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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 12, 1883)
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. i hhia i I W 'FtSWShWHH!
THE EED CLOUD CHIEF.
THE LITTLE BANANA PEEL.
Like a bar of tho bentc-i roM
1 fricam In ho utnmcr fun:
I nm little, 1 know, itut I think 1 can throw
A tnati tlint w.li weigh nton.
I Punl out no tUallcfurt-t trold.
I blow mo no vaunting honi.
Hut foolish in ho who tromlcth on mo;
He'll wish he bad ne'er Ixrcn 1-oni.
Like the Mower of the field vain man
CJortb forth at tho lirenk of day,
But whrn he twll feel my irrlp on bin hocl
Llkfl thoxtuWle h rndnth away;
For I lirt hlni hfirh up Jn the air.
With bli heel wberc bin bead ought to be;
with a down-comlnjr crash bo maketii tola
And I know bc'a clear j-onc upon me.
I am acornotl ly tbo man who tin-' mo;
I am inadet, nrnl -u!ct, and meok;
Though my talcn'.a are few, yet tho work
that f do
Ha oft maili; the cellar dom croak.
1 m a lilnud-ivd republican liorn,
And a Xihlll-l f.-nrli:.- I be;
Though tho head wearacrown, I would bring
it pride down.
If ltM't itit tmitid be! upon me.
IMxrt J. UurdeiU. InJlariKf Maymliit.
" Ven you are a married man, Srim
ivcl." Hays Mr. Wellcr to his son Sam,
"you'll understand a good many things
as you don't understand now; but veth
cr it's vorth whilo going through so
much to learn so little, as the charity
boy Baid ven ho got to the end of the
alphabet, is a matter o' . taste. I
raythcr think it isn't." It is somewhat
nail to find a philosopher of Mr. Well
cr' profiindity undervaluing in this
way tho teach tigs of experience. That
matrimony is a great teacher, no
reasonable man will attempt to dispute.
Wo have it on the authority of a wid
ower who was thrice married, that his
lirst wifa cured his romance, the second
taught him humilitv, ami the third
made him a philosopher. Another vet
eran lielievcs that live or .six year of
married life will often render a natural
ly Irascible man to m angelic a condi
tion that it would hardly bo safe to trust
him with a pair of wings. A third de
clare that it wants the' oxper'cnco of a
husband and father who coldly walks
through the small hours with a crying
baity, while tho mother inquires at half
hour intervals why he can't keep it
quiet, before a man can bring himself
to look forward hopefully and cheer
fully to another and a better world.
1ho wisest policy, when you have
caught a tartar, is to make tho best of
a bad I argain, and if you can't get the
tipper hand, do as Old Mother Hubbard
did when kIio found the cupboard
empty "accept the inevitable with
calm steadfastness." It may even be
politic to disscmblo a little, and pretend
you rather enjoy it than otherwise.
Whatotcr you do don't appeal to the
rls friends for comfort or consolation.
ey will only laugh
tho unfortunato young
man who, every time ho mot the father
of his wife, complained to him of the
ugly temper and disposition of his
daughter. At last, upon one occasion,
tho old gentleman, becoming weary of
tho grumbling of his son-in-law, ex
claimed: "ou aro" right, sir; sho 5s
an impertinent jado; and if 1 hear any
moro complaints of her, 1 will disinherit
Equally vain was the appeal for sym
pathy which another unfortunate llcnc
dick made not long ago this timo to
tho public at largo. He was a citizen
of Ilirmingham, and ho wrote to a local
paper in bitter resentment against the
modern rage for higher education in
women. Twenty years ago, he said, ho
had married a paragon of intellectual
excellence. The lady had "dono won
ders in high education," and consid
ered herself equal to an' "in high art."
Hut she had not condescended to make
herself acquainted with such mean mat
tors as tho prices of provisions and tho
ordering of a household. As for paying
a visit to the kitchen, sho would as soon
think of ordoring tho meat from that
umrsthetic emporium, the butcher's
shop. The result of all this, wailed the
wretched husband, was that "so far as
comfort goes, I might just as well have
been sold for a canal-boat horse; for
while I nm congratulated on tho gem I
possess, I am made sonsible of tho bur
den it involves." Of course this re
markable letter was everywhere regard
ed as a highly entertaining production,
and was made tho sport of facetious
paragraphUts all over the country.
In matters of controversy, however,
tho women usually iias tho best of it.
A wittj old author advises men to avoid
arguments with ladies, becauso in spin
ning yarns among silks and satins, a
man is sure to be worsted and twisted;
and when a man is worsted aud twisted,
he may consider himself wound up.
The above retort might bo matched by
a dozen others culled from domestic
controversy, in which the woman has
como oil triumphant "Really, my
dear," said a friend of ours to his better-half,
"you have sadly disappointed
me. I once considered you a jewel of a
woman; but 3011' ve turnod out only a
bit of matrimonial pns'c." "Then, my
love," was tho reply, "console yourself
with the idea that paste is very adhe
sive and in this caso will stiek to you
as long as you live." "Seo here,"
said a lault-iinding husband; "wo must
havo tilings arranged in this houso so
that wo shall kuow whero everything is
kept" "With all my heart," sweetly
answered his wifo; '"and let us begin
with your lato hours, my love.- I should
dearly lovo to know whero they arc
kept' He let things run on as usual.
It is not often, however, that ono comes
across such a crushing retort as that
which a Sheflield husband recoived
from his wife tho other day, through
the medium of the public press. He
advertised in one of tho local journals
that he, Thomas A , would no long
er be answcrablo for tho debts incurred
by his wife, who seems to have been a
truly amiable creature, if ono may
judge from the advertisement which
she published next day in reply: "This
is to notify that I, Elizabeth A , am
able to pay all my own debts, now that
I havo got shut of Tommy."
Matrimonial dissension now and again
culminates in the flight of one or other
of the contending parties. A French
man, living in Louisiana, amused his
neighbors by telling them how, when
his wife deserted him in this way, he
got her back without further trouble.
"Hid I run after her and beg her to
come back?" he dramatically asked.
"No; I did mot run after her. I zhust
Sublish in ze papaire rat 1 have drawn
fty tousand uollaire in ze lottery, and
sho vas back much quicker as no time."
There nay even be some husbands,
however, who would, rather encourage
than seek to combat or deprecate such I
a aeierainauon on me pan ui iueir
wires. An ancient epigram tells us of
a scholar newly entered marriage
life," who, "following his study, did
offend his wife." The lady bitterly
complains that ker lord should love his
books more than her society, and wishes
she could be transformed into a book
such as he loved to read.
"Hurt-ens (quota she),
nkwm i uuter
Many (said he), 'twere taut aa atmaaake.
Tin retMoa wherefore I do wlaa thee so
Is, every year we have a new, you know.
The green-eyed monster is response
Vie for much conjugal misery, and jeal
onsy, as everybody knows, is often at
faultfinding constant proof of its gas
pistons in the most innocent circam
stances. Here is an amusing case in
point A Jrench lady who was jealous
of her htsshand, determined to watch
hk movements. One day: when be told
.her he was going to Versailles, she fol
lowed him, keeping him in sight nnUl
she missed him m a passage leading to
the railway station. Looking about her
for a few minutes, she saw a man com
ing out of a glove shop with a lather
oventre-sca isiy. isiinJeil with, rage
and jealousy, she fancied It was her
huftban I. and without pausing for a
moment to consider, bounced euJdcnly
up to him and gare him three or four
sting'ng boxes on the C3r. The Instant
the gentleman tunic l round, she dis
covered her mistake, and at the same
moment caught sight of her husband,
who had merely called atatobacconi-t'f,
and wai now crossing the street Thern
was nothing for it but to faint in tho
arms of the gentleman he had at
tacked; while the other lady moved
away, to avoid a ccnc- Tho stranger,
as ton ia he l to find an unknown lady in
his arms, was further startled by a gen
tleman seizing him bv the collar an I
demanding to know wnat he meant by
embracing that lady. "Why. sir. sho
boxed in cam, and" then fainted," ex
claimed the innocent victim. "Sho is
my wife," houtJ the angry husband,
"and would never havo atruck you
without good cauc." Worse than
angry words woul i probably have fol
lowed, had not tho cause of the whole
misunderstanding recovered sufficiently
to explain how it'had all happene I.
Why is there so much connubial
tribulation in the world? Many reasons
might be stated. Dean Swift "says the
reason why so few marriages arc hnppy
is because young ladies spend their
time in making nets, not in making
cages. Hut it is manifestly absurd and
unfair to saddle all tho blame upon the
wives this way. George Eliot tells iw
that marriage must be a relation either
of sympathy or of conquest; and it is
undoubtedly tnte that much of tho
matrimonial discord that exists arisen
from the mutual struggle for suprem
acy. They go to church and say "I
will," and then. crhaps on the way
home, one or other says "I won't"
and that begins it Some one has said
that conjugal affection largely depends
on mutual confidence. A lmVnd of ours
quoted this sentiment tho other day in
the smoking-room, ami added that ho
made it a rule to tell his wife every
thing that happened, and in this way
they avoided any m'siindcrstanding.
"Well, sir," remarked another gentle
man present, not to bo outdone 111 gen
erosity, "you aro not ao open and
frank us I am, for I tell my wife a good
many things that never happen."
"Ah!" exclaimed a third, "I am un
der no necessity -to keep my wife in
formed regarding my attains. She can
find out live times as much as I know
myself without the least trouble."
As good an account ol the matter as
any is that of Max Adcler. "Tho
secret of conjugal felicity," he says,
"is contained iii this formula: demon
strative affection and self-sacrifice. A
man should not only love his wifo dear
ly, but he should tell her ho hues her.
and tell her very often, and each should
be willing to yield, not once or twice,
but constantly, and as a practice, to the
other. Selfishness, my dear,
crushes out love; and most of tho
couples who are living without aflcc
tion for each other, with cold and dead
hearts, with ashes whero thcro should
bo a bright and holy tlanio, have de
stroyed themselves by caring loo much
for themselves, and too liltlo for each
other." Chambers' Journal.
What Onr Ancestors Ate.
Tersons of cxtrcmo views are apt to
maintain that all mankind, being nor
mally savages, wcro as normally canni
bals; but, leaving that moot question
altogether on one side, it seems proba
ble that humanity ato acorns long be
fore they ato cereals or learned tho art
of making bread, and that tho venera
tion entertained by the Druids of Caul
and Britain for tho oak was due to tho
circumstance that its glands were tho
staple food of tho people, lircad, prop
erly so called, w:is transmitted by tho
Greeks to tho Komans; and cither the
latter or tho Phoenicians may have in
troduced tho cultivation of corn into
(Jnul. While, however, tho land was
mainly covered with immense forests, a
long timo must have elapsed bo
fore the practice of eating acorns,
chestnuts and beach mast w.is aban
doned, and even when corn w:us regu
larly grown, ripened and harvested,
tho grains wero merely plucked from
tho ear and eaten raw or slightly
parched. The next step was to infuse
tho grains in hot water for the making
of a species of gruel or porridge, and a
long time afterward it may have occur
red to some bright genius to pound tho
corn in a mortar or rub it to a powder
between two stones. Subsequently
came the hand-mill; but it was not until
after the First Crusade that tho wind
mill was introduced from tho East,
whither it had probably found its way
from China. Tlie lirst bread was evi
dently baked on the ashes and unleav
ened, and tho intolerable pangs of indi
gestion brought on by a continual courso
of "galcttc or "damper" niay havo
suggested the use of a fermenting agent,
which in tho first instance was probably
stale bread turned sour. Plmy has dis
tinctly told us in his 'Natural History'
that tho Gauls leavened their bread with
j-cast made from the 130 of beer; yet,
strangelyenough.thcy abandoned the Use
of beer yeast, aud did not rosumo it
until tho middle of the seventeenth
century. Its revival in Franco made
tho fortune of many bakers; then the
medical faculty sounded an alarm, de
claring that yeast made from beer was
poisonous, lis employment was pro
hibited by law in 16G6, but tho outcry
raised by tho bakers and the public was
so vehement that in the following year
the docree of prohibition was canceled,
with tho proviso that the yeast was to
bo procured only from beer freshly
brewed in Paris of its immediato neigh
borhood. Somo form of fermented
bread, however, tho French had been
eating for sixteen hundred years, in
contradistinction to the gruel and pulse
eating Italians and Levantines and tho
purely vegetarian Hindus. London
Fined fer Profanity.
A boy seven years of age was fined
thjrec dollars and'twelve cents by a Jus
tice in Camden County, N. J., for using
loud and profane language. The boy's
father a poor man was unable to raise
the full amount but managed to pay
one dollar on account promising to set
tle the balance within a few days. Ho
failed to keep his promise, however, and
the Justice caused tho child to be re
arrested and thrown into the county
prison among a lot of hardened crimi
nals, where ho remained until xeleased
through the efforts of Counselor Sparks,
of Camden. Under tho law seventy
five cents was the highest fine that could
be assessed for the otlensc, and for ex
ceeding his powers the Justice was in
dicted, tried and convicted, sentence be
ing suspended pending a newtriaL N.
A correspondent thus describes
Mme. Bernadaki, tho fair Russian who
aspires to be known as the most beauti
ful woman in Paris: "1 saw her at tho
opera, looking the very type of perfect
if soulless, loveliness. The eyes are of
a deep blue, the .nose aquiline, tho
month small and shaped like Cupid's
bow. The exquisitely shaped head is
set to perfection on the white, rounded
throat aud the shoulders .in mold and
covering would put to shame tho most
artistic form ever sculptured in marble.
If her face were only expressive it would
be divine. She will be next season one of
the queens of, Parisian society." .y. j;
Josh Billings' advice: "Mi dear
bey, selekt your buzacmT friend' with
gratecaushnn; once selekted, iodorae
Sim with jure bottom dollar." -
Fcnre Pt. .
The fact that there is a great differ
ence in the lasting qualities of fence
poU set green, and thoe that are well
M:aoaed. or that there is any prefer
ence, as to the season for cutting, is
too often entirely overlooked by fana
cm; they uo po' jut as they chance
to have thcra; if they have them on band
all seasoned at the t me they wish to uc
them, they set them, but if not and
they have "them rovrln. they will eut
them and tax. them green. Tim is not
good economy, for a post set green and
lull of .ap will not season well in moM
earth, but instead of drying it will toon
begin to decay. It is better to season
posts that are to be et in the earth, at
least one year before selling; by so
doing they" will last nearly twice as long
as posts cut at the same season of the
year, and set green; but a post cut in
September, and ml green, will probably
last nearly, if not quite as long a one
cut in March or April, and soaMMicd a
year before setting.
There arc more farmers that know
that it is not economy to Mstgncn po-.ts
than there are that know that there l a
great preference as to tho reason of cut
ting. Timber, to lie good. hould bo
cut soon after it has made its growth
for the seaon; then the sap has io rued
into woo.l, leaving it comparatively
dry; but if cut the latter part of ulnte'r
ortlic lirst of spring the ap is flowing
up through all parts of the wood in such
quantities as to make it very d'flieult to
dry it; henco its increased liability to
Farmers who cut their own fence
post should look ahead far enough (o
enable them to cut them at the right
time, and havo them seasoned when
they want them for uc.
For reasons that do not appear -ory
clearly to us, it is found by experiment
that posts will last longer if the top be
et in the ground. Some give as ti rea
son for this that the moisture from the
eirth is more readily drawn up in a jnist
set in the natural way, than if reversed.
Admitting this to be true, and that the
water thus drawn up causes the pojst to
decay, why will not the descending rnin
enter the large end of the post, when
reversed, ami keep the post even more
moist than when M-t the other end up?
is a question that has often occurred to
us. Itut whatever the cause, there
seems to be good evidence I hat a post
set top down will la-t longer than one
;cl the butt end down.
Tho more difficult it becomes to get
fence posV the closer should be the at
tention paid to cutting, seasoning and
jc tti ng. Massa ch uscttx Vlouyhmun.
Every farmer understands the im
portance of having nit and mouse proof
granaries, as few have not, at tunes,
iullered severely from the depredations
af these destructive pests. W.o have,
(but years ago,) on one or two occa
sions alluded to this matter and gave
directions for 'constructing granaries
that would resist all attempts at en
trance. The following, from an old cor
rcsj undent would seem to be all that
is necessary in constructing rat-proof
"The lumber for tho floor below and
above as well as for the sides must be
w hemlock l inches thick, seasoned,
tilanctl and matched; the joists for the
ower floor t! by 10 of any durable wood;
the studding of tho s'des hemlock. Lay
luo lloor penoctiy level, iakc tour
pieces of 2 by 4 scantling, thu length of
each side of the room, and dress; make
a groove near the upper side near tho
outer edge to receive the tongue of tho
first board of the ceiling, tho ceiling to
be put up tongue down and nailed
through both edges just beneath tho
tongue and grooves. Miter the ends of
these scantlings and nail firmly to tho
llo'ir. Erect at each corner two pieces
of like scantling, the side of which havo
been squared, perpendicular to tho scant
ling on tho lloor; carry up to the top of
the joists above on which lay the upper
lloor. Never ceil below those joists.
Make the door to slide and fit, ami then
you may bid rats and mice to do their
best and their worst. Ventilation may
be given through the door at the lop and
bottom, protected with a strong wire
If, however, any of our practical farm
ers have any other method known to bo
a complete protection against rats, wo
should be glad to hear from them.
Hemlock, owing to its resinous na
ture, offers an impenetrable barrier to
these desperate rodents, wh gnaw
through a leaden water-pipe. In leod,
so far as our experience extends, it is
so. Some years ago wo built what we
called a re'rigerator in the bottom of
tho cellar, three by six feet in length
and breadth, and" three in depth. It
was lin"d with hemlock, except the
bottom, which was the solid ground,
and covered with a hemlock door. In
this our meats, butter, etc!, were kept.
as mey were never Kent oeiore, nut me
rats got into it not however through
tho hemlock lining or covering, but bv
digging down thu threo feet outside tc
the bottom of tho lining, an I passing
under it! They wero cflectually headed
oil by flooring tho bottom with hemlock.
6Yri a ntu um Telegraph.
Sore Ejcs anl School Children.
A child may have sore eyes from vari
ous causes, and tho ailment is simply
painful and troublesome. Hut there is
a form that concerns the community
an inflammation of the mucous mem
brane which lines tho inside of the lids
and tho front of the eyes.
The membrane is called the conjunc
tion, and the dicase conjunctivitis; i.e.,
ini!nmmation of the conjunctiva. Tho
inf animation may soon become severe,
and the secretions abundant and of a
yellow tigge. This is pus. and is so
Virulent that the smallest particle car
ried to tho eyo of another child will
communicate the disease to him, and ho
to others indefinitely.
Tho disease, however, may originate
without this contagious particle. It
may begin with the individual; but when
once started, the first case may becomo
a center of a most fearful epidemic.
It generally originates among ill-fed,
scrofulous children; and those most
liable to take it arc of this same class.
But the scrofulous are found every
where, and are apt to bo ill-nourished,
however abundant their foot!. School
children, therefore, cannot be too care
fully guarded against the infection, and
thoie who arc obviously affected should,
if possible, be kept apart
bays the eminent Lionel Tcalc "Now
if many children in weak health, who
for some time previously have been
badly managed as regards food, air, ex
ercise and cleanliness, are allowed to
congregate, and especially if they are
confined in clo5c. ill-ventilated rooms,
the disease may not only arise, hut soon
acquire an extraordinary degree of viru
lence. "It may spread so quickly in such a
community of children, that in a short
time, out of four or five hundred, one
third, or even a larger proportion, may
be suffering from the disease. Of the
number affected many will suffer very
severely, and serious structural changes
"TV? transparent part of the eye it
front I&own as the cornea, may ulcer
ate, and when, after a time, it heals,
will be so altered that the transparent
tissue will become opaque, or the eye it
self may be destroyed, blindness, of
course, resulting ia both
A young lady wrote to the Phila
delphia A car inquiring: "How an )
avoid being addressed if I walk -fasVsjt
night without a protector?" The erf
perienccd editor of that paper tartly t-'
plied: Wea- an old shawl and carry
FER505AL A5D MTERAKT.
Walter IWant I writing a "new
novel called "AH in a Garden Grc ca."
In the humble opinion of the New Or
leanji t'cafunc Waiter "mut b prepar
ing to giro hb readers the cholera.
The author of "Vice Versa." a
novel which has jnadc more of a com
motion in England than any since "Jane
Eyre." is the son of a Loadon tailor.
Somo of hit anient admirers rcdtct for
him a future as great a that of the la
mented Charles Dickens. Chicago
The writings of President Garfield,
in two 7ri0-p.ic volumes, edited by Pr
ident Hiusdalo. of 11 tram College, to be
tmhIUhed by a I!olon firm, aru owned
by Mrs. GarftaJd, who has exduslre con
trol of tho work, owns tho nbtot. and
ill receive whatever profit arises from
the sale of the book.
Jennie IJud now resides in London,
the mittreo of a apacious and attractive
homo. Her hair U only slightly tinged
wilh gray; her eyes bright and happy,
her form well pri-surTi'd. ami. although
he has reached tho age of aixty ear.
tho look fully ten years younger. She
retains kindly memor.es of the stage,
but her general adrico to young aspir
ant is don't
-In his hitory of ilowdoin College,
Prof. A. S. Packard says he rcmcmU'rs
Hawthorne as he looked in (ho recitation-room,
with "the same shy. g-ntle
bearing, black, drooping, full, inquisi
tive eye, and low, musical voice that he
overbad." and Ixmgfellow fittrng two
.seats behind Hawthorne, a fair haired
youth, blooming with health and early
promise. A. l.Jlcrahl.
Mr. S. C Hale, a veteran name in
literature, announces for publication in
March tictt "A Retrospect of a log
Life." in which ho promi-es to give os
pccial prominence to his recollection of
Ireland .sixty years ago. when ho anys
ho "frequently bought eggs eight for a
penny and chickens for eight jh'iico a
roupfe. There were no markets except
in large towns, and there was no mode
An intere-tiug aTair in Hoston re
eently was the testimonial benefit given
to Mr. William Warren of tho I'oston
Museum, to commemorate tho fiftieth
year of his service on the stage of that
city. Matinee and evening perform
ances wero given, in which Mr. War
ren took part, assisted by many cele
brated members of his profession. Mr.
Warren is an accomplished scholar and
gentleman of the old school, and is one
of tho Inu-X, read men on thu American
stage. Chriittan I'mon.
Why is tho mil road so patriotic?
(live it up? Hocausc it is bound to the
country with the strongest ties. Haiti,
more Every Saturday.
The latest advices from Japan re
port the Mikado sick of "tho peculiar
Japanese disease called knkaku." Out
stuttering contributor wonders how he
"t-took tho kakako." Xorriilown
you always thinking
I'm alwas thinkim:
about nothing, auntie. I never think
abfiiit am thing unless I happen to
think of something to think about."
It now appears from tho statement
of two of the !ost surgeons of this coun
try that tight lacing is not injurious to a
woman's health. It is the cud of gum
.she chews on which warps her out of
shape. Detroit Free, J 'rest.
"No. I don't mind being called a
mastodon and a dodo," sad an Illinois
Judge; "but when that female said I was
a 'two legged relie of a remote, barbar
ic period,' I was compelled to fine hot
for contempt ot coutt tf. Y. Com.
No, we arc pretty well satisfied
that thero is no companion to the lan
guage of flowers known as the lauguage
of food. If thero was such a book, it
would contain something liko this: Hash
innocence; I oarding-house steak
tender thoughts; sausage kiyi; beans
culchach; fish-balls forget-me-not;
A "society" item in a Philadelphia
exchange says: "Miss Hattiu ood
has made several conquests during tho
gala week." Wo didn't suppose Miss
tiattie Wood act that way. And now
that she sees her conduct reported in the
papers she will probably wish she hadn't
Mr. Elward Fitzsmythe, who parts his
hair in the renter, flirte I with forty
seven girls during gala week which is
considerably more than a gal a week
but the "society" editor tailed to got
hold of this important piece of intelli
gence. Xorristown Herald. ,
Mr. Isaac and Mr. IUumenthal kept
rival clothing stores on thu IJjwcry,
within a few doors of each otlur. Mr.
Isaacs was always to be found with his
head out of tho door, soliciting custom
from tho vcrda it passer-by. Mr.
Hlumcnthal objected to this shoddy
manner of doing business, having found
that thu watchful Isaac had captured
several of his customers: and one day
he went up to Isaacs and said: "Ixnik
here. Mr. Isaacs, vy don't you keep
j-our ugly fac inside? You might bet
ter get a jackass to stand py ilc door.
Ho would pe a big improvement"
"Vy." said Isaacs, "Fdidtrydntvoncc,
und all dc people as dcy pass py say tc
him: ' Good day, Mr Hlumcnthal; i
see you've moved.' The Judge.
Tho ordinary inhabitant of the town
passes his life'in a simple and uniform
manner. Ho fore sunrise he leaves his
couch, performs the morning ablutions
enjoined by his religion and repeats his
early prayer. To say his morning
prayer after sunrise is forbidden by the
ordinances of his religion, and to allow
the sun to riso over one's slumbering
head is regarded as prcjuJicial to
health. He then drinks his cup of cof
fee and smokes his pipe either at home
or in the public coifce house. His
breakfast which he tikes after the cof
fee, or sometimes before it consists of
the remains of his meal of the previous
evening, or of cakes and milk, or for a
trifle he procures from the market the
ever-ready national dish of ful, that is
stewed beans. He then engages in his
avocations, buys, sells, writes, works or
moves about, all in the most comforta
ble, quiet and deliberate manner.
" AVhat is not done to-day must be done
to-morrow," in Arabic, "to-morrow,
if God please." stands written on his
forehead in large letters There is real
ly nothing for which the Egyptian
mechanics can be said to be famous.
The things in which ihcy used to
excel are rapidly being forgotten.
The tine masonry of the older
mosques would be thrown away oa the
architectural tastes of the present day.
and hence the race of skillful masons is
becoming extinct The colored glass
which used to be made ia great perfec
tion for windows and lamps is the pro
duct of a forgotten art and most of the
gla and china "used in Egypt cvea
the national ccffce-cups are imported
from Europe. The same fate has cone
to the turners who used to make beau
tiful lattice window-screeas; people
now prefer glass, and lattices being bo
longer required, turners are forgetting
how to make them. The potters do a
good trade in unglazcd. porous vessels
lor cooling water, and the palm fur
nishes occupation to laaay hands.
Egypt is bo loager .famous, for fuse
linen: even its cotton aad woolen sttafs
are coarfb, and its silk of poor-qaality.
The tanners, however, have not forgot
ten their cunning in curing aaorocco
leather, and the love of ornaaeat ex
tendiag bevomKsJjppers. supports oll
.smith in all the small towns.
Oar YoiBg Headers.
It tlW i m too fco. tA coSTw lm frt
Tki ihint top . or Uw UVf too
The GrttmtiW wtU e It. ta SmtU.
n 4 m b tk'.nxl e? tft tanllt of his
A rjrMi M th tuOr f I "S ytxtl
T&i their rriei hjTTtt fcuStto Sic-t.
But u T'c.t of kU Dtrrrt rrtk4.
whra, ota 4f.
uts? wwfc Mt a Btlcstr Uk rW tn li-
Vm htifLtU tor litm Srt lita. to fcC
Witt a kk ft JKutt, vtu rneJ ofeaok si
TJd l wor thn 1 ttkvorfet. rrry r
"Why, tho talnr U Jooo jwrf rrOy rtrlst r
05LT X GOOSE APTER ALL.
The old gray duck. Mad:
was a proud mother
led her nine yellow chih
the water. noic h alwavs m4r, and followrd fey
Sitting o long on the rgs liad bwn js youag hrvthr. who tl otb-.
very tiresome, but she felt fully rvpKl ( baring jut teu kiuxlol du by th
for her trouble a-s bo lookrd at her trant for danog totand tat ht war
Cock and faw that they crc the largrt Hot Madxtu cbUn ooly puthed ht
and handsomest young dut ks in the , iujurrd child UatHy avd. bl be
farm-yard. One of them. Indeed, was cAgcrly told of ProLI uAnfraUw;r do
twice as large as anv of the other. j ctioa."
"Ho will cs-natnly do me credit" 1 Of courc," mini th: c4dut kjo.
the saitL "He is my eldest son, and ' haughtily. "I &lwt la?w I ixt
shall be my heir." 1 npnorio the ret. ThT l no doubt
And this truly would haro been a Gnc 1 about it; 1 am a i an. And I tun afford
dMinclion. if there had been auy thing , i0 deplx all bavpr born cr atarsw"'
to iuherit. j A ho pokn. through the got a tKk
The little ducks swam about In the jf grral white birvl wore dnti on. TWy
water, enjoying the bright Minhine anl
the coA pleasant air. I'her kind
mother taught them how to tar-.d on
their he.-wU in tho watc. and other ac
complishments necessary to a well-bred
little duck's education.
Sho was pleaded to see how fast they
tcamt and how oblig.ng and kind they
were to each other
"Thev take their amiable disposition
from me." hu said, delighted.
That is. all but tbo eldet on. He
would push and crowd to get tho firt
Iilace, and at dinner-time ho inited on
laving the largest worm all to himvlf.
Ho evidently felt that he was head of
" I am 'the largest ami finest duck in
tho pond'." ho paid. "Of cour.e, 1 must
lake tho lead!"
"Hut your position must not niako
you proud, my son." said the mother,
tinxiouslv. True greatness is humble!"
"Hut I am handsomer than the oth
ers." persisted the proud little tluck,
"and I am taller. My neck is longer
You can seo it for yourself."
And he stretched it out to peck sharp
ly at a little brother, who ventured to
swim in front of him.
"It is true." the mother said, thought
fully, as she watched him sailing grandly
away; "ho will bo larger than any of
onr family. Perhaps, indeed, he is not
n duck at" all, but a swan. I have heard
of such things."
Madam Yt ebtoes considered this new
idea for tomu time, and thu oftcner she
thought of it thu more confident she felt
that it must be true.
And whenever the other little ducks
ran to complain of their elder brother's
unkinduess and disagreeable temper,
sho only shook her head widely.
"He is diflerent from the rest of you.
Ho must not bo contradicted! Thero is
MJinething extraordinary about him,"
she said, solemnly.
"The only thing extraordinary I can
see is his appetite," moaned tho poor,
abused little duck, as ho sadly watched
the nit c, fat grub he had found disap
pear down his big brother's capacious
"Yes. indeed," replied another, feel
ingly, remembering the beautiful long
worm he had got only a taste of that
Hut tho other fowls would not put up
with the airs of thu eldest son. Old
Mrs. Whitehead I'cw at him and jcoked
him savagely when he abused ono of
her chicken?" and ho was driven from
the yard when he gobbled moro than his
share of tho food, and that was very
His mother could not excuse his quar
relsome temper and greediness, which
grew worse and worsu every day; but
she felt that tho secret of his noble birth
would explain it all.
"iruperior people are always peculiar,
vou know," she said to her old crony.
the speckled hen. to whom she confided
in strict confidence her suspicions of the
0 specklod hen replied promptly:
li, yes! of course!
Hut she was not moro sinccro than
some other fine ladies, for afterwards
sho made much fun of tho wonderful
secret with the other hens, who laughed
at such ridiculous pretensions.
"A swan, indeed!" they said, scorn
fully. "Ho is not even a resectable
looking tluck. A hideous, long-necked,
And they snubbed Madam Web toes
very decidedly the next time she came
over for a bit of gossip.
Finding that her son's peculiar dis
position was not understood, nor his
grandeur appreciated, by these vulgar
innaoiianLs 01 me i-aru-y-tru. .M.iuani
Wcbtoas resolved to scok the advico of
the wise and renowned Prof. I'ussan
fcathers, whoso ancient dwelling was
but a short distance off in thu heart of
an old oak tree.
Prof. Kussanfeatiicrs, by dint of con
stantly rolling his" eyes about and keep
ing his mouth shut had acquired a
wonderful reputation for knowledge,
and his counsel was eagerly sought by
all his neighbors when in perplexity.
It was true, his advice was not always
as practical as might be wished, but
perhaps, that only made it the moro
highly prized, as each ono could after
ward follow his own ideas, and imagine
he was acting according to the pro
Madam Wcbtocs laid her case before
the Professor. She explained that, find
ing her eldest son so much better
grown, more intelligent and high
spirited than the others, she ha! ar
rived at the conclusion that he was
something superior and belter-born than
the rest of the children.
Then she paused, and wailed to hear
the Professor's opinion.
Prof. Fussanfeathers rolled his eyes
to tho right then he rolled them to the
left, then he rolled them up so far that
they nearly vanished from sight and
then he said:
" Who! who-o! who-o-o!"
"It is my son. your honor," said
Madam Wcbtocs, who thought that this
was the proper way to address such a
learned person, and who was not at all
put out at finding that he did not direct
ly understand her. It proved that he
was occupied with very important mat
ters. "A genius is always eccentric yonr
honor, and I am sure it is his high birth
that makes him so haughty in his man
ners. Don't you think I am right Pro
"Twit! Twho!" said the Professor,
regarding her gravely with his large
Witty, your honor? Ob, yes, in
deed, he'is wonderfully witty!" eagerly
said the foolish old duck. "And. as you
say. yonr honor, considering txrAo he is.
t is hardly to be expected that being
bora a swan, he should condescend to
associate with the low-bred shanghais
The Professor sat for soe Minutes
perfectly still, gazing with his big eyes
at poor aaxioes Madaw Webtoes, who
waited patiently to hear if he had any
thing more to say. .And at hut the
Professor bowed hsi head gravely three
twes, and then closed his eyes, as if to
declare that the interview was over; se.
niter thinking him warmly for hk val
ahle ndviee and assistance. Madam
Wehtoes hastened home to rarest his
tpinion in triumph to her friends.
"Ten-see. I was right!" she cried
Vmfljrt the amsmVil lawk. "The
PrfcBor agTTl wit a. Itpal Iat
right My son Is certainly a 4f fal
Ad Jc towd Wr h4 osrafolly st
Now. iVet. KmaaffAih(m - vj
aathoriir. 1L opta w cfcarh tm
'ortaat Perhaps MUsi WrM"
p!.at w&bM tern cot to t a
wi after all!
N:reral of lh! kt wtrru taoch l
pretMcd. ad JooV?!a,uaaf,?tbW. asd
the tcck!cd idy jcrnrUt wwhd Omi
Graadftbr Grcltt hook Mi ha4
!" klowjr. He had besrd people talk t
Here bf cockP cried th rwiixr,
i angry t their doubts. "Can t soa ls
i.cic ypor turn cjw lan I you cc
how much Ulkr an i hsd?se? ho u
trttchl iher lun-: uek foruanl with
loud hi-', and ran awkw anil r pl tho
other fow! on their wav to tho jHmd.
"Hero aro tho swan! Hen- arw my
viuaLs at last"' crieil tho eldest um. futl
I of h-s blind conccit.
And. hiitg ooutonptuouly, he
hx'tened to jon them.
"Oh. come back, my wmcomo
bfct-k!" cried hi inuthwr. in ltipair
" You aro mistaken! Tho-K? arv not
swans, they ure gino"'
Hut he did not hear her, ho had gona
And while jxor Madam Wohuw.
t-ninhttl by this ternblo fall of her pride,
fainted untiruly away, all th hu uv
claimod, with shrieks of laughter.
"A swan, indeed! And Tiw was no
thing but a gooe, after all!" A'pa i
C'urjwi, i (.ioldtn Days.
You want to know, Tom. what Is the
first uuality of manhood?
Well, listen. I am going to tell you
in one little word of fiu letters. And I
am going to write that won! In ory
loutl letters as though ou uurudoaf. o
that you may never forgot it. That
wortl "is "truth."
Now, then, romemlr. truth I tha
only foundation on which can be erect
ed a mauhotxl that is worthy of being
Now, mark what I iay, truth mnt bo
thu foundation on which the whole char
actor Is to Imj erected, for olhcrwic, no
matter how beautiful the upper stories
may be. ami no matter of howgttod ma
terial they may be built, the ntiitic. the
character, the manhood, will lo but a
.sham which offers no suns refuge ami
protection to thoe who seek it for it
will tumble down when trial comes.
Alas, my boy. tho world Is very full
of such shams of manhood, in every
profession and occupation. 'Jlioro aru
lawyers of this town who kuow that
they have never had any Iralnin' to fit
them for their work, who et 7riijws
upon tho people and tnke their tnoimy
forgiving them adi ice which they know
they arc unfitted to give. I hetrdof
nu lately who adi-Ncd his partner
"never to have anything to do with law
bo'ks. for thev "would confuse his
Thero are ignorant physicians who
know that they aru ignorant, and who
can ami do impose ujkmi cop!c more
ignorant t an themselves. 'I (,oro aro
preachers without number pretending
to know what they have never lenrneil.
Don't 3'ou seo that their manhood Ls at
best but a beautiful deceit'
Now, 1 want you to Ik) a man, nnd
that you may bo that, I want you first
and foremost to Ihj true, thoroughly
true. I hope you would scorn to tell n.
lie. but that is only the very beginning
of truthfulness. 1 want ou to dejle
all sham, all pretense, all effort to seem
to be otherwise than you are.
When we have laid that foundation
then wu can go on to build up a man
hood, glorious" and god-liko, after the
perfect image of Him. tho perfect Man,
who said that Ho was born that Ho
might bear witness to the truth. Bishop
Had to Stay.
Ignorant and brutal men arc not un
likely lo get tlctianl too mxhi loforo
they really know what they are defying.
The New York Mail and hrprrs. names
n case of a loud-mouthed witness who
was .suddenly brought to his cucs by
the long arm of the law.
One 'Mitzcnhcim. a carpenter, had
been killed while houso framing in the
employ of Stephen A Downing, and
tho Coroner subpo nacd Stephen and
twelve workmen who saw Mitzcnhcim
When the caso was called a big,
burly, unshaved man walked up ami an
nounced that ho was Stephen. IJetook
the stand and testified that he saw noth
ing of the accident. If the men couldn't
put up a scaffold, they could "break
their necks for all he carciL"
"Whero are the twelve men who work
for you and wcro -ubparnacdr' asked
"They're at work, where
i. "I ain't
to be." responded Stephen
paid for coming here and neither am
they; so I wouldn't bring them, and
now I'm going myself. Good-slay."
"Now don't go." remarked the Cor
oner. "You live In Williamsburg, I b
1 eve? Well, we'll just adjourn this
case for one week in order to get your
men here to testify. And as we haven't
taken all your testimony yet. we'll just
send you to thro House of Detention un
til next Wednesday, when we'll be cer
tain to have you here. Officer Cook,
just sec tlmt the young gentleman
reaches his destination aliright."
Major Dick Cook seized the wit aess.
who stood with his under jaw fallen and
in a pecmingiy dazed condition, aad
marched him off.
"The Tacaam Una sf f63.'
The General Superintendent of lh
Life-Saving Service is continually ia re
ceipt of new schemes, patents aad de
vices from all parts of the cotintry.
and from all classes of person-, who
urge the adoption of their of tea crank
views and machines for the re-cue of
mariners from wrecked ve-scls. Tho
latest device came- from an Knglih
man named Fox. who k now a retdnt
of Ohio. It consists ol a catspnlt.
similar to those ocd In areas- for
throwing acrobats into the ah, aad Is
called by it inventor "The Vacm
Gua of 3b2. The projectile to b fired
out of the gnn to the stranded or sink
ing vessel conkts of a relief boat,
folded Hiabrella-Iike. which contains a
human being, one of the life-aariag
crew. This man goes in the canoe.
doses all the apertnrcs. and s-rro-d
himself by rabber air-bags. He k not
to be fired ia a sitting position, bet k
-supposed to he nat. with hk feet to the
stern. The idea k fer the man when
the canoe-projectile reaches the waler
to rake his-self mm and scatter lkV-
nd ar-haags to the drewnin
Gcrernor6teheae. of Georgia, has
nde one of hk nieces mistress of the
Exec-stive Mansion in Athbata, Twe
other nieces make their home with
I than aar vlher tluck la toe jaru
ita Wcbtoc. J The ikleat kib s:ad tu W U s
tho day Ue ttrt harrr. Hr nmo forward. trttchtr
Irca down to hi loa? acck wuh tW r-ul-ar hitt-
rsoiuiimftt 15 wwj.
Oarmar Herft K- Serta9l fc ff-
fc-rd tW ,VrS4 Atw r srrtfc
wr-wr -m - -, w-.-r- .
Uiah? hMVT tViTti
l. W.tVl!k...a. mitmectl tm MXtJL. ttvmt
- Jtich ti. IW ie5S X
S tetw irisw "
iH 'stt - 's- "
uit aw,r s " -w
H, m " !SWT1rr ti tr
twwl rtt tnlrr s
ttl t J lo AfJ ! smwi
MUS( f ( JMtS t4
ta vtu tt its 'r mx v.
Ii4iar vrf &t tfrs rx -
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tx-r -a tt utyt t .
cttrS fajr t-Mr-M -HMa !- . -4 rt
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tW'T-lt tsl vMtMi t t
t Sttnt ! Af rK Wt
;Ut a ihtr j T!k s .jt'
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r'uit. 1ST 9mJMf tJt
Watdtt i4l v4 ft t f--.
llarttL t vtbmf w. lTf
tr f fK-rmataf r"-Mi tsri fc.wu
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i ww trx-t'Mifcn, Itt-rry ih
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t4t Itu- MMrt rMlilt'l.l T
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t.f It - vaurtt tHJ ilM'ttllf
t-rt4 n I. r(iiMm f fttf
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ufM bunt--t Ml llr tmtMi4 t-.--k.-tu
tutnt t-r ttv- - jrtit mt lb m" 4miit A
krr' T-nm ( th tMt awl kMW Mi 1
HV tMt)' a IT-ilt--! l'r-itH 11 I. Ti-y
R.vi IIH Mttl U.tAftl itf W imo ! -. M
ltlnitHW fup wh -. rl 4lifM.t tM "
Cn-t Trj'nM t-f.ewi lb -. l.--Htl
i(tin lalbnf t&sM t rtaSt l 4
rfrriMUi t -! 'H 1 1 to HiMWftw Ht
n-trsnl u mi .- t iti rttticm it v
In tho IhOurfws l!.-h rH(tt tna) mt
thi rUx inlH r4t l-rwhWIN l ltt tlw
tUlt iUi!fk- .f r( wh tr
(iniMt 11m im tin Ut. l K MtJ U mtr
.) ty lrWn iht tr-t. abWik Nui V, M
ttinUl tut,f )&! caf )tt t))wrHl
ni ura trial wf tt chry thMJ fM(-t4t
lnhlMltMi l m a Mini t !. It
iir hi hf ly tb 8rt 4Urs. rf
I- va-Hir lrr fotSor ta tf r-Wc m(iHiI
f th cvmtMHnnr. l-tby tfcM t-l
mar irpl iit.wf bw ate 4 nta t b
ti ajTUC !- Itt a - mar ..f m W . l KwUirf,
trrtl lb-atUrr tit if fVMtWaviW l H-J
lU f"t llwt rmttj lUitMHl nt tb f r lr
tin ato Kit it a !' f ttti-nrnp t.'f
lly Ah rntir wUtak'' , w riftn
with t lJ ri-at-tMtts. Ila U' k mt h-tn m
IlUttx. II rft turtuiva at atltUwt
rT foi-H-'bw ttr ts'-4ti (m n vr-ll- '
Untf Ms I Ha- l-'Wa. Hi IU- a-rltar d4 '
f IU rSlli'ot ."l M-l at-M. I ht4r
utrl rntorpr ! luitHitna-i thtwwrH tb rr
Isln atwt lbrirtfrrii M mT r ! -v-rt
llr It tirtr ti bftMir H-t
rhlMrn with tbrnt iil lh Htl !.!
iMlOlia a Writ a Ittft l-. Kfct Iw tn I .If)
tr t.iliir u-, ibrtty bi. triHy "l
tiKlutry si'tK th frl(ai tirto b
(MKirfr (mir rbo nrl t.mni ibril t iba
jrnlri-s. yoarnf .h njln ;i(M w1m tie
tbe triC"hH-h tbtMjr t lrs lan) fr Hr
bottittrit far?nib rfllwi ik'wJwII Hiv-mit-foTt
ixl plnlj- ItaMf ( thrllt atol riuf
mMtiwrin tb litlnvltH'l hn al lh- it't, ;
attit ! l-nni in jo mMo "naiiv i '
IhPf.ll.'' lb' rar'y Mirr ami nViMi nT
hiHtiiMMi! bmtfvvl nMrif tni rat
bnli t. an'l xtl liMhsl 'al ..f atSitr
In wblvb tb ri- no-l Hitnir f HriM
t tttv h'M in a-f oat llr--iut Tbw r W
mul a-t..ti futiffl i' t Into ib' aSar
Th nirtiiTrimr f !.. In hi iwsMtiai
Nblrtrs at thiir-nliijror lb Erl TrlHrl
.atlit'r. urirt Iho Ucm40 ( lrH laws
i''him, w .irawti
in tbiti i1Iit-.(Jh
.. a m
xuh nn uii
irainirT'I aKHit in ttaUOir tl mi
tit br fJta
IMSnit-t wllh li OIMtM. fltrilM'r f 1M
jnltli, tinvh'! rip"iNKl In wanitt
lbw ula'a at all ihiiIj itr Tb Brt il b
rrtojKMl ) n t! b of liinur I., lb liv
UUns w-R "n a-nillrt-t mt aaliaMit f--liln
fur trtitr UIx Wbirv-r tb-a ti-
bo wrro ralaM hr., Hw IimImMi nrtv r
itnevHl m ! i1-rinlI'iri mvj jMitrt'
lbniub thrtr fMiunlti tnrt for IbitHtr
Thl rnin nf lh tlrt rrll ti mil f-T btia.
Utltri $u lion In tbo nTar Trrllrr Aiblrw.
In thiTrrri!i1 inV oi 4. Iivrir
Jibuhaml-r al-l. wltli r,bi( litcit--tbm
llmnanltr atiuMrra !-(
iirnr tbrrti-l anl unrrl-ittiiiif itrttni tnf
a wxile lnltniina-. br mivai nlaM.r
arvi bniUL tht tbn u- of lb rltb an I rl,
rvrn In a lltnnof pntfntiift k.. wb tbin,
w-imiH ('nnninl xtAr trftriful
linrlne-I l lbUaf b !tf lUtitnr
i-rrtIftrt. um bi-r fUjtbtt jHbvn,
tvi ibai it j naitx-a iv not utwnUr
Mllow far Ih-t litttf oandtn lbrvra hf
Itwaa InorltaMt Ibtt. wh-n tbn bntblMilon
f-kili.n-riMwf f --b fr lu
cnmclol' HkI wh lncrnl , nhll
rtiv il ..u.Lt .j ...... . V ... .. r
nthL 11 ; ZmtnZ, i-?.-:.'"?'
liW.-L thua-Snl f U mh catMq r-na ioc-1
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