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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 9, 1888)
E5 AHcreErrraf'-stJ'rc r-r ia.i jwt .
!w &coompattt;l i,y t o us 01 tc 'itnor.
wt ncccasar.ly ir--jsitlUaaioi. L-il us vac.
rincc of pooH fchh on tae par; cf l!.s.-A.-::-r
Write only 0:1 ecu f.! of lh" -jrmr. Ilo
r-trtlculalr careful In cfvlatf Jan:e ' U l;'cs '
es w fcoro wo iciMit a.1.1 :re:vs plain i:
THE REASON WHY.
He di4 not sers naa for decfii
Malicious or inhuman.
Hr- ccr had a 1.c1;iIek hanil
For frt-nl!cs man or wessn;
Out in the !uj- woriciiwr worM
He wroapnt, each daTlight hoar, .
Ami men deferred lo hta. a one
tTaosc word was Ijw anJ pjr.
Then why. withis fcl pretty home.
One ntled with joy aa'l claJnos.
Standi he with bate! breath. nn.l sir
Of deep retncirw and s-vliiesi.
He ha a conscious look. I tbicX
Hekecsisa ery knave con""J,
And for hi sentence waiting.
If tormi withon: awilP-J ti! peace.
The hearts at hoaie nould ai 1 him.
Now why do wife ami sister d-ar
With eliMInp fm tiihrai 1 hi:a?
Come, let nb whisper in y-i-r ear,
I'll aolve the question may e.
They nerve their fe low mortal thus
liecane he rakd the haliy.
Mr. A. ;. Trent, in T'Td S'th.
CATCHING WILD IIOKSES-
QonoBolI, the "Wild Eor?o Iling."
on tho Mad Chose
JkB FieUInc Ornipall'in Not Jttn IJut
Not Forgotten . I.cfHC Ilnrr In V.'liicii
Itraln Count IVcuU.tr Custom
or Wild !Iors-t.
The day of thj wild h're and the
wild horse c itclier is over. For nearly
twenty years n number of men skilled
in the capture of the untamed, arch
necked, mane-flowing den: '.0:1 of the
great plain-; liave gained a livelihood
and even a competence. Hut this once
profitable calling has constantly grown
more laltorious and less remunerative,
and this year the horse-catchers have
pone reluctantly at other occupations
or have drifted to the Pan-Handle of
Texan or a strip of country in North
western Wyoming and Northwestern
Nebraska, where a few of tho "licet
equine of the desert" still roam in
decimated bands. There are a small
number of these wild horses still to be
found, it is true, on tho Republican
river in Eastern Colorado, and on the
Arickaree river, n tributary. Hut theso
nre tlie Hole remnant of what a wore
of years ago wero a noticeable and ait
tractive feature of the plain mid
ranked for numbers almost with the
buffalo. Though valueless when killed
and dit'.lcult of capturo except by the
most experienced, still the horse ha
outlasted its shaggy-coated contempo
rary but a few years, and soon, with
the wild Indian as well as tho buffalo,
will have become a tradition.
At the head of the men who. by the
extinction of the wild horse, find it
necessary to now seek some more pro
saic occupation is 'Cene Hell of Ht-ush
Station. Colo. Mr. Bell has made his
livelihood for ten years capturing
these interesting aniinaR Ho was
born in the rear end of a prairie
schooner in 1S.77 and claims to be the
first person who can call Colorado his.
native State. As he was born on the
great plains lie has since lived continu
ously upon them, and although but:: boy
when he began tho difficult calling of
n hoftic-cutelier he soon reached a pre
eminence by skill and endurance thai
gave him thetitlo of tho "Wild Horse
So much li.ni been written of the
hor.se of the plains, which, foaled upon
the dew kissed grass of the prairie, has
never known a haUer or the touch of a
man's hand, that descriptive reference
lo their fleet iicsj, wariness, and often
times these graceful beauty, particu
larly anions the stallions, would :it
this day lack Interest. Hut one curious
f.icl is known to but few aside from
1 Iioo who have followed them for hun
dreds of m"ks and -.t'tdied their habits
closely. If t! ere are enough in u band,
thes-e animals group lv thirteetis. The
r?gttlatiosis tf the wild horse allow to
each male twelve consorts, and. the
remarkable fea'u.-o is. no more. They
craw the line at a:i even dozen. Kven
when tlte bauds that roamed tliose
gretit plain-., then tenaatless except bv
other wild roatures. numbered in the
hundreds and more than a thousand
this peculiar division into families was
plainly noticeable. They kept a little
apart and never voluntarily mingled.
Usually the occupation of capturing
the untamed steeds was followed by
three men working together. They
used four or live hardy, fleet, well
trained horse-. When the section of
the country tho wild animals frequented
was reached, the first thing was to select
a suitable location, at the entrance of a
ravine generally, for a corral. This
the catchers knew how to construct,
using great quantities of rope, very
speedily. Then near this corral, on
tho most sightly eminence, one man
stationed himself. A distance beyond
it, on the apparently most natural run
way, another man with one of the fleot-
, est of swlulo horses takes his station.
i The work of the most skilled man of
. tlie'-tUroe then begins. Mounted uKa
tho picked horse of the lot. with a pair
of field-glasse. a water-bag. and a sup
ply of food, he swing away in the ear
liest dawn on an easy lope. It may be,
ten or twenty miles before hi keen eye,
hided by tho glasses with which he
sweep the broad expanse of rolling
plain, detect a grazing band of horse.
He approaches them by the easiest
course which will permit concealment
as long as possible, and then, within a
few hundred yards, he dashes into sight
and the sport is begun.
The affrighted animal stand for an
instant, the morning breeze fanning
their luxuriaut mane and tail. They
6Qort in alarm, turn and trot off. at
first, and then, as it is apparent this
strange creature is pursuing, break in
to a run. It is now that the race is to
both the swift and the enduring. The
trained horse, on which the man Is
astride, knows hi part of the work,
and he does it intelligently. With head
well down, swinging out on a long.
swift lope, he follows tho fleeing band.
Thev run madly, become more and
more affrighted as they perceive that
they ar indeed pursued. The trst
wild fcuwt of speed carries thexa far in
advaace. bat not out of sight. By dex-
i aBiiMonring the naer ana none
f behind shorten the distance as much as
possible. The band ahead are to t;
kept on the more. That is the trick
Not a halt are they to get for a bijo of
grass or sup of water. They have sot
the course in a generally straightaway
direction. That, counj they mudt be
Mile after mile i rapidly coTcrcd.
The sun comes up hot and scorching in
the cloudiesi sky. Hut thro is no stop
for a re3tful grate nor opportunity for
r. drink from a chance atrenin. If the
band jthnd, with tnils streaming and
nostril dilated, divert from th'j gen r
al direction to ;veep around the ba3
of a low ridge, tho wary hor?man and
his equally wiss animal tik-ithe short
er and easier way. cutting the sequent.
a it were, but always ever in night and
always coming, coming. Tho fright of
the wild horse has grown into verita
ble terror. They throw bin of foam
from their mouths. Tiiy are worried,
half crazed by this merciless, continu
ous, unrelenting ptn-s'iiu Hut the man
behind knows that they will soon do
s.:iK-thingthat is. perhaps, as strange sa
their peculiar habits of community re
lation. He has rested his hor-e at
every opjxjrtiniily. Whenever there
was a chance, his faithful animal has
been given a nibble at the suec.tlent
grass and had a sup from a spring or
little stream. Hidden though he is. the
tough an.l experienced plains pony is
fresher than life fleeing equities an-ul.
They now show signs of the greatest
perturbation. Th'-ir stomachs are
emp'y. their vlnd is "blown." llu'ir
tongues are dry. Hut far makes them
half unconscious of thev' sufferings,
although they are gradually wearing
under them. At length, when they
have gone forty or fifty or perhaps six
ty miles, the patriarch begins to run in
an eccentric way. He is not as sure
of his course as he was. He wheels and
turns and then goes ahead again, but
It is this the shrewd man and shrewd
pony knew would happen. They drop
out of sight for a moment behind the
ridge. Tho stallion, his nostrils di
lated and quivering and his eyes flash
ing, makes a sudden run, and in
another moment, with his band of
faithful spouses, he is galloping back
over the track ho has come.
Now is tho race in earnest and to
the bitter end. Tho nervy, gamy,
swift horse behind know that his
energies have been saved for the task
that is yet before him. As ho feels the
spur he springs tihead with tho racing
blood aflame in fits veins. It is a ter
rific chase. New terror at this extra
ordinary, this unlooked for denou
meut of v. hut, the fleeing animals ahead
had thought in their brute instinct
was a successful ruse to throw the pur
suer otT the track, givos them desper
ate strength, too; but they are worn
and fretted and starved and burning
with thist. They run for their lives.
Nearer, mile after mile they approach
the starting place. The sun is uhlne
afton noonday, but still the hot race
goes-on. No .v faithful, plucky, speedy
pony, bearing a saddle-worn but
grimly determined man. do your best.
Your strong lg.j will fail, sinewy as
they are. The faster you run the
qiiiek?r your day's terrible effort is
The man left behind on the eminence
is sweeping the plains with his power
ful glass.s. He has watched an hour,
perhaps two, or oven three. At last
iiis range of vision becomes centered
upon something away in the distant".
It may be a bunch of :ritelpe. It may
bu a band of wild horses that are run
ning for play. Hut as he wrt "lies
closer he discern, it is not, sport that
causes that moving group of sp !.
He trains the g'as-ses intenMy until at
last ho can -ee behind the cutning ani
mals a solitary horse, and that hor.-
has a rider. He is in the saddle with
a bound, c.dls to another horse grazing
near, an i away t hoy fly tov.ar.l4 this
approaching envalcudo. lie riwis the
hors"s as sv.iftlv
he can. and
length spies plainly, pi rhap- tv.-o or
iiir.e nilcs away, he Sleelng b.mch.
and behind th.nn in hot chase t':e g:il
lant horse and rider. A signal tells
him he too lias leen seen, and then.
sd.ing the topographic il featuriM of
the intervening space, he skulks swiftly
"ehind the ridges and elevations to
cross the course. This is something
which iv pares rare judgment of the
speed of the running band, and a deft
choice of the friend'y ridges which he
must pursue, keeping out of sight of
the worn and terrorized animals whose
attention should not be detracted from
the relentless pursuer behind. The
trick, though, is well done, and whilo
the wary but still dauntless stallion
and his following mares sweep around
the base of an elevation the tired, gamy
pony and the two fresh horses and men
meet. As quickly as saddles can be
transferred the gallant horse that has
made a run of seventy-five, eighty-live,
or possibly ninety miles is free and
rolling on the grass, and the iron-muscled
man who bestrode him is on an
other fleet and fresh horse and again
hot after the quarry. It ha been hu
man brain against horse brain. The
reinforcements have thus far won the
Now follows the most skillful ma
neuvering. The terrorized band can
not run much farther. They have
almost exhausted even their well-nigh
tireless vitality. They again became
confused and report to their last
device. Their straight away tactic
are deserted and they commence run
ning in a circle. At first it is two
mile in diameter. The pursuer makes
hi circle in a little less space, rhe
diameter reduces to a mile. The man
on horseback run but tho circumfer
ence of a circle, a distance inside.
Gradually this grows less. The poor,
panting, exhausted creature stagger
around, determined to die in what
they think is their only mean of es
cape. They have entirely lost their
reason, if such it might be called. Nar
rower and narrower becomes their
course, until at last, with the sun
sinking low in the west, they stand,
panting, weaving back and forth, con
quered for the time. They may have
run one hundred miles. Mr Bell
states that he has had chases to greatly
exceed that distance.
The three men close in on thea and,
skillfullv drive them towards the cor
ral. Among the aad ia their lead!
now has coma a strange addle!
horo: but they are too bewildered tc
know it. This horse slowly mnrk the
course guided by the men driving, and
at last leads within tho half-cocccalod
seclusion tho thirteen prisoners.
Once there the wild hore- are wild
no longer. They are captive sure and
safe. They may -est. and graze, and
drink, but oscap-'i they can not.
A day or two afterwa-d the prelim
inary breaking to halter is done. Thi
is both dangero is and exciting ror!c
Tho wild animal is c tught by a rapt
and thro.vn. While down, choked intc
half ins ns'.b'.Iitv. tho jacquim i is ad
justed. This Ls a noose lo.p. aad waen
tightened hurts the s-usitive mouth of
the unbroken anitni! t-rnbly. Next
com- the saddle, oftltmes requiring
an hour's pa'if.nt work to adjust. Hat
when one s in piae-j arid the rider on
the back that h-n neve.- borto a bur
den, the final struggle is made until
the man conquers and tin free, feir
less. swift-lirnbed HegasiLs of the plain
is a servant.
Last year Hell caught forty hor,ss.
He drove them tf Nebraska and sold
them for about sixty dollars each. Thi
year lie has caught but half the num
ber, and regretfully says that the day
of the wild hor-,e is over. One source
of revenue, which has been no sifiall
cruisidertttiiin diirin r tho lat live venrs
to the liorsenAtch -s. was the bountv
paid for stray animals found in the
bands. The Colorado Live Stock Asso
ciation litis pnid fifteen dollar.- a head
for a'l s.ich horses and they wro then
turned over to the owner- t.i in the re
payment of this money. The offering
of this reward became a net eity. bo
cause if there is one trick a wild horse
knows hotter than another and will
always, play it is to coax off with him
into a career of jujrpetual truanev
every animal of his class he chances to
find. Tho wilj hor-o of Colorado par
ticularly has always been a superior
auim-tl in point of appearance, fleet
ness. and endurance to tlus running
in Texas or on the ranges farther north.
Why this is so is not unexplainablo.
but it is a fact that in the bands along
the Platte and Republican rivers the
animals have always been found lar
ger and bettor, more particularly for
saddle use. There are in Denver now
a number of attractive saddle horses,
highly prized by their owners, that
but three or four years ago roamed at
their own sweet will among the succu
lent pasturage of Eastern Colorado
and knew neither bit nor spur. Chi
MR. AND MRS. JONES.
Th-y l!rrrutpil I'.imlljr ItrolN, Hut 4uar
rrii.il .tlxiut Tlit'lr Wo.lillnjj lljy.
"It's very strange." remarked Jones
to his spouse, .n- he laid aside the
paper ho had been reading, "that men
and their wives will wrangle and tight
in the manner they do.'
"It is indeed. M rejoinei Mrs. Jones,
putting up her knitting. "Thank good
ness no one can point their finger at us
and say we ever quarreled; can they,
"No dear; I trust that we love each
other too well for that. Here we havo
been married nearly live years, and
never yet have the waters of oar con
jugal sea been ruffled by a single ripple
of contention or strife."
"It's ti" irly six ye irs. darling." cor
rected Mrs. Jone-'. sweetlv.'
"V.'hy. no. mv dear, it is but five
years. Vou are mistaken."
"Surely, you forget. Constantino!
Vou know how uneerlain your memory
"1 know nothing of the kind." re
torted Jones, getting red in the face.
Vou don't suppa-i I've been asleep
for a yea-, do ye?"
"I gu' I o i gal to know when we
were married!" replied she curtly,
shift', ig about uaeaily in hor chair.
"It was in September. 1SSJ nearly six
"In September. 1 83:5 nearly fivo
ye-.ra a jo. you m-an."
"I don't mean anv such thing! I
mean just wh it I said!"
t nv uoa t vou call me a
be done with it. I'm a confounded
.. ... ...... . .......... ...v.
idiot, am I. and don't know whether
I'm a bachelor or a hen-peckel hu-
ami Jone jumped up and
tl aroau I the table to where hi
wife was seated.
"Don't tell mo you're a hen-pecked
husband. Cousfmtine Jones!" ex
claimed his botter-ha'f, biistiing up U
I didn't say I was!"
"Djn't st.nnd up there and lie to ma
in that way. you old serpent!"
"Don't ytu call me a liar again, you
you vixen, or I'll maul yon!"
"Vou dare to touch me. and I'll
scratch your eyes out!"
"Hold vour tongue, termagant, or
"You will, eh? You don't dare to!
I'd just like to see you lay your hand
on me. you murderous old beast!"
"Don't dare rac. woman, or I'll beat
the carpet with you!" snorted Joae.
sparring around her like a Pawnee at a
"Just try it, and I'll pull every hair
out of that pumpkin head of yours!"
retorted she. following him about the
"Keep away from me. you pestifer
ous tarantula, or I'll mangle you so
that your own mother wouldn't know
ye! There now take that, will ye!"
and Jone delivered a push that seat
his wife sprawling over the rocking
chair. "And you take that! an' that! an'
that!" yelled she. scrambling up and
fficung wildly with both hand.
During the hottest of the fight a
policeman rushed in upon them and
quelled the disturbance, dragging the
combatant oil to the police station,
thus adding one more to the list of
"disgraceful affair" which had so
aroused the indignation of Mr. and Mr.
Constantine Jones. Yankee Blide.
First Texan,1 "Remember Jim Cur
ry, what's killed every man that said
he was no peatletsan? " Secoad Tesaa
"The Curry what killed an mcior fer
tryiB' to protect a lady? "T That tho
one. I hear he's got into the peai
teatiarv at loot." "Weil, well! Whoaa
boa did he 9lVkilmtU!fkia Mm
A WOMAN OF POWER.
Carr of Mtoa l- ? the rtt4
Wife C Omul frUr.
The Counts voa Walderee. wh9
now the uiist powerful wontna ia
Europe, began life as a zroccr
dnuzht'r. lUr father was tho law
David H. L'.e. head of th; old gro-ry
house of Leo. Dater & Miller. Ma-r
was the only child and was b-autiful.
ambitious unci clever. She was snt lo
sclioo: to uie lamous iwiton prior..- on
the Sound, which was then the iao:
elegant ana exclusive oi young maws
wmlnaries. Iaimediately ujion leaving
school she went abroiul and in a -hor;
time sent carda home to her schxl-
'-' announcing her marriage w
"ncc t h:illlc . A"r"f
Schlcswig-Holstein. a cou.in of Queen
Victoria. He was not in viry good re-
pair, this Trinee. lit) ai decidedly
damagod in f.i-t. being old and being,
on the point of putting his con J !o.t
In the grave, one having been there ,
some time. i
She took this dilapidated scion of
royally to tho Kist in hopes of re-Uir-ing
him. but to quote the sorrowful ;
phrase of the Missu-s Holtoa. who hr. I J
been her instructress. "He onlv
reached H yrmt
xrith herbi.antv and
her millions, wits pursued by every for
tune hunter in Kuroje and hud Inssido
! ' of t!ie proudest pos.tloa- and
tttles of -is-d tier. V hen she re
linquished her high ram: to marry a
Prussian Count her friends began to
think that they were mistaken regird
ing her overweening ambition, but to
one of th-jso go-.ips at Tuxedo, who
was in Europe at the time, she said:
"Von Walder ee Ls only a Count now.
but wait -with ins taien's and my
money and encouragement he will io
something more." Tho young Count
who knew his business thoroughly. He
distinguished himself in the rraneo-
teiwir, nii"iinii rfi-it-irt'M I ?i i.i,riiri 1I..M tti-iii
i russiau war. ami was nermau v narge
u Allaire uunng tr.e K-eiip.iuon or
iaw a . . a
ran, .ueanuuie wio grocer s unugiuer
wn. not idle. She warmlv
ni.sman.-K s n as ojMm,s,-u io ina; .is
the 'rown Prince.,,, and when the for -
mer began to foment discord lwtw.-en
young William and his mother she was
William's confidant and sympathizer,
Then William married, and the spirited.
intellectual and hiieral-iiiinded Crown
Princes, who would be a second Elia-
beth were she allowed to come to th
English throne instead of her fat and
dissipated brother, discovered that her
t; t . i ... .u... .
flnnrrlit nr.ln.tii 'A- li'rkl jllltl.tvltti.fi (It...
man haus frau. from whom she could
"xpeet no sympathy, and was dispose 1
to rather eontemptously pass her over.
This the Countess von Waldersee saw
and used. illiam's wife deeply re
sented her brilliant mother-in-law's
contempt and fell back on thoCoiintcss
for advice, and allowed her to manage
her salon as she pleased and for her
own uses. When Frederick came to
the throne the Von Waldersees wero'
promptly sent into political exile at
Vienna, but departed cheerfully, know-
ing the hour of their triumphal return
mg the hour of their triumphal return
would not be long delayed. Now Vou
Waldersee. not vet fifty
years old. bin
succeeded the great Von Moltke. a
commnnder of all the Imperial forces.
The Countess is a pot and trusted em
plovc of Hisiunrcl:. The Emperor is
deeply attache 1 to her and the i!mpr- J
is her most intimate fr.end. so that all
things con-idere I the New Vork gro
cer's daughter is to-.lny trie m st p e.7
erful woman in E trope.- rooJ
CURE FOR IVY POISON.
tt I. 'illiilllltr l.fs.,,.1,. ITnperl Ii4.,.lr,l
ami I'si'.l a :t Wn.li.
,, . .....
Poison ivv. while it is verv im'son-
on to io:ii. is enttroiy har:nle-4 vo
..!.... .. .. . t ,..--. ! V It,., iiln..
O.IIOrs. JI-.1WH-JUI.K.IMI.I il- UMU
man. Persons are known lo have Ins-n j
p..l-onei y s:,upiy piissiiiit oj v-
wh re the vine grows abundantly.
i-i , .. .. M:i:.. .i.t. , i. ......
.-.. woo re .. .. .u -.... .-,
nlan'.s will on general pruunple, do!
well to avoid any vine or bu-h growing
! iy ro-K-. leiK-es ami w.khi iues wiut
t :wt..' "f ,....
, . . .
:i" "' ".v iJ ".,.
""'!'.' ,4''"-- """ --''-"'
? ""-' " ". -'
eomuiua summ ii.
Fortunately ivy poioaing is not a
dangeron- affection, although I-wmI
severely jsoi-onH present a very dn- j
4 .... . . (sas.ftn . rim X. 'k 'ran m a AI ri k
.e .t a. or po-
manent injury to the
, , . , .
e apprehended in ordinary i
I no ilangsr of eatehing it by '
contact with the eruption upon another
person n'-v be feared.
The bruis'il leaves of the common
plantain are an evcelbml antidote ami
always coavenienl. it in i.;m over tno
eruptions and bind them on If poHI...
Fine table alt often effects a cure. Ap-
i.....M..-. --.. ..,. ...
fords relief, bwe-n oil is one of tho
i:.. tj- -.f rxf dis, rfrt'-rirt tTJ r;f
suretanil rnot ncrvib! rrnjfli.
.. .. .. I..I....1 . . .-
liatne tae irr:ateu pari ire 1 urn. it
. , . -i 1 u r r
wiiu toe 1111. .1 nuiiiK j'v "
sjvaaks in the highest te
terms o. ophite
reserti it lor
of s.wla as a remedy, p:
. r ..- . x... t :.. ..t.. ... !
caG he wii- completer Oircrei with
the piionous eruptions and tried all
rithont any gooa
If red clover i cut for ?d or ia
permitted to ripen eed on the ground
it will lat for several year. Wan the
eed L produced th: plant has com
pleted it fuactloa aad then the root
perishe. bet when if i kept mown or
fed down it will continue to ero.
Naturally red clover i a bieaaUl plaat
and die wbss it ha edod the ccoad
year of its crowth. The pc visa
clover is a perennial aad U th bet of
the clover for paatore. but It ia cot
suitable for hor-a. a the Ute growib
cans4M profuse aallvatfoa.--iufU
I i! I.... . K..I..1.. I......)..- .... .!..!"" "
tae oiu xnn ; turi' iiiiuuui ;wj 1
,.. . .1 .st .t '
V. .t J .1 ju .kb s a V r n O a a rfru fc SI I
resulting iru inn . .. un ., . d mj ,xUt. on 0
drug clerk gave him ten cent., worth o.; n,aa. a. !,. 1
' sulphite ot aoaa. ui.o,veu in one P.n , M 0.w a Jnor
of water, with which he oatn-u wo, .. aad .Uajrto , aV, MH
parts freely. It acted lUe magic, it ? d:hrin ,, of RO ,$?, thxt i Urt. L O-y
aimreu mc in? -- . '- ll-aejj. to ori He t Sajury rraetva h- r imu ,
ing. The cs:r; wa cornp.ete in a p-. " H h tfc mt fw- ; la. yd rly .j-ai ftry a stiRto
"" -- - - - - ,laa. which ikJ no .ro-vi la jw."-"-; -..-.- ,-., -- .,
drug store, but in ordering it will l j H ,M r.-i- , Jj ; inff thr prirll f loc tJxr raii
... .,- . i H" ! a ialcrle tar3p! a.ot m mf. . ,. , . ...
w..ll in rT.La that it Ls ulnhite of -o-ia . . ...... . s -a.r f ti lribi rou hirh b
,.l -,. ...InhMi, that i wati. other- :rai:,, .R: .V7 .wr.1fc iWa ir-s,l o:t U, 4 u tite '
fee then-' i- a pos.tbilitv of getting' P-ou-. wbw5aiir a- Br. . fi4te ft.uw wiJi .
,h...hbbSll not'an.wer .ho ' do-n on a be, Which .Uasj no. aat 7 di tb. .
. .. ... r for j h9U irnrt ta a grarc Kjogtry &U1 U3 a;sty-tz lt
jjur-j- ... -j- Trhlch tingr taa bay. TVr yoesg , day frs Fsyarsarjr lJ A?4. J.ajr
0lk far Oattwe rltr a4 fr !
t'atcM one ha had ,njo exprrleiw".
It b hard to !ec; from a c.ilaiou-
bulbs that wiM do wcU far th.j hoav
Many ofthe imjKirti bulb arv dry and
wortnii.. nau wh; are flrtfrtil a
honie-grovs ar to old to do well Sn
the hand of an amsteiir, but If your
dea!-r I rrdLnble and can a sure vou oJ
, ;h freshn of hS .to.;k it will
... i.. .,.. f.,ii-i,J. -. ,,..,.
i - - - , - . v - - . HU - s- -hv . 1 - -
best for wln-r bkHaia: ug!
Tulips. J.niuil. Crocus xh1 I.Hy of tae
V.ilbn. lijtnt Oaali?, t-uh v2u and
iin.- r T" ur a x.b. iii a f-m - i sh
' - ''" "' "' " l4-' "
icinvat. ,ci:nra. aua aat
.. .... .- -i ..,.
rinetf of Orange AmarrUU. Tho
Tulips. Jonquil. Cnvnis and l.i!y ot h
v alley must be jk)IUm! in th fall am!
buried when they will rerJ tn
thrvs tireM brflre ihT ar brouirhl
in-iloors. then put them ia thw crltar
whrrv thev vHl Ukiw aad ba
vtn?.wl II,J ,K...... ..-M ..K ,V.
soil bring them up nasi put thrin la the
window, not the mo-l stiaax oe. hut n
north or wust window atd a far frti
the stove a p-sib!e: kejt quit ainlst
and you will -oon harv Ciwih, Tulips
! and Jonquil will follow suul Lily of the
Valley (or the last. HynrtnUis should
not bo grown In glare's. thy ar un
satisfactory and the bulb, nrv worta
' les- (or future ur. Tot vhern ia jfovtt
rich soil eijfht or leu w,.k Wforw yot
vish to aat thoui in tho w indo . nod
burv th.fi In tho cellar. When th
are rooted siiCb-ientlr the top- will
push above the jfruuod. and whtrn an
inch or two hlrh bring ut nd civ
rnther more light ami hont than tho
j first tiaiuoil bulbs. The Kom-ta H jacinth
j is insi-t of culture and oah b lib w 1st
throw up two or three flowerslnI's.
Tno l-'airv Lllv. 0alls and Kns-sii-
n.ssi much the same trwilmewl. J o ir
' r b,jIb, )f ol.h.r k,m, muv ,k,.
,(Wwl l a uv.Ul(.h ,Hlt. j,lvo lhi,m
; good soil, plenty of sun and a good
. u,ew oJ wnrnJh aml l5.v. blH,ul Vvr
0 .,n .. , j, t, tU t lh,
i . erovvn for winter blootn-
hi reqillrinjr llltj0 oan. ur,. to hUy
I om aml b,.ai,t$fl2l , 1(Mjk ul. whu
llollllnjr c:i:j oom!lr,. w;th Its delicious
fr... ,.,. ,
j ,:n'H.II; vour Tvclamenof the florlat.
w.,.u rt.,r.(1 flP vhxU.r ,.,:,,; thev
anj vwv ,Iltf atd r,nahl in UmHum a
,OMj: ,, A ,.rlnco of ,)rnMC
A:n!irvlll;, M,n hh,s,o,n twlca jeur. in
Aljru;t a(1 wrimift ln l00,,nber After
.. .,....,. w.h,,..!,.., -, it ..Wlir ln
a somewhat cik1 ami dark place, giving
little water until the new growth j
tarts, then eive ideatv of at.-r and a
sunny corner and the bud stalk tiP'
soon appear. If your Calla dins not
show siyns of blooming aftr a reason- '
abl. time, water quite freely with warm
water, nearly a- hot as yoa can txmr
your hand in.
There is a fH-eiiihtJon about tlt4
growth f bulbous plants, theutifohilng
of leaf and lonl under one's verve n.
j thlf nKhIIK .q, Cilll . a.j
j f).r lhm t(, anv 0.,1ir (.
oreior mem to anv oilier cm :
i !..,.,. bolh f- .... rHioor ,M,i.,ir lllMi
.and for winter bloominV -Mrj C
i ,,.r,- . ...,;,. iit,.L,,k,,,.,
' - ,.
HOW TO GET RICH
Vlrtnr In l.tl.Ttlli . I'lit l mr. Oilier
Wrult liy nn.l oil f..r.
I'here is a verv la-g." ei of
ho ,nn always eninp'aininc if lh
siiccs of rich men. Thl lts . -ms
to rtgard a ri-h m m a a eritaiaa!.
a nmiwr o: i-mrw. .ow unre arv
several ways of be -ofntnjf rich ami J
Houvi of thom an unqutiottably
criminal, 'l'he rich criatianl ru-.
,, w,,j ,J..flmHJ niM e.ilV nsfjjf fl ixwl . J
! ., . ... , . ... . i
j Hut wealth and gnul lv-alta mar rn
. , , . , , , ... , 1
j an I Is aceumulnud la l'iUaaU way. I
As wo aometiutes walk :hnwrb our
. , ,, - ..J .1. -
,,rJ K"i's rt ww ii-7 . uwm . .sii mtmm .- , uvaarw i-
,,debaerr.SaUMill. Virginia, baa wrltt-a a
gMm mnitte Utbouku . lhm r mifU
.Mm,. . K u-s, .
verittWe hire oi induatry. So of
lhr vluUtmnr who av p. dl thir
. . . . , , . . m.
, ;f R R ,
.. . ... . ... mrrtr
-, ..;-. ...- .. ... ... . . . rf
Talk with him and bo will oar tba
conditions of Man Hy aad bu-beao are
; vwh Uai the jvcr fH p.Krw aod (be
He mealioe. perhap.
i ., .... -. ,.- . .. w j
Ml" WSmWTS ft wlV lew -."W-, ' -.v .m. j
m iQf wal
hrf Anm w U(HL ,tf rm,
, j tmfihXe ihm pp
tor of that t
Ur to nr-tnaulatp kkmij
so rapidly while h i uoabb t gi
! min.Y .TMeih to itriT bl mortcac a
iiion.trolr unhwt. and ret thl maa
wif will go on -'.mdlty puUiwg tb
....... .. . .
" "" "
, ..-lrc.wn.r."whocoHU not .uvo -
ninn :non.v into ;ne xK-ei oi vai
, ... . ... u d . ,
I . f ... ,fMMM. ..
, ' .. , ..,.,., ,? ,u aT.
. i iii.:i'-. mi.. -.,,.m. ... ...-... - .... I"-,--
, mrnt .j,e mortgage that I upon hr
1 " sw- .-....... -- --..--
niv --.eil rjli fi--.w,-. vlsll
, ... , . ,. .1, i
fir getting rbhr rery Umj. arxl r
making tholr money in tmrt. an.l w-
.hf? , :,nn fjf J ffWa
1 . ,, . ... . ,, .,
I men wao an: "Hd with indlgantioa
toward :1, rich. If Fp!" Jo not ;
pend their tcon-y othr op! cam
Lit It. It I- b-cauw. thr
fortune nccumulnte on tho a haal
j mas hri3: frosi Uwr sjij-a
i bing calied tisgy
therst i o ri.-. to that Ub-r!tiy Oat J
oajce oth-sr na rich 4 j p-r. ,
that put othnr cw la palace sS J(
people's chlidrea to ride ia quijJO!s
rhlic voMr trsigc alosg tuLr!otL
- - -
-Call 00: the tcz'c s4 fatVn for j
the batcher tbo-r h7p wLish failrd al ;
to ytrld a prtablsi
Ccvoc. Laasb that are lzl'&Ll te
Kara of hon!d lw sivea $ foaA.
"!. ! tl .1. It . , V. t . a
nmmr at at IW4 tm
All orcr par omntry find ma-ny
Jntrrr:!3e rvllc of th Indian. Mw
ioarheed arrow fcw!. wwnr,
-hl. ;otr, sraf"r. Us.. tn:tlr
wiili prr. t Mjm4 or bixl
rhty. otoe cwi Unr. tl uft. !&.
"Uw. imilar rtnasiSi n; t
afe J fcnwwl to awirty otwy ;srUao of
t'w.ikv m. u.m ."k 4s..
"fc . j w- vr4 m " w-w - mm - - S V1 s,- r- - I
J tsurinot Mrrtrrvl ol fey-cva H
Utmt J w tBt4nt Ji.sjrT f t
j p.-i,urie bmu l U karsltr o! h
! "-"-. " sw s.-wnwu
--- - . i, i a m m m t. -- - - - -
,. -. ..-. .. -
j rftlu. W oU kaw :, ! mjw
H in ifriaiu. tor tMac lanmj
r-sftnU ,UJ -W tlwr .brklral
or , aW ta hcHslr.Mut w tArrpi. mu
in sklm. bv tMnlia .! jUas
tt I thm iU th wxvter wa!it tt U kt
tmMC fv tho pir-.w.. rv stone oc
aianiniy ttsl In tat y wrv rUNUtL
br4 nml Tre iMwvr hink mr on
dttis, sowUass mUm "arsi alaH"-1-beAa.
or lrM -to, aiUiMfa Uwy -CV.wata l i '
nrtFtsotaprsb.rattplMwT4ialnl ? ! lwtfb -a-throoirh
rrcrtev la VW rwrt: .' UI iil r. a- Wl Mv
tht .wrth at romotu trto. vt iU j X ' C " nw '
knl i.tav j wf 'f ." Jn iaw .
m9 sM tias nrxMinlmr umm tai i k ! t' S 'W -
are holWwd M la Ui tiiat. eTav , t laU - tsMtwcaji,
! U a rSce. mmA taow. .4 tolnwaav
f ar uvastirvd bi ttwir ia4r a aa i.
rtwt InJtaa u tor maahlac er
, griaslln- eora. wlUi lb aid e 4a
sUr yet tiy are aotida;; marm
. t ta BMri aurt. tm dtant4
kss, (, th SKxt purl. Uum AkmKtkr44
i Uins ud by otr rwml brMHrMk
fer tbrir glm to m tag Mfoa
gutAs in all prit at Um "
.ilth beiu still th plrntot.
Many a uuwi ia rsKnal u neuolrj
regifsns stlil ks fier Umv 4ctkl.
mors or ! rw;b. iwt
Wherex tr the
Uho Oitl K.tltM-Ky rttt It
! gor ther.?
is HV.1 Ui W f4MM4l U1I
set of onpuno bull: moulds, ttur to
cjiblns et have rtnigh :oi? aini cln
chimnes. uhori thoy ar nt f mm
and nlleks, ! tuiiHy a ttiald boi
hold, a thin rock not tilMt) ijmi1.
is the tiU-ii.l! Ur txikiMt; rirn
bread, and th stone mush Irap It
famllar to all our -ouutry fsv.
Tim Mone pitH. Is4le.sf l laaHl
to h:te uim.i out with the ludUn.
is mntle ttti uod to-In b MlnH e
orsl folks and b nu ! thit. WU. !, !.q issrjndu-lsr Ua I -Whenever
sonpston.t, or tntttc. I , jtr j.ruH twts.Mf1 tlt ..,...
found not only the -ton pljH.. but . which hou4 W itlti .h.r4. . K
mtini "lliw .-.rw.-i.--s .uiqisssi i. is-
are -till mntoitu.torfd. and
' Put to srvic bi the lnee:tUu nMit
thrifty. In oeh ocHlit tmt jkh.
stone trouirhs lor cblklnn. et . are
till eouuovt om do) Uty U1 lt
j dug up ami attributed U th.i IixIUi'
or ttv.in to thtcir irlvsir A Utile
Inquiry and iTtltJoM MmWi ai
mueli iiHin ol th' Ue nc Ull hur
than wu h'tvi rtVfrix! U.
It i not rnr.i be U)nc inkrr lt
o- (or Uhcs aad uts In llsbla. tfco
lllnl I mt yet uptrJtd trbuilj by
tht matrh. there in rUck 1a lb IaimI
yet mm by sujih wr.lybti!; Um Uyl.
with dirt rvo.''. ar' its, ttakaorra ia twr
inouMtaiaa, lb eutortMl rutilaa. al
suMt!nMa the wbilo ot. earrtA n
i-un In a aUa-klntf. alo; na bl
nuor. wbea wa tit : taaat n
j rulr mtw nt.tt tcaMsi fp. so at&U
I mvt effn-tU bjr nUmc ewtiatfattba!
imd t ihrr Urr: aad our ai) buj
j are all ia Ibrlr tm Hgm b'a'
tb-r ran trir mtr aaltiraa iuit aa
W' are a4 s flar oi! trmm Am atMi
affe maa a aea lautfia: aiaay mi iba
tnplnAU aad reitr wiuwmd y$ la I
nrwliiduvii. arwl ttmKHa ma ia tmtutm
I raaw. bav tt ir raartara Miaiata.
n4 la aow lftHaori. a oil lo ea
, . .-.-J t-- 1.
. ,. J !- AtV.tt Milk-II ml tm.
t Uwtd. bfia pubitattcd a rory laaw aatlaf
; work U UlNlo bow tay at aad
, . . ,.. . A.
, m r H, lb-. ,b-s-.
, ,. i.. . ttm u,. -. tk-r-
. " --- ---m " -- ' -
f Is aob!nc r.r aid battb tbat UnU
tHtrtbury (Vm,) tmmrjt'.ipr
...... ....... .....
itfil --- r-
...... ' -.lw.fc w,-.-j
tf ;xli l,rMM'l
Wa tb r
i . . k't a.
lid4.lrNk -o baL-ujwi,
rww ns W nsv.
Ua a railway Ji thrmgh vmmtmmt.
'"'' Paraaosaotory orrrtor mmA
. k. V J l .
. " ,ooia rj onpoay,
nouo4 tat h
i. ... . . .. .
" T"r 1" " ""
1 --. -a. a. . .- . a
j " tn m to . . i ru.
in mtttmrr .'! t f f tt i "llffc tsjtll'vs'r
, .- - --
! orarI l7swU. M a4,w.r
,4 UrmiaSo. tA.I.
j t'M. 1 1 Tb
gws, ar- alow.;
. er..rd l!W
i '1 "ia-tn.. - . (
io-UIop ot l,jthn-olr i't.
, o- SJ -psiaw j --o-a j 4tm oiaaiiJ a-aay -
jw mile The HrtchUa tires fwtM,,,, llMr r,?
Urti. fmjght a d.,r.J- bl oVJ-tlr.Uib-.,.rfMrW-
1 - a- a . . in- abi jar j ii r-w jj , aj
. - . ".-.,-. ,
hn It bill rasa' blur- lit- vimttl-
' ls tb ip-a"" i tiafll a4 lv-
KOMMtMi U ttrt-r !.(" a 4-
th" dis of tfcw cxwarw
' l1"1 S'V d-
Tb- flrt;or" Hit tii tbm Vw,jtt- J
A O t t
.-j "....- ,-.-- w. .-
tb-r. The ! J7S l"T- fwia ta t-.j.jiftr aM -'.- Tfcs, s-in--
rirb. aonatsd lo r5.0 Q r. f j i. Jra j .
m . a . I a .. .u 1. .... a .
wtxmzx n prHwasAry
aad ii tb jr l-! lb aenvKirw
&4aUi af l-r bxrls reajll ia a Jt
cf.f1tW i:f IT T'
jat )PljMrs4i5j4rr JiV. jsy ra4l-
.iT aarf prrtrta U Jtarv-&r5r
yrasv ea-rrgy. staUriar Jot'
ft V. waaa a- jf ;a--0-aa 000 mtr - xA a
F V .k- - ts, - vMk.!4r ar.Tf ojhl
a .ar-sw;ai is- ao aiss Sary?
iff- bst It t sarb V b4ratrv tbju
Kr 4U bJ4 W ii-.?rT4 s!
krsr dja tb k" wbrb 00
oO x9 tar t- rs4a o ua - batote 1
a mm an . a ia
1. . t ,S- 4-...-1
C"W , Ol-reHJ J3 ?'"W'i.t.. .....- ...4 v .A.
farm aho rtncsioc.
pKpia t co. Thy slo Km j
acllogr trwnj JUft.
A ro asJ ! " i rHN
jrw.' t troi ttV I U rt V
fl jiJctcljr wfUj hr"n rfw TV
Jrwtbm m i 4rw nx tfe
j ,t Jw,t -Mill ts . fsl. . I
anSgh,a t ri. In 7ir -
ri txukS Wrm uMms oit tiw It v
1 has in t J "'wri I
- . j - ! prtMac fr -itttnt-r "
ajfc,, v , mr4 wi v tto-r 'i cw
, t ,,., c i nW hr I W
. - ... . , . .
j alrf 4f JJaHKUKi-fcl MH4 f
,- Af t.
tUI t,,t1j), U.,.
..... ' -
.lWv,, -11.4. .
, w . , .,
- par &e tnri fele ' -
at Hawrtscrw In I V wttr
IX I W ;utaJMf(e '.-
! N 1 aau.U !,, la .r
prHt fcirewlr tfce .mknmi v
m aMa f' r
aapfjaxanaJ h, i,b-,-i t:
- ". fl"4 ' W - -
fsr- fs?s trsM . "?- -
1 xftir t.i amttajUd a... t- -
m j J " imm h r Utoa("i
ha ffiwav m frrii -
( tim lliw mfm a"ii w r-
! Aa ta4a-iat iaalia.
vi4 a tMrtaurtaf plmem lJT '
n barb Aaahtla !'. tt mf-
l"W-as wbi tab -
SnuU aT !!-! nr k . -
- lata. JTUl S4i g
l'all ssiL' at w
a j Hs.Ul bw 4m at
a. mJ IM 4stn 44 aawra, ifl
I tfs4m wltlk fmm fv-.
wtht al til M taaaHksst ,
anrr frMala k WklU .'
UXi in awTtaV plti ..' t-
for t iatar. nasi Um lHs.
pf. ,4 C bJaM )
A rt-r hA4.aB it.t.,
isuln l f t!b.. mat tns
n' j tllresl 4)ftb.
'' At iW at lta
aim! v. 4aM "t
laK trmm mm -
y,,, fj, (r,,w tm Wl ,,
Llfh i tk.. rut ( ..
. s "- ' --- -7
IbrtM ttptMTHiae t, Inen
ly KatHt a l f rh.s ,
pla-ita aad flnli Ib'sir" tf .
with J.H ImII HattVa
aMiinWlr a artti t a.r-'v
tta l !, ttll er alHa
STRAW ON fMt, I ARM.
a I'., rVlt.... SM.I .It.' tm lh ..;,. .
l.l.llNf ,t Ma4
'lar U Maai4HstbJa 4.irat
HpknUm ft U l vnfce mi at-) '
41) tnrm. Tbal It ba a ai -
U H pta1 i tmwfmAM rf 1.
Jt: UV pttvribr iigf - -
tb atHiii at Uollsr i i , .
j trmm )tmt i4 Uw
! murimg U Miftb 'ml - .
? . ka t& the et- .. Uaai .ss. .
lIMtMllr !- -" ll 4r
gttad r'WHl.t)'- ' t im M h - f
ftlUf Vs .-' . th- gr
with U at-! fs ' iti....
UUl I - s"- t )iil.
, mmr a pay aHo
fb t mt fbja fca
vstwe waoa m.rwfm) u.'.
bsa Um 4d oralr
mtrwm ba hmmm i ' i'
Itb oo b dol J '-, ,-.
XmmMm Ww. bot - "i,-
awo okaao 't - ' -
irtMO n o'
I lo " '
to toll f '
k - ''
ittmrmrmJl . lh
j tntrtr- f-- ' -
i .t.,-., .,, . , ,
i u y
h a -
pmtf am -
I - .. j i , j ..
; jB i up i oii jom W "
ira tn .junrrmmi iffMui r-
ajt J-s4toj ik. i
tV an b)te'ti ifsgaaaaa
f kl mI tolY I
! jy w(k rwaOBi?Maod ffctt HiV '
fjirff ,,,44 ftf ,atf w
1 fj. , ,. fc i,. -
- in r4iarl fcy r 0r"VaaaT- c wijw aaaa- ja-w
. Jm( Jaj abaHaar ,l to w
. ... . a....
in tbt tU4jm bU tb MAO W--
j 1t of jrHtla; s th - mt t4a
twl tby r4 4 ajy -Wi by
) li aiofa- Tb r9 bi te.-4ft !
lra siW jl lo witVwr tre tJt
f br aSi"-.
W 3rt ayarr'-V lb
? of , th. r-s io. tb .it..
a4Af " ,"-0' - s5 1 wm
. ,. . . t , M.
ifU trAft-lii t1ua It wlU te.,-r t k&at
, -- -- . ..lJlJI.. .
.j.jya m nwiz .j-t flu.swr .. vphs
Jair yri b W fe-t fij Js- X.
sf ixMttij x5 :J-e Jtr? 4 !Arf 4oat
-.-. TlWo m raiaAy tf s Saw a-
brfk AjU Jit 4 Wr asaafcMar-
bUj li- r Uv fcsa,y K atf -
Sa4 rvrj &izhU h J Saw
ir--ei. Ri4 h J j?. taa xf
n tm 1&0X ts-rsi aa4 U & V Ur aa--
lilAt rft s&eSi &T kajlis - M S4W
i-U liva y ,-a u ?-k-r
- 4JtiJJ ti obS'sy t?tA ?!
I rJVJ ia bo ai3m-Ti v rri
A4r.A. a? a& ft-Aii altr t&-e
CTOOtiaaooaa S bla !; v7 v
isrJbrava ia ai SaU lil'I.
Utjr s4 bay " .' I
la Ha aa ki'
Vbil H aa W. -
W aaaa '
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