ace secured ta
wi age a
them, aad the farm is
hare a leral maatiaa we know
they certainly farm the regular
asce si m unaancv uanary arsys
abia far Xs mamtrssaw of
teams. Oae af the meat curieae is the
hatcasaag jatreayaafcm. which has
died oat ia amar parts ef Xeraray, hat
is sua retameal berr. aMeaasaaa
dal of ainfuaiaa ia
as it is the
samalsraVs la he
Kris, waammihsr waa Lara, at
afjaaaatat aaaaaTat amaWflSat afaT nmtaaaaaaataataaaaTtl
aaammm) amma svasvuma; sjbj aamamjmaa, m
iwniaivereaawa- aat aawa la "farur east anauaa .
Caraaaaa aaaaaaas lajlscaaam her arurat ifnin an T
IVuriaa Tsirhaaalim Jaa -I waaad aa asaaamaal MI aW aaaa
m a a
f A4 t mir St Jt-mrsr aws
rwa tu kM n mm ttJSt tSt T
1 rwrs . ,w"
Xt r-t ho ta r Mxt 4Af ss
I AHXw ww- 7.
ww infM -r ta
?ar a sha-, .
trWn ta m n &. at iw NR.
Aa4 avcJy k.
a CAsriNt KcriyitKr.
x Larrrr-n ratt tcn iu rft.J
Dt.tIAt't: Vou know l prm!l
to n'. to ywo. U ! w anything lrNr
eunr uui I " r j- -
a. va.A.&..a.i 4ji
how I hav anu v t wiu.
J Kor lnt after brt?akfat. a gentle
! VcJ father tt he wouldn't tike to taWaa
B nx wixi tni u ""
- , . ,
f no atoppeu aau looaeu w?. u
UW tne allerwarvw mat my ej e ere
u.u' a a m
WJ rJ -.-
iki lug and pitiful that it wa no woouer
that the grntlentan aKl " la tht rir
little giri' I gne we can tick her la
If he don't want to h left"
St ttvor did. and nrvcMtlr e wsrrv
riding up oa of the Mepclill 1 cer
aw, and lhooth a away down !
hind u. and then rne Wet lJyrotuth,
and then wc ncrc outf beaidea very
clar but ery crooked atreain calbsl '
Itaker'a lUter." and tho gentleman said i
"This 1 Kumner, and that l Hawk
lIg, and thet ( Hattlenako Moon- j
tain," anI by aad by; "Here t the!
camphor rctlnerr." " j
He ojenel a gate, and we drov Into
a big grasy field, right m to tho door '
of a rouh. tiapalntetl iHttldlng. like a .
Wg barn, only thero wa. a chimney
moViug ven hanl at one end of It '.
l'apa juine4 me out. and Into the id
open door, ami oh' uch a aiirfitcattug j
pmellof camphor, that I felt a If I tmtt ;
runout, or tumble down, or ele sntwa ,
my head off. HuJ 1 thought In a into- j
uto that If you were there, yoo would j
aay "Come now. Uum. doni K a j
gixe." and uni'd Mlevo exactly a if
you'd amelt that smell, and nothing el
ever since you were born. So 1 umI
atllt and lookel all aNxH. and thought ,
what a giol place It Mvuld Im to nul
away. furs Jn. rrtetlv I pt vs( to!
tho air. and dldn t mint! It at nil, audi
this Is what I saw A great kttg room,
a Wg a the biggest bam at jraiiIw
a door widn open at each end- om
littlo wiulow. very cobwbty nml luty
m ttiitt u iney nasm i inntu
. . - .1 ,-..
wahvd for twenty tcara, ami you t
think so), and what looked like three
groat dinner! able, only they were made
of brick, all act with ifotiblo row
of covered dishes, jut a If It wb a
bosrdhigachool for gianl. and every
one waa going to hart rut Iron pan full
of oatmeal lor hl breakfast Thero
were no ieat for tho glanU, tltough,
and when I went near the brick table
I f ouinl they were really f umace, w ith
a hot flro fn each, and when a man
opened an iron door in tho end of one.
I aw that tho flro wr roaring red hi'
aide, mado of great sticks of wood.
Each furnace Was m long that It held
twenty pan. I am sun, and wide
enough for two rows of them; o If the
giants And come, there would have been
a hundred and twenty In all. and even
you. ir. would have lcen scared. Some
of tho pan were sqtiarq and some wvim
round, but every cover had a round
hole In it about a big a an old copper
cent, and over every hold wa put a
bright tin horn. jul liko a cnndle
extiiiguishcr, only ton time a big. A
tall man. with gray hair and very
bright, pleasant eye, wa going about,
lifting otTtheao e.xllhgmhcr. ami pok
ing something white hack into tho hole
in thc cover with a knife.
I said to myself- "Thl I the giant
cook, and he la afraid their jmrridge
will lioil over before the lazy thing
come down to breakfatf' Hut
juat then he noticed my ataring. 1 m.
pose, andsohn kindly ahowed mo the
inside of on of the horn; and It wa
thickly crusted with the lot eli?t while
cryaUl. a d client c as frost, and asderp
m.ii.mhi . uiiiuin. lira wjin' lump
that he pushed back Into the hole in the
cover was jut tha- am. Then I
saw that all thee pan held camphor
gum, and aa the hot tiro below malted
and simmered It. the! puro nowy
cryatals roac ami clang to the Inid of
thc cover, and rounded out at the hole,
and up Into the extlnguUher, leatlng
all the sand and dirt and Wu of wood in
tho bottom of th dih in a hard cake.
Mr. Holdcn that waa th? pleasa.it
man's name- akl that If he didn't keep
on the extinguisher. thl crystals would
be hanging all over the rough wall and
rafters of tho "room. Wouldn't It
a fairy palace or Aladdin's
Once. Instead of pothlngthe camphor
back, he ran hla knife round, took It ont
and laid it in my hand. It felt hoi
through my glove and hokI like
aplralof freh cream randy. He told
me that the camphor was pHt Into thn
iron nan jot as it cornea from China
nnd Japan, and at on tha f nrnaces to
sbnrecrfor jMrreral days. The covers
are cemented on with a &K mathi of
whitinz and rye mral. m them U .
j pomdgo. atxmt It after alh
At me cnu of eaca fnraa is a pall of
cold wafcer. with a spongn In Jt with
which he coole oT any d.afc that mi
foo hot. I had called them the ziaata
Thea father odied aa
w mc au fn i ronio anoi sowe nvr
a great tnb fall of the crude camphor,
which kavks juat hkedirty.cwre wht
sugar, ormer trw ta Waaniagton atreft
when it i a week ohL It rota frttm
China and Japan ha sapaara hat4 ew
ered with KaMrrn-hjokiagsnattlsg, rmch
box we-ghisg about three hundred
pound. 1 know you like agar-.
Last of all. I saw mm ef the paas
tthkrh wens cooked aad tooted, aad an
other maa wna tak'tag the amphor ott
to be seat away nad sold. Vint he
cracked en the aanaent that held
oa the eaver. swmpia; it into a
heap on oae aide, to W w at aad ad
arata. aad thea eaTnnav; the onrr with
a grant cake of pure. hatifal eMaahor
aad ahaoat arrgu ft o wank. Xx
loaked seme tfte reek eaady aad sense
life iec. aad the fafcah hi the bottem
afclaVa thsata that they get eampaor
east af the aaaspaer trees, rtry much m
aegeteaaaple sarar ant tappiagtae
tren far saav aad thea hofajar k dew.
as tbe unly eae hs Xew
sae hi Caeretejt. aat
it ewaed Sa w Yerk. JTL
awia TstaT Fatflanr!
k aStt m bai ugf . . . M
aaaakBl warn UBlaaHiuLaaarHMUt
uaaaas waua y "P J aaauua. SSaalJSeT.
naamlc " I aaafl he glad ta da a, if-raa ssM
aasaa. aaa auanaa aanr. as saafL atsaaaresv'.
a wM t h- In dK 4 H"M t
ww4rnl M U jo fPS-n It k to
l iTrT W a fr!kit h Mtd 1i!wS
Jl Wy Wi dj-. aad It 4 a- y
aa,y r3r as I lu" W a( .
Vrrr rUiy dy th MsM twc .
tr fitl Ut3:h kHt liaM
jW All th ; SF"s3jJ. -
ch h t RW hf H m
rirrd roHph h &r Pal trfk.
wl, h4 fea is M duf aw w
vif 4 Um ehr 4eo. M
fstU 1 hu af rViJr. fayaM
TW4ft tnx m WaVmrt law t
it 0T. WJ tk heT TbiaaA
daughter. ih! BasMK"" -
aw? Il f rtHft hn t
toljjtt h Wt
It ntv l.l 'Jsaj
taisi Jk." l ikahsir. -
i n t rrvrv famvr ih,t a S5wd fc
N"'t rrv frftrwer 4a
i. 4 tu.n . AM
srrtr it W
j.l. . bit. ..A.t.A.LJj. I iti afc 1
J ftr i &!." l M WHbr, r
x 4 . tK, H m
t utiU-r mt$hl W i m a- .
- .fK., a ik,, aini aT ar'
. . . .
:b0Uf tnick, W ngnpawar a
Jah.?? if .krd t fTR aa
lt. i ,,, M u w4B .
loeUol tp nd u4ift atr tV r
, W al aH nwWw i -aw a.
c.I. K- tsuiif father
w fkrtw h-ww W ret n nm
- - ,
a i a . aA
),,ieij. auMl 4U tifti tTY a 8S
t-jjo. u ntt trr
bv fretting Ueifttt h a'4
all th ltttrttic xM evt t
rt a fftvat an tna'
rent aa patrnU U
Ihe lJirr4 aad the lUr.
Tlatn. th rrn.
,ln-l In ren itl eHmm. ah a
ami thelvt a dh of gvfcL It . !
talk erv elL ol mw hand t aVr.
o. Hi? llvrt at a forrr-haw. rtt
'flnua matter krpt a mtahaaw
room, Hla cajw ud W laMag
Uor, wherw tb pplj ;Km b a.
to and from tho Uat. l"W at4
m ,e iUrnttn bohtiai. r
.pijrk In ploklwjf np rd at aaw s
Hnt eoU. irr' "ltwftb
"Her' th j4.v" 't aa. ai '
Jlo i.-t mjj lhe phr&a, r l
brought In man enttwwot to hm aa. f
'Unto not olv al what h
taught, tml h would Hhu a
oiind be bean! IU tuM iaaiW
jlt, ,g h aw, and thy tiwi4i :
bjj tHmt to fin I thotr moir tU u t
u crow liko Uo ohl ttsr n h a.
ur 'a vard. tul tht atMt lb m
thing he eottld nH h
'Pinto wa a ve.rr nr hard 1(
j tiMd to orwmi ver- hhhI. and
j , titmtgh he werw UihH Its
t, take an intere-! n etMrjtbj
f H at csdnif on near the fwrrv
. .'-. - .
s (.me Uav ho o1a(h1 a
jMMir horse, llohbln -a a Ssf hw
and alway olKtytnl hi driver li- I
to draw It-ad, brought: aw lh rt
in the bo.it. lip to the uw UV
lobblli' master wrut t dannaar. t
uel to leave hi team br tW Ifcr
'Hi wagttn wa haked fehan !-
trangwav. rvivly to tale In A h4.
Tin to aw the hor e-nry d. .
heanlnhnl wa a.ihl to lMtit. I than t
know whether thn (Ktrrwl uinnatt a Nr
iiaiighiy or not but herfct ahat .'
i he could "lloek up. lobhi la V
up. lHdrtu Hack up. -Ir"
Dottbin had (aokel dw tltr sgr
hundred of tiut Iteforo mn K
hean) the order H dnl U aan
litito kept aaylng th" ttm , a'1
Dobbin kept oneUng. He battle! lb
wagon off iho gangway, and then !
orrr Into thn river himdf.
A loy sw all tht. and twltf-f l4
bin's niastnr. Alter tome kanl rv.
thn jHor hors and Ihe wa9M
taken iol of ihe wator. "! "
kept In tho nttie a tnontli Ut thi tratV
lVrhap ho wUhed h haddooe MMaaka;
bitt tho alrvrtiltig bu!oaa.
The I'arl Moreae.
11m Morgue 1 an slmiraM
tfon. and ha r'ieaiHllv rm
ffftrtfel ervler- in hnnglh;? -
lghtforUi detection of . A I
lMlle reeovereil from the Nu, al
the bodies of all xiron who ha Uart
with violent deth mvterWKi4t.
rt;nveyel Ut It and e.j.:t fr "&
view behind a rla sjtn. H"!
ltkly Cannot 1 identiitvl it pW
trrardtrsl. and a (ottralt of it romaa m
view at the lorge for msrttth !
montha after It ha rn bwrWt ' Tb
elothcj found on thn UIy n alv
hibltet). and tho It often happeaa ta
a Iwig tlnw; af ler man ha dtSf'Md
omatiody. reoognlajng hla diftsrs4t
or aptwrel. 1 enablel Ut pre ie
by wtoeh thc eauxi ttt hi deih ae
length acertlnel. It must V !
tliat whenever tfier? I a Miy.lerV 4a
appraranew tn Tarl, tlK! who ae s
terraled in tho mling r g.
matter of ertire, to tin? Morrtic fa
If thn body la not there. A ?ot&!l
stream of nt;n. wotnn and even eistt
dren pe thnwgh thl biilldiwg all 4
(the guar Wan hai!nonlr to 4m awr
ago no oj frtHti entering), uV
demeanor of th cwwti who go t
lh deal bxJJc. whether from nMf
or more aerio motive. otbnfr than
decorous ln4tfn Time.
ric?as a IV Oraua (atlr S n U.
Th Secretary of tiw fJerruae Nay
has now deify redTet Ui raybrj
carrier pigeoa In the coag rrie.
all the averinvHits wish hrm taxi
th riav4sa frvernmeat on the $
of th 'rth ea ifn 5T5 to rtbi
ammnaleaiJoa with kj? Iightwp fywg
oatjhsr auaat hiring bees faf
Hmck eeamua:uat?7i U i th ?-
havPsr;aaP aef only Uit 0e Jfghth!p
harlraj hut sfcawise for lawfssv:
vMes if thsry hy?mr Anmhlnl r
faaadec. laaely mtiauaUou "A their
of soean kind anay h t lhew Ti-
aya4ma?dteilac tW pkewo fci
hesmaKatlaWraagbly Iev4. ad tea
it Mmmf M4mmtmktf, mkfkty da
the ayrere gsln "at the meath tt i
Bder iaat autasaa an twa Uzhitidp
eaitataea m- thklyx Ug
leaf, aad nW Mher a gaJaVK. at ahor
ararthsfkauL tTaa si is larsrarrW
pearhavraaw heea falaaVd. by
whkh imuanaat nw mar bai u
Toaaaaa;. Jlirda Wd lot ta tHsrjw9
hate aVwn & diaee of thirty-!
Jeagaea hi Shirty atfeu. 4fM ih
heavy mOa hfewM tasv tamatT-.C'.
Xriag the ftasn af Terror ia Fraaas
mJfkkJVTZ shatof the w?re twrvl
of the Kesaaa Eaapara w iTahaX 4 i
khaalaea esWrred that m hsah tei
the groaasit iahuaasnhjrwan asmetjm
fnuad aaited wkh asWtiee f-aaiaait
that Sc. far pet aaiamk- Frar
wasdevated ta a firia4. Geuthsm so
has ayaalsT. aad Marat kept devea. -ft
sasy waS he gnwrliual whetber
mertr taward aaaaaia
aaaa baward masrwdL va the
meamra may have a
w "uBaWaV aJaaafuBu7aaesys 4aaa
j f MM aaaaaaaaumay u44saj ma aaaurua) area
esjgaaaaaaaat a sales. Inst aaa at re
T fuarfa aufj Vsuf.
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i&i gpia&,&t, - -?o
Eu.-w -v --
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tps&jc . TWf? f"- -?. --. - T,Zt. 3s i - - ' r ' w i
a 'aa w m-, - -,- ). f, fc - -
-X - -i . -J? . - ?ii''.T r k
& y V?3S. -
3fc ""?. f- .. aX?
.- . . . . " f s-
ff'K-'Niu T xlZ. L ,. ' r : ?!?' fd iA.-.i...ik . .
..arr- ' . ., --, . , . ..aaaa
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