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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (July 3, 1885)
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ADVICE FOR BOYS.
-if fC frlcniC1 f t my Uvc1" '"
(Perhaps they urc needed by you)-
IOWVndtCrnble PaUl yUT roottcP now
For whisky will beat thf bo-t fellow dnnonri
Ad the dream of to-day HfcTto-SoSw
may otid; - uw
Believe jnc, 'tis fearfully true, my younjr
Believe rao, 'Us feurf ully true
I kn how the tempter assails you, dear
Alas none knows better than I'
lint the j:old of the wine cup turns noon to
wAii'l woe follows quick lu the footprint of
' IVr the pain or to-morrow will ruck and an-
nhe w-niptfr'K bost vow is n lie. my dear bov
Uelicvc me. each vow is a He. f
x j-.iiww iimi iiiu uob wuom vou
'"," "I. luu uoys wnom you meet.
..... 4l... I.A
Are hale, jrood compnnion. eaen one
"With manv an impulse Hint's nit of the bad
And they Join in the mirth with uu ecstasy
Hut tin- bright sun of hope (O 'tis terribly
Often .-ets ere the dev Is begun, my dear lad.
Often Hits erc the duy is Ix-guu.
I have known evcrl "toys" In my time, dear
And royal rood fellows went t hot-.
With hruhib vhich God meant, Iti His infinite
Tor tins noblest of deeds: but they fell as
And the Iiojm.-s which wc eherisiied. no lontrur
Hut fon hearts will mourn as they may,
dear voting man.
Fond hearts are breaking to-day.
Ah! then, for the fake of the mother, dear
Who loves you unmet hers will do,
I'or&wiMr, while you may, the wine cup's al
loy: Do naught that fond heart to disturb and an
noy: I'ticirel" her face with the halo or jov.
And lift" will le fairer for yu. my dear loy.
And l.fe will bo fairer for you.
A. J. iratcrlimtxr. 'in Toledo Uiiuiu
AN OLD FRIEND.
Tbo Sad Cotiflltiou to Which ITe Wan
Itroogbt. by the Demon Drink III First
It was a, cold, sour eve with nothing
suggestive of spring or llowcrs, save
tlie l)oys and girls in merry glee hang
ing their M:i3' baskets sparse of. llow
crs jerking the bells with such gusto
that Mine were seriously maimed
their rushing " tc-hc-ing" under the
covert, of post or tree to watch the
recipient open the door and obtain the
Jack and I had wailed upon the door
by turns all the evening with fair suc
cess. But alas! when the basket gave
out. the bell kept ringing, aod Jack's
temper began to get frayed amd give
'Oh, it ts not worth losing your
temper over," 1 said, soothingly, alter
lie had made two un.-ucce.ssful trips to
the door, only to receive a volley of
laughter from the boys and g rls lid
beltiud a lilac bush. "We will pay no
further attention to the door, and the
fun will cease."
So it proved.
We retitcd at a seasonable hour,
leaving a light in the sitting-room.
Presently we were awakened from a
MNind sleep by another ring of the bell,
iii-u as the e!o k wa striking tin.
" Those rascals!' cried .lack
44 1 don't believe it i the
aid. " It didn't sound like
was too iaint and timid.
don't vou see!" as there
Yes. I see! but they c:u.i't fool me
again with such a trielc!'' was the ob
stinate replv as he tinned owrfor annp.
The lemainder of tho night, however,
was undisturbed save as 1 was occa
sionally awakened by the continual
tramp." tramp, back and forth ' fro,,t
of our house; but supposing it tho boys
we soon ceas-d to bo annoyed by it.
Jn the cold gray of the following
morning I was awn Kcncd by hearing my
husband in earnest eonversat'-on with a
.strange voice in the kitchen 1 could
not niake it out. neither the subjccL that
engrossed them. Presently .lack
stepped to the bedroom door, saying:
"1 have started the lire, Aurelia. and
will be back soon!"
And he was gone before I could ask
a question toMit'ffymy curiosity, which
was at its height when a moment later
1 saw my husband going down the
walk in cioe conversation with a tall,
well-buill stranger wearing a silk hat.
These were all the points 1 had time to
note before they turned the corner and
were out of sight.
In the course of two hours Jaek re
turned, but alone.
Who was your mysterious morning
caller?" 1 .asked, with ill-cfncealed cu
riosity, as we sat dowu to Ihc savory
"Au old school friend!" was the
somewhat short reply.
Noticing his desire to conceal some
thing, 1 was, of course, bristling with
"It's" no use. I see," said Jack,
breaking into a sunny laugh at my
manv questions, "and perhaps I ought
to tell you. though the poor fellow
begcd 1 would not mention it to you.
"His name is Burt Latimer we wore
schoolmates at Hilton Academy twenty
years ago. He was a bright, geuerous
fellow his father was wealthy, and
Burt always had lots of money. It
seems thathe is married and living in
Ncw York, and travels for a large
wholesale firm there has for a number
of vears. He confesses ho has drauk
moderately for some time and occa
sionally had a 'spree.'
It seems that while waiting hero an
lour for the traim. fellow bummer in
vited bim to one of our first-class hotels
to pass the time. They got to drinking,
and after the fellow had holpcd. Burt
' spend a generous sum of money ho left
him here in a strange place, penniless
and dead dnink.
"That was two weeks ago, and ever
since he has been on a terrible spree.
He pawned and re-pawned his clothes
until he was almost naked, and had
absolutely nothing with wlfch to pur
chase liquor or lodgings, and for a week
lie has walked the street nights, and
gradually got sober enough to realize
what has happened."
Out-doors in these drenching night
a-ains?" I cried, the tears tuTuag my eves.
"Yes; and he has scarcely tasted food $
ii all this time. He began hw deoaucn
at the stylish bar of Hotel DeLevier, hut
wnt from crade torrade. untU ie took
l.:- i-f .leil- t thWAt irrnwn- in
hi last drink at the lowest nxi-'Eery in
Oh! isn't it terrible! But bor did
c happen io find tis?"
"flfcll, as he came to himself he tried
to thiaJc how he could get some decent
clothe jwd get home. George! 'twas
dark outlook! Finally, he said, he
recalled the fact that I lived here wheta
t school that my father was wealthy.
and tliat T Tas a good, generous fellow.
to use lus writs. So he got a directory
nd found us; and he ia tue fellow who
rnno- the bell at ten o'clock last aicht '
There, what cJkl I tell you!'
' "And patrolled ihe street until morn
ing, watching to caJtch me when I first
g OP- JLtffiJ3Wt.Ll4tp 'eUow was
bluewHiToold and drenched with rain,
tad ad eaotudi to ee a fire!" ,
"But why didn't you ask bim to stay
'I did, ot course, but I couldn't per
suade him, he is so used up over look
"But what can we do for bim?" I
asked, seriously realizing that we now
belonged to th'at class "who bad seen
'Not much, I fear, but he says if he
can get to L he has a cousin there
who can help him to clothes and money.
1 think I can get tome of the bovs to
pass him as far as L . He will be
around soon and 1 am going with him
Presently Mr. Latirner turned down
our street and I don't think I ever be
held a more .singular or pitiable sight.
As 1 have said, Mr. L. was tall and well
proportioned his features were lino
and almost classical -and he would
have been observed in any crowd and
pronounced a gentleman. " But to see
such a person as this clad in the thin,
scanty, shabby habiliments of a drunk
ard was pitiable in the extreme!
Mv husband met him at the gate, but
oeiore uiey couiu getaway i suppou out (
under, preten.se of an errand -and ren-
dercd an introduction necessary, though :
Mr. L. tried hard to prevent Mich a
Oh. how gracefully he toncbed the
once line silk hat, now so roughened by
the night rains! and how his face
(lushed and paled as he made a wretched
attempt to lengthen his coat and hide
his coar.-e shoes.
Though I addressed him as a gentle
man and a former friend of my hus
band, he of course saw through my at
tempt to ignore his misfortune and was
covered with humiliation. I was deep
ly distressed for him. and said with all
the warmth of my being (and this was
my real errand);"! shall expect you
back to dinner with my husband, Mr.
"Thank vou. Mrs. Carl." was the
graceful, gentlemanly reply, "but II
nave been unfortunate aim am in no
condition to accept yoirr kind hospitali
ty." But I persisted and he agreed tc
That evening (for we induced him to
remain until the train left for L .
which was the following day.) he and
Jack got to talking about old times at
the Academy. He would smile and
even laugh; but the laugh seemed to
choke him and the smile turned into a
shadow as he re.tli.ed Ins uncouth ap
pearance and the unfortunate cause.
And what wonder!
Fond and proud of his toilette, be
now found himself in the presence ol
old friends clad in an old colored shirt
with collar of the same, faded coat two
sizes too .small, thin pants two sizes too
large, coarse cowhide shoes minus
stockings no vest and no undercloth
ing nothing but the silk hat, which
had miraculously escaped, was left ol
his former handsome and complete
In t he course of conversation, and Mc
L could be very eirertainmg. wi
aw, he spoke of marrying his 'ifo at
" Indeed, what was her name?
was my home eighteen years ago.
" Edith Daily."
"Fdith Daily!" I said. with a strange
mixture of surprise and sorrow, "1
knew her! at that t'.tne wc were very
intimate. She was one of the sweetest
girls I ever met!"
' "And you would find her just, tho
saniM now!" he replied, warmly, though
his features quivered with pain at some
Before I left I was alone with him a
little while. lie .-eenied very anxious
to unburden his heart to me and talked !
freely of his past life.
"This is my worst and last debauch.
Mrs. Carl," " he said, solcmu'y ami
44 1 hope so. Mr. Latimer, for deai
Edith's sake it must crush her."
At the mention of her name tin
tears ran down his face like lain, and
he cried out in pitiful agony of despair
"Oh. Mrs. Carl, help me! tor Uoii
sake, help me
I wish 1 might,' I said, earnestly,
handing him a handkerchief to dry his
tears, "but what rait 1 do?"
"Won't you write a pledge? I never
signed one because I thought I could
look out for mvself but it may help
Most ctiecrfull-1 drew up a simple
pledge and he signed it in a clear bUM-ucs-likc
When ho left us. my husband not 1
ing able to get him "passed," I Handed
him two dollars for his fare to 1 .
This was all the money wo hail and we
really needed it I told him this that
he might not squander it in further de
baucli. I confess I felt a little uneasy
until wo received a letter returning it
and telling of his safe arrival home.
This event, that impressed me so
deeply, took place four years ago. 1
hope the pledge has been sacredly kept
and our friend saved, but I do not
know. But of this I am certain: could
vou have seen him as I did that May
l)ay. stripped by the Demon Drink of
almost every vestige of manliness and
crviug for help, wo would all put more
heartland purpose into the Temperance
t;.u,Sl. Estclls Mcndcllc in CJirtttau
Since the organization of the W. C
T. U. at Shrevoport, La., two years
ago, there has been a great fallingoff in
th. snlo nf liiinrwv Ont nf f lw itrtif Hst
says he sold fifty barrels less last year
than ever before." Victory is contident
ly e.octed in the near future.
Let me put a total abstinence plcdgt
on the wall of every house in New York,
and you may disband your policemen,
lockup your jails, for there would le
almo.-t an end to the woe. the crime,
the horror am! the inc pient damnation
of this vast city. Rev. Dr. Ctttler.
The Bapt'st Total Abstinence Asso
ciation of Kiigland numbers in its ranks
1.171 minister. i'.O'sS chureh officers,
and 212 students, making a total 4.071,
haviug an iucreac of SV5 over last
year. The total abstainers among tho
pastors of churches are in a majority of
145 over non-abstainers.
A little story has jnst come to baad
illustrative of the fact that children
drink in the truths presented to them
eoneenung temperanee. A I.tUe boy
, six ycaw old, while playm- Sunday
school with lussister.o.iered tms prayer
Dear God we thank Thee for all out
nice things and our beautiful times and
ask Thee to keep us not to drink beer
or wicc or any such things, but may wc
drink water and eat healthy food.
Amen. lHi"os Sigttal.
The Bostoa Travc'ler tells working
men that if they had kept the $o00,00V
000 thev speatl everv year for strong
4rink in their pockets for the past five
years of good time?, the present tem-
j pcrory mu m roantuacmriag ana ous-
nessticuvtiy wuuiu iiqu uiiiyoi mem
liettcr able to bear it without being
pinched .for the necessaries of Jife. It
is the ovefconsumptlon of wh:ky that
makes undorcousumptioa of fooa aad
clothing in this laid of liberty ta&d
FOE ODE YOUNG HEADERS. ,
A SWEET LITTLE MAIDEN.
Thcre'i a sweet little maiden wIU dark eye of
And soft uhlny Ues of hair:
Her lip are like nmebud by aageU thrown
From the garderii that Moeai in the air-
Her teeth are like pearl tkat are found ia the
Where the shells and th given move stow:
Hcrbrvath it a sweet as the breeze on the
When the dalsiea and violets blow.
rbe lllii-s in kiing her dear little cboek
r.ft it attubith. unit mi Mift unl o fair.
When: the two roguish dimple ott play hlde-nnd-i5fk
With the unligat that lives In her hair.
And .he romps all the day. docs this dear little
maid. , , ,
And e he tilts here and yon llks a binl:
She say pretty thing, and Mie tiux happy
As swettJy aacar ever heard.
Hcrclcai ringing laughter iv-ounds through
And si a corses up tho talr with a Uund:
Her dcarbttle heart throJi.s wjth love for us
And she scatters tho sunshine around.
M nglt whr Bhe blocps lhu ,,rI.ht ansri9
And they Mnootb oat her brown siUcn
And they watch by Urr ride till the oft rocy
0 6ue! Little Sue! may your pathway be
Ptn-wn with roe and violets blue:
May your dear l.ttle heart always throb wlta
May it ever Im loving and true.
JetU Uuicanl llcll. in H aXcAraaa.
BERRYING AND FISHING.
The Latisbin? Time Which Krltc the
Womlcr fr Two Utile CUrl.
Two little girls, with checked sun-
j bonnets on their heads and tin pails in
their hand--, were walking along the
sidewalk of a certain town in Maine.
One was named lAz'.c I'ulsifcr, and the
other Hannah Cooke. Lizzie was eight
years old; so was Hannah. I would
mention the name of the town, but
they are both women now. with little
girls of their own, and they might not
"ike to be laughed at Did 1 tell you it
was a spring morning? Well, it was in
early May. When the' reached Fred
Starke's house, Fred, who wa out in
tin yard, screamed:
"(lood morning, girls! where are you
blueberry ing," said
"Ha! ha! ha!" was Fred's Tcply. "I
hope vou' II get vour pails full. Blue
bi'rrving! Hafha! ha!"
"Wt 1 , 1 th'nk wo shall," replied Liz
zie. "I know whore tbey used to be
"You do!" said Fred. I hope they
will be thick now. You'd b-tter go
fishimr. That's whatl'm going to do."
And he turned away, .till laughing
When they left Fred the girls walked
along qtretly again until they reached
"Wo shall have to walk along on the
track a little ways," said Hannah; "but
we can watch for trains."
They walked some time, stepping
from sleeper to sleeper, until Lizzie saw
smoke in the distance Hannah said it
was a train coming, aad that t ey milst
hurrr oil" the track as fast as they eo Id.
So, long before the train arrived, they
had elimlu'd'a fence and were in a pretty
pasture on tho edzc of the woods.
They laoked around for blueberries.
They found plenty of lovely pink-atid-white
arbutus (or. as they called thorn.
Mav-tlowers), and great bunches of
purple iolet, and wii.te houstmias
w th tneir yellow eyes, and ground nut
blossoms: and on bushes wh'eh looked,
Hannah sai 1. very much like blueberry
bushes, they found pretty white bell
shaped Mower-, just tinted with pink,
but they couldn't find any blueberries.
They picked the young checkerberry
leave which re jut jieepingoutof the
ground; and at last, getting bolder. they
strayed a little way into the woods and
gathered some lovely ferns. But not a
blueberry was to bo s 'en.
"It's queer." sa d II tnnah. 4I won
der where the blueVrrio are I know
this is the place where they used to be
s thick, 'cause that's the very stump
mother climbeil over. She couldn't climb
the fence anywhere else. on know,
'cause 'twas so high- But we'll keep
Just then the town-clock, in the dis
"Oh. it's cloven o'clock," exclaimed
Hannah, who had counted each stroke
aloud, "and mother told us to be home
at twelve. Wo shall have to start,
and wo haven't got a single bluelerry.
IVhat do you s' pose made x our Aunt
Sarah laugh so, when I asked her if
wo could stay till we got our pails
I don't know," said Li.zie, thought
fully; "and Fred laughed, too.when we
told him wo wore going hlucberrying.
Wliat was he laughing at?''
"Oh! I don't know, I'm sure, said
Hannah: "he's always laughing. But
1 don't care. We've had a good time,
They climled the fence acain. and
found themselves close to the ditch by
the tide of the railroad. The spring
rains had filled it with water. They
could not resist the temptation to take
-oil" their shoes and stockings and wade
in it. They were haviug the bo-t of
time of all 'then, when Lizzie exclaimed:
"Hannie. we might catch some fish.
See! there's one. Let's try."
"We haven't any hooks," objected
"Weil, we m'ght hold our pails and
tch some;" and Lizzie held hers
t the running water, and, sure
enough, she caught a little one that was
coming down with the currenL "Oh.
Hannie! perhaps we can g
to frv for dinner!" she cried!
She put her ti-di up on the bank in a
safe plaee, and then she and Hannah
went to fishing in good earnest.
It was rather slow work after that;
but. when Hannah had caught three
and Lijuae three, they heard the clock
So. with their bunches of flowers
fern and checkcrberry leaves, and
their pails of tsh. they started for
home. Their dresses were draggled
and spattered with muddy waten and
they carried their shoes in'their hands.
They did not dare to take time to pot
iheni on. lest the fish could not be fried
How mam- blueberries have you
Iiicked? shouted Fred, who was om'the
ookout for them.
-YVe conidn't find tbe place,' said
Hannah; so we thought we'd go fish
ing, aad weve had good luck. Lizzie
caught three and I caught three.
"What kind are thev? trout?'
"Yes. I think soO' said Hanaah. ;
she lifted her pail-cover cautiouslv for
mm to peep in.
Fred was well acnaainted with the
different kinds of fish in tbe neirhbcr-
ing streams, bnt. when he saw Han
nah s thres. he gave a roar otianshtcr.
-Ua, rovl" he ecreamei
What beauties! Thell do togow.th'
ike Idue-berrles you didn't get. Oh,
g St S? !JttETSK
The girls went o. wondering what
pleaded Fred so much. As Lizzie west
up the hill to her uncle's house she
thought fiheheard a loud laugh from
Hannah's father. As she went in at tho
back door, she met her Uncle James,
who was just coming out.
I never saw such a laughing time as
this is!" said Hannah to him. with a
rather resentful pout. "But I don't
?. We've caurht some trout for
dinner. There are three one for you. i
one for Aunt Sarah and a little one for J
"- tj ?
me. It won't take long to fry cjp,
No, I gtic-s not,' said Uncle Jam,
Let's see," and be opened the pail.
Then he laughed boiterously.
"Here. Sarah," aid he. as soon xsbe
could speak, "put on the frying-pan
Liz'.ie s been fishing."
Aunt Sarah took the pail and looked
"Volliwogs!" said she, contemptuous
Polliwoos?" said Lizzie, iaquir-
i'OLLIWOGS!' said Uncle James,
emphatically. Lizzie 67 wc During,
in 7. Sicholas.
.ant MarJorIc' I'rtrrjit" Three Utile
for Hating m Good Time.
Pansy was asked to a party the other
day, and was quitu undecided whether
to accept the invitation or to stay at
borne. I happened to know that the
lady who was to give the arty was a
very kind and lovable woman, ami a
charming hostess. Young people always
enjoyed themselves in her lujuse; be
sides, she had been a schoolmate of
Tansy's mother, and it was hardly
courteous for I'qpsy to slight her invita
tion unless she had a very good reason.
You see, children, vour Aunt .Mar-
. . 1 M t 1 .1 .1 I.,.
jone is miner oiu-iasmoneti, aim sue
thinks that when people are goou
enough to want you, you should, as a
rule, gratify them if you cau.
I tried to ascertain tho reason for
Pansy's hesitation- She frankly told
mo that, in the first place, she was
afraid her dress was too plain; in the
second place, she was ery shy and
timid in company, and alwavs felt as
though everybody were gazing at ber,
and in the third place," most of the
guests would be strangers to her. and
she did not like meting alrangers.
Three reasons: So. 1, dress too plain;
Xo. 'J, shy ia company; Xo. JL dislike
Pansy is not the only girl whose good
times are spoiled hy just such absurd
rea-ons as the three above.
Now let me give her aud all of you
my three rules:
"No. 1. Never mind vour dres. A
simple, quiet dress is in the best taste I
for a young girL The granddaughters '
of Queen ictoria are always very mod
estly and plainly dnssed, and it is quite ot. wrinkled parciiment. ami ax ner
evident tiiat tliev bestow very little face is ready to break out m dimple',
thought upon their gowns and hats, she can smilu without revealing that
which are whit their i.eautiful. sensible : the art of the dentist has stepped in to
mother thinks lit for them. A pair of help her when nature failed. Mie can
hri'dit eyes, hair in nice order, and rosy , also eat without the transit of the food
checks, will set off the simplest attire. " I down her throat lviiig visible, aud is
No. . Never mind your shvness. As j never so hungry as if she were lean,
soon as you have paid"our res pee ts to Nobody plays such a capital knife and
vour hostess, look around for some- fork as a Skinmbonia. It is a mistake
body slider than yourself, somebody to suppose that any woman approach
who is not b'ing pleasatitlv entertained". J ing fifty, whether fat or lean, or half
and take upon you the duty of making way between both, can inspire the kind
the next half-hour pass delightfully for . of passion which the sight of beauty.
that person, ion will lorgci an aooui
your own shyness.
No. 3. Don't feel like a stranger, and
do not suffer other people to seem to
you like strangers. Wherever you go
you will find wonderfully attractive peri-oils;
and if you tare iu the world as
Aunt Marjone does, you will always be
finding uew acquaintances who will be
worth a great deal to you. Iook upon
everv stranger as a nossiblc new frktid.
- ... - .
"Aunt Mtirjoric" in Jarpcr's Jot
How Ha Waft Cured or the It ad HnMt or
When Ned could not have what he
wanted he would cry and scrcuu. Ho
was nearly seven years old, quite old
enough to know better. One summer
evening his father took him to drive.
He was very good until, on the way
home, he wantvd to drive. His father
was afraid to let him do -o, because the
horse was not very steady.
4,Do let me," teased NeiL
'Not to-night," sa.d his father.
Neil began to whimper, then cry, then
...o ... . . ". . . t t ...
stirelv come back: but he did not. Poor
Ned wUhcd he had not cried. He wanted
tn rn home, but did not kn jw the wav.
" Sfc -- T -
to grow dark:. Lp iu tne say
rrow uarK. up iu me a
ne saw a
little star shininr- He felt
lonelv and frightened
He did not want
to stav all n gilt at the roadside. At
last he heard the noise of wheels. Per
haps his father was coming back. No.
it was another man, in a wagon. He
toppcd when he saw Ned. jumped out,
and came to him.
What are you doing there?' he
Nothing, said Ned.
eo norcer ' auueu
At this Netl burst into tears, and told
him all about il
He.was a nice man.
f r he said: 'Get into mv wagon, and J
will give you a lift-"
Net! climbed in and took ? seat beside
the man. It was a little strange that
he should drive Ned to his home with
out akinjr where he livrd. It wa
stranire. to- that when 'he
stout ed. Ned's father shouid open the
j.f : l .. 1.:-. JU.
uoor. as u acwiw -, , - sj.
Thank vou. Mr. Smith. But it was
not strange that Ned learred a lesion,
that nizhu which he never forgot.
Vt.l au not know until re was a bii? '
V t.. l.:j (.k.. t..t tT 1 Tn. man t
w.i tii- u -w, -- -. .-w .-- .-
br.ngnim nooae. -u jz. ioicou, tn
"from a rejaarca into soaae o.
meats it is learned that before tha rev.
olution the professors at Harvard Col
lege were paid in fam produce, which,
indeed, was the onlr way the stndeats
could meet tuition bSU- la. Virginia
the clergy were paid ia tobacco. Ia
1775 Centres aaaet SXU.0 paper
j crreacy. iad ereatnaHy 50.0(X).uX) of
J war money was p ia circulation all
of which sank to aiaaoat lotting, taonga
vears afterwards k was redeemed. A
UrUr shop ia Philadelphia w orna
mented witn Lai.Bauu awney paMaa
over the walia. J(mO J?.
roar, kli latner tneu to stop mm, uui or nm v mu.
he onlv roared the louder. Thev drove The inhabitants, on hearing of the
some "distance, Ned screim ng'all the event, declarcil plainly that religious
way. His father aid noth.ng. but sud- scruples ought not to interfere with a
denlv he stopped the horse, lilted Ned J man geting all he can. Whether a
out. put him on the side of the road. " Chief diet! or not. there was no ue
jumped back into the carriage, and wasting freh llsh. They might be the
drove away. J messengers of evil f ortunc. hut they
Ned's surprise was so great that he were, nevertheless, good to cat. There
stopped crviug. Did his father really . upon everybody tilled his basket full
me.m to leave bim there? He would I and Jeft the old men to mourn over the
Tka XaaateHwr Tr tHWieatai tka
je rrctt wntr of the silk indu-
... . t .
In Amen a the cltr of Tatcrnon,
S. J. Xew- York, indeed, had at the
census of 1880 the largest number of
factories Tone hundrrl and twentv- 'x).
". . 4 ' J
ranging irom tue gnrav ai? . ,
Fortv-sccond street, where .several hun- J
dmrhands, motly girls, are :enplojl
ana wnenr. v iuc lwu fvijh
onie interested ladies, a reading-room
and other comforts are interesting fea-
lures to very humble workshops; but
its annual product ?7..'00.000. was ex
ceeded by the $10.0O.OUU of I'aterson
with its eight". -two factories. Philadel
phia ranking third with $2.GU0,0u0 pro
duct from forty-seven fact ones. Pater
son, in fact, thou centered a third of
tho entire silk manufacture of the
United States. Since the stimulus of
the war and its high duties upon im
ported silk goods, silk weaving basbe-
eome a chiei leaiure oi tins muusirini
city, making it the Lyons of America.
The Passaic Falls an-" falls no longer;
their picturesque basin seldom catches
so much a- a drop from the sheer preci
pice above, and Ls filled only by the
back-water from below the race; but
instead the water from dams up stream
and the reservoirs on the hill-tops
nishes through the open race-way along
Mill street, turning thousands of spin
dles and of looms, as it finds its way
again to tho lower river. The city built
about this water power relies, never
theless, largely upon steam. Far from
the river as well as near are the huge
brick factories which are the hives of
industry. After the census of ltM Pat
erson increased its silk product until it
reached nearly half the total of silk
goods manufactured in this country,
but within a year or two pat it has
suffered both from the removal of many
of the simpler processes to country
factories and from the general indiis-
Outside the great cities tho
silk factories of the country are at
South Manchester, Conn. Hurler's
FAT AND LEAN WOMEN.
Wherein the Former Have Some Ad rant ace
Otrr the letter.
N'ohody can lc gay with a martyred
liver, nor permanently attractive with
out jrenuine gavetv. A lean woman has
some great advantages over a fat one.
She can always find ready-made clothes
to tit her, cau walk far ami fast with
out fatigue, and is not so much in the
way in the pit or balcony of a theater.
Hut her stout sister is "not bound to
crowd on all the furniture that fashion
invents. Indeed, she inu-t go in for
simplicity of nature. Her flesh, to a
great degree, clothes her. Also, when
side-teeth go, the cheeks of the stout
or buxom matron do not fall in, nor do
! her cheek-bones start out. Her skin ts
., i ii . . i ."i- ....
in its ires 1 1 moom. cans iorm. ne may
I be just as "dear.' but it is idle for her
I to hope that she may be as "darling "
! The empire of the middle-aged woman
! is often absolute, but it is based upon
soft manners, good sense, eleated
feelings, and withal a hidden spice of
.scepticism and humbug. The sterner
sex are never so happy as when they
are being humbugged by the fair sex
a reason why InMievolence should
prompt the latter to throw, now and
then, dust in the former's eves. Lon
An immenc shoal of fish lately went
ashore on the sandy beach of Koua,
Hawaii. The eViIdreii regarded them
as a kind of god-end, anil began to
eagerly gather them up for home con
sumption. The gray-headed native
veterans however shook tneir heads
siiner-titious horror, and ordered
children to (tc.si.st. reinernoeringa iraui -
tWiti nf .-irliir litius lx'fnri Cntitiin
lion Ol earner limes, im lore v ninaiii
.!.. . .
.l-inio long entered tne naroor wun
the Resolution. Ihe tradition wai to
the elTect that the landing of a shoal
of fish portended the death of an Alii.
l .:.... i'l'...t
degeneracy of the times. It takes a
t good deal of religion in the Sandwich
, Island and elsewhere to keep a man
from laying his hands on an thin;
I within reach. A. ). Herald.
THE GENERAL MARKETS.
KANSAS Crrr. Jun sa,
CATTLE Shlnptna- stears... ISa ft SM
Native cows I 3 S6
Batcher teer... 3
HOGS-C00.J to choice heavy 3 TO 4t
Lipht .. ... 3 40
WHEAT No.rmt .
No. 3ret . li 4
No. 2 soft . Ki 4
X)nN No.2. , . 344i
FLOCR-Fancr. per sack....
s ia a
a 1 ;
EfJGS Choice..... ...........
?0S.. ........... . ...
tAKIl ... ... . ..... .
WOOL Missouri onwasacd.
I st. Lotns.
t CATTLE-Satpptir Stws. ...
I llutcatrrs stetrrs. .
WHEAT-No.: ml ,
COKN No. 2
OATJ? Xo. f. .
t Rib So. -,
nUTTEK CrajBcrjr . ... U
l"OK!C . . 19 Si
CATTLE-45oo4 to ckOK . S 98
HEKP-Fartoc!soiee. ... SSa
WHEAT Xo.2ro4 K
Xo.3... ....... . IK
No. : spfiaar. ...... TS
CORK No. J ., 47H
pork .r..... a) ar mm
CATTIX-Xipert .... 4 4
HOns-CoodtockAlce. 4 a
?HEEP-oBostorei. IV aa
FLOUK-C&04 to caoice . 4 U i
consSB. m m
E-F " v- . Mm" M fH W a"aw
BARTHOLDrS BIO GIRL.
rrJtr air Caataa r far aft
The BartaolUl pal faaJ is arir
Tt stato fc as arnvi aa
w iwa aarwir wu a sracvw
ta mort roaBlRcat cMoaaai
atata the www baa
"Liberrr Kchhtralns ta WorMl'
Wfcat a priceUw UIiag prsoaal HbrrtT
U. Itls tfcosartof atwBJcn jopj.Kroa-
cn l V .rl '
oniler tbe hfrl ot
th 4th of dor: azI fit nd pruT It i
that si the Try entrauc of tbe By $
New York tM eaiblrrattlc ::ae tboal:!
flh a welcome to the world.
The pre U entitled U lk credit of TAU
achievement. Mr. iTUnp IVer. who b
teen making a circmt of the country os
-.ta!f of tho laV.Al fund, tara that th
fond willcvrtalnly be raWJ. a the Hortd
do- not know the wontail.
tlr. Beni ay that he ha found the
nuMt pronounced crneroity araoug the
of toreisn birth. They een more appreci
ative of Ubertv than Uo our dOt tjcrn.
Moreover, among ouj a tlrane jrejoUc
cem to exlL.
Prejudice? In what particular?'
1 uae ever found that houever iuerlt
riou a thlnp may !, thouaud of peopl
nill iueriL&hlv be urwludiced araluit U I
have spent mott ot my li'on the road and
I know the American jooplo Mike a txwk,
In IvsTy a praJ ndvfortune uiuiiraiea
this prevailing prejudice. I wu very
ill. had tutfered for vvrral year
Uh headache, tickle apjK-tlte, dread
ful ttck ache, cramp, hot head, cold
hand ami fo-t and a jem"! break down
of the my st m. I dracsed mytelf back to
New Yoik, eekins tho t-t trofrlonat
trratmrut. It o hannen that amour my
relatives U a dUtinuUbed phymfcian who
upbraided me rouuiuy xor pre acorn
o mucu auoui my on cato. rinour, f
uith omo spirit, I remarked to him; l
"Sir. you know that much of your pro-
frsdonal iidom is preteuw. 1 on ar
...... M.t .v t.rpin.l!n. oil can not '
W va- t jj .-- -- .
reach a came
like mlno and you know it,
v.... j -.
44I had him; and he Anally conceded th
point, for it was bright' dUcam or th
kidueva which had prutratd me, aud tho
schoolmen admit they can not curw it.
Having cured myaelf, however, in IMTJ.
aud uot having een a tick day mince, my
relative finally admitl-d that Warner'
aafe cure, which accompJUhed tbU reult,
km really a wonderful preparation. Had
Tremideut Kulter, of the Central liudmon,
ued it, I am certain that he would be alive
to-day, for he could uot havo bseu iu a
worm condition than I wu"
1 have fouud lnjllar prejudice amonr
all clase concerning even o laudable a
scheme am this pedestal fund."
Mr. Ueers's experience mnd the recent
death of lrelilcut Hutter, of the Ceutral
lludson railroad, of an extreme kidney
disorder, proves that tho pbym'clans bava
no real power over such disease, and In
dicates the only course one should pursuit
is, as the late Dr. Witlanl 1'arker says,
hradache, sickne of the stomncli. dropsi
cal swellings, back acho.darksud offehslva
fluids, prematurely Impaired eveslghLloms
of strength and energy tccur, for they un
mistakably indicate a fatal result, if uot
" Yes, ir-ee, every ceni nretien iwr m
edestal will le raited. Of cour It will
ki a great triumph for the U'orif. but
would It uot have leen an eternal disgrace
had our peoplo failed to rovido for this
Pors a wsters-pout precede raging
raln-stonu? .V. Y. Mail.
A t rone Kadowmsnt
is conferred Uwn that magnirlcnt Insti
tution, the human system, by Ir. Pierce's
"Golden Mislical I)uicovery'rthat fi.rtilirs
it against the encroach muuts of disease. It
is the great blood iiuritler and alterative,
and as a reined v for consumption, bron
chitis, nnd nil diseases of a wasting na
ture. Its influenco is rapid, efficacious and
permanent. Sold avory where
Tbk man who monkeys around machin
ery often travels nroj. Oil City Derrick.
I hae uffrrrt crcmtlr
from pciljillcml trturn if
Hsj-FeTer. At tte ne
frt!un of drupiUt. I
mnJ ued It lurir2 artt
sttmck. I cia cLrrrfuHjr
t"tjfr s lr thpfrnwrJImte
nd cntlnot rflW fr
Ulcril hy V a ue I brnn 1
lr ws-n-jirr.rnii it to tb'e
.utlcrltiir fnm tlIa or ait
ilrrd ritnp!.rif ( Itr r i
list irmlDrd sa en vtablr rrp
n'.a:iJD where. rr known.
OUplwrltiji mil othrrprrt
rtLtn. A rvmMlr! li m"v
pile 4 into emrh nofrU n pln; scremble to ne.
irlci-e br mall or l druwJtt. vj nr cmoim-
. br mall or l ilruwltt. S-vj fnr clnolm
KLi 1IUOTIIU..S. bracsl't. Owrpi. . 1 .
Vy lf f hmi been mrelr mT?b-tet with r'm nf
SmltKhrum tnmx Infmncf Wc tried e-rr kmn
rrtnrJjr, but tBmmll She iu !o mRSlct"! wliB
m tK-MKllclrrroa beiMlmeb'. o3jrtlm fi41oiHl
Itr .n Iritfl-mllfnl f.lrr tiilhll bpr life Ufitiir m
banlrn tn brr. KlnaMy I drterwtsej to try . I A-
1 tuim, inCmmmmtifa qiMpprmrrd. m&4 f i
I 1'"1 npsr.il tortus! bl!e ifMj memlr.mM CmsMjr ib
j iin,,bl.irlI1ff,llM Bijbie vi.it t"'er re-
Shecummenreiitrn weetm ms. Alter ie tuirj
t rmW!nsporemit HMaii!Mjriiiii tw
c kumrtsaa . s ehtir. in-r bemdmeke.
i. - -..., rz
bare itlMPt-'iUTd mn! l- ro)oT tbeftalj c4 bOtb
he hktMn In yrmr. so wwsArt be 4rtn
terrbiill,otS.8.S. U worh m tbMn4 t!m Km
velKht in r"'t- JOHX r. nKADU.V.
IrttOtt. lleJ . MST Is. JC M UOW at.
lr' a. zx&i br mil tfrarcit
IK SWIFT sntciFlC CO .
Irsr a. AtUaim. us
J Til V
TrrmTtVrlfT.J.C.AyrrkC.l.ffWKM.mmW. UU fcyPwgNMt, rrtaaft ; aw urnim..
SLsa tat amamJ aSaK CNksaaa a aLaaBaasa VTBMNaBaamaa MsamB aLassa waamtt . Baa Lw Wat aaamtBlBaav BtNNklBBBta9Ns& "sa-
mmrw aMP NNJaTfetW a aaaTHTaTt mWmWmW wNNNNaaNay MaaawlNarTaw a- j4ttT WW tmW & mmmWmmmmT. ayasssssssaaMwaja' ?g
"1M17T"""7MtM"M" ..J 111 laririi iHi' ,'-
AMMOKI rWESTEMS. CIS
rtimm vim-tank issisiiii aa siinni ksssss br-
frgi 1nir'lr1 ITItl i ti ininrfimi mrlTSi mTiiit 1
t mml f CTsifc wta la nainXaa m tttr
1 VVICaMssaaMBsissKBMMaasaaj il&4W'SJZllLJZZZJlV
i BaV. m - amBBmSmmy sxMHaBmiaMa 'VBBBBBBBa 1 BBBP NTNbMB NBBNTa asBaaaTBvNHaaaa INMaMaMBBM; mmmmmmmwmmmm-r m
1 mtm:mWmmWBtmWWmmmmimmmmWm1Jmmmn.- mm - ,
bu aflv ia aacft lu ft
krarwma la. ! inniwit: if
mV alow rlafftat,a faUw ail la
rati i oraa tfcft laafjrfactir. r-
u m to faUow. Haax it ta taa ta
HJeft aaftkw mhm'
Ufa aaaaaraMa a aft aaraca aa v-
abaonaal actteai ot awrtaw ywv ,r
.ii ikmt rnaa ciaaa e( ayaspaa
ssjVwrr mm kaowa aiar. la
iim IYcrii-4lo,'' " aBrtt mt
Ji T-rrrta ftte 1k ' "
At caarca oa HwUmj lUaay Dictt
lYeatar tlecltt If"
jlook fap re kMC aJp. "H1f2"
prrra-r j t. :r i w...i., r-
pc&aary MltcI aoowii,i-v-
Tn cire U ! S. f
I iunt ot te vear. H Afatf(w liAVAtl.
PiaTtMm .cw rnuim cure ia i mwww
GUn', Aw .ti hi aiU Uwtl-. V
Omit a ta Utatuvaa alUata tuio.
SEA TO SEA!
f rtt,'trttf'.it KfliKWi aceifcrf
fry IS tUrtl crtlK.
A r extne frcm lfc tutreJ f J-3
- ....-. -. juJrf -t i. o--t tt
lrr4 rei rl
twik thai ! l tMUtl. I
h um ( Hfli iwuuiws. ! mw
mmtuewiiH ef ' '
h tic iBitVttfqMri ti m"l m te
Mr Uil M lm IM LMlf J us "i"
ft'' ; ":ft.,w. r tji. ,. -ti i. t
n h. f M.iirrr. ci hmmk .j.
luo r n H i!rr 4 U r4i :
ixiUUiird UUiSlbr rrl (4t)
"Tt oltc m l rwrtfil SesV n um
tati.it rt HI UmlewjrtHm ht hurt 1t,l lb 4 U-if
it tim-IKjesI e.!rr t.lsr lh Uf Wt4 Mr.
r. ll...U.IKf the lll4t1lt l lMlWi
vt tt.e ltU X UM Uiw" 0 ' OiwS.
J ma. 5. earn.
irt ia..cia. aaa
lillli r.'. Ill4rl.
mttn maU trrtn W. T. HA ltWrr ..
1mp wt4a Acaixsia.
At !l . Mb r. 0 aUsfMf uf hrbl
Arrn Imofca itie4 br lfnJUttt lb tt
u thu pmrrnl or cbtM; J4,s a rll.rtiir.
rbolrrsltrmntoei. .r other fwoiplmistmuf mt.inimra r
buwrls fiun. I n mil unrh rmM-m. KI.I'B rst U th
br.t Ulrlrtl.'. It U iwrt Hi . twlsst Ptfl U Um
mrt)n oi.fj t!e l.iatla,
active ' tnfUlcUtc.
ia si wsf latcn'm
wujofrs nmm mic tomc
A wsrrmaU4ea ff 4Jra
co4 bf mslaHmi stalM "
rtrf Stut AiM!.ss I'mtb. lxt
CblUm. talrrmltUftl, lUmJUc.!,
HlHou. saj mil oUVt Vn r.l
trf BMUft. It is mo Ui Mtvl
Sl4 brst rs tot lS't ?
rvr Cm). Orrrl IVWilts
Sfidrcro4ic.HrurJim. tr"Kor le b sfl Drt.t1m.
CMAS. F. KCILIM tt)B.. Gnleao( III.
rrfHi mil .rtU lli . ft,H
IttRMmln Hb.l I 'T '
tNb Ksrrj bHl.
fm If hctiW be II lfi v
TrialUK-le, tftr S-l r l
!. iel U" ie- tn
ttu i ft 4r .t r
timmj., W V. IlKIOiiii a .i , .
S( tftrk M , lbUio IU
rrS mwAarico cold mioal. tooo. I.
-n linllftMu m fTut; 1mw 0 JSkR
V r;t r l.m. mtf4 4 brf Hu
,'ircMi t H& &
mrxrttwa Macs kutU
la !! 0. lfHMt
fill. PSfWK. BT
t Axtr sn
:. mm 1 f w -' v
sUaiprrtrtiUr J O lHKt.U Ml. rtmt, I.
TAh) " CATilVti
PUH miwlltmf rrtft.br rtrB.mlU llinn
I u4t toVU.M. flKUCXacOil'taTrieusH.O.
WIs.Bnsj4WmfsntCO t. ssf.
wbr. WhibJS64r1sUprtr lr
R. (, Slthiat.lVIbtt.CKir--
ty 4CI.I. r-mmisniias7.;
tswt t'ff P4 Kt li4ntrt- b W f
Mu. Sctwttwrm. Cm(Ui. J A. V !. HiJ.l!'.
ItMs. TNI NATIONAL NO HI At. .
Kttttr 'if 0UniUM
iAr41n.r. tj-m MrwmmeX-nti 07rJ
jn hrlnl!aCbMSBIImmllM. Art 'Xu-ifr M "
vr a pmrtt wf tiHf "fci 1
tf i-ir -nn tu
msitrl U'wmm tmi Nwr
lbms s ssr eibr IstKati
t tb U. n. CmtsfeaiMr tA t Hj
MR. S. K. CHASE,
Of Chad's Market, Lowoli,
H sunl, l irequentlr caltl upen
for information in rstjard to hi
wonderful cur by th mm of
He awurw all Inquirm that
his terstiznociala atricUy tru.
Her it i:
Ynm my fafjavr I t Mkil weft
Scrofula. TTsr kctrs vtwKXiHttii mj
caw factirai-, aiwl wnc ef tfe f4ta
tkat Catsptka, wrA by rfttMaa
j-o4a t Uc bieed. w&ttbl IrtmiuUe my
Kfe. About Je yran f I
9 tkttitaerd that to ) a iy' wart ws
aa ImftommWHj, I was cosapHHj Jb
rerat. wtsca frkad 34krH vm t
trjr Aver U.-wfrta. I tssajcfct aa
IwUic. t&ok Jk mtmmrUkk trgttbuif. W
brxm ta laaprcnre t vm. Cwriaawt
Use treaiavrat. I was faarsaaarait c4
Ukhra; ! tka aae 4eim tMCifea In aH.
The iSraktit s&res, wharh hai rates
taroess my txk a a twrskr at p.
rtftJlr VVJ. awl M5T atitadli &wMj
htxt-i. wmtSl I Ucasaa a tocwo mm.
tsIsM taxkj.fiL K- Osaw. wHa I. X.
Cm-. tr&fUim lcakr, A Jrferriawaek
n. U. AWAJIS
I iwl Ll I
aHaaiaai YSif -
4H las- 0Hf2 ftaf
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$ , . J&S - - -Ha
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t j.- " RKikK.-..dKSiMHBaBaaiBnsmaBBBBBa
".- jbfv ..sr-JSit '- r ' t iWEiK8aiRaibfi!-9aammmmm
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