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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 6, 1882)
THE BED CLOUD CHIEF. SSSfSiIr.11 you ou,i mr pnt t ti eremegv p-rism
, -w. mile?..
Indeed, bowur' said the planter. In due time accordiegly. the plant
to partly promise I wouldn't comn. be-
AFTER THE CYCLONE.
T this tin cpot? they fll mom,
hn my homo twl a week ago,
Ono Ilttlu wrek nxo, ah mc!
My wri-y iKi! ran only nuo
An orrhnnl of uprooU-0 trcsi,
. Apinlfn wrptwHy, and tb'-no
-rvat hen-M of log mid clay that prcS
Thwi,rth w.Ui tbclr tmsttf btllnea.
Tttvy mali! the cottair. low, -chert; wo,
Mnlf and John ntKltmliy. tbrcf'.
At liut, if nil -arth a children wens
Most slad if IJfc, mot free from cam.
Tho rnonilnir. oh, It was no bright!
And flnvor iilocsnnisrcd nnd wfa.to
Miido tho air heavy with jx.rfume,
Air! rnrly nwtn were in hl'Kim:
The rllmblnfr peas in Imd, and bcrt
r In rM-llrird lcrr telloijr their mrccta,
1 hrs In-ans irrew fast. th cntilxiire. U.
Itii iwn-jfrren leave cuipritrlTw.'i dow,
htood Rtunllly: nnl from my door
I faw It ull anl Monderfx! mora
An! morf'-mj- Istby n tny l;r.4
Why i'od had l-vcn o mA t) inc.
Then John came whistling from tbo field
John nn tny life, ray mih. my uhlold
A ml an ho came, tny heart, m Mest
llh oldeii in'tiirric fendnrest,
Nwnwl nvr-rliiirdnn'-d jiit to sua
Hun ixiiiui, nnd nee tlm tiahy' icleo.
He fullo-d with mo a little while.
Drank from tho well, then with u amlls
Lifted tho baby .t. and aald:
'"ood-byo;" mil in Id iin my head
His huirl with tender toiieh. nnd then
hnld: "Wo will not cimo buck twain,
My wirk is dxi' and now, yon ace,
Tbo bsby rim nlonjf with mo."
I laughed aloud, with Mcnrooly leu
Than my own tmhr'M enn.de annea.
Under tho treed, nnd through tho trnts
Went mnn nnd h Id with Joy elt.to:
Tho fathrr with urb fond, fond prldo
To vivo tho little, ono a rito
On lioi-roback there: 1 looked tbnt way
And waved my handing glad nn they;
And thin, and thin; win tell mo mi.
That It was hut a week ngu.
Tb n I wan younir. now I nm old.
Ai though my ttareesoiro ynrs wero told;
My memory tries In a n logo
An awful m u nd from cierywhcru
mtlK-fcI, but thin 1 know:
AiidKtidd'!i horror tllUd tho air.
Jwnjlnif and a weepliijf overhead
A fjMM-tral cloud i dark nnd dread
Tanio through tho ky, nod llotiveu foil.
And earth rank down, nod up roso lie!!.
And I wm.i t. Mini cnll( d on John
To bring our child, but died irlouo.
I died, for It wa death to mo.
And that ono honr eternity.
And now, Rod iilty me, 1 aland
Ukiu thin dcoolatnd bind;
Home, garden, Honor nnd troonrojjono,
1 lime no Ik p' no child, no John.
Tlie nclglilxir tell mo Jtnl knows beat.
To cioulort me: they nro at rewt.
They any, iiml burled t -ndcrly
When I n nil lw 111 to eo.
It IllllSt llO HO, It IIltlKt lo FO,
Hut wna It but a woek fipo?
Would I eoul I know bow long It oeetni
To John nn 1 baby In their drvnma.
Tor well I know they dream of mo.
Who loed them, oh, i utterlyl
Ah! they have much to tell, how they
f'riinl out forme in denth that dny.
John Atnndiugou tho lluppy fhoio
Without my welcome lit tho door,
Heejinnot bo lit home, and ho
Will grfevo lH.'enuo ho Mild li mo
Tln-y would not come itgn!n. then make
Moio of tho baby for my Bake.
Oh. then bo nrrn t dread nnd deep
Tl.o dead inut know, ti,o ilead must keep;
And there bo Borrow nil too dread
To tol tho ll lug: but tho dead
W long to tell; they heed im not
Oh. John nml baby, unrorgot'
1 Mnd an etllgy of woo
Where iur homo ntMxl n week ngo.
IaiuUc r. lUwtl, in lndlanrt)tl,9 Journal,
fore bo would lot ran leavo the liouw.
H nld I would make a fool of mvsclf.
and I said: 'Well. well. Gcorjre. I
won'tr Ho tboujjlit I meant 1 wouldn't
conroltyou. Hut what I really meant
"That you wouldn't m&ko a fool of
yourself." tho signer interrupted.
And hero vou're ootoff it, I'm afraiU,
No! nof' cried the planter, confi
dently. "You just come around to tho
house with me, cxamino tho premises,
nnd talk with tho folks, and I'm posi
tive you can guei the riddle, if you
haven't irues.-d it alrcadv. Ah!" ho
laughed, gleefully, I co by your eyo
you have guessed it!" J
Jncie.cn, the suspicion winch had en
tered tho ignora mind had become al
most a certainty; and it was not with
out hope of being able to solve tho mys
tery, to his own satisfaction if not U the
planter's, that ho finally consented to
visit mc house.
ppeirwl wilJi his whole famllr wif
and daughter and ou and took IVs
place with them at the end of a seat,
only a few steps in frost of the per
former. There was a crowded audience, anil
everything went off charmifigly. The
egg trick was repeated by particular re
quest, ami afforded as much awawv
ment as eter. The slgnor allowel him
self to be shot at. and caught the bullet
iff his teeth- Ladies saw their handker
chiefs cut up and made into an ome
lette, and afterwards .restored to them
ironed and folded. A pair of doves
Hero found in a lady's bonnet, and a
rabbit in an old gen'leman's hat
So the signor went through with his
stock performances all a dclichtful
jjiovclty then and there, though so fa
miliar to other audiences In later times!
At length -ho hail occasion to borrow
He stepx;d down to tho scat occupied
by the Uatman family, who were
among his most interested epectaiors-
TWIintMi vmi wilt I..,,. I vw.a .-,....... "
.MMN7 VV.U ...1. IK.M U1V .!! t,
He was introduced to tho planter's j he remarked. " if I will nromlsu to bo
wifo and daughter; saw the servants a careful of it."
fcimplc old negro anil his wife; and was ( Tho planter handed his large and
bIj own the room from which tho valua- somewhat fceedv hat with a broad smile.
blew had been purloined. ' C'icorge looked on with bright eyes ami
bile ho was thus enlaced, a fine.
looking young follow, but with a rather
careworn face for one hardly yet out of
his teens, camo and stood in the door
way. "Ah! Signor, hero is my on," paid
Mr. Oatnian. slightly embarrassed.
You bee, George, I I thought best
to you won't mind, mv bov: for ask-
The signor stepped back to his tabic,
when, looking into tho hat, ho gave a
start of utirptMJ. and with a frown of
feigned, displeasure turned to address
"I havo particularly requested," he
said, "that gentlemen should be careful
to empty their iiats before handing them
- ----. , . , . . 'tj -' ..w.w.w .........n
mg mm in cant do nny hurt, if it don t tome. Ono hat camo into my bauds.
uo anv good. you noticed, half full of turnips. And
" All right!" said (ieorge. carclosdj-. now remark the incredible carelessness
JJiit the signor, who oxehanged glances , of the owner of this one."
with him, s:iw that his lip twitched So sa) iug. he put hU hand into the
nervously, and that there was an mix- hat and drew out a gold watch which
ious look jn his eye. he held by the chain.
Your father ha an extravagant no- i "A hat peums a very tin-afe place for
tion of my poor abilities," thc.iiguor ro- I caminir a watch; and whv couldn't
the gentleman have taken tho trouble
A COXJUKKK'S FKAT.
The .signor was giving a series of
highly-siicceMsful performniu'cs in tho
ril- of Mobile; where (as ho tells us in
1iih uulo-hiogrnidry) people camo to
toiwill him pma rly about lovo nf
fair.s, mat 'crs of Imimiicss nnd futuro
eii'. thinking that ono who could
lo Mich wonders must be ablo to int
ra, el all the myotVrie of life.
It was n rather primitive, Mtuple-
minded community in those !ny. In
vain ho dicl:i.iued tho foituno-tc'.ling
powers :i.enbed to him. It was 'still
uclicvcd that he could give the roijiiircd
inforinaUon if ho would.
He was ono day in tho hall, prepar
ing for tho evening's performance,
when nn elderly gentleman called upon
him. and with profound icspcct asked
tho honor of taking him by tho hand.
" 1 saw your doingt hero last iiight,"
raid tho visitor, "and let mo loll ye,
'twas tho mot wouderfulcst thing I
ever did eo! 1 never laughed so in all
1113 born dajs!"
" I am glad you wero pleased," re
plied thcMguor, politcii'.
" How you could tako so many eggs
out of a bag that hail been thrahed"6n
the stage aud tramplod on, iip-ctnll my
calc'Iations! And how could you know
that a .stranger in tho middle of tho
hall had a chicken under his crat? I
couldn't see a feather of it till you
called him up and pulled tho squawkin'
Tho signor silontly listened to a good
deal more talk of this sort, until tho
speaker camo to tho object of his visit.
"They do say, signor, that there's
r.othingyou don't know, or crai't Hud
out if vou trv. And I've conn to con-
marked, in a friendly tone. You
haven't witnessed my performances?"
"I haven't had that pleasure," tho
youth replied, drihy.
"No doubt you have been more pleas
antly employed. Tho city oilers a good
many attractions to a spirited voting
man; and I pco by your looks,1" tho
signor added, with a meaning smile,
that you arc not one of those dullards
who go to bed at dusk."
George smiled in n glass- sort of way,
and see mod trying to bring out some
eareless reply, when his mother re
"George keeps very lato hours this
winter. I'm .so sorry! for .1113 ono can
mjo it isn't good for him."
9 "He tihcd to tnako calls with me.
eionings," .said thu hister. "Hut ho
never does, now-days. I can't think
what ho finds to amuse him so late,
"lean think," said tho signor. "I
know tho city, and I know young men.
I'm fcorry, fjcorge!" Ho looked tho
young man keenly in tho eye, as ho con
tinued: "If you had been iu tho habit of re
maining at homo nights, this thoft never
would have taken place!"
Ily tho look, and tho words, and still
more by tho tone in which tho words
wero spoken, poor George must have
perceived that his secret was in tho
signor's possession. Still tho trusted
parents and allcct'ouatc sister remained
free from tho slightest suspicion of his
" I reckon that's true, signor!" said
tho fnther. "George is known to bo a
capital shot, and uo burglars would ven
ture in the houso whon he was at homo.
Do you discover anything more?"
" Iloiug,a stranger her," tho signor
replicdi. I ain't makuAip my immlnt
1111V.V.. iiYuursou Miouiu scmoont 11
lf A fin flmilih fir f.rhlib1 i.bi.it nit I lif. tiivt? i
f... ,.... ::..i.i... I...; 1 .1... 1 i.. "-.' I woW have no surprises left
:.SJxrCZ x "'"" - ttho public. The planter thanked
...F. ',""". ,..!.:.. "o-t heartily, and thoy parted tho
? ;V :": r In Pf friends,
into, but nroniifiiii'v tli:il. the. f.ntoilv .... ....... . .
-1.....1.11 -r 1.:.?. :f 1 ".."'". ;i . J" youtnnonai noipcil to
V , .. .I"'," V": "'" " "u uv"-u. u from ruin also callnd. and bcrircl
uiiwiii" uiu mi i, ireasures, no prcseiuiy
...!. !.... .:... i' .... ?if
ujujv iiinu, gin"'' ucurgu a very &igniu
cant look at parting.
Ho had not been long at tho hall,
pondering over thu painful problem ho
nad been set to solve -haunted by tho
Milt you" tho old gentleman looked
cautiously about the hall, and lowered
his voice "on a question that I'd will
ingly give ono of 1113 lingers to uupuz
zle." "That's probably a question I
couldn't unpuzzlc if nil my lingers de
pcnde.1 on it," roplio 1 " the signor.
I've uo such powers, outsido of ray
own business, as many people sup
pose." " Mako this vour business, and I'll
reward you well for it," said Iho visitor.
" My name is Uatman. 1 livo on my
!ant:it:ou in summer, and bring my
lamiiy to town in winter. Wo uring
onl' two servants with us; and they
are old family servants, that 1 can't
think would steal frotn us."
" You have been robbed?" suggested
"ow how did you ever find that
out?" cried tho planter, astonished.
"You just told mo," laughed tho
"Not I!" chuckled tho other, with a
igacious shake of the head. " I hadn't
como to that part of my story. But I
tee you read my thoughts before I can
out with them, "i have been robbed; In
the strangest way!"
As every well-to-do planter carried
his watch and dangling fob-chain, and
as Mr. Oatninns person showed none,
the signor, who was fond of a joko, could
not help answering in fortune-telling;
"Your watch has been taken!"
"Now how could you know thai?1
the simple-minded man exclaimed, in
delighted sirpriso "It was tho first
thing 1 missed. Then we made search,
nnd iound that niy wife's diamond rinff
Mas gone, and that over two hundred
dollars had been filched from, my till."
"Tho thief must have been acquaint
ed with the premises," suggested tho
palo face of tho guilty son when the
lace itself appeared before him. v .
"Ah, George!" taid thes"ignor, kind
ly; "1 am' glad to soi? you J'
TJievottth camo forward slowlyVioo
much agitated to speak. Then, appar
ently touched by the signors sympa
thetic maimer, lio broke forth implor
ingly: "For merev's sake, sir, don't cxposo
Mv dearGeorire!" replied thesiirnor.
taking his outstretched hands, I shall
not exposcym if I can help it. Hut
let's understand each other. Tell me
all about it."
"You know it ail!" exclaimed the
wretched youth, beginning to tremble
aud sob violently.
I know something. You have fallen
in with bad companions. Hut how
could 3ou how could you deceivo and
wrongyour own parents?"
" liocauso I nm an idiot! because I am
tho most miserable, ungrateful, wicked
son that ever had good parents to
wrong!" said Georgej in a convulsion of
remorse and dcpair. "But I didn't
mean to rob-them."
" I know," said tho signor. " You
meant to return what ou took. That's
what every well-brought-up voung man
means when ho takes "tho first step in
crimes 01 tins son.1'
"Truly 1 meant it!" George protested.
1 took "tho money first, hoping to w."n
back with it what 1 had lost at pla-.
Then when I had lost that. I took the
ring. Then, desperate lool as I was, I
tooic tho watch and pledged it. That
led to tho discovery. If it hadn't been
for that, all wouldhavc been well."
to remove something so valuable before
lending it to mo? Hut what is here?"
Having placed the Watch on the table,
the signor shook the hat and turned it
towards the aud'ctiee, showing it to Imj
parti' filled with loose b'.mk-notes.
These ho began to remove by tho hand
ful, placing them on tho table with the
watch with 111:1113 exclamations of sur
prise, amidst roars of laughter from tho
Then ho shook tho haV again to see if
it was empty at last; and hearing some-
ming raitlc. lisheit out a ring.
"A gold ring!" he exclaimed, holding
it up before the audience. "A dia
mond ring!" letting it sparkle iu Iho
light. "Now what a temptation this is
to place before an honest conjurer! I'll
have nothing more to do with this hat
and its contents."
With these words ho produced the
climax of astonishment by handing the
hat back to tho owner with the bank
notes crowded into it, nnd giving him
the watch and ring.
Tho most pleased and wonder-struck
person present was probably tho planter
himself, as ho showed tho treasures to
his wifo aud children, and thc3 recog
nized tho genuineness of tho articles.
Perhaps George was not so surprised as
tho rest, but ho had reason to feel a
keener jov than an bod else.
Mcanwhi'o tho signor stepped back to
tho platform and sn:d, with a bow:
" Ladies and gentlemen, the evening's
performance Is ended."
Mr. Oatmnu called on the conjurer
again tho next da and urged him to
accept a reward for the recovery of his
propert3. and also to explain the way
tho thing was done.
The signor declined to do oithcr, sa-
nig mat 11 no snotim explain ins tricks
to overybody who asked about them, ho
The kome departmrsU f the agr!
Cnllural paper bare of Uit bees criti
cwlnjif the fanners on their Manner f
living, and giving tbera reach adric 1a
regard to what they ball eat, tfee larg
e.tportoa biag a diatribe agaiart fl
porfc, till the reader, sot acquvnird
with farmer, would oppoe tkat tl b
w4 their principal living. Wc do cot
propose to enter Into any hygienic ar
guments as to the relative value of va
rious foods for producing trrsgth and
health, bnt the writer hereof knowing
Mimrthing of the habit f farm- and
their famiiic. If moved tosaythst on
their tables will be found, on an arvragr,
food as whoVnome and as well pre
pared a.1 on thoe of any class of people
we have; and there is'no ccci.5oB for
wasting ay sympathy- on them, tor
they arc '.he healthiest." utron-rwt. and.
etattst.es show, the longest lived of any
ckus or occupation oonjiderin'r their
The vo'untary advicr say that the
farmer"!! diet of "pork and otatoe and
beans bringn dfpejU and its !.;
which would be rccy correct if it were
true; fortunately it i not. and from a
large acquaintance with farmers we can
say that this Is not what aiN them.
One Hritcr j3-s: Farmers eat too
much fat meat aud too little green food
to sustain tho system in a proer condi
tion. G.vo a frenchman or a German a
head of lettuce, a couple of hard boiled
eggs, Willi vinegar, salt and wpper. and
a loaf of bread, with a cup of cotteo, and
he will fare more sumptuously than an
American upon roast meat of any kind."
isow wo know wnai ails tlieo rretich
men. Such a combination of oil. Kali.
pepjicr and vinegar is enough to kill
them. Ask any hard-working farmer
how much wheal a man could rake and
bind on such a dinner. Another of
these hygienic writers yas. "Lettuce
and omons mixed together, with only
alt, vinegar, pepper and a little sugar,
can be served at anv time, with gd ef
fect u-ioii the health of the family." If
raw on ons with salt, vinegar and p"p
per will not produce iljspej sia, there is
no need to call in fat pork or air other
food found on farmers' tables. Teoplu
should remember that there Is much of
truth in the adage: "What is one man's
meat may be another's poison." The
farmer, strong, active, hard-working
and alwavs in the open air, eats meat
and neeifs it, even fat meat. His di
gestive organs are .strong also, and ho
ows nothing of dyp"psix
days and hard work, even iu nmnii.
ui.st the muscular ytom, and iroo I
substantial food is required to supply
tho wxste. This light green fodder is
good ai an appetizer, but as the main
art:c!o of food will not answer, but eat n
extensively will weaken rather than
strengthen the hard worker, while the
condiments are to bo used as littlo a
lien wo s"o rccouiendntious tc
farmers to eat only light vegetable
food, we are reminded of a stor we
once read of a farmer who kept his
hired man on short rat'ons, and going
out ono day to the hay field saw him
mowing languidly and singing this 10
f ram :
MI, FAE4T (UlftO.
Joheaycake: lki two tm, 41
wristt rtr 8k. crram. SCmrr.
sod, and oac pint ml com mLn
Mix little rarbom: el soda witi
tint water i whirs Sowcri are IaiieT-J.
sad J: will fwtwerre iktm fera fortaiitC
Comtmsm oltpc're it sio m very jjtxl
Sojar lie: Liae a plate wits crH
Uylajr a utrip archie 4 tie edgr, 11 iht
pbite with dry Kaple sugar, pour m
this two-thirds cjisi iU wwt creans. nut
on a few pkee ol acttcrr. frrate o aut
ts'tr. and Hutsh tae top by brlug on
itrips of crust as you like iu -IM
I'rol. Heal, of th Iowa Agricaltttral
Colleg. makes the atonadmg calcula
tion that lice narrow ia that Mate
alone dcstioy l.VXOOO lbs. of nuxiou
weed needs every year, and It U to be
remembered that tats Is only ono of ike
doen or more iJadt of btrd that cat
A Wiconin lady says that half a
pint of at and one ounce of coprtf rat
divot d In a galloa of water U all that
is ncetlcd for a cut-vonii preparauou.
fore settlug them. Says ho has ued
it for years, and aever knew of a
plant be" ng cut off after taking thi
Small bit of wooden toy may be
readily and securely mended with gum
arable, by inserting a little Tacr (of
the.kind newspapers are printed on) be
tween the parts. Gum both sides, of the
paper, and also both parts of the nood
to be joined. Tie together lightly and
set aside to dry. This will Us found
verv convenient when a glue-pot is not
A plain pincushion of silk, ziatln 01
silesia can be kept fresh by havmg to
extra covers to j in 6ver it, for from
twelve to twenty-tive cents very pretty
lace mats can be bought, and they may
be put on diagonally, m that the cover!
of the cu-liion will" show (if of xilk ot
satin), or bo put on tbo usual wav.
The holes made bv the pins in a liand
.,.. .... i I ...i.jji. .. . i...
cutnu lujuwii, .nm which, aiier a uiiic
while, jqioil its gootl looks, are hidden
by these lace covers. Whvti one covet
is soiled put the other on. X. Y. lt.
MUiT Wr tsi fanawra AJrte.
MWi wk a hue
jsKinJ wfca aay retrUlU for fcr
ics? n Airve&a rr w u
eaC t oav cctawtlcd k mhf.
Ut .unni fcrvrat la t UStk 1 ta
W m??TLtb4 a.
Uerotdato. M ites abotit rnrat u .
cgTered Wy reUUvr. lst tihcvncaJr'k
retarard t O-dHia&t. I a litj kf
was taxes pntMrr ana n u Aigiert
awnS; ujvm? vsrtiuaeur, to irx
seauaccsl to be Utrowa into a ewd la
wkkk a block of concrete 1W1 t
be ratde, anl tke bkk. contAlcipjj r
body w built iatoa fori tara Mn
coatrated Tfce exset ypotwuisdi.
raic4 vj a enronicer w2 rtprrcd i
kope taat God grace my dj
extricate Geroclmo fra thw voo aad
rrani hi Ivdy nUh ihoe if tMhvr
asartjr nhos. blood ba cootecraied
taU coaairy." On i.'th iVwmbtr, 1N33.
the fort was dtmatld. llw bBr wrrr
found a bdicated. and lwaiJ t!.n
bring pocrrd Into the cartt, aa cxtot!
caAiwxsobtalsfd nt only Jf the mr.'
uy features, tnit ol the trxterr of U
A TKVmzm Mi f
aMv mm as i . iBHaBnviHw - v ar if ' naitf
m !nvMiMaai - urn
aWWBjaaajajpjaa . ca ,,
mr- mt sm
Nr tn team's Tit Ia I
Khsi ttaisv W w.
! MfteS M
rn-j vm wjtwmwiijin. mmmttmmi
NM, 4 IV W'A-r ai frrt an li,, r
wm -r TVrfr V
"! ii ltU Is fm tun l.rta4 !.ij
tfUfcj.i3V. ii fft.il a.'ta 1
ii.t &. ou vt cj w rMNt J
4rv fet tfit J iv ivv fh !- I
Ir rr in tt tkI .a rf m 0- j!
jrft k XI t mi... ua M4at l
nrm Uir Uat ia iM i. ,,
trl . ft,- Mr, i H igx, tf t
-tt tiU&rA Pj CU-av-iW ;&
TtVotT4evtct..ywn. vh. a
! It lu; Cirtr r2XViAi
clotfcM and the print of the rvnlt thM: Is " t tt?slf vf.
had bound him. Thu mar be e In ', f fr?-1? Wf matr 1
.... .. " T . m7jihx irwaafjra m m ....
aiuraui of Algir. (Icrt.aifa')' Unei
lie now la a marble tomb in the Catae-dral.
The Military Snre ttcqairrd of tier
At cl:hlcra cars of are the Germ a
youth, nch or joor, mul mier thr
ervic of hU country. If hi rrlthe
or friend can affottf to pav S,:Mrairk
(about c7.i) intin th trcnttn' tho roon-
man, if belonging to tho Infantry, cni
e.car with only one car's actual rv-' lir l
ice, but he tnnl rrjort for drill duty!
nHi--rv irvttrL auruiMi'Kr mJi ,i
AMtxr tt ,iyt, S, K-.VrUXUtcr?i
J tkrft; & ' tJ U ifcita.
T k jii i rtrfsi ft&- j rfc-
ntl U-SW ... a ttf . f i S.I
" V,C'J .i? " waor incna, .j ,aafw, L . .,
know how ho could show his irmtitudn
to the friendly conj'irer.
"There is only one way," said tho
.signor; taking him by the hand and
looking earnestly into his eyes. "Ho
kind jinil into to our good parents aud
dear si.ster. and keep your promiM).
acccr. ncrcr to fall into tho odious vice
of gambling again."
The youth renewed his vows, xvKieh
tho conjurer had tho satisfaction, long
afterward, of knowing haitlceu faith
fully'kept. As for the planter's family, wo may
bo sure that thoy never ceased to think
with gratitude of tho wonderful Signor
Hlitz. I ouUfs Companion.
"There you hit it again." said tho
planter, xvith lively satisfaction. "You
score ono every ttmo. He mrf know
tho premises, whoever he is; and that's
the stranee part of iL Servants faith
ful Good Lord, they wouldn't know
yvhat to do xvith the money and things
if they had them! Onlv our son aad
daughter hviag with us. A few intimata
friends come in, that I trust as far as I'd
trust myself. Aoir, tcko could have
The worthy Oatmaa aimed this ques
tion point-blank at the signor, who aa
fcwered seriously that fee cosld mot' telL
"You ctM tell! .I'm rare job cam
tell!" tho plaster insisted, stoutly. "I
haven't come here withoet-eesnleiar
RdrisednietoooBM. Oaly my ae trtod
to dissuade ase. Heaald'voti coaMn't
know aaythiar aboai sneh aaaUera, aad
i woum esly be maJoaf a ba4
worse. .. Bet thesu he haem't
iTnniiaMl iiiIm in f-
dreadfml brde. !tk a KrtUr ae
seem veer u. ht tad-i. --- -- u..
a - . y . a. . r a
..x ........ ,,,,. . HfBt Burster to wsmk oes tae Bsaaaa
WWMpteiea shot throegh the qeesUek hi hsi owe way .
C fBrfieT ! JttABemlTtt BBBaaBsaw TsWft ft4sBVatfAaMaArtaksB(MsSJB)BBVJP sfaAlBsAaSBBal
iTafcs-fe1- BST SHI li'1oU to f Patsiss. jeJaj1jSMi
vtf c - " . ry-. wSJ-tesj;
'vjl T rrt w jb . - t. j. err v ,-.. r-' -, ..rirtP- - .,
BBfJMEC -S,V -'-'- Jy-A' iiTtimi "rWr in - "' hi njeBBBMe'sai
saSaeaeaeaeaeaeeKrf.:. - -t laaeawlrfn it i isr n i iiiMrfaessjBBBjBiBmTMBBal
llnw sn'" flirt vlimnr inmiinul
"Last night tho luck turned." said
Goorgc, "and I xvon bacta good part of
what I have lost; enough to recover tho
watch and ring and all tho money I
took from tho till."
" Is it possible!" exclaimed the signor.
"I haxo it all here," said Gconre.
touching his coat. I t was in my pock
,ct, when you camo to tho house; didn't
you know it?"
Tho signor was obligtd to confess that
he had not seen so far as that.
"I xvas in distress, trrinrr tr inrnnt
some xvay of returning tho things with
out being found out trying to keep my
father quiet when ho brought you in
and spoiled all! Unless," saidGeorge.
with looks of entreaty "unless you will
be merciful and help me!"
"J will help you on ono condition,"
said the signor.
"Name it! 1 will do anythingP' tho
youth eagerly promised.
I only ask you nof to do a certain
thing," said the signor. "You know
what it is the greatest folly aad sin a
roues Man can he sruiltv of."
"I kbow what you Bwan," George
replied. ."Gambliag. I have found out
by-experience what misery it leads to.
And I had rowed that if 1 could eelr
wis back enoegh to save my honor, I
woeld eever-:neTer eerer ehvy again!
- :ue treat nee se aeaaee
acalsercleepinr the red
AfewmientftsxhUer. rehered ef hJa
"Pocket burroughs" derive their
quaint appellation from tho fact that tlio
individual commanding their votes, car
ries them, -as it xvere, in his pocket.
Not all the pocket burroughs, however,
are under patrician control; tho purse
of Fluliu holding influence over agoodry
numlwr of them. It is a well-known
fct that there are scores of them pur
chasable as ati3 other commotlitv of the
market can bo liought up, lock", stock
and barrel, and are so bought. The
lato commission of inquiry into con
tested elections gave ample'evidence ot
this, having brought to light tho a
tounding revelation that the voters of
several such burroughs not small ones
either were bribed, almost to a man!
Manx of them even boasted of tho lanro
sums the had received, after stipulat
ing for, and chartering over them, xvith
out thought of shame or qualm of conscience.
er saee. s aeesi.
One xx-ould naturally expect that a
candidate for Parliamentary honors
xvould bo required to gixe some "proof of
his fitness for Parliamentary duties. But
in boroughs liko these no such qualifica
tion is needed. With them, political
capadtx- and knowledgo of statesman
ship or. indeed, other knowledge of
any useful kind are the least and last
things thought of. Money will make
them take the wall; and well the nin
Of DIOMl- tnriWI it foi e noitfun ,-t
entering Parliament if die only pays the
price, as he would of an opera box ev
purchasing a ticket. It isajnjplrua
question of, how much he is disposed to
pay ;T and that Ao" arranges with the
elecL'oneering agent, wTio in tnra'nakes
it square wiifc the electors. There are
always constituencies, open to represen
tatives of this kind, and who care for no
other, and would not have any other.
Nor does the candidate need to be resi
dent ameng them or even have previous
acquaintance with thesu He any be a
total .stranger of unknown, aatpeedeats,
brought from seme distant part of the
country Indon or elsewhere -hisJrst
introduction to his constituency that is
to he, given 'htm by -the local lawyer
who acts as his electkmeerisg agent,
often only n few days before the alee
pre vkmasly naaesi aeqneinti with km
catedte the cof tease eeewMHi
the veriest aveetarer,
IN -t A.
I'JIutt Tiulllc nml vbpj-: fulut all lny."
The fanner eoncltnled he wou
change his rn'ious and gave him a .sub
stautial breakfast the next dav. Jt(
going out to the field he -.aw him
swinging Ids scythe with great energy,
and this time singing to fast time.
'IImiii and vbkk tukcc:i:o or -ur lr;V
And this represents pretty fairlv to
the worker tho dilloreneo in tho "two
clas.es of diet.
'iho horseman who demands tho
longest drixcs and the heaviest work
from his teams feeds thom on cure J hay
and old oats. The groom never feeds
the nicer or trotter on new oats, no
matter how line they are, tilt they have
been threshed for xx'eeks nnd be otuo
well dried aud hard.
Iut tho quest'oti nny be fairlv :i-ked:
What shall tbo farmer cat? We will
:uisw r this for our 'elves, practically,
not, perhaps, scientifically, or with ally
theory as to tho probable effect of this
or that on the sstcm.
The farmer does his hardest work in
the summer months. In the von heat
of dog days ho work- hardest, and for
that ery reason needs good substantial
food. He cannot afford to xvasto any
Mrength in tl-gestlng a large iittanlitv
to get a little nutriment; nor is it con
ducive to health. Most hanl-workini?
people need meat; well fatttn-d,
nicely cooked fat pork in moderate
quantities will not be hurtful. Mutton
hhould lie used more c.tcn$ixely by tho
farmer. With the ice box which ninny
now have, a carcass can bo easily kept
till it can be consumed, or neighbors
can exchange xvith each other ami
divide into smaller portions. Well
cured ham boiled is tho best xvith
eggs makes a good foundnt'on for a day
in haying. A moderate quantity of
fresh vegetables in x-ancty and also npo
fruits in their season g'recn. never
cooked or uncooked. Green corn and
that class of food daily if desired in its
season, but always in moderation.
Although many farmers are open
te"criticism in lack of product in the
vegetable and fruit garden, bolh for
summer and winter use, it is asking too
much to require them to mako these
their sole diet.
The farmer who gives his laborers
good .stilteianttal foml. not trying to
confine them to mush and milk for
breakfast -and green sa'ad for dinner,
will get the best day's xvork from them.
Tho farmer xvho cats roast beef and
mutton and fat pork, xvho takes a daily
bath in the summer, and does not over
xvork in the hot tlays, may not expect to
reach abox-e threescore and ten. but the
yea's will be full of Lnbor, and he will
leave behind him a farm xvcll tilled.
Ikiroit I'ost and Tribune
Perhaps nothing is more imjortant to
success in ralsiug ch.ckcns and cy
than tho method of inclosing nnd shel
tering them during spring, .summer and
autumn. They need fresh ran-re. and
xet tho welfare ot the garden demands
their being fenced in, to prevent dam
age from their scratching and picking
xyhcru fcratehiug an I picking are noC
liko a mo:ion to ad num. "always iu
order." Three sixteen foot naiiels of
mova'jlu fence for a triangular xnrd can
be made as follows: bix wooden strips
an inch and a half thick and three inches
wide form the ma n frame. Two hun
dred lath added to this constitute the
chief material reqnired. A panel is
made by taking two of tho strips and
nailing lath across them about three
inches aa.t. The nailing should be
done ?o that tho edgeof one of the st ips
will rest on tho ground. Tho other, or
nnpor strip, may Iw placed so that tho
np;cr ends of tho lath will project a
foot abovo it. Three Makes, each five
feet long, should be driven iu tho
ground at the corners, aud tho panels
fastened to them either by ftout screw
hooks and cycn or by short bits of rope.
A lent for roosting, shelter and nests
may bo made by putting good stout
roofing paper on two light frames each
five feet wide and seven feel long, and
imiuuug ii wujj mineral or with zinc
paint. Tho ends of tho tent can Isi
clood by triangular frames also covered
with painted nxiling paj er. 'I ho edges
of tho tent resting on the ground can Irj
secured in place by littlu Makus drix-en
at tho corners. After the tent is up tho
peak may be made weather-proof by a
long, narrow triangular cap of rooliti"
paper iu vet ted over it aud lightly tarkuO
down with carpet tacks.
Here is a tent and an inclosuro for a
.1. ....... t 1 . ..t l i i
"'" ois, wnicn cau no moved oncu
a mouth or oftener. to fresh, clean
ground, iu a half hour before breakfast.
A little 8stcm in moving will itiMiro
thorough nml cxen fertilization of
ground occupied. The moxiibility alt.o
makes it possible to havo tho fowls far
enough away from the houc to prevent
unpleasant odos- in warm weather.
feir Chanticleer and tho ladies of his
Court seem to consider it something
really quite "high toned" for them to
luxuriate in a Mitnmer establishment.
For salad they take kindly to a half-
bushel of weeds fresh pulled. 'Jhey
don't like xviltcd vegetables any loltcr
than other people, lor recreation they
seem to enjoy gymnastics under, over
and among the branches and twigs of
an oak brush-heap. If one is pro
vided for them in one cornor of tho tri
angular "park-cttc." The ground un
der the buMies is their favorite nlace in
I which to scratch nnd till their feathers
It is well while they are on a triangle
of ground to deeply spado a square x anl
at a time. They like the loosa trrnunil
best for scratching and picking, and
must also ktep him In clothe and ual.
forms and rav all the norm, th rtr.i
ear. If he lclong to the cavalry, the
ice is irore o.wu to i,i-0 marku, and
the conditions th me. The tern of
erx'ice in tiuns of tnaeo U five rrar.
but until ho l forty xears of age ho 1
liable to be called on for actire wrvlca
in case of war. Thu Is the c.vo wheth
er ho is rich or ioor. The great ma.
jority of conscripts servo tho full five
yearn, leaving the arnty w hen thry arc
about tw en ty three years of a-re. Their
education is not nrglcvtrd In the mean
time, and they havn httlo idle time on
their hands, for they are drilled and
Mibjecttd to long mm clips nearly every
nay, in an kimls ot weather. CArnt-tif.
Cor. Chiaizu Xcwj.
H rt-tm fc. 'r rvr tt
.itrt4kr 1 tfe nftia jUh. dt.t. uw
lMlM- fKt 4trr, -m,HK-, b
t-iUrrjiVJr tlrf.l. M.t3 f t.4?!0 "
frrtit Wl timmK iw.k 4 hirJ t U . j rilSFv 4
IU tkr tia K.lr Jmi ,lrf 'W!'K
" Ah.! . ltrf
Mta wtlrir-I rktWA ' L
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vj-.i saj TTVaw rpaj
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SfcLia as Unit aetiiirfBMii eta i
-srr" ie; ttw sv-Bsaj, Tftpeeia-y-f
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J M ljt4 k&let
lut )n HMjeM. t-1fc 144
f i a, ,.- Jl V
.. a t.l ihUs. t-ai Ijt hwVi rHfH
lrrMf4t.- J'wft. iu lstr, ft a srf.
U mtr t.-t ti tnful -iJOlf M (.V
. S W t.s.f
t 1 W
fjt t HSfe
1'iJS "HMflSiai la
The region on thr west side of th-
MNsidpii. between Vicksburg ami the
Gulf, gives a goo-l idea of tlie Kgypt
through which the ltritlsh havetooeratp
fix m Alexandria. It has thu ame fra
turo of an annual rie of tho river abivo
all tho country, which there logins in
July, reaches its height In the latter part
ot August, nnd .subsides through the au
tumn months. It has tho same feature
of banks of tho main river and of all
tho branching tt renins higher than the
country, with tho addition of canal,
asid of more complete banks, x ax to
flood tho land at will. All those may
bo made the means of obstruction and
defense. X. 1. Stun.
TtiEi r tttxuX ttt a satr f.t .,!!
, . i in -
'"Fwt tv jOuitf in (wiji.M
Ii.af -Tt Iv. irtf uj, m ,V u
Hit tntt I tlnls'l tr I fc. iiiif4f tifH t
n-l t Uv i-y irtvif "tin tl ujtf'1 !M
ifl trt Ktrf Uwi. t,t 1 .tut l
Ult iU 0hS f.HT ttlf taUuao,W ID ,..
rtMa. 4ml t m H . rrf .V. j'
fwvl f.4 ia u,Ui !'jr mt Hit.i I fm.
r-v , i.
t ts4 14 IMit. Jto,
!, ate the fr iw 4 r
BBSj ikwtS & tHl, WS
JOHN MODCI, C'i.
At a recent Sabbath exening trr-
vico in this city, the pastor, xvho wa
going to Kuropn for tho summer, took a
very affecting leaxe of his congregation,
and nt the close requested that all vhotild
join with him in repeating the lrd'
Pra'cr, after xvhich the choir would sing
a hymn. As soon as tho pracr .x
finished tho basso struck up "Rocked in
tho cradle of the deep," and tho organ
1st favored tho audience with, a mock
thunderstorm, with howling winds, etc.,
between the verses! And then the Iwne
diction. Chicago Cor. Muitctttand Urit'
T .Km-tWin Tcwfe fUr
Brt t frjSlntrU tfrull. L,
tjTFi'W rlklf U Wind. tflrxl M
tlir ut ifinl U.ui hy ltm-M tjr. fv
ffs-l i.J ilttfflr. 10 TbU. t U 4ruJ- U
KMis tlx btiatrra jri o34 b ln
f urnl in a town In 1'ranrc. It t- ritlrnt tfcil
ii.i-i rrit l ur Wlai4 tl-t - ft4.
1 .11 . ...
ATit hmmI fSyll )-rt 11 nvtt!!
nt lunnlfn trnnjlj t&r DunfafN. lroty
fnt ll tiim'rr.HM''Utn4 ii miM rtsr.
mrott rxir rlml to u U'ik(riu'i li.ot
msitttr IIAM4W It U ttf f.llinx ivsiMsi
i ii H
oui cHisl jjne af trxlen NifoMtiuu
jet j?n cry otrt It ,V, ). M U
Ir tllku, nr tuffrrlntr fn IniimrPr of
Mwtl or rk laiia srt .rt ctm f twm
rriful(iu 1. !- of It, titny lr )r
n-rrc -it..U Mrtlint DUiitrryM t4 It
111 rtirr jou. Ur iliui(t.s.
SrttltlUrttLa J Ll,i -. :s fmmm
' at tr s t irree e- i xftt
I'jtej ftiicrer ttr ? tw
. ft KotV , t
fcUttM t vW M nt
ts,yHcnMcrAMi My I fas? t
4 k. .
B thniting the ends of green scrub
wood "mallpc ?crub" in the fire, and
catching tho sap drircn out at the other
end in a bark trough, an Australian
supplied himself xvith water and raved
his life while crossing in a wa'erlos re
gion. He says that a dozen malice Micks,
four feet long and two or three inche
in diameter, would give a pint of water
in an hour, and hugge?ts that tho saroo
devico may possibly Imj found of xilal
importance to other bush-i angers and
travelers in arm regions.
Th hotel thM W not Hrliual ms!lm.
wit In; rn trar.v .m)c. , rt.MiQtt Khrti tot
tll Cftt COIltCt KtiulloO. Jlutitmgtu JUw.
Xc. trtijivatrcf t,T9it' l'ttit!IrfI't(o'rn
et nil uiaVe tjt r thn u t ! Urttx,
Wmk-s ti. futjj- un urtt.lr WhcB u,o
roT ti x tn til hoojx linn zU tX, K 1.
(,'-. uut rau, mlt. etc. Kkxltri. t4 tm-3.
Whrsj jn.t, , f.nt rt o crt Out h
raiiixit f tpr ihtm, b tie tvt Utttr u4
tbcta Ij frcltitl A rry Xv.
tLmgimrimg aa4 Kaiire4 Jfewe.
i Tl S4,a x.
imymv lain twr ww,-m
WMII MM. .
lARVa rASIt ILfHtNl
HB IMi, mu, f4trll1na 1
H S Ma? i. f fctVlO w4iMMVMl
ASldkUWi. ! V -y( ,alMU
t tt . IM MASItf lit.
lsf BIiCf f rrt-...ii
wwieri ai trrnt
A fhtcer Story Abent GarihaldL
Tho WTiter of an editorial article pub
lished in a recent iuc of an Italian
newspaper called the Scntinettc da Midi.
asserts that Garibaldi was slain at As
promontc, and has, ever since that fatal
day, been impersonated by a Livornese.
whose resemblance to him" was a matter
of, public notoriety for somi vcars be
fore the GencralVdcath. It w further
alleged that the late Kinz Victor Eman
uel must be held responsible for tho sub
stitution in question, an expedient of
h:own suggestion forax'erting a down
right breach betxveen tho" tianbaldian
faction'and the dynasty, 'feveraiof the
real Garibaldi's fellow campaigners in
Uruguay have atd-rercai times te,-t'ficd
publicly to the hoax thus practiced upon
the Italian nation, but to no purpose,
although the j allegations haxe been
uniformly swpportetl by iedispetahle.
"hey point, for instance, to tho fart
that Garibaldi's hands and feet were
small aad riaclv forntcd. while these mt
Jus impersonator were lam and .Ul.
shaped that the I orater could karcely
write his own. naaee. while the latter
sapostnre," observes the writer. ac-
ejsssMs lor the tMceneealew nsidnathr
eMertained by Issiewttt ansl aUecietii
OarieaMi toward their 4ead felker's hew
sjiading it helps to expose tlie bugs and
-worms the want for food, and xvhich
their owner wants destroyed. Scatter
ing and very lightiy ra'ting a few hand
ful? of small grain over the spaded
ground seems to add to their interest in
scratching and picking.
Unhooking an end of a panel pro
vides a gateway or door of entrance to
tho Chicken-Trian glc." LhrUiian
An electric bolt struck a home at
liemus Point, Chautauqua Lake, th
other evening, and did extensive dam
age. In the building were two young
lady visitors to the lake, Mises Tina
and Ella Hamilton. siten, who were
struck down. Lightning burned t lu
ll sir off the head of Mis Tina, aged
fourteen year, went down her bark, and
in making its escape tore one of her
shoes into fragments. Her body w.w
badly burned. Her Rbter was not ser
iously injnrcd. .V. Y. Times.
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There has never been a time when the
question of overfeeding live slockof every
character has risMtveiTso much attention
at the hands of breeders us Is now the
case. Pig breeders are at present con
siderably exercised on account of the
fearful losses, sustained from cholera,
and it has slowly dawned upon the
minds of many of the gentlemen that
perhaps the evil practice of ovcrfatten
mg has something to do with these
continued losses. Science has as vat
failed to prove the truth of this assump
tion, hut practical feeders and breeders
are coming to that conclusion, aad in
maay localities are governing them
selves accordisgly by discontinuing the
practice of. crowding their stock. Of
all domestic animals, the pig goes H
ape h'u cheek. aHl at tlseeruraaryrair.
cj-fatstock shew, his Ttry fellnese e
cheek is too ant to govern the awards.
Tsf, eaeiei do net indorse
these weachv.ranaVtL imHr'.i
era, knewier that mad at-'
geeeraMyU 4ead where as
a f eeenaartr fed fw ui .
posee and that aione. What is rearl
A Word to Thlnkr
The perfectloa of Ktrcnstbcnlnj tnltcine
cooalsts In Its leaving bo on5.ant ilr
effects. Walkr, ale. let r tvt otbc rslco iolK
Terei-s exd!e U brala fil Wm1 rt iet
to unnstaral actlrity .M whJj tls whirl fool
of rxdtnrot lt. all frcf!n;of Uurorxl
dlitres U UnUbfJ, bat -hn the rractloa
come, "tbe hit ut of that -sua ! wofua
thin the 8rt." Inr:w- ibonM trat nor
to natarr for their recoTcrj -J Toiit ibn o
of UibuIioU as illnzrltrr lajurift.-. E
parttal to fruit atxl rezcUUeilict tsi choo
tfch raedlrinf as are atreectlR!cr to the
"Mt eeneraJ ajitem. To thla ead bo IwtUr
reaedte can le used tha Tllov Vock. Sar
MpartlU. Jcnlpcr. Irsn. Bach-i. CrT as!
Cailaaja, eadt of mlika tisr? Mfnrxle a-dd!
Usct vUtae, fctit whn likzl fa a flojlc
compoaaj excel all Clher ivmlJe te girtag
health, trec-gth aad xisrr toexerj-rt ol Un
body. Pach ronpoeiKt U Pr. Gujtctt'a
Yelfo DarVaad !MrpriIi; its uraBcao-it
action cm the Wool, Ibsr-. llrtr, kklacjs aid
es-ucalar ijtte-B U aatjaliklag.
The wtSmfte ensUls a leaj fy ahoat a
axaa who eoa!" cot tell a lift. It h pmbNy
c mi use we aare erer rr-a a
Sia firtlaa. XorrUtm SVL
Stixoixo trr1Utln. InSamti xih- Jt
uej ConirUltiU, rutnl by - tttktiflU.-
foMnnonr ha r.lts a hMrr t
but It 1 nut a -Jou- sctk. ( XtO,
rijfMr wasimi. jnr huwt aaj
patlenco tgr ula Freer Ax lfrc
1 1 .1 1
Krurrs arc -o'-ivMfsl la It nmwwttat
moilni IriTMjtlen ttit tl KrtitUru er
wmHl lj M-zxHier the rate H. C 3J8.
Ir aUSJctrtt with tare ft;, u Pr. 1$
TbcBjuon't Eye Water. l)n-ttaHt K. aVa
Tar tLe ae bntxl. fricTobeea.H
m.m'r aaaw . .
er tm&3if 4
r s mHf
a4t wnM. arM
tsA 44 Warrr,
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A Xissacncscrrs wecaaa read of osoCSoe
exp'osSsd, asd dUa't be" lev taw steer vstU
he tried the avae tatac aenrtf. csW new
thiaka it wewkrfal aawaear a arwapamereae
hit the truth. Shewgl be oat ta the faL
It f betleves aeat wS not be aneh caeaa
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hMSws a!4e sad aeTea ieae UMc, has twn
daraaae tike Mac ef the Ctmtkmm Twrfwt
raiiL, Jt is aajsaosad te hare
tlae coarse ef an
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