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The Banner-Democrat. (Lake Providence, East Carroll Parish, La.) 1892-current, September 24, 1892, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88064237/1892-09-24/ed-1/seq-1/

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VOLUMI V. LAKE PROVIDENCE, EAST CARROLL PAlISH, LA., SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 1892. 140 14 .
PIW AL PtILOSOPY. I
DmasNeen et s penates and me poeeg y fu s
oGei:m to bhed iU meats rilg eut of R
D re sccess reMt esowrd that you'll
emaeft, too, M
71r * helpa thes who help themselves"
. towar what mey'dbe ad o be.
TiM do" dono to the fu ar by for the
macs seblme:
Preea ties is the thief of treasesea4es
"e*n seer mes tae ater 'ilt lls e ruean.
Nrover se tSiTses t they fade sway shad
A e. M i
. lthiok the clouds may He, the sea to bh
. s as laea in omewhere there's a turn
, Pe e a haknockleeg owce to every
ody's go wk
tM only for a will the sleie lady
S waitt
"Is better far togplt oar meal while stijthe
tcesa ltast, san
. r "well mner tro the mill wheel with the
ripples that have "se
*alt asa sor Bmasee to hei you what vouf
. empy spiadle eeks: be
Pspare it sad te distaS, sad Ies Go. wll frn
seni me sI."
--Cseit Theri, is Oee4easekeepla$fg
en
be
It was s sultry Jue day, with t s
leden sky, th tmosphere
a
S~ wOe ovIr with e d u
Sh be o o
Iy e tla la ,heir vt of~ ~t e
ilSB MID. p
DLETON had pa
she atled her bo ttrgs shad soot. a
It was a sultry June day, with a sun
dows, leadthe sky, the atmosphere
ehroom d with electricw it, the trlees
e prkt pod vexatd on.r with d dust.
The children had been contuma ioea,
the lessons hard, the trustees unusual- rI,
ly exacting is Their visit of Inspetion he
that morningd M M iss Middleton , as si
she untied her bomnet-strit andat oea
down te s easy-chair that her
room afdored, drewa seigh of mingled
reef be aed vexaettion.t
"one might as well he a slaye at
ones!" sid Miss Middleton. "If I were b
Sman, I'd snap my fingers n their of
as. send in my resignbtin ond go e
Sto sasy. No frm tgovehis rnment
ld, or weave corn-baskets, or make *
mythe plop i some other shape here a
wrnom can be independent. But, as
a s womak ot aman't. m fond of a
ehildren by nature, but I eould have
cheerfully choked every young imp is
my.cas to-day. Now, all this is't
the proper state of things. r= the
wrong woman in the right plae--the w,
aquar block of humanity in the round
hele." I
Mim Middleton looked at herself in
the glac she was fat, fair sad thIrty
hi, with here sad there a silver thread a
abaing in her braids and incipient
erowa4-eet at the cmrners of her bright, v
buml eyen P
.I ought to have been married; sid
Miss Middletoa, vnguel fsllowiag up
the current of her idees. "Bat what is
a girl to do when the men don't know
what they're about? 4a4, dear me, I
never hfd but one offer, and that was
smi poor Diek Brandegesbwo ouldn't
even spport himself, let alone a wie.
He died In the lunatic asylum last year.
Prh4aps be would have died there
ooamer if he had married -
"What is it, Mrs. Moeeovltr?"-to the
landlady of the boarding house. "A
boy to see sa What ~ o earth doe a
boy wsat to sm me for?"
"He's been here twice, Miss Middle
top," said the landlady, pursing up her
th lipa "And I've seen him through
the bsaeent windows a-hbangg roud
the ary, sad I am free to asy a I seat
Caroane to brlag me the spooa-buket
and the silver tray, for he as't esatily
what yos would eall a ornaemental
gember of soiety!"j
"lad him In," said Mis Midletm,
ty; and a tell, ungally lasd of j
S therebateuts sloaehed Into -
the oam, ragged, dsty sad waring
sams which scarcely covsed his feet. I
*h!" sadd Miss Middleto4m, esogQt
' fmo member of her clas I
apegi l "It's Benny Pol4
t' ennaym It n. nswwayt _w.t
;"rh, 'in, I want Os bos.row fs wI
delers," aswerbd the g t h. I
'tOr!" ad M-iss xidtea, se
sal~y. "Woda'dst Iha beed 6. al
"Please·~ , ', I hLve aeer hadlo
lkehte*hey tweeM d - at shecI
far laughig beasage Squr H a
messe pea s a hisn meid i
,y, dieronay. "Ils get plus t
"'eesee's, It mv awra adbeebt we
senh, and I tred aewsaer oa the
m toaln, sad I eIl tf the lstea
"blL rt my akle so a I' mpad
,"eutme. And they say rmtoo bigis
'obas i trade d .ee itte 4 gesietIor
seaid eu nasy, pitm
-sw Szws' gesdt o *
I S a rbd ithe world, a
asaid Xtm Mie
sgw n xgedd eafeslt
** W wms as eansy, sow'
"Wlii · eat r strer bet
a aread In hs two bode.k
assmee1," aj* - Miss e
Benny's contmnance feoll.
"I didn't hardly 'spect you would,
ms'am," said he, "but I hadn't no one I5
else to go to. I humbly beg pardon,
ma'am, for intruding."
And he was sha ing away, when ohs
Miss Middleton's kind heart misgave CeO
her, and the words of the Bible bashed e
into her memory: "'One of the least of th
these-one of the least of these!'" s
"Benny!" said she, brusquely. Of
The lad halted. An
"Come backb!" <
He obeyed. pet
"Here is a five-dollar bill," said Miss bet
Mlddleton. "I need it badly myself, p
but I don't know but that your case is It
worse than mine. Make the best you Ing
can of it. And now, good-by." 951
And Benny Pole departed, with a face an
wheroin a gleam of hope had begpn to mi
appear.
ppa
Twenty years had passed by and the O5
snowy dusk of a winter's evening was tin
gathering around the railway statinm fro
of a thriving young western city, as a t
bent and silver-haired woman alighted to
from tb train. ta
'"-* does Mr. Slvester livef saIid Je
she, g vaguely around her. ge
, The station agent stared; in his idea, be
every man, woman or child who did't to
know where Mayor Silvester lived de- ac
served.to be clased among the outside 8,
barbarians of the world. th
"In the big house at the top of the leo
hill," he said, briesy "There's his ag
carsage now, waiting for the train to so
cle& the traek." l
"Is that he? said Mias Mileto, wl
noddiag toward a tall sad stately figure to
seated well book unier the shelter d Os
the beroeche top wl
"That's him," said the agent th
"I have an order brs heor admiaiO th
into the Home for Indigent Woman," he
said Miss Middleton, faintly. "'I am U
told be is president of the nstitution."
"Yes," said the station-agent, sd a
dely losing what little interest he had o
previously man esd in the stronger's ha
afaira. us
".Perhaps I had better go to him," ae
said Miss Middleton. i
"P'r'aps you had," sid the station- er
agent, indiferently. to
The prematurely aged woman took pi
up her shabby little travelin beg and A
went, timidly, toward the superb ear- of
riage, whose coahman ould sereely TI
hold in the foam-flecked horses. Mr. Is
Silvester leased out, with kind ourtesy, fr
as he saw her approaeh.
"Did you wish to speak to me, my R
good woman? sid he. I
Mis Middleton humbly presented a re
slip of paper. Mayor ilvester read it so
by the light of the laming carriage t
lamps-read it twice over, d looked Oh
herd it the applicant b
"You are Dorothy Middleto he hi
said. m
"I am Dorothy Mlddleton, sir" y"
Mayor Silvester stepped out of the U
Scarriage and held the door open. a
' Do me the svor to enter," he mid It
SAnd Miss Middeton obeyed in a be. is
wildered sort of way.
"You don't know me!' aid Mr. 81- N
vrester. P
"I sever met you before," sid Miss
Middleton, meekly. i
"You will, perhaps, remember the H
name which I bore before assumng, in b
Saccordance with the rs of so eeesa- b
t fr friend's will, my present appetl- r
6t on-Basjamin Pole. Uta e senny
Pole, with ragged clothee, penniless s
a
oye 0se
me t. t
lite PBenny lole?"
88 r, "was th adakas of rbsn
smeek In lls It g8ei omin tI
P eetani aleM. I w Z qalk
Lj ~s ient fs a m-a
me myfrt in
e antiv to ambitn, my I ft seatrart in
' the Pwrld. wittit bI thin- re i h
, . mite u e _muid waqit
W hto mIwa5 in Neswe York a fe yea
br 'Sage stopped.
"Isihis the born qor elgt - on
of * i*.g~ph onalKheNMath urtS
the migaer, "nued wIe
as well-"
Mager rOuseeta'sa beg mwe rni Isa
It u ti e was e kred out in bnr "et
.i adf i a m Dw ason m bh a
ab aat w gth "tha t ol "l bpoi
L vedall t I -o sts"-AWg Ba-e
S,,i,. ,. I rs?. que,
. the ',- ar '¶m da o ad
THE COMING AMERICAN RACE pri
ma
it WDI a Astser-m WIS as Deskt
Cestle. Threwa Ia.
It Is earious to note the shifting Ts
character of the immigration to this
country. For awhile we were threate t
ened with an Italian deluge. When cal
the collapse in the Argentine republic m
and Unrugusy turned the Soodtide of brl
southern Europe in this direction the dol
Amerl an ports were overrun with the am
brown races of Sicily and the Italian hit
peninsula, apd some of the prophets t
began to predict that the American in
people would be Ltini led. But the a
Italian immigration is aaready decrees- s
lng. The report of the bureau of st
tistics shws that the number of Italians i
arriving In this country during the ed.
nine mouths ending with March was __
~0,194, while during the corresponding hu
period of the year preceding it was 8,- in
05, and still greater for the year before t
that The feature of the movement ha
from Europe is the enormous growth of MI
the Russian immigration. This is due
to two auses--the increasing discon- s
teat throughout the empire and the
Jewish persecution, the latter in per be
ticular being efective. As a source of Ba
human sapply Russia now ranks next of
to Germsny. During the last nine y
months we received from that contry up
$U,319 immigrants, which was more a
than double the number for the equiva- al
leat period preceding. A few years wl
ago the immigration from Russia was a
so small that it was not worth mention- r
iag. But thln is one country from p
which the human stream is not subject es
to spasmodie increases or deeresues. st
On the contrary, it Iows steadily on D,
with a gradually swelling volume, anad
the characteristics of that land, next to
those of parent England, will always ,
have the greatest influence upon the in
United States hi
The German nation has long fur- N
nished as more immigrants than any m
other, sand even the great Russian spurt W
Ihasnotbeenableto pass it The Ger
man movement, which began a half a
century ago, has been throughout that a
time unchecked, and is now larger than a,
ever before. During nine months the is
total of arrivals from the German em- to
pire was 76,a.8, and the Germans from he
Austria, 20,497, this being an increase
of about seveteen per cent in one year. o
The immigration from England, Scot
land and Wales does not change much st
from year. to year, but remains elme to
60,000 annually. Whilein certain years
Russia, Italy sand other countries may lc
go ahead, yetthe island of Great Britain
Sremains, next to Germany, our chief
souree of human supply. Contrary to
the general belle, theimmigrants from T
I Great Britain are much more numerous
than thace-dro Ireland. There havep
. been periods when there was an enor
morn nfalux rom Irelsand, but for may y
years it has averaged not more than ta
S9,000 annually. Obviously thacandl
navan blood--ad a vigorous red blood b
L it I--i s destined to igure conspieuoualy e
in the composition of the American of T
the future. The arrivals from Sweden,
I Norway and Denmark are next in Im- a
portance to those from Great Britain t
Sand Germany, and exceed by one-fourth u
those from Ireland. The Bohemian and
I Hungarian Immigration is still large,
a but is increasing very little, while that 1
t from Poland has sangmented consider
On the whole, after examining the
a figures for many years, there is no ree
son to change the opinion of earlier in- d
vestigators that the American race will t
be essentially a composition of the Ten- t
tenie people of northern and central
Europe. It will be Anglo German, with
a Celtiedash, and it is too late for the
Italian, Hungarsaa or Polish bloods to
have spy effct upon it-Louisville t
Courier Journal. I
TALES OF THE ROAD.
t
SThe Dar"D*em or sDsperams HishwP
A group of men were lolling in the
longers' corner of a San Francisco
hotel. Each was reading a morning 1P
e per. Each had his paper open at the
page describiay the robbery thpt
startled Berkeley Satday. "I aesnnot
help having an admiration for such I
bold thieves," sold s very respectsble
member of the gathering. "Not," he
added, "that I spprove stealing in
mayform, buti If pe is boumd toloot a
a strong bos more maty tot do It at
I tM pointa o phstol than to sas into a
r the victim's coadence end thea betray
- Ome by oe ts readers threw their
papers same, and without diffielty I
a- disposed c bandits sad plunder in the
Semarkably ert oder thast alwasys
pre*alsa eash aecaions Then thy
r grew reiasleat
S"Thpl~acklest rSobber I ever heardt
of," said a Deavwrite, "was the oe who
in made Na Ufastt give up twenty-oe
tMesand dopers about the yean ag
SThe str became fmmilisr nough, but
gh the sequeIhasbsengamelly msqleed.
al A yemg fellow walbl into Meftt's
Sprivate e at the First National
Sbalnk,1 esared MeStt with a- pistol,
displayig a ba s bo a mt es el thabst
dy he sad weu nitrogicerin made Me
- Sno ill atbsatck ad teagaetit
k emashed ad hea the somey. e
s sptea- ed ju wba he waste flMa -
a lg ems thinnd doas in gold, a
te hoesman doaur btL, and meler
t- Was Wbin Meiat wemt to the pa
dag nrm te L te as esitr was
id s bhlndbas with the esolver iee
rd tobies riheur T )M by a ereet."
ai gas sed t esmy, the jobber
of "fMAU th am, eate hts' Tiell
s, - Laftesbn e re
S, a a sagnesed thyeap
a- with herey setasu, ed enisseed o
being Meat'ere nu. Thenbk nteer
wst hee. and amssIe him. The
eM eanrer aeh of - toLd m a hew
w evr, t 1W 41I511355 pteer,
d sathat be eo lieve e tast he had
II ever bemla Ithe @ke . (lualdsM
,, ThtLheaiquses -a oraeseem
tay e s nb r" da as pink
prisoners of Clay county, Mo So tbe
matter rests." -
The Denver man had the Soor. "Yoau
remember, don't you, the way Senator bees
Tabor's gold bricks from the Vulture New
mine n Arizona stolen? He got New
the property alon in the 'Ua. The Virm
output in the form of a brick left the my,
mine every two weeks. One of these tOa
bricks was worth about eight thoumand -
dollars. The foreman thought he could so,o
aerry the treasure himself, but a lone purl
highwayman fooled him; got away with hba
the game, too. He was afterwardeaught ad
in the City of Mexico and the brick re- The
covered. The foreman took some as- the
sistants with him next time, and on witl
ths trip ran into an ambush. One as
sistant was killed and the other wound- rid
ed. One of the robbers was hurt, ad ad
caught later nurslng his wound in a nati
but. The other robber was picked up Ar'b
in a lonely canyon, dead, a bullet e
through his head, a revolver in his st
hand, and the brick on his breast. a le
Mast have been a grimly sarcastie cus ._
"I notice you are having a good many p
stage robberies here. Used to have
them in Colorado. Abolished the rob- a
beries first and afterward the stags B~
But speaeint of robberies reminds me t
of one highwayman who could give ae
your Black Bart points. He had held wa
up stage after stage in southern Colo -h
rado; taken everything in sight He Uni
always gave orders as though he had a one
whole posse in his gang. When hbe was t
captured it was tfound that he was a
cripple weighing about one hundred
pounds, and never had any confederates a
except dummies armed with broom- m
sticks He's in the government pen at a
Detroit now."
"What's the use of resisting when a ae
man has the drop on you?" This from wb
a ferce-looking individual whose pier.
ing eyes would have soared the ordinary a
highwayman. "All nonsense, I say. -
Now in the Bedding robbery Meseanger
Montgomery resisted. What did heget?
Why, a system fll of lead. He didn'th
save the treasure. Hedidn't do himself s
any service, and the good opiniaon of the vl
company is nothing to a dead man. I Ol
say it's all right to give up when a gn do
is at your head. There's nothing else
to do Shoot your highwayman when boo
he runs if you can, but look out fope s
your own hide. You'll never get an
other "
"Are the authorities severe upon a
stage-robbers in California?" queried a o.
Philadelphian.
"Oh, not very," answered the fierce- W
Y looking one. "In the first place, they in
usually do not eatch them. Two boys, p
Sfrightened half to death, stopped a h•
0 stage near Casadero the other day. Ts
They trembled so that they couldn't tl
get the quaver out of their voices b
e for a week, and this gave them
away. They were seuteased to two
Syears each. As to the Bedding robbery, I1
the omperatively innocent lad who ?
was led into it was captured -His elder
d brother, the one who killed MoH gm-. to
ery do t the booty, is tilat larg t
The San Andress muraderer,who shot in
" to a stage afew weeks agoaad riddled
' &youu lady passenger, has never come a
Sto light. N California is not r arti- at
h larly bard on stage-robbers" us
d'Comlng back to the Berkeley ca," s
remarked the quietest member of the
tlongers, "t'e pair of brigands were 14
Saudacious enough to have trained under
Jemsse James. I do not blame the men i,
1 for yielding. When robbers are sodes
Sprate as to make such an attack i A
' daylight, and in the midst of a crowd.
they are desperate enough for any
thing. I was in the big Blue Ct hold
up on the Bock Island railroad years
I ago. It was done by the James crowd,
Sand I want to say that the brel of the t
six-shooter I gazed into looked bigger i
le than a joint of stove pipe. Some of as
had been boasting the n~ht before
what we would do in just such an O
emergency, but we didn't do it We at
tempted to erawl under seats and
Sthrough windows, and many forgot to
hide their watches ad money. Oh, it's
a sey enougb to sit arond a hotel and
a brag, but the man who refuses to
acknowlge the potency of the drop A
the other tellow has onim is a bigger
ool than I am. But I don't mean to be
Spersonal, no indeed."
And the quiet - looked pologetic
Sally about to see if he had hurt ay
one's teelings.--u Franiso Eo a
In r.
A DESPEPATE YOUWONG MAN.
tThe e* *usette cares uat Ms A .
suN Therst. a
'Tell me, may daghter," aid Mr "j
r Mann, with some ·iety in his man
ty b,as he led his culy eild to m t ia
he te parlor, "wasna't ySan Mr. Osket a
y "Yes,ps. Why do yoesu i" "
"Did you ~sd he have a quarel?'"
ad "No, papa, no a qurarrl exptly i
o But tell met Ha u ythin hap d
a to him" p'
. "Did be or did he anot prpose m
at riege to you?"
d "Yes he did, pspa," ,ried the a
as now~ abtrgy alared. "Do tel me a
ml If anyshing hos appeed to thm. Has j
ol, he committred -"
at "What was your rpin deghter a
a. D 4 n aeept him?" b
.it "IMp his bedy boe'e
.0 "Did you giv him any eauearage'
a meat whateer"
S"No,] sir. Did he shedthi lf,
a '"You qjetsd hiam fn all td .
s esabHy, did you?"
or de a id] .=
. thik h mal *orwthisf.
s "Ye, it safa. I Wemet dtht
e you hd - hima whae In b
s "Os der as Yes Idsa'st hes t
ga "~S --st whare eoh Jad@ ISe,
l *a- tene werth I .- es Vae
w- --'fuller-"I a f aidt ywr st
cr, won't le fiiated by Wednessia sir."
ad Clas en-" a t fnsleo man, I ma
bact c-'"r-'lbt ~sa aallidSe. Yail
..e i nmend atm e.M-taen· itmeak
OP GENERAL INTERRST.
--Smce the United States eemtit -
iMe was adopted, Mssamchuass bas pom
been the birthplace of two presideamt and
New Hampshire, one; Vermoat, oe; ad
New York, two; Pennsyivalsk aos lth
VIrginia, even; Ohio, Wour New Jer ter,
seay, oue; North Carolina, three; KHen- Yes
t-aky, one. kee
-Mr. Austin Corbin desigas to plant -
30,000 hawthorn tremo o his great game of i
park in New Hampshire. The tress o
have all been imported from England, vr
and 4,000 have so far been set ouat tab
They are to serve as a edge to retain be
the bahr loes and other large game gt
within the imits of the preserve. witl
-The Oils monster, Heloderms hbor
ridum, is the only species of known se
posonous liard in the world. It Is a
native of the Gila river country in ton
Arisona, and has seldom or mever been has
sees at any gre At distance from the for
stream. The Indians of ArisoLa be- at
ieve the spittle, or sliva sand even the as
breath of the sanimal to be deadly SI
poison- a
-A curiosity was lately found in a A
boatload of lobsters brought from New -
Brunaswik waters The strange rm -
taeesa was of blush-white--re of the m
re sand emarkUet alblaolobsters It qa
was seat to Washlngton, where t is t di
become a part of the exhibit od te the
United States st h commission. Only all
one other white lobster bk beesn taken a
in these or any otherwatr vi
-Am sogtheothergreat thinain this dir
country the number of its high moaunt- th
alas Is -remarkable ieatpare. There re Le
emountalas in the United 8tatesehb -
exceeding 10, feet in height The of
greatest number are found in Colorado ad
and Utah. Is Alaska there are vc. ow
which each exceed 15,000 feet, ad
Mount Ells 10,00 feet high, is the loft
lest peak in the United States teritory. ap
-Tea miners in Pulmas county, Cal., be
were descending a snow-eovered mount- B
ain, dinner-palls in band. Suddealy in
there was an avalsanche, and the miners p
shot down the mountain with frightful to
velocity. Insa few moments the snow
slid separated, Sve of the men going f
down a slope 70 feet long, and the ,
others not beiting until they had
'bounded over a precipice feet high,
a and come to a stop unhurt after travel- t
- Ingflly 1, feet. O
--In 183 John Wilson went from Ire
Sland to Missouri and took up his abode l
Sin big cave in Miller county, abot g
four miles south of Jehareom City. b
When John Wibson died be was baured
in smaller cav eles by, with a "deai
Sjohbnof the best liquor to be had" at is
his side. This smaller oave, on the B di
Tavern creek, has never been opened,
the local historian says, snea John and
his liquid tresure were sealed up tin it
S-The fisasedby the ookmlal teops
t during the  t two ye a of tbeve
latoaary war were of arelous d;is
' The New York forces rued the orange,
r white sad blue of their DItekaaee- i
'torst the Conseeteat regiments the
three grapevines; sam the sawi
New gland troops the r iceIaks is
fag. amd yet oters, the pine Ie flags , t
Sa smodiscatio of whihob hd bems med t
at Bunher Hib.t The arst Sag usedIn d
naval warfare bsee a bnsek ttlesea e
on a yellow geund, and ,was we t
breeae by Commodore Haophis early in
177~
Ask theaverage man what he thina ii
is about the average dimeter of the
funnels, or smokestacks, of the large
Atlantic steships, and be will mo
and eight feet, the latter igure being
put as the outside limit. And he will
be about tan feet wide of the marks n
every guess, for steamship funnels ae
Sms eceptives things afot. The
Sfunnels aof the Etrara, which may be
taken as astalidard for tbi big inera,
Smeasue over eightee-feet in diameter.
One of the leading enginaring jounals
in the country is aseposeble for the
mesi rement. t
S-Some New York dogs go out
Stwnt foar suamer vacastios justas heir
d masters sad mistreeses go, and not al
ways with their masters and mbatreesI.
SAn enterpriasinga colosied man has set up
a :sImer resort for dogs in New Je
b sy, where the board Is sis dolladrs a
heath p Yi dog and les for littls
bons he lstper to sbie Ortb
Smily of boys whose duty and plemvr
Sis to tabs th ecanne ,oarers swim
fmily calls r the dos wham they ae
tolcave towa s waretbsmtethelr
rian homs wlhen tevaesatio is won
SThhebig dog meut aa5m5i Ire 1
a isummer at the ecasis rart
I I-il Noble coaty, W. VY,,there is
et fahcass as eapase of alt water
snd el o from wahh gas emapes with a
tremendes rear. Twity years ago a
welt i wasd rsethe to thepthd.
. l d ieat Some years iasew ase. t a
prea, -ta cat the taeh i -d
of oetdaspamdfortp fe i sIIsNr
In a single tersh hea leein fdatho
6 A t whes m io sa. i lmed site mt
f swtO55 wasse s tapn *rs oh w
tIes a e nDath sl., &'Zaqsdasdy
"pat.b , i* ***l seh
. as.t. st eastaw W t a bads.
"Whutldam t f yen am ea' m
au amo snes. * E rthey *%.th
- t la." t
HOUSEHOLD _ REvml.- p!
-Dred Beet - Tak -q -
p-od d beef, put oa in aod waer art
and blll iar a few aiates. Take of a
and chopi Make a dip d mlk with o
little thickening, a small piecs of bt- a a
ter, a the meat sad serve with taet -
Very aloe for breakfast-Good am.as
keeping. D
-Whipped Orsm.-Alow oe qurt act
of thick sweet ream far oae does per a
sas, set in a pan of eaked iee untl
ery oold, then with an egbeater best, a &
take of the top i a separate dish sad itd
best aga, taklan it of as mast it a
gets stir; when all ib whipped watem a
with fine sugar, sad avor with valbis
serve la sherbet glasses.- Y. Obg
server.
-Barley Brotk.-Pat a poundof mtb o
to aorbeef tol tk9o with half a pud
barley sad  our quarts of water, boll
I for a hour,thin adds almesd bbi , .b ae
a taurip, a arrot, a piaeOf a ppirP a
Sa oaip aut tis two, soen parley an .'A
a foe stalhs tof esley. Pf Ter a we
hour sna abal, slsn,assaes aIdese.a
h Add more waterit toomekl bols sway. to
-i Haeold Methly. -
-Salmon Salad-One cap of said em to
I m mitsed ad mixed with as equal
t quatity of chopped oelery. Idme a h
i dish with leattse leaves, ters int it of
ethe mixeld salmon sad aelery, sad over
Sall por a dressing made of two ables- -
spoonfuls of oil, three tablespa dfuls ti
vinegar, salt d pepper. A mayemmse s
s dreslag nay be used, bat with salman ,
Sthe plain dresilag is to be psreerOd- aid
5 Ladies' Hoae Journal. vet
b --arly our Bisemit -Sitioeas quart
e of sour, one teaspoofult a sale ad two gg
0 of bdeklg powder. Ad to thlishslf am
e ounce of sweet better sad mix well to
I gether. Add milk (or water atd milk) th
i just sufOHient to make a dough that he
c an be handled. Dredge the i
Sboard, roil out the dosghgently, a
f lour over the top, at t with a dtter
y into bIscuits, and plce in the ttered be
s pie-pans Bake ins quick oven.-Dg- p
l trait Free Pros o
S-Bashaweu d Lobster.-Tk a lobs
Sbrmg the shel ad eat it a opmP s
n smal onion very due sad add to it a A
sprig of paisley. Season t with pepper, al
.' slt and a littlem rd. Put all as
the coral sand the juie of the lseter. i
Outup a sall pees of butter ato Mlti
s and z with it, sand illthe shel part
I of the lobster with the b mints a Cover
t the top with bread rmb ad bits of at
• batter; bake in the ovea lsrftema mia
4 rtes, and serve in the el, garnished
1 with parsley sd herd-bee es. This
is delilous, and also makes am ms sid
Ig dish.- ousekeeper.
-When lanen has bees stamed with
St rait juce of say kind, I ould be r
it meditely washed in hot water to
P which alittle sods hm been added. If
s the as aeem ae longe tmat sadu w e
very obstinate, draw the disled
t fabric over a vessl SUed with baing
water and allow it to beouse eatstestd
Swith thebstam then, wie it is hal
r this ption ,b saltr lema supe a
St unti the as mare -ryýeeed, glace it
, Is hot water uad leave it to seek. Ui
d ths does m avail, dip the sImd part p
i of thematell in ia wek aSlati n
Schlobride of l~, sad the wek it C
thoroughly with oid water. Thes
i latlon must ot be toee stog, sad the
fbric should be alowed to emain is
h it for only s very shaotlm ss
go CHERRY PUDDIOG.
A feud Rule Jar an a Pyety sal
S A cherry pyrsmid is me e the best
ll fruit puddings we have. Wash sad
d stew about a pint of cherries. ther
the sour Merle cherry or the black I
Tartare  cherry is good faor hispr
pose Roll out a ne biseeat mast
s' about half am laIc thi h, eat oat a dr
er. ale six lnches la diameter, over it
e thItkly with cherries to within an lash
e of the e , and scatter sugar over
them. Pats carle of pas about four
Sihaene sad a half in diamter over 1
sr thea, then a layer of seherries, leaving
al- helf an inch around the edge; then a
s cirele of pasts again About three and a
alf Iahe in diameterr then cherries
again, sad lasllhy a apes of pasts
about two inbes sam. isautam ms
pudenitugou a plate eaorbout twe housr
slerve 4twith , hrd am edof kat
rt md sugar me4de to tih see m et a
pyJaMd ,asd a.pe ut bee.hive
shps with a iala
The best herd se r this pad g
is made abpatsa follw.: Beat quar
dte at s of batter to a eam Add
sadt sha~pe it as desribed. s as
l tilaidel a aeis it i vselqtl a
lure b m, s is mset P ps ut to
atherortheb imeisa b inot be toS a
,..reamor the lasgieilames s mained
wit athat wea ob*eon t wale aM
art . t a s esterimi de wwk
td too many hmeueeepers, suahbsee
Stls grostestI wbm* ti therl wak
when thels'rdir it is the me
Seatile Seld-N. t V.
enl, Goessbe uar 7 is eab eE s me
. dlerieuo e at aerprelrvs, l it i ads
am as ita shoddbes whg1 i thetltin aet
Mat stem a s sad top s *im aoe
.ts PP4 of bsuies. waeshealpat tshe
em .het mt wfalb eteadm Iadthem
pm mf ase ah a C tue Cr, asS
leegs. askr itistis o r
bud 3flrtin, r5 t am4 e is a
a seo r - aw t sit ase r
aM m am ptwe ir
ill~rrL~
PERWSOAL AM 'IlMPW NOA
-A- Phladelphia funeral 'ee did
runies at a wedding few days rgo,
mad the dosing driver allowed the bor
to arry the bridal couple to the
-Prat Herkomer says that whe mb
mat one o his ret pictures to to the
Dudley Gallery n art eritie thus
notleed it in the press: 'It represeats
grly girl edoslag bad cabbages with
ma Imposilble background." He took
a drawing to one of the principal pab
lishing bese is London, and was
advised to "stedy anatony sad eat
mote paddiag."
-A quik courtship is hronicled by
a Gseorgi paper. A a stopped ata
homs in Dougla ill ar d ashe a lady
aor a glass o water. When he bad
quenchel his thirst be asbed her If she
was married or single She eplied
widow. O wieh the man saidh be was
a widower In sesek f a wife.
'"Walk in," answered the widow, "sad
we will talk the matter ver." One
hear later the twain were made one by
the nearest minister.
--Sir dwad WathdI , oa Ch(nnel
tnael !eIs. is basoesed to msay that
the safest place in whbhl to spend an
berr two ima esmes train on one
of th main rilwsrgs. Thin seofnrmed
by the fee tha t last year only our per
o were killed on all the ralways of
the United Kingdol , whereas in the
streets 1of Lad alone 147 deaths ad
s4 permoa l injure resulted erom as
•idental dremmsotn eaonneted with
rehiMelar trae.,
-A man living In Minneapos ha
IWo worth o wooden legs and arm
and weas them all himlt His left
arm and both legs are gone, and all but
the stomp ao a thumb on his right
hand. Yet he can write a good had,
Sgets amt briskly and does more bad
ms them many a whole man
-This story is told of the famous
Sbaadenter, P. 9 Gilmore: When a
young am he engaged a rem for a
few nights, but was unable to sleep be
eease a piano in the next house,
whichM was kept going all night long.
SA lady in the adjoining roan to Gilmore
also owned a piano Re borrowed it
one night and found peace and quiet
sthesefter by simply -playing. "I'm
Stire now, and slepy, too"
-Aesording to Bagers, the poet Ver
no was the person who ivented the
story about the lady beg pulverised
la Ina by a saastr'ke. When he was
ad g there with a Bladoo, one of his
Shost's wives was sddenely reduced to
Sashes, upo which the Hindoo rang the
bell andsld to the attendant who an
swered it: "Bring fresh glassmes and
Ssweep up yer mIstrea"
-At the time of his retirement fromee
oCtive mseter , June lot, Gen. David
SaeSm gaatiey was ea mmaader of the
g odfu ellnmraordintl e rbeoun and
d nthe ratie. Hp was graduatdftram
West Paint i a1 ad fa e 1110 natil
a 16t, ren be was promoter toa ro
Staisy, he passed the greater pat of
If s tma in e esale in the far  west.
In litWs eelraS e P mopaten d him
"for a s"eeebal egagent with the
*"A LITTLE rNQ#W MSE ."
- BUlogge has wonderfl ability for
keepaing out of treble." "Good nat
ured "No sprianter."-Washington
Star.
- fatroe-'lIs't Bighed ather
Syoung to be a cynic?" Bowly-'"O,
Se has been graduatd a year ad the
ac world hasn't recognised him yet."--N.
k Y. Herald.
It Hswamseemai de,
e tiaS tbe~h s eve ms week
rIareas an a t 8eod ea w onva
It -Cloak beview.
ah -Belated Sttdenb--oe here, watcb
r m anda, esn't open thi door."
r Wae slema--"PWhrp you will suoosed
r better if you will try a hey instead of
W that earkserew."-FIegende Blater.
S-stranger--"Can you kindly inform
ame when the head begins to play?"
Park .parrow-'O can. Share an'
Si not dit W bt here, an' when it
strihes up, oi let ye know."-Drake's
SMagaiste
-le Wast---"Mery tnn, these aEl
Sutes seem always dusty. I was at
Mrs Johaom's tode, and her stair
wamils an elesn sadt saooth gla"
Mary Amn--"Tis m. She has t'ree
ad sheal lops"-ladlsapelk JourasL
- '- I "Lht'sthb m ter, Johnny" ' lle
dis motlr. 'nip" briseked Jobh
a ny, dowio ap up with pain. "Ab, yes'
a 4(aereby); "yo've been in swimming,
Shind-gran applee."-Chlemgo News
ad --The Coenet Pamatels Tuba
Ps P-ae le tbe te elsamsobawasm to
Sretain their aer with the pubtnie
e ad r hngeld tsr lke tbis, in spite
U at acisatisatl raarmeh fo
. esomhebttsrmstsrls).-PrIdsSoev e Jou
aL
- Causthekre-"Bldn't je feel aRl
dobele p wenaged?' easm-no that yo;
wias aMs ***ak man to w hm she had
th numbe was se luky tlesI malsa
JJ Wit.-"o. h l5 do wliSeb ryou'd
 oh, r I p -mngits
a-.4im sea $ '. xwh
Ir rc- , · W . , .

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