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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 29, 1884)
ru sun anu
A balm for iul mv woes:
Our hearts nto one, our bils beffun.
My darling HUly Hoso.
Jits. jt. A. JClddtr. in N. J". Lolgcr.
THE FACE IX THE GLASS.
1 -was called by telegram from mj
flicc one day to visit au uncle who was
fie hail never even acknowledged my
existence Ho was "Mr. Worth, who
owns thai lino mansion over there,"
while I was simply or my small .sign
lecla-cd me to be "Henry Worth,
The "M.D." was my only wealth,
station or honor. In fact, when a
young physician lirst puts out h s sign
Xbai is about all he possesses, save the
small stock of knowledge which he has
carr'ed until himself and pocketbook
am exceedingly 1 elow par.
It was no short distance between my
city home and my uncle's. Fully one
hundred nnd sixtv miles intervened, and
It w:us evening before the train slowed
ip at the village of Dare.
I alighted with one or two others, and
looked around for some person from the
-Castle' (a3 1113' uncle's home was
called). I found an Irishman waiting,
"who, after a long parley to I e sure I
was the right person, told me to get into
Wo must have ridden a mile and a
Jjalf when we turned into the Castle
J could not make out the place very
well, for it had grown dark in t'.io ap
proaching night. We turned into a
long drive, and far back from the main
thoroughfare stopped before the door of
a dark stone mansion.
Not a light was visible save a dim one
in the hall, which could be seen through
:the colored glass transom.
The coachman drove around to the
stables, while 1 passed up the marble
steps and sounded the brass knocker.
AVhat a noise it did make. .It seemed
as though every part of the house had
an echo and trembled at the concus
For somo time T was kept waiting
outside: but at length the slow foot
steps of sonic one coming to the door
could be heard. Then came the sound
of bolls being thrown back, and then
Jtlie door opened.
Who was it?
A woman from the looks of the dress.
"Yes; it was a woman an old, wrinkled,
viekcd-looking woman, who reminded
me of one of the witches in Shakes
"What do you want?" was demand
ed in a tremulously high tone.
"My name is Worth, from II
city; nephew to Kobert Worth," I re
plied. "Come iu," was all she said, and I
'Was ushered into the hall.
1 followed her along the hall until v.-c
Touched a door that was slightly ajar.
"You may remain here until I ac
quaint master of -our arrival," she
said, and left me to mvself.
A fire burned dimly in the old-fash-
med grate at the other end of the
mauious par.or. wo wax cautiies
iirncu in the chandelier. The room
is 'furnished in a manner that dc-
ccUhc owner to be a man of taste.
itr&nd wealth. I'aint'mrs hung
Is in such numbers that
imself to be in the studio
tors were all closed
ave been opened. to-
. v-..j. v -t ,
$s room, for.
rwero left ,
ienta lasted, '
making an ex- .
nan, anu l Knew
same of me. I
Ti dill man. Jind vet '
hard to tell his a'ire, I
litt uisease nau piacuu iu
i 1 T...I iLnM
n nini. mat nc was
than mv father 1 knew; uut
rou nave orotini mis man iu
ther's death-bed vou would have
"declared him to have been fullytweuty
vears the senior. .
t . t i.. i-n i :mmmm:-
lie uroKC me sunnuss uv jk.-
So vou aro John Wort
"I am," I answered.
A pause ensued.
t ir .!
rse you :now that your latncr
2 not on very good" terms, do '
ami I were
you not?" he asked.
"So 1 have been informed," I an
swered. "Do you bear me any ill-will?" he
questioned, rising a little up in bed.
"Not in the least."
"1 am glad you do not," he contin
ued. Kcttlinir himself uirain. "for I am
about to die and wish the ill-will of no
"Indeed!" I exclaimed. "Whatever ,
has trani;-p:rcd between my father and
vou is a dead letter to me."
Let me sec.
agam spouc my
uncle, "vour father is dead?"
"Yas; and has been xicarly-a year." '
"Did he leave you any property?" ho
interrogated; and then," as if excusing s
himself for his ignorance, he said: i
"You see. although a brother, 1 was a
total stramrer." I
"He lelt me something which I valuo ,
vcrv hhrhlv," I answered.
"What is that?"' h. demanded.
"Au honest name."
"And 1 suppose that was all?"
Yc V L replied.
"All the better," he muttered to him
self; and then continuing:
I like vou better tiian I expected
Draw vo'.r chai. nearer mv bed."'
1 obeyed, and noticed lor the first 1
time since mv entrance a very line
French plate m'rror that hung on the
wall near his head.
"Give me vour hand," he asked,
reaching out a long, withered hand for
me to clasp.
I did so, and the coldness of that hand
sent a tremor to my very heart.
Do you know why I have sent fi
you?" he now asked, looking at mo
with those dark eyes that seemed to
t pierce my inmost thoughts.
"1 do not, I answered.
" 1. will tell you then. To make you
my heir! I am about todiseloe to you
a part of my life that few persons know.
But first you must swear never to dis
close it to any one. Swear on your hon
or as a gentleman a Worth that it
shall never pass vour lips."
Like Hamlet, 1 took the oath.
" Have you ever heard tho name of
Fran-jeskie? But I do not think you
have. You have seen his picture?"
" Where? Down stairs?' '
"Aye; the painting of that beauti
ful youug man with the black eyes and
I remember it.''
lie was of Polish descent, as his
name indicates. He and 1 were tho
firmest of friends; but it has been twenty-live
Vears ago since he was since he
died," 'correcting h mself. "Did vou
notice the beautiful girl next to his
"Yes, I did," I answered, growing
"Well, that was his wife. Before
she married him her name was Dale
Flora Dale. 1 knew her before 1-ran-ceskie,
and loved her."
How despairingly the old man spoke
the last part, of toe sentence!
"She married h:m. 1 was for a time
insaue. 1 traveled Heaven kuows
where anywhere -to forget my terrible
disappointment Iliad loved irAnces-
k:e as a fr:end and now I hated him,
How I longed for his dcsltvolio
o-loaled over the time we au
o r . - . 1-vii-""1-!-?
A a ear passcu-:uv,'!um enwuee
togeiher, andlm come, closer Vme."
S boa't?'nivvPldQVn' to his lipsmid he
linck.8 ti. had been, shot.
HtwSching to glahco up "to the mirror
fo'ohe second'! saw the face orFIoraj
Ihtt: " It was but an. lnstantejHte
...i. ... ..ii ....: . i .
nonr.L Tbn2 the pttifulrevelationtbis truly good
know what a close compan-
r WM. Here Wl wraith nl
before mo anil an anral fnr
brdid I hesitate?"
it wu that conscience that
COWards Of U alL" In amm.
must sacrifice mv manhood.
o the receiver of blood-mnnnr
naKeroi a crime. Iln b-td
., -w -
lodged that all lus wealth
was enough. Before th !d.
Monet clock in the hall struck fiv
had decided the course 1 should nnr.
I quickly stole from my room to that
of my uu4los. Without knocking I
went in, came close to his bedside and
"I reject your offer."
I expected a torrent of passion. There
lie lay as i had left him one hand on
the counterpane as it had been stretched
....A . ... "
out w xuceivc mine. 1113
mc lie was deatl!
It i a hard thinir to keen a man down
! jk Itrk I.......I ?
' ucivriiuueu io ruse.
inn;niuwi uui surety m mv nroies-
sion. iue iwoj'earssucceeUinmy ad-
vcuimc v w it ai venture; recorueu
above were given to interminable studv
and zeal. 1 very seldom lost a case "l
took hold of. A fever broke out which
devastated the country. I was in de
mand constantly, and my success built
me up a home.
loo close attention could not help but
11 upon my health. I m :st have a
mange oi air. my menus auviseu, &aa
I concluded to have it.
I sought the mountains, and in a
quiet pastoral home my health returned.
The gJorioi3 Catskills! What an an
tidote they are to the si-k and diseased
One morning, taking my mountain
stall" with me. I left the village at the
foot of the mountain, where I resided.
and commenced the ascent of South
There was but a single cloud
in the heavens, and that brushed the
top of Clove Peak, across the ravine.
The air had that transparency that is
often noticed in early autumn, lou
may ga.e until the eye wearies of the
distance, the atmosphere is so clear,
My path was very intricate, and it was
fully two hours after leaving the plain
below before I stood on Bowlder Hook,
nearly thrto thousand feet above the
My soul was drinking in the bcautv
of the scene when a scream of terror
fell upon my ear.
Another instant I was bounding dan
gerously near the edge of the piecipice
toward the ery which! had heard.
i rounded a bowlder and beheld a
woman clinging to a shrub which
n the edge of the precipice.
on, and I will save your' 1
She must have heard, for she held on,
and another instant I had drawn her
from the threatened death.
And then she did what any woman
would have done under the circum
It was some time before I could
bring her to. When I did, and she
opened her eyes, great, heavenly eyes
she looked confused and asked:
"Where am 1?"
Those eyes that voice, so low and
pathetic made a thrill go over my per
son, and t was in a very unprofession
al tone that I answered:
"Sate; thank Heaven!"
" Oh, I remember. I slipped on the
recks. What an eseape from a horri
I assisted her to the hotel near by,
where she was staying, and was the
hero of the da' among the guests.
Header, do you wish to hear more?
Well, I will teil you. I have never re
covered the heart I lost that day on the
A few days before our marriage my
fiance turned to me and said:
" Harry. 1, do not think you know
my true name. Do you think you have
ever seen me before?"
" Indeed, my dear, I think not," I
replied, "anu yet you resemble very
closely a painting 1 have seen."
" I wiw you, though, two years ago,"
she continued, smiling.
" Where?" I demanded.
There was a "tender light" in her
blue eyes as she replied:
"In the glass when your uncle con
fessed his crime." I'hUadciphia Call.
ttci'ii Victoria's Domestic Despotism.
The biographies of Queens and their j
families prove how great is the cause :
. - . .-'..
for the nrivileire Of not be- '
-t-z-- i n-.. . ,
T.r,lliem. llliS Ularv
inuOTtENiiBencd oy a mere
sieht ot hirtlVBSrsk'iiarrow and
m.Uo cscarjjitlbo' a Queen,
cscapj-Llbo a i,
The letters 'olwlhp. I'i
Prince or 1'nnccss; ltlrndcery and :
thrawum. The letters oftethe i'rineess
AUce'l ke all literary emaua'tlons from j
perso'us of royal birth, t onlirm this fact. (
The teuious details of her cramped and
monbtonopjojirt hie. give strong ev- J
iclencp of ttsetiVptUess. Hut through-
u-sacnuc.ng innecsa iuic uu-.
truthful observations, of which
vmg is on 2 of the best:
with, strong leeungs anu oi
.aperamene, ior wmen one is
nnonsiDie man ior tuu coiot
l-esj have thing3 to light
toput up witii unicnown to
l yioknt emotions.
doaseatientlv ao4acling ot
U-jeiw ofmrritabfe.; nen'es.
me a jfiuuwwu." "i
,tk apparentlv has a
ition. -While her sub-
Hp!ipardtively free, her sons
tens arc iu uuauac n a
Irving ojyfthe title Madame
kvas tho unfortunate lane
iring tho French rcvolu-
ic dresses, opinions.
les and tjrmcesses.
ily are submitted to
rai, anu suevsomoiu-
ng out piety, pru-
-and unlimited hard
Mothers in her name.
rrinccss of Wales are
of all the court
ied to nass a great
tinie in" presenting
a. v j.
idols, hospitals, char
ing at all. varieties
is' ana state nrw-
ind ia worldnjr lor
mbuity And in tb
imb of oottMHaoo 19
k7r; v '"lir ;-;
r , e- 'mMmmmmvtr1 - wi
u - rr. - -r "
k.mb mmkimmmmmi-rmm I
m Wtmw- HMbIb Bmmmm m
Some of the printed delaine new
much worn are very brilliant in color
ing. One of the. covered with a de-
ii"Tl of rins in the brightest nossibl J lfV,lf mrr taa.nJ acfe atfeT
nasturtium tints, was worn lately by a - 8Jse-orJ as4 apt:c-to. Ui U to
brunette with clear complexion and I etbrr. .,. .w .
jcarlct lips. Nothing could have bee. J L? ' liSXtlS''
better; but beware of thee bright
shades, oh blondes' Some sad mistakes ' ZtZlff Sit orr b'
... , . , . I llirfcU.rU cm sltJiBr jui OTr but
are malo bv those destitute of tbeent4 JTi
j of color. A pallid, sallow face is encircled
oy a manogany-coiorca oonnoi ana
strings to matcu. ine enoct rs ueprts-,
ill a jecvu. concert out' o. mm
singers wore cruerald-grecn velvet over
slate-colonil .-ilk skirt. Iler gloves
matchc 1 the skirt- isuch a dre-ss nughi
to be punishable by law. An artist who
was present wu heard to remark that
! if one looked long enough at that gown
5t ,wodd drive one crazy. When ths
ience of color comes to bo properly
understood, such comb.natioa will be
imjwsAJble. We want some one to pre
pare u grammar and d ctionaryof tints,
or rather a "Ton-meiung" or "Ton
leiter," a Guide to the Gamut of
Colors and Tints." Not hl this is done
jihall we be able to dojuit.ee to the mar
velous number of hues that modern
manufacturers havu placed ready toon
hands. We shall have tints and semi
tints ranged in order, as tones and semi- .
tones in music We shall delight in '
the composition of cadences, of sym
phonies, and comprehend the value ol ,
intervals and the intricacies of modula- '
The theory of color is as yet un-1
known, ami we are but on the thresh
old of a delightful science. Though
there are manv to whom the study
would offer no attractions, vet these
would searcelv onto itnber those
have "no ear' for mif-ie, and who, not- j
withstanding that fact, attend con-:
certs, are tnughtto "play the piano," i
and are een given instructions in ing- J
ing until the tortured ears of the teach- j
er and of the martyried household lead
to their own release trom pa n. But to
those gifted with the capacity it will I
be an immense boon to have the science '
oi coior recognizee! as sucn, anu i:uu
open to the willing .-.indent. The char
acterization of colors has et to bo
studied. A French writer says: "You
may laugh in a sky-blue bonnet, but
voii must not weep in :i rose-colored
one." In the same wav no one would i
willingl put on a yellow gown if she.
felt dull or in a peevish mood. There
is a cheerful good-nature about the col
or, as seen in pansies, in la.-uruum, or
n buttercups, that uusnits it for darker
moods. Violet is sentimental, but the
paler mauve laughs with good nature
and a light heart. J hero is something ;
solemn about the splendor of the more
brilliant tints of red and mueh of pre-
tentiousuess in the decided shades of j
blue. M isJeians re oguizo similar qual
ities in the various kevs in which thev
write, borne are chosen for interpret
ing a querulous ditt., and others Jor
wonts of a nielan holy drift. All these
possibilities are to be found in colors ai
in sounds, in tints as in tones. !any
of us now seize these harmonic-; by a
sort of intuition, but our interpretation
of them must be as lame and inade
quate as was Jubal's harp to render the
music of the spheres, perhaps more
audible to mortals in those early days
of the world's vottMi. Will no one ac-
comp,;sh for ight west musician have
done for sound? Wo have not even j
wo.ds wherewith to write of colors, but I
have to borrow from the language of I
musie. Should am- hereafter make the I
rough places smooth and the crooked i
ways straight, it will he a matter o!
gratitude, hot only to the possessor of
artistic perceptions, but to the world at
large, since the science of ilres mut
therebv become greatly simplitied. and
an inliirte variety be rendered possible
without further resources than those we
now possess. London Scioj.
"Lct mo have live two-cent stamps.
please." said a lady to the. retail stamp j
clerk in the post-ollice vesterdav. I
"Ves'm," he sa I. handing them out.
"Catft vou let me have them in one
piece?" she asked. i
..f...:.,i.. ..,..'... cni.i iiw.iri- '
Can 1 solid them home for you." j
"Oh. no: 1 don't live far onlv on the !
Ll-a-K1III. 111.I..LII1- .-.kklIIllI..l(B.n.al
North Side and lam going right home. .
I wouldn't want to put you to the i
"No trouble at all," said the clerk.
"I 'haven't much to do to-dav, and could
very easily spare an hour."
"Very much obliged." said the lady,
smXmg'sweotly. "Dear me,' siic .-aid.
nutting on a stamn. "what a horrid
linllim- il In ;fr.mn 1tterf Wliv e.-tn't
w,...w. .w ,. .. .- --... -
?;en.l letters and lot the iinst-otlicc
.. - ---. . , -
sen,i . their bill once a month?"
-Thev might iust as well," said the
clerk, svmpathi.inglv. "I'll mention
the fact in mv next message to Con-
" Will vou? How nice! But vou
i mist n't mention mv name. Sav the
lea was suggested by a North Side s
cictylady, wou't you?"
"C'ertainlv, ma'am," said the clerk.
" That's the second letter this week I
have sent to Getty,' said the lady, but
toiling her gossamer. " Gerty is the
sweetest girl going to assarnow."
" Uow does"" Gerty like Vassar?"
asked the clerk.
"Oh, Gerty likes Vassal lirst-ratc; J
only f.he saysthoy don't see much com- j
"Paper! All about the election!"
screamed a news-Mov.
the ladv, !
"did tnov nave an c
.dection yesterdav? j
lt.3M " " !
Who is President now
"Arthur. I believe," said the clerk.'
"Whv. I thought "Arthur was Presi- j
dent last year?"
" Yes, but he is still President.'
What was the election for, then?"
" For ""auge'rs of marmalade and in
spector ot hot biscuit," said the clerk.
"Oh, well, I Lope they'll get good.
t good men. I attended the oman s
Congress awhile ago and you kuow it
.'tf": :.-t- ,i",i: r.,tr 1
...,-. .lt.T.I ttmf - In.l inf rwirrhf tn
uii I..iv, " '-ml sb 5l.-.l siwar. ;
"Vvhois th.at woman?" asked tfief whose pmed tenure her of cUj
w ,7. ; tn, wbnwaasl.akmnrand fense against the displcuure and du-
shivering with rage.
'""" M.1A " ."W, .... 0 .
" Bust me if 1
know," said the
And the outflow of stamps procced
d.SL l'aul Sunday Ucraid.
X Finished Education.
lilrs. De Jones Your coa is in Can
Mrs. Von Brown Yes, the dear boy
preferred the climate. He has more
time to studv too.
Urs. Dc Jones He is very finely od
voated. 1 understand. Strange ho ever
wemtinto a bant . Did he ever
. "Mrs. Von Brown No. Ho went
Uwratogh the bank. The, Graphic
- L m m
ATMStbr-bean plant, sarys tha Los
;l-il 1 -rx X Wr.fJ Tkaa lnaT fnnnil
iaraw ivw.i jucm --- "
brtfaa ilioo. aad w
miEmmW f mnHjtailM of
Our Young Headers.
OSK DATS HAPS.
" wtiat tun usryn harm: rd h to t- Jo
. BultJ,7loM loI -cad thca. UJ t&er--
cin u J
TrU Xelt a U bvr fr. turn-! Into laJ
Ho-r M that blackbird xnow wUal .&c ai
What ins,J blm wbbtlc rfcM t r Uxat
1W he .raajf tie b i&ouvfci mtml -tnicttii 1
So Uat nai Qt wfcsi ou,! hapj-ua iw
Trit hf ofc her bcl bor tret
Whr. ou mut thtnV b? mc!ai "I'm
What Jo yiti moan, jpu Ual thinr. bMi jo
!aV- iar ir tnin'. by actin? o i-H)'
Come nutr, kcI uj. e arr Oin- tu ?ot:""
rlcw In tbc ray tbey were WU-
Tber can b conquervd. ami
o cn tbr
Gotnj: th? f atcr for tx?tn7 o cbhllQ.
Woadr.n?. tcTaa;s. are tnj ownrij
Wbtch made them rolail their inaK ml
Ah. if Trtx ontj' had ktfpt tho coM hMjMfr
lurnt-l to that raii! who numi "l)M'v
Hut he w cnrccty a balf-hoisr oMor.
W nen the wbolcscboui aw.d it biv-tih to t-c-hoU
Ups-cl a veijr iarye tottio of ink.
How 1h1 it bapr-en? Th wrJmlnr clot Uy her
Let in tti biltti ky. ibciilr ott aud t;
i Tr.v bright eyes Hiindcivd hieher ami bl.'h-
Then tb came down d her fao ai on
lay a river or ink at her feet.
W! it her elbow. r linw H1 ln do It?
Did that 'ne tottle contain u!l that oot ?
Vu-i.l tr niii.es and 4-as t pwrue It.
Meanwhile .-he beard .he de--rvtd it, and
"IJeatrix. ou wilt remain after ."ChooL"
TulMl not tnaUTris
rri'.s checkA anyrnotur:
ji- of iivr plav.
Wouhi lor her lettiin; her fancy l-'oul her
luw tier that .soinellilii bad tiappcned to
day. Thl wan what happened: When ehtol wiw
Ilnivii in the jdeasure-trroumr. alley and
(Senile .ml! iWith-ah. who dW not love
1 Gave little Trlv, with the blue ky above her.
', What nil tho ehiid- -I called "one of her
Here i ihe 'at of it: "I would reprove ou
. .Not o tain h. dardiitr. ior ."pilluu tlie Ink
A and I y iht tcuue 1 m loe vu.
j And bccmi'C only true motive sU i mow
1 do o de.-pl3e and s drea.l
5ll t Ttllllk.
"Why. wo must think!
e More inane lor
Mule to tfive comtort In irrent way., and
Alt, ho i an count all the wniiisj and uliiie..
A:l th wild tribe ii:C.i thnl 'inou'l Vhink'
All that bwdoc which no 'think' can eciili:
Think, then, dear chill, of the thfuxof the
Work uHHm you'iv workimr. and play when
Trix, marihiiiK hoir.e. felt a new cno of
Musing: "A ralulov plays tolki for a
K ery thlnj. almost, ha happened to-lny!"
-j.uruartL xnnderifi. in Oaltlen Df.
WHV SUSIE WAS BKLIKVHI).
Susie Burke came in from the garden
one warm summer afternoon, with her
little scissors in one band and a lot of
naner dolls and dolls' clothes in the
"Why, .Susie'" exclaimed her
! motherl "What in this world have vou
been doing to vourselt?"
"Miaie lb.rke, what ever possessed
you to cut vour hair like that?"' ex
claimed Helen, her elder sifter.
"O-o-hl Wlmt, will papa say? Ho
j-t hales bangs!" put in Harry Burke.
"How could you do such a thing, my
child?" asked " M..ie's mother, with
i looks of mingled astonishment and dis-
" f'u K;w rci1 al s 1"okLMl
-My to cry. b he put her hand un-
dy to hur forehead, acros which the
"dt. ark ha.r, whieh xv:
cout.ietl smoolhlv bacK, fell in
It was easv to see that
had been done bv no
"1 didu t do it. mamma," said Susie.
"Youdidn t do it1 Who did. then?"
"1 don't know, truly- mamma."
"Whv, .Susie, how can that be pos-
"Whv. buMs burke, what a storv
exci .lined Harry.
"Hush, Harry! Don't accuse your
little sister ot telling what isn't true.
Where have vou been all the time since
"In the arbor in tho garden, cutting
out dresses for mv doll.es.' said Slide.
j holding up what ho had in her iiandas
i evidence of the truth of her wdrd.-..
All the time.-'" rpieried mamma.
"Yes, all the time. I haven't been
"And you didn't cut antol your h.iir.
not the least little lock?''
"No. not the iea-t little bit. J knew
papa wouldn't like il."
"Did an body come into the garden
while you were there3"
"I didn't see anybody, mamma."
"Well, if that isn't a mystery!" ex
elrimed Mr--. Burke.
It's awntl hard to believe, think."
said Sister Helen.
"We 7i ul lelievc it. Little- Susie
has never been known to tell a lie.
Whatever an v of mv children tel' mel
f ,i:" "e -f vruc ul U,L-V n:Vl' "
lv proved their words untrustwor h
i t i . il il i i
said mamnu. tinnly.
"But bow ufuiid such a. thing be?"
arrucl H.'U'U. "IIer hair is cut all
jagged, exactly as a ehiUi would do if
she tried to cut it hen-elf, and yet she
j didn't doit, and don't know who did
And she asked papa the other day if
she might have her hair banged. ju.t
like Moilic Ka-ttnan's, said Harry.
"1 d'.dtt t do it, trnlv.tnilv, mamma."
was all poorbu-ic could urge. whUe she
nestled closer within the e circling arm
I 11U-1 . 8IL U1U iiU.
, ,. , ,,.!. I
"We shall have wait and see vhat
I ta;a v. 11 sav," said Mrs. Burke, after
a moment ot iern"c.veo tnougnt.
"Will he be imgrv?" asked Susie.
"Will vou teli nin 1 didn't do it?
4t0r consent; to it's being done?
"1 didn't even know it was done till
jnst as 1 got up to come in, Susie de
clared. "1 thought something felt odd.
and I put my hand up, and it was all
This was a mystery, indeed. Xor
could papa solve it, though be ques
tioned hk little daughter even more
closely than her mother and sister had
"We must believe that she speaks
the truth, because she has earned a
character for truth,5 be said at last.
I should bo, sadly disappoiated and
grieved if I found 1 coulda t depend on
the word of a child of mine. Go to
aad let aer saake tfea cattiag
Siaoe 1 iMMt Wmwit to
to ia: tots w40t vor fr W&JC "
anst be "do i bclr J
rrr. pap. mrc? t d s
Will vou Mm ir-" J3-V
lifti br WiVn ht-iA iinthliv.
Her rather atooped and ici!
"Vou needn't frvf badly b jo
tiol to blame, rnv child. I bH? VOJ;
Uogh it' the mot in7taprhcblr i
It remained the rawi tncomptebeR
Wo :JD for a wwk or mor. Then.
oa morsinj, kwo af:r brta)lfat. thy
bad a caMer two oaHcr?. in f.ct Mr.
Inki. tlo.r npanu: nrighbor. aad
Hodip. hrr yowar: n. a merry ttte
of tnn or eleven t-r-
i k. 1 li.il St wl slssrnfta i
faei. aati kc:t a ra wit of sirh .
I . . . ,
I - in
tuo:ber a cll wlill
slit exn.b-t.net? the reaon of hr rail. I
"I have jitsl found .mt thai thi boy
f mtae hat Won rUv of a -trv f
naughtv trHk. Ri iir. t-akv "I j
i lunni Aou mi'iu w fctrjjtr. a ni j
wirkt U Uamr.1 ttnJMtlt. 1 bnu2hl
w. i .k . t. i i. , x
him hen- that hi nrt oufi-- .Now.
KolUtf. tolf Mr- ihtrte.
"I cut 5oic hair." Bollle UUtrtem
04tt. with hi eve !atend to tin ilHi .
"But how ? It ha U-or tbo greato't
mysterj to u How '-ixmhl yu do it
and Mi..' mi know :
"Oh, !he na iflop " aid 1!(U
"I fiHtni her tfeero in tin artKr. ).:
ing boek. nith a pntHfr tloll I am KaxkI
and the -ci.-..or jttt dnp)jMsl on W;
lap from tho other, and 1 ut U.oj-kt
r bang her hair I'm exir m mt. '
ami wont never do o aain " Jt
Holhe M-titteMth !
"Idd hf get much Wat for U
inqtiinil Mr. Iike. "I couWn t tktttk
how on could help WHovins Wid.d it,
houer -he might deny It,"
"Voeoti!dnt undcrtand I; at all."
nid Mr. Burke, "but c beliovol ,
thott-h overv thing ecmrtl agn.nt hr.
beeauso the chill noer yt Ut'.n t a
lie.'" .t'ltt n, m 'tulh'j t'wui
i.mK. A I'heerftil HljKtt!on.
IlimdrwU and th..unmS of you. glrtN
in all parts of inr coiititrv hao altendud
the I'ointueuevnients of vour taro.
M'hooU, and received the longed for
diploma, tho ro-iilt of your paliont labor
Over our book- for the lat four or tho
While you are rejoicing over tho jk.--sosi
ou ot this cherished bit of rih
meut. I want to call otir attention to u
document I found the other tiny In au
old trunk. It wu among a roll ot pn
jms. quite faded and yellow with age -the
.H.-hool eertltU-nte of a young girl,
who, if til is living ttll. i now an oh!
lndv with gtay hair and grandchildren
I ua. curou; to read what tin, httb.
"randinnther.-. teaeher had atd about
her hen stio wa
a och ml -girl.
several of the nolo-, and I oldened
that they all -aid one thing st-ecally.
" We commend Mi-.. I.tnily for bet
cheerful disposition, and her plejunrmt
hub. l of looking on the bright rode.''
This would MH'iii a eiir.ou-; .enteteo,
would it not, to be found uow.idnvs in a
diploma pnsM'iited to ouugladici nbout
to leave i Female ' ollege"?
Well advaueed as w think ouie.lvrs
in this :tj"e of the world. I nut not turn
but that ve have .something to learn
from the school rertilicatts of ur grand
mothers. When you eome down to breakfast,
girN, on tho morrow after having gradu
ated, reif.eutber if ou can to iuld to
our attainments iu Latin ant mathe
matics the ipiality jorwhl.-h Mins Kui.ly
was so mu -h com mended. Yon tunv
hold a diploma, but your place i .-till at
home, and it Is not the
Latin or logic that will
knowliHlgo of i
ntleet the at- !
y daughter is a perfect sutibntm."
When you hear a father suy that. ou
may know that he has a proviou troad
ure in the house.
One of theo days, wbon we get tho
perfect sehiMd of toe future, wo -hall
liave, along" de the statouicuLs as to
book learning made in th diploma, tho
a--i!r.-.nco that our jrirl gradontea ha
fulfilled the reijttinnieut- of the h'ml
course in regard to being "of a cheerful
disposition. Jlurpcr' Ymny fVoWc
For twenty or thirty years we Uavo
taken occasion to re er to th? injury
which the application of tar ikw U
fences, ..dngle- and wood work in gen
eral We tie, ertheh! still uKio tlat
the practice is p!ruwd undor the im
preion that the tar prones rather
than destroy the obiit is to which it U
applied. It should be borno tn wind
that beat as well as moisture denys
wom1. but IhiUi combined will liave an
inerva-ed eflert in this dirdtioti. The
idea that many person onierwiui tbat
moisture aton" is the decaying ag-nt.
and it follow that the nroleotion ol
wood against moisture, by a thorough
co'.enng of paint, inr. etc.. will e Sect
the purpose. H altogether fallacious.
Heat in an almost epial degrev wiil
work the destntclion of ti e wood: atbl
as tr black coloring of tar will attract
the heat powerfully, this agent alone,
or in commatioii with moi-tuxf. whHi
in nearly all cas wUl more or U.i
iwrnetrate at point through any cotcr-
inc. win ran. mv nriKiiiee ueva. his
... it ... I. .1 '!.
t etfect of tar. intensifu'd bv th attr j
tion of the sun's ray, absorbs the W
of the wMd. wh th can be crumbled;
into powder bv tho hand. a our own' .-.., , , ,
extK.-rience ha" frcpientlv Drocil to vu Tb w aa Int.ttttloo wlilrht
A bhick fence is yleasm"gf the vk nf the roor -r.-r coot n ally. If
which in additi-u to the U,Ii onW I alf tho M...d,tiir of the wag
that it must.- a iTCvrraltve of ths ransiig claMr uwn driulc wwc avinl
w.kmI. indiier manv logout th- idea ot " ri'aUon of thi-aocla- fwottld pn
its lama-ipg thari ten bui a trial w-i p Kv -I- ad bfiiind. Ih .alexin,
iaaahorttime wily too lataHy tonhrtti : hoover, n ever h,ng in n.t for ifce
what we av. Manv per-oa wbitewi,h ; r U ocal wage-earj-r. In lh
their fences unJer the ituprevion Uattt nt ctty. watirof the mtin nvoatv.
a'.vo preencs the wood bv proto ting . hv-ean not walk a block wtyut fmir
itatin-traiccbutlhe laV. lamina-, aiitifaitorj of mk!n. At vrry
tioxTwJI shove tbat whrtowa-h do not 1 1 ;h oarrnr uf drink. vnUv lb.
tum off the rain: but that it pnelra:ej! ; J-' twn Mm nd hv family. U-
Iir,.tJf tb Piit-h it to diDwoo.1. -n,
rosite effect upon it of thit of tar-iti j
.;. -tr 'f.!u. rtfwU tho hes. I
and he.net protects the wood against i
the dams"n-e oct if the heat- h bite- '
ee?ectof "oA paint on tine wrk j
and has notnin M do with the ipM-Mion
in band. f
If a ewd coat of tar i applied Jo '
.-t rJ,I.?, ; ntTrvH tirnl-x-Tnnni1- 1
and where the sun ha no
wv u.v- i-a -k.......... -..-- , ,
npon it. and no heat to be attracU-d by
the tar. there is no doabt but that itn
application will have an excellent eT
in preserving the wood. Janntitfn
The proprietors of store foen-lrfet
and cigar factories in Gacinaati h9
aotiSed. the Mayor that aless he sets
that the police protect their worlnsMi
from tae asaaait oi stnajm acj w
move their factonea to
Cimcvmmii Jitucfc -
question will therefore b naturally "-01 ""i '8ppJc. iue p-rfa,iiag
a-ked In hat way docs it eaeSt U.9 in ' f rum puruo ih lat of
crnr,,!' UVaa-wer bvit dircetJv or- MW UlH-ea-dagly. nwl maVrs thir
a almost anv other colonng ' .. nu i wi ie-r-y errm.
ter. execo: ti.sl of black, war have nor, jutal 4atrivht. lot
Jint preservaure inauenco. un - -.--- . "iwiniw 'jownmtrn.
sull'u ient to nsv for its application. " w iMPOtt wnw!, lUt dagnrout
Thee-ectof go.jl parnt on tine ff-rK '.wwa' w r manue-itng mca
exio?ed to the weataer. where ret-atc i . Jopu.Ufa, togtrthr with
.:..J. . ......r,.,' ;a itiffj-mnt wvzit?-- ocw oi a.lminuirat;on vrbJch u rm
VUi ft !-,' a vm " ------ - p----- .
jriO -. IW ?. tvt BS
wnh r- -! iht
Sn. : f- - I v
1t ttt B b" "
7i r rmt to fHti
2 c 4frn tnf 'fttr
t. iiti brif it H . -fc:
It en nr Vt w
to t!l hX 4 mm?
Jf t Ul !- ' "
;bl7. t 4r
iyn& ihf r -.
llvmttt Mm f- rs ?.
I Mf nni rroi w ww.
Tt drtn T
tvvt Jlrrrn l if ?
I rr ' !'
.S )mf 4 t .
OT,T 17 la.rm. li
'i&& mural ra -? J teronac
; V.a. -i.i tk
; ntmiu rwfii- -! - .--- .
; pt-jk aad atrJ-. lb imUstkmh t --Mr
tlurcit bv the drnwin iniMprsi'.
haw aVoody ei that aM arfci4
Uqm r mtpAir. "rarU al r.l-ic
4 tla. always . ctorrlin. hb
tntha ca-3 of ike s-jk -and the u4l.
Um perentinc tW nornwl ai4 Ml
MourMiment of lb . Nt- t
tJic rolHkt nw.v 0lw'tlM tar a ?.
l i5 "? l 7 ,71 t iZ
k.Ok l iu l"."4- JT
"f1 H tJT.
tut ib .L imat afe.T v-aM a- tmmi'
.. --. .. 1 . m .A- .
"lb m tXMi rA tolifk&l Urtak.
ntluiftM tar -i bmik It alveM 1m tilt
,,, j. rt Uj ti-Mir U
Hlmaawi. " U alwa. awl eo vrv
t.u t u.mk .t..m. -t mmii.
nil) .mptr nml Umlrt ht utbkhimt
In illH4na:m. olrrvu tlm "niwi Wrt
win" if tW dniatnr.l. ibm nwt a4 t
laigi to 'I h hkMni tK-'t- r
pnti r-4 that tWy rail not jMfHonu
th r rdiimn UtHr. Irwtti wh-h fnl,
hi eHe-jurn xj uf lhir rdatii tn4.
the bpinl Mt ttfije-l nil. tk Vi-att
beoj!H njjt'rjj'i.lat pnits itiar 4ar
:n the f. mr Manlh tin
t ittotilntUA an I enorf oHl !.'
ttij: tbi - of likif it r-l mmt k U
trrr warttioj Ukn a lcl4 lun -t
guar! tt' ioulj; turn botftg wructie!
on tH hWldeM n of drttttktttHM'
'I ! ititen- tvs! -ir j tWdriiVnir
rtutt h prtnittitst m prttcio y lW wnia
way a tial uf toe nf, titt' taHl
. ifi tb IH'Ofi Sch flUil the
ri!aimt of thi pan ( tJa1 Udy. H Wit
th drunkard fao and nnr tmU
deood, -r bUilim mider th ln.ino
id alchoI. the brain hlmke. The ani
tna be -.aid l ut lH lijr. th m
acb. tbe lier. th kUlnn ! iHbwr
dn.rUiriM of bl- bM!r. Hi nboju ptjv
ienl Iwing tuh- ih bnt fwr J.h
Mitniice naittot natnre. In e-'tHMiwwi-B
of tint interior i--Hi(-ln0. aim) tie flutC
that it reeHe oo-ttftho( ail lb MnM
in th body, ihe brain parueifmii tuwru
than aa oibor or-fan ih lh lly pi
ept the "liver. 1Hm ljiry wroujfht by
tbe "deuiou dHnfe." A Wforr iiumi
tioe. U HOnellnii !-rm" liardetiod
U e4i a dgrr even tlir llf that ft
eAii b4 rendilv d -lntfvi.id from a
hlf!i,v brain b tho . trij . ni..
F-.r'thii nitt t fun. mm of tho
viem can bo nrni hi hi il iiortnAt
lottditiitn. iliMig iL lefiiim Jobtir r
The UrVn. thereof . th
; i bosl of it normal frrgi-, by a jnr
tial jnmlyo. U abl ltitdbMity to
sopediiU nd the rMMitltf Uw wuiidnr
, fin mnehiae. "farfollr anl wmlrftil
lr mnde.' while ih otnl-jrtilyxet
' jierv, lo-dnga jartof Uetr vital htveo.
fail U Veep HO th- leiegrapiti tMimtUO-
' went on btwen the brain and ail pnrU
of th bih. wbb'b harmony deniiidi.
, T1m hrart rt4py ng tho jhiI i of
j th r1rti tbr eoted b a fr
! fill mot' f Uila by lhp i of nm
' holb s4imnlnMt.()iow) li4lriig oilr
jMrioM Haltaatngfc''. rot lk tft r-ft-rw
its part of Ue yiem -lbr, ;it
bo that extent faiiftg io nsmvry noorwih
Mien l to all )Mrtf th IkmIy, a w II
u failing in gtUri p Uo wnat ami
tioto'4U pftrts. eoiitipyiig tbrm Wo tho
Jwng ftr rm . mm titlit. A
faiitire Itcro li b.it aoUr tminss far
imiy mil fnihtrf- II lb totuvh im tml
, ttourbod and Umutatl by pore i.WhmI.
i. int-t t' that extent b ntmio to ft
iroaWorsi Um fnv-I ialo bkM a to Im-Hit-rWi
U whol- )ittini Th4-
fnt b gwnorni n ft vital for e.
the stipjdi Ujing ut ofT. partially, nnd
tlo renovating and punfjlnjf loriio
aittfi-nng to tho sonv tftJ-Mt. Akohol
is a iwo.iIgt. word." 'oftrfttliy le
ilrylng Uio vital forrv. It attaekj
both dinietiv and hvlircctly. ftrt r
dnr.it the jwwor of ail of tho organ of
th body. tiin iwllntly ajrgrarntm;;
the eib bv roluciog Unnr rnHirishiiint.
bv itntiring dsgeton. Tbbi k an ant
i)'ntraUon of the ltUe aertlon that
- . . . ..
-jf on niotnuer uti-rj, an win smZhc
with Um'-ijobin Hub.
The liliferr! Vnrr.
iwe-nuiia rvi cm :nanKHJ. ;w.a
e a con-can: truggi or a uesre-wioa
-41' W. pnrralvat tnSttMt 1 tii
wlnre that re-.t upon m-J;ra
posiuon mat rv mantle-ting me
nougnuui, and tbj UifucuitMa m th
lra3r of wfc do to the i-
-racbt t7 of the mxinrix dealt wiU
"' lr HVTIU'' aati Orii-IM in
... .,.,., .V -(-- -
naou. oi unjMHag, taoi potrat drink ii
noBc. waica iaicet the etbuiaB (
iao iraor-r anu (aagn to sco Um
appeals of reli-io. of reaoa aa4 Jof
Mlfrtpect. ThUeviliatSBeae i.4.
K..s ua Bratauzja soektr.
rwn,'"w WUI " aai
natu a MblSc HBie is
tMiperaliira thm TtartaaaJ
rKtMrtC!, ui UV WT ! M .-
nwi-M ! dlt. It always and ry
whrrv v.Mo j.'r-ar Sf"1'!!
iot -ton tli m rtij" f tkv
i k-ud, th wkolo b-Mlr, ir rn iho
, laor &l iW Kmrt, by hici m m-t
weatti tkai organ. ilrrnr tk kraJtt
aiHJ h-TT. tfcl- lb kkwd ml all f f
lb igrJhr )MMt JHI ut m of-
' JK-ti arti .4Vrablo wu tJve ff4it.
whilr of tke eV mnm tUorl ny
! s4t-H atatfonktto-' cvfMMt.
& fcj mj tUMT AmmtklmA iw.
wKiam2ZmmmV'mT K.. :.';.v .-'
JuJ t -r- S
. ,- --- ?r:mrBft ? '-. j Ti;
. . . '
as3PV3?V'i2-v I'TIL -l -
kwi-. " 'JP i 'T'.mwzmm. -v u. a-j
. ft n. - am.'
- - mr .-
, r mr
r.c j . '-r.-
W Jmmmmm7:h- Wl Zfmf '
wWmmmmmWkM&'-.WmmmmW. :. . : .-' '
HBIP'lHB' -.!' i. y L . v" X- V-:
, 'u t Ht,?-, iSta
i.s-v ',' -A SNnis
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