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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 15, 1882)
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THE RED CLOUD CHIEF.
Wiih mnnj- a carrlea, Joyotie bouM.
with innny a vr -nry. tn-l-nilll nmiid.
O'er "nnntb-prcnl turf or ilnnemu ground:
!' rn ur a limpid -U-rasn nm! inlld,
Ily mnnj-a mountain torrent wild,
I, from n tmplc. tnittlnir ch!JJ,
Have wandorcl on t forty.
From f-cl that klpr! to nl?r tread
From mind with fix.lIMi fnnc.t; r-l.
To B.ninOi'r judgment. rl"r lnjnd:
Th rbaiiKc to work f r m Uiouffbtlc- pliy;
Tho rhnnjrn tnrnt irrnvcr thtnurht- to jray
Whl( h en mi to rn along thu way
J tnlo whllo reaching forty.
7hroii(rh viidona wl I b hod rcl enird,
TbrntiRh vllon witit-r than Idranmod,
Through stntdotra wlicrn tho IIvt jileamcd,
tirmiirh Piuin)-jlncs hnlf o'itkui
Jly -Tio ahnp which tliUl fiwt
For tirivbtinj cannot nlvrnyn lat.
And youth must mcrjro fa forty.
Now let in fount my trpatir-s o'er.
Wbnt harr Iwononkist? Far mora
llnvelnsf tbnn frnlnod. Hurh iKHindlcts ftoro
Of fn th and hopo I ltfntn 1, when
) triindurcd from n lad of t;n
To m hurt my vUlon broadened. Tltcn
My rutin xci-odcd rorty.
Fumi-what harn Irjirnod. nnd much unlearned
fc'oni" jfood rfi;lvtl. much more h.-ivoapurncd;
And miirh trmt nilbt Intro Iwn dlaccrned
J loft uiibccdo I wandprinj by
With mtvlcai or nvcrtrd ''!
FortrctUtur thuttbu momenu fly
Hi fat from youth to forty.
I'vo rfw.hd tho mtmmlt of tho rare.
And w mid move Mi with Mnvrrr t'oco;
Hut forty Ii:ih no hrnitbiiur nlncc;
r rhllt mid turn ino iim I will
1 h yuar. will crowd nnd Jtt-tl'i a till,
And I may lnit"ii d.iwn the hill
To -core nnotber forty.
I view tho path I'lo-u-atidwd on.
IV hero forty year htivi- comn and jfOnn.
And much of faith mid hopo Ilo xtr.-wu.
And pray they may prowj tlni't gold
Tli" n-iimint of tho fiilth I hold,
AndHhit-dof Iiom: I 'till Infold,
An 1 nut nnothcr forty.
Murrlrd Without llrldmnialda and Had
Ttro AWiMIng Iy.
Kvcrj thin had been duly and prop
orly arranged for our wedding. Tho
engagement of Miss Nell Hartley to Mr.
iturinim Latigloy had been duly an
nounced in the fashion column of n
lending society journal, and tho wed
ding day had arrived.
I nm IScrlrani Langley commonly
culled Hert and, while I confess to ho'
most s'tifcrely unci entirely in love wilh
in little Nell. 1 must add I had been
tiite annoyed about our marriage, first
at l he persistence with which the insist
ed upon a grand wedding,
I hale fuss and parade, and havonn
old-linte notion that a marriage r
lieaed giddily and eventually m1
emni.ed hcfuio :i crowd of gossiping,
gaping people, is robbed of allils sweet
purity. Then, too, the trousseau! The
whole business is a nuisance! Excuse
the big word, but my feel ngsaro strong
on that point. What on e irth a woman
wants of clothes enough to last livo
j ears, and gew-gaws more than she can
ever hope to tp-e, 1 never could see; un
less, indeed, she entertain a horrible
Misiiicion that tho new lirm may refuse
to furnish a fresh supply.
It's all right, I suppose, since they all
do mj, but it was a trying time for me, I
can tell you. 1 could scarcely get a
glimpse of Nell, she was fo busy with
dressmakers, milliners, etc.: and when
1 did ee her the was in such a rattling
hurry to be oTto keep an appointment
uilh.omc wotkwoman or other, that I
actually grew a little savage.
Kor a month before we were to bo
married I believe I never enteted the
iiou-e once but Kate, Nell's sister,
rushed in'o the room with an
Excu-e mo, 15crt, but Nell Is want
ed a moment." Or, "l'ont look eroi,
Itert. but Nellie must seo Matlamu This
or That," till 1 lost all patience.
There was another cause of annoy
ance, too. Nell's father was n rich man.
anil as ab!e as he was willing to furnish
his daughter w.th as much tmery as .she
might desire, while I, on tho contrary,
vas a man with his way to still make in
True, I had :v fair income and fair
prospects, but I could not hopo to gbo
to Nell as luxurious a home or as elabor
ate a wardrobe as tier papa provided, at
least not for Homo years; but I could
atlbrd to Mtppoit :i wife, ami I loved
Nell with all mv heart.
When I aked Mr. Hartley's consent
to our marriage, he was at first just a
little inclined to find fault with my
fmanc'al condition. An older man, with
n well secured fortune, would liavo
suited him belter. He had a most un
who!esome dread of fortuno hunters,
and even went so far as to have a mild
suspicion that I might bo just "a bit in
terested iu that way; but all that wore
oil it: time, and wo'were on tho beat of
I only mention this to show how a
susp'cion once entertained will rtMim
on tho faintest invitation, and not mi
frcipiently on none at all; for the timo
came when Mr. Hartley not only enter
tained this unjust surmise, bnt eagerly
hugged this foul thought to his heart,
and grew murderous in that vital organ
toward mo -Hertram Langley as inno
cent a man as ever stepped.
The day before the ono lixed for our
mnrriage'Noll and 1 hadour first till". I
called to inform her 'Ot the smallest
... T ... .t 1 1 1
iKisMtue linen in mo cnurcu ma-uiuorj
The regular sexton was obliged to leave
town, but had secured tho services of
his brother (a very deaf and stupid man, I
ns it turned out. IWiblv she might t
have some instructions to give him.
1 waited full half an hour in the re
ception room, cooling my heels and
warming my wrath, before Nell rushed
"What is it, Hert?" sheared, broath
lessly. "1 am awful busy!"
A spark is enough to ignite a whole
city if it only falls'upon highly inflam
mable material, and a word is quite
enough to raise a furious temper m a
man who is aching to got inad; so I an
"If you are in such a hurry, it is no
matter what I wished to say."
Nell opened her brown eyes in sur
prise. " I've got to select some lace," sho
exclaimed! "and Kato can't wait.'
"Neither can 1!" I retorted, shortly,
nullinjr on mv irlovcs. Then after a
moment I added: "You think a
deal of furbelows, don't you?"
"Indeed, I do?"
"lam afraid you will have to do
with vastly less "when you aro mar
ried." Nell tossed her head saucily.
"All the more reason I should be al
lowed to enjoy these papa gave me."
That shot vcnt home. 1 bit my lips,
but managed to keep cool outside,
though, inwardly I was boiling.
44 It is not too late to retreat," I said,
toolly. "If x-ou repent your bargain,
there is time "to escape."
Nell's eyes grew big xvith horror at
Indeed, it is entirely too lite!" she
cried out. "Why, everybody knows it!
AU our set have cards I should -die-of
mortification to nut it off now! We
must fro on. anv wav: I have no faney
--- - O- wf -
a. iAu?niiif Muck im. ij
1 T-T . .!. .. ASMVHAr
Rptter.be luurfccd at a week than
Miserable for a liietimo," I rct3gt
' Xall oncned her lips ormmmmwm
fjust at that moment Kate ptStaghi
crtat ware of tcdcracs twept orer mr
heart for tho brown 'eyed girl whom 1
knew was lo many me to-morrow only
occatisc nlirs loved mo far better than
the elegjin-sc of her father's home or the
costly trifles he couldive licr.
Tom was ill at case and worried.
f tanuf nrttmrtrr httt Tnr-nnrfti'n
funeral could hare induced him fo leave
homo when Ixsttie.wa ill.
Ncxtnorningloaw Nellie for a mo
ment only, but the kiss 1 presv.nl on her
dear little mouth wan a silent plea for
pardon, and a promise for better coa.;
trol over my temper next time,, .
Evening came the clmrckwai packed,
ami IV feeling most uncommonly
tifT and awkward in a span new suit
and Bpccklcis glorej, was awaiting in
Nellie was to enter on her father'
arm. followed by her bridesmaids and
groomsmen six" in number while I
was to ester in the nick of tinpofrota
tho vestry, the, minister from his study,
and meet before the altar.
It was all very pretty, but I almost
knew I should make a mess of it and I
did, with a vengeance.
I had requested to bo allowed to bo
alone, so as to keen mv part in mind.
and for the same reanm went early to
the church, not to bo tared at and con
fused, for this show affair was not ono
bit to my mind.
Just at Uie last moment Tom cams
rushing in, followed by the regular sex
ton. "I've got a telegram from Lcttfc,"
said Tom, his voice quivering. "She is
wor.se, and 1 must start at once. Jttt
timo to catch the train. Good-bye, old
boy! God bless you!"
"I'm going too. just came to wish von
Joy, Mr. Hert." caid thotexton, who had
mown mo since I was a lad. "Sorry 1
can't sue you married. My rand's alio
fiame nsyotir brother's, so I'll go with j
Inn:; and off they both hurried, the
door shutting with a sharp click behind
The time for the arrival of the wed
ding party drew uear; I advanced to the
door that opened into the church, de
signing to open it and peep through. It
res sted my effor!1". I struggled with it
sharply, no use! the door was locked!
Muttering aetiisn on the stupidity of
the sexton, I strode to the outer doo-.
In shutting the. Wr it too had become
locked, and I was as fast a? fate.
Gieat drops of perspiration stood out
on my forehead What was lo be done?
1 asked myself Die question ami mopped
m) face with my immaculate hamikcr
chief, butfailcl-Lo find the answer.
Then I Hew back to the inner door
and listened, l'he organ was playing
gayly, andni subdued hush told mo'lhat
Nellie was entering on her father's arm,
anil Ifcro I was standing, caged like a
Oil. how I tried to open that door!
My gloves split, and tho perspiration
ran in rivers down my face and dropped
off thu end of my nose; but not one inch
could I budge it.
I have wondered since how I should
have looked if I had succeeded in burst
ing open tho door and been suddenly
projected before tho ere me do la cremo
with limp collar, torn gloves and dis
tended eyes. I can smile now, but I can
assure you I saw no fun in it then.
I tried tho door till positively no hope
remained in that direction. Then I flew
again to the outer door and pounded
and even shouted, but to no purpose. -
Uttcr.'y hopeless, I returned to tho
inner door once more. All wjis silent.
Should I thunder upon its panels and
proclaim my presence and demand to
no "let out?" Nobody likes to look
like a fool if ho can help it-rand 1 hesi
tated. I glanced around. Tho windows
caught my eve why had 1 not thought
d them? 1 could at loast make my
escupe, and tho ceremony might bo doj
hue I, and consequently awkward; stilt"
Nell would not be utterly put tonhamo.
Like tho madman I was, I sol.ed tho
table, dragged it to tho window, sprang
upon it, and climbed on to tho high and
narrow window-sill ; throwing up tho
sash, I prepared to leap out; but I had
reckoned without my host; tho cord
that held the weight was broken, con
sequently tho moment my hand left tho
sash thu window descended with start
ling rapidity, striking mo full upon tho
head, and knocking mo off the narrow
sill, dashing my head against the sharp
corner of the table, and at last landing
me full length on the Hour.
- 1 tned to nso;
rushed over my face: I put up itiy hand
to clear my eyes my hand was covered
1 felt giddy and weak, still I stag
gered to 1113 feet; then a black mist
arose around me, and I know no
This was Thursday ovc. Sunday
afternoon tho sexton, returning to his
duties, found mo lyin upon tho floor
half dead, wholly "deliriou. my face
covered with blood, and a holo in my
head large enough to lot tho life out of
any man. That initio was spared was
because I had fallen with the wound
down, anil tho soft pile of the carpet
acted like lint to .staunch the blood.
As soon as I could control my
thoughts I begged to know of N cllic
l'oor lifllo girl! sho ha I been quits over
whelmed. When I failed to -appear
Kate's husband rushed out to mature of
the sexton if he had seen me. Ilo was
positivo that I hid been thercand equally
positive that I hadjefl again in company
with h.s brother sa'd ho could not
ho mistaken both seemed to bo in a
great hurry and had jumpedinto a car
riage and been driven rapidly away.
Mossengers were sent to my hotel,
but without gaining a clue to my where
about; so after a modifying wait
Nellio had been taken home, and tho
very morning of the day 1 was dis
covered the ivholo family sailed for
As soon as I was able 'to stand, I
sailed in search of the woman I had so
innocently hum'tlia'od Not knowing
her whereabouts it was two months be
fore Lfonnd her. At last, one evening,
wandering on the sen shore of n quiet
little English town, I espied her and
That sho bclioved me a most black
ened xillain was plain, for the look sho
gave mo when sho recognized my
liwscnco .was one of unutterably con-
lemDt. Now that I had
found her I
was determined she
should hear the
"Nellio." I cried, hurrying to her,
and grasping both her little hands
before sho had time to escape.
"Well, sir," she replied, haughtily,
trying, but trying in vain to free her
"My darling." I pleaded, "you will
at leas't hear a man before vou condemn
Her face flushed angrily.
" What can vou say." she burst out,
hotly, "that will make your conduct
less dastardly? Havo you not made mo
the object of every one's ridicule and con
temptuous pity! Offering me public
suit no woman conld ever forgive
Have you not made me hate'every
bodv, myself most' of all? "What more
do 'you wish, Bertram Langley yon
Iwiaeed a little at thMMfer- 1 1
. fc. a
rts&f z'-s -. ij?ra
ii MPhfu ms M
a little footkfctj. "CmmmmI s'4ows
an4 let tm tcQ you. I am jplM fll'
Tltls was a roaster trot e. ICcH Mated
hcrxclf without demur, s4 I, holt Ait
tin?, half Iris? at her feet, related to
- bcr the chapter of my nfcfortKne.,,
Dear little "-irl! her face brightened
before I was half through indeed, I aw
wrry to sayho laughed quite "heartily;
but she became mbcr when I told her
about tho window coming down, and
leaned over and klsed the fear on my
head- tenderly, and I know that pcac
and confidence irere restored.
After a while we fell to talking itorrt
in a general way.
" It wan a dreadful blow to me," aaid
"cll, pnIvely( "I thotight that my
heart was broken.""
' I thotight it was a pretty tough Wow
tnyelf." I laughed. "Hy Jove, I,
thotight my head was broken! When-
thai window came down it knocked me
higher than (iilderov's Idto! .The net
time we are mamed,. Nell. I won't bo
left to digotitof any-such ridiculous hole
as a vestry; 5f there arc any windows
that have "got to be jumped out of, we'll
hop out together."
tJrcat was the family wonder to sco
u walk in together; btit everything was
all right as soon as explained, and Mr.
and Mrs. !lart!c conMrnlcd that Neil
and I might be married next day in the
quaint little church in the place
Anil so we were 1 led my bride in
myself, and Papa and Mamma Hartley
followed soberly behind, and Kate and
her husband were all the crowd we had.
A curate, who had a bail cold, offici
ated, and the t me-honorcd and world-
j renowned Dickens woman pew-opener.
shabby and snuffy, was on hand to make
everything romantic and proper.
So this is why we wore m.irricd with
out bridesmaids, nnd had two wedding
days. Motion Statesman.
An old dctcctivo who "dropped in'
on the "gang" at the Central, the other
morning, was in a communicative mood
on thu topic of missing people, and
prefaced a singular story with tho fol
lowing wordj: "There was a man from
a town in this State, not very far away
from here, who acted the funnieu you
ever see. and if his folks hain't been
pretty ' fly' it would have made the best
missing-man story for the papers lever
heard. Tho 9tory, stripped of thd ror
nacular of tho old detective, Otitis in
this wi e: A merchant iu ono of the in
land towns went to the bank and drew
31,000. He went from there to his market-place,
purchased threo spring chiuk--ens,
had them dressed, sent them to his
house with 1 note to his wife asking her
to havo them prepared iu a particular
manner, suitalde to his epicurean taste.
adding that ho would be at homo at six i
o'eloeic p. m. promptly, with a friend
who would spend tho evening with the
host ami hos o.ss. The wife was ono ol
those rare women whose happiness was
always most supreme when sho was
contributing to the comfort of her hus
band. They were the mo.lcl man nnd
wife of theSucker hamlet, and their livei
together made a harmonious combination
by which tho good people of the place
really seemed to regulate their own do
mestic pleasures. The dinner was re tdy
at the hour, and the little wife sat on thu
doorstep of her cottage awaiting the
coming of her lord and his companion.
A remarK of the detective at this point
of tho story is'ioo miteh.to tho point to
bo changed: "She hung out there till it
was pitch dark, and tho chicken was as
cold as the stone step she was sitting
on, and then she began to get Iidget3."
Iu response to the inquiry of a mes
senger sent down town, it was learned
that ho had not invited his friend to
dinner, anil that the last .seen of him ho
was boarding a train bound for Chicago.
It was further 1 'arned that lo yrnn per
fectly sober; in fact, he had never" been
known to be an excessive drinker. A
week's absence brought no tidings ol
his whereabouts, and his wife, accom
pauied by several friuuds, came to Chi
cago to make inquiries. Not a traco
could be found. New York o'flicials
were notified, and tho steamship officer
consulted. No tidings came back. Liv
erpool and London detective btlreaus
were furnished with tho man's photo
graph and' tho details of his habits, but
never a wow 01 mionnation was re
ceived from them. Tho wife cave him
up for dead, tho supitosilion being that
no natl eomo to -.mcag, nau. been
robbed, killed and thown into the lake,
which seems to be forever at the com
mand of the murderous thugs who in
fest this cihr. Tho day on which he-
left homo was the loth of November,
ll&l. " "(The skeptical reader mnst'lwar
in mind that there arc. spring chickens
in this latituilo"iu the autumn.) About
tho 1st of May a Monarch line
s'.eimer lay in the bay in tomt o
New York 'City, -nnd two Illinois' men
waved their handkerchiefs to their na
tive land. Ono of these men. was a
Chicagoan, the other was from the in
land town. Tho Chicairo man camo
homo, 'and ho tohf the .story to tho do
tecfives that ho had met Jus "acquaint
ance in a coffee-house. -in tin Strand;
that the roan. was drunk and verging on
delirium. "He sobered him up." and
got him on board tko steamer. As
thoy wero en routo home the T inland
man told him about buying chickens
for a dinner, and his intention of hav
ing a delightful evening home. That
he went to tho depot to paVcn freight
bill and a, passenger train thundered in.
That instantaneously tho thought came
to him to run up to Chicago for a night,
intending to, telegraph his wife-to that
etlect As soon us he reached this city
it occurred to Irm to'get dntnk. Then
he went to New York and continued
his spree. While having a jolly good
timo he concluded to goto Europe, and
bought a ticket, giving an assumed
name, and embarked drunk, llewas,
drunk all the way over. Ho went to"
Liverpool. Iondon. Glagow, came
back to Loudon, crossed the channel
drunk all tho time went to Paris, re
mained drunk, camahack to Liverpool,
then to London again, irhere the Chi
cngo man found him. When they
touched New York the inland town
man said: " 1 am going tof the tele
graph office to send a message to my
wifo to have those chickens warmed
over. It will be tho first information
sho has had of my movements since J
sent tho chickens home." Chicago
Drying Hrr Hnsnaai' Grave.
A Chinaman died soon alter his mar
riage with ax oung and lovely woman.
As" he was d'ving the wife was lond in
her protestations of grief and her de
termination not to marry arainl The
husband was not unreasonable; he .only
asked that if she did take another spoase
she would wa't till the earth npon hw
grave wasdry. Hediedad.waaburiei.
andnany. a young aid handsome
baclfeor of the Province of SfcaaUrag
.was present at hishpmwl She listened
to no sitor.:Mavwmmm heart is ten-
dqr, tfmWmmtrmim.mxi forget
f.'mj- XM7 .stole to his
TlPfci WyC WI ; riMtarfeBupo
Farmer. is4 fltnr Srla.
As thcra are eefcs nd !&
nieaB jed sad bi ones to there
are "men and tsea." Some farmers
sever haft any troable with thtir help
sad Ut farm 'work morn as steadily
and with as little friction as cJoek-work;
other are iacently In trouble and
everything gc wrong. We are ac
quainted with men who are laborers by
the month or year on the farm, aad who
make their employer iateret their
own- They work "as well wfcea the
boW is away as when he is near,
and. in everything they do. they consid
er how thy 'would acllf in their employ
er's poition. There are other, abi.
jh labor simply for the monry they re
ceive; th.jy hate no interest in the work,
but IwU-n with a keen car for the dinner
horn and watch with eager eye for ths
cttin. f Uie aua. To do the work
somehow- not necessarily well U the 1
principle which gorcrus thctn.
The farmer who Is particular as to
whom he employs; who has the bargain
well understood. ho pays well, pays
willingly aad pay promptly; who ap
preciates good service and fairly fulfil!
h s part of the agreement, need have
little fear of being troubk-d by his help.
For such employers there is alwa s some
one to offer irc'Vicc; such employers aro
sought by "h red men." and In mno
cases out'of ten, satisfaction is mutual.
IluU unfortunately, not all employers
ate thus careful as to whom they hire
or how they treat their heltu They se
lect from the "rough sctiir' cla-s. from
t-amps and those who never hne had a
steady situation, simply lecaus they
can hire them for twenty-five ceuts h-.s
per dty though, in reality, thi-y rcccivo
a half dollar per dav Ius in rc'turn fof
service. The usual result is that tie
farmer has to oversvn all his work per
sonally, look after the implements when
not in use. go here and go there to gvo
instructions, and thus lose larguly his
own time which, wilh intelligent. In
dustrious help, could be elsewhere more
profitably emhloyud. In fact, each is
intent on getting the most possible from
the other, neither having the welfare of
the other at heart. Such a condit on of
tilings is neither agreeable uor profita
ble. Wo are aware that tho same differ
ences arc liable to ario between em
ployers and employed in other occupa
tions, but tho effects aro more sinking
and more noticeable, on the farm than in
tho work-shop or store where the rou
t ne of duty is more easily marked and
the labor is more mechanical in its na
ture. Farm work can never bo reduced
to such exactness in detail that tics
workman can perform it satisfactorily
unless he is thoroughly interested n it,
nnd in hearty sympathy with his em
plover. So much for tho hired hand,
ami on the other baud, to keep this in
terest nlitc. there must ho jii the part
of the employer the approval and appre
ciation df work fa thfully done.
Hut there is something more in this
than tho bare fa ts of work well don 1
and well remunerated. There is a gen
uine satisfaction on the part of both em
ployer and employe, and the resultant
happiness which accrues to the men
themselves and to their respective fami
lies is a th ng to besought for and priced,
ltut when the men aro continually at
"loggerheads," their families feel tho
reactive inllucire, and even society is,
in a degree, affected adversely by it.
Whale vo-, then, will br ng about mutu
al contentment nnd goo.l will among
farmers and their help should be fos
tered, and while "hire I men" are falli
ble, the farmer should ru.neinber that it
is largely in his power to ma'-to their
milt tat relations agreeable. Jlurul Xcto
Farmers" Haues and Their KcmcJics.
Tho farm ought to be tho farmer's
bank, to be trusted with his spare dol
lars not needed by him.self ami family,
safe from defaulting savings bank's,
treasu ers and clerks, and the disasters
of stock speculation. Heller invested
in the farm in these das of lov inter
est. When .savings banks and towns pay
only nbout four per cent, interest, and
tlioU. S. four per cent, bonds not even
so much, after paying in tho neighbor
hood of twenty per cent, premium,
which they now command in tho mar
ket; yet farmers in a I odv, will soil hay
for $18 or $10 pcr-ton. often for s?l-' or
s15 to be sent iu bales to the cities,
while it should bo consumed on tho
farm, thereby selling o X a little ple-c of
hiajjneestrarfarm until it is all gono, so
far as its value and fertility is concerned,
and helping to fill the JWkots of- tho
middleman who thrives by the foolish
ness of others. Thus such farmers,, dur
ing their lifetime, may r.iko a few thou
sand dollars, from thofarm.'-if they have
teen lucky, place itinotherinvestments
outside, which thev Juay look upon with
satisfaction towards the' sunset of life,
and exclaim, sec, all this I hate made
from selling hay off tho farm, "and the
farm loft: bu,ta1as! what a, farm, com
pared with the ancestral farm of fifty
years ago, with four oxen and six or
eight cows, and the proportionate mini
ler of youngiCatUe that ohco graced tho
stalls of tlnraVcnCge farmer ofthat day.
Hy a strange metamorphosis, the oxen
have become old team horses, so poor
that their hips almost protrude through
ihc s'iin. laboring- both they and their
masters,.at .starvation prices, drawing
cord wood and saw logs for the lumiver
speculators, who ride by iu their top
buggies with splendid outfit.
Now we arc talking nbout thc?c hay
selling farmers, let us go up into 1he"
corn chambers that their fathers built
over the great beams of the bam. which
were annually spread deep witlf SJrn
from one eudto the other there is noth
ing hero now but old farm trumpery;
here a rat would starve; even the old
com smell has long -since jiassed away;
but ono thing has not passed, away it
hauats him like a ghost he has toiucct
it once a -ear at least I mean agrcat
store billfor Western corn anil meal.
This cqmes of hay-selling". The hay sold
brings no manure; no manure, no corn;
the com must be bought to feed the
teams and other farm stock out ot the
sales of the hay. When that is done
what is left? "Of two evils choose the
least." If I must do cither let ratrbtijr
bay, rather than sell.
Another bane.tolthe farmer is to feed
the raowiag fields with cattle in the fall,
before comingjo the bam: nothing will
run down the hay land $0 fas. as this
pernicious practice more rapidly than
selling hay. The aftermath, if suffered
to remain'on the grass roots andTor,, is
both a)ntilehand a manure: it prevents
the sun of summer, and thefrust of win
ter, from injuring ilus grassroots. We
have been told this by the edibar of the
farmer for many a 'year, yetwehave
suffered it to"pss by usastheldre
wind that we reaped no:., 1. for eae,
have pet it m practrec for aboM three
y ears -part, ana the hav crop has.nenriy
doubled. Bet what is to feed the cat
Uef ram the dried p Metnrcsjer abort
six weeks before ee inter to I the harn it.
rrows where jwfkmf lae.wilk.wiUria
sae iroMM vc carmen,
5 -mmHaf Jmmml
mi, nra as itM9.
-Why are fmr like fowb Be-ssss-e
neither srjfi get thf crvf srfrh
Tha dftabmg fern 3s as of mm
prettiest p!aatt for home cttltarr, aad !
rery ey culture.
The foUowjaggotxl adrice wa girea
by the Prestdeai el aa agriraUoral o
oety on ppsmstia: a sdrer cwp to a
yottn mil who had roa the irt prim
at a plow's match- "Take thi cup.
ray youag f riernl. be afcl. and re
member alwars to plow deep aad drutk
-A French cbcwUt reports that wat
er made slightly salt, aad to whifh.
wbea boiling, bran in the prupQJtJoa
of one quart to every galivn has trcea
added, lias beca found ia a erie of ex
periments to IncrcAMj the 1?M of milk
twrnty-live pr cent., if gtrca lo tb
totv as their ordinary driak.
A good currant-cake & made of oao
cup of butter, two cup of igar, ball a
cup of sweet miHc. fouregg. thice cups
of ihmr. half a pound ol currants care
fully washed; alter they have drained.
siftt!our over and through them; uc
half a grated nutmeg tor flavoring.
Tills Js nice baked in mill ties or us
gum -pans. ChiGtyo Journal.
Ulooming plants ia winslow.boies
attached to the vuttide of the cavcruf at.
or in pots on the win low-sllls, will, it l
said, exclude alt the tiles and mospdUk-s
from the bouse. If thi be true. oU
scrvs the t'oral CabttKt. it surely be
hooves us all to pn cure windour-boxes
and rid ourelvt-s of incct pt-sts iu the
house We are inclined to think, how
ever, that wire or no ting screens are a
surer barrier against mosquitoes and
An Illinois farmer giies an Kaslcrn
wr.ter for the New Knlaud Uomeitead
the following directions for curing
gal'cd shoulder iu horses, and savs
that it is Infallible. Take oM leather
and burn it to a ensp; rub tho ashs on
the galled patt; a few applications will
effect a jrfect cure. A new work
horiso pnt to tho plow t his spr.ng re
co ved sjvoral tev'tre gall on both
shoulders. A few applications of tho
burnt leather made them as .sound as if
never injured, and no scar is now scun.
Raising I'mt for ProHt. .
Fewer bright anticipations havo been
realized in raising fruit for the supply of
markets that any buMiies viiturpri.-
in which sensible ami intelligent, and,
withal, industrious persons engage. Tho
ureal majority of persons who embark
in fruit-raising as an occupation where
by to gain a livelihood aru tho victims of
disappointment, (ieueta ly they are -11-jeriur
in m nd, culture and learning to
the persons who engage in general tann
ing, dairying or stock raising. Ordina
rily they have more means than tho per
sons who engage in tho other pursuits
named. Considerable capital is required
to purchase land in tho vicinity of ono
of the much lauded fruit-growing dis
tricts, and more is needed to buy stock
nnd supnort a family till the trees, vines
slid bushes come Into bearing. Olnorv
ntio.'i shows that a largo pnqorliou ol
the persons who engage in fniit-ra sing
on a lariro scale are men who hivo bceii
bred for tho learned profesions or who
havo good scientific attainments. Ordi
narily they are well acquainted with
botany, entomology and ornithology.
Theoretically they" are well acquainted
with fruit-growing ami the btiiues re
lations growing out of it. Many of them
have good libraries of book that treat
on every department of fruit production
and matters pertaining to it. The books
that compose these libraries have not
only boon read but studied. Fruit-raisers
are generally studious persons. Thoy
own more books as a rule than fanners
do and take more magazines and papers.
The also attend moie conveniens and
meetings devoted tj tho matter in
which they are engaged. No tlas of
men arc at greater pains to in (on them
selves in relation to every department of
tho business in which they are enraged
than fnut-raiscrs. They arc always dil
igent in acquiring knowledge
What is more, they aro generally dili
gent in business. Thoy also posicos
another clement of suet ess. Theyjirn
in lo.'o wilh their bui'iiess, and are fl
cn completely fas innted with it. Tbjy
aro fond of talking about it iu scasVn
and out of season. It is,as easy Ut tlh
tingulsh a fmit raiser as it is a clergy
man or a school-teacher by his convor
sation. Men often cngago in farm-
inir or continue in it against their!
will by force of circumstances, but tho
mi ujiuiiw w u"; '""' r' ' ."'" iilar ."The- -Farortte Prcnerfpfoi" It a rer-frnit-rniscr
is generally such by choice. ufn toT a th,MC ,,i.rtr.ler. to Ue t
Ho chooses tlio occupation out of
Io)o of it Of course he cxjxicts to
make money, and he deserves to do so
on amount of tho energy ho displays.
till ho very often fails. " He docs not
acquire a fortuno or train a competence.
In many cases he loses the place Lo
has .icnt the earins and savings of
half a life-time to ac piirc, and is then
obliged to lall ta'K on some
aial pursuit in order to gain a living.
Although tho numl'cr of professional
fruit-raisers is much smaller than that
of general farmers, Mill wc hear of
more failures among the first than the
last. It is somewhat ca;y to account
for these frcquoai failures. The busi
ness of fruit-raiain is a hazardous one.
The fruit crop is more liable to injuries
than ordinary field crops arc. A long
er time is necessary to mature it. More
kinds of insc ts injure trees, incs and
boshes and the fruit they produ c than
destroy corn, "potatoes and small grains.
The prospnt ot a crop of fruit is likely
to he destroyed by unfavorable weather
at any time from the formation of the
buds 'till the period of ripening. It is
rare that sercral crops of lagc standard
fruits are raised in succession. Orchard
kts know that a hearing' vcar is fol
lowed by an "off" year. Jjnr.'ngtho
first fmit Is low. aad daring the second
there is little to selL A fruit-raisers
are generally men of 'creat expecta
tions' they arc liable to run in debt.
Raising peaches in the region aboat
Delaware say has been profitable for a
very long period. The sacccss of the
peach-growers there can be accounted
for in various ways. The climate Is
very favorable, the transportation facu
lties are excellent, and several large
cities are in the vicinity. Raising ap
ples in Michigan, ew York, aad in
several ef the Xcw KagUad States has
also been profitable for many year.
Raisingsjrapes in the vicinity ol wise
matteg establishments where a cash.
market is always assured hrgeneratlr a
piosfierauaindnstry. - The cases ef fail
ure are mneh more common thaatiras,
of continned .sacccs-, however, m rais
ing mjuoim irmt on .aJanre scale
In mostTiartsoftheceswtxS 'The
Uliaai aad Easier Mkhigam hare
taraed cmt much like,miaiax eater-
!?? Mrnm mtrsems mtKwjUt tne-
a then rime, a msseh snaalkx
'Were quiia mJirsmfal far a
mrm ec.TaarsvaM alarre
pietmy filSad malisng I
The featfuf mjrifo Vhieh nat
time (". at Hfe IUcsU la
Thames aissnra to harstesaged ae )k
UitossVi aad cmhirtaMSssst V She
Govetamcat lafffrstors of rtlo4t,
who dsty k thrresrpefk became t pr
Tfcie fort fVc wst. Th tw
ftmtk threstf h a ieak, haviar akearsi trf
f the time 1,&0 car, rxcX cotaiaW-
Ifty peu4 ef draamise. ttfertn
aaUY the kalos; of alar ttunWr of tW
boSM failed Ui tot; hc ttAir of S
water, and some of the ms-n rercr,l is
merwr the lacatl.lv tera4 a
sutaWr apon their cad, a they iJd.
"to dry,Masd Item mssy of thce altru ,
ssq ioosu Us wart
amoeg the frmwetx sf Umj el.
There was Io a ceajt Into the med
ei the ctrek. which fw a Ua csstett
coBidcrabk aatfccty llnidly the lxw i
wwq cesurms writ: ocjojuitu -wrra
traatfrrrrtl to aaotber magxiuse, -hiU
the injured dynamite aad alt the eltru
gljcffrise which ccjd U recirrcd was
caTrcfclly psckrd la tadttt aad freh
raes sid removed to the Atdfer fac
tory to be remtde. Hat log cl-td tke
vct el as far ay pihe, it was aftrr
nuxktit dlihraUoa, drlde4 If be im
tmiibl to ciamlb etcnr crric Into
.tfktl. tV tmrm tKt t n-iI rrriv. B,fc X
have flowed, acd the etnbarraolng craft
was ultimately towM cmi to k aed J
carefully sunk IxnuiQx A'tir.
After a doirn b.v at Scraato had
kicked a can atound lor half an hour a
man came along and foumfthxt it btM
a ound f nltro-gUcetlKc. All the hair
in the croud crawled up to stay for aa
hour. iMrvtt t'tx Vast.
A Toronto man etlmate! that he
has lost IQO lanir' lime )n twcatylx
years in changing his mpcml? r zrom
one pair of pantaloons to another.
.ii. 1 -, , ,
Tt Orlnloa tf tt I'kilriin.
A phjiida writla; of l itsr-lt VcU
IXxS nJ Mrspar.1ta, hrtns cr'aUr a
Irjtr t tu tes sl roU. tjf I fl calHqK
tlc OTr tat crU li"i!U rrfle-r TVrs
cn t-nr nthr rjirwlf o hrxlrti a1 m
rtcffrcUTc N Ue tot4 (olstttiaa
Ofttru;i ll m n r pUly 'lt mtarr la
buiemor ins cur H t"'i ino-iiin in
rloalcliot tt t-r ljn-. llr tJ at h 1
next amt nrr-ei .:cra It U frUtlr lAt
firlil. In IU companion 1 (svtUlr
jJcjmJ loflnt Iron, Olrry HlJail.crcM ,
ltne-1 ita the ?rnrtlu fl Tcltow lrSi
Iron at lu-U 1 e dam t mclci!. htit is en J
crrtlna with j-h rjlaUi'e tr;etrbctatilrltt
rllrft will t alt tlnws hr ti4racy to f
(tfetaote balth md treaj;tU."
IV Hit's the man relttn:? ttw ..V-l a I -
firmer or ltu tij- "WlT.n rfa4Ul4 KUt .
joutiyter, "l.eU 'tllhi-r t th toj 6i Ui '
Mn. M. A. Ctosvof llitr. O . ftte. "i
hare brvn taVla- f.r t,UTHm YtlJ.v Dck
stitl impar IU for Itnjmr I Jixvl. wr iV Vi I- !
ripv ia.) Ilrr ct'iubitil. I fout4 It my
effpctlrp. Wht J I ! me wn Its m'Hn.
Wlien I left off UVIaj it thT' narr-rlas
for It further uc, n tWcre wr rvcta-u
ud c in"jnf nilr o icirwat of ttij coro;i nt.
1 think a cc.it ileal ! tic tnvJlcW noil rr
onttuend It lronsl "
At a family puty Uia cntninr to
larz that two ln list! lo wait at uprrr.
Wnm the meat tiaj lour lxfii orrr bimI !
tlw rlJcr folk tilt aat at llu tat!. tho ,
r.urroi inr iny- , w n t-rrnwi ouinjar
mii rro croeetilni; n thc!nnrtriinutlt!
the auppr nnitn ami wa kel . "U Iters l
raiill" UlUi a lec.Mlrau alsli. tfio UI re-
pomletl; "I !m'l kn'
I pa bc't ora--
iraria' tb Loru
for hU mpporr
! lKn't Tnt That Stufr
I what a lady of J!mtB aHl ti hr huahanl
heu hn hrouzht hmr vyme mtsjlcuie U cura
Lerof leV ttei.ta"!"" an! uriiratzU whkh tint
mle Ixr mUeraMe for fourteen jrira. .t ,
the first a'tark tli-reift-r. It wna-trtlnUirrol '
to ber with aurli ctl reull, that 1k ctn.
UnurJ IU uh? unUl curel, an. I waa an en- I
thuilaatic In It tiric. thst ah- In luce 1
twentj-twn if th Vct famlhrt In li-r rirt'
Vt alont it a their regular t il f inetilcine.
Tliat atuir' U Hop Hittera. -SLiwUni. J
ll'et" ejaculated Focz. "5o tbey f
tht plar U taken frvni life! I iliouM
rattier that the life (s Ukea from the j," ,
4JWfian runicn u
At tttstt are nn'.tltf aban'toHed with lha
rompleUoa of railru-li, .'t U? huce, itraitle, I
ralhirtic pjll. cnjiroel of cru tn -.( tmlkj
nnlfc?Jt. ore rjulrklr atiantlotieii rhk the In- '
tmJuctlon of l)r I'iercc'a ,,rea'iL I'orsa
hnr thai. mu(arl els 'it eompfvl of
liUltlj concciilraled rescUUte extrocU. Uj
0cnWiLrK has trn taken for an laUana,
herb dikctor Iff) time In the Ut three moallt.
A. J. Grofthic
TeBa-mn' M y QBa." I
Tbo knowi that If the beautiful clrl tia
tied o joun; hil lren llecl th Dr.
nerdfa -Kamrlta IVrncrlpUoi.' abe mlbt
have relraeil on rnanr another til-ht ar-
I female a arcltabls Vj drutila.
TViYntv; a it OTtkt. I. IV, i.
face In the jinl to accruln hov hrt 11 t-C la .
n of tftc pattdaxca of cfrliuutioa. A'rv
If tbe hliKxl bft-lmrvettbf.!. aa manlfntnl
by tiltntle erurtiuas. ule-r. or rnnnln.--
tor. acToJutOoa tnmor. iUins or ffaeraj j
letmtj, i,ke Dr. U. V. ttcie-'a "fiuUJea ,
Metlcal DUcorerj." Sold l; drnjjlat
TIrsk membtra ot a hraaa band la IlUuola
wrrt jractlcln-; In a hotel atruek by ll;titaii?.
an-Hever knew that anrtlar uaaattil vaa
fo.nVoa. CMeego TrUrw.
Xemaltr I tlts noth-r of Inrratfen."
IiHea of the llrrr. kLlneya ant bote's
JijpeiBj. forth tat aorertta r-n 1 KMarr-
Ott. tkich U nitore'. normal earitli fur
all tbf dire coiaplalnU. In r.ter liquid or
drr fort, it ia a perfett rrrn-d for thou tenl
Ne diKiae that eaave a many cetk.
It Ma Detroit r!ri wbo -raBlisl to marr
st fifteen jo a to hare hrr pJ.le veJiiBf
fcurrj apthe faater. IMnA Frrt J'nu.
Tits Tctauc Btt-T Co , ManSall. M"rk. trll
en.1 Dr.lira Celebrate.) EJeHm Vohf
BclU an t,Electrtc Apr418cea oa trial for
thirty dty Ho -a (jemnx or ofd) w3i are af-JlcVedwUba-TToaa
deMlltr.toul TitaUtj asi
ktadrrd tr-iUtu. ffwracteelBr r?ed7 J
cfi-a;lteitorttm oi bcshii ! waaly tl -w.
addrrt aa Jbore. S. KSo riak Is iaearreJ,
as tfcirtr ftai trial i sUo-rtd.
Tax TOSBi abirrer mho likei a aartr at
Clrlti oat aaiix tfiowhl cosiest Waelf wkk
mWftac ta tMrc A, a ite-vaac
Wa see tm -tick bi ta yaeert i-wt ley
fefeator. H fcofc tacy rill ksrcR a boy
wbo rot waUle oo hfa iazn l jell ea
tlw atreeu at c. X. T. J'-c
Tnt-r jma artfatkf ef jachUasI Very Mt,
Tkee-te esiTMtrtBKabsltry Ueisnit
f tbe -aU-sps;eft. Vfbo't ?K the sj
)KetaBcWkai,nliat.UTcK. jacket! Aa
srerrx5e. '& MnjUtrr.
Ttnc excaraioa WiW4 acrtieat rc
kaenoi. TeiLe aa eirsrafeei ateam
boat rcrfectly ssf Snt tteeic tfcr Vstfass
aad thea teach Uiamit. 3. Y. Gnc
ksecfcel aWba- mafi
JT -- iAfc.
Wsss H htSs (itiMU tt, akf': ftat
rcaetaerce tae ef marWes aJfeeinV
ra. hat veriu aft Uaamela w bra an a
a'saal. taaBVaaLYMtaafV? ""Tlmnl
7 -ri22LammWWnmasr- 'Wn9i
mnmnmnmnmnmnmnmnmnmmmnmnamitBmB wimaat aSamu mm --.- mm . mmBmmJB-
aSBB-a-E r aaia-Bl aB-B-B-B-B-B-aB-B-B-B-asii m BthaiBaBh.
- mE. hat -
mnmnmnmnmnmnmnmnmnmnmnmme wP efvnR' ', JLmar-
mnmnmnmnmnmnmnmnmnmnmm' ' -, -, r-- 151 '
ffy- J--!--r rt---'- JS-' SnmSmlJfctamsmmmnjaaMmBmBjBataia win an a. m i -j t '
Cm - tVawkM lT f ff
tur iwttUM iMf -.,
3Vt 0! W nt4 MMk
iktt -1 ju Ts y r-'Tv
Lttrk KM ?Hi-Mr Jura Ji t
4 Ur 4.aML Kjj' v
4fcytfr atr-"" C0 il ', IK
W4. rrrafcJ. ij-wel. tV
Tl- tkJIlUkf Kf,2 KUt'xtn, it,ii J
'artt -J4 JWSwt tl if 4t V
,--.- --.,...--, . ,.-- T " ' -
fh IU M4l sf k rtii-i tfu. ttiil Wli
ti -Wr ."
- --, j-r-,:
Simi fV ik.V,
-"--" ..-- .. . . '-r ' r t-. -
- -u-w wp-r. . m-h
t t r . , twj. .
tt u t rUj
X -.srx tntWcimi4tti4irMilii
. .-- . f
1-JT. i9 ftWH' J?(
iw -. mt
It JExtrd -witii ?r ISk s ftr. s
TVi-'i CH'ftUr. IrAte'v 4 JU s
T. a.t, Uv.4 -Nsnc Ttmamtf-
f -l I
tatl- t- ! I
.i.. ... - ,
- ta -. L. m. 4
v -. l
m. iriu: ntr fv r -, r. h m vf n I
NY . rfw. uixts
I rrs Ax,u -. IvwMrta.ak-2aJUM, .t
tC4a finp,flrthii. JMJ-rtlKtS
r - w , f i f
tJ i fXtll. S4wKaBaaiV,liwMk
a Mosrn - s '
CA - rv- iw
P F. llMttttl,.!
. - a. -
I 6AW!tMiWtm AMraatTn,. -. W
a.iLrt l-lte Ii l -.
rr- nt siawultl 'tliiijwmt
urrt vnit c.
nCHTC ArvnaAlnc it tic
Ufru r' ctrt tu teat, -.
4 &- M Jlt 1 1 4-1 MiM4k -
l lUttltl TCt.UIIIVIB..M-.
t,mm i.tMrga -,.-
llWW Mr st siSttM.U t
litf u-rt rrv-aS ta. itif4
A4-tT t lailw tt , St- yit-ri. r-
SAW Mil I S
r flc t (".-
T W W WB Wtimm0i rr af k4rrtn
rTHC SIXTMA ITAIUIRMI, ufiM. t
Ana tt M-urr l mtKur In lb
aORIMQ ..4 OKILUaO WtLLS k
H r Saa (' I
fk . AS4u
LOOMtt 4 rrMAN llffia, OHIO
STROM'S PECTOML PILLS
a acaa rkmmit rst
COLIS Ml MEIliTISI.
rar h-anbr fvfiiir. w-M 41ru rr''r f
1 Ihr Ivavrla. A hwtoi tn tAltiUj
' r -1 httr'.tt Ih r r- J4 rl " '4T
hrlUl-,rr 'Iprrfcf tv W-4r A" r lf
Tmt ret)i wUm r O !Hi kx JT X Cu.
Uliiaafin mJW tmm t tat;
Kroatvmuvt a BOWELS
It d4 tb rrta-vi artM .-H.i 4m
uul roi U rptt rmflrur vVHM
' CAMS . LM
at SB- yntntjnmt U Mmb
a V 1 11Mk.tr fllll. aa4 tm. akurt tmt
f i. Ufrm ea mr. su r trr,l
Trj enmAf waft
FOR THC CUII OP
FEVER and AGUE
Or CHILLS ni FEVER.
Tss frteeUtt sf tate miehra'-ei sasetse
jsaUycIalait Ut it a ssdritjsse aJliaa
4iti rrtr effa?e4 ts Us -raWis fsr tft MFa
CZaTAI, max a4 rXtafaJfOt eses
f Anesal raftr.srCsitlaaat fesr,sraia
kla tHlau7 t the trsta f U sssertissi
thstta aeessesshawesMrHt it fctt u ears if
es. Is a grtst saasy caw a sisf W se as
lata nmctesi Ht a est, sac waste riwtM
hssshses asrsc r a siaflie settle, with sser
tti rrrtsrstisa sf the etasrst ssatta. It k.
aevsrar, rs4sit, a4 U sftey ae srs ss
ts!a t sere. If Hs am it sestiaasi ia staaUsr
aetesfarassreker tv after thss'aaaehss
Vabk atBBnAakmmaat mmsaatmn mnmaBsaaBmla fta JtAamli
Wmaal mWtai mmVfm VTHmliy mm Wtnwmmal'rt mamW
lstaaslag same. saUy saw smKsiis
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