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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 27, 1882)
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THE RED CLOUD CHIEF.
Shall I marry the man that I Inren
Hun rhlllls, sweet rautl tke fair;
Ami th music went soar! aoove,
Aa ir 'tvu her farortto air.
AmA m vaIam finatlcup nut from tfeA alrv-
From the alBJrcr abo boped to entrance;
Quito startled facr with ttc reply:
M Bae will If abo once act the ckanca."
"Sbnll I raarry tbc g's that 1 lnvr
lie sana on a suteoqaentday;
Fanir alsris In bin attic atiovc.
When he thought tbc fair PbilUa away.
A nurprisc camoupfrom !olow.
An answer bit aidor to cool;
Twm a little emphatic: -No.no,
Not unless tbc girl, too, U a fool.
DIL1GE5CK M BUSINESS.
A lf Kcrmon.
tVsrst thou a man dllla-cnt In bl business
Ho Kball stand Imforo Kin: be shall not
Aland before mean men frtittrtm xxH. .
Dcarlv beloved, you will not listen to
any Scripture in other pulpiUf thin morn
ing that carries more truth to the square
inch than this. And the ciecial atten
tion of the young men in the congrega
tion is called to the text.
Tho reason why, or at least one reason
why, the Psalmist, after lie had been
young, and was old. could not remem
ber ever to have cen the righteous for
saken or hi seed begging bread, was
because a lazv man can t be very right
'ohs. Not righteous enough to hurt
him. The spectacle of a lazy Christian
would be as great a rarity as a fat skel
eton. If your Bible tcacho3 you anything it
teaches you that there is no room in
this hive for a drone. "The hand of the
diligent shall bear rule; but the slothful
Hhall bo under tribute." "The way
of the slothful man is as a hedge of
thorns; but the way of the righteous is
made nlain.1' "Tho desire ot the sloth
ful killclh him, for his hands refuse to
labor' " The sluggard will not plow
by reason of thecolu, therefore fihalljie
leg in harvest and have nothing."
"Tho houl of tho sluggard dosireth. and
hath nothing; but the soul of the dili
gent hhall be made fat." "Not slothful
in business; fervent in spirit serving
Lord." "An id!c soul shall suiler ii
ger." A lazy Christian, brethren, would
lind but cold comfort if be thou'.d exert
himself to read Ids liible.
The diligent soul always possessed
the land. Not the man or woman who
steps into a dead man's shoes and a fort
une, but the'boy and girl who learn in
their teens what a dollar is worth,
aaiLimw to gain and usa a iower that
money cannot buy, arc the peopl ; who
move the world. Ciflbrd, the Itrst edi
tor of tho Quarterly llcvicw was only a
common sailor: lien. Johnson was a
bricklayer; John Bunyan was a tinker;
Hugh Millor was a quarryinan; Sliakes-
Iiearo's father was so illiterate he didn't
;now how to spell his son's name;
neither did his son, and no more do
you, for that matter; Do Koe, tho au
thor of Kobin.son Crusoe, was almost
wholly self-taught; Edgar A. Toe was
tho son of strolling players; Hen.
Franklin, tho printer, was the son of a
tallow chandler; Sir Richard Arkwright,
inventor of tho cotton spinning ma
chine, was a barber; Tom Moure w:is
the son of a grocer; Gerald Masse' be
gan life as an erraad boy; and Caxton.
who set up tho first printing prcss in
England, was a weaver's apprentice;
John Adams was Iho son of a farmer;
President Lincoln was a farm hand and
Hat boatman; Andrew Johnson was a
fotilor; Grant was a tanner; Garfield
was a canal boy none of these men
were renowned for their great wealth.
Durban, but thev were dilnrent in thoir
business, and they stood before Kings;
a loner, lonir wa s bcloro most Kings
There is no particular merit in being a
King. .Any .man who happens to be
born at the right time into tho right
family, can't help being a King. Hut
all the kingcraft in the world couldn't
make a Do Foe. a HughIiller, a Burns,
or a Bunvan. if the boy didn't make
Dearly beloved, it may Lo that this
.congregation is not made up exclusive
' ly oi future Presidents, ami of peo, le
whose names shall bo written the fore
most of a 1 in their time. But there is
little doubt that it is largely made up of
, men and women who arc not doing all
the world has a right to expect of them.
Ask yourselves how many of you de
. serve to stand before Kings for j'our
diligence? Possibly, my j'oiing brother
" may not wish to tand before Kings.
Verj' well, then ho doesn't Jiave "to.
But-if he. does, there is only one way for
him lo get there; he must be diligent in
business, whatever his business is; con
stantly active; persistent and devoted in
bis application. lie wants to keep his
elbows, not his feet, on his desk. lie
must work harder in the morning of his
life, just when ho wants to play, than
he will in the afternoon.
It won't be at all easy for you. dearly
beloved, to bo "diligent in business."
A man is often very busy who isn't at
all diligent in business. The most act
ive man I ever saw was a man who did
loss than you would supposo ten men
could do. Ho lived on tho street. He
talked politics ten hours a day. Ho .was
always going to run for some office, but
noboely ever nominated him. He would
drasr you away from your desk or book,
to talk to you'by the hour about some
thing you didn't care a cent for; he
knew a little about every living roan's
business save his own; he spent the
most of Jils'time in caucus and the rest
of it in convention and procession, and
yet, when you went into thai man's
office, there was a great legend staring
at you from the wall, right over his
desk "Time is money."
- Bo diligent in your business, dearly
beloved, and you will have no time to
manage vour neighbor's affairs, and
this will -keep you out of trouble and
mischief. And just as soon as your
neighbor finds that your time is too val
uable to be wasted upon him for noth
ing, he will want it, and pay for it. Men
always want what is hard for them to
get. Be diligent, and. your "thoughts
will tend to plenty." Be diligent, and
"oat of Asher your bread shall be fat"
Be diligent, and "God shall give thee
of the dew of heaves, and the fatness
of the earth, and, plenty of corn and
wise," and a whole chapter of aacad
meats caa't keep it from you. Bo dili-
Sat, aad your fullest Manhood will be
veloped; the world will be glad that
ja have lived in H. aad society will
miss yo when you are called up higher.
I Baduigeat ia your business, aad the
thoaaaad aad oae temptatkms that be
set the lazy caaaot be heard by
yea, absorbed ia your owa honest
alalia. ' Be dittgeat and "rejoice ia
yoariaaer: this the gift of God," aad
f Aac -'llisguoa aoaooaBeiyiorose loeujoy
thegaod of all his labor that he taketh
.H aarfartha aim all the days of hislife;
.K. ",,; 5r ieritkhls-portioa." Be dibgeat, aad
M T r tfltJidiTaaai!igwfflfolkiwyertatl.
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The Text Oatfaede.
This intcrettiagfflscct U not to much
celebrated for iU amiability of disposi
tion a for it good looks, but, at the
mho time, we cannot recommend it
either as a parlor ornament or as a toy
for a child to nlav with. tinleM it is a
rccond-hand child that nobody has any
particular n.c for. Centipede are of
different fcize. but they arc all made
pretty much after the" same pattern.
They arc made up of about one-third
itin?. one-third bite, andonc-th'rd sen-
tral cmuedneft. They are ciscinated
with a hell that is as hard a the bark
of a boarding house cranberry pic. The
length of l he centipede varies very
much, but if a centipede wan's to get a
mention in tho local paper he has to
alretch himself out to about nine inches
in lengtlu We have net'er read of one
that measured Icju. His body, which is
a succuisinn of flat joint, is not much
broader than an ordinary man's linger.
The eentiiwde is built on the Tron-clad
sys'em, although it docs not make quite
as much noise a the English lltet bom
barding Alexandria. In fa:t,"thc centi
pede is not musical at all, but if it hap
pens to crawl over a man it will make
him very musical immediately.
iLs head or bow, comparing It to an
iron-clad, is armed with a pair of pin
cers, which, besides being a venomous
as the editor of a party oryan. can bite
the end off an iron sa'o. Each side U
armed with about forty short leg, anil
each leg Is armed with a sting like that
of a wasp. Tho centipede terminates
in a pair of hooks, which, like its pin
cers, ao red hot, so we have been told
by an innocent young man who under
took t- pick it up by its stem. When a
centipede anchors his head in the fleshy
anatomy of a human i:eing. thtows out
his two grappling irons from his rear,
and then draws its eight yodd, very odd.
slaws together, it will bring tears to
l he heart of an Irish landlord to sec how
the little pet holds.
The b.te of th
ic ceiuiiMMio rarciy
rauses death, but it make the bitten
parly wish he were dead, for a short
time, at least, and leaves an ugly sore.
The statement that the bite of the ceuti-
tifili lri- tint (.-into ilrntli t-i li:i'll(! to
"" .-.,. .. , ----- i
correction. JJic cenupe'ie is very api
to become a "remains after it lutes a
: l.f..r m
person, as there is quite a prejudico
against iL For this reason it is very
much secluded in its habits. living in
retirement among the rocks of old
build mr. Its diet is bclievi d lo be iu-
his attention was called to an extraor
dinary meteorological concatenation, a
circus men say. A peculiar snapcu eiout
1' ... . . ,
seemed to reaen uown irom uiesKy, mm
then tlraw itself tin arrain. very much
, , ..... .1.
after the inanneroftlto.se cyclonic clouds
in Iowa. Tho gentleman was very much
interested in this meteorological per
turbation, which he attributed at first to
atmospheric influences, when itocctirred
to him that the peculiar cloud or water-
spout m'ght hi nearer than the distant
or A.m. mMo nu in mu, ami mm..
that his surmise was correct, lastened
to the rim of the lint by its 1
I 1 . .-
was a b'autilul centipede about nine
inches long. The peculiar moteorolog
i al phenomena went produced by the
insect di awing itself up and letting it
self down in its e Ibrts to Iintl a nosu or
home other feature to hang on to in or
der to facilitate its descent. As the
gentleman had a comparatively short
nose the insect was foiled. It died
shortly afterward by the gentleman
accidentally s'eppingon it about a dozen
consecutive times with tho heel of his
As wo have already stated, centipedes
are comparatively raro in the well set
tled portion of 'Texas, le:ng usually
found in a bottle of alcohol on the show
case of some druggist, who has a tastu
for the beautiful. In this particular,
centipedes diiler from some men. They
are much more poaceful antl harmless
when in liquor than otherwise. With
centipedes as with Indians, the only
good ones are those that are dead.
Bronze and crimson form a fashion
Miles of satin or moire ribbon are fre
quently used upon an elaborately
trimmed evening dress of the Iates't
The new shade of 103-al cardinal
promises to be a leading color this fall.
Plain velvet is now considered much
"smarter" than that wli'ch is ribbed,
brocaded or striped.
Black velvet, striped anil boatled
grenadine, worn over a short underskirt
of pla'n black velvet, makes an elegant
summer toilet for a cool evening at the
A wittj communication upon tho
present st lps says that there is but lit
tle difference between tho picturo of a
media-val saint and a modern fashion
Narrow braid, in silver or cold, is
much used for trimming cloth dresses
of a monochrome color. Ever so little
of this garniture goes a great way in
effect. An unsparing use of it is gaudy
in the extreme.
batiste and India muslin. The tone
given by these semi-transparent fabrics
is much more delicate than where silk
s employed as a foundation.
It is quite the fashion for ladies at the
seashore to provide themselves with a
long scarf of .cream-white crape gauze,
which the lady winds once around her
hat, and twice around her neck. This
timloets hrr f.nno. nirlcoj & lirrht rrrw-
able covering for hor throat,and Eclps J
to Keep lier wavy tresses or hair in
crimp a trio of advantages not to be
A new and extremely beautiful shade
of golden brown promises to eclipse all
other colors in popular favor for autumn
dinner or carriage costumes. In com
bination dresses of satin and velvet,
t!rs color in its most golden hue for
the satin fabric and a deeper shade for
the velvet, form a most ladylike and
elective toilet, cither for the'street or
A lovely little French bonnet sent over
as a model to a noted American im
porter is made of primrose-colored crepe
and laurcl-rrcea velvet. The brim is
edged with three rows of iridescent beads,
which, scad forth opalescent lights of
gold. pink,v pearl and emerald. The
crowa of the hat is partly covered by
soft latrrel grcea. ostrich tips, and un
deraeath these peep forth.' a cluster of
pa'e -pbak poppies. The strings are of
.Usrel-greea velvet, liaed with priairoee
Seaae at the new aattuan walkiag
cojtaates of tweed are' decidedly raas
cuhae ia style, showing a white tiader
waiatcoat, cdtawa rcoat, fasteaed jast
below the cheef wkh oae buttoa. a'
collar, with raaad rcW collar-
aad Umm. e la held together bv
hwe foW. liaha of hage ctrff-boUoas,
iRipvawUnf a. a Jaoaty Kagliah,'
.a ttint ,1,-ik ,lif .C llj.f.t'ill- firfllf.fl fltlll .
" V ;. .i .t i ..-. He woultln t work so Hard and go
inm-clad. hy the centipede was t h w,,at ,HlL an1 voullo
creaed in tho first phice, 'l M not w?sh him to. But vou did it. enjoved
goo.l purpose it serve, ato profound u fl- , to.d a Uujr man f()f lu
myster.es to the on. nary intellect , lo m)t ur ' put yo(lr iM)y
One evening, about dusk, a lexas throu,r, ju.sl .11 :i coure:ts vourswas
gentleman, of a selcntilic turn of iniml. iJtlt l.vc l.lni do .something.' impress
was silting on his front gallery, when ,.....;.. m;a?..- . '.i,...
j-aeo nounccs nun inns, aim siso raus- nS ono of them .ynns...! it t ,.t
itntUtviiilHCtne lnriir lfi1l Miirt Iwf! . i i r?..
MUOivmvMi avw -.- "in,u iiawu , K in inn b r Cllfitp HI WlllCVV niliA
er mm coioreu materials, sucn as th.tn n rat. omilil en..., " i-i.i..
. , t 1 "a I --- w "--"' vm. vaon UUIU.l
ally so who' worm la eonjnactkra wlthf
pure white and other delicate evening
toilet, are really aeithcr appropriate,
becoming, nor pretty.
Kxtreniely light .rummer cahawre U
much ncd a iTouaces or kiltiag over
ilk foundation. The flounce am
often arranged in wide, hollow plait,
vcrv much open at the foot of the skirt,
so a? to show the bright HbIb of a con
tracting color. Arotind the bottom of
others there hi a -thick ruche of the
cashmere. lined with silk. In tho lat
ter case the panniers are of ca.ihmerc
faced with silk, and the bodice Is of
silk, with ca-hmero trimmings plas
tron, or vest, collar and revers A
mnall cashmere pelerine complete the
coiturae. and renders any extra mantle
unnecessary. .V. Y. Evening J'oL
The DispesitUa ef l'repcrtj.
Sa?d a wealthy Southern lady whose
husband, a good Christian man. had
been dead jtome years: My husband
orght not to have left so much money
to hi boys." He had given them g-fX).-000
and it liad ruined his two sons. One
had mxm fillod a drunkard's grave, and
the other was a worthless fellow. The
widow lamented that, in his lifetime,
her husband had not dono more good
with h'n wealth.
This little incident carrk-s its own lev
son for every rentier. It should warn
parents against intrusting too much
property to sons and daughters until
they have learned the real value of mon
ey. How little does that young man or
woman know of the real worth of a dol
lar who never knew either the want of
one or what it was to earn one! What
a salutary lesion it would be if every
wealthy father should make his children
do something towards their own support-Senator
Sargent, we think it was,
paitl his two daughters, 825,000 apiece
lor proficiency in cooking. A great
sum, do you say? Yes, but how much
better than to give them S-Vi.OOO with
out their making any attempt to earn it.
But some one says: "Such far-away
examples do not touch us, for we are
not weabhy." Not so fa-nt. The prin-
einle remains true for all. lour .on
. , , . , . . , .. ... ... ,.- ,,
I --- - ui rv
You never grow tired of telling of your
own youthful feats, and wondering how
John would like to do that. And John
nie thinks, what a hard time father must
have had when he was ft boy. You
havo won his pity and contempt as well
t (llllillll V Mf )lflf. Jllfli. ilfU JflVJiU fltflfllj
womanly to woric,
A ...1 II... ..w.-.t ..nt.t..
, , - f . t,0 lia.,Ilier wo arc. Jt ls
, ,.,. , -,. ,. ,.,.1rc ,1 .,. ,,
I ivioii Htiii.ii ai,v wv
where; in thu parlor as well as in tho
kitchen, in the school-room as well as at
the counter. A reasonable amount of
work is as ncccsary forhapp nessas for
usefulness. Happiness does not consist
in vast wealth, or in a multiplicity of
pleasures, but in fiillv enjoying what wo
lo here. They who never work never
fe , t pluasurc therc -8 in a holiday,
...., ,. . .w,w ,..., ,...irli. , - .
I Allk II LIU 17 ff.lallSlll't twouu ?vua,a iiw
,. . .... ., , ,... ... ,.
mi" niiiiii una i:..iuiiu ii.-iiuii-.- if. ii
is best to give while we hau the power
I to irivc. l'his sta'cment is old and trite.
very true, nut it is new. nrati new as
fara? practice is cnucc tied, to the bulk
of maukiii'I yet. How many do you
know who are enjoying the luxury of
giving? For there is a luxury in giving,
i'he man who can maku generous dona
tions to all needy and dtcr ing objects
.should be the happiest of men. He
makes the widows heart glad. Ho
feeds the fatherless. Ho cheers the
siek. Men go to him gladly, sure of a
welcome. The church in need appeals
to him and not in vain. Tho college
looks to him for nitl and gets it. All
noble Christum have'' in him a helper
and a fri ml. Men's hearts warm
toward him. because his heart is warm
towards them. How much bc:tcr this
is than togrowcold by tu nlng a deaf
car to tho wants of humanity, and hav
ing your heirs wrangle over your prop
erty" when you nro dead, antl wreck
themselves by its use. The only wise
course is to train children wisely, to
give them property only a they" can
make a good use of it, and to give
away, as the days of one's life pass by.
all that an enlightened conscience ami
love for fellow men and one's circum
stances will allow. The man who doe
this is the happy man. (tot'lcn llulc.
The Fifth Glass Killed Him.
The man who backed himself with a
fifty-pound sterling note to drink six
glasses of whisky within sixty seconds
lost his wager and his life. "This per
son was a "pork butcher named Ken
nessy. residing in Limerick City, who.
it appears, had frequently demonstrated
his peculiar capacity or swallowing
whisky against time. His last exhibi
tion in this line was witnessed by a nu
merous company, and it is understood
that a ijood deal of moncv changed
hands over the event. Fenncssv's
backers, wno were numerous, laid
hcavilv on thc!r man. who. they felt
confident from his previous feats in
j swallowing a large quantity of strong
I linuor in a small snam of tSmiv u-mil P
t - - ft - . ....., ..u..
I ninn fiTv.WTtfr f.-l !.,,. ,,..;... ..i .
,- work. t was his custom to drnk in
his shirt and trowsers only; like most
remarkable men. he had some ncculiari
ty; the connection between the wearing
of stockings antl the swilling of half a
dozen glasses of whisky in a minute is
not quite obvious, but Fcnnessy re
moved his stockings before attacking
the six glasses titled" with homo-manufactured
stuff, which were drawn up
in a row before him on a table. A
J time-keeper with a watch having given,
the signal to begin bv dropping. hand-
m-ii-uici uu iuo uoor, nve OI IBO
glassy were swiftly emptied into the
champion's stomach, and he was in tho
act of flinging the sixth after the others
when he suddenly collapsed and rolled
over heavily on tho ground. When
"timo" was called he' was found to be
insensible, whereat there was some un
parliamentary language used by hi
backers, who felt that they were tho
victims of misplaced coafjdence. A
surgeon with a stomach-pump arrived,
but, although a good deal of liquid was
lifted out of the cbanptoa. he aevw re
covered consciousness, and he died ia a
short time. Tho surgeoa who made
the post-mortem exaainatioa said the
late lamented champion was so thor
oughly .saturated with whisky that if
his body were subjected to the ooera-
tioa of a hydraulic press he was coa-
ndeat tae yield would be a ve
quaatity oz aicoaoL nublm. Cter. S.
Y. Times. f
A Syriaa coavert te ChristiaaHy
was urged hy his eflayer to work oa.
Suaday, bnt he decliaed. "Bat." aaid
tic Master. ioa.ABot vdwrhiUesay
that if a auut ha; ;-aa or "araa ass, that
fafis who- a pit ;oa the Srthatt day he
nr nan am Min - xaa.
mn wina vnei wwat . -Ave
the cearert: " hat If the aa has a habit
IllfV'lt llltll tlllU U '"It .! 1'V -r
work is nobL': that it is man'v and
The Cray aflfprg,
Theerope 18W at thtadsie pmmi
A liWral reward to the agricakuriats of
the couatrr. There are ccrtaht dutrkrta
ia which particular crops will fall below
the average, aad the lo to mdrridaals
may be rere, but tho general rcult.
taking the country a a wbo!. will b
bountiful and profitable. In Htmr di
tricti therc are failures In the oats crop,
tho failure being In not equaling the
rjencral product. In other dtanct
the growio'' tJOUdoci hare rolteI aad
proved a total lo. waile throughout
the conntry tbc crop i aiundant a
to ctrlude nay apprdien?ion tht pota
toes will have to be imported. & la.t
year, to the value of fl.WiO.00a The
wheat crop is not only prolific, but of a
superior quality, a w alo that of ryr.
flax and trarlcy. Hie eotton crop I
still undetermined, but all the Indica
tions arc that it will equal tho best ex
pectations. The other and perhaps the mo: im
jwirtant of all the crop in a National
tense, and as one in which the interests of
the greatest number of persons arc in
volves!, is the corn. The early summer
was unfavorable. The planting in a
very extended area wai uc ayed beyond
precedent, and in an equal h extras ve
nrua the first planting Va lost or de
stroyed by the excessive rains. Thu lat
tM)rtion was. howrcver, replanted, and the
more genial sun of the later summer
mouths has wondrotisly jirotuotcil the
growth of the whjle vat arei planted
with corn. It has recovered the time
lost in June antl the first of July, antl
on this the Sd day of September it prom
ises a yield equal to the average of a
number of years. Not only d hs the
yield per acre promise in this way, but
the acreage devoted to corn this vear is
much greater than heretofore. This is
due to the change of policy in man of
the Southern States, where'thc ru!e has
been in the pail to buy corn and meat
for home simply. I his year there wilt
be thousands of farm at the South
where corn will be raised for domestic
uses, and where efforts will bo made to
feed a sulllcieney of hogs to meet tho
homo wants for pork and baron. It is
hafe to assume that the acreage devoted
tt the growth of corn this year will be
increased twenty per cent. 6y the addi
tions made in the 'Southern Stites. The
total production of com last year was
comparatively small, the yield "per acre
being far below the average, and tin;
total yield of the whole country this
year may be increased largely, even if
the yield per acre be no greater than
last year a result, however, not antici
pated a' thus time from the present con
dition of the growing crop.
The qua ity mid quantity of the crop
of 18S2 are of great importance finan
cially. What wo produce above ami
beyond the needs for domestic con
sumption is what we will have to sell,
antl represents the profits which in one
form or another are to be added to the
national wealth. On this point a com
parison of the annual production antl
the annual exportation does not fairly
represent tho extent of earnings. It is
very evident that our homo con
sumption of agricu'tural products in
creases even faster than our population.
Our population increases at a liberal
rate annua ly, calling for a projortion
ate increase of the simply of food prod
ucts, but it is unquestionably tnie. a'so.
that our consumption of bread and
meat products increases faster than
does the mere number of our popula
tion We consume more of the ordin
ary food products per cipita every
ye'ar. This Is duo to the general pros
perity of the country antl to the always
increasing improvement in the trans
portation ami all other items entering
mio ami retiuuing ine euii in
production. The man who in the
distribution of his earnings has
horetoforo been able to allot one-
half his income per week to
purchasing a given weight of bread ami
meat, as tho prices of these articles are
reduced in consequence of the use of
Improved machinery or in tho cost of
transportation, finds that the amount of
food obtainable for the same amount of
money is enlarged, antl l he amount pur
chased for consumption I increased
proportionately. Tho growth of the for
eign trade that is, the exports of bread-
stuffs antl provisions to supply foreign
demand antl the amount needed t
meet the requirements of home con
sumption cannot be measured hy tho
extent of the increase of the home poj-
tilation, nor by tho numbers in the. for
cign States dependent upon this coun
try for loo 1. vt e neett an annual in
crease pf food products for home con-
cumption far in excess of any increase
in population, and each foreign popula
tion to whom we supply cheap foot! will
require of us an increase in quantity in
proportion to the reduction in tho price.
lhcrc are now thousands of meat-consumers
antl consumers of American flour
in Europe to whom until within a few
years white bread was unknown and
meat a luxury only tasted on rare festi
vals and holidays."
Thus, though the crops of 1882 mark
an era in our agricultural products not
exceeded in our history, any year that
docs not equal or exceed the previous
one may be styled a failure, to the ex
tent that it fails to meet the ever-growing
demantl not only for home consump
tion, but also to meet the ever-increasing
supply to feed our customers abroad.
It is too ear y yet to venture on fig
ures as to the number of tons of flour.
of corn, antl of provisions we will havo
at the close of the harvest, or of tho
tons of surplus grain and meats we will
have to soil. The deficiency of corn,
and consequently of provisions. last
year must be considered, as also must
the increased demand for home con
sumption. This latter is an unknown
quantity, and it must be supplied and
satisfied before we can venture to seek
foreign markets. But one tiling may be
assured as ascertained and positive:
that, let our product be as large and as
comprehensive as it may. there will be
a market and a demand for every pound
and buhel which we may produce.
Not a grain need be wasted fa customer
will apply with his money for every
?:und, or bushel, or head. Chicago
The Faiaaaeas Mash
Prof. PoafSck, of Breslau, has IateU
made experiments oa the commoa
mushroom of which the followiag are
the practical results: All commoa Bwsh
rooaBsare pokoaoos, but cookiar de
prives them ia a greater or lesser degree
of their poisonous qualities. The re
peated washing with cold water which
they usually undergo to clexa them,
takes away a jportioa of the poise, aad
boiling does the zest; bat the water ia
which they hare beea boiled is hfehly
mtsoaoosaflu saoata always De-care-ally
cot rid of. Experimeata made oa
dogs shewed that U a dog ate oae per
eeat. of his owa weight of raw amsh
reoeM ft fell sJck.Mt reoorered; if k
ate caw aad oae half aer eeat. the aoi-
had a mere vieseat hsjt aot fatal ef
fect, aad ir it. at twa aer eeat- k
iae-ritablytafaL The water m which
had beea aoiied was far
aoiledt-covM be take without hart to
afthedegs body. Wi
Whea hatiairsal hanrrat are otk
then? U u!Uy a hort period of
pantive Ickarr a rvlW froot tl pre
aunt of work which give aa opportu
nity fardola;: a'lrr mH Uk which
hav brea neglected duriag the harry
of the busy cm.
More grain aad hay wr stacked ihi
year than uual aad then? arm icaay
tack which wll receive jwrwatt daw
agebyhrtiryrainalf left la ibctr prr-tt
condition. I hare found it good pbu to
rctop stacks aflcr they hat-e become
well settled, br placing a few huadred
pound o! wa!c grass hay, or otbrr ma
terial, upon their top in a way that will
m.Ats them hed wa'cr better. Marh
liar or wild grass better than our
comtu'in grawsss for this pnqe. but
e tber will prore benertoial w here the
top has etiled or leaned oirr.
If there are fence corners or other
place about tbc farm where need aro
grow ng. they hotild be mowed out to
prvrrni the ccds from being mattered
to adjoining fields. 1 arm fenees afford
one of the most common jourvcs for
weed distribution, and Jt i poor j id icy
to allow the c-ls to mature and Ic
cotne scattered to the detriment of the
ailj)intng land, l'asture land to . often
produce heavy growths uf noxious
weeds which sboald be rut before ma
tur.ng their seeils. I lieHeveit adria
ble to m iw pasture whrneer gras or
weed growth is likely to ripen rd.
where er the work can 1ms dono with a
machine. The production of eed Is
exhaustive to mmI and when urphl
growth of any vegetati n pushes up
thu in pastures. It is adiabl to jax
over it with a mafLine, thus preventing
Uic seed from ripenlrtg and vttlngthe
Mill the elements that would be exnend
otl In eed protluotlou. The pasture,
too, is benefited by the mowing, and
cattle w 11 cat tins new growius or grass
that spring up from the stubble w.th a
relish they would not find If the ld
growth was allowed to remain uncut.
Kor neatness sake if for nothing else,
noxious weeds grjw'n; alon; fences
and in neg'ected places or In p.isturu
fields, shoilhl le cut. for nothing gives
a field or a farm a more neglected antl
uuinvltng appearance than heavy
growths of weeifj on the outskirts of
tiehls antl througl paxtures,
Tlie garden at iis season of tin voir
Is liken to becoae seeded with weeds.
A few h'ours speii'vin pulling all manner
of weeds that arti I likely to mature seed
will be well spent. It is better to pull
up weeds than eiit them off with a hoe
at this time, beeatse in hoeing, the seed
if rijrc or nearly ripe, may be shellu 1
nntl sc.ittered ab"-t the ground. It is
also bc-t to thro thu weeds into pile
and remove the to the barnyard or
ronipot pile forjfie same reason. I am
speaking now oBuegle -ted gardens, or
such as are font.' tn the average farm.
A garden previAsly well tended wo dd
not require sueltl reatmenL The hot
liods or coltl-f ratfi bcdsshotild be forked
over occasional during the summer
anil autumn moths to prevent weeds
from ripening stl and t better pre
pare them for ne. ear's plant produc
I am often shprised when riding
through the cotuvi at this season, ami
later, at finding It'nuny costly imple
ments an I machfc's tantltug along the
roadsides ami inllvlds. exposetl to the
damaging intlueies of sun ami rain,
which cau-e tlieia o w.irp, rn-t ami tie
cay. Tho co-t oignculttiral tools and
tin lements on atttnllnary farm is very
considerable, anllo farmer can atl'orU
to allow theni toll t. ruin by leaving
them exposed to f e elements! A very
short timo only i required to gather
them together nil place them un 'er
shelter, which, ifiiol conven cut, mav
1m: easily nntl chfply maile with n few
boards "and nailsl A lit lie oil or tallow
rubbed upon Uicad'shcd share of ctil-
tivator.s. plows, i
c, w II keep them
brurht antl in w
iness for immciliate
use. Thu wood-
f of machine-, tK.
will he irrcatly U
litiscetl od. or pa
nwav. Anv farn
elitetl by n coat of
beforu putting them
who will figure, up
ssarv tools, implu-
the cost tif the n
ment.s and machhs upon a farm, ami
the length ot timfvh eh they will last
at bes', will comnil the conclusion that
it pays well to ta)gtd care of them
-0Y)'r. Country imlUmnn.
Sanborn's Kxpclipnt in Fee.lin;.
The published t
lis of tho cxiieri-
incuts of J. W. Sari
of tho College Far
it Hanoi er, N. IL.
results, some ol
wh'ch in condense'
irm are here slven.
in feeding calvfcs
present some facts
hich may be of
soms value to nieatli-crs. Two calves
were taken, four anli half weeks ohl.
both together wciglaj;2 1 pountls, anil
were fed 20 tniartsff skimmed milk
daily late in Novcmpr. They rained
in IU das IV) iiounilc Ovcrb quarts of
milk wero reuniredP'or I tKiund in
growth. For the noat 1 1 days a jound
of mixctl meals was avded to the m Ik,
and they gained 6.1 pcimK at a co.t ot
'J.2 cents per pound. Kor the next 14
days they hail 2 pouais of meal ami 4
po'urds of hay atltled ti the milk each
day. anil they gained 5'J pound1, at a
cost of :i cents a pottni. lor the next
II days they had nearly the samc.feetl.
and gainctl 71 pounds, at a cot of 1.1
cents a pound. Duriathc next 1 tdays
they gained W) pounds en the same footl.
with some addition of lav. at a cost ol
il5 1 ents. Fourteen tlarg later they hail
gained 6.1 pounds, with'added meal antl
hay. at a cost per pounl of 3.'J cent.
The less n taught by ttsc results was
that the older the meat, the more cost
ly: but through ti e while although in
winter, there was aa actual profit,
rating the meal at 1.4 e.nt a pound,
the milk at 4 mills, and tie hav at $10
per ton. This was a s!ac limited ex
periment, but it shows ti Importance
to farmers of knowing at srhat 3"e of
animals it is most profitahe to fec'ti or
dispose of them. Wo observe in the de
tails of the alwve cxperim-nt that there
was but a slight increasi; the amount
of food given when the w-iht of the
animals hail largely increai.
Other experiments wen xnade. with
those averaging 425 pounj.3Cb. to de
termine the probable ameers of food
animals wonld consume. "T)cv were
found to require 3 per mu of their
l".ve weight daHy in hajtbe small
amount of grain being estiaed in hav.
Ten pounds of hay were kjuircd for
one pound of growth. AddflRnai trials
were made with two-year stejbt. weih
lag fron 1.000 to 1.100 pekds. Ab
average of eight experimeum extend
lag from 2d to 90 days, gaai coa
saraptiea of 2.16 per cent, oilier lie
weight daily, with aa avcra rsia of
0.85 of aaouad. The iapjtm: fact
was determiaed that the feicr aad
larger the aaimal grows, thelire food
it requires ta make a pouad If growth.
Some valuable exaeriaajes were
made with roots as food. growing
, canvu vroHgai aotatsa. bat thev
proved very raach better foF aflk sad
Baxter taaa swedes or
latter were found worse
milch eews. as com aarcd
while far nawmr aau7sasi
ratmg hay at am doilars a
feaaaora alladea ta the
of deCermiaiar tl
aad these aWied
tajearaaaast mrthnd it U
ac mr sBaRSJBm aBBttanPBa x C9
rl9SJLL A5 urauiT.
-AVaa4T IL UjsWa ku
tWud h hirr of the taitd 5tt
It is a cawMr alr el kU cMafttrv
down to th 'Jaw U Suatof HiSa
-Mra. K. W GulVenl. wkiow of
Xalbxa (.ttiiferd, who fesied th -uj
slx of ()bUx cecJwrxts4 hr
j cIhtY-tlm birthday xaalrcrxxrr ia iln
ciaeati rreetly. AUst 2W Uijo pis
eecra wcrt among ths rVr.
Join Swlatne. ef the New Yori
V, enjoy th dtcetsta of t-nnj: tlx
Crt Amrncan author U d&striW to
the Ku btcrarr pr. li t aa
article ta th ' rhohy ! Anx-rieuia
l.tcratuisp ia the la.t nmbef of St
rtHtrbir magxjiae with aa uopro
- Tho Wa.hngton Ster say "Mr.
S-xr A Spencer retartMpsl to Wa,h-
Jlfigloa w,ti her two sons, from a toor
of the Northern Ixlc. Tcey jent tr
d.y at Mentor wHh Mr. (frtield and
her familv. whom they found n a cheer
ful. braUhfuU happy spirit. tU at ten
der reRiIalcenre of old day, but rich
in memory and hw?-"
Tho oldest printer la th country
who 1 at preent rouged la thi cU
practice of hi pnfesdo l prohaWr
firandpa I'rcsi-ott. la the comj'SM!.
tlon rvom of tiie I'sirniug fli-) (.
wjo, at the age of Uitivtr year, and
wish sixty-three conseeuliVe veari l
the "case" behind h!m, UeV.s tyto
erery working day lu the xear- - -tniftstoofu
AceonKng to th lxndon HVr,
Vlcur llugt l rapldlv detsjiulng phy
sically and mentally. II l Jtrney to
(Ucruey In company with the two la
iMesi who have devoted their llrr-s to
him was undertaken for the sake of
shat i almost " native air" to 1dm.
There I now a con'ant struggle Ik.
tweeti the sight --r v ho woti-d inh
the old mail to write anything, and the
family circle whu h eudcavon ;i restrain
his h'rie overflow.
The. Iter. Dr. Henry J. .Morgan,
who for fifty -tuo year ha been rector
of St. Jame' Kptsoop.il . liurch. I'lnl.
detpldx ts. with tho exception of tho
Uev. Dr. Mie'ton. of .Sl raid's Chureh.
IluTalo. the only elergvman of that
chtiti'h In this ciitiutry who ha had mi
long a continuous se vice In one ar
Ish. He ticcei'tlwl Itt.hop Wldto njxin
the election of tho latter to the epis
copate, and the chureh ha had only the
two rector. In eighty-two year. .V. )
The courts are getting so they puns
ih jk'ople with fine or imprisonment for
"borrowing" nrnbrellas. It's, no ue,
wo shall have to buy 011a -lstctll Viti
ic. Klla Wheeler want us to "sit down
nl set of sun and count thu thing that
we hare done." Can't do It. Klla.
That's our busy hour; ami. behlc, wc
don't care to keep count tif "cm. It
wouldn't j ay. Sorritorn Ucrn'tL
- "Ye," he said. "I'll havo the
plumber come to the houso to-day. Not
that there's any trouble with the. drain
age, but our cook Is sort of discontented
ami we don't want her to leave, ami
maybe being courted for four hour
will make her Icm restless. ItMton
Mr lioofncss has a foot as long as
his life, antl when a horse stepped on his
toe he said lie didn't care so much for
the immediate pain iu the (oe, but it
was so long to heal. Heal, you under
stand; see? heel, heal, heel o long to
heal Ha. ha. ha! ho. ho. ho! he! ho!
ho! llurhnij'Jtn llawluye.
A suddenly rich ami verv muscular
young man from the oil ngionstopM'd
at a seasitlo hotel tho other dav for tho
first time, anil hail groat ditllculty in
fitting anvtlung to eat. A simpnthtK
ng stranger at his elbow whlstiered
" Vou will starve here If you don't tip
tho waiter." Two minute aMcrwnrd
tho waiter found himself tpped ovoron
the floor. Tho youmr man did not
starve. Philadelphia .VVir.
What a method! al fellowyoii are.
Brown." said Filkiu. who had stepped
into Brown's office during the latter
absence. Why. what do you mean"
asked Brown, who had just entered.
"Mean?' echoed Filklnv. "to think
that you should lo k all your drawers
up when you wero only going out for
five minutes! Tint "likely that any
lody would meddle with vour pnperT"
Of coiire not.' replied Brown; "but
how tlitl 3011 find out that the draw
ers were lcked?" Hoston Trancnp',
- " I often cross tho street to avoid
meeting a man." says Mr. Beechcr.
"not because I hvc anything against
him. but simply lecaue I do not feel
like speaking to him. I supjoe all
men are this wav." Ye, nearly all
men arc that way. Mr. Becchcr. and e
are glad that 3.011 have mentioned tho
sub cct, for it give us achance to agree
with a great man. Wo sometime
cros the street and climb a fence to
avoid meeting a man. not that we have
anything against him, but lerausvs be
has something against u: a bill. Mr.
Becchcr. Arkanm Traveller.
In a Cambridge hor car: "Now
I don't believe in speaking against a
man behind h's back. It ue not do
any good and frequently Injures an In
nocent party." "It i an excellent
plan to follow." returned the other.
"I've alav done so," continued the.
first, " and found it worked well, but
there is Colonel So-and-so. he i a sam
ple of the other kind He will Isack
bitc and malign his neighbor, will grt
a man Into hi eonfidcac ami thes
give him away, and do all sort, of such
mean, coatemptible tricks that I would
be ashamed of." Pion Sunday
Dsses it Pay I
Docs it pay to
life? DoesaH a 1
do a kind act in this-
ilifl nmtnntrd br a
(tfsTro tn lwn fit rmir fellow-ma a come
back on you like a bocmrrang and make
you curse the hour of your nativity?
These questions arc proas pted hy the
adventure of a tall geatktaaa oa a
train comiag ia over the Fitch burg Kosut
the other day. He observed a bvly iv
ting ia the scat .a froat of him. aad hy
her stoad a very haadsoawr umbrella
that could not hare cot lesi this fire
dollars. The train stopped at a station
and the lady ros-s and got oaL As she
was di'sppeariag through the door the
tall gent-emaa oberrcd that ahe had
left her umbrella, aad grabbiag it.
roshetl a'ter her. The traia w just
itarting as he reached the pbtfora, bat
he maaaged to cry to hen "Ma'am,
here's tour umbrella that you left."
Aad he'tnised it to her aad turaed back
ialo the car. as the traia sped aloag.
Now, as he had start'! for the door, a
stout geatteataa. -with aa irascible leok.
started after him. bat beiag lame, could
sot overtake him. They met as the tall
maa rc-eatcred the car. -What did
you do with that ambreliar axled th
stoat ritatlemaa- Haretetheiadyr
replied the leag - "H-aat dJdya
da that forr reared the aumt mam.
-Vhyk bchmged taher adldd't
waat her to ka itn "Beleaged so
herr howleil the fat maa. "Dratyaar
Halodcrrms pelt, it was miaer Tha
fat maa waated the ieag maa ia say for
it aad the latter oWected, aad the vm-
leat wraaarla theymaasgad m waaaa-
Uf lass ssassi
tHCX ASl thk Mt?$rtK
a t-s stv
jr rt r rT
Ws9s4 a-.. -7V-s ss,
A4 ls e- ! "
Hs t-t rsAs
-Tas wtrst 5V4
1, 4 M.M.S) JMS r A
Vt4 lisHwsl s & serfs liAaSU
TtetsS.f ',,is-- .i
tVra W, bta tt ant)sM
i Home, d thea to lUiroje ami AtqsMv
ca The Jypibsa- 1 -nt ''
ib whleh jxll endues art raosssJ. atnl
etrem. lie ABU rrn issaw
t . .-
KgrptisJi sHK,r, gsddsmuh.
palate rs. wearers, builder and slouss
cuunr, n....-. k - -
,et anil historians, M.. h c.r
art to alt
lh vetrn naxn,
Issarah aad hU faDilr leaked Vm IU
nramlda aad temple uh nunder.
.. . , ,,'...-. i. ..t ...!
t... i..i ..f v L, ..-!..! .. Mot.1
"..". L1..: rr-Al ;"J, .v i .i.- u
tniti'ni tiunii hi iuf ais-t. sv ss- ----
rom the DKxmtalns of Mtddt? Afrlex ,
1 .1.- w.-,..,i1,.w.Ul nl.S.
ftiri j , v,,.,. .- . . w -.-- - . -.
' 1 .1.- ;,.iHt .,r iu udi !,- .
new depoait, and the regular Inunda-
t.ons hae been so pror de-i tor bv em-
bankmrnl and ranals as to ho seUoro
dangerous. Tim Nil. scatvely ter
swesMM bmav the foeks ami hat vests ti
the farmers, jiko tn Aiissastnpi. n
wimld b- wll tt the MUsUsppl eouhl
be made as useful as the Ndn.
This t?at land of mud rsst on rooks
and sand. On each b! of It Is a l-
crt. twre.bot and stlUlng A desert dt
v Idea It front A six. Ill Uolatwl fnm
the world, and here fof several thmtsand
j ears the Kypllan Hiaraoh ruled oter
an oWdient jeple, and their people ln
tenteil and pmctirrd tho useful art
which they were a'UrManl to teach oth
ers. The'nrst King of l!gvpl is .up
oed to have bn.n Mrn,,. ho rrigttwl
about .t.s It, (i Thirtv.miedntie
trie be a U t probably the oMt. ZJtZ. r. tk -tssa4 la .
nd eiea VN aad hav oaly taW iu?4i tLat ml4 tssH ., si s
upon.. fIrr- ..TZIliUsWUf
thir aijsaaxs! aaa u- . -..- . w ,. n
. .i , 1-kkfU tkrti to Jrecs td I ? ' ma-
rnirtV.onednaUesiyour I:ul lejf lhii (rsat. Mm
r families of Kfngs follow Mctte. and
the Kgvpllan kin doni had la.stet! more
than two thousand live hundred yta
when It wa con piereil by Alexander the
(real The As)rian. Persians, and
een the Kthlopta s, had conquered It
liefore. but hail broa d'lVen out b the
rising of the people. For two thousand
year the kgtptiaii wero free and
imitetl. Tho oldest uiiMlerii kingdtMti
counts scar cly eight httndrxsl )ear.
and our own'tlovntnmnnt mvtrly on
Tlie Kgypthn wero a tl irk-colored
race, anil ramo pniunmy I font Aa.
They lived alone upon tho bank of the
Nile", shut out from tho world. All
Kuropt was then a wilderness li'lod
with wild beast and a few savage men.
All was waslo antl desolate. The.xv
ago jwoplo who silrroundivl Kgypt were
like our American Indian, ignorant
anil treacherous. Had they Invn able
they would havo broken In tqnn tho in
dti'trious Kgyptan. s.vkul and burned
their cities, anil robbed thmn of all they
jKsevctl. Tliy would have destroyed
temples nnd palaces, home nn gard
en. hlp and factories, and left u
without any of the Kgypt ian Invention
antl ImpnrtemenU. Hut fortunately
the desert antl the ea for two thousand
years at leal kept tho sarage away.
fl 1 . .1.-1. ...i t.... -1. 1. ....
I IIC C1JUIIIIJ Kfl" I II II !!' IHMHI'lt IIJ.,
tho bank of the Nile i re lined xr.tu
fine farm a fertile as those of Knnas
or Dakota. The wliqat was full and
whJtn. Tlie gardens of Kgyi t pr.ln'vil
beans onion, cabbage, ami were-tilled
with floner. Counties town! and
i itie sprang lip along the Nile JMjtun
of them were as large, perhaps as Chl
cago or New York. Tho rich land
swarmed with people. Tlie famdi of
tho Egyptians Ilvcl In ifiufortalIt
houe; the children were usually
taught in the temple to read ami wnir.
all were taught to work they srere wrll
drcse and very neat, and when
Joseph governed the land it h discrc
tlon anil go"d ene. ther waa no twrt
of the Western world that eotild equal
the InUrlllgcnco and risllJFal on of
Kgypt. it dtle. temple, pslacs,
farm ant! garden wrm the woader of
the ancient bUtr,n.
To-lay Kgypt U an lwipovcrihel
country, distracted try civil war. Alflt
andnnl once one of tho most magnifi
cent cities of the world. Ik la a-k-s.
ant! the people throughout the laad are
nfTenng all tho horror of famine
amidst their plundered aad rsuol
home. lxug g d mlsrulo aal ig-.
norancc have brought the fruitful anl
prosperous land tn thi terribb? coadi
tlon. In the days of Joseph tho armM:
of Kirvpt micbt have svlthttViol th
world. Now the conqueror Is at her I
gate, uisoruer rage within, and pears
and pnsperity can return to her bord
cra only under tho protection of a for
eign power Eugene Laxnma:, in liar
ptr'i Yvung Ptoplt,
The fleessaat'a Hied ta.
In cob section with the employment
of the elephant by raxa. then? aa Un
gorical table which, allhsiugh It ha
iTobabir ao bais of ln. mar to'- a
certain later est for tlon ? JW are foi
of mrvsthjcatlag th rexsoa A tluog.
Accoruiag to tat
stoTT thn? waa. at
rme Uaae, a comparatively saud! aunsher
bvel together w great herd. They
were uukU docdo aamta!. wl did e
iajary to aay oa. Tfcy wer? foraaisl.
however, aomwhat diaVreaUy from tf
eieuhaat of the preseat dar, You mr
hate aotioed that th hiad ! f these I
aniaaais oesu iora.-tj nit ta ex a
sua. wail th- h!ad legs of aaxfy all
etaer paaJrups?us IeaH osrt Mdcwtrl.
Ia ta Uy of wkica this
Ihe elephaat's hiad Ir:
aJIegwy tell, i
wen? Jna-r-i v
m uc-iar wj; ussrs ortu nts- satCK
Vt? JjftflZ: ???'.? t
SMTCTJSass uhs?::,. v - "-
bd bo kili of bank, w toi, or ' . t , , .
cart, aad they eftea thostht what aa I Th Mrxiea waa a woadfr
eseeBeat thsr k weahf he if tW grrat. tnVLx graeeiul. Thi Is jrtly & U
atroa- eleahaata wonM carry tha aad thsriV iar ef earrrfax asir at
tWsrfxaIaiK-rssdWk a.j. kr fc, wfr ehsidhrt I
er hearfor them the heary had whkhlwitcha hftnSeaa irfrf rarrr fc
they wereaftea s)hsed to trrj f raa . , hk f jhU hoa U bs
place to pe, hwaad arrd. Hrt she sSeted Smas th
Oae dar. sererjJ 4 the aaa saw the ! hmtkH a J-aweL aad twist!? it tirittt.
leader of the herd d ceahaau ataad-1
atgia the ahadeafa ebimf of tire.
aad they weat to him to la ttmei this j
sbiect. Ther tald hhw rf thedJkidty j
a 9 Vff . .. 11 4. jJZ. I
ther had ia tatar acacts wrta taeir I
aive aad child rea. eebXy fa the
ratay am, waea tae gmmaii waa weti
aad aaaddr. ad aacplaiaad i him haw
hard it waa Sortacaa tarry
- a r
'. twaatr af
Hi ii -irni-T efthe meav wassJd he
mscfssrsmeefyeai ta earrj. aad h? t
s7W aad ail am meaitr. ami eras j
taaasf ef hm hiraaif held gaH.
vssar eraat lack. to.
wkhnae. Now. what w wfah &-
to yew is this:
alfaaaaesrfysmraWd1. Taawatsrtsawzf ajfrea
.- J. . msasi TbCArmaBesar ass urHaammt
tKt-rr whflt saw wissa i taaaaaa. aam aaa tawanaasr k a
mdnwm ttvm -rr $. w
tilax r tf-r fcie .
rtr. tir !& rtsvs? Ws
p,!. n iff ts Vtt 7
UtiW. sud th lsa h4 asW
- MW 'r s?tT ia. Te v-m
w4o vt n th ft. JeS.
J ATtf t ro h rvitsirtwst Vr w -
rro vsJ jwrfcw MchN
uTfvtJ 4p&, tt. sysVad --
i vp-rl s-w "$ hr .
jm u ih pla r prr .
t ff?n fwl U tlvs hiatf
a, IK ita f ?w Urn
tjssiditoi0 w? : "
Ttstj drslr-! t pi- hsr Wvi4
il ,uld h ftstst? t ttm ss
4,740. s?l4a t '
Ct, j.' & th ft.
There M tk HSassS," ss4
hv lr-hs.ftt. " t - T bl Mse lsr
ad heart hl sshrss IK Vi a
t mtwh run f
bf.t, t.l M pseVr ,
-. trev lVea siWsv ...
a.tn a.1 fttsh Wte d -
f T "
' ""J at
ttsa v I Irs
H rV us if
afWtr srs h4 jdl
Itpiua xssur bX,
An4 hd hta f-Usa ftr.t : r
to thsMf tUJf
lt4t wM t psple. sH lf
f n.stssnu sss r
--- ; - . . -
- - ..---,".
! juhrd her IZ "tTlT
. for iKivo ils4 sml Hn;Mi. mm lata s f
lor three .! ml Hijjjn.
uou thm t&ai. it tw, si
iflttf tts Uf ttrt
she HSHiUI nfc It sursgai. It itiir
r-s of tis d th rv
.fs-esltlv brvsigbt to Zuw aad la-laV
. xbe the .lsdtaata wf - srf
sseni i n- t. s. ,
)! the sr. .J
, " ", . - -
"p", V t , Jl
j that llu hlmt Hcs U IJw fksaJaxMIs
"l inward ltd t .! arsl. a. ia.
bad done befrv
Ulten the bead Je4!
J ualkesl frii uisdar th u9
s bleb be bvl Vhmss bystskss. h sta
! uh utprisl at the tUtttm h
He shuRte! ahig In : X'ssry
war from that In sshtssH ha h4 ass
alkel ti fore
I fee) at If I n'f ll sli ahass,' W
said to hi Hsie
"And well vosi tisay," shl a "
bVe 011r ft re Jjs
"And d xsmrsf he rtsi. a aav
Iho etphani who Mot l)as)esias
Wire assskoneil W thss Js mastsuSsis
I on. and. ioting lhl maus at !!'
rmpanons itxi Hsststs ahsssst aa
ier lrage was. tlMHtnh h wtaM -a
gtwMl li no to jfet up mhI hsl
the Htatler To tlM tssssls V'
arnso uh gr3it ee "I"bsr fsa4 hf
uere lienl uiiilwr llwr bssarr s
and their Here maided M Alt tissw.
f up iih wjst sesmd w
Iron r at all.
hen all tlM was m4 tww a aV
in-t of tha vHktjje, th lmaedaai
llreetl IijkU the head plUt tmst a
nnd b eoniatiin lW rslsr li'W
their serle An oiepbsa th
itMn ordered by ld ! & 4"
.lHi ti loaded, and sbe the tisfssi UmI
tUd an Itnaien-w nurutrersd kif
Upon hs baj'k. h arose Mh pp
ease and smh!ed wj.
There xt n nt$w bo Msfy i
to nn e'eph-wit bes-sijnttsjf a iVeMt f
don. these grt RH'tnsh iM-gaii t rsa'
into ti n le of man (hi r "f
Ihem did not f&nry IUr, n tasl
how able thet ml-bt le U t1mm l
arid these psrateil frnl Ihe mla hr'
and attired themehr tnr t
jmrt of Af and AfrVw, ker !'
destjendants f still f(iili4.
As has -en sld bfie. It Is aarff
likely that this story may rol Is ta
but stdl the ffK remain I l.l H
dianf hind legs bend forwarl ltl
is fore leg, and that h
along vtrr mieh if he all
ahouhlers, -JpAn Auy. in Ht
A rteaatifa! Hatrfrrr.
Ity far the rot Irfrt4f4 girl In Jl
Nejft at pte's'nt It a Ilotn bif
drser Alut all the male admlrstlvHi
Jn the entire jfo ti.r?lsr iTa"n
a b-tos! uitn her, ud sb r
ceitcd It with lha anaetirAv4
dlgnlts f an Heal !oebs. He fUr
is a a brkk later, I am lobl. lr irvVhsr
sr radeisroStlJWl. aAt b lrsel
endeI her sejbla at lb - f i$t
'. Ui earn h?r 'wn II lng And hf
b t, a brbjft-shlrd iHtitwtt, -Uh
U. uniting Idaek wyes, afdnt.
je ir hair. rgtile fea(urst. tH.
Juj:y. welt-rrr''d figwr ti pf
fert!jf ! hie mrM. M smI
muiy and iAir pft4Wy at hr.1, Ut
i nir tt lr a holiday. ! &!
woman JoM!j et fof br U asd
ilres. Jjrr ha t. t"ng a ltt, iVs
wrote bk "I trgTet Us af Usst H
hMei)We. I did tA lte mr fp
hing ago as t dt 1ssf lsh-
house, but I a ht th t Wassg
ia faraway frwtn ;t" lb fot
that th iran had ae thfl tsftT
tear ago bea a pr-tiral r fn lh
)tQstmt rrk-peJkig Itfrm ft shthhf
husbsAJ fonrvle-f hi Uttiimi.
Whlie jikJn2 of u l.sst-fal hslr
4tffrr brt m 4es-rt her t4t f
ysjsO-niay. beca it HJosSrate. p
ralliag efabf! ijf ul alm.
nsstuwiag at Ntprt, Th jstairtl
, lTorr-wh rah. s,VWr4 Utt a
quarter of a jard trum tir sr bs
ward la do qurtr. so th.t t
sWjrsrmj erwry z'rm 4 th hip-- T-
fulleeM frofss th rsther was rrss4
ia plait, sheh sntrl-fsi to th df
aJ, wkk? - m tSU
Th lolte aad p&nWrs stent? mUt
rrjlrti, trimas-d -wfch 1. A
t-maJI cafsn. de of trrtt ars r"
f Ofxnia !. rsJtd 134 bei-'
Ifr hi -4 KimuUu$7
rflrrs-rrd w?h fh mm- Ir garnHurv.
Ui the rc5r5ra f sjy otVrr trimming:.
iam r m lwdlMc: uk
. ., M . mrzi . ..
!.... .t f j .1. i
r wTjr w jns. - aarT A V r
" faahSa.! NsTsrrrt g4,
weeasd k rwuad aad nwad ast1 thr rr-
cjimfeiaaea was tW j4a ad her had.
hkh she alasesf it; thsm. Mpe4 bj x
csmtaalaa. aia Mlai tW Utk'-.
. a. t 4 .it . s- .
wirwawc at hnt ifctetr so it. mu
t ih re. &bv ljJawt it by tmch-
jssg tt XT mit
h theathar, rAWtr
avLw sf lsmma tamua ffti Tiff am 1 kmaf- fcnJi fm
Mam PaamwBm wKtZ wawVaw4a sBlv aw M
hex- ahawi. walkhajc with ia xtU
TW ra s4d ! hast wa4er.
aad the aaeieai d Cnaahaai k
that hare htesdwd the hadsers mi are-
vasatod aewhjatfaa. have asascht ahauc
T aaaar m -
i nf a; aijcaaaajj
-3a& sST1 '.gjf ..r-.aa
mmms9HasmmmBs9mmlKalemwBmKra'' iL lii!'!'SJmmMmmm1mwBmlmmias I -. - - 'll
nEaa&m&KmmmwmmmWrx-?LA 4vNBHemwamwamwamwamwam1els , -- ' --'rJa2BStoaa1aKJSlP'?s. -wf? f - .-. ir-JT - , "m. .'"' .
HmmSSSSp 9HHHBiByWiH . M '., - T97VtfUSi ' '' A- - ;X': -" - fc ' ( 3J--Z " .gammamtJEmssaa-,aftjaians1
mmmmmmmmmmBBBsK3-' -7BBBBBlHsHaVVHilmVmmmmmmmmmmm -i1 JMTjJ-' SmWlSmJmcSl - a. -vtsmmamWasmSmBmmmmmmSssmtL " fcTki ''-' l's!&"5' BVBVBVBVBVBVBVBmamBmBmBaaamBmBmBmBmBmBmamm
mwamwamwamwamwamwamwamwamwamwe&ir-i " 'isPirnVsmwamwamw - WtTj i Bmi,BasBmwamwamwamwamlTBmwasamwamwamwm m-;:ii?VfP' 4aHHfbrvbs ;i?3ffssPmWfmWfmWfmWfmWfmWfmWfmWfmWfmWfmaaga . &-. . . j--SLaMWT'-jia- S-3- -r - - aaasmwamwamwamwamwamwamwamwamwamwamwamwam
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