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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 1, 1889)
-.--. -,.r -
Wl it .1 it
ytVWH lUham ""a tha
Awv f ii)iiit. mint up.
1 rffiBMrwii nm a. anujwood They then hired a boat belong-
ft&Hi A--MW'1;mWlilrt "Bill' and '. :n 'to - Clmn-kinV m.n loonnvr
a.t tt Ui bend of tho greuteat I
chased. tha, trees of a small wood
Ubo Chiang-ling district, aadLwent
with' a number of their scrvanai to cut
thera.down and convert them into flre-
rY?Xte -U--l Vo ugyiiey
tm.ua til must bo so narrow that ens- 1 Aran suffer for roars in ailcnoa. i menta. eneaV
- - - . - . at . a . .a..l
cial tools will be required and tho word
will be vary alow, or tho whole ditch
most be widened. The business of
drainage has gradually got into the
man to convey (hands of the manufacturers of the drain
It 1 PfnMllr outaidc comolsint that 1 seven bushel. Ruanlar betweea tat
brines these fiends into print, and to compartments and over tae box is
spme'small mem-u re of juUco. ridge-po e. The box is mot able aad
It Is 'too Into to nut nn'tho whipnin ' - the ho-w an tiickcd from around it
tu the world.
the products to tho Kung-an district, j tiles in the Western States, and as the
I where they heard there was prospect
AtH Plilw -"el ,l-,'"';'!n0!'lof!ihigh market for it. One night
htCtU- br(oro the :ir. Kill and
iU'Vs'WW up with thc'btuuiicsMnudthe
buiitP grow up with llioin. Few
)h0Iii luivu any Idea how big a con
ort it l". , "
The Vlnkertoiw employ b,WJ men.
WNUni HID WW iibiu .iiihu, wi.wSu . robbcR weru pmuc.d by
and Now Yj.rk. there are a-renae- in , poUcc bjjt contrivpd to
fciMYnn I III I'UIIMllUIIl- l;ill!il I .
V.WVa9 ww.' ---, --f
Denver and St. Paul. 1 hey have a
force of patrolmen in these cities
known' as vPinkcrtoifs Preventive
Watch." They Ijnvc arsenals at Chi
cago and New York with uniforms and
Winchester rifles enough to arm live
'regiments of men. Pinkerton detect
ives are everywhere.
They aro employed in nearly every
largo mercantile house in America, iri
"hotels, in banks, following circuses
and watchiag suspected employee of
'railroads and other big corporations.
'The business hah doubled in the last
ten years and promises to double again
In tho next decade. It is making rich
men,of Bill und Itob. Their income is
variously cstimntcd at from $150,000
to,$2b0,000 a year.- Either one of the
brothers could probably count more
than a half million dollars' worth of
this world's goods.
Tho secret of their success in busi
ness is that it has been run on busi
ness principles. The Pinkcrtons do
not chase criminals in the hope of get
ting rewards. They charge their cli
ents so much a day for the services of
an operator. Prices vary, but $i a
day is about the average. The Pink
erton detectives are not known to out
siders, and very often they do not
know each other except as two or
more are put to work on tljc same
case. Bill and Bob hire all the new
men themselves, putting their knowl
edge of human nature and the world to
use in making their selection.
They have plenty of applicants to
choose from. Healthy young men
who aro quick-witted, well- informed
and hare large bumps of sccretive
ness and valor arc preferred. Usually
tho new man goa to work as a watch
man or in the office until he has shown
what stuff he is made of. Then he is
put forward by degrees. Tho Pinker
tons have gray-haired detectives in
their employ who have been there
from boyhood. No man who ever
worked for them and did his duty was
allowed to go unrewarded, and when
"death takes off a good man thcPinker
tonspension his widow and oVphuns.
Jiere are prooauiy low men in me
world so well posted on what might be
called thievologyis "Bill'' Pinkerton.
lie has made it a life study. He lias
in his library a photograph, descrip-'
tion and record of every professional
criminal of America and the most im
portant of those of Europe. lie has
cultivtjted a wonderful memory for
names and fat'es, and his brain is a
storehouse of kuowledge m this sub
jfxifc,.5lfc1keops u constant watch of
tfftr'jMgretncnts of professional erimi
nalswil kinds, and when any big
crime Urcominitted in New Zealand or
Delaware or anywhere else, he can
'como pretty near guessing who did it
if it was the work of a professional.
SU Paul Pioneer-Press.
shortly after their arrival at that
-place, the drapery establishment of
Sho Yun-shan was attacked by robbers
and completely rifled, tho proprietor
himself and his wife being wounded in
the struggle with the assailants. The
i escape under cover of night.
Next morning She Yun-shan insti
tuted a search for the property and
found five bales of cloth, part of the
plunder, at a glace not far from where
Chang Tsumao's boat was anchored,
und his suspicion having fallen on its
six occupants, he called in tho aid of
the police and bad them at- once
arrested. When he brought them
before the magistrate ho charged
them with piracy and falsely alleged
that ho found the stolen
on board the boat. The accused, hav
ing refused to confess, were beaten
and tortured, und in the end one or two
of them dreading further torture, said
that they had agreed with Chang Tsu
mao and his son to rob the house, but
were not present at the commission of
the deed. Chang Tsumao and his son
were brought before tho magistrate
and were exposed once more to torture,
but they still lirmly adhered to the
declaration of their innocence. Both
men died under the ordeal, and
the wife of tho former instituted pro
ceedings against all the parties re
sponsible for the death of her husband
The magistrate was at once removed
from office and degraded, and a full in
vestigation of tho whole circumstances
wa held in the provincial capital,
with the result that the innocence of
the six men were completely estab
lished. The blows, it was proved,
were administered on the usual places,
tho buttocks und legs, and no illegal
torture was used. The law is that any
one who falsely accuses an innocent
jKiraon, and thereby causes his death,
is to suffer strangulation after tho
usual period of confinement. In tho
present insiance, although the imme
diate cause of death was torture, still,
as tho torture was the consequence of
the falso accusation, Sho Yun-shan
has been convicted under tho above
provisions of the law. Tho magis
trate is to bo banished for his careless
management of tho case; the police
man who made the arrest and the
Yamcn underlings, who only carried
out the law in the usual way. are ex
onerated from all blame, and a fresh
search is to be made for tho actual
robbers. Peking Gazette.
greater part of tho money spent goes
into their hands, it is obviously desir
able to them to increase tho cost of the
work as much as possible. It is not
strange, thereforo. that furmers are
recommended to putctheir drains down
four feet, notwithstanding tho doubled
post, and vigMantf- v nt to'Tnt--;
but a law that .i v?r,7 t
strike a sick t v.T,i r.
child into in .-.. . . ' r
fines him &. i '- .?;:iy gur
him thirty or s.xty ' days . in
tho workhoiirtf. i a law4 that
wants attention!. V'hcn sonio potty
pilferer, or v. indlcr - or minor
expense, on tho ground that the crops rascal receives his moderate fine ami
grown upon land nodrained will bo in- moderate sentence of imprisonment,
.nofuml full v fiftvner cent. This is an ! iustico is satisfied. The public no
VKV4 - -- j m "- 1 m
instance, supposing tho claim to bo longer feels resentful.
well founded and tho alleged increase
certain, of a result that may be bene
ficial, but which is by no means expedi
ent, for the increased cost will scarcely
bo repaid by the enlarged product, and
It is so kind-
hearted it pities him. But when men
read of easy sentences dealt out to
creatures' who have kicked women
and cut open the flesh of their chil
dren there is an involuntary tingling of
. .- m.
is i ? t-rrtru 10 a new --ei iurcaer
nti the titipickrd portion of the yard.
I0"V"7 two bpx- there belongs a
r. srhce b;i-ine! it is to
i p pic!ers supplied with work.
He r 'tf the stalk of the vine at the
IhH-.oaiand then with the. help of a
l'g" draw the polo with his clinging
vine from the ground. It is carried
to't'io box. the vine aro
placed upon a table bot ween two boxes
and within easy reach of the pickers.
I Furaitiire; Furnituroi
,i au Hint vourown i
'f'uinc and get bargains.
F. V TAYLOR,
tripped , dfepbaite First National bank nd Post Office.
r- i . a ..M.i4nlMnr
An average day's picking Is two boxc. ODCCial aUdltlOn glYCIl IU UHUi uwS
lliuilll miUQ ui kiiu iuk wtvi iva
in truth, this enlarged product will in blood and tightening of muscles,
many cases be illuMiry. There are i There is an innate conviction that the
vcrv rare cases in which four-foot ' law should set apart some special pun-
drains aro neeosary. Such deep
Sbo or tltr Mont Knntnutic S.irs of the
From tilts early time before the dawn
of accurate history, out from the mists
of myth and tradition, there comes
drifting down to us this saga of tho
lofty North. Far out on the wild Bal
tic Sea there lloated of yore a won
drous island. Now and then some ad
venturous or storm-driven mariner
caught sight of the low and indistinct
outlines of this fabled isle shimmering
in the moonlight. But if the sailor
lay to his craft and waited for day, lo!
the island vanished with tho dawn,
and only a wido expanse of white-
capped waves rolled whero dark
groves had stood all through tho
hours of night For this strange
island sank beneath the sea overy
morning, and whero it would reappear
when the night camu again no man
knew, for it drifted about through tho
seas liko a specter-ship. But nt last a
stalwart Northern chieftain, Thjolvar
by name sailed forth from the coast of
Sweden in quest of this ghostly holm.
Fortune favored tho valiant sailor.
He succeeded in effecting a landing on
the shores of this drifting, sinking no
man's land. Instantly he struckfiro.
Tho heaven-born flames, as they
leaped on high, drove out the demons
and trolls and powers of darkness that
had bewitched this wandering isle,
and it now became fixed and stable.
So was Gottlnnd located and settled.
Tho little colony founded by Thjelrar
spread gradually orer tho island, and
in their imulatrd iosition took to tho
water as naturally ? dncks. Thcv
built ships and sailed ca trading voy
ages, not only to SwrQcr, 7Ut vlso ?o
Germany and Denmark tsd Xussui.
They sailed far tip the nvc-aof North
ern Europe, and traded with lao ri
habitants along their bna .. And to
the thrifty and adventurou? Gottlund-
ers began to grow rich with the pro
owds of, their trading voyages and tha
booty of their Viking forays. W. W.
How to Write a Good-Letter.
A letter, whatever- its faults of ex
pression, is a good one if it makes the
reader feel that tho writer is sneaking
with the pen out of the folness of tho
heart, not composing something to bo
read. When we hear that Lady Duff
(jordon said: "I never could write a
good letter, and unless I gallop as hard
as I can. and don't stop to think, I can
say nothing, so all is confused and un
corrected,"' we feel sure that her let
ters are agrecablo reading. When
Swift writes to Lord Batharst, "I
swear your Lordship is the first person
alive that made mo lean on my elbow
while writing to him, and by conse
quence this will bq the worst letter I
over writ," we expect to find Swift in
his correspondence. When, on the
other hand, we aro told that Lord Or
rery, Swift's "noblc.biographcr," mado
transcripts of his 1 otters, "following
regular rules of composition," adding
chapter and verso for model, and
pointing out tho elegance of his own
conceits," we are glad that Lord Or
rery does not write to us. When wo
read that the letters of Mr. Day the
man who talked like his own Sanford
and Merton were written as fast as
his pen could move, and nevertheless
are so rhetorical as "to give tho idea
of their being composed with great
care," wo are thankful that we are not
obliged to read them. Prof. A. S. Hill,
in Harper's Magazine.
A workingman with a dinner pall
in-his hand camo out of a littlo shop
and was met by a fellow workman,
who said: "Why, Jim, you're work
ing overtime now, area't you?" "No."
was the reply. T am not." "Aren't
you putting in moro than eight hours
a day?" "Ye." "I thought eight
hours was tho uuion scale?" remarked
the outsider." 'Yes, but you see I
hare just bought tho shop and work
Somo of the largest deer forests in
Scotland arc owned by Americans.
Mr. Bradley Martin, of New York. Mr.
Carnegie, of New York, and Mr.
yiEa'Js,or Baltimore, are the most
drainage has been declared a failure in
England, where tho land requires to
goods bo drained much moro than is needed
in our drier climate, and whero the
evaporation from the soil is very
More is claimed for the drainage of
land than is reasonable or certain.
The warming of 'tho soil by tho en
trance of air into it through the drains
is one of these very questionable
claims. Very little air ever passes
into the soil in this way, and it has
never been observed that anycurrent
of air is ever apparent passing in or
out of tho drains. Tho writer has
made many trials to discover this
alleged circulation of air in drains,
but without ever detecting tho slightest
movement A flame or smoko made
in the outlots has never shown the
slightest indication of any current at
any timo of the day' or night in any
season. No doubt when tho soil is
filled with water after a heavy rain,
and this water flows off through the
drains, air will gradually enter the in
terstices of the soil, und occupy the
vacant spaces, and, as far as this may
go, tho effect will be to raiso the tem
pcraturo of tho soil in tho summer, but
it will have a contrary effect in the
winter, when tho soil is warmer than
the air. This aeration, bowovor, is of
very littlo account, for tho roots do
not absorb tho air, nor do they, as far
as is known, take in any carbonic acid
from tho air, and if they tako up any
carbon in this way at all tho soil al
ways has a larger supply of it derived
from the decay of organic matter than
it can ever obtain from tho air.
Unless in exceptional cases drains
need not be mado deeper than three
foot It is true that four-foot drains
may be placed further apart than three
foot drains and dry the soil equally
well, but for all purposes tho depth of
three feet is ample. Tho distance be
tween the drains depends wholly upon
tho character of the land. If it is low
and receives a large quantity of water
from adjacent higher ground and tho
soil is of clay the drums may bo needed
at sixty-six feet apart, otherwise one
hundred feet will not be too much. In
such cases as this much benefit may
result from cutting a drain at tho
head, across the land on tho level, to
cut off the inflow from the higher
ground, and lending this water off
through the laterals to tho main drain
at tho foot. Indeed, tho writer has
known ono in which a Inrge tract of
very wet land at the foot of an exten
sive slope has been wholly drained by
ono main drain at the foot of tho slope,
which was dug to a depth of seven
Icot, where water enough was met
with to till a ten-inch pipe and run a
small mill. An instance of this kind
shows how necessary it is to thoroughly
study tho nature of tho land and test
its condition by explorations by pits
or boring before spending a largo
amount of money in digging a number
of ditches and burying a costly quan
tity of pipes, according to a theoretical
plan of thorough drainage laid out in
entiro ignorance of the real necessities
of the case, and copied from a book or
other publication. N. Y. Times.
double that number.
From tho field the hops aro carried
in sack to the kiln, generally nearby.
A hop kiln ha three rooms, two on
the first floor and one above. The lat
ter is the drying-room, and tho two
former are respectively the storeroom
ishment or special humiliation to meet where tho hops aro kept after curing
this abnormal blot on the face of and the rooms where the fires aro kept
creation. A man may kill, forge, going. This is separated from tho dry
steal, lio and cheat, and yet have ing-room abovo by a thin partition of
claim on human sympathy. The cow- laths and cotton cloth. In it is a large
ard who beats his wife and child cuts stovo and a series of pipes. Tho at
himself off from even that, and exists mosphero Is kept at about ISOdcgroes,
thereafter an alien among men. Min- and it takes about twelve hours of this
to dry the hops spread out on tho floor
of tiio drying-room. When the doors
1 are opened in the morning and the hot
air allowed to escape the green buds of
A Stasia Expedient fur Htartlng Umlky
I havo had to do with many balky
horses, and I have never known tho
following simplo expedient to fail.
provided it was not a cuso where some
other person had been tampering with
the will of tho horse before I hud tak
en him in hand! Its" another method
of "diverting a horso's attention":
Whenever a horse driven by myself
has balked I havo got out of my car
riage and gono to his fore foot,
lifted it from tho ground and
struck tho shoo a fow sharp blows
with a stone or with a wrench (which
I always carry in my carriage). I
have never failed to start a horse in
that simple way, and I havo on several
occasions had balky horses which ex
hausted the patience of all former
I havo undertaken to start balky
horses, being handled by others, after
other methods of starting them had
failed. I request tho driver generally
to move out of tho way, that his voice
or presence may not bo recognized by
tho horse. I then first inform tho
animal, by patting him and talking to
him that thero is a new man at tho
helm, thereby diverting his attention.
As soon as ho begins to give me his
attention I tako up his font nnd tap it
a fow times, and never failed, except
in ono instance, to start the horae.
And that exceptional case was where
tho horso was overloaded and knew it.
The vory worst method of attempt
ing to start a balky horse, according
to my experience and observation, is
that of pulling the head of the animal
by tho bit. and it is a method almost
universally adapted by too Inexper
ienced users of the horse. Tho stub
bornness of the horse is only increased
by that method. I offer this suggest
ion in tho interest of your cause.
Joseph A. Titus, in Our DumbAni-
'Editor "How's this? Here. In
ono paragraph you have her ardent
oyes,' 'her ardent gazo' nnd 'her ar
dent longing.' " Reporter "An over
sight. I guess." Editor "Yes; en
tirely too much of tho ardent. You'd
do well to let up a little on it'
yesterday have colored into a beautiful
golden brown. There is a difference is
tho weight also for the 1,500 pounds
that were put in fresh from the vines
but 250 are taken out The rest es
caped through the cowl in the root
The work-is now almost dose and the
grower has only to bale his hops and
send them to market when it suits bis
pleasure to do so. He watches the
quotations carefully, and when in his
judgment tho price has reached the
highest notch he sells sod takes a well
earned rest Detroit Free Press.
"I havo made it a rale." said a
busybody at (he lunch-table the other
day to tho man on his left, "never to
meddlo with another man's business."
"That's right perfoctly right" "But
I sco you have a new confidential
clerk." "Yes, sir yes." "He's a
hard looking case. I've seen him
drunk a dozen times, and I wouldn't
trust him out of my sight with a
nickel. Took him out of charity
oh?" "Well, not altogether, you
know. Ho happens to be my oldest
son!1' Then there was a period of si
lence so painful that both wished
somebody would yell "Flro!" N. Y.
e e i .
"How old la Charley Hopkins.
Molly?' asked Mr. Beatley. as be
passed his cup to Mrs. B. for a second
supply of coffee. "Twenty-four, paps.
Why do you ak?" replied Molly. "Oh,
your mother and I were only wondor
hig. Wo gather from what we over
heard of hi- eonversaUe with you
last night that he had about resetted
his doat-agc. Haricr's Bazar.
A tauisvillo paper speaks of a
robbery in which tho victim was "a
hard-working, frugal man. who, by a
lifetime of toil, had amacd tho sum
of f43 and was sbvut Ui tTjy a loaf-
ProsMer.t. Albany. N. Y. J. A- T'JLtn?, Vb
Hoot V.SHIRsVT. Trsm. rsr
NEBRASKA & KANSAS.
r if& -A w
lw Clourl. NVb. AlbaiiyvNew lork.
Kttl Cloud. ;VI
ce. Alb.-. v. Yut
II. Clarke. Alb-v v. (.N a Yjfv. Gvn It Bench. lUUtmiSpa .V .
W. H HI ii AlUtix.N Y. 1 S. Kruict!. 1M '!. U
R.Y.Shirev i M I " H.V. Hisafeml. J, A. lii!k.. 31. HMrN,.
On ire proved lnrin-'i N.-t-r. .i l Nn-A.. 1onv fit rm tied a
security i upor frinvmi inu mtrrrM ptvi Ic in Kd tin.
Sa 'Ssr iHtiiBBm.
OTIACQtJAISTD WITH TUT OEOOlaJMTOr THE COURTS Y 7ttl TSTALf
much valuable xsroiMATiow rioM a sTuar or THIS MA? cr
H 1 l pj ' s w fc aTsassW sw ftHsLssBv i t l w v f s y" jr
THE CitfETrVT ROCK I8LAND aOUT.
(Chicago, EoI:IjiOii&i..A ,.- rvjgn Vaiuo & -W'rwka Zlys ,
It min ilrri, umnoljr nn1 tirt kj4, HvHMii a a.ii!tv4
4J h JlMM t
5 Ulrt" ,, 1iH
inci'i o iuir, , ji it vitfivu, y-cr.m, i wwi. uiiru
Ati'Ji tX3. !lf
ILLINOIS Uuvw x rt, i . cU"i 0:tiliii. OoVMncan.
r lwtl"W. AlinnUL'
MinttrnnoPn Ht l.-i
OWUI -HeAtHC, r)rturr. 4 ?TU?
Ctty. Den Mohv . ;Z- x . t
tnuo, ana uovi..v jurs m iuwa MSnttrnpora to nt r.-i trt s
ouiA-wv iwnoA" i. r m-j - ur iy UAKcirA-uJlaJu,TrtHf.t?
ou -'C"Dn, una k 'nm nir in j lauuitl -liiric.
. " . .-. s-..- rf. uvi i i.p. iiv.r. Ilioiuf fttirci
afford iufi- tho lvf
towns anct r(ur
coast and ttntse-o
i . -. n.a- ' rtrn mrmimr ni m.nn tu.-
- i T lUlYTLltailTttljivMHiii la maw i.-.; .uI ( .7?
. .'wvU'r Ncbrrvlc. Ku-?. Coloia.lo rtxi liJSS
a 1'ini . Twrid. AriznntK. idba. CalrAim'. j.i w.ff"..
cea-i.0 rrAfArit. ' " v
SOOO FAST VESTIBULE EXPRESS TRAINS
Evergreen boughs make an excel
lent covering for young rose bushes.
Cornstalks can be utilized in no manner
so well as for covering plants that are
to bo exposed to the weather during
ALL ABOUT HOP-PICKING.
Of Palaco CoAtbe
issturv of necor .r.'
rUQ Sr.ruii I) .
Meeunlnir Ctiolr Cnr
ioJU'lair cJl rocnnotllnr In tifvt, r .u-u. , .i
1 im wn tfcrchJiiU-bi(nr."'-rrtS
and iuthln fUmii.. m iiivikW.- lii 'J
iVKTH duilv hMWM fThl, .,1 f7.i.:r ti'u.nsS A17ZS. m'.i
?.... .,.! t'm..'htY'klX Y'"'." "". " :""-. 4
-.- -v -- .w.. ..-.w.., .., biwrni u"7 "sjii ii.Mf. ithhi
ninm ClinJr f .nrm i Jrnt.tr .n.t 1. Su.i-.'v. i-f..7z J.r'i. ' "-
mods dniJy, Choicu of routo to ana from flH Lk
Mntt-iem. imi ffj,,), a.n Z mnclao. ami laur- "-s, .IUm.
pv)it (.u-iu.-i. i,uiw niiu ii(oi:vri in union ucpoi.
the: rAiviout albcht lea houte
Buna JTrt)ly rouSnrH ExyrvHa Traia dallv
Bock Island, AU t
Spoltn and 1 Pe.
Diinunc ami mr-
moi, ft JOirU
l Th" 'vurtt
K JTW,.IJCtil of tt.
Chocolate Cookies. One and one
half cups of sugar, ono cup grated
chocolate, ono cup butter, one scant
teaspoon soda, two eggs. Mix quite
stiff. When baked drop teaspoon of
frosting on each cookie. Frosting:
Powdered sugar mixed with a small
quantity of boiling water. Albany
THE WORST OF BRUTES.
A Carres! EstiaaaUt ef Cowaralj Wife aa
We preach and believe that ths
world is growing better; but when we
read of wife-beaters and child-beaters
there is a suspicion that philanthropy
has yet pleaty of raw material. Ws
call men brutal who kick their wires
and whip their little children into in
sensibility. We malign the brutes.
Who nip Tipanl of a tim th mm
cenrpicuons of these Mr. Cornelius ferocious of the animal kingdom kill-
snderbilt 1tofc:1 Beaufort Castlo of ; fag its young. All the recorded data.
txjru i.cv-it,c0nie toe ac0t out O.I- , . --jamsl Hf0 wm not furaish. tha
on . snooting.
preacher, once on that circuit who de-
lirersd an tSAnm on a certain occa
sismandtiTifiedhis subject ialo tha
Jsllowiag three heads: First, Wil
iUliiy; second, Do-ability: third.,
TORTURED TO DEATH.
Ths fsUswisgca?s. wsiek Is reports
wstha bbrhast authoritiss of Uss Hn
Kaaas.avs)Tiaees. has been MiifeC
judicisl' isTestigation for some ika
seat aaftdts final seiLieaient is now ra
The principal parties to it
i She Tun-shsA. a man who leapt a
drapery astahUshiaentat a place eslls
Jaa-ho, m the Knag-aa aJstriet-asii
record sf sbsse of their kind, of their
owe. as wilt the daily press for one
month dealing with the aflain of men.
agaiast bratssaf adiflar-
Clalaiaa THasi H
it may be said ia psaeml thaVthai. . sat tras. and when tie
uraiaage or land that isataay tissetas
si lor any farm operatioa iakeaeGcUt
loiL But. at the saaa time. thenar
In Barper'a Manxins. things which ara beaaftoiAl that an
.Wia'jlaiisa. Count,. nSlSS-SliS
Of an acentric sfethoditt !I!S,-,a?,
S erase. w W1UBST, NT anUK
food. There is one notable exception
fa the brain kingdom that lnianalj
vfcJeh aaswars ia the aaimal iigiani
to ths sfMiaaaier and cWld-bsastr
It is the hog. The wal-
osssisate. sHsld bor. The
animal cursed of the Hebrew lav. The
j eraatnre into which the devils catered
wham cast out of men. This animal.
this horror and still srnvaHas
Drainage is Oae of fhoae worira wfcJefci ' tvwa of th brate malioa. ia a maV
swnua oe taought of thrica before i ore that sometimes dcstrejsiu young.
ana the cost and scant ; The man was kicks a
ing has unquestioaahis led to
amount of borrowing, whieh.
profero avers, leads to
when it Is
it is befas.-and
Oarkof training are
araiasaBd thesixeof thetiUa.
uusV foot la epth of
twice a much aw ths
orU foot half s
tae thiifw. The Ant
ia tha coat. Wm
saeosai fast si
giTss him to protect. Mm ansa vhe
thechlMGed gave kimteleve.
Is inlaitoly lover than thm mmmtut ef
aalmaTs. ininHely leas wetthy
-respect of maa. Bat
aaimal. it would seam, in all
JTho shall determias whether
4vVa. fmajss V. SirtV eWnataankk enaaaaaaamaaaV sWtaa
9mm M . 0 eaffassHaV laWMCaft. sbVIbv
m,sallssiad Im. m assd the
A BuslarM TUt l rroBtafeU aad
Inc ' Well.
No agricultural business litis so much
risk as that of hop picking, and in
none of them are tho returns so large,
writes a correspondent from Watcr
ville, X. V- It costs but six cents to
produce a pound of Imps, and it is a
poor year when the pries does not
reach twenty. Thp greatest care must
be paid by tho grower to tho plant
from the time tho bulb is placed in the
ground until the crop ii matured, har
vested and dried.
Tho worm is the greatest enemy of
tho plant. Alwut the best remedy so
far discovered for getting rid of the
scats i tho extract of tobacco stems
dilated in warm water nnd applied to
the plant by japWs of a pump aad
hose. Paris green baa beac tried with- j
out success, the insects aeemicg to
relish the taste of the poison. Tur.
keys are very good protectors of the
young plants, and nearly every hop-
grower ha a large flock. Early in
the morning they may be seen going
through ths yards stopping at each
plant and critically examining the us
der sido of each loaf, whero the worms
most do congregate. As the season
waxes long the turkeys get fat, but it
is a rank fatne that Ss not agreeable.
and so they have to go through a diet
of corn before they are fit to eat.
Wean the hop reach a height of two
or three fee thp time for "poling"
has arrived. Cedar fcot about
twenty feet in length ara ''uses' for
this purpose, being driven into ths
ground three inches from the plaal
The sprigs are then trained areusd
these poles, carefully turning them
teles fight, Jt is a singular fact that
they will grew a ether way than to
ward the setting sua.
1 1 UT JII IsiO.V .1 COO ELL, Tropn.
Firrt door nortb of City Bakery, r
'I'ftl atrJ thoioughly equipped. We
f-pcrtfuH? solicit your pstroBage
i.tr.ttitC'-ing sstiifsiion in every case.
('i:u Motto: Will be U plume all
ho give s their trade. All work
inin sfirat-claasmanaer and in the
iMt fiid f.x ths nmfeasioa.
UtrrrHisos k Etau.
ch way bMvro" 'rc.
Ui, IUVMa Cur ttA fiiaaW
1 to lh- iM'afr rA matA
MMhrrt- ttm U aIHrt,.. Bum .
Adu. AU WM..Mt. . , ... M...i..f M l.H m J .. .. . .v .w
mmrvmuiuutiui .. riuuut mi"mhjuui ovTUHin taw, ifuuiwgaaira
aflnncftota, art h mi Vjutijcrn Dnkota,
THE BHOitT UNK VIA HKNKCA AND KA.VItAKXK offor fciiU&- m
feravvl tK'tw.M'n Cln- 't.nfcU. lr..ln:i;o:i, taftrttn, na Council JauSr ml
Joaaph, Atch'iwn. UiivpnworU5, Kaoaaa Cttr. MlanaatotH'. ant hu ruL
For TJdtii',", if 4pt. Voldm. or d1r4 InformaUan. apply to any wea
Ttckat OSici la tan United Htu or Caaada, or a44rtH
E. ST. JOHN,
Oas'l TM.H S ,. A;.
Notk-1 hrttUr 1ta that asSer ant y vtr
:u of on order or mI iwu4 oat of U IfM
tu.llrl.liIltMct is aaa far Wtaatar tmntr,
a'k.t ufnnaaWrr laaa action arsUInla
oi.J.ocrt wtrrj.i KlUfttx-th Basatft plalaSff
umI Jnur t. tlak-r. LirUa I). Hakrr aM TVs
r.itt t.Ytetro mt4tn4am. I "ball oaW
for v.1 at public waSae far aaah la r.aaS at
b-rat d- e( Um eaart boaatJa a Oat4 Ja
uit countr. ttat tt"tb plate Vrc U isat
Mm oi cnciT w ntMtn, on uwrisatavota n
.tar "f F'tirour IS at 2 o'ttaft a. av. U fat
1 tzzc--KniiclrT-3tmrtj t-wtt: Lata cuataar
lhUtn l ;mnen (14) tn () ituaa (wi
a. II. liaiw. vm-r.
Jack o' addltioa to SVa mt, Nrataa.
itra under air
aaaS taia MaS
4Ar lt H.t.
t tuner a Oca p.
and Ilea laton
Dm1" nH Ith A' Hi fitrtl.
D. Ii. Sj;anogIc,
RhAl. lib TATE
and Loan AcK'r
aaaaaaaaaaaWeBSaaaaajja.aii! a- i? i f
BsssssVsaT""al f . asl M Vb. & .t.
Oenvsr to Chicago
arwrrvwr so r.in45 C.
oomwf to Omahj.
Omsha to Chicago,
Until City to Chicago,
Omaha to MuLoul?
1 Jarrkt Jaaeafw Wsaajir aa;
Asaaa issue la raj ajaaa aaa--l
roartVWata Csanrs U. rJE8 f4ia,
j ha lrmraaSOnaiaa BJaSiU
.V-4'oj t kr!T d tT if-
tut tt at oi aVf tmmr ael mm rumtrm-
tjciil Jarrfct laaasrw !
n. j hn l.aifail
(roi!t.IBaflaaWtc av atat t4aa
fM- r-h is kavi aCSat aasteaar - iaa oon
iuu in Miuf ka la Mia caaatr. tkat
. rj L.f. ia laM mrfai ! ceajrt m
ira ornthn iwa day af fenawy nasat I
-. ih. tnimm SvaarMaa Maaiill K.ati.
fta a-aOVejt aaartar l. K- ajj M e tm
w h,-4 5 rtfc raty-ja r !a uaakfa
r?fia-U rsata IKjaw cp. a.tt
- - "
J . C1
'. O. AND R. I. Y'tteKiZ
MfaCfZT TO CAO
it et i
lar thing about the fields is tea pret
of the male plant. Several ef
will be found in every jard. Ia
appearance they are similar to the
fameiii. eaatpt in the very ieportast
narticalar ba they sot hear bops.
However, as aeld yields well ariakes
itosaasu of soalled -esrra alaa.t
Carefally teased aad reared byhj
waieaf nl farsasr she
I m butr i'd'u
RED tJOVlK 5 KB.
Complrt- ir 1 t ; 'A. ilxtraet
books ro WliVf u' j ffrn; sjd
wssiiij: Ia5i vi v f ru4.if t
iAOfiAOC CMfCKgO rVXm
I TKraasjh wei,., 9r9t GtV .
ion mui see r -, v. J
an a siirfloi tnah- , ,
avw mm mammtm mm . .w'
Po fmr lnlemtt
-- ! aaaw . mw
i7 f -4 f lar t
arna wwasavrav7aaK. esaaf Jaaaart
m ' - a aaaa
fVfcay.g?- -tv-tt Z.T.TS
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. mf.t'9tmV M '.
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aww ft Oa. aad Ssars J SBbb af SaaaNHS
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tmmA ia Mav-aaat saaaaar at wm aaaaa BBSWlSSSMer
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itt w " vn
arrc i- "r- --srtr t. la
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iirif iutr!?j amXaSaaaiasaf
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at aa tturm a-i
mmii i .
jFrom the Dspot
mm v ev ! imv- rt-asa4Bj.4x
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he Isossaeal nv tke'ptov lio
taicklj and ssailythrewm t by tW
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