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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 27, 1882)
THE RED CLOUD CHIEF.
A SOTE FROM roOIl-MAtrs BEND.
Yes, Jim. I sot your Setter. and I nnwcred 1L
1 wo you niti't forjrot tho hoys back hereon
I didn't know but strikln It" might chance
Hut I think you've gut tn kind or grit that
chnnirva mlirbty bant,
Td like to come and ecss you, boy; 1 often
think of you;
Ilut A-tjrn manners In the East, I slxe It up.
iron' t do
For forty years and over I fiavo handled pick
And though 1'vo rot tho "lucre." boy, that
d(n'l mako the man.
I rem' miter well tho days wc spent up hero In
A wahlnir out tho two-cent dirt when rrub
Do you n-collcct tho Injun flrht up oa the
How you nnd .luck were Just In time to safo
th old man's -iir"
Fo nevrr talk of owing mo a debt you cannot
What mine Is yours, remember It that's all
I need to s.iv.
It's tnio I picket you up a cub, aa green as
gra.s in spring;
Ilut jou h.td a look nhout you, lad, which
pin wed tho proper thins:
And wh.-n I doubled up w.thyou nnd stood oft
half the camp,
I km w wp lind i-ur fortunes mado In tho old
Alnddln s lamp."
Vou s- that Kaoifrn manners, when you get
out In tho Wrt,
Arc not the sort or racket which tho miners
And you had not been hardened, and was kind
of tulenn 1 slim.
Aud didn't like to see them shoot, so they
called rou 'Tender Jim.'
mfn lira. T
Ilut h'ii they Jiiiiims1 tbj -Aladdin's Lamp,"
my boy. you were on hand.
And hnc4 that "Frisco" Company the way to
Tlie boys all thought you'd weaken before tho
Ilut I tell you. pird, you assayed thereaway
up to tho ton;
Anl I any It wasabowcr, tho first card that you
When their Captain tumbled down tho shaft, a
bullet through his head.
It In true thiit Jack and 1 tilled in, in a fjulct
kind of way.
JUt wo had Ixjth been thcro bsfore, from
li!osoin" clenr to "pay."
Fowii the obligation biz, you Kot but your Just
For what you worked nnd fought for; lad, must
well belong to you.
Four hundred thousand dollars ? Whew! It
takiM my breath away
Alt rfortv years of mining, at last to strike
All too late! (excuso this blot, my old eyes
till with team):
W.thoiit a kith or kin on earth to soothe my
'Tin different. Iwy, with you; for now your life
Is in Its prime.
While my !at years have oomo to mo mine Is
the harvest time.
1 can't iay I rtgret the irit I have been hap
ly rltle itttd Illy nlt'k haTo been what homo
mtit t! to joil.
Po, If you II just excuse the, I belloo I'll stay
out V't st,
Foroldnoe'iitlons here, I know, will suit mo
And If i ou strike financial straits while climb
ing up lire'n hill.
Just -Low diir hand and take tho pile of
yi urs, IK-d-Hock Ilill."
TIIK STRANGE STORY
OF A SMALL
It all came of my having a railway
key anil being iiiado to tako imisie los-
'I hompson gave mo tho key when ho
was leaving hist term. I don't know
how he came by it, or what good it was
to him, a he never saw a tra'n except
when he went honrj for tho holidays;
but he was always talking of tho conven
ience of having Mich a th'ng when you
were traveling. : nd hinted at the mys
terious pena'ties tho C'omp.mv might
inlhctit they caught you using It
He iravo t mo in exchange tor a bit of
l.etty .s hair (Ius my
Thompson was dreadfully
Ill love W Itll
her) and a .-ciap of tho bonnet trim
mmihe wore in churth. 1 .stole tltatj
but had to :vk her for the hair, nnd she
brought out a hole bundle and said I
m ght trade atv-iy the lot if 1 choi-e.
Hair wasn't worn much now.'
Music was another thinr alto'ethor.
Hcrr ()tt) Finkewas an old fr end o. my
fathers, and lived at Luekboro our
Ilu took a fancy to mo bother hint;
ami actually persuaded my father and
mi titer to let mo como over to Lick-
bon' cery innrkut-dav, with mv father.
for :t lesson in German and mitsic I
didn't mind dining wi It him tirst (tm
conituonlv queer messes wo ha 1, and
lots of jam w:th thenij but tlie music
was simply disgusting (in tlie holi
days, too!) and the lessons generally
ended by ITnke getting to tt e piano
himself, and warbling s-ongs of his
Vat Tland bv tho hour." He did so once
too o't en though and now I have
We used to come and go between
Mooshmds and Luekboro' by omnibus.
There was a Mo-lands station on the
lino between LueVboro' and London,,
but my father never went by it if ho
could help it. When ho didthough 1
ha 1 the key with me 1 never dare uo
it, and began to think 1 had made a bad
bargain with Thompson.
One Tuesday, however, last winter,
Fiuke got so carried away by his own
Fweet singing that he kept on long after
1 ought to have started to meet my
father, and then got ;-o remorseful that
1 thought he was going to cry; or pcr
haj s want to keep me all night.
"Look licre," 1 said, "it doesn t
cok here," 1 said "it doesn t
r. ll.eie s a tram that sots in as
is he bus. I can catch it if I run
d-bye! And oil I scudded, one
arm in and one out of my top coat, for i
I was sure he'd object, or want to see
me oil. 1 had money, and there teas a
train, which came up long before I had
seen all I wanted about the station.
1 made a dash at a carriage. It
wasn't locked, as I half hoped it might
be. and in 1 scrambled, but was nearly
blown out again by a vollev of the
strongest language " I over did hear.
The train started and jerked me down
into a seat before I'd time to get my
breath. I was not used to bad expres
hions. and my fellow traveler s remarks
made my blood run cold.
There were ladies in the carriage,
but he didn't seem to mind that. Tie
had a red, scowling face, with heavy red
eyebrows and bloodshot eves. All tho
i est of him was a mass of railway rugs
an I wraps. I had tumbled over his
toes into the m'ddle seat opposite,
where I sat scared and speechless, till I
caught the eyes of the lady next to him
iixeu on me.
Uirh! such a bad old face! A tight,
cniel mouth, with all sorts of coil-lines
about it. and wicked, sharp gray eyes
tl at screwed into one like gimlets. I
didn't care much for Redface by this
time. I didn' t believe he would " twist
my neck and phuck mo out of the win
dow" as he suggested; but I hated her
all over at once, from her sausage-curls
grizzly gray, two oa each side to
her hooked claws of finders that were
twitching away at her knitting-needles,
in aud out of a big, gray stocking.
"Hush, Sammy," she said, quito
eweetly; "the poor child means no
harm," and he can easily get out at tho
next station. Where are you going to,
I could only gape in reply, and sho
must have thought I was a softy, for
she twisted my ticket clean, oat of my
hand before I knew what she was after.
"Mosslands. Very good. That's
the next station. l'lLsoe him safe out,
Sammy growled an inarticulate re
sponse from under his rugs.
The third passenger had neither
sjoken nor stirred. She sat oa the
tame side as the other two, covered
with a big plaid rug, "and a blue woolen
veil tied over her bead. 1 could mako
nothing1 out except that sho seemed
sv-leep in a very ancoatfortable attitude.
(sat lathe middle opposite the old
woman. It was so disagreeable, find
ing her, sharp eyes oa rmo while her
aeedles clicked oa jaet the same, that I
tiwagBtlmsgatM well aretead to go
to sleep, . tx J. canea-mysau ap.
aadnve m or two aode,
-uc biz bonnet ami sansa-re tri n4r-
cocc, twice; then a blS unore; and then
ho was ofT, too.
tt.!1.i!1e'ls:lr,or mmale.forl naw
Uiat'.fearnrny" up to wmethlng.
lie .eant forward, ami peered at her It
M to make sure he ura nidus asleep;
then caut onslj grope.1 in the scat be
side her. and hauled up a little black
uSf. He opened it softly, drew out a
silvcr-topped flask, ami closed it just
a?rVSrk of lho lrain roused the
old lady. Sammy dived lack into
hw corner; and she sat lolt
ttpnght. rubbed her eves hard, felt eus-pi-iously
about till fie found the ba,
stowed it away behind her. and resumed
nor knittinir. Only for a few moments
though: with a weary grown nhe let
stocking, needles and all go down with
a run, and dropped back sounder aslccn
Then from Sammy's corner camo a
gurgle so!t and low manv times re
peated, then all was quiet.
Now was my time. I began to look
about, and think what I should do first.
Whether I dared get np on the seat and
see how the communication with the
guard worked, and what would hapten
if I bulled it. If the train did stop. I
could make oft", or say it wai Sammy. Ho
was half-t pay now, nnd people wouldn't
believe him. First of all I went to the
window to look out a little. It was
pitch dark outside, and all I could see
was the reflection of the carriage, and
of the lady in the blue woolen veil.
She was sitting up now, and looking
intently at me. What an uncomfortable
set they were, to be Mire!
I looked around at her directly. Sho
was very young younger than Letty,
anil shci just seventeen, and not pretty
but m thin aud frightened looking
that I felt quite unhappy about her.
She fixed her big bright eyes on me,
tind put up her finger. "Don't speak,"
she said in a clear whisper, " Keep
looking out of the window, t an you
henr vhat I am saving?"
I nodded, ami she went on, looking
now at me. and now at tho old woman.
"If they get me to London, lam a
dead woman. You are my last chance.
Will you help me?"
1 nodded very hard, indeed, and
looked at the communica'iou with the
guard. She shook her head.
"No, that's no good. I must get
away at tho next station. He is sate.
Can" vou stop her from following me?"
I tfidn't believe I could. I might have
thrown a rug over Sammy, and sat on
him for a minute or two; but that old
woman was too much for me. I felt
that directly she woke she'd seo what I
was thinking of anil-strangle me before
I could s ir. The precioxs minutes were
flying the miles were hurrying past us
in tho outside gloom the girl's big
woeful eyes were tixed on mo in desper
" 1 have friends who will save me if I
can but got to them," she panted.
"Just one minute's chance only one
All at once I had an idea. A splendid
one! " Look at this," I whispered, and
hold up my railway key. " If I oj-en
this door, dare 3011 get out? You can
hold on outside till the train stop. Kun
straight across tho down line. There's
only a bank and a hedge on the top.
I.o's of gaps in it nearer tho station.
There you aro on tho Luckborough
Hoad. Do you hear?"
1 ivu (initK in it mul nut nf breath with
- I m. . " ..--.-
wi,:SjjCrin;r ail this as plain as I could.
ct... ...,,, rrlit 0 von- wonl n.4 fast ns 1 could
think it, almost.
"". ""0"" --j -
What with thu fcelinir 01 mv own
thu feeling of
hatred of that nasty old
deliirht in spitiiir her; nnd
pity for the poor girl. 1 telt as urave as
an v fellow, however big. oouhUlo, and
full of ideas as well.
"Give 1110 i." I said, pointing to
her blue oil. "They won't sm you're
gone if I sit here with it tied oer my
"Oh.no! no! They' 1U7 yon."
"Not they! They can't interfere
with ic." (L declare, I felt as if I
could light Sammy and a dozen old
lndes just then.) "Quick! now or
I tied tho veil ovor my head
lowered the window as softly as
I'poss'.blc. There was no tune to lose,
i for the train was slackening speed even
then. 1 unlocked the door. She gave
j me one look that made mo fool braver
than ever and in-lined to cry, both at
I once; and in a second she was out on
the step. The train stopped. I saw
. her skirt flutter in tho stream of lijrht
that fell from our open carriage door
across the down lino of rails, and that
was all and I was huddled down un
der the big plaid rug with tho old wo
man wide-awake standing over me.
"Drat tho boy. Sammy! Call tho
porter; he's got out at tho wrong side."
" Call-un-yrc-self," answered bammy,
all in one wonl.
Sho pulled tho door to and tramped
back to her seat, taking np more noj.ic3
of me than if Tnai been a cushion of
tho carriage. "It don't matter if he has
broken his neck, either," sho muttered.
T1'10 tram wa, off .
jm, wh;lcsiie v
h'xl milst ke
jiiziii.ii'a ituii tutiv; iiiAhu tn a,i-9.
The train was off ajrain. I dared not
was in the wav, and
mv chance at the
I next station.
Oh! mv bones and bodvr' sho
groaned, presently. '
Ob, what a timo
11 uas occn: oammy.
"Sammy!" She was up again, and I
think she hauled him up and shook him,
for something fell with a crash like a
" You idiot." she screamed. " When
you want all tho brains you've got. and
more, too! To play me this trick! Serve
you right if I got "out and leave you at
the next station ugh!"
It sounded as if she wero banging his
head against the carriage. That and
tho frcsli a'r seemed to rouse him. He
got up and put his head out of the win
dow for a.-hort time, and then replied,
slowly and impressively:
"Now look nere, old woman. None
of your nonsense. When he's wanted,
Saniued Nixon is "all there. And no
man alive can say he isn't," he went on.
solemnly, holding carefully on to one
word till he was sure of the next. ' As
to this business, I ask you is it mine
or is it yours? Now then?"
Yours, I should think: as it's your
wife who is giving us all this trouble.
I wish I'd left you to fight it out your
selves." "Stop that," said Sammy, who was
talking himself sober and consequently
savage. I'll not have it put upon me.
1 didn't wan't to marrv her; that was
your doio. and I donft want to make
away with her; thafs jour doing, and
if it's a hanging matter, fam not the
ono to swing for it."
"Heaven forgive you. Sammv!" said
tho old woman, evidently "horribly
scared. "Don't ye talk that way to
your poor old mother don't. If" the
poor creature was oaly in her right
mind she'd bo the first to say her old
nurse was her best friend the only
one she had in the world when her pa
died aad left her.1
Here she sniffed a little. Sammy gave
a sort of derisire growxL
"And as to her marrying you; it
stood to reasca that she mast marry
somebody, sometime, left all aloae la
the world wkh her good looks and her
fortune; aad why not my haadsome
soa? It teas lack for yoa, Sammy,
thoogh you turn against me now. There
yoa wercasi come home from foreiga
parts, without a halfaeaay ia your pock
et, or a BetJoa where to fiaa oae; aad
there was she without arelatioa or friend
to interfere wkhyoa assimpleasaaabj-
lurch- forward anil ih..
aotacreature to atop her doing as Mr. Kwg. It aaaaata
"herjettaad her moaay. j y awynkaais aa ais m
wId hare basa asm aad aalimMfromhaWcamat
wB!tt M WC BRT BMMllMfmW iWJ w K-"-e
trentlemati a Oie best at tkera." Tfee
old woman Metaed to be tal&iag on and
o purporly; libs telling a ngwaroUt
to a child to iceep it quiet. Sxmmy
growll again in a milder tone
"Oh, yrs. Say it's all my fault, do!
You can "talk black white when it please
It uvu your fault. Samtsr. Yoq
nrght have lived happy and peaceable If
you'd chosen. Haven't 1 been down on
my bended knees to beg you to let bcr
alone when you was treating her that
shameful that the whole country-side
was ringing with it. You know It, and
others Know it. And I can U-U you
what, Mr. Samuel iron. If ibe'd bcrn
found dead in her bed, at I expected
every morning of my life to bear, there
wasn't a servant "in the place that
wouldn't have sjokea up before tb
Coroner and glad to do it. Who'd have
swung for it then. I'd like to know?"
TJie brute was ma-slrred. I heard
him shuffling his feet about uncaVily;
then in a maudlin whimper: " It was
drink, nothing eUc. and her asfjravat
ing, whining ways. Don't be hard on
1110, old woman; I'm sure I've given in
handsome to all your plans."
" lSecattse you couldn't help yoursch
you, fooL Saw, you see what it is to
have your poor old mother to turn to.
Your" wife may talk as much as she
pleases now. Who'll believe her when
we've got it written down by two grand
London doctors that she's "as mail a
mail can be? Who's to mind her talk,
or any one else's? Aren't we taking
her up to London just for the good of
her health, to a nice safe place where
she will be well looked after and kept
from getting herself and other folks into
any more troub'c; nad then you and me
will go back, Sammy, and live as happy
and comfortable as vou please."
"They in' treat her like a lady
"Of eourc they will; a beautiful
place, and the best of living. I5!cs
vou, she'll bo as happv as the day Is
long. It does vou credit being o tender-hearted.
Sammy. I knew you
couldn't abide freeing bar storming and
raving as she did last night, so "I just
?avo her a little sup of something be
ore we started, and you see she's been
sleeping like a baby ever since. And
the gentleman where she's going, you
know he gave mo this bott'e; and
when we get to London I've jtiit togivo
her a whitf of it ou a handkerchcr, ami
off she goes as quiet as a Iamb. No
screams or tantrums t.i time; and he
and his nurses will bo on tho look-out
for us with his carriage, and before sho
knows it there she'll be as snug a you
This was awful!
What should IMo? Were we ever fi-
air t .1
ing to stopr iwm mere another sta
tion before London? Should I bo
tl nigged, dragged o I" and made away
with! I knew if they found me out it
was all over with mo. The pattern of
tho blue Shetland veil danced before
my eyes -the noise of tho train was as
the sound of tho mar oL artillery in my
cars. I sat up ready for a spring and a
A jerk! Another! A stop, and tho
door flung open.
1 made one plun 'o.
I fluns tho m:
clean over tho old worn in, da-bed my
arm into Sammy's face, and tumbled
hcadlotu; out, into, tho arms of the as
tonished ticket collector. I felt him
clutch me. and then the ground rose up,
or 1 went down - down into an hm
fttihomablc depth of blackness.
"Hello! old fellow. Better now?"
were the tirst wonls I heard. Thomp
son's voice! I hero he was with a
of water in his hand, stKping over me.
Thompson's mother was kneeling be
side me. cuddling me up against her
nice soft seal-kin. I was on tho wa.t-ing-room
sofa, and about a dozen peo
ple were all standing staring round.
Thompson went and telegraphed homo
that I was safe, and then ho and his
mother took me to the house in London,
where they were staying.
I can't fovieinbcr much after that. 1
was ill for many weeks, 1 lielievc. I
trie 1 to t 11 people what had h ippene I;
but no one would listen. Thev try,
cen now. to make me believe I ilrcamt
it in my illness. I've got it told now
though, and every word of it is the
solemn truth. Besides, didn't I son and
smell Letty burning the blue Shetland
I've had no more musie lessons since,
that's one good thing.
The Railway Key? Oh. I left that
sticking in the door. That's alL Ilu
Two Litllc Trarclerf.
Little Gcorgo and Harriet Grimily, the
chhlren who were shipped with" tags
upon their clothing from. Manchester.
Eng'and, to their mother in this city.
sat"nou a settee in No. 0 McDonald
court, near Fifteenth and Raeo .tryot
yesterday morning, kicking their heels
together and taking their tirst breaths
of the air of their new home. The ar
rival of the children had been awaited
with interest by tho people of the neigh
borhood. They received an ovation
from the dwellers in the court which
rendered them speechless when ques
tioned as to thciradvcnturesonthclong
journey of over 8,000 miles by land and
sea. Their mother had expected them
to arrive at Ninth and Green Streets
Depot, but for somo nason the little
ones were taken to West Philadelphia,
where they arrived at one o'clock yes
terday morning. Later in tho day a
policeman brought the news to M Don
ald court, and Mrs. Grimily ha-tcned to
claim the children she had not seen for
In the meantime the tidings spread
through the court, and the people
gathered in groups and talked over
the great event in all its bearings.
When tho children made their appear
ance, which thev did about noon, the
court was crowded and No. 5 was in a
state of s'ege. Men and women, and
boys and gir.'s were there ia numbers and
wc'lconiedthe infant immigrants raptur
ously. George, who is eight years-old.
is a sturdy young Briton, and'eved his
surroundings unconcernedly. He was
attired in a neat corduroy suit.
to whichwas attached the tag
bearing tho address of his mother,
bv means of which directions he aad
his six year-old sister had been
shipped from point to point on the jour
ney. Their mother came to this country
three years ago. Her husband had
lecn killed in a coal mine two rears be-
tfore. leaving Tier the burden of five chil-
drctt to support. ae brought air eldest
child, a girl of fifteen, with her, aad.
was afterward joined by another
daughter. The three worked industri
ously, and by dint of close economy
managed to save enough money to scad
for two of the remaining childrea. A
f'jw weeks ago Mrs. Grindly seat fifty
' seven dollars to the agent of the steam'
:ship company, fifteen dollars of which
was to pay tor their trausportauea ta
Liverpool, aad the balaaco to go ta the
steamshio oomnaav for their aasisrw ta
(.this city. They received the greatest
' aneauoa oa ooaru tae wwamiaip, aaa
upon their arrival at Castle Garaaa
creited no little interest among the aaS
cials there, who promptly transferred
them to the. cars for FnilaJtleata. well
supplied with sweetmeats. The hoy
summed aahfa exaarieacee ay sayiag:
Hi were side; ma, hawfal ssek. aaT
jth way sTcr."Wi7aaVsaia TSme
other day, from aauajr
MXE, MMAS9 CAIMS.
A qnk-k way ol rririar ?e
foe breakfast b to cat cokl boJcdtwwia
isa!i sqaarti threes; dip tfcesa ta
bea&ra r?. and ife P-
Wutieml IiIs is the ores to brown.
Home mado IcHf gU.wst Stlci
od-u?d botties. tale a strip of oM
muslin or a p.eee of caadle wick, dip It
la lamp od, wrap it arouad tkc bo!
-1 '..,. ;. t Knv- wt II os i
fire aa the glass will crack j above t
th doth- I'rmnc r artr.
1-, . tk. rwnr '
Gentleman sars "Haria Teral vala
able vouag prar tro xTralcWd by tat,
and being tUI thu pise tar was a 1
liab! reeJy for all vegetable wonU.
I appltfHl a coat to the aaVctei pirt.
Tlie result is I hare more cipeneac
aad ls trees."
The little white wojts wfeirh some- I
times make the earth in a pUnt-jarlook
as if it Is alive t an be dr.ven out by
stopp:ng the bole in the Utbm f the
jar. then cover the earth with water In
which vou hare dloIved a little lime.
Let thfs stand for screral lours. and it
Is not bkidy that you will be troubled
Wjth the worms any more. .V. )' l'L
Slipping 1'latits A sticeful Hos
ton florist says that he seldom falls to
root slips of tlie mot: tender and rare
plant. He credits his success to a lay
er of oats placed under the usual lacr
of ennd in which the s.ips arc planted
When moistened they act as aUraulant
an I feeder to the tender roots of tb
slip. X I'. lUraUL
To Color Brown: For five jwunds of
cloth, boil one and one-half ounds of
catec in in as much water a will cov
er the cloth until diso rei. then add
two ounces of blue vitriol, stir well and
put in your cloth. let it lie orer night.
wnn? it out in tho root-mmr. put two
ounevs of bl-chromate of jKitaih in a
kettle of boiling ua'cr. let th colli
stand in this till of the right color, and
wash when dry. Color in iron. Farm
Give the children plcn'y of Ieep
It is a mistaken notiin tint some moth
ers hae of compelling their ch.Idrcn
to get up in the morning lefore th?r
have finished their untunit sleep for the
solo purpose of eating their breakfast
with tho reit of the family. Better
set their breakfast aside ami iwrvc it to
ill -111 later. No healihv child will take
more sleep than he needs, and it will Iks
better for him and the mother when he
docs get up. if he has a thoroughly re
freshing sleep and plenty of it. The
The Forest Ilaby.
There are "bal.es in the woods''
which are both be.vit.ful and of value to
those wh'j aro seeking the best invest
ment of time and inmiey in tran-platit-
Autumn is better than spring time
for the usual muthods of transplanting,
but wo have found a more excellent
way than either of these times affords.
AH through the woods, and under the
trees on tho cdcs of the forests and
along the road-side, little forest babies,
or s edlings, are springing up. They are
cos'cd away under j arent elm -and
maples, linden and ash trees. Any
rainy day from the tirst of .lune till on
into September is a good time to select
these sylvan seedlings, and set them
where you wish thm permanently to
stand. Tako an ash-pan and a trans-
plant'ng trowel. wih an old newspaper
or two in vour porLet. out under some
hard maple f exceptionally fine form
and size; one it may bo wh'ch has been
admired for its lieauty. You pick out
as many as you want of that kind.
Tako tip plenty of farth with each, and
wrap enough paper around tho earth to
keep it in place. Tho heads of the ma
ple forest ha'rics are fnim two to four
inches Irish, and peep cunningly out of
their nest in tho ash-pan. They are put
pnuzlv in among their cousins of other
desired varieties, and in an hour or lev,
vou return with a scon; ormorepreciom
prices. It mav be well to set each one
in the ground, with the paer still
antund the roots aad earth. Th paper
unless there is more of it than is
neces-ary will do no harm if left on.
and taking it off might displace the soil
around tho tiny routlots. Wo want of
course t. rcmo'vo tho forest baby from
its old home to its now one. without its
knowing it has been moved. Thus
with the e.xpendlniro of less time and
money than is nettled to transplant a
tree ten feet high, twenty or more are
set. In ten years, tho two-inch forct
baby will bo larger than its neighbor
which was ten or twelve feet tali, and
set. it may be. some weeks or mon'hs
earlier. The bab'. during tho life of
both, will outgrow tho other. It will
also continue to grow long after the
other has reached maturity: as it never
had ono hundredth part the root dis
turbance which has been suffered by
the other. .
No more skill or work than is needed
to transplant cabbages is required for
A lanre proportion of the trees usual-
Iv transplanted, except by thoo consid
c'rably skilled in such 'work, fail to
growl Thexofore those unsk'lle I sel
dom even try. This method when it
becomes known will largely multiply
the number of those who engage in
transplanting as well as increae the re
sults of a givea amount ot work per
capita in this department of silvacult
ure Those engaged in the good work ot
inaugurating tree-planting days in the
several States may perhaps do well to
consider these suggestions.
A few hour: judiciously spent in this
kind of babv farming" "may, a dozen
years thereafter, thus transform some
previously uaightly home in town or
in country into one "worth several hun
dred dollars more than it would other
wise have been worth. AH this simply
by beautifying it and so adding to its
actual salable value. Loss than one
doUar's worth of time rainy days may
have been tkc only intcjtment required
to secure tbw result. Geo. May PotceU.
Chairman American InstUuU. Forat
SM; What Can he Used.
Fanning, as an occn ration, is a busi
bcss. To fit one's self for it in a way
that succeis will surely follow, now in
volves not only practical knowledge of
the work required, but of tho princi
ples underlying it. The young iaaa
who thinks he can fiad a wider held for
intellectual culture than the farm af
fords is mistaken- There ie ao broader
er deeper t.cld. Life is too brief to ca
aMeoacto fully calti-rate or compre
To-day marks a aew era a farm life,
aad one in which it is qake essential
that whoever wisely chooses agncultare
as a profession should become thor
oaghly familiarised with at Irast the
ckmeats af botany, entomology, geol
ogy, cheaictrv, aataral history aad
jadosopk-f. These aad maay athrs
are co-partaers ia aay system of per
fect culta-e. Every farmer U ia. aart-tajraai-i
ajfth the atmosphere aad the
aatt. The relatioa ia oae af mataal
traat mi ooaiideace. The datias aad
ogees ef mch shoald he kaowm to the
ether, so thai there Bead hej eaasskt.
So ataaj the eafl. taea. ao as to
e acads aad the
taam. saaay ta
aatitaaats t er-
ervBlaatnawa aad af the aal
feed tea aal
bI , WH tsslmmmfaj "Hbl.
"r. mamja-Ba' - -s-i--iavt ,,:'
that Kimj had tlglji esamaai. fa taada ear
elaMtatwavea malUbaattar aamiaamaa af maam
Henry ttta. wfe TMt pti kst
near iBtlm. k i town lentar.
air. aai a
tb fpUowiag td4cRt t trlxZ. la
ik4j a t?ar of Umb dmmtmc fsf
abetted kktlrv tM 4j:ferT.
ot with aej aewrr to fcaraa Ue cteM,
tbrtrfi a straacc : ki4 rf Vj".
I appws tkat Xr.
lTcT?ta,?' ,, !5
risaa rMr w
M kU !IttJ c-j ia4, aaxious to jpa.
j Wit kcrvm tkc br Iwck a4
j let ker ride a iWft djtrc. prrksp
fortv reds fra tfce bosts. wlTe k st
He noticl tkat k cJUaasI taaivC
when- be left bcr. aad. oa lookiar back
after gumg a little farther. ar Jwr
pUjisgui sk-e&a&d. He & pM?4
oat" of irbl aad was oa atxmt aa
hour. iprttug. of coor. that tke
child would return to tke boovj after
p!avng a few mor&cat. Ou returning
bone be made Inquiry about bT of it
mother, who said she had sot cn her, '
and supposed be bad taking brr aloag
with biux. On gooig to tke spot where
he bail left ber he saw hu-ebcar trak
In the sanii. aad at onec came to Uw
conclusion that the chdd had bees car
ried o3 by the U-ar,
1 be family Immediately made search
through the'forest. which wa gr-wnup
to almost a jungle, rrndcnng their
scanh cry slow. All day the sni
lotis parents xarcbod 'or traces of tbrir
child, nor did they stoo when dxrkuea
came on. but remained in the woids
calling the Iot cne b her name Mora
ing came, and their srarch was fnut
lets. A couple of gentlemen from b
jow. who an? travelog through th
mountains buying .tock. wif to tbo
bonsc, aud. bc'tig informetl of the rtr
cumstamxj. immcdiatelv et ott to flntl
Utcr Tlie gentlemen wandered about.
anu as iney were pas ng a swamp rii
where theundergrowih a thick called
the chiM. or -lse tho were talking loud,
when on- of thni hcanl her out. He
then callol her b name and tohl her to
rurne out of the buhe. She rcjd.ed
thit the bear would not let her.
The men then crept through tho
brush, and nhrn near tne jot nhen
sho anil the bear were thy heard a
pl-.sh in the water, which the child
said was the bar. On go ng to her
they found her landng uion a log ex
teti'ling about half-wa across a swamt.
Tlie lh.ar hail undertaken to cn.s tin
swamp on tho lrg. and being pursued
left the chdd and got awav as rapidly
as itossiblf She had re e'vd vji
crntches a!oiit the face, anus nnd legs.
and her clothes wer nlmost toni fmm
her bo ly, but the bear had not bitten
her to hurt her. only the marks of teeth
being found on her'baek. where, in tak
ing hold of her clothe to earn her ho
had taken the llch a'so.
The little one jays the bear would put
her down occasional! to ren arm
wou'd put Jus noo upo her face, when
she would lap him. ami tho bear would
.hang li s head by her side and purr and
nib against her' like a eat. Tlie men
a'ked her if she was cold in the night
and she told them the old bear lav down
beside her nnd put his "arms" around
her and kept her warm, though she did
not like his long hair. She was taken
home to her parents. G'c (Od.) llte
vrd. A Parly .Named Johnson.
One of the natndmen on Jefferson
avenue was halted veaterday by a stran
ger w ho eemed to "have had a wrestle
with tho tumbling-nMl of a thrashing
ma diine. and who lowered his VoKc to a
whisper as he b-gnn:
"Can I speak to you in strut confi
den e? '
" It's acconling to what you desire to
Well, for instance, if a party named
Johnson, who came here to see the
Knights and tho soldiers and have a
good time, should inform you that he
had lost his watch, could vou do any
thing for hun on tho quiet?"
"Anil if the same party named John
son should inform ou that he had Iot a
clein htindn'ri dollars that would bo con
"And if this man Jolmon should
further add that ho had been dnink
tw.ee, had thnnj lights, Iwcn licked
three times nnd was all broke up and a
hundred miles from home without a
nickel, you wouldn't give it away mi
that his family could hpar of it?"
"Can't be anything done for me, can
"1 hardly think so."
" I'd better take the dirt road hom
" And gradually braco up as I grad
nallv draw near home?"
""That's the Idea."
" And not have anv brass band out to
serenade me. nor send lu any advance
word for the bovs to assemble to give
me a public welcome?"
. .mi . . .
men 1 won t. 1 it uo in
sav about iu 1 uiun t expect to mec
.. . -
with any such kindness ami sympathy
hero, arid it affects mc. Ict's shake!
If vou ever strike Livingston County in
quire for a party named Johnson, and
be powerful careful to add that when
you met him in Detroit he was leading
the whole procession. Where do 1
strike tho Howell plauk road?" De
troit Free Press.
Oae af the Erath.
Among the Litest commissions Usucd
by Acting l'ostmatcr-Gcncral Hatton.
says a recent Washington special, is
one to "Biir' Ne, lately appointed
pctrnastcr at Laramie City, Wy. T.
Nye is the cibtor of the Dady lioomc-
rang. In accepting the nomination he
I.akamik Crrr. Wy. T Ainrast 1. ts2
Mr I)c.R OcjtKKat.: I kare rrocircd tbs
hcti bj- tehnrrapb nf bit nomination aad cxm
flrmattos aa pottmt'r at Larmmte. and
with to extend bj tkanks for tb aa-e--. I
bare orders an cnUrelr ofrw act of hoses and
pot-orBre cut fit, indad ar new corraaTitrd
cuspadorr for ta asa of alcrk.. 1 look
upon tbe appointment artvHf aa a
inumpb cf eternal truth orrr error and
wrorur. It is one of tbr cpocb. aa 1 may
ssr. m tke Nation's onnnl marc tnsranl
politJcal purltT arxl perfect on. I doa't ksew
when I aare noticed anr stride hi tb afaira
ot State waick so UsoroBcblr fts-srrsed m
with Its snadnm. Xowttaiwea-c coworkers
ia tae M-Bede-Mrr-sea. I trost yoa win not
feel abr er baccwart In cowsaHiw ase at. sr
t.saerr'wtlTeto matters tsmoyRina Pal-Oi-Ace
Dc-wrtnx-at af airs. Be perfrcti-r f raatc
wltk me. aad feel n-Tfetlr frreias 10 btisc
anrtMna-of t at knsA riM ( ate. I drt sot
fe-I re'uciaat breaase 1 "-aajr appestr at time
cold aad reaerred. ferhmpa yem tatak: I do
not know tae dfferraee aetwua a post-osace
wiadow aad a tarce ci f&A. bat taat Vs a
mlasake. By genera IiaformatkMt fa far be
yond -siy year. Wtta arnfovjadsm resrards, I
rcaaaia, slaeereiy years. Biu. Xn
The faorkatkm of ribbons has takea
a very large increase, owing to the da
ds af faikioB. aad this taa-artoas ia-
daatry -nehfs araSt to aa armr af
lean aaumt'mu-.i, clerks, dyers, reel
era. warpers, wefters, weavers. deafB
eas glas-era, -rliet-fi.easiefa,foldeniaad
rwsekera. These charmta acce aories
ta the toilet are soasetime kaatted ta
-rether ia sack harmoar af ceatraaai as
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1 AaCHa a w?.li a mM w s4 ra
afar ta afe t to t mWs - 1
haMer aa4 iVj er4 a aKiet H f
-m a rrtki 4j ? VU m4 W
4a O kaii--r m4 a aabl
trmlr vuAm wy to j-ki- tV tstru u
ffa4. a ft-s--.fr---. a4tl Vretfi
? am- aad rfiM Yr.iiakSSe
-rar. We hsv- ri'S.OaO is r fc kwul.
a-4 are rarshsir wAt i t?.XO fcr ,
soth. O wf U fst a tUtMrt
he as-r-f, a4 at la rd t H awwb
hava ae& bet a ae.i2rfc-a a4 aa
empty mill to sbow br y-sar j-t-r ,
aad Us vitt way t to drrMe ? - fc-U
hara oa baad'asd xJI o-l U a a-
coMpaftr. MyUi. Utsi U tWri
to be aay -rtraHa;: la b J-s. ws"d
fetft!T do H orrlrrs Sfi f rors sr a
Btoacr." TV moa- dciits! to :!.
Half Stmt .Vnr.
0a of th S4raie- hotti hs4.
sraStrs has au4 6C la upt aad t--
dariag th M-asoa. He cu-jM tot ht
parsed hJf at mtich sawtBj wood. .V.
J. GrfAuu 1
1 . 1 111
Taa Wt2aUrti CtW.) AW rsi J, Z. ,
f-r. Ev j-osWf Orat Cuk Htt,
e Xetk, laiJoo! St JtA Q$ tvr it. ,
VfcS. Howl MTt 9tTTf A 8t Ja 19 fc"l
SB j more. 1.c eai t tra vt ijm iu-
Fo tb Dstr fVs, ) Maw Mf.
Co. IL Dy, of Ust tB, m trci s rVra-
Tarac is to t wJ-Lai m. tt - to
tk!i i piir4 n!) to n&tii tk.)lt r
SUAj It U Uij a l C ihl 11 U i
rrccf&tu. lit e-tot"-- J
trpLt SUttn tnr auvtthl. tral b4 Mr m
rrisotelr sllai-sj to Cm e44i&: !;. J -
UJy. tUxJ )ta k mt 4HIo a.is tt
f lal tu frwor" t, LUl IH tr I
fsTorsM crto-- It bsJ tatfcts
Tsy wrr satins a tK ctvla. ssvt
bis cotcai BisWiax tttil sit.U
bj csllut (ttrs. tt ot h b V
luld to hrr m Mtllttjc lf raifAsjiiM
tH Dim X'f s to.lcf ystir ot tl btt. ,
al rwrWvl tht lftl6C' t -"
t "orj la I he KostWh lnrtu it Itai, j
1K toa think o!" th itkM in tirntt! jS J
fsr twMtrf M OVat It it, JM etl sst j
tli loirr rstaroot!j "Jut 1 tti 1 t '
tour Irtlrr wife" -th s&tcrd, "it!!
tor biro tt u stk tier toisr4r tl dy -t'
D- Rutm can rr vj arr isioni bhj
Wllllnc M ! n4 vn:il Itcarta.
How xTstlttla; u lb tara.tl htitbtoJ to
know that wilting hiiJ tauMta U 4t4,
wt'lliiK tnti -M-jMr Li TxJ tl site )a
niJldnr, so.l Uitl wU ntf U-tt r ,'"
tor bis recotrrj. 1 t.c ti -- ' "sji
It Uh(n lh wllr 1 til, I It ) hr
l-Hb trrVt down. llujtad bvlt tbr
tvrs will i-rorUl them witb Dr (in -tt s
Ye;!uw IkxV an.l $4r:trtUi. HI. ;!.( lu
BKFjtrlne In the wwt't for curias ll let tte ntrft.
pSalnls, tul tt-tngthrnl8C tbc fmt ijtUm.
A- qM li-lj, bcirlo; tint John Ur'jJit ro
tvmtJstisl Tit.tlnr tbu iMtittfT. lJrJ ttst
be wiMiWn't tm his "JIkui'1 tth bta. j
A LAtiT rbrlcln nt I hat n-elwltb
KTt tuccrst In tml llra. Mr rUvt
t'te-rlptlo for Iaocu'r, detlltr, tnrjtiUfi- fc
tlrs, painful -xrloia, Jr-iUarutoti-rr xn- j
pile tloo ot crerral rksfM, lit bo tit d. I , '
pMfP b.OO.1. etc., I lU (iUJt- ' VnIo InV f
ana artArartua. 1 tnt k iimmui u caUJ
tbe (Ju of Female MrJIclor"'
A MIM In Iowa bat InrratMl ceir fait'n
Injj for borir-oIUrs. It It luck that tbs
liors's rollar docs not faitrn to a butWiti la
tbe back ot hi tblrt, tcaut4 It It 'III. Judr.
tns from human oa-vHner, wtwn it fl"w oft
after be had btoken bU thumb natt trjns to
crowd It Into new button h'Ie, be woul! Jut
kick tba atuftlnjc out of a&jthiog bo a
hitched to. eren If tt was a fieljbt car.
Lotir Cutnmrrri'il llulUti.
Ha Ilntpllat (edd.
No mlatlat hop til d Jl for Hop Rlttrrs
patlentt, n'r tarse-Iard laleV-l uflr to j
tril what Hop Hittrtt irtli UU Of CUrr. ai UJ
tell tbrlr own ttorj tj tbelr certain and abso
lute cure at home. ' J Inifdnt.
"THBnt," she said, warlne her marttifs
certJfet In tbe air. "'there l the fla of ozr
union V'I'hXtMpSui VhnttUfe.
Why sVttl Y01 Sntre
Sick headache, nerrots heUche, nenra'irla,
aenoutnets, paralftli, drpftU. rjl
net aud brain diteaea, poilllrel ru'ed fiy
Dr. C W. Uersion'a Celery atvl ltiammit
Tills. Ther oniialn no oplun, qulaln, or
ctber birmfol druy. Sold br drurptts. l'rtrsi
SO ct. rer hot. tl for two, $tW for ttt. Jkhi
age free. Dr. C W. Ucnton. Italtitaor. MJ
m ' '-
The artUt who palnte.1 " tbe r-tzlrX pieturs
of deapalr," was the flnt man to draw a lea;
faee. America fjyurn.
The eelcbrate-I VeprUble Co-np-ron 1 for
ftmale. whletu within a few year, h i mids
tbe name of Mrs. I.ydia K. llnVbam known In
esery part of tl clTlllre-l world, relterea tuf
crlnj by tbo afe an t aura methyl ot ntlli
Ing tbe rit&l forces and thus rezulallns ths
organic function. It Is nn t by U'h a method
thit disease it erer arrettesl aixl rtrmovrd.
Trs r-Kwquito is little tut Ui brare cxa-n-ale
is contacioua. lie makea tbe inot cow
ardly come to tbe scratch.
"AaotkervelTct smon i t. of tbe err
Utntlea aanoaaced thus early by tb roer
cbxnts. Tte bt serrlce It ciren by tbe close,
abort pile Yi rets, such as tbs Nonpsxetl Vclrct
een, which Is not cully marred or crusbe-L
Tbe Nonr-arn Valrtteea la found la ail lh
stylish aew shade, aad when m vie on. wlta
the ptle turned npward. it caaaot be dltUa
rutabed from silk TelTet- Tke dlCeie-ica Ja
tbe w-.ee makes a csrrocat cost ab.ut oae-
as If awi o; Lyon a sUK
j H&uir. AVrcVwtVrlL
Twreu - rrsws TiwasaBa,. ,. .jj-
10 oe parcaaseu irwa vt ari--
Reoccao rR lamatea of tbe Oil Ladiea
Weaaasi aad Her tHo aaa ea
to tae title or a larr- III as Ira led treatise, by
Dr. R. T. Pierce. BaJala, '. V., sent U ony
addrrsa for three tUapa. It teacbei lueczia
f al ah-trtlBSit.
Oscab Wtuss short brerebea sal lonx
stock to ss are very aHtbetle. bat Cbiearo will
areas S.'Jtn.QO') bors this year la lb old way.
Chitf Jmttr (V2
Ja4rtea m Otwewaawtisw.
Oa the aprwarance ef tbe trtt ayaitoa, as
Ktaeral dcbilltr. es of apf:lte.rIkr, cbllir
aeasaUosas, followed by a:jr t-sweaU sal
cosrta, pn-mpt sneassre1 of rrLef sboaVl be
takrn. C-a3Hipt ios U a scrofalnss disease of
tbe Isej-s; therefore a tbecTeat ftt-rrrt8-loisor
bwo4--stisr awl slreaitb-rrs'rer,
Dr. Piercw'a -GoJdosi Medical Dtacorrrj.-"
gaperior to cod liTer oil at a 9riUre. sad -earra-w-sl
as a pectoral Tcr wkr tasq-s,
spottier of Mod. and ktsdrrd aaecttoos, R
baa to e-saL Sold by dracrUJ. Fer Dr.
Pierce's treatise on Co-"-rtl" rai two
ttaasre. Wosui's DisrzvsAar Xxatcu. As-
k-rte-t. Baza-a, s. 1.
A cnncAX. eld aackeler sys last "torer
are Mb analrs; tbey ttaix well ej
UU the ea--ac!-arat bafUa.'
A BtA mtmwm.
For Dr. TVrce's FarariU Preserfjrfir fa a
pecaiiar 10 yes-r s 1. ayaj eV-scxWta.
It Is aaJ4 that dsrie? the natkbi IcH
m i-tTr ta tJMrua awais Ia;c4 "lis
in tbe iiia to tecwUKs.
1 ' m
a wiiry-w en cares ta s-er aaa is sawa
Taere to acareely a aeraam ta be swsnd
wBtaatb arsakly bwaeated by a tferiak
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TWa - Ki lrfJ 4
R I t- rf
KgurefC, Sachet, i-rif .
teciecht, Swwitt fis C&tt,
Govt, Qutaty, Sir lhrit, Smif-
irtft aoa Sprtfcj, Burnt z&i
ScaMs, GraJ S&Jj
Totth, er cn4 Httdtch; Vai.W J
Fttt crf Eexs, anJ alt cthir
Paint Co Achat.
jr ?s ' " i 0k
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10U) tT ALL DtCQlSTJ 1XD 5J,LCJJI
A. VOGKLER Sc CO..
" OR. JOHN BULL'S
Sffliilfs Tonic SJiuj
FOft THC CUftC OF
FEVER and AGUE
Or CHILLS and FEVER.
Tts -resrlstsr of titt istsbratai las-Ittits
Jtly eUlmt fsr It a ssper-erlty alt tr
At rrtt Sttl ta tis paVtU fr tbt lAJTC,
CKRTAIX. iTHJLDX aal rCltA!f EXT fsra
cf Aj-atlsrr rCbllla4ttTr wistb
tr sfibof ; er lasf staailag Ma rsfsrs ta the
tatlr Wrslira aad testbsra tsoetry Is bsar
Lis ttitimssy ta tbs tratb t ta aasartUa
that la ae tat wbattsar wilt It Ml ta rare if
tbs dirntieai ars itrlttly fall wad a4 tarttM
eat la a irrtataiaay taasi a itai'.t asa las
bofssifir.set fer a tars, aad vfeaW ftmtltas)
bass bss car-4 y a ttaj U bstlla. with a -per.
fe rMtftratU- sftb vtssrsl kaUb. It Is,
howoTtr.jir-is'sst.aaires-'try eata aistcr
ta.n to ears, If Ms as is esUsst ia assatlsr
coirs for a wi er tw aftsr tbs 4 aars has
ba ebck4. ara tsecial'y ia il&rstt a4
Utit-siaadjaj eaita. Ciatl y tltt asodletsa
will ait tsatio asy aid to ktke baeitsla
feeloritir. Ibeit4 tbo patlaat.bawsTor o
talrsacatkarUcsitdUls sf'crbaviaff ttba
tbrrs ar fjsr ds-os ef tko Toaie. a oUr lt
af BULLS TEOl-TABLK VABILY TILLf
will bs sritst
Tbs rss!bo 5BITH TOICITJt'Jr ttsot
batoDK J0H5 SOLL,iprl-rattaaa'll
asaa-ifact-ir out t tea srlflsal JOHK t.
BXITH'I T05IC BTKUr. f LiUrAf.tf
Eximlet wall tba lab! ea fata bsttU. If ay
prirsto ita-o-i li sot ea oacb bsttla t
partta-o, ar yoa wll be ssttistw.
DIl. JOUr UULiLi,
SfanufACtwref sn4 Vender ef
SMITH'S TONIC SYRUP.
UIL'5 WORM DCSmOYtft
The Popular RtmHlH atittm 9r,
rrtawi! OBW. est aakTat fjaCMIlLU. IT.
iil ltiu l tm wit urn, mi
LYDIA E. PINKHAHTS
ta a rsre
r& & Iri.Urwrt'ltmmm a tt?
Gea. rSc 4 1W WniiU, a tib ewyws
tfbmi Vnttiar, a4 U fme9eSartf rn'mf t Ska
KftQK-i ?naadet4tiai iw frets SW $ la
aa trij mmtui )tils. TSf St.lni t rut
Ormi ttMi tm. $fi'mrjt a,irt if X JWt
r, iiijimuim. .ijh iiamut mmn )n
T fCsw U swerJej 4m. ewaaaasr saSw. wwfce
F tft sr TiUT CMseo of Mar ar Sale
ltma r. rnrajuvw TBarTaacx
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nitkiwfrsw-rawwyirs mill lilr-rv-rnaassraTatw-raTaJrriai --
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