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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 23, 1885)
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" ' '-.
THE RED CUHJD CH-fo
i C. HOSMER. Publishw.
OiVVri'jhl Secured All lliijhU Uacrca!
Driven From Sea to Sea:
Or, JUST A CAMPl'.
BT O. C. TOST.
TvaiA&nKn nv Pjuimission or JJE. Dow.-ikt
& CO.. I'L'lll.ISIIKK.S. Ciikiago.
The people :tt the Slouch wen; now
grci.tly discouraged, but jill not with
out liope. Tli,. rc-oliitjJn plainly pro
vided that the rights of Actual M-ttlcrs
should be rc-pecicd, :ir
ctcd, aiyf they could not
c coul(lXIisjiut the f:'-t
see how any on
of their being such. Indeed it was onlv
by as-crting that th fir rights were se
cured by that lause cjf the resolution
lhat enough memhcr-iiof the Hoii-e unrl
.Senate who were not f:iboltite tools or
partners of the conspirator- were in
duced to vote for thy resolution to se
cure it- pa-sage.
I'ej-idi'i this, the railroad company,
when its oilier-; iir-t decided to make
anefl'ortto scii upon thy land in the
vicinity of the .Slouch, had i-.-tied cir
culars urging people to come and take
up hind there, piotiii.-,iii- them that a.-,
soon a-, the company received patents
r- for the land from the Government it
would deed to the M-ttlers, upon pav
liicnt of the price 0f wild hind: or at
two ami a bah dollars per acre for bar
ren plains Hiich as most of the land at
the .Slouch wis; and tliat in no ca-e
-would a priee exceeding ten ilollars per
acre be charged, even for timbered
A large portion of the -ottlers now at
lhe .--lough had i-oine in compliance
-.villi ibis in. itation and agreement on
the part of the railroad company, and
the3 f x 1 1 relied upon l!ic promise of the
company, or thought the courts would
f compel it to comply with the promise
set forth in its circulars -a promise
which leeime :i hindibig contract when
the -ettlcrs, acting upon it, came upon
the land and began to improve it.
The ollicers of the company had,
howevr, no intention of cotuplvitig
with the promise, :md their success in
bribing "oi.gress led them to feel that
there was nothing to be fe;nvd fiom
the court-. Tliev demaudcil the full
vah:e of all land--, including improve
incuts, :im I ebiimeit that the words
"actual .set tins' in the resolution of
Congress rejeri'ed to such as (lovcrn
liicnt, had granted patents to betore the
passage of tht act making the grant of
laud- to the company; which was be
tore the I ;r-t -eltler came to the Slouch,
and was of lands alone; the line pro
posed in their charter, distant one liini
V died and liflv mile- and on the other
sid. of a range of mountains.
During all this time the settler had
held frequent meetings anil endeavored
in every legal manner known to them
to defend '.heir rights. Krastus Ilem
iningway was alw.ivs in attendant c
upon these meetings, and although he
saitl but little, what he did say was ;d
wa s to the point, clear and forcible,
and he came 10 be regarded by all ft,
one whose judgment was of value, and
who was cer prompt with his portion
ot the moucv found nevsar to be
. raised from time to lime in defense, of
At last, and after repeated meetings
and much di-m-snm, it was decided to
make an oiler to compromise w it It the
company as the cheapest way out ol
the difliciihy. and a letter wa- addrcvoJ
to its chief ollicer. -tatiii"; that while
they ditl not recognize either the legal
or equitable claim of the company to
their land-, yet for the akc of being at
a. peace they would all pay the prices
which tiio-e who came bv invitation ot
the company had been promi-ed the
land at: or the price which a disinter
c.stctl committee would say the hinds
without the improvements were now
w rth; or the pri -e at which the com
panv wa now ollcriug to sell raw laud
of .similar quality. This wouhl compel
a. those who took homestead and pre-
emption claims before the company
made anv pretense of being entitled t
the land while it still piofes-ed ij ,
intending to build its load and take tjc
lands upon the line laid dovv, ;ij ts
-.-barter to pay from two ami .1 half to
ten dollars per acre for what limy
.should have had for nothing as hoine
stea lers. or -on payment of one dollar
:md a quarter per acre to the ('overn
incut in ca.-e they claimed :s pre
"" emptors. Hut all were weary of the
lone; contest and preferred peace at an
price short of bankruptcy, rather than
:i continuation of the r troubles.
In replv to this oiler of tin settlers
the President of the company responded,
saying that they were willing to do
what should appear right, and request
in I the M-ttlers to select a committee
from anione; themselves to come to San
' IVanciseo 10 confer with the rcpiescnta
tives of tin company. This letter was
read at a regular meet in"; of the Set
tlers League, aud a committee imiue
Uiatcly clected and authorized to act
for the whole. Anion;; these chosen
for this duty were Hra-tus Hemingway
:md his iui:hltr Mr. .Iohu-on. Tho
committoc procoded to San Francisco,
put up at a hotel and notified tho rail
It road officials of Their presence and
readiness to confer. Instead of proceed
in ; to the conference, however, one of
the officials went before the authorities
swore out warrants and had them all
arrested and conveyed to jail, where
they w civ locked up and forced to re
main until mornine;. ami the business
men of ihe city were notified that it
was the.-, ill of the railroad company
i that no one should o bail for the ar-
resied men. and that the company
would ruin the business of any one who
tlareil So do so.
After lyinir in jail all ntrht they were
taken before the court ami dismissed
without a hearinir, :md in -.pile of their
prouM and demands to be ";icii an op
portunity to explain to the court the
circum.stanccs of the'r arre-t. aud so
W Avere forced to rtu:n to their homes
iitul their waitlnir neighbors and report
that no irercv wa- to be expected from
those who hail conspired to reduce
them to serfdom upon their own lands.
Still the-e men rcta ned possession of
their homes, aud tin urh they had
ceased makinir improvements, were
able to obtain subsistence therefrom.
Time passed, and tho railroad com-
0 pany obtained from the Government
patents for the amount of land specilied.
in the original grant. The road was
not completed as the law making the
grant requited that it should be before
the patents should issue, one hundred
and ten miles of it being then, as now
(1884), untouched, and no portion of it
being upon the line specified in their
charter, which was the only line upon
which they had the right to build a
"road, much less to claim a grant of land
for building, even under the resolutios
of Congress, it being plainly absurd to
say that one hundred and fifty miles
was as near to ILeir original line as it
was possible to build.
The settlers were now powerless in
the hands of the corporation, which
connection with a road leading to San
I-ranci.sco was to place the pnee of
ireigui .-o nijiii ;is 10 uonsiuiie me enure
i. . 1.: 1. .... ...... i... .:
nroht of all labor upon the irrigated
land-, tntis seeKing to prevent the et
tlers from obtaining further means with
played witn them mueJi a :i cat docs J.uey. with lier m'-tner and two ctm- l on ent.on -ixjKc at rome length on that mt-vaire .n wr.tin 1 wi.i of cour-e t,a,tt.ra U- fn-uutJT 1 otliag in
with a moiHe before craunching ius dren a second child, a g.r. having nirrnt po.iticnl iiiieationv He denioil 1 make out jwir comaiiJ-a. ut I OWt 1 , , ,. r -,.". Tb;
tones for the final :;ct of Mvallowini- been born Jo them - reached home in fc , b.can .r WBlilino. or I propo,.. to act ,Mon r alhgl pr.vnte , ' - e-b-iurr trociurx!
Jlie:r iirst act after having completed advance of those who broi gut her'. , , under-tandui" that vou .-av vmi hiru j ,n'1 l"u' of.-wuiwy. trcrj
the road through the Slouirh and formed wounded husband. Thev had heard;1" '"-pO"" continue to "wave the Wl,,, ,. i.ri.Ii11H, ;,!' ' ., rmrv r.nil mcKiauJ. The rijfboo I kuL
which to continue the contest and trans-! can not image the agony of the-e lov
form them into the terfs of the com- j ing heart,- no description which the
pany. writer could give would convey any
The outside world during all this meaning whatever. Krastus lived until
time remained in almost ab-olutc ig- morning. He wa uncon-ciou- d'lring
norance of tin desperate attempt being ' the whole time, and it.cd without a
made niioii the rights of a nortion of our
... .... " . ' , .,
The greater part of the pre-s
of the Pacific coa-t won; the muzzle of
the corporations, and only the 1,.0-t
meager reports 01 ince mauer.s were
sent out through the Afc-oeiated Pre-s.
and .such as wen; cent were tinged with
the coloring furnished bv thecon-tiira-
tors. 1 him they joved. ZMZZZ
1 lie first vcar alter tlie completion of ' Wnenhewxs buried the-e two one 1. fruit um! It rror.. Hut uat-.-nut oiai
the main irrigating ditch the settlers and widowed women, tin one in thc--" '?; !,low"! ' caumfc-o in w. r. j ';. ,'"lf""u" ' ,M,r,5U ,k
11. . 1 ? .11 .1 t 1 c .1 .t 1 1 jT ht attachment, to ll own Mt : . mi.-)..
had i-et apart the eleventh dav of Mav prime of life, the other bowed aw ut capacity of ireat r.- i , , , . ,H,- ....
as a day of general rejoieiii" ami broken and grav with e .r- and -orrov, ti'" " Kt-nerous ntorJoti wdut Has 1 resident . Iceland tuiniiea i
thanksgiving for the harvest which fol- but more with M.rrow 'than uithyPtirs. ffiV ,tr. uTMxiLlTl V o! Ci-ll--erv.ee reform? Has
loweu me coming 01 wie waters, and returned 10 ineir oe-ijiate nome 10 -CKt-sp which uo i-kjoIo can ioiijt e ther t-nut or
through all their troubles thev had i two fatheile-s children to theiciHeasts, Irr- Acr .ui the fruitof thU wiiii ii.. hu
,", . . . ., . , -. . . , ,. WJ 1 ! flavor which 1 M-fdoin found It the xitnlet.-.
regularly observed it, their fe.stivit.es 1 and weep and moan, lumjf?:u daily ; j the Krent uml inmrnlitcent fit ure to uhk-h
tiaiiallv taking the form of a picnic, fear of other attempts at eviction anil I wo look for our country, the twin of iheMith
which was attended by everybody, re- ! other tragedies until such rime as death J .JShnlf'ontWe'ftS.
eleventh dv of Mav. bSM, that the
. - .. ,' ,
corporate conspirators lived upon for
garoii'ss 01 age or sex, aim 11 was mis
me consummation 01 ineir scin;ine lor iih'Iii, aim ui'iiiaim urn jumh' ucuum:, , napiir.e-i. inin-nn nu y- " i",i nri-s of intelli'etit and latr-mmded cK-po-essing
themselves of the horn.;, of . and leparalion mad so far as may be. "iKt?iK''roK i.eiis there was an earne-t de-ire that
In order to secure lit tools for this
purpose, the company had made pre-
tended .sales of the homes of a portion met Kn-ign. .the husband ot Jennie Par
of the settlers to int 11 of known ilcs- .sous. He was not as well dressed as
perate character, among others to a ' when I last saw him, and his greeting
noted des erado and crack-shot; and had less:6 self confidence anil manly
it wa- these men whom the limed independence than formerly. In truth.
States Marshal was ordered to take I think he intended to pass without
upon his raid of eviction. The Mar- itek4ig. but I stopped him and held
-ha! left San Franci-co before da aud f'Mhjf5" hand.
arr.ved at 1 Inn ford, the station u carte tfl Sfow do vou do," I -aid; ":
the Slough lands, at seven oVlocJrinj
uie morning, neie lie was met nvdt
gang of desperadoes armed to the tcetl
and all slatted together in wagons '
The leader of the gang carried two
bull-dog revolvers and a kn fe mhir
belt, and bad a repeating rifle ami a
double-barreled fowling p ece iu the
wagon in which he rode, and all bristled
with deadly weapons, principally re
volvers and knives.
As was anticipate! bv th- Mar-hal,
they arrived at the first hou-e in the
I hey arrived at the first hou-e in the
Slough settlement after its occupants
had left for the picnic. Without cere-
moiiv the door of this peaceful dw Ming
was broken down and evervihing in it
pitched into the highway. J Ins done,
l hey placed three No. 10 cartridges
upon the doorstep as an iudicat on of
the fate which awaited the honest
-ettlcf and his family if thev dared re
place their hoii-ehold goods and re
sumed the. occupancy of their homo.
They then started in the direction of
the next settler's claim. Intending to
! pioeeed in the same manner with each
1 1 . . .
of the twenty-live houses against w ho-e
owners the Marshal had writs of eject
ment. 1 tut thev were not destined to
proceed so far. I'likuowu to them the
gang had hi en seen to leave Hanford
by one who. surmising the nature ot
their errand, hastened to notify the
settlers of what was about to le at
tempted. Mounting a horse lie rode
with all speed, and. approaching the
picnic grounds, came Jir-t upon several
parties who had driven a little way
back from the immediate scene of fes
tivities iu order to find a suitable place
for leaving their teams and wagons
Among them were Ilra-tus Hemming-
wav and his neighbor, Mr. .lohti-ii.
o these men he cotnniunicab d what
he had ob-erved. ami Irs belief tegard-
tig the intention of the Marshal and his
gang of desperate characters. All
listen-tl eagerly to the information
brought by the r fr'end. and then held
a hurried consultation among
Krastus, Johnson and one of
others were armed with a .single re -
volver of small caliber each. The re-t
were without weapons of anv kind.
I hcv did not like to return to the picnic
grounds ami frighten the women and
children with an announcement of what
thev believed was taking place: neither
diil they propo-e that their homes
should be r.ivished ami they make no
effort to defend them.
it was finally agreed that Heinming
way. Jolm-oii ami tho-e who were With
them .should hurry across country to a
point in the road about a mile avvav.
ovet which the Marshal ami liiv cmwil
must pass, while the friend who ha I
brought the information .should quietlv
.... . ...
notify others and 1 av them to follow
or wait for a report from tho-e who
were in advance, as they thought best.
Hurrying across the Lelds. this little
hotly of men came out into the road by
which the gang were proceeding, just
m advance of the Marshal and his
party, as thev approached the cottage
of the second victim marked upon their
list for ev ct:on.
Seeing them, the Marshal halted and
got down from the wagon in with h he
:.i:.... ti 1 i:.i ...
Approaching to within a fe vv feet ot the
.iaisnai. r.r.i-ui tic;uaiioei 10 huu 11
it were true that they had come to evict
the settlers, and was told that thev
"You will not be allowed to do so."
repiieu ueuimmgway: --we reueemcii ,
iticse lamis irom me nescri ami gave
t. II .1... ....J .1 , ... Tl. ...
"'" " luv ;,u" l,u- l'1'- '";
belong to us aud we intend to hold
I?ut the g:ing thirstetl for blood, and
had been orderel to prevent any aban
donment of the object for which tliey
werc cnL Marcel liatl the words of
the Mar-hal is-ued fiom his mouth
when the leader of the desperadoes
drew his revolver and tired at Kra-tus.
thus giving the signal to the ot ers of
the gang, who at once followed his ex
ample and emptied their rev olver into
the bodies of the innocent and almost
defenseless men in front of them.
1'. e first shot was aimed at Hem
niingway's heart and m sscil it by but
a few inches. The bullet entered his
left breast and pas-ed entirely through
his b itly, but though mortally wounded
he succeeded, in drawing his own re
volver, and. tiring, killed one of the
desperadoes on the spot.
One other of the gang was wounded
by a shot tired by Johnson, who was
himself instantly killed by the second
volley of the desperadoes." Two others
ot the settlers were killed outright and
three wounded; the latter by shots from
the fowling piece of the leader of the
gang, who hrcd at them as thev- fled,
and but for the fact that the horses at
tached to the wagon, in which lav the
villain's revolvimr rifle, took fright and
The Marshal replied that "he was do- j st far a."1 to.!,i 'l a 1tnu sl?- A OJ I
ing onlv what the law and the court re- ! thV n,am ,. have taken place ;
tpiiretl o him. hut that rather than u-e j -5l'Linti.-ilIy as iv.ati'd I hey arc part ;
force he wouhl abandon the attempt. o! l,u" ,m":or.v of "r. "'" b '-
ran away, not occ of them would have
1 Krastus Heinmingway and the other
murdered and dyin": victims of the con-
' spiracv were tenderlv lilt- d from the
ground and carried to their hom.-s.
the mo-t ternbie rumor-, and were tor-
tured oy tne most hornbh' tear?, out
j : : t ...i.. t ...i ...u. .
1 were in ignorance 01 wnai nau aciu io
! occurred untd men came bearinir the
1.1 1: 1 ...1.. .. :.t. :. ,..,;....-,...
and laid it at their feet. To tho-e who
word or look of recognition of those
' , . 1 - -1 1 t .
i about him, while wife and mother and
' children poured forth their anguish in
tears and -obs as they watch-il the
! pulsing 01 me neari grow lanter ami
lainter and felt the hand-which thev
e!a.-ped become colder ami colder, as the
death-damp gathered unon the brow of
I . - . ' - '
him thev loved.
-nan come 10 tueiu, or uaiu uie uiioiu
people -hall w'aken froiu their sluinlh-rs.
, ' .,-i e . , -o 1 i 1 1,
' throw oft the fatal spell which binds
Walkhig do'yn one of the principal
reets of ( lucago one day recently I
is Jennie aud the babies?"
"They are well, or as well as could
be expected under the circum.stauces,"
was the reply.
I feared that all was not exactly
right with them, but could not well ap
pear to be inquisitive. I have a high
respect for I-'iisjgn and his wife, and had
iiuo iiue.iiiou 01 peiiiiuiiug uieiii 10 o
jfroin my list of friend-, and I said:
1 "I am coming out to spend an ev
i?ng with you before long if you wi 1
no intention of permitting tliem to drop
(ang with you before long if vou wi 1 al
low me. I suppose you arc still living
low me. 1 suppose you arc sun nviti
.In the same cottage on C street?'
1 "No," he replied, they foreclose
and took that from us more than a vca
ago; after we had more than half paid
for it, too. i on Fee. I was thrown out
Of my place by the failure of the com-
1any I was at work for. ami could not
keep up the payments on the house and
lot. and so lost all we had saved since
ibming here, together with what little
we had when we came."
(And witere are you living now?" I
die hesitated a little and then said:
"After we lost our place I got another
job at one of lhe mills, but was sick
v:ith the fever for a time, and when I
got up again I could get no steady em
ployment, and we weic forced to rent
some rather poor rooms on street,
fronting 011 the railroad track. Well,
tho railroad company cla'med the
ground that this building and others
stood on and wanted po-session. so t ey
orlcrcd us put out without ceremony.
Itainc home from along tramp after
w ck one day aud found .letiuieand the
ch Idrcn on f o sidewalk with what few
ho tschohl goods wo had left, erving
. their eves out with fear and anxiety."
. "And then what?" I asked, seeing
1 tha' tie hesitated again.
I "VtJ, 'v'15 out "toney, and rent
had So be paid in advance, and as we
' had noth tig to pay with, and could not
lionow, we moved into an old building
with itnothcr familv down bv the river.
tint I can find work and rent a better
place.- Wo don't call it living; it isn't
. ltvin A its on'v just a camping: but what
1 can nfollovv do? I assure you there are
hundreds of other families in the city
1 who ;&re couallv bad oil"."
Th(storv "Driven from Sea to Sea'
is finished no. not finished. .John
I'arsoai and Krastus lleinniingway are
dead. 'One sleeps with his crippled
I child upon the mountain side; one lies
buried m the valley, suic by side with
h s m-'ghbor. who fell like him. the
victims 'of th-rapacious greed of cor
porate conspirators on that fatal morn-A
iiif'of 'H:iv. 1.SV0: hut Martha I'nr.-on
; ,;.im ;,..'. 11....,:........,,. ..:m 1 .... .....1
I ..111, A.11 ill'llllll" 11.11 O.AI1 I U. illlll
1 livimr fin nnmnml wifh . nxiui - .iHr. - T
1 ---- -"'""- "!"fJj.irini--'r"' .-s,.
for the JWncnnviT their heads and
the heads of orphaned chil Iren. With
them battle others whose hones and
farms are in jeopardy from the .-aiiio
Oeeasioiiallv some settler, driven
from his home, made de! crate bv
lotP'-continucd Mtflcrini-. bv wron.-s oft ; to Hk t,u tavor ju-t nientionel. The mg out large batche, of new appoint
repcated. takes vengeance upon the , -'' t recognie,l the right and ni.-nt- even-. ay: and Mr. Ovelaml lis
iim.i...ii..t.. ...,ti,nr f t.ic -.... .,.i! gfaub'tl it a- a matter of course. This t-'f'!? lyond any predecessor in h;-
, some man. .some tool of tin corpora-
1 , tiou s.nt to hold pos.sess.on of the land
; from wh ch the -ettler has bcn v ictetl.
. wron,r Wl, d()ie j,.,- u, VJ n,.ul
these lines ami wotid. r if ttc!i th ng-
are poss.ble. hon -t -etth-rs. not alone 1
in California, hut iu anv of a doen dif- i
fen-nt Mates, it -nay be. are h.ng driven j
their homo, their altars over- 1
rown. iiieir houseuoitt god-destroved. .
the.r live- sacrific. d. their wives w.dowed
; uml their children ina.le orphans,
, x. , - - . ,
.o. iiiv .)rv is not vei iiuzMieu:
curred to our i.wn cit seas, beneath the
shallow of our own fatg.
Ha I it been other than a true siorv
it urglit have endeti with a brighter
P-ettxrv. with the Irghtest and besi of
I '" picture. the picture of a lov.ng and
honored oaf couple nomg th la-t
year of their well-spent lives amidst
si cues of plenty and beauty, the work
of nature ami their own hands; with
loving children nnd latig mg babies,
the children of their children about
As it is a true storv it could not bo
told otherwise than as it has been, am
if the t:ct tires presented have been sor
rowful instead ot pleasant ones, and it
the reader has been forced to we
when, like the writer, he would nr
laughter to tears, it is not the writer 5
If sometime the people shall make it
possible to write a story in which.
without being untrue
mass of the icopIe
pictures shall crowd
and them to forget
men win tna wriier ot this h ni-.- ,.
. . ., . .. .
glad to write the seouel of lr;v
from Sea to Sea: or. Just a Caajy'n'"
SENATOR HOAR'S REMARKS.
Kjpr-loii of Oiihiioii on
Live I'olllirtl Iur.
S'-iatorft. K hoar, on taking the
tha r i.i f.e recent .Masachn-etis Mate
bl;?y -hir." of the late war; but. a.s
j rend, the Niuh. he -aid the Kcpub-j
party of the Nation, wmle in '
rc-torin" the -:irit of neace
1 ' '- - 1
! a ? ! nrmony Iwtwc-n the two .-;ciiow.
ai- :u-.-i- upon me r:ui 01 au icgni
cit..-iis to tree di-cu-s-ion, unobstructed
stir': .ge. and an honest countiug of
the r otes. He said.
V f Huitn in the s.,,th the liitT'-t ot .:er-K-aii
tieihti. know n? ''.h.U line- tt
flu. II. tl,e litlt. r-.'J.1.
4-Hrt-tu!i w tleii con-
.i "Jl l.in.t-. .! tor . r -.: y-hm -e
r I'HTT- ( Itt' IOIitr'. VU'.WIIIL-ix
turn. if .1 v." ihttt tut au- tni;;nt
xn--nti 10 one jmrt it tn- cujhio- !
iu r .-, b. n-t : v? 1 a. u--n mi :r
u. -7;. -'X'J tor. tlfSuao. " ujh1
irXi , j,.r u.ilrthe rx. Miuth.-rit
t . uud m thcr fori fruit;" it h
-I. .11 . .a
l tlj wt nu i;own it i- u
Like viry k'reat -o-, it has un-l
ma them asuruiaren unu couiitriinen
"othy ttuttrin thHr vices or ibnutni.-to
I their u-m-pHtloiiit, hut by ailhtretke to the
.(rjcipi,-i jn which they and wu tmli mul
I ' .. ..r .1 . .1 .. ...
encounter eithur of them iitherw , than b
j -Kfe1!- ft.
1. In mnnv States of the Soutfieaomrh in
number to cIiuiikc the result in fieli-cMni
of the President, and to chanye tl majority
In the House of Iti'prv-ciiiutives thej K puo
llcan jiarty htis tcen dennvcd by thV D.-ui -cmtlc
minority of Its rffc'ht to voto miiI :t
riht to lree ill-cu--.on. Th'.s hfcis teii ue
comil.-licl In the State-when tJieICet 1'
llcan iiiajorit.e- were lartfcst by M lOB' e ami
cr.tne, until the minority trot control of the
ollicers uml machinery of election. 'and then-
L utter by tho method of fntiul in cniintbu- ami
r . in.. I I.... ........ ..
rt'iarus. 1111s nnn;in.r tins mil wm rweu(ii
In every Stute. in everv particular year Hut
it ha- rxi'ii rciK-utiMl whenever an afcaipt has
(ecu mmlo by thu majority to teiusacrt Its
rights, and every where often euouii to siiu
that it would bo r(Kiitfd whenever m-ci
ury. "S iu the c:isu ot Copiah and lt nl.
-. iiii.-e tacts are iiiuy ami inuciiiar-'aii'v
,irsMt-,.M !,- m .-r-.-tr fii:i44 f iillhllf U.tln -m v-
;-: uit'i- ait' iwuj iiiu iiiuv.ii.ar'iiii
taken ly order of (.onjres.s, ly ubuidart ml-
uiKs.ons or the Southern Democratic (re
and private acknowled:ment.s of Tom h-rn
Iifiiieenit.s. as well as by the iinlf(.ria t--ti
Uionvor Hepublicatift IntheStat.-H eoncffu.-.l
II. Hits condition of think' consttute- a
wrent evil and a -till -rreater dainrer, mo.l,
Hint dauber more Important than anv Cillnr
""Sr.11" ,XJL1,V","Ul,AUV!??L"l"-.lil,t.,It- .
tmliliean remeilv. Vl.:
i 1 ii; 11 in; n int m ioi .iin ,p ku.- ii
Take away the ureat n:Otlve- to It bjr pre
vcut.nx tho election of hii.v cJiiiilldnte for tie
I'resitlency willlnjr to accept oilice ir-iiiieil to
the-e means: have a llou-eof Itepn-ntives
who will allow no man llfemdly cho-tu to ie
ImIii his seat; refune political nlllllatinn ltd
meiinhodo thee thimrs: treat 11 man vim
would accept an othce so afinsi
as tintlt to lie voted for, as -on
would treat 11 uiun at the orth who accepted
HnoRne eained by corruption: have 1. Cii
titralnt or the-e thltms. mid who will miiSte up
j.ropnat.oi for tho enforcement or tKh
laws; haveatiKxecutlvo hIi.i wdl do IiH bc-t
to ciuorce .siicn law.s uno win not re wan
erlm iials iij-idnst the j.ur.tv of elections with
....t.i... .! ....i i.K.k ..n w. i...k.ih ..
prevent such eninhmK when , convlete-l. tro.n
receiv.nj,' tholr Ian ful punishment: proaiote
In- everv iiulille and nriviite Instriimentalli v
il.. ..:.'. .ti... Hi. '"..... 1 ! ! . ..Ilv.!!: 1
ruuv-aiiuii nit uui (- .wti nil j , anp tti uni a
mid uhve putd e MMitVin-ut. -t-oiiKrr ..haii
law.s or than iirmle.--tlmt public sentfnent
with which Dan el Web-ter threatenefi to
shakethofaror Hii!-'U from hi- thnir.c.lt
he dared to nifildle with Ko-.-nth. Anixwl
eariiu-ith and klndlv to the men of
themselves to de-bt tniui dolinr the-e tlmijcf.
itnd Irom triiiuinsr their 101111 men In the'
processes nil appeal never vet heard In
lH'iniK latic 1 ps Satisfy tie while men of the
South that w. are their truest friends tyHiu
hit int; their own Icuders fa heartiest support
if every interest of theirs, inutet ml or moral.
Atiovenll, reiiiemtiiT that the remedy for this
evil umst Ik. icry larvely with the iiwiro riica
It-elf. I verily believe that, in plte ot all din-
cotinicenunls. or rut her W-cau-eof all dl?
ciiiirasfemcni.s. there Ip an opportunity foe, ha
"JZ " 3.VZ.
atavjtit t ii4kti -- x -i-ti i,' s -i-i a,u
liijrs iu the world before. Let him ceu-e to )i
......a .....I ...I... 1.1. ..1.... .....n.. . .1... ....-. i
11 .. Illll mill 1.1I.V III- IHllLv llllll'll IIIU Kll.lt .
tins. Let him exhibit, by individual crumple,
the (piul.tics ot honesty, of industry, of ehaine
famliy life: let hint educate his children add
cultivate his hind, and the rnce which pi
iluccd Totissalut and riiristophe nnd Mouc
lass will .let produce it own Icuiler Its Lin
coln or Washington who will as-ert for tt
its true place on the lot ty plane of American
citi.ensiilp To a race cihihltlmr such tjua!.
ties tho Keiiero-lty of .American manhood w ill
not lonir relu-e JiiMlc'
How He Smihhnl and Inu!tril n, Friend of
rrrftliirnt Clprrlnntl. )
I heard yc-terday tho story of a mor
tifying snub given bv Mr. IJavard to
.. . -
one of the be-l-known men in New nii-sion should U r.-sp.-ctetl bv deelar
York. who came to him with the jjrft ' ing that incumbents tints protce'ed
soual indorsement of the rresidejtrjsnou.d not be lemoved except for ol
After the President had gone into Vv
White Houso last spring, one of his ohI,r:U,'V'N?;V" in,,-ai;'nan'- - Cih
, . , . v 1- . 1-tJ.inet Ministers, bv their elastic and
est fitends m New lorfc .agmm? huhcrous interpn.-tation. hav- ,i,piv
ad-----hnryde?e of nain.ng a covered the .'enn with ridicule In a
candidate for appo ntment to one of the few isolated ca-e- the President has
central Kuropean ini?.sions. Th.- man tod ii for the pr.nciple of the Civi!
was one of the uio-t prominent men in Service law. but in 11101 caes the old
New York, a man of great wealth am! policy of the spoils i, going foiwarl as
high standing He contributed verv openly as untlcr any Administration,
matei-ally to the election of Mr. Clcve- ougressinen are parcelling out the ut
land. iiiii therefore had a perfect right hs. the ilejartment milis nre gnnd-
- i - - u
! oamiiiiate ior appo ntmcnito one ot the
. . .
','' 1P suggested a gentleman
t,moiS -,'l".v Wt11 known. I he Pre-i-
I '0l vcr.v '---- plca-cd with the
suggestion ami .said that the re juest
should In- coniolied with His detmit..
promise for the place was regarded as
me commission. 1 ne canuid.ue ior a
foreign miss4on w:vs notitie 1 by his
friend of his successful interview" with
the President. He vvas tohl to come to
Washington and tirs: confer with the
PresM-nt before going to the State De
) partnhitit- The candidate called at the
, White Hou-e. There he found the
rrcsidfzit eager an J anxious to be civil
to him. The President continued the
.. .. . . . .
news :Jid --ini that he should hare snv
one of the second Kuropean masons,
Thi- gentlem m was so prom nent that
the P.-.s dent did not think it worth
while to give him a note of introduction
to Mr. Rivard. He ail to the can!i-
o.aie: " v m vou please call on Mr.
, Havard and tell "him rav wishes in this
n,sUPr. so that he mar snd me the
commission at once for the signature?'
The candidate walked out of the White
Hou-e a- certain ot his place as if he
iv ere 1 read v in. He met Mr. Havard at
the ib or ju-t as he was going out. As
Mr. Hay aril did not recognize htm. he
introduced him-lf. saving brief! v what
was li: bu-:uess. nave a verv mi-
portan: matter on hand and tbLs is no
placc to talk upon a subject of this kind,
If vou will go over to the Suite Depart-
; ment and await me there i will sec you
. after I have had a talk with the Presi-
dent." The candidate walked over to
j the State Department and waited,
When Mr. Bavard finally came in he
e-aVe no sim of having previously met
! ti ':.. -..
-.: ., fnr a few moments he
could ssv nothing. Then be rallied and
toid w3At tta Ptesident bad directad
to life as the "Teat his rbltor. Seeing this the visitor said, not earned a cane until rvcenuy. sinc-
hveit, the pleasant 1 -Ian- Mr. X." without waiung for ne na teen sunennz witn tae rneama-
out and force us! one word more Mr Bayard said very t-sm Washington fotL
the sorrowful ones, nidelv "And nrav, who -s Mr. A? -
o nmnr&eimtM ov mm lee eiecinc curreni on a .cicirrana
him to ay to th Sfcretarv. Mr. Ha yard
receive! this tnoi-sag xv.th ani:r. " He
-aid ,-I don't know About any pnvnjr
Vrvlvnlm -. Hri j jinVt. hr3ril
r ,, u ,-o.t .n Iia I. u. i:m .! wt
,j;rec: ,,r0l,f t,f it."
At thi- in-ultiajr spch tht v ilor
sot up and left the ruom. lw wa. -o
ndi:nani tnat he went over u ur
n hate liou-e and U!i a "I . l. U cam
for the President, and without another
word of explanation h weal back to
New Yorfe. He liH- -ie .-aid thnt Mr.
P-ayard's manner cunt! him of all am
bition of de- ring a place in the diplo
m:tte ser id nuder Mtch a malt, and
not o back to the Pres;dt. T
storv of h treatment ivw afterwards
related to h s fr.uml who s,Timd hint
the promise of the place. Neithrr of
them have been .-ern in Wa-hmgton
since.-- Wxuhin-j'.vv. Lor. Cktcuyo .Suji.
Tin- I'rrarnt AilmlnUtrtlon tlnlnc llrronil
his practice conformed to hi profes.
.-ions? Has he really inaugurated auy
new jx.licy or liftci! the public ,-rvice
aiove the partisan plane?
I'he rresidetit's pledges and dHIaru-
tion-on this subject were heartily wel-
, , , . . .,
coined bv the countrv Among the
he snonui actually accomp ..,.. n.i
ostentatiously promi-ed. If h .!t-b,m.
part:sa..s object-,, the great b.,dy of
the people looked ot, with cicourage-
-,. .. t'lil
. . I! I ...l... t.
mem. auo ainmai. 1 ms nuiu ..s .
boutideil liv anv panv lines uui.ouai
..." - I" .1
I'epublicatis were no le-s de-irous than
the best of their opponent-- that the
I'res.ilent should Miceeil m this jKlicv.
for tiny knew that if he did it would
become permanently e-tabl .shed, and
wouhl be obligatory upon his succes
sors. And there wa- a di-Kit.on to
give him a fair trial aud not
to pronounce any h.isty judg
un nt- The dillicultie.- which
would surround anv President in re-
. . , .
!lill IT TS1 IKiri lUII Ut'IIIllIlU - SUHI
jn breakup' avvav from old practices
f ,, .r,,,ri.(.;",tlMi r 1 Jevebmd
!in ttllU appn ial.it .ir. lituni
has been treated with generous con-
ideratiotl and with an honest purtn.se
. ... . , ... ,' . . ..
to accord him w fiatever credit lie mav
Thete was one dear coiir-e Ix-fore
1 him. He might at the outset have
made some such an announcement as
this: "A portion of the public ollicers
hold their places under regular com
m ssion- for fixed terms. No such olli
cers shall be removed during their
terms except tor publ.c cau-
,..,,.,., '.,,.;'. .i... j.,..:
""''"V l .........
feel at Iibertv t reappoint them or to
. .,.;.,., , V.s own partv on
' ,. . ... , , . , .... , ' -. . ,
groiui'ls of mer.t :is be mav deem best.
'1 he .'real lliajoritv of the ollicers hnhl
,..:,i..,.,, c,...,i ,,, i..,. 'v... i.-.. ;
" " " v-.... ..,.--.....-
jliifit iljkkc tift f !! 1 1111 f it v tit 11 1 1 it fur
thai the non-partisan principle should
, wij..,, llf:i ,1 ,.1...... ,... ,...
' tippilctl Ulltll the-e place- ate more
i. .. 1.. 11 .. .1
11 l 1 fll ll.lil li l'liii'i( UH k x iin -
...,,. " While therefore he will leinove
"' ' ,."". , ,tr ' ' , ' " m .M ",
no ollicer with a fixed commission cx-
, ,.pl for suflieietit public catle. he will
' ..... .. ...' 1....1.
see mat llie places
which are open
under the l-iw shall
Le justly tli.strib-
II:ul rp'sident "leveland nuule ami
followed such an announcement as this
the countrv would have -aid that it was
fair and honorable. It would have
K,Vl.,, ,Ilor,. .tabilitv to the public ..-rv-
" . , , . ' , .
lc It wouhl have invested a fixed
cotilliltssiou with ecuntv for the term.
n the law inteM.b,!. h w.,.,1.1 have
e-tafilished this principle -o firmlv that
no successor wouhl have vent tin 1 to
ilepirt from it. At the Mitiie time it
wo ild have left the President siiihYieiil
1 Inrty to dpialie the olhces through
new appointments on expired terms ami
in the range of otlices not bound'-d bv
tcominis-ions. Kven the President's op
iponents would have been compelled t
ndmit that while seeking to lift the
HTV.ce to a higher-plane he was onlv
insisting that it should not be politically
'ill one itb-d. and the general -eiise of
lair play wouhl have -u-taincd him.
1 Hut. instead of doing thi-. the Presi
dent has followed no rule and no prin
ciple. He reeo"nied that :t lived com.
fcn-ive partisanship: but he has dis-e-
lew isolated ca-
removals. -I hiUidcl.kui 1'ress.
: The Florida Way.
. " ell. Sam. I understand vou voted
the Democratic ticket. I? that so?"
"Yes, sab. dat am true."
"Why. I thought you were a Repub
lican." "So I is. -ah. -o I is."
"J low did it come, then? Id thoy
No. sah. thev dkln't do nufiis. I
.. .,. ,.,,, ...
"- ;'- --cori-i woe oauy oox tirwi
gem; en. One 01 dem was pickin' h:a
teeth wid his bowe-icnile and teiiun rm
what a line party de Demorrit- wai.
n"d de oder on- wa- shKtin at tic
rds on de trees irid a pi-tol an sa-rir.
,','v 'VV:' lb'pul.ict:ns
v en I got to o
bnllv-l; !e man what sufi'de vote i-
de bole giv rne a ticket on tie point ob
his knife an! rsked to '-cu-e h.--tingers.
I 'chvled I wouid ys v s-oo,
be a Iiemocrat a- nnuin. an I bandi-0
him bock d ticket wid my "dor-etscat
an' aked to be scued." itiltmrfii
There - now Jiviug ja Wa-Mngroa
a colored man name! Shad.-ick
prooawr :o oiu-:
person in th rn-U-! tates. Ten year
ago (Jeaeral K. W. WhittakT made a.
careful investigation into th- age of
Nugent anu lonmi tnen inai ni- ciaim
to be one hundred and fifteen years old
was correct- ile is now. tnere'ore. ono
hundred ana twenty-live ycar of a.e.
J-e Is seldom sick. His eyesight x
good x ever, and for tea years he hai
wire would traverse the length of tha
aarth's equator ia two seconds. Dt
1 troii fast.
Kxrlilac l'iM "4 lropr
Kiagioae is. a in tumor eotoL
-riua.el .a or 1a ti t4-.oit i' lia
' ly ocea.'vHKiuU by a ?tmia takutt is cur-
, vetfttg. b3Mt! B ivttti .Ml! vijihrnt jjaJ-
topiag or racu Form. - wrll a-
tarcW, is conccrd ia J proJoctirm
riabone. A conr?s or JatbrJ.
lir-h or b'T-l2gel hr. with htrt
an I upright patrn.. t- Um on! nnrv
-u'jsct ui ih Ui--. and there rvivt
-at:farUKy rrn.os "bv o houhi r
h:m to bj v he patrn ai
cortia boot cotuttUtto the Ucrot
P-rt -the -dU of th oituwi,. of
tHn c..mpomjc tho bmb. aad, but
. ther rcae U entire o icbl Mil
lure, transmitted from abfe. Thr
' pa.-lru when lonjc and oblon in po--itntt
nvives ilw -uj.-rincuwiS.-ot
weight in su.h an iadirrct line li.t,
beodmg toward ihe ground w.th :h
fctliM-k, nothng like jar or iooceMiin
follows. The Vrrj rTrr of this, how-
ei-r. hapj-eu vrry Uttw Um toot of a
limb hnt mj u -lion and upright pat
tern, rotoe- to tht ground In IC in
stead of the w;ipht descending oMhu
1 uiHn the Mfainid- and th- iU k
Wtiding thertH-;ib. it deacls U.rct,
or nearly so, ujmio th pa-trn, tnaktnjr
tht- !ae entirely dependent Roa th
bont bi-neath it - thi coin it fol coun
irrnctinjf spring; and hoiihl anything
incur to destroy ordttmnuh this ring,
or to throw more w:ht, or mld'n
weight, up-n tht ronin Iho than it
an coiinterar:. jar of ihe npparnlu-
.kki.k nil uu .nwf f Uultm 'jk
'-" '. ! . 1J '
,ir,.n)u lhe parts W inreUnj; them
wilh t.n:b,, Hd iticnUon likrtr to
u. Ih,. ..j.,.,, It.Mlil
, , .. B
" -,4 ."1,T iM . " ...
of -peed or .-irength pnHluclive of on-cus-ion
to the U.nes of the pa-tern.
N'tne have a-M-ribed th prr-nct of
ringbone to blow. I'ndo tbtedlv. a
blow upon a bone would be vcri hkelr
to produce ioosL-. but the p-oderti
the hind pa-tern m particular i rather
an unlikelv part to be tnck. Aftrr
iutiammal on lioiu any caue even
after thai produicd b. a ominon bis
ter often, an enlargement of th pas
tern will !h left. ami. though thi- : nl
calh-.l ringb ne. it iimv b- r'garded as
something v. rv analogous to it
Kitigbouo :s but a ip-eit"! of eotols
a Ixmy tumor which in one .tiliia
tioii cimstitutes ringlone. In another
.-ilent. in another spavtu; vet the three
di ler as well in their origin ns in the.r
ell'i-cts. l':nglK)ne has an external ort
gin; ami though it may. frm sj refill
ing, interfere with the motion of a joint,
.still it iluc. not produce anv aUct-Uou
of the svnovial membrane, -pivot, on
the coutmrv, -ehlom couUnt lUelf to
the external or iig.tinctitiiry liv.tHs. but
alleets the svnovial membrane n- well.
..i,,! .l,.nt nnifiii ih ilu. vnn uoit
r , , - ' ,
the l.bro-cart.lagmoUs whuh t nfUT.
wanl blocks up and grow- from Kin-
,,.,,,.,.,.,.. ,lP ,..,,,5
bone ,s eith.-t n Iig.itn. itUlt or H peri-
o-ieai ;.ei-uon. or whii
The old method of treating eo-to-i,s
v tire and b it.-r is fast gv :ng u-r to
' i.re rational prH iNUiru. It hns bi-en
discover d that t -re i- n i ren v tun
cure for thi-s lutil.idy uire than there e
for spavin If we can tel eve the hot'-e
from lameness, that is all that can b
expected: but even then the diseit-.. is
not cute! nn eyesore -.till ii'tn.-un.
ami jierhaps a .still" joint Trent the ibi-ea-e.
when lir-t liMcoVi-reI. just n yi-u
would 11 ree. nt -plent or pavin, by
cm1 ng, evaporaltiig. cold water band
age., etc.; nst. tK. o much disrejfa ril
ed bv phvsieian-. ami not meutiotti!
bv some veterinary authirs. is of u
iiiip'irtanre. Human puictitioner ral
je fpiw much i- gaiuil by their p
fients, when lalontig under l -.. of
the jointa. by .strict attention to rit.
for bv that menti- inlianimatorv action
i- kept vMihin biinds To control in
flammatory action, ami by that nwiiM
les-eti paui and irritation within or
around a joint, should be the tirt lmi
ness. from this great iwmeht w II be de
rived. ( iur biisine a phv icijn- fcs t
follow in the footsteps of Nature
ami observe by what mentis -to rtm:r
hijurres and perlortfts her cure-. W'u
vhail hud that her cure of .pnrin ami
pl-nt consists of r.n hyloi. lo-uallv
lil that -he reipiire- for it s re-t Thu
lart,s are hot anl .nilaup-i!; eoling ap
rhcations ar need'l. now thei are
rohl and inactive, moisture aud per
rmps stimulants are iubcnted. and so
11 to the end. In the ca. of hit di
. ei', "rr ng in eninir-n -mn nwnrni
run" o "Jiivii is .ii 11, ..-s 'M," - -
rtijo n rest, wn.cii favor umon of the
' diseased liones. If uh means fnfor
1 anchvlois u the human -nbjii t. o
can not tli-pene with tbi-m when treat
ing the horse. In all cah then, of
1 early di-cio of this chara-'tor. whether
it be perio-tenl. bonv, cartiln-fmoui.
hliroti- or inu-4-til4r. ooot.ni lotion,
fomentation-, light diet and ret are the
mea4s most caiculat-d U do g"od.
! whether the intentions of Nature are
anchylosi- or not. In cNronic co
acetaU of c:mthar.d-s. applirtl daily.
until the part- nppar mt ntl ton-ier;
we then snb-Utue cold wnterbnndng -.
and repeat the procis if nceMrT.
Points for Ladies.
Kmrakl Jlow.ir p:.- a--i faejhioah.
Woolen laoa i sea in all ewtorj and
.'.vfcets of variI sikajHi- s&tl i-trlc
liraMl an-l Uuurf calloo ara In high
. . . ..
aTjr lor (lr iraa.
j -i-j imporl French ertiitai
., ,. , .
Siowers are esreediagir braauf al
Autnma wir-Jdiag caAl ktrt no aia
tiriai change ia fxtbio. &ha-M or yls.
Faa-y work ha-kei oa whjeh aaaeh
em?r binr app?rs ar lanag largeiy
lo- ok! KagKah k-lio--rsra. ia
form of o Is ukI kaoa. h. baai ra
il lTd m goW ewrlry.
ioe fah:fi of t-a ifnaklag ai Ir-r
o'ckx-k ha rrra'ed a d-aasl Uk hvj
Wa axron- ot -hr-rr whit sanaha biao
J he moon4oe it jai now popular
in wMMrt It rnMl ftiiM-rt nafuni: ta
... , -- -. . - .. - . -. H n-'
fo iMrf! k-3.-i- t round a .th
sjaaU par! r dia:n--a-U
Sotch p-bbb? )--clrr i again i
ft-jon thw um the stones are .-ol i
w.c:ioa, au,h Wth :b snrfact-. giving
, a gni.ij of varieolored maruuetr.
I.-cjratrve buckles and cta.-p are by
no means confined to ladies l-lu but
find place on wrap, dzes boilers and
draperies ;n large sizr, while ssialier
one are po: ular oa neck ribbon and
Silver sugar dwhc-i are sometinaaj la
hootr hapc with a handle oa either side;
again they airsuhue wicker baskeu. and
ret aga.n" they are tiny round bowls
without covers and showing a baavUf
feaiaa. A. i. HrUL
HOME. FARM AND GAROEN.
- An -g holii njTr bs -haicc to
tci. iu -oundnn--.
To rnoT su.hbrvr mm Vi in beuor
anil: am! -pral on th graw m tk.0
(an. "fVds J8--r.
-TooUiarb I'nlvwn a hoc.; oqml
ja,- of eomtnan 5U -al s.'ta
ranch coifex a.- t'l 4i! the to-Mfc.
d.xmp it. pt ta U- w r a4 !
1; in tb tooth. Th k ai-o a &Hl
mixtur toe cim.aiMff lhe tth. Mot
-In -fi--tinc traWT ililtor
maViajf o b-! w 4oh! b nvfWkil
m smtanjE iun 4t wh. h Mvi
health 1. ffT-a toiMfpt i! 4 -c-r!
tT bruvr ltugt hCv 1 9mgn
mav or m.? noi b- a -u ol !iA,f.
' o th:ng U trtain. hswrr-. hn
tvutgrta jrroir on th ptant tt vttjtl
j.rr -ji iow mJkaiMirU. UKf
l'oCvUvtA which ant dag ia rtvir
wrathr anl thoftjughlr tlri in th
sun. w til !.( in Modi lxtif cowdWfi
in thr ceDar than tho. put into hi
' v Itttout t-'Jl-S -UR tlrV-L ivMr rfttMIt-
mrnd prid g npo 1 barn ikfur ailwr
dTttt them in th ua Th itn
rov thiHr keeping unl.t--. and lhj
may b ;u-t .is put U -st, bi attj
aot grnrnl)y somHvd tsttU !' Vahtt
purpos, u tho pl iu tb rUir
whoa uvl en frost lh nt-lL -V 1 thr
u.d Curraa: t'ah ( rtipf td tiotMr.
onr ctidal !Ognr. (war ifw o -pHnfuI
batiaj pi-MiWr. pint four.
one and ; hall eupiuU tfurma?. -hal
and p.cl,wl. two tAHHa!tila i-vtrivriot
r u n anion and on tAooniul attract
( lmofi. Hub thr butter mh! tar t-
a whit, lijfh; orraui. wli Um
at a ;. benttnjj a Jw mteui- Hi
trti ch aid tn four iift-l w
the ns.Jer. ih rurnaU anJ ibov-trnrt-k.
Mix into t rn.-ii.uin battrr. ht4t
! ta pafwr 1 nt-tf omJi tin nftr atiaute in
n UHiifral own. - Hlot bui$i
lirajMf (tuttrr .st-w ih rat
and .Usri "ut irach pu! trto th
-J. in. rn)hg th s-sU. tp tha
sk'M- in a nmnlTUiia bjf u h ..mmI
of pulp allow ou pound of -ttgnr. half
pint of ruirr iwgnr, trnpiHiiu uf
elovrv wi" of cinnamon nl ot
. nutmeg, hoti thm very lowtj. t4'1
in the nag of kia tisl c-urly . h o-mi
it !!: bj drOtbg in odd ntr.U m
done. Iut away ta jar for an oran
iunta! duh it can b b.UJ oirr a-l
nut into moll to hd - hHbfUlpJkui
Too taaatr fartam -jft Ui- tl
than tht miht from iheir pear r
char-U. b-ou-9 tt allow the trull Vo
rin on lh Iftf a the o ltd npW.
lew pe.r wdl r at thrir -l U IraaArd
thu. lluci.e.1 whN fultv gntwn. and
kept in n w arm or oo room a. thair
rtprsiing de-ired to i hnit-n-l of
retardil. tlo cotr aul l!ar ! lh
frmt w.ll lw much better than it wi-nhl
1m- it ullowo.i to rem. t in on the tr.
. Some o! tii b't irt r-.t it th crii it
left on the tree until t. tnt.t lwftn to
turn. .. . l'rf,unr.
.1 It- ll I lint MiohIiI ( 11- VrKlrl
I nil-r .Viij 1 rritm,t4ii,.
A man who succeed with pig- awttti
lKk Uiem ov.r fiapH-ntly TbT nrij
mi much 1iV.u tin) hmtrin famliy that
they are buble to all ort- of :i.inrate.
I iiy "IiaU." but. l,i.e U-j huawtn
,sw.i'. with ordinary car sind a lat
of illume, they will bre out th-ir a!loUi-d
time. 1 like U look at tny mg-- 1 m
jor Miag th-m nil thrir )itil toi
ach'n ut Natnr' iotiutaa. aati Ui-ai
,tick thens4lv!4 in a pie. regard
of form, aiwl take h rfnhlMg aaood.
I have aJtuot i-uvU-l them thirir o1m(
ittifri. To muke th pieturi f'rin,
it iwot h. itiri thai th-y har
clean iel and n ch-an jHn. looking
Ihe i:g oer oflen jay It i alway
euioer to cun; ant trouble when it lir-t
start-, an. I Iokag at tbrm f r pwolfy
in lhe way to oVlect KMTlbiajr w roaf.
'I hump- may in-oallr h nrtvatwl
when th hr-t rtaptoutM art ai'psrniS,
by eimIiiag the !( to tkt grunt
d.l of errj. I il. a common dl.
onler with pig-. aa l to'peI om tho
Urt -igH of protruUn. by jfiv ag taoro
lnaliv fo!. r. if lh !! ba boNi
too our. 01 .1 lo produ- irritat oh .-tad
inMntuu4tHH. it ahoubl t ertn.al.
After the protntioH ha !ntol -"ornl
dav the prt will havn to 'ottgh fT
ln-fore Uri' will t- a cur. Th fo-wl
init'l aUo bii cr.aageiL
A MHr appit. emu-lion amemg
bogs. 1 etoiMKi by rvTioM'lltig U
-Wmch. and obt nr uati(ahb UkhI.
! fonf. ditTureat, foo!. r w-rat Utfl.
for a mm or two. may proto a r-alr.
or It mav ho wH to intrmit a or
two. Ob-irvUon will t.J .if! alwHtt it.
Nejlrl will let thew -dlir aaJ d .
A dsOfJ.fr-d toma-rh h ijB-.le com
mon atMag pig-, totunt-n- nmiUnx
follow. ( Jv.trroal will b-lp to regulate
thu tomarh A hub- alt wdl a.d. am!
o wfii -uiphnr Thi- ar impl rt
!;-. which w.ll rrrt th lis;rtian.
or. rather. t it at work ia a natural
way. but If thetronhJr U nsglrct'-tl. ami
U enues of it Cali,e (a vrUl lx
hkelr without obK"ratio). fcrur and
inUaamatkn will follow.
Ssitln-. eitiMfr frrnt too long aan
nnc3t or from to mm h -ol and
bratiag foi!. eptallr cra. aay U-
nrerxytmn by a chaage of evn4iUn ami
fixK, l"n the irt -TMtplofa r ao-tic-i!.
The 4til!asw, in one f lb- th aj;
the hog br",ir matt alway t Uh
mg for. and aroW 1! psib,. Il -rill
ma h prit dowa at a raa! rij.
I moving for caa rta-1 fhc l tlai
pig matt' i'Mj. xi ht tha Uokm ho
uay alo had UmA for Ulr aad fn
i f.acinf; Trr.ij; Bear Ercr Y-.r.
In many pari of th fmnirr aaa
Ti- y ekl a crop of fra;t fiJy irTrT ab
Jrno ymr. Uw war rrfK--ratal hj
us odd aaasbT br ag bar-ra. vrhil that
wM-ra9t! hy aa tm aaattwr will b
frmtiaL In cth-v- piarvs or-hj- sir
trwrr jaf. J-onn U-- w ill y I trull
3ly Tirry otarv rmr. whiW otar aoar
tham oa trr -. will a?Ma- x lm'
Uful -too. Two -einMMM zt e r-sarW U
pa4a-- a rrop of afjMks that dmzimz
onr w-x-oa u9 Irmu Imd ar- Jmml.
op-l. aad dor ag Lb a.; ih irmtu
Ail t vital -a-frgia of sm sr-w a;o
employe! dnr mm U oVreloj
:Jk frai; bodt; la- the tw foUowung
their entire vitality --a to t mt hi
drrelojwng th fmt wuhott. fogictrnl
force tng ift to form fruit bed for
the crop of the arxi -3.sn. 2ow. hi
order to induce an spplc tr to be-ar
ererr eaoti, climb into the sop. or go
no xdder, jut a oa doc nbtt
plucking th: np: fruit, and wtth a pair
of sharp ahar dip oflT all th youn
fruit from aboci half the in?c Thca
ruh boaVi will form on that Ac of tha
tre ftroaj which th yonag apple wtr
tut ofL One-half the top then will bear
fract aaa year, while the other half will
kid frail the net iea-oa. jarra ay.
MmruL Gwk '
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