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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 15, 1886)
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FOREVER SLEEP WELL I
OfJit ic ot.w,,,ch General U. S.
Grant was an honored member.
EleCPTumbrad0 Grant: and 6eren thy
AB brave "b thr rc8t-In the tomb r Ue
'Vffi Uae-rollinsr years without
film2H?Sper lhe land lhat &. the
WUh Sn?S!n restored: U her warriors dl-
The Just r;ruts of each 1 reelr -rrantl to all
" man," f " her0s 5?ISu cot
Th?i:Lhl,d"!n' with pride-ever love to -
Frrcalu Rnd dfcCdS f Ucroes tfaelr children
"Zuk,X2SGnn- For while Time'
Shall sweep oer
'rfii nor 1 Un. ..- a .1.
r,.M -": wi me neroes
lnle the brave boya In blue slumber under
AU aswjf "" ''nCalU tbfc lllifcS' arc "eo'nr.
UH 'tlSutv them HU WnVeB tho ld Flg of
Tl.e Kri.iii or lUfrht. ml! afloat in the pun,
Eufctamvd by those heroes, performm their
fcuiely mutt not be two. but h.uu .i,,.., i,.
Sleep well, comrade Grant: for
a pese lovlnjf
Tlie ctorMiprotne. over faction and strife -
....y ..v.... IIU(. jui iajr mi every relati
Move onward, rerte'-mel. to it tdonou
Jtvwi- duty that called thee to uiarshn
Tit. II finL
j no icior. lint juu fair mi every relation.
Knpeyed ni a contest of IUyht r.lnst
And to mi ve, in the future, the anguish of bill
ions From letters that held down the toil'-r- so
Troiii the bondHge that held down the toiler
Sleop well, comrade Grant- And when Justice
HeiriKtM) host to combat with Hrror avaln.
They wiij jomc-j.ho thoe heroes now low in
liut hifrhiiithe records and Ind hearts or
For th-y lonL'lit to Ilestore fought for Free
doi anil Monor;
Tliev fought for the Itlpht. and for Liberty
And rtiiith is not feared in the sreat cause of
1 l.t u.o
t .' m
Fr thute who may die shall forever leep
iio-ewno oie tor me ltignt snail forever
Fleep will. comrade Grant: while around the
That -ItflUT thy dust irom the cold storms
of j "iirs
They sue planting the cedar, the ivy and
And bright, lovely ilowers and bedew them
WoMiiv mail and tlij le?ious a million in
Wherc'tjr tliev maj- fI-cji. in tho vale,
pUtin and 1HI.
nvor sweet be thy ret. ever peaceful their
Tree fnoti'l antl groat leader, forever sleep
Freedom's eJtioftaln and leader, forever
(' ha ilc A. Stun.
EASING THE SUPREME COURT.
AViiy tit" D.ivis Hill V.i n.f.nltcl by tin-I.n-t
Ut'inoerutlc IIoiim of Iteireeiit-
I'-f"ilent Cleveland's declaration
tl.at tiwre is :m imiicrative necessity
for Ifgiilalion' to relieve the over-luirdt-ned
Supreme Court leets wilh
genera approval. To supply the re
medial legislation needed iv.-ts on the
pre--nt Congress as an urgent and im
jierative duty. The court is now be
tween four and five years behind the
docUct, and the long delay of justice
amounts in many ca-.es to its practical
denial. Corporations and other power
ful litigants who are able to stand the
evpeiw' of prolonged litigation can
Keep ca--s pending until the contro
versy is settled b" lapse of time rather
than according to law, and the victori
ous party the one able to wear the
other out. A fresh illustration of this
fact is furnished by the litigation against
th.j Hell Telephone Company. The al
leged fraudulent patent held by this
company has only iivi.' or six years
more toVun. and by carrying it cases
up Iji the Supreme Court and prolong
ing the litigation the corporation can
maintain its monopoly for the full time
whether it has law on its side or not.
To escape this hankhip was the sole
obiect in asking the Government to in-
slit He a suit to set asiue me irauuiueiu
patent. The present condition of the
Supreme Court docket gives an enor
mous advantage to powerful litigants,
ami in manv cases makes it impossible
lor other suitors to obtain justice.
The Senate at it- last session adopt
ed the Davis bill, which aims to deal
with the ditlieultv by establishing an
intermediate court midway between
the District and Circuit Courts and the
sum-erne tribunal. The function of the
i.e'w court would be substantially th
same as the Appellate Court in the
Illinois svstem. It would diminish the
pressnre'on the higher court by cut-tin-r
off needless appeals, aiul the great
hodv of cases could be pushed to final
judgment without unnecessary delay.
This plan commended itself to the peo
ple and to the bar as much better than
the schemes for increasing the number
ofJudvs of the Supreme Court and
,i;..;.i:.wir timt hodv into sections
. 1 ...1 ...(ifiltlIIKl TT1' I
- .... ,-.
measures ot uoiiuikii"1'"""" .
to s-iv the least- The Davis bill auopi-
fdVhe wiser "plan of dealing with the
ditlieultv near the source, and provided
1 "ootl method for expediting business
without disturbing the present organi-
zation ot the Supreme Court. The
measure was thoroughly considered.
nui tin? best thing Congress can do is
to tike it m asain and put it. through
both Houses as soon as i.'S-""
ion the apponumem. ox v""-" :
Circuit Justices. Ha" t nouia-u iui
this partisan objection tlie Lmiwouo
undoubted'v have been adopted at the
last res-ion" The situation is now re-
versed and if the bill should be adopt-
ed Mr Cleveland would have the ap-
nointment of the new Judges. Never-
theless it is the dutv of the Republican
s-enHte to 'adhere to its former action
"- - ., T" lin TlnilCO
and not imitate tnc il-uiuu..w .v.w.
: .v r iv-....nnrii; .Tmlo-ps is an un
mem, ot j-rviiiv.. "- . r
avoidable e il and public interests of
Weat' imporlance demand that busi-
ST Nothing that General Black re-
-.rl ivrliin. the Democratic hostility
totneLnion soldier. Detroit 1 nounc
MZB iiivi:uuwiau, w...
"working for harmony.1 hat tliey
-T3Tl.j HntMnnMtr r CriTlirVOSC ?lf.
most netni to work for is a principle
nnd a policy to oe narmonious upon.
X-The Republican Senate made
Andrew Johnson know that it was the
appointing and removing power, and
it will teach Mr. Cleveland the same
lesson. Keokuk Gale City.
3TDakota. with a population far be
vond the requirements of the situation,
is n"-ain demanding admission as a
State Yet DakouT knows these two
facts- That she has a Republican ma
jority and that tliis is a Democratic
The Democratic House aeieaieu m-: What a previous weiiiueiauc v.uc:
Dav;s bill for the partisan reason that , i,aa done is an interesting phase, the
itwould MveaKepublicanAdministnt-. C!l50. I; I5 only one more prical
13 . ..t nZrrtltn.tTI TllW ' ...l...i.'1.,lUninlll ll- lll OTlr;5f fll
in deiivin"- :t needed ana important ln old ruies. auu a imu -wa:
tmblic me-Tsurc solelv because it would not be trusted without being hend
enable a few members of the opposite , and foot ought not to be gneiithm J
ry 1 lioi aivttitlta 1 .r ..A.iH I
tn nitrim OlllCe. A IIU "" Ol IUIH'1.
ness in the 1-ediTai cour;s uv ti.vr...- Wa- mmvi i.t- - -, . ,7,
and the Supreme Judges relieved of j,trictive than those just adopiedhe
.. ', r - .i .w..l;- r"if- - .. nmr liiiv n ehaiiee t)W
1 1. . K.t .tci'.n.iiriMi j r. mii. nMtTMiTifv 1111 1111 ii
nniwi as 111. TT-i-iiiiiix iiui't;.w7 w... , 1 9ftiu-inr iivi. .... . v .- -
AA.V. V .. ... ..w.".-. ii
A PROGRESSIVE RACE.
The Great Advance of the Jfecro in Ed a ca
tion and Material Prosperity'
The negro seems destined to prove
lhe fallacy of even prediction made
concerning his future. The prophets
who foretold his 'deterioration and
gradual extinction were numerous
twenty years ago, and hare not yet
ceased to fill the public ear with their
lugubrious tales. The credence once
given them, however, has lessened
greatly us the signs of the progress of
the colored people have become more
marked and numerous. Some signifi-
f-ntlt irwlirlttftn in tlit.1 ,'tr-..r',r,tt Vmr-f
tKwn given during the year now draw-
ing to a close. Within a few weeks an
address has been isued hy a conven
tion of the colored people of Kentucky
and another one by the colored preach
ers of Charleston. S. C, both of ; which
are marked productions and worjhy the
study of those who have the .ood of
the race at heart. f
The industrial advancement of the
race was evidenced .by the admirable
display made in "Wie colored depart
ment of tin- ?Ct-w Orb-rins E vfci-.it inn
IKst winter, and by tin recent jolored
suite fairs held "in Mis-i-siici and
i x ...!. r 1- ... t.. r- V.
.iiiii vaiuiiua. 111 Meuijiu irv own
C(j0i00 acres of land, and p:)" taxes
upon about lO,000,Oi0 worth o'j prop
erty, and in the whole South tleir lax
able property reaches nearly l0,0'i0.
XK). The 271,CKjO negroes in K-iitucky
have accumulated upwards of -rlfrOO.Oyj
in property. The deposits in 4e sav
ings banks by the ex-slave-, whwj reach
ed STJ.OOO.Oi) ten years ago. lln-trate
also the progre they are makpg and
justify the claim made in the id d res
i-U"d by the colored miui-rs of
Charleston that the race h:ts shnvn the
ability to become in time a pniperoiis
and strong people.
The educational progress nwle has
b-en limited by the want of scool fa
cilities in all the Southern Sine-, but
the eagerm-isof the colored chiilren to
learn has been manife-t"d stvdilv for
the past twentv year-. In Soul Caro
lina GO, 121) of the 122.0113 putiil in the
public schools are colored, fn Jeorgia
a calculation made by a Ueiuocitic pa
per recently showed that the taj- paid
by the colored people were ithin a
fraction of the sum set npnrtfor the
schools of that race. The eolojd con
vention held in Kentucky adpted a
resolution asking for more nonal and
public schools, and declaring i favor
of compulsory education. Thcippre
ciation in which habit of ecoiuny, in
diistrv and sobriety are held a addi
tional proofr of the inlellectjil ad
vancement of the race.
With the-e signs of progrcS'V'very
where. it is not strange to lindie col
ored people re-tle-s under the priva
tion of their political Kght5 The
Charleston ministers addre-so the
race asserts that in that StateMhere
has not been an election that add be
called an election in eight year" and.
after citing the methods by wkh the
colored vote is suppressed, sayjronip
ally: "It is not strange that i- gov
ernors of some of the SouthenStates
as-urc their Northern friend- tit -the
negro is not so much niterc-tcai pol
itics as he used to be.' " Thelldres
to the colored people of Kentutv urg
es them to seek the rights of tizm
ship guaranteed by the Con- ution,
but now denied, by a po-itive :d pru
dent course. AH these evideic- of
growth and progress among Ic col
ored people will be encouragii; signs
to those who have labored forjie ad
vancement of the race. I'hildjihia
UNDOING PREVIOUS Wf?K.
A rrnrtiCHl ArknnuIeilKiiirnt lijjlrmo
cruts of tin- Miprrior StMt-snsliip
of tin Iti'iiulillcuii I'urly.
The most remarkable changmade
bv the rule- adopted was the alitiou
of the Ilolman amendment :pted
early in 1S7C, and which, upon jface.
seem.- to be a measure of econoi. but
which, in elVecl. was the authofitiou
of "riders" upon appropriatioibiUs,
and the source of dictatorial p:irr. It
"Nor -hall anv provision in any suo'll or
ameiHlif.Mit theieto. chiuiirinc elr law.
lie in order, except such ti- lliisr celiac to
the subject matter of the bill, shall rench
At the time this amendment s un
der consideration several Kepliean
members pointed out its prac.ii et
fect. General Garfield said it'ould
enable the committee to "recastl the
legislation covering the public -dee".
General Banks went still furtl-, and
charged that it would -scoop alcgis
lation into the Committee on Ajpria
tion", and he was about rig, Its
adoption was by a strictly parrote,
lf6 to 102.
It will be observed that thi.-iiolc
business, from beginning to eitwa;
Democratic. The old rules, hiding
1 uiuutuuiv. v .. ....
1 tj,e Holman amendm-nt.were tiron.
t)f the Democracy, and so are tliiew
t rm.s-. The adoption of lhe nciules
1 was Vot. it is true, by a strict Uuty
I xoWm but a very large majority the
, Democrats voted to undo whaheii
I predecessors of a decade or so ahad
, Tl5s spectacle of the Donritic
1 P51' ' w'. r1--1--" -'-..----
i atMiuiuv.ii,...w .... .- n -,
me superior siaieuiausu.p 01 iuc mu-,
( in tie discussion of these cnan in
, tilc ruiC5. both on the lloor the
House and in the press, a good 1 ol
. apprehension is expressed thmey
will lead to prodigality, but it ii be
r0membered that the Kepublieanrty
t on very well without any iiex-.
t i:...n. l..in-;.i 1I) Clf lOll I J
iraoiuni; : . .1"
IT- .. il
years of enormous pub.ic rexenthe
, Ketmblican House of Kepivseoies
I th-ir trustworthiness, as conjod
wish the Republican-, and u thire
nof able to stand the toL the c ry
I ou riit to know it. This te-t viot
r n lho ,y bv lhe Kt ic-
I ", ... -,..,,,..t v.-liint-iri id
:. , r...,,ir. whatever it nc,
! .. .A...& It il.. fV
tUHX CUll l iJU USi .. " ."."
i10mjed eMravagance is avoide
it will be onlv fair to fnmkly atlt:
;r tbso fenrs should be realize.
tiinw will In no escane from tlfi
sequent popular retribution
fc-jx--.- innrr ns tjie National i
M-itio nartv." through its prei d
in.ir?i.?s: inters no word of t t
an-tinst the efforts of the Umo -
cxats to secure power by provt 1
nnnfAd fraud, the Xational -
crntic partv Avill be properly re 1 ,
... ..it: - ...:!. . IV..', , i
as svuipaiiuiiui; o..i .w vtnu
Tbirinrr titteen vcars. aim tnerre
GRAND ARMY GLEANINGS.
On CbrtBtmos evening Burnside Post of
Wyandotte had a social hop which netted ft
handsome mm for the relief fund.
Mr. Enochs, a member of Blue Post, G.
A. R., orthTopeka, died recently and wa
buried under the auspices of the order.
' Mcridea Post No. WX of JefTernoa County,
, Kan., elected A. Swallow Commader, J.
H. MHIer Senior, and V. F. Tudor Junior
TheWoman' Relief Corpi, Jlrler-on
Post, No. 10, G. A. P-, of Kansas City, will
have a regular installation of officer the
. second Wednesday in January.
The funeral of Isaac George, who died
in North Topeka, Kan.. Cbnistmcjs morning,
r.-a. attended by Fort Pillow I'o-t. G. A. R-,
of w hich the deceased w as an active mem
ber. It is thought that the State Encampment
of the G. A. IL, Woman's Relief Corps and
Sons of Veterans, which will convene in
Wichita. Kan., some time in February, will
draw a large attendance.
Mr-. Woodruff, of Top'ka, Kan , recently
presented to the State Historical Society
a red jacket worn by a drum major in the
Revolutionary War She also pre-ented a
belt obtained from a Navajoe chief soon
after he was killed in a skirmish.
The New York Grant monument fund is
now 111 72-. The committt-e recently re
ceived a check from the Chinese Minister
at Wa-hniRton for i"i0, 0 of w hich was
contributed by the Viceroy of China and
$200 by the Minister towards the fund.
Lakin Post, G. A. R. at Lakin, Kan.,
elt-cted the following o!I!cts for the en-u-ins
year: B. C Parcells, P. C; Tune Bent
ley. S. V. C.: G. II. Tate, J. V. C..G S.
McCun Adjutant. David Frolic,t.Q. M. ;
A. A. Truecdale, Surgeon: A. 31. Carr,
Chaplain; William Sbcp. O. D. ; B. FerrelJ,
O. G ; Charles Schultze, S. M.; Wiiham
Crew, Q. M. S.
A camp fire and festival was held at
Bell's Hall, York, Neb . recently, by Rol
ert Anderson Post of the G. A. R. Depart
ment Commander Cole, Rev. Dr. Bntt,
Senior Vice-Commander Culver and Cap
tain Blauchanl. of Si'n ard, were all pres
ent and gave interesting remini-cence of
army life. Captain J. B Bed. who was m
the rebel army, was al-o called forward
and made a good .-jKech.
The famous Ocan Grove in New Jersey
had a Chri-tmas gift of national interest.
The gift was bestowed by Mr. George W.
Childs. of Philadelphia, who has done so
much for Loug Branch anil Ocean Grove.
The gift consisted of a memorial window
to General Grant, to be erected in the
Library Hall The window will be placed
in the ea-tern side of the hall and will be a
triple shaped window of th lineal stained
Colonl Stewart, who has recenth been
making olli-ial vUits to Grand Army Posts
in Kauvas reports a highly satisfactory
trip. He vi-tted the Soldier.- Home at
Leavenworth anil was most royally enter
tained by Colonel Smith. Governor of the
Home, and Major Shoekley, Treasurer.
None of the buildings are yet completed,
but comfortable quarter- iiave been pro
vided for all who have applied, and ther
are now '7t old soldier.- being cared for.
It is -aid that so acute is a sheep's sense
of hearing that -he can distinguish the crv-
ing of her oun lamb among a thousand
others ail bleating at the same time; and1
the lam'-isab'o to recognize its mother
voice, even though it be in the midst of a
larg flock. '
I. S. Hawes, of Colony. Kansns, recently .
sold a thoroughbred Hereford bull calf -ix
.nonths old. bv Fortune 1U-0. for ?1,(X)0.
Tho bame party that ptircha-cd this animal j
has bought all of ?4 500 worth of these cele-
brated cattle from this gentieman. He al
so sold another bull to parties in Texas for
$30J, and stated that his stock are all in
good condition. Ka:.i lutrmtr.
We are at work to perfect arrangements
to have a general stock sale here in the
s-pring. under the auspices of the Southwest
Ftork-rtreed'Ts Association, and would bo
pleased to hear from every stockman as to
plans, and what eachwil' have to sell or
buy. This .-ale will le properly conducted.
Several thousand catalogues will be pul-li-hed
and ent to prospective buyers over
Southwest Misrouri. Xarrvxi' (Jo.) Vindi
Mack Dorton. of Orrick. visited the herd
if Colonel Piatt, in Kan-n- and purchased
live choice Gallowav heifers and an in-
ported bull, magnificent animals, paying I
-(VV) for The ball and CX0 each for the keif- 1
ers. which he and others that have sen ,
th'in pronounce about the finest in the
county Mr. Dorton thinks that the black
cattle wi'l be the beef of the future, as it is
no trouble for a Galloway yearling to
weigh 1.000 to l.'JOO pounds, and they al- j
says command ready sale. liirhuwud 1
f.lfo ) Conservator
A p-ey color is often objected to by horse- (
men. but the London l.i'C .So-t Journal .
comes to its defense in these wonls- Grey
is n color which is promi-ing to become
fashionable among draft hors breeders. ,
The grev horse, be it noted, is the favorite
horse of art. also of the general public, and '
we would like to see it better esteemed in !
the show ring. Special prizes should be
tfvca for horses of special colors, such as ,
blue-roans nnd greys, in order to enonrage ,
breeders to institute families of suh. The j
grey is always stylish, and as a rait is of '
Prof Law, of Cornell Lnivers:ty. caused ,
some cows todriik for several days from a '
stagnant pool of water that existed in a
swale, and then examined the milk and
found it full of livinc organisms. Then m
water from the pool was examined and the .
sam? hit!' living germs were found. Then
the cows wera examined and were found to j
be in a feverish condition, the re-alt of
their blood being charged with this Iivlag '
animalcule. Then some pure milk was ta- ,
ken and some of this pond water pat with j
it. and thee same germs multiplied within '
a lew uours so a to tatce lull possession or
the milk. Cows should have pare water.
The Msouri River has swallowed up TOO
acres of land belonging to farmer in Otoe
County. 2Vb The 1-ss amounts to $5,000.
The County Comraissioaers have been peti
tioned to take steps to prevent further en
croachment of the river.
Pror Sanborn told his hearers at the
Farmers Institute how to make a 150 acre
farm bring -6.000 or $7.0X per year, but we
are afraid he left out of h;s calculation
such items as black-leg hog ciolera. Hes
sian Cy, drouth, excessive rains, hsil
s'orm-. wind storms sad various other ills
that farmers fall heir to. JTcnhaU (JTa )
A business education ir. a prat measure
supplies the lack of a good common school
or collegiate education. Those farmer
boys who have bean denied good school ad
vantages may, by attending s. business
school, learn to write gracefully, svsll cor
rertly, drawcp contracts, articles of sgree-m-ut.
leases, make out ali lands o business
papers and in short, be prepared, if pos
sessed of natural ability, to take leading
position- in the county, if not in the State,
inwhicithcy live, Jrraase.
Potato tops ars well worth carting to the
barnyard for increasing the manure pile;
they are rich in potash. Left where they
grow, they dry n? or -re blown about to
PERSONAL AND LITERARY.
Senator Edmunds' wealth is esti
mated at half a. million.
Nathaniel Hawthorne never nsed
?.n italicized word in any of his work,
his style furnishing ail the needed em-
Mrs. Dahlgren, the novelist, is
Zancsville (O.) girl. She is wealthy,
and she owns several hou-es in Wash
ington. Lotta, Mary Anderson. Emma Ne
vada and Mane Wilton arc all com
municants of the Roman Catholic
The tallest man in Washington
Territory is John Hutchinson. He
stand.- -even feel four inches in his
Robert H. Newell, the -Orpheus
C. Kerr" of popular remembrance, cn
jo s a serene old age at a co?y home
ue-t in Jersey City. "
Hon. Galusha A. Grow and Hon.
A. Gilmore are the only surviving
members of the Thirty-second Con
gress. y. V. Tribune.
Mine. Sophie Mentcr. the famon-piani-t.
is now enjoying the pos-ession
of a fortune of tiiree million dollars,
left her by a Ku ian admirer.
Catherine Gregory, who died in
New York the other day, was a
school teacher for twenty-two years,
and never mi--ed a dav during that
period until she was taken sick. X.
The Mexican Congress proposes to
change the pre-s laws to the end that of
fenses charged again-t newspaper
writers -hall be tried before a special
jury, and not as is now done, under the
Lord Hotchkiss. one of the swell
cowbens of Montana, recently won a
heavy wager by walking from hi- ranch
to Miles City, a distance of twent-two
miles, in four hours and. four minutes.
Scnor Que-ada. the new repre
sentative of the Argentine Republic at
Wa-hington. is a journali-t and author.
He i- di-tingui-hed as a writer on in
ternational law, has tilled several
prominent po-ts in the civil service,
and for the la.-: four years has been
Minister to Brazil. "
K-Governor Bishop, of Ohio, i;
sixty-three years old. out is still very
active. L:t-t summer he went to his
son's borne in Clifton, and. passing
through a high gate, was attacked by a
savage dog w ho did not recognize him.
The Governor took a running jumo
and cleared the high gate at one bound
like an athlete. Vlcvcdiwl Lender.
A queer old lady, tin Baronc s
Ko!b has just died in England at the
age of ninety years. She was married
at twenty -eight to a gentleman who
was seventy-four year old, and if he
were living now he would be one him
dred ami thirty-five years of age. At
his death he settled an income of ?(,
01)" per year upon her. and she ha- de
voted more than fifty years of her lonj
life in charity.
Why is the barber's trade cny fm
men to learn? because every man
was onc2 "a little shaver.'
"Is the man honest?" asked old
Hyson. Honest a- the day is long."
"Ve-es." said old Hy-on: "but then he
won't do at all. l" want him for a
night watchman." Uoslon liullelm.
V. hat to me are licivenly plen-ure-.
That from caith my fancy wimii-?
What car 1 liir worlillv tiewures
Walter, please, more pork ar.l ber.t.
Our Countrymen Abroad (In the
Champ- KIes) - Kugli-h Gentle
man (inquiring way) "I'ardonnez
iiioi. Moiisi-.'iir." French Gentleman
(very politely) "Certainment. Mon
sieur." Together: "Good graciou-!
Smith. Jones, is that you?" JIarjn.r'i
"Do yon allow drunken people on
the train?" asked an old gentleman at
the City Hall ele at -d station. "Some
times, but in l when they are too
drunk." replied the bral.eman. "Just
take a seat near the middle of the cai
and keep quiet, and vou'll he ail right."
A' '. Sun.
He "My dear, wc can't possibly
take this Hat. Why. when our furni
ture is in there won't be room for mc
to walk around in it." She ".Non
sense: you are not expected to walk
around in a modern Hat. When you
want to walk what i- the matter with
outdoors?" A. '. Tribune.
A four-year-old. who lias a dnin.
and is not so slow to beat it. heard a
hand-organ the other day. anil was
particularly stnick-with the fact that
the organ-grinder took up a collection.
After the "musician" had departed the
little fellow remarked: "I don't drum
any more only for money." .
We are told that more than eighl
courses at a dinner is vulgar. Snibbi
says he is in the height of the fashion,
for he has only six. as follows: Soup
aqua pura. beans a la oven door, pork '
de scored top. brown bread a la steam-;
er, oleomargarine in a butter-dish and j
toothpicks ad libitum. Hot-ton Budget. ;
A few days ago two men were in
Smith's barber-shop. One had red
hair and the other was baldhcaded. '
Rul hair to baldhead "Von were not
around when they were giving out
hair?' Baldhead "Yes. 1 was there: !
but they only had a little red hair left,
and I wouldn't take it." Dow rsviUe
"Now. John," said the keeper of '
the cigar store at closing up time to
his bo "take the Indian figure frvra '
the door and lay it down behind th
counter." "Hadn't we better let it t
stand behind the counter?" said John. .
Why so?" asked the employer. "Re- ;
cause figures never lie, you know.' '
Brown to Smith, who has been an
invalid for year- "HuKos. Smith! ;
How are you now-a-days? Has Dr.
Dubbledose helped 3011 any?" Smith
"A little, perhaps, but not nearly o
much as 1 have helped him. Von should (
ee the new hous he has jnst built!
Nothing like it in town elegant, per-
fectly elegant! Boston Transcript.
Sun-Glows in Sweden,
Toward the end of October the r
markable sun-los were again scan at
Stockholm. In the western horizon a
ylIow cloud-bank:, strongly illuminat
ed, appeared behind a number of tiny
clouds, rayih in color, the sky above
the former, to a height of forty -five de
grees, being- Inrid. onUrely "coloring
the clouds. Later on in the evening
the glow imparted to the ecie of the
clouds th most remnrkaUe reileclions
of color, van ing from ochre to yellow,
violet and pink, trith hauin-s of blce.
At times the higher-lying cloaks formed
ino. remarkable "formations. It
eemeu that the glow iras sttitaied bs
treon cumulus and cirrus clouds. A.
A SOLDIER'S YARN.
Bratlnc lbr Ckott Morr Km-onl-I)fd
! Caunrrt Comlnc ILark to Drill.
' The strangest experience I ever had
was at old Port William, on Governor
Island, in New York Harbor, over
! twentv vear ago. I was a Sergeant at
' the time, married, and with my young
wife bad been living on the lower eud
of the island, but the commanding oiH
cer concluded to tear it down, and I
was to select the best rooms of the non
commissioned officers quarters in the
then unoccupied fort What with my
u-ual military duties and the fatigue of
moving and placing thing- to rights. I
was pretty well tired oat when mght
came and" slept like a log My wife
was worn out. too, but did not sleep so
sound as not to be disturbed every
night by what she called "the fenniot
noi-es. that sounded just like thunder.
but I paid little atteuiion to her. think
ing that it was only the noise of passing
steamboats or the 'wash of the w3tor on
the shore. It might have been two
weeks after I had settled down that one
night I awoke suddenly from a sound
sleep with that peculiar feeling of dread
or uneasiness upon me which anses
from an unknown cause, and has been
experienced by nearly all ol u-.
"John, do you hear it now'' a-ked
my wife, when she discovered I was
awake; it sounds like some persons at
Listening for a short time, I recog
nized familiar sounds, and had I not
been po-itive that the doors were
locked, witli the key hanging on a nail
in my room. I would have sworn that
the batteries were manned by experi
enced gunner-. The quick trend of
the men as they dragged the guns in.
the ring of the rammer, the handling
of the shot that lay piled in readiness
for use. the return of the iron wheels
over the rails a.- it wa- run out of the
nort was perfect in every detail, only
lacking the words of command and
the report of the piece to complete the
As I li-tened the uproar increased in
volume until it was imjo-.-ible for into
hear each other'.-oice-without rai-mg
them to a high pitch. The guns were
served with what seemed incredi
ble rapidity and the viry wall-, mas
sive as they were, trembled under the
hcavv artillery in continual motion.
while the ball
were rolling from one
end of the ca-ement
to the other.
striking the sides with heavy thud-.
Unable to stand thi- staK- of affairs
anv longer. 1 arose
I arose and lighting mv
lantern, took the keys along wilh a
loaded revolver, and de-ct ndiiig the
stairs as lightly as possible, reached
t.ie doors. The noi.-e al this point wa-,
if anything, more deafening than when
I left my room.
Cautiously inserting the key into the
lock I cocked my si. hooter, anil
throwing the door open suddenly, with
rai.-ed lantern and weapon pre-ented,
entered the nearest ca-ement to find it
unoccupied, save by the grim old gun
and the shot stacked in their u-ual
places. Il was the same in even" bat
tery I entered. Not a foot-print dis
turbed the thick du-t upon the lloor,
nor was there a linger-mark upon
eilher the gun or sliot. The toinpion
were in place and no carriage had
traveled over the ru-ty rail-. Con
founded even still more than 1 was
before, I returned to my room, and
was di-turbed no more that night.
The racket, however, commenced
again the following night and
was kept up with slight intermission
for a month. My accountof this-ingnlar
disturbance was met with je-ta and
laughter from my felIow--oldier-. which
they mbdiiivd, it is true, when I cor
roborated it by my wife, but then only
so far as to declare that it wa.- a scheme
on our pari to get removed from un
comfortable quarters to one of the new
quarters then about completed. Nettled
at their taunts I vowed that if ever the
noises commenced again I would lmv
other witnesses to them, and I did not
have long to wait, for about one mouth
after I was awakened by the phantom
pinners, liiis time 1 pa-sed out ovir
the draw-bridge, and, going to the
men's quarter - awakened a Sergeant
by the name of Smith poor fellow' he
served with me twenty years and i
now in th in-ane asylum at Washing
ton and much against his will made
him accompany me to the scene. After
standing listening to the racket until
Smith's face was as white as a sheet,
and he was trembling from head to
foot. I threw open the door. Smith
always declared that for a m.imenl he
saw the gho-tiy crew at their places,
but I could detect nothing, nor could I
ever discover any cau-e for the disturb
ance. Some months after leaving the island
I learned lhat during the Mexican war
an artillerv company drilled with lh'se
guns some time Ik fore they left for
Mexico and that they wer nearly all
killed in battle. I -nppo-e it mu-t have
been a freak of theirs to have their re
unions in the-e casements and practice
with their old friends, the guns. Min
Laco-cic patient to physician: Caught I
eo.d. Fhysician: Taku lied Star Cough
Cure; no morphia; no poisons. Only twenty-five
cents. St. Jacobs Oil care 1 pain.
THE GENERAL MARKETS.
CATILu sh np'i; t-teera .. J
Nat re cott j
- j ;
iJutcher itrrr... 3
HOGS Good to choice iiwar 3
Lpt: . .. r
WHEAT o.T rel
No. 5 If!..... ......
VjiJ It a. O a a!
OATS No. C
11 " 0- . - .
FLOCK Vnacr. per tc- 1
HAY Lanro bided &
HUTTKlt "ho cf creamer..
CllKKsB Full cream
EGGS Clio ce
WCX)I ! toan un-!valied.
CATTLE Shtppai- -tecr.... 5
Uu tchor' tiemta... 3
SHEEP Pa. r :o caoice S
FLOrE CUe- 4
WHEAT-:.... r red -
COKN No. r -
OATS No. t
RYE No. 2
nCTTE:: Lrcaait'O -
CATTLE Shtppcart2r-.. . S
HOGS Paektnr sad hi jp.n? a
SHEEP a.r 10 ctsotce
FLOCK W.aicrrticat 4
WHEAT .No 2 rod
No,2 ir ns .......
KJ w a Oat as. , fl , aaa
XV I Za. Va - a a-a a
CATTLE Evport . I
HOG.s ..oi m che .... 4
SH EE? J satiMMi to scd 2
TLuUK ioo4 10 csikoa r
OATS Wfcuira ni3:i
- 'a . ai a. aaan a a a a a a a
2 - :-V5 3
Jil'- J J
w 71ll mm
Z I2I Z.!
j i ; t U 1.,.
II t '.A'!" it
,i a x , 5,fN
! J, 2 oo.
ta 14 .' r-:
rr. . H
O. S yu
J . .,'.-. 2 .
11 Kf . UMitq
tirest i ;-.
9 w -l
1 b an J S3 flL
it-j-i-x ' -
st i v rf r 4.i,
1 ( i 11
IB I "- t :
14 iwr : .
1 r" 1 it v.
. t , iJ'
umi 1 1. tM
I il L. . '. U
a-i xr " ,' si
rr " ;
z t'.t: tj dtjif
Why Jew Uvr o Liac.
Tee .VorAsjicJ Vmt-t2 .VWUy rm-tn-au
very favomhly on the prorArbta.1
long and healthful hviu of th- Jew. fr
rVard boldi that this atxTtonrr t dao u
tb-tr stringent hjvlth laws. Th J!oa
lite the oldrr Esrypuan cod-, i very in
Kent regarding the eating of llrftb attd otfar-article-
of i ood. Of the animal a.iran-i.
a large proportion are alwey conbnti-J
a uadt for food. Prt-ple wbi rat ra-at la
dicnminatly are very prune to disorder
of the blood and of Ihe'Lidaer, fur rnat is
composed of nitrogen, which tho k;dne
have to rcmoo from the blood, acd of
cour-r they can not do thi ifucc-sa-fady
cept bv ths a:d of Waraer' fjiie cure, ti.
1bi kidney strrngthener, ual It is u-rj-pc"at-ly
paruArn of and only the Tiry
Uotnieat i u-ed Jmnlwuvnl-b
hquors very fparinslv and lhu kwp u,
pood dijetfon, and tha acam th-y am a
uoltdny-Jovicg and Sabb-.tn-obvjr'ig ctu,
The famous Lonllard farm in NVw
Jersey contains one thou-aad cn
The larn has -tails for fifty-sit horse
forty hand- and fifteen teams ar em
ployed m the farm work. In on build
ing are two hundered stall- for catch.
The pig-pen i- four hundred and eight
feet long and hold- three hundred hog-.
The com-erib holds ten thou-and bush
els of .-helled corn. The -table in which
the yearlings are hou-ed contains siiry
eighl box stall-, ami the center of the
three sections of the building is cov
ered with ghto.-. ami affords a dry plaw
where the colls can exercise in wet
weather .V. I" Herald.
Tonne Mn. Il Tht.
Tnr Voltaic HrLT Co,, of ilnruh.-tll, IJeh-.
offer to send their cIebrafl Eleo no- Vol
taic Uelt and otht-r Eu.CTinr Aitli A.sm
on trial for Si days, to m- i youn or old) J
axmeted with uervou dftUity, Una 01 vital-
Ity and all kinlrrd troubles. AUofarrhfU-
malum, neurali;ia.paralyi, ami many nth-
erdifca-es. Cicipletn'oration to hpulth,
aiirvd.ti tfldnyi' trial inl owl. Write
them at onco for illutrated pamphlet, free.
vii'iic.niiii II1RI1IHMM1 iik.i.m ...ri. .111 ill. in.
A nunc in ot.r 01 the cape coat 11 a
the genera! appearance of a perambulating
riKC'sTooTii ciie Ditoi-s ctireln 1 minute.
limn SxJjtfivr Stiy Iieal awl teaut JSrs. T-c
CkauA Coi; Ucuovck kin-Corn Itunlona.
A rREii roll Th actor uw part. An
ather The effort of the inexpciienced
tkater. TA JUuMer
E. I- T'oTE, Revere, Maw , wr curt-! of
jcald-bead by uiac Hair-. Hair lteaewer.
A 1101.LCK f-KATt j'.hcr no moi, but a
roller nkater' ahiu often get barked. .
:i month's treatment for Mc. PJ-o
Remedy for Catarrh. SoM by drur.guti.
It i a diftteult job to et a hen or a food
example IIoiI&k JJulltun.
A srr.n cure for oJUnatecoa?h-r.nd jsoTH
-Ayor - Chorr' IVctoral. The bei-t remedy
Ir a joke can make a hor icuch, why
rant it make n shay grin' L'KicKtffu Tubuuc
Tnr. onpnal balkln affair The mule
.V " ting Journal,
THADE ll MARK.
ak. ' - m
Frer front Ojiiat;, tlntri,ca anti 1'oiaon.
TllCUul. Torfin t r 'TTG-CKD.
rTEirs bsaed kuxir j?zr.2rzx:J?Z2.
-- w - v
f 4U.M k
vx. A M U. ru-u. Lii.
OR! falCDC"'1 AW-.OIBf'rar'-a
UbUlhllV' " Wrflrtf ,n
Tk,l'rntlnB4Ur rrt- n-nosTi j .
A." W JXrCOliillwK A .-ON C.1CBC-S-. OtiM.
:.I"r. Ji.V JKil til - I'J. WtJ ia.
I 1 5 ' j ?
! f ill
IPW B f v PV c- .-r
IVTf"f IVl r?lr'Z'
uv mr'M 4. A
h T-zra-t'ti '0 '' KaAs TTT r'VFR
t-H't lrtkj a-::; re'"'?- fats.
l.e t S r -- f 7 l 'v r: rat L ta
tnf. c3. Ajo.V TA- Ua-tTtStlf i ;
$32,000 WORTH OF PRESENTS
er eT-r-e o se .ia7K-t. SEND SOW. u it tfintl K b3 r kb&rt-r.
Agfe TIICTl.Hi.Kii. CIl; ..
3lg. XV, PTJNTTATVT
"Tat-u, E aj- Co.. ZHsm.
KAS mrOKTZS FROM FKARCC
rcrckarsa afaaara -aJr4 t t.e9.
wfcirfc laaa aattt
70 PER CHIT OF ALL ROSSES
T"" aa T--- "i tier: tt atS-aJ Va angj .. .a. -
tZ ta Z- Ttrrrsa. ttsi Saei trm-c. fair
fctii bittx. r.tr ruuM2a ta tiai coasirj? J
vizp. iMPOirrco to amomca.
TKr CM KUZ:
St5a AfSaTKs Vr 0 isiS.
rmt -Its-g tr -----
rt aearn &L L.
- f k . . . .. c s,..-" a7T7.
Tr-iM st esr-tf witSnetib -i.
0 7zC ay
v4r -v r:
--. "a WB
11 lull il 5
Tai xzZxi' rrr-1 :-i w r
TTX"'-' VT !" ' r T
Crr Iyyjst"s. !-j-rt. t )
tn, Istpsre n?o-t. Mlarij., CliiM
nl Pr.ml wrllA.
it n J-' Sri4j k-C jA.K-t rfti
KlUnr mmt L4r.
'I - rv-avU T -"-;? t
Wonrn, ! .i V- Vr wW-lf .
l;.jk.o4 a.9ituvu -js At lNjtr
l! rurtrtt ! ;rtS lh bjxt.
T 1.X varT- iirt . t, -ii r .- 4JH)
lw lalrrnHlrnl Kn. lHuSr,
Lcfc. uf kturrcjr, .i.- ,i & so l
XT'" TX gnV-zt fcv - -- -fk ml
.. .. .. i'iskii tv. eitrtTMsx. x
'The Sovrn Stnpos of Man.
ALL SCQUICC AT SOMs ACE
TITUS S Cr3:iH XSCZ1 c' Stt Sj v Edfts.
jcvr.i.i i D.
Arfr"rtif : at . trtsr tt:ftr
. f 1 n (it. iti. r cutr.
sr rswtjcr .iu j m t i.i kis
Tl-clli'?'. f- ' t CT"
taj 'lr-a 1 vu' J ufO ' 'lt
M . ' I ri (' - t - ' w 4-riS-
.1.TI. A. 1 I.OXI, Atualn. O.
1 it 11 n in mntlcHi,
HrnN tlir- Sorrii.
mri r -. -" .ai
Sen.e f Taite,
j " "
A OuleL lir-Ucf,
' K ..
A lnltUr Cure.fiAT ""Ft VEfJ
! jtMi'i'f rr'.l'' f" -n-r urnim''
j ) '(-"- xe f ' Tfr
(clr-.v lt IlitTlirr, - r ! . T-
B. H. DOUCLASS d. SONS'
rnfiMriim rcig!i lrop
fr Cozhv. Cdda am 8 --o Thntt. an
Alleviator ot Co . .ir ti n and of "--
bc:ufltin m-et " ani -,-:t -
(scwt( er it!'TAT::ns
m . j-x 4ii-s ' ji Kt. izd.
Katatl r. Ii ! r ' fnmA.
roil ii.i: n all urai.!:.
hr .- m r.,l.j.
F- t I r,, a
4 I-II..IIIIIMI (ii.il.
wF It vr ' -
tr 13 .. Mirii
rav4 W ...
Tr F. l.tlHlt!-
A ' -I r c 1 r !- . ' lu
S.1e"ia-ri t ; - "ta
u.rf'rr JZXnfLT.Z LiaitiT c L'-o X-
I CURE FSTS2
Vkrulltyialtl IK'ae , 1 t.t tm M
tlrjll3 'MIVi tat. !.. I iar
rti rsr I Mn - ,. f t .TJ lnltrY
rLI.t10.ICtAa T !;,.
I ftlT r" t Wa aa4 fcT
rj u m ra - f-v .tittj a a u
txtrm tf rraiaa aiv & I -aa t.a 4 f-j lUaaia
I ij .I f fn a t . 5 t -a aai
K&Arna tf . M UuvX. U rart U.. Tr-
m tie fn Pnt HH Unt'ee Ui-ar
nu n.ac ij w.i un iiic.- r.zn-3
' t i"-j niir'ir-' iiait
k ! Kitiur.i: t.wMii'4.
t as R- f b"i fT v t a
Ih II 'r 'oiiMf if U
Jrruar '! f-4 ta.
.4d,ry, IK ' J lli's'n
I T f" "" a acjin 'i
Ti' T" T.d t r 1 '
J C LtOMT ' . it-jttra rr V -
Tlai' rtaaj7 ttrt CaCArrh It It-
A'- rA tnr fa A t- t. - fl-vi.
ViniaMlf'jirt't'Ei r Af
ff as4 gr a rts- V? '3 Trt ret t lfe-lf
l-S Hifux t:lt!: rrt4 ? tot:.lar
&.ar aer la .a aa4 st i far lfca ?... jwt
.--' ta ? ri
a aaatUa KaHf
ar af Laa a
aaaa aaaa tH. I4aa, aa aaaa m a) UKV I ' m&,
at!J 4 TT3 UTS . aaaOa arsaa afi
EiHX TKITr aa taa fi hi w aa. ntMa 9ta mg
! af M . - -
uiria sa-T -.-t-X5T..rat3t.jut;
Oi t. Wavf M. f3rv Vrtfaa. A. J. KUfVa,
tir-fIR C.t. ai. txUi H 1
HnilC STUDY. -.--
laWlala rtoraa, PTavaSi. A-Jfanti!. ajanrt-
t.ag. a tio-tftser "a-y&s. v S, cfcrsiaa. ti,
Dt'lISClk COLutXZ. 3-K a. T.
A j3aa Veataratt
aaaBa BJaL ," -w- . . u M
e&Kvtra w aaar r terjlt&.
4F " jaya-.mrj'-Ta'iPt-v aj jaw m rfg m&
yuuX2LZiUczl9TTrTGii ic5affo ,au-.
avirr . ctcsttic s-.tt"-ss -.
"- .-.. a,, wiian it y fri---MaLaJtsMa V
-. KVtfnwr i asMK'arMtjv.wap(
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P fTY T V.
- a Maawaatoaaaaaaa. r9PMal.H 4.
aTSCV. aa ,n;al, MK3MaC SuMtXMuSnf fcanf ,a.t?-
TTWS'I M. i-t TTrsM-. 0 VvfJ
--??! tija.1 tgj?s-e-lt.
JJ.T lEGi. jri?. Kics-
WMiCf TTKITXSO to Atvi:Ttuta,
a'rur JCtu ta A-tTrx
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