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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (April 24, 1885)
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WftMM M nfllBl I h luu
2?SL2? yflr jH-biicatfoa. tat
an wMmm of- rood faith oo the part of
writer. Write only on one side of the pa
per. Beparttcularir careful In tiv'BfMtaef
a dates to have the tetter and teure
lata and dlsuWct -
Mpther aad Chad.
Two little iliwipled, row-bud feet.
As the apple bios-Bora sweet,
Hcstled in tiic lovinjf hand
Where brijrit sea wave kissed tho eand.
"Two little h tncls like rose Jeaws lay
On h wnnn ittCMt uh fair ns tlny :
Two little tundH nil pink and white.
Like tho tlnn! nea-shelis bright,
Two merry, triad. wide-open eyes
TooKcd up with tvondcnnir sweet urpr.'
Into tiro mirror. Inltliful true.
Wh.ch mother ft'iu I looked fo ml ly through,
Two pretty. ponUnjr. pink-pearl lips,
rcach-thised. like toes mid anger tip);
Two lip of richer, riper red
On Love warm klM.n awoctly fed,
A precious. hclplcs lutnp of clay
In which it pure hri-flit hpirlt Jay,
Waiting the mother'a watchful eye
fl'o train It for the by-aml-by,"
Child and Mother.
Twn wrinkled hands i:ko dead leaven lay
f"oft folded o'er n ItretiPt of clav;
Two wrinkled. Irony, bare, brown handa,
"Where aea waves kis the crystal sands,
Now as then !
Two tired, fired feet, all thin and worn
On llto's rott!li .-k.s. oftbr.iisud and torn;
The weary leet. loo weal: to tut
On lite" rough pathway to and fro,
N'uw iu thou!
Two tcarles eyes eloc veUod from Iljjht,
NeHtli ioft-frino'J lids of pearl-irray white;
Two love iff ejes. deep, tender, true.
Ko.more tli( utoihor Mini looks tlirouh,
Now as then!
A prcs!oi!. !irJes lump of clay
I'join which the t-oul hath a-eU away;
-A Jovlnjr wnmaii. tender, sweat.
.Kiaie.? Uie face, the hand, the feet.
Now iw tjion!
KUifl KtUciUm, in IMntU. Free Pro.
Startling- Items of Information
Purainhcd by School Children.
Thc knowledge atJributcJ to the pro
'verbial "school-boy" mu-t always have
ziw.vA'd any pir.-on of only ordinary in
telligence. Bcceui school evaminations
liae, hovever, revealed a dej)th and
variety of information pos-escd by
'juveniles, which bids fair to mala the
cbming school-bay throw his predeces
sors quite into tho shade. Amonr-t
many startling items of information
may be instance 1 that "a fort is a place
to put men in," and a fortress a place
to put women in." "A famine in the
J:i:jiJ," it appears, .is what made tho
Toner of Pisa lean; and "'cos the
jiior.n is r.o changin'," is the reason
.wlry it is of a different gender from the
aim. The surfa -e of the earth consists
of land and water, .said a bright 3 outig
Hter; but when asked: ''What, then, do
land and water make?" he instantly re
In many cases, it is evident that the
pupils do not understand what the ques
tions mean. When hrjuiring: "What
comes nexft to man iu the scale of be
ings" it is rather surprising to bo told
.that it is "his shirt." It sure) must
Jiavc been the same 1k3' who replied
that the chief end of man was: "Tho
;ul what's got his head on." The first
.wisui that went round the world was, in
ra liitle g'rVs opinion. "The man in the
.mcoa:" A consonant is a "portion of
laud surrounded b3' water." It wsis
Daniel in the lion's den" who said:
lt is not good for man to be alone;"
and "whv the Israelites made a golden
calf was: "Because thev 7,aiWt
nough silver (o make a cow."
Reports of School-board examinations
will form quite a comic libra'. "What
would have happened if IlenrN I VI of
ITranec had not been murdered?" The
jeplv was; "lie would probably have
died a natural death." "Where was
"BMiop Latimer burned to death?" "In
the lite," roplir d a little fellow, looking
."vjry grave and wise. An equally unex--poetcd
reply was elicit d frni a pupil
vhen asked: "What did the Israelites
lo when thc3came out of the Hod
tea?" "They dried themselves."
"What is the feminine of friar?" First
"hright boy: "Hasn't an3'." "Next"
Seem 1 brlgh't biy: "Nun." That's
.right." l'irstbov. fndigunntlv: "That's
just what I said!"
The following is still more ludicrous.
A teacher aked a juvenile c'ass some
questions icgarding their knowledge of
;icctrie;t", and iiujiiired which of them
Jiad ever seen a magnet. One jharp
tyy immediato'y said he had seen lots
-of them. "Where?" inqtfrcd his in
structor, astonislicd at his proficiency'.
'"ln cheese." was the rcatli rc)l3.
But the gool things are not all mo
nopolized by the loi's. "Somo little
r'rls were studying the Irstory of Dav'nl,
-the p;is?ago for' the da bciug that
"vrldeh dofcribes the shepherd b3''.s vie-
-iryver Uoltath. The teacher asked
the qucst'on. "Now, can an" of vou I
Jtttle girls tell me who killed thasriant?"
uCxa thought one of the smallest
avsponilcd: "Jack. '
An examination of girls in Board
schools for prizes oTlered b3 tho Na
tional Health Society revealed some
curious items of information. One re-
lIy to: "Mention any occupations
considered injurious to -health, was:
Occupations which are injurious to
Jicalth are carbolic add gas, ih:eh is
anipure blood." Another pupA said:
A stone-mason's work is injurious,
Stccauso when hcts chipping he breathes
jn all the little chips, and then thev are
taken into, tho lungs." A, third savs:
. ons, because, the rfcatoakcrs prcs5 Jhe 1
uukiuAAcif maiiu is exj injun-
xi3 against tho thorax; and, there
fone, it presses the thorax in. and it
touches the heart; and, if thev do not
die. they are cripples fr life." With a j
lfiut:inl decisiveness, ont girldeclares
ihat 4all xricchanical mork is injurious
o ItealUw" A reply to a question
uabout digestion runs: "We should
ujevefcat fat, because'tho food docs not
ligesL" Another states that "when
feed k SWalloWlHl. it liavscs thnvacrh tlm
vindpip;" and that "the .chyle llows J
. .. r . a
up the middle of the backbone, and
reaches the hcarLs where it meets the
. oxygen, and .is periPcd." Aaother
avs: 'Tlieworkof the heart is tore
pair the difierent twrgans in about half a
- . . r-T i:iI .t..' :.
Z53"T' 1T 44tVi . T llnn,u obi) .
53fe f r" 'r. , t ." "..
e - lovrkln: tnc lower stun moves aiiis
wiil.'aad the upper skin moves when
-re IK - ..Another ciuix says: - ine
j T I .L..J V.- t
h-. ' c- Lrss. rs
VSa2j; . II I Tl T "IBB lUUCr SU 3 VdllCU
U & VTZ 1 A l.At ctm i n-inH
; GBimmzr..' mvwm, " --
JSsabrlrTVwMfe fourth aiamcrates the
J;31distioii M "stomach.
" "-:-.t:- Li Wm
TSUvri LlaaI f;ios at with some
-j m. 2- r . . K. a. . T . JK.BHAA.
It . IIIIUIBVA W .jr-w
rr-: Jiliift art" ol general ip-
x&t - : . . r.nVV hlslwn- tad r-Kpiar.
lnylfy, hJs'ry -sad zumzr-
(-i-.. -S"?.-. i1- S. . .. . . . . . v "-. . ..'&. - - - -. s-i to
r,---rv.ii:L.r23r ;: f3e-ZL3&..- .-.- y. s . -- . " ." "ta. ... . -. - -j ... - ,
,ki-?&WriKiC&imlPS.-'.-' . c k .. . I i.-V- . 1 - . ?. - ' . ."V .. tA . "' 3L. J.5S .&1Z.I A'.
ie.jii.'Vfxsrr-ts'ef .-y.-itrj,psi.i-; .j. . -- ,? -i , - f.. -. - w ,-5, -jK.rs. ?r -v-.- -. .&? '-."3&,!--- --s, - 1 -2-.j--,y.a-l.j2
that Vthe first dav in Lent Li called
Matrraony," morcorcr, that "Matri
mony Is necessary to salvation;" and
that "our neighbor" is "the person
next door." In geography, for instance.
a volcano is a large mountain With :t
hole at the top and a fire-place at the
bottom, and Foraetimes the lire comes
out'at the top and destroy the cities at
the bottom, if there arc any." A water
shed is a mountain like a cave, by which
the river Hows. A steppe is a "mount
ain in France; and last, not leat, wo
learn that "we can gt from London to
Liverpool by the Krighton Ac South Coast
Line.'' Equally ingenious and curious
are the answers in grammar. One boy
discovered there are three kinds of gsu
the hard "g." the soft g," and the
"refugee." IJcau h.-w for the feminin,
arrow;" peacock, "peaeockess;" nutl
German, "Gerwoman;" the femin'nc of
bachelor is 'old maid, widow;" of "os-
ling, "gandcress: and of fov, "hare."
J he plural of collo.piy is "coliea'nies.
colloquisc; and the chief pat
parts of teach.
I 'teacher, taught"
In English hi.ttorv, more sunirics
await us. "King .Stephen wai the
first English martyr who was martyred
in England; he wa burned alive in St.
Albans in Holborn." "Magna Charta
was a great man, and he was called
Magna Charta tocau&c he u-ed to go
about preaching." The Heptarchy
was called the United States, it appears,
at one time; and it al-o may not bu
generally known that "Saint Thorna x
Bucket was a tax-gatherer, and one day
he quarreled with the Black I'rincr,
and wanted to kill him." One sapient
histor'an observed that the .-Treaty of
Utrecht was fought between the Zulus
and the EnglMf." Somo remarkable
and original information .is given, too,
regarding Chaucer, Spencer and Swift.
The first ifamed person, ithcjms, wrote
"iEsops Fable?;" the second wrote the
"Wealth of Nations;" while the th'rJ,
who livt d in John's reign, was a groat
astronomer and joker."
But it is in acroJ history that many
blight pupils surpass themselves in
leaving the region of facts and boldly
plunging info a sea of speculation. In
the opinion of onu " the I'harisees were
bad people who used to wash." Pontius
"Pilot" anoth-T aflirm?df was one of
If Arabian Nights; and a thud genius
disco. cred that the Creek truncation
of the Old Testament was called Latin."
To the (luest'on: "Who wrote the
said: "Sr. Paul;"
and a third: "One
of the prophets."
"To whom did M.
Phibp preach?" was one J the ques
tions put. "To tho unicorn, was tho
Here is the pith of a talented 3'ou.ig
ster's paper on the "Cood Samafittr- "
" A ccrt'ng man went down from
jerslani to ;eriker, and he fell amoag
thieves and the thorns sprang up and
choake.l him whereupon he gavo tup
pins to the host, and praid take care en
him and put him lion his hone has.
And he past by oir the other side."
This and the following are not. as
might be supposed, American exagger
ations, nut authenticated instances of
The last specimen is in answer to tho
question: "Who was Moses?" "He
lived in a hark mr-id of hullruhc. and
he kept a golden calf and worshipt
bra'zen snakes, and he hot notion but
owhales and manner for fortv 3"eafi.
He was kart by the air while tilling un
der a bow of a treu and he was killed
by his son Abslon as he was hangiug
from the bow. His end was peace."-
How Ho Krrril In Hit Ultimate
StHiullnic of IVnmhipers.
Splendid da3! W'll haver quite a
turn-out. There's nothing like s'm-
shine to draw an audience. It's letter
,t. .. ,1 , . ..' .
han all tbo popular pteachew that
"Oh! there's my memorandum book;
I'd like to have forgotten it, and if
them directions hadn't been attended
to, mbst hkely I should have lost my
place Takes out a memorandum and
"By order of Judge 1L, the woman
who squints and eats cardamon seeds
is not to ba put in the ?oat in front of
"By order of 'Squire B., the young
jnan who ogles his daughter and wears
plaid pants is to be put somewheie on
the other .side of the church.
"By order of tho wealthy Mis
Prudence Piitn, the loung man vflrse
clothes smell of cigara and brandy shall
be set behind her.
"The request of Mr. A., mtehinic,
that strangers be not shown iut-y his
pew to be attended to if oavenirnt.
"Quite a chapter ani'how. But j:eo
ple arc bt'g'nnittg to streak'in. There's
two voting women waiting. Thev are
common sort of folks, 1 guess; geutilitv
don't come quite so early as this. Have
a .seat, inarm? Sho says with a low.
if you please, sir.' No matt r; polite
ness is a cheap iirtiglo. it don't cost
nothing. So here" goes the two Women
into one of tho back wa'l pews. Here's
two more birds of the smno feather;
woolen shawls, straw bonnets and cot-
ton glovesr wall pew second from tha
door: gooibenough in all conscience.
"Ah: there's" a bride. S:tin. velvet
and white k'.ds: fine broadcloth and
white vcsL Shall I have tho ideasuru
of showing yourself and lady some
scats? They must have some lirst-rate
seats for they are evidently somobodys.
What a difference there is in folks!
"Now there's a dressmaker and a
school-mistress, nobodies. Back soars
good" enough. Two young lawyers
somebodies; Lmust, litvd aseatfn the
ra'dJle aisle. A broken-down m'nister.
coat rather seeily, cravat rather coarse
nobodv side aisle. Six fashionable
middle aisle, if possible- Kouced cheeks.
but a splendid silk cloak, somebody
middle aisle. Au apprentice boy.
decent-looking, "bat a nobody side
"Who'll say I ain't a judge of human
nature? Don't I know who a man is
the minute I see him?
"Now there's one of onr seedy-coated
old fellows comtnir. Don't I set him
down as a nobodv, and won't he be
glad to gel any "kind of a feat? I'll
siuow ioiks uiai 1 unuerstand my busi
ness. Have a icat, s r?
Confound my ill-lnck. Jnf as 1
was putting him into one of the poorest
scats of the hues, along comei Judge
R., who. i-p-ing him, comes up and
saj-s he: 'Ah! how dy'e do. Governor
1L? Take ji seat with me, rj my wif
will rejoice to meet yoa. Snaking
hands with the f cedv coat, he .looked
daggers at me, and I'll bet slourpcnc
I've loiwy place. WhoM arc thought
the old fellow was an ex-GoTernor?"
1. Vmd Tivics.
SamnelM. Fclto receatly elected
Viet President of the New York Lk
Erirt & Wcstcra Ra!lwav. is orJr thlrtT-
! oae tcsux old.
Withl reference to the first, wo are told
The AstofiUhlnc t'lBCn Which Ratt
frvm llemanl ef Ilrard mad Xustache.
A wave of smugmuggery Ls cngtdfing
the laud. To those who do not know
what the scientific term smugmuggery
means, I might explain that it refers to
those who transform themselves into
siuugwumps by shaving off their whisk
ers and mustaches. It is a barber's
boom or boon, rather. The result of
this freak of fashion is that whiskers
and mustaches arc dfcapjcaring with a J
rap:uuy mai is oewuuezing. A lcr
son passes his best friend and fails to
recognize him all on account of his
1 desire to point out j-ome of the dis
aster that have occurred through the
siavipti lollowing of Ui s new fasnion. I
Xhcre was .John . btivtTJ. for tu
stance. Stivers wore a long, black
beard topped by a mustache, and 30:1
doubtless hae noticed when 3011 j.poke
to him about anything that he hs.d the
habit of striking his long, black heard
slowh in a wav't'iat certainly left tho
impression that Stivers was a deep a
verv deep thinker. I know that was
the effect it had on me. I remember a
T- -- .-- -'
few weeks jio meeting him, sa3ing:
"Well, Mr. Stivers, looks as if we were
go'ng to have a Russian war?"
Stivers stroked his beard thought
fully, and said:
"Yes. it looks that wa3. But
well. 3ou wait a few dajs."
Now," said I tonyslf as I left him,
"there's a man who has studied the
Afghan ma'ter in all its bearings. No
Uippaut opinion there."
"Well, of course vm've scon Stiver
since he shaved! The weak, irresolute
mouth and rcced ng chiu is now in full
view. I happen to know that in a very
short time he was to have been taken in
as a partner in the house of Keadv,
Made A: Co.. the clothiers, whose con
fidential clerk he has been for so many
3'cars manager I might sa3. Now he
thinks his whole trouble arises from the
fact that, when he wc;it into the estab
lishment just after shaving Mr. Made
approached him amilingh and said:
"Anything we can show yon to-d:ty.
sir?" Of coarse it made a big laugh
when the clerks saw that old Made had
been trying to sell f-omethiugto his own
manager, but th it was uot the trouble.
Mr. Heady himself told m that it as
tonished him to think they had ever
sought the advice of Mich a man, and of
course now any mistakes that had hap
pened in otor prrcha-e and that sort of
t-jing were laid to the charge of Stivers
Jugiicxtfons. Now he is out of cmplov-
m 'tit, and no one ever prcfixc the
'Mr." to hjs nam". It is pitiful to
see the wav his hand wanders aimlesslv
around his smooth face searching for
the Jot beard.
Then there was Dr. Schuyler Brown.
He saw his mistake iu time, and has
left the eit; till his beard grows on
again." II s pa'ients positively refused
to b? prescribed for b3 .o bovish a look
ing man. By the tim he loit half his
practice the facts of the case dawned on
him, and his leaving will doubtless
bring back patients and beard.
I see l3 the papers that Mrs. Simp
kins Calendar has got her divorce from
poor Simpk ns. Of course the very
sight of his smugmug iu court was
enough to turn the case against him.
Simpkins wasn't a bad-lootcing fellow
when bearded like a pard. hut the
transformation was something awful.
Why the man was idiotic enough to
shave is a mystery to his "friends. He
ought to have remembered how he
looked without a beard.
The fashion spares neither o'.d nor
3'oting. I nvt old John Mortimer yes
lcrd:y out for the first fine in three
weeks, and he looked haggard wiih the
gr.ty stubble of a three weeks growth
on his face. I think it Served John
right. I told him a month ago that
that brutal dog would kill somebod3
3et; but Mort;mer thought because the
dog knew him it was all right. It was
uoleis to tell old Mortimer that the
brut had selected samples of th' cloh
ing oi even friend that had the cour
age to call :. the house. When the old
man came home that night .shaved
smooth the dog did not tccognize him.
and so kept him up fie tree iit the front
3ard till Mrs. Mortimer and young
John came home from the singing
meeting. Young John would have
bro lght him down fnm the tree with
Ids revolver. t'o, if he had Irad it with
him, for the old man was .-ohoatse with
shouting that he could not speak above
a whisper, and the3" thought he was a
It :s rather curious how the scar on
the upper lip of that McAdam who was
arrested la-t week for the Ch'e-igo de
falcation led 10 his being idea tided.
No one was" moe astonished than
Brown. Brown -a!d he would have
trusted him with any amount The
case has been so fully rcorted in the
papers that it is needless for one to go
over it. Seems to me McAdam would
rather have consulted safety than fash
ion. His mustache will have a chance
to grow before he is at liber to select
hisown barber aga:n.
You might have noticed in the society
columns some weeks ago that young
.Vromati was engaged to Stimson Jones'
oldest Well, that match is oil. .Came
off witbTroman's beard. She said she
had no idea fie corners of his mouta
jeopardized his ears tosuch an extent
She never dared say authTng funn
for fear he would smile. Finally the
match was broken oil. She couldn't
stand t-iat mouth.
Of course the jibovc instances are
well known; otherwise I would not
mention them. It shows the surprising
effect of smugmuggery. Let the young1
men of this cotintry think twice before
they smug their mugs. Ant i Smugmug,
in Detroit Free iVcs.
The Ftac for the Yoaajc Xu W1m 0MtrM
to Atriilrfrtl hy "Marrrl.- IUch.
New Vork. is the place to go for the
aspiring young man who desires to ac
quire wealth by th easy and expedi
tions method known as marrying
rich." The daughters of the wealthv
men of the metropolis arc as romantic
in theif natures as the young girls are
elsewhere, and the bold. roan young
fellows from the country, if they are
smart, can beat the voung dndes of the,
city in bearing ,off the matrimonial
prizes even titae. Girls are girls the
world over,' and they can't help liking
a manly man.
The young woman who marr'es a
dude is either forced int it oc eke she
is poor and ta'aks the fellow ha gtt
One of the msons of the
the .ambitious latrnra'aaial aspirsntln
New York it the ue witkwknh he
can jaaktt the megnaiataace of- s Tommg
lady. al maaage m eet kwvAtt
tbt racwlsdf of.kcr pwnmX 'Hits
don't su pose that I shall be able to .;.;;Y Mo he
jz SSI js: Is 'j r ?:- Ht : '' --' '"""-"
wno nave not vet oecome muzw
Elo'isc Lord, the dangbfrrof tho hrad
Tvlor7 went ore? to AVMHamhurg one
day last week and was quietly .narrieJ
to a young man. her family k.iow ug
nothing of" the transaction "unt.1 thev
saw the notice of the wedding in th
next morning's napcr. Stranger still.
the familv knw nothing abjut the
voting man until the Jatlv acknowlcdircd
that- jhe was his wife, and thee tuld
then ho and what he was. It svem
that she had met him at various plares
where hhe visited and an attachment
sprang up between them. He wa
poor, and realising the insurmountable
opposition to him if he aked for tie
hind of his affianced from her father.
te conceived that it would be better to
gei uiarneu puvaxciy anu in n xacj wie
worthy of the prize he hi won. and
parental awriu. w lO I C Iiop-tl nc M
who shine in line clothes at the Aitu.
balls are heirees. b; -anv means.
them, who are fishing for rich huv
band-. A 3ad. but not an unusual re
suit is that a vouag cmple find aftei
thev- are married that both are victim:
of misplaced oulidenee. Perhap
neith-r ha9 cared for the other but on!"
married in tin hone of jeeurin" tht
wealth which it wa supposed the oth:
had. The thousands of blighted hours.
and suit in the divor.-e entirt t..,iifv t
of such ill-asaorted
A lady correspondent thus pathetieal-
Trtjtteiwipriln Ka.i.,JP v.an:uan exties.-
dies with big fortunes itsuallv liaw tin- i-urrtni.
poverlshed relations in plenty. This 1 J The smallest magazine eer pub-
true of some of the folks most con-p e-; llshed i- said to be the Musical Month-
uotis in the soe'ety which gets the mnt 1J of In!on. Its zK 5., :ij by '21
attention in pr nt. And the parents of ' inches. It has Ix-n reduced to the-e
the girl thus allied to wealth, bin own-1 dimensions by phototype, and the con-
ing none of it, are anxious that the;
j1I haiie every opportunity to ae-
nllin it hv fiiirri"ir.. I t.-..fr.. tin,
straining to nut the oun"ters amon"
.r c? r
the scions of millionaires, anil to mam-
tatti their share in a M'emh tnuiner, i
one of the interesting th irac eristi-s of
Nev York life. The dresses of fortunate
cous'ns. carefully disguised by radical
altera'ons and addition', are frcquon
1 wotn by the-.e luisbaml-huuters.
who-eepiallv eb-x'er 11-e of iic'i at-
tracttms as nature and culture have) mi ;aiuy yotinjj man, sought her hand. N.phomore. Juj.t to think!' he said
provided not infrequently carries th ru when he liughiuly tephed that, when ' v h r.iself. It', oilv threi days now,
to the goal of golden matrimony ahead Senator Yulee presented the Miit. she and then 111 see al! the MIovs Won't
of iiiw! tavored cotnneLilors. would rouu it. He went at one to nv hate vmie powwows' Am! won't
Oh. but it an awful respondl-il'iy Florida, and was forgotten by the beau-' nv dig tnt the old claries and math
toput on a young g-ri. sauI an t.v- j ty. It u'a not long until he w on his ,ift.H.,?- and he gate a bovh uiln
penenecd dowager, witu whom I talkul j p ,,. auil no one uas ui.,i. ,nrr.r .! ,., the llmir t g.ve tent to his dehg'.t
about an individual instance. J hern than the la It herelf when the Florida J,,,t then he heud a step UIo Ids win
she is at the further end of the itad- Senator elaimeJ tho fiil(il!itunt of hi-r .1..,. i 1....1 :... 1. . .... 1.1. f,.fi...r
iMie, nis.iii ; im;iciii ;umi IU ieuiou
.. 1 ,. j .. . . ,
as a ehilil. tier partner is h-ir to
wealth eno'igh to i-at'sfv the costs ol
the position which she wishes t oc
dipt as a w'fe. He is just tho catcL
sheM like to make. The tak is ins
posed upon her of making him pro
pose. She may not love him - that's
no matter. The eves of her fatlie- and
heatel. careless, blithesome girl he
seems. 0111 a cool, calculating adven-
tttress. IIo".tevr. if she slioti'il entr-m
.i. r u ... 1 ...,..,. . ' '
me iciMin .sue u iiniiouo.cuiv im:ku an 1
excellent tyife. and he couldn't claim
to hate been victimi.ed. There is a
leculiar rea'on for celerity iu her ease.
the way. She belongs to a family
who age early. She is onlv eighteen".
At twentv'-fivn .she will look to b
thirty. She kuotv.s this. Lceausc she is
a counterpart of what her mothr used
to be. The .shortening of her avail
able time is one of the consideration?
forced forced on her bv the de'cvmuied
parents, and thev are making everv
possible gatTiltce to advantage bet
quest Should she let so intau:ible .1
thing as her heart stand in the w.iv ol
her progress? Of course, not''"
L'ticu (Af. ).) liernhl.
Society at ttlchmouil jt thn U-tnnln; ol
It would be worth while, had we the
space, to present here a characteristi."
ketch of Kichmond society at the be
ginning of this cen'ttry. The cravat
was the important part of a gentleman'?
toilet A Uic'nuoml exquisite of the
firs: d-'cade of this een'tuy vested hint
self like a silk-worm iu the arnpb fold
of his cravat His valet held one end
and he the other of the long thin
texture, the former walked round his
ma-titr till both ends met, when thev
were tied in a large bow. If the gentle
man d d not enj(3 the luxury of a valet
one end of the cravat was tied to the
led-post. and he walked toward the
1 tier, turning all the while, and wrap
ping Irs nock in his cravat till he wu,
wouud up like :in Kgv-ptian mummy.
The st ft collar of the drcs-coit stod
as Irgh as the cars, and was l.e,)t back I
.several inches from tin; head to enable
the wearer to turn to tho rijrht or the
left Buckskin bree hes and tn-hoo:
completed the gentleman's nppajel. the
perfect'on of bo.h depending on th
tightness of the tit A quarter of a
century earlier that is. aboii the time
of the American Be.'olut'on -KiehmonJ
was a smaller town than either Norfolk
or Fredericksburg. J"s safe and cen
tral txsi:ion eatie I it fo Ix w'pp.ciI 1.
the capital of the S'atc. but in the v-ear j
177" it was a cluster of villages rat.et
than a town.
The gen leraan of U'chmond at that
time wore an old-fashioned dress
breeches, stockings, large roonn' coat.
cocked hats, aid knee buckles'. Thej
tigared in magnificent waist-coa-
covered with fiouers in gold thread.
and reaching to their knee, hi Ui .yd
snoes. queue t.eu wh gav n: boas. I
and a hnowy storm of po.tdor on the
The favorite amusement of the most
stvli'h Richmond laibes at that time
was a game of cards called loo. i he
ladies me; at each other's houses, -and
after discussing a dlh of tea aid an
other of gossin. the card-title was,
brought out Gentlemen were adrat'-t
,ted to this entertaining circle, and he
wko plavci the most care!ess and
dashing game was the mo:t wflconrr.
provided he was r.ot to-i successful in
his winnings. Tlie stakes wete small,
but bf forfeits, etsi, tae moa-y in tc
pool would somimes cccnmulate urtsl
it amounted to &. $75. an. $pjj.
Then the game became inten; elr inter
esting. Tee practice of gaming; be
came at last a social evil; domestic
duties were neglected, nnther forgot
their children, wives ritled the pocket-books-
of their husband-: gentleeiea
gambled a wav their go'd v-1 ba ttoos.
afcd ladies their eamngs and brac-ltt-.
carried away by the mjd sn:n: of loo.
sfke bornntg of tlae Kichnioad Theatre
ow the 2tth of Drcewtscr. 1811, by
which seveatv-two vatHable live we.-e
iwt cuiecd tD I'gfet tone of societv I
m Nnv.vcr ati mwora Mziea.
chsracUr. A. Z Didier, u HcrpcS
?K .-J?i. AeJ
L& .5 1
iu iiiiei are on ner. Mie h Ke.n.yj j)r n,inu ,- a ,.1,,..,,,., oratir, :U)( at , Tl.pl 0n. he had dme U:t l.ttl walking
aware that every movement is M-nit,- J . ,.l.l n.,.t: f m. Ml.x a.M,.nin in his bn-ine.s aUmt tor.n. but made
mod by those two intetes'cd and a M , f ,.,,f eclips-d inanv of the tonuger i Topst his invariable companion,
er.ttes. In fact, she imj t the light- . ,..,.,.,.., u.;,i, ., ...i.t:... ,.r .... i:.. ...,.1 ' ..w" !....-r ......!' ...t ...1 'I.-...
Al 1 i
I PERSONAL AND LITERARY.
-p WJdTr th? C ffit
Hichard Critchctt, of Harrington,
X. H.. who i- now in his ninety-.-ixth J
r, waller crzeetlr 5traigbr. and lia
never expenenced a day's icknv5.
Colonel Ingeroll was akef to re- j
' veal the ecrrL. of oratorv. and a:d ..
"U imall word-, to eiprvv the uea '
and be sure that the idea overlap lie
I word at both ends." :
Adam Foreoaugb ffs formetlr a ,
butcher in Cincinnati, and gat itU "the,
'Czrca buines bv having to foreclose a
J mortage ou a hhow. lie b worth about
$l.WM.OtX).--.v. J. i"
j jr.QOX though o!:c wealthv. .Mr.
Vend,.n Ph.llltis l.-ft nmV about
t "As von grow in art." said Gounod
1 to a voting poet. ou will judge the
I c1' v" ut lhi !,MJ 'm ?
, 3"UK lhc. -roM ""-' of t? ,
! t,muA ,At,-vou.r nct? I..u, !V :x' 'l' 1
, ; "V, . V , - ""''
lonv. .uozan ami 1. ;o 1 aav
A book is soon to be published en-
tulei1 "'1''-' r r-- raniilii-. f the lnite,l
State'." weilth bemg Uie dotennitouj;
I consideration. The trouble with Mich
a I ojk will be the nece"ijty for a re
vis.on ever) tiiue there L au itujHirtaut
fall in .stock-. There .should bo an
':l1- . -T'- ih';u V.,ou,J -V tl
j tents includes everal musical page.
The r prMluct'on is exqui.siteh tlone; '
hut the iniirtinv F flu i .. in inMn
' smaller than any ever ca-t. can mlv be
. . .-.
J read bv the aid of a magnifying gla.s.
"The death of Mrs. Yulee, the uife
of ox-Senator Yub-e. who represented
Horida iu the I'mted States henate b,;-
fore the war. clo-es a singular career,
sav- the At'anta f'oiisi'Mf"oii. She w:is
of'a d stiugnished K-ntuckv familv. and
reigned a a roeial beautv. Yu ee. an
t ... ---- -
The oldest and hanpie.st ma-ricd
couple in the State of KcnMick3 are '
Dr. and Mrs. .1. C. Chinn. of Lex ing-
ton. Mrs. (.'hum is ninety-ei'.'ht year i
of age and lar hu.sband n netv-four. I
Thev were married
ix tears ago. ami
are as lover-iike in their hom- atai-s as
marrieu ioik generally are at lot it.
w J .. . ". - .-
. f0. tv minutes'
peaKcrs witn an aiiuress 01 an hour and
duration, winch was
1 n 1 r ..f"vi r-11 111111 it. u..i 1,1 y.iii .. ... I
-fl , ,
i.m.. L 1... ,., . .-n
paper. Dr. hiuu i.s --till qu t
e ami nearly, ami to i.s
wife. Chicago Tunc.
The Literary Hbrp-opiscs a new
rd. ,Iitrarian."to dcscnlwi a ieron
f 1 iirriritn wi I r.ir iri' imiviiiiu . I.. ...
- - - - - 1
.... . r" -"- -" i
me eiiiuii.oi ami eiiiic;iiarinu tvni lavor
the .suggestion of tho iuuovatarian re
mains to tat Men. .Vorri'ioK'! lirrald.
Fogg" Brownington is having a
hard tune of it He lost his 1 -g. you
know, a year or two ago, and now h
has had to have his foot amputated."
Fenderson "So? Hope 'ttmsrft the
foot "on the other leg; that would 1
von serious." llostou Transcript.
An old lady was viewing the ex
posed stock of some burnt-out do'-goods
Hore on Market street a few dav a ago.
The burnt-ere.l bales were nil 'strewn
across the sidewalk. Above was a sign.
Another Sacrilite " "Another saeri
fbe," .said the old lad v. " Y s, burnt
1.. . . &,....... - .!.....--.. : ... 11 ..
ordering!" .ai Francisco Chronicle. '
A boy took a walk with his father
on Washington s'reef, I'rov i lenee. :uid
as they were passing the Insane He treat
the son asked: Father, whv don't we
ever see any faces at the window when
we walk by the lietrrat?" " Because,
my son." repltel the parent, "their
head are turned." (load Chrcr.
-"Nellie, let's vou
and I rdav j,. i
,'.. . .1,. :. f... I
ventor?' "How shall
my?" "Whv. voif I c fie inventor and i
1; ji 11. toill- I
go in and get i-ome cookies out of the
box. and III be the capitalist and torn-
along and rat them all."
r.tit wnat 1
1'llt A'fl J
will 1 get out of it?"
"TIL .Tk M LAI- I IIIIH II T.lll IlinTnill! IT Vft'tdu
.. M .,. 1 tu . ti .. '.
30,1 who took the cookies."-Chicago
.... , . ,
i. l T. y?r m,an.. W,,- wntcr.th
3 .-; VL; ' l,:-.I,-," .
.V7..VI ; V o.eroav
vvh.te itit.er.ng fiom a even cold
vu.. ti. .-. I I ... :,
-.. . na.i-r Ditnueu mm uie mnti 1
t .. .....I. .fl 1 , . 1
he saui: 'Here vou have made a m. 1
-You he,t ,7 l ',cI:,:c,lU 1
iou bareptit tin c.rc b-fore lh
W S. J2? I"- r nt,Wj"!KIPcrIn-aB-
higher wagus. And no
wouoer. or- i
-"Xow." ,a:d Wvle. "there's a
horse as is a horse. ' Whv. that fel
low beat Maud S. ot;ce.'r "Come,
now. that won't da" "I tell it's a
tsict 1 was dnvin;
f, .i..!! uuv oa.
w f- t al . hv:ul ol lne '
the bit. WIJ, sr. 1 pased th- crack
....... ,v. ,,. n, anu nv: inc eov
tro.fr in h-ilf a mint'-." Honctr
-s jhcf. nut incn .t latin . was J
0 ng the other
Tc i-licfenr of tla srhatT
-"rj " esonrlnns of the Not
e ch.c the crur jroo W hca.
JtnS hiiKt the Itn-s of Ibe Xtbat
Tbrouzh f.irettsof tboTV-a.
Into tbe Inavr ontrtftu
We irucX ike crtf Wfecrs:
Wc par tc Kso touh at lT.i
Tbe Kyo in his Uir.
riCi Uv-o, 0f jj tjjajn we xtch
Thr !- at t be Wm.
-rl in t to of :fec Whucr
e ar ttc T-ic h lr.
We climb thf. .'Ipjxrrr Wfetca baric t m
To -rajefs tht Tsitf -- rr-JL
As- rw- tUnn- m rsv-e tipae
Ar. Easy Sentence.
-Yon are charged with bigaferr. re
marked the Jsdge. hnpresvcly. while
th-j prisoner glanced over i hoIder
at three sters- visaged women
"Xow. ooatianed the Conn. "I I&tesd
to give Vou the severest penalty th law
Here the prisosex corcrcd bU face
with his hasds aad wept.
-I shall scatenee you to State Prison
for twenty year. What are 1 ou rria
"i tho5ht" MntM tbs ftbotr
uwoaga bw r r, "tow
" ' -
rf - '
FOB OUK TODSG KEADEKS.
A CALF IN SCHOOL.
A dozen t:U lor atwS rtrt.
With un browoc! ctHc ana f axi crlv
Mk) jn a ru owe day. at hVt.
j jii : ot
o!cM ttrt? tcwWf rtii.
wen on tterf;vn xk:
unnj titrbanJ wh
J nt frjrrnt I rvrc tirou?4 tn ro.tn
To whtjr tf tiouutiwr tiusa.
A Inner bum of vot- ro.
TIm root-ma Uo3 i.rv. lis coi
Ucn - ti, lar. . ' utMi it :Mr,
Mi!o et-rj- rr turu t tJotir.
A I tuceoir ttl !rr of
Ua.l chtuxl tbw cbtMrnn thrr to ??.
x?nl trotu-0 to W jotn lU cla.
tus.ii to tbo ivjr ut iul au J l-
TJiHr A Tl Ah. . U A. Hv.
It h-ait. au4 'tnntl Jl r
1U ttir" litra ?Jn;crl to its srwn.
amI tv t -r Mrc in M-ll'J'U h ttjjn
Tboffiri l ? r.n U-aruIfw- pa
And wit! uixj r if. ttU hM cn tl
llnv crrui itiAi 1 tut? Alt UHtirao?
It mtj K ii r. if f4m
IT i ttiat l)an H thit K it-rw?
I ibliA it mulb-c tn, iHui t tiU
f vvt ' ''r. in Ar l.ClU i -.
TOWS SOPHOMORE YEAR.
Why llr rrr-rrl ti IVJ!. art Whj
Tt;j IV Not Hf.ja.
Tom stood in the middle of the room.
with his hand j:i UU pocket, and
whittling ofilv. locking about him. It
w.. a plain little ro m ;ut nuder thu
roof, but it had b-vn Ton- roim ever
iuci he had had one of hl on. and
he wa- attachesl to It But in a da or
to. o he wa saving to himtrlf, ho
was to leave ' fortiearlva a ear. There.
near the nrad of thoVd. tnl UU
... ... ,
hiuged to ht grnadfnther.aad was cov-
,'r"-,d -h hairy hide fatml with bra
naiK He had ju-t l-een packing it.
and a glance at it contents told where
jK. w-.u, ,0u. to Hml theetituin" vear
Kor lestli.s his clotMng tu ghl 1 e rcen
covered Iiiiu and (.nek gram-
mars. lrat!urn-lound levcons.au al-
gebra. a geometry, a ropy of Livv. and
.m-w al other hooka which poke of a
,.,; ,, .; , , .
. , , . ,
- :i 'nntry town more than a hundred
. ' " w-y. Tom Sargent intended
to make lis atlearanc ns a learned
w .,., ,,, ,j, vrt,ii;vi..- x - t...
' entering the ard 011 foot
Why. fatlwr"" cried Tom, suddenly.
Did vou ttaik all the way hutuu?"
Topsy w:ls Mr Sar.'enl's little blank
horse that he hail hail lor veurs;
now that he was getting old. and grow-
' ing heat ier aui more ouikv as ago
"N jteu s 1 opv
...,. ,. .1,, r - a .
! down his knife aud fork, "1 Mippo.so
I . ., . -, . ... "
.l mi .,, '' t.i a , .. i...,.i
I've -old Topsy."
"Sold Topsy!" cried Tom. "Did you
know it. m -tlirr?"
But his mother's faco was answer
"Whv, what for. father?" Tom con
a 1, ...... u.r.i m .!., t . 4li ,
tinued. "Sold Topsy! Aud the new
i .&,.. .
miggv vou iMiugni tasi V at. 10 make
1 tour drttmg easy; have you -old that.
;.-. J 1
- - -. - -
"Yes, I've praeticallv old themlKith.
The bargain isn't reallv eloed. but .Joe
Waton has taken them to trv. ti-d:iv.
and it his oiler's fair, I -hall 'ake it"
AVhv. fathi-r." said Tom. in a n
inotistrating tone, as he bruhcd back
his tiU Ii.it. "Whv. v-ottr business
keeps 3'ou travHIiu; btween t'our shop
aud the folks that tvock for ton. all the
time. You ean t walk that 'much."
"I unitcut down expeiiM-.," nald
Mr. Sargent "Vvn run i-hind this
htsf vear. Th-T no other wav,"
Koth.ng mon was a l.
After dinner Tom went up to
room again, and :U down on a corner
of the trunk
Topy .sold! Ami the buggt .old' It j
did not svm possible. Aud to think of
his father, far from being vigoroti- now.
tet forced to ploil alxiut t'outinuallv
over the rough road 4. 1 he ha.'ki of
1 lh gramniars and lexicon. mi!ing up
, at him fpm tiu trunk, made him tin-
corxjfortnbli. He nM and shut down
the cotcr of the trunk, and tovd for a
. .. .it
l'?.1'1' M,th.,l'" han,,U In h,Mets.
"J,,ri'" '"" '" '" -"'
lh,,rc W.a a 'wv Ir-tty Itnd-cap.. f
ii S. Jl"l.s ,11111 "llli.lliU UiXI4i;.
r . ... ' ... , . ttl
loin saw nothing of It His eve
wemed to lw fi".l on otne far-aw.tv
Pc. '-- Jhe bonom. After a
while In tunic 1 and began to pace tho
room. Then he pau-cd bv bts tnink.
andotM-nnl it agan. and looked in.
Wat i.l.Want M.t.ison it oircre-L
what pmniw: il h- d out'
1 he room was m ill and plain, and
r..m ...-. 1... . -. ...'1 i. . s .1
t" s u, i lui.ti.t J v nfl'lll "tUJIT.
... ...'... . . . .. '.i
h.ro,. and mch m. the baUlo.lnw
trT(tUmU ,.,.- -:... ,,,
untls of contests wnlch make
noise in the world, and uh.ch yet W
mnnA a mucU .ttsck amj Qiariu:ttir 5n 1
ill. VIr,,r. ,. h mnv
Jhf virtor. a hn. rri'iJiv rt fjrrirttii cm. I
U:t for a IffigJum and a crown. Tom
coattnued hw Walking to and fro in the
little room, whistling now and tlw-n. and
from t!m In tm . thnitrln.' himlf ,.
v.-. ... ,..,... -- ...... ,. v .. -dla mw-.m .m, mmm -s
a chair retlesdt .
The afieraooa were trar.
droppcsl tdi it seemed to rc-t an instant
on u neat tvh eh Tom ruM finm !
hiv window. nd thrn the mum ifld-n!r
Zt.ru dark. Tho change -e,0..a (n
Tume Tom to a docis-on. He lint
hi hat and a moment later wn walk-
I ing toward the cjotrof the town.
The net mnmg. when brcxkfait
wju ready. Tom was cot on fctd. I Jut
jut a hi father sad mother were I
gsnaing to wonuer whre no could i 1 WlfS Lr.r ?a -riciv, & ji their I.
wbat -Jimid tb r re but Ton, d iring 4rH. asJ ?0 a lhT ,
rotor up to the door, and bitching her . , ..-. ..,' ., .
If. t1U HHt
Topsy. 'r, son'Te
-Tom." hl his father, a ks ca J3-1 pwW for Jakisg ti ytv o a?I
in. what co.j th jrr3n? I from the hea;er. xtu tie ttfher w i
It mia yjur. going to keeaigive tho n?r at. ,S ZUtW, a
sa-re.iTtia.go'gpto,c.s W2 to.ni t ad tu(1 inuyr t
ai -r aa 1 piiiwag a mztxi oa tarn .e Ciwwcw UrxXl tic Ifeeatrr ticket
shoaldcr. "Kath-r. I've thought It all a hU bar of lb " Thirty rujt
orer. aad iVe dcddml o: f o so hn-k to I vy&k wr fxVitL .! e T,f 1 k2
,-.r( -.-.- .. . m.
co lege tats vear. out Uj ty at fcOKoc vzxnm Wide arnl rt mazjn'r4
aad work. That will W-asg ar- tiKraUair. Tfc artr m$t V-r rr4
lag. po that you c,ia kscp thr hors aad deae. aad. u tidr stc4-t rrt
beggv. and I'll lar bt wha: I ears, and takra tu tk Arr-, titr n. ' ik .
par ray owa way wka I go back toIwWre a cra4ck crirk 4-
collfg aet year. I
to wait So'vos si
m jo-ms opmWIiKjirras. Urn prk t a
t sr a wd. t fMlcw f dimte rfeMprr! fshct
in & 00 tu aa it won t tn am
VV . jj . . - s.
A!sditL4at hsrt To. Wben kU
KplKtKor year did bejrin. kwMbrt-
stadies. Uew . y. to. to k.w
lajEthat km P and Mtwcr-
r -.-. -. J - '
?:? mnm 9mw xreoi imm
r.a mar mmmm. m ' mmmm..mm iiatiiM .ai - - am t .
n wnotM. voiM't-a vwm I IIM1
. zA. J - f,-?-.. '. ,
- . ; . ' .a.- .
a -u;a2 rtr- r.tttx t r
One jport that amtte th Kqnlmati
-ov vmr much would probablv W
called in our hnruag rt!nd r htik
ing." Having found a long an grntlt?
lop.t no a nU bill, they place along
tht bottom of the m!i a r-ntalwjr of ret
drcr antlem. or. as ? . metimo in
currrctlr call tbem. i!enrhtrn firyou
lov miit not forget that th. a:tr
of a drcran tt horn a: all. bttt bon.
Tltta aatlrr of the r-ltkvr an tn!s,
upright in the mioiv. ng)y r in
group, in Mich a manner that a !!.
w heo well guided, can - r't Ivtwrvi
litem wiUiont knixk ng an of iHm"l,
down, th number of pen jc bf
twcea the gjonps liBg rsitial U at
ltvi ;hnumberof l.tl- 1 hemmnt t
of nintler antlers !hv can th ar
rang will, of curr, bjend upon the
father.' Mtcce . tb autumn l-for n
Mndit-r huntings, but ihare are RxirL
alwa enmtgb antlrrtogie two r
lb re, and muutt Jive or . I
each fearlev young ctnt-ter.
Tle b3- .th thetr sleU. nmnrg m
from four to m ju a fatr-ed t!laj;e.
gather on the top of the hHJ. eaeh l-v
hnviog .th ban two or Ujts jfar
or a Ihmv with a many arrow. 'Vh-x
tart together, eaci boy object W.ng
to knock down a mativ atiilorta jv
slble and not I the hrt to rraoh t o
iKkttom of the bill. You can tht
in such a ear. the !owr they gnu hen
lhr are pasnng the antler tho butte.
'Vu' must kuoik o.rr tho aatlcri .'
the.r j'ars or arrows tmjj', n ilw
thrown down by Uie ltM;e or with th w
low or spear In the hand do uot eunt
Tliy Ugui to shoot the.r mro anl
throw the r MH-ar ns on a thoy can
get within etleou.! .shooting !ttaaee
and. even nfur they hn psmrd t.
iwetn the nw of antler. lk mpr
active toy. will turn ann'tid on llwr
thing .sKhJs anl hurt bar k a pnr r
arrbw with sulllclent force to briti;
down an antler.
When all have renehed te txitlrmt of
tho hill the return to tho tow of nat
lers, hef1' -ach Iniy jieks out those b"
lia rightfully eaptun. and phu-
theni to a p.b by tueni xdvon. Then
thosts acciiiontalh Kumkil o bv tho
j hU"tlgs are again put up aud h but
ret uru for another das.'i down tho lull
until all tho atitlrj have tu
"ijHated.' Sutuet-iuoi ttiero Is but oa
antler left, and when tbeut ara live or
ui" contesting sleds the rneo loctii
very xeiting, for Jhen .jn'thl 00 1 tats In
tea'hing the antler lirst hti all nn
down, the Uvs cintut lufr win
uings, and the Victor is, of rttrH. the
ono who has obtained the groute t uni
Ur of autb-rs. ientctuiHt J-rmlwu i
Schwa tia, in $L S'fhlas.
a tiu ; sr:tv.
It wan not In tho morning, with
Hover, or iu the nftumooit. with her
dollies, but one summer night, vfbm
eer3 ohe was ound asleep, oyu Itrr
elf. It wai ; long lima ngo. and
l-Itntsay l now a woman. In Urns dm
them were not 10 many tramp tohrmtk
In and slal, away back In the oountrv
where sho lived, u there nro now.
Scarcelv a door wna ever bekl at
night. The hoites all had gnt.it Jlre
pltcs in them. largo enough tor a gowL
sied biv or girl to w.Uk right into.
They had big bnok oven. In wldh tho
mothers cooked all the p.e and bread.
it was a warm night Ibi moonlight
',, ," I,r'",,- "u7 ""' Vun" ,"'"'
that the great, round heads of the bra
..1.. 1.. 1... . .1 11 1. r
andirons phono bk- little nuJii.
Kmmyn mother liad benp nnlug hard
all da). She lcpl jo pound ly that h
did not hear her littlu prl go out But
when nhit did wake fnm Kmni)
tilting tin tongs, very lit,l) -thero
.stood a Mimll I gun, nlf in while. araj
back in the chimney corner It vva
Kmmy, with her eloihei all rollod up.
aud wrnpptsl nicely in a bulo bundle,
under her arm sound asleep. Hur Imir
Uai all wit with dew, no wrr Iit fet
and ulghl-dres Th door was open,
and how long xhe bad nu wnndur.ug
about b)- hcoolf out of door can not bu
Her mother put on a dry ntghtMlifj
and nrrh-I her to lnL and Kuiiiiy knew
nothing at all about it War htOtc
11 ObrfiK Trtl.lrl, .tjm l fU Svr
tu 11" ltillmn.
Xot to t'aglrl or lx3 siunlisr t Jian
Xot to tako the radeu chair In tile
j room, put U Into the jdoaxantmt pla..
and forget 10 offer It to th iwolhcr Hhuw
hr comes to it down.
To treat their mother o politely as J!
he wen a stranger lady who did aui
pend tcr life In their rvmtt.
To Uj a-4 kind and bilpfu! Ut th-dr
sjiter a they expect lher lt7r to tm
To make th-ir friend among iI
T. i-.'j ,.?... w,,. ,...., 1M..,.. .
t f f f
Ai uke their mother. JJ- their oft-
Cjlrnw if tary ,Io anything wrong, unA.
aw,yt - au. rwtcr U. Jw sl-Mit flijtfcJ;ii:
tnV hstTf UnC
" make tip their rosl not to Ifar
.u ' chw, nor dnk. nmeuib;t.
nZ m' ,lin-s'' -
if - ironl, anil that tflcy 3rr Kr.fl
drawbacks to gxI men and Htv!tlk'
, i . -
tv bad OB".
To rcxnmW lliat tlfT ftTr wa.t a
Vazab d without th habit c
' "n" aI niUtr' 3n
rvMir.r to bf-gentlrma. Chrltin ,U
A Tbfater P&rlf.
Abotit a wrck ag an i-ngagcisnH
j W3rr,j lBoty W9 y,g i-.
cJult ten at strm. Tlfc mq w
i1 o? tWpper fUmt at
f rt. Imt tlw re $4 the party & th
Joke in tW frnmer war. u k mm
ws voUd avMt mc. 'rim iHirtr-
two rt ( f.; car ter. f.7
iouu, -fixu. Tlr jmmw 4 f
.mm - . . .& -" r - -- a
".. aiJ. .
I ".-' .; am'jw-, c mj W-J
j- trim rfT tj . ."
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