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The herald-advance. (Milbank, S.D.) 1890-1922, July 25, 1890, Image 2

Image and text provided by South Dakota State Historical Society – State Archives

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn00065154/1890-07-25/ed-1/seq-2/

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ToRPthrr we walked in the evening tini",
Above us the
spread golden clear.
And he bent his head and looked in
As if he hold ine of all most dear.
Oh, it was sweet In the evcnine lime!
And ourpathway went throuph fields ot wheat:
Narrow that path, and rough the w:»y,
But he warf near, and the birds sunn true,
And the stars cam*- out in he u I iiirlit gray,
Oh, It was sweet in the evening tmiei
Boftly he spoke of the days long past,
Softly of blessed days to be:
Close to his arm, and closer I pressed,
The corn-Held path was Kden to me.
Oh, It was sweet in the evening time!
Grayer the light grew, and grayer still.
The rooks flitted home through the purple
The nightingales Rang where the thorns stood
As 1 walked with hfni in the woodland glade.
Oh, it was sweet iu the evening tiicel
And the latest cleams of daylight died
My hand in his enfolded lav
We swept, the di-w from t!i- wln-at as we passed,
For narrower, narrower wound the war.
Oh, it was sweet in the evening time
He loooUed In the depth of my eyes, and said:
"Sorrow and gladness will come to us, sweet.
Hut together we'll walk through the fields of
Close as we walked through tho fields of
-i.oi.d Words.
How They Were Broug-ht Together
at the Last.
!•*. i i I u n,"
a I A u n
I:• ny, "'minds
ob de twins.
Ony dure no li
ber was as ban'
some boy.-, as do
twins, cert'nly
and e s o is
Aunt Beeny is
an old colored
woman who is
dozing out her
few remaining
days in a cabin
in Aceomac
bounty. Virginia. Her wool is as white
as snow, and there are countless
wrinkles on her small yellow face. 15ut
her lit tie figure is as erect and neat as
wlien she was a girl of sixteen.
She sits all day in her chair at the
door in the sun, looking at the sea, and
the fields, and the deserted quarters
which once were filled with her
brothers and children and kinsfolk.
8he alone is left. Hut the strangers
who now own the old plantation are
kind to her.
It is not hard to persuade her to talk
of "the twins." livery, child she sees
reminds her of them. They are child
hood itself in Heeny's mind.
"Dah was jes' de twoob 'em—Marse
Johnan' Marse Charles. Mis'Jenny neb
ber had but dem two chill tin. I was her
maid when she got mahyed. !So when
de twins come she say: 'Sukey an' Prue
dey kin take keer ob de chillun, but
Beeny has de rule ober dem all. She
Bpeaksdo wohd ob de law.'
"1 tell you dey war lively, dom four
—-Sukey an' Piue an' dem chillun!
Marse Charles he war de fo'must al
lays cry in' or laughin or makin' hisself
conspic'us. He had big blue eyes .'n'
curly hair. Marse John war dark 'n
quiet. You nebber knowed what dat
chile was thinkin*. But you coul'l read
his brudder's heart like a book.
"So's dey growed up, some ob de foik
liked de quiet boy. an' some likod de
noisy one. But 't were cert'nly won
derful how dey stuck togedder—'mirin'
each oder an' proud ob each oder. 1
useter say to Mis' Jenny 'When one
ob my twins dies, de oder '11 follow him
"Well, 80 it went on. Dey went, to
school up to Charlottesville, an flev
brung lots ob oder young ladies and
genelm's fo' vacation, an' it war huntin'
an'dancin' an' fun ob all kyinds. But
I obsubv'd dom boys were de mos' in
timate frien's ob all. Not eben de
gyurls dey war co'tin' come between
"Same way when ole marse died. He
lef'de propetty fo' do boys to divide as
dey choose, an' bofe to keer foh Mis'
Jenny, dere udder. Den it war:
'You take de Oak Fahra. John.'
'Ko you take dat 'ar, Charles.'
•"You shill hab de bosses an'
'Do you t'ink I'm a hound myself?
De bosses am yours.'
"An' when it come to de ole home
stead, which bofe ob 'em lubbed, each
tried to gib it up to de oder wid he's
heart in he's front. At las' it war
settled dat bofe boys lib in de home
stead an' hab a sheer in dere mudder an'
in all de home.
"'An'we'll bring our wives home,
too,' John said, laughin'.
"Dey shook ban's, an' de tears war in
dere eyes.
"So's it went on, happy an' peaceful,
i a
two year.
"Den come de wah. what tore dis ole
country into pieces, an' brung all de
bloodshed. We saw de big boats goin'
down Chesapeake bay an' beerd de
thunder ob de flrin'- Some nights me
an' Mis' Jenny too skeert to go to bed,
an' set up cryin' an' keepin' watch.
"But one night, de wust ob all, she
come in from de gyarden white an*
'l!eenv," she whi»pered, 'do bovVl
dey hab quarreled. John done lef* da
house an'gone
"Den I called loud on Ood to help us.
But 't seemed as ef lie bed no ears for
Beeny dat night, nor for nuffln oa
"Marse Charles he side wid he's State,
and Marse John wid de Norf, 'n' dey
parted af'er hot words, vowin' nebbei
to speak to each oder agen. Dem twin
chillun, as war nursed at de same breast!
"Well, de cruel wah drag along. Mis'
Jenny she fell sick wid de poverty V
de terror, 'n' mo' 'n all wid de cryin' fo'
her two boys. Fo' one war fightin'
under Lee and one under Hancock.
But dey nebber met in lightin'-thank
God fo' dat! So one day she say to me:
'Beeny, I'm tired! I'll not get up no
mo'. I'm goin' to dat oder home. May
bo when my boys come dah, dey'll be
frien's once mo.'
"An' two weeks after dat I buried her.
"When de wah war ober, Marse
Charles mighty pore. He's people dev
all free, an'de land sold fo" nuflin. So ha
'Good-bye, Bei nv I goin' away to
find wuk. Oood-bvi\ Yo' de only frien'
1 got lef'.'
"1 sav nufVm. But when he take da
train, dab I war in de car wid my bun
'Wah yo'gwino, i'.. ny*' he say.
'Wah I gwine? I -wine take keer
ob yo'! Wah else yo' s'pose I gwine?'
"1 say mighty gruiT, but my iieart was
high dead wid lcahin' de olo place.
"So Marse Charles, he got two rooms
in de city, an' I kep" his cham'er neat,
an' wash an' tidy his elothes. 'N' when
I impick my bundles, I huny up nis
father's fiddle near he's bed.
'An' dat's Mis' Jenny's work-Lag,' I
say, 'to 'member you ob her, an' dat's
Marse John's picturo when he war a
boy, to 'member you ob him.'
"O, John!" he said, gittin' mighty
white an' scowlin.' But 1 obsubv'd at
nights he'd set lookin' at it long time,
widout a wo'd.
"So de time went on. An'one sum*
dey come a-whisperin' 'rottn' de town
dat de yallah feber war about.
*"N' fo' I knowed. Marse Charles war
on de committee takin' keer ob de sick
an'de pore, riskin' he's life ev'y day.
I war mighty mad! Riskin' he's life fo1
dem po' white trash! Ff I could el
picked him up an' carried him out ob de
town same as when he war a baby! He
tried to pack me off. but co'se I wa'nt
goin' to leab de chile!
"So t'ings growed wuss. De doctors
gib out., an' de Sisters Chah'ty, an' dah
war hardly nuff well folks to bury da
"One day Marse Charles sat mopin*
ober de fire.
"'I only headachev,'he say, 'I goin'
out to see dem doctors 'n' nurses from
tie Norf what hab come down to help lis,
riskin' der own lives. God bless dem:
I)ev is our brndders. af'er all!'
"But he nebber went out to meet dem.
He kep' his bed dat day an' de next, an
den de feber showed itself. So one oh
de committee come an' say he semi a
Norfern doctor. Dey wa'n't no oder lef
alive. 'N' in a few minutes I hear a
step on de hall. 'N' I got up an' I said:
'Thanks be to Ood Almighty! D'ye
think Beeny didn't know her chile's
"1 went out'n' I said: 'Marse John,
it's your brudder you've come to save.'
He took me by the hand, mblin' all
over. But I pushed him in 'n' shut
de do'.
"What dey say I don' know. But
when I went in dere war de ole light in
dere eyes. 'N' it war 'Jack' 'n' 'Chaw
ley,' 'n' I know deir hearts war come to»
'But it war too late. Marse Charles
died nex" day in his brudder's arms."
"And John?"
The old woman swallowed a sob.
"He worked among dem dym' folk a
week longBr an' den—well, I nursed
him- Kf you look in de shadiest
enihner 1a de ole graveyard you'll fin1
two graves srtd© by side. De twins is
layin' dar jwaceful as when dey was
little chillun. tkink dey hab found
dat heme now, whah d«y mudder war
wait in' fo' dem."
"I reckon," she added, looking up
trustfully into the blue heavens, "dey
all miss ole Beenv a lot dah."—R»beeca
Harding Davis, in Youth's Companiou.
Invention of the Com p.m.
The valuable invention of the com
pass is involved in mystery and. its real
discoverer is unknown. Lafiteau, in his
history of the Portuguese discovery in
the New World, says that Vasco da
(Jama brought it to Lisbon from the
coast of Africa, on his return from Me
linda, where ttie Arabs then used it,
and he believed the Portuguese to have
been until then ignorant of it. Some
attribute it to Flavia Gioja of Amalphi,
about the year l.'SW while others again
are of the opinion that the invention ii
due to tho Chinese, and that one of their
emperors, a celebrated astrologer, was
acquainted with it eleven hundred and
twenty years before the Christian era:
nor have others again been wanting who
have supported the opinion that it was
known in tho time of Solomon. The
ancient Greeks and Romans are also
supposed by some to have used it, but
the silence of their historians on this
subject renders this statement doubtfuL
—N. ¥. Ledger.
Fr •£*-t-Mive f,ovt--l etter Writing of the
Mont Approved Type.
Mr AxfiKi.. 1 am in Paradise' The
thought of you is a constant source of
delight. I never knew what it was to
Your !. fa.ti.f•.I lover.
Nkw Fdkn, June 1 J. 1M)0.
Rwkftkst: 1 have just received your
letter -the very breath of your presence
in it, the delicate perfume of violets
Mow gmd of you to write so promptly!
I dreamed of you all last night, and 1
mi dreaming of you now. The fellows
laugh at me for my absent-mindedness.
What do 1 care! I have something bet
ter to think of than logarithms and
iJreek roots. But 1 must siudy .some,
Mippose, or our secret will be suspected.
So. good-bye for now. I enclose a loaf
from the inmost heart a rose. Kiss it
fur me, as I have kissed it for you!
i-'orover, vo.ir
t'l \n: m~e.
Nkw Kukv, June 15, |s»o.
Patu.ixo: You are t'jo unkind. I know
that I have, missed a day but examina
tions are clos« at hand, and those two
weeks, while we were finding our
heaven, have made such a gap in my
work! You say that I love you less than
my "nasty old books." That is just like
a girl! Why can't your sex have a little
common-sens, v But there goes the beil
—confound it! Hastily,
CT.A rkxce.
NI:U EHK.V, June JO, lsOO.
Ci.a ui:
Kni x, June ls io.
NoiiTntoTK: 1 am
you do. I thought you
I.ove is always willing
love is always ready
MY Dr.Alt Mi
sorry you feel as
truiv loved me.
to mept sacrifice
How Kmjruver* on Hione Wurkt"! in ttie
Olden Tune.
Stones were engraved in the days i
Horace. They were largely done by
hand with diamond points, ,iln glaziers
diamonds, the deeper and larger parts
be happy before but now the whole of the work were executed with a drill
Kuiery powder was used, but tho whoe,
and lathe did not come into use until
the time of the Byzantine epoch. It has
been conjectured that the artists, in ex
ecuting minute work, used lenses, or,
more probably, globes filled with water.
world is running over with joy. liverv
thing speaks to me of .V""' Since we
parted 1 have seen your face every
where—in dreams, in tho sky, in tho
trees, in the flowers. The birds sing
your name, and the wind whispers it in
grass. O my darling! I have found
heaven at last, and you have led me
into it. How 1 long to hear your
voice again, to look into your eyes, to
clasp your hand! Believe me, there is
not a moment of the day when ymir im
age is not in my thoughts. Itosv shall
manage to exist until we meet again?
Do j-ou think i«f mo always, love, as I
think of you? 1 know you do! And now
farewell for a few hours. A thousand
•iisses. sweet! Do not fail to answer all I goin is the emerald ring of Polycrates,
my letter's promptly.
In the time of Francis I., Matteo del
Nassaro. of Vienna, cut out the Cruci
fixion on heliotrope, so that tho red
spots soemed drops of blood issuing from
tho wounds of tb« Saviour. .Jaconio da
Trexzo (l5rt») was the first to engrave on
diamond, though the honor has been dis
puted with him. A noted head of Nero
was engraved on a diamond by one of
the Cusianzi in iruo.
The earliest instance of sp engrated
740 B. C. Classic history informs us
that Helen. I'iyssos and Pythagoras
wore engraved rings. The fattier of the
latter, Mnesarclios, was a noted engrav
er of gotus. Orestes, in tho tragedies,
was recognized as tho son of Agamem
non bv lie engraved ring which In
!ems, to be used as sell's, we:
graved at an early age of the wori i. A
square singetof yellow jasper, engraved
about. 14")!) 15. C., is in tho posses-don of
the British Museum. It has engraved
upon it. the burse, and the name and
titles of Amenophis U, Herodotus in
forms us that the liUiiopians engraved
signets. In Judea the breast-plate of
the high priest was adorned with twelve
precious stones, with tho names of the
'welve tribes engraved upon thetn.
Strange to say. however, no Hebrew-en
graved gems older than the fifth cen
tury are known to exist. Tho Bactriatis
and the Hindoos are the other Oriental
nations of antiquity that engraved
gems. The Chinese, early in their his
tory, used genis, soapstone. and porce
lain for seals, with devicos in relief.
In old times the eng/avors selected
stones that harmonized in colors with
their designs. Bacchanalian subjects
were engraved on amethysts, marine
subjects on beryls, rural ones on green
jasper, warlike ones oti carnelians, sards
and red jasper, and celestial ones on
chalcedonies. In modern times as high
as st,! o.l has been piidto ti." en_ ravor
of celebrity for one cameo.
•My DI:AI .It s.«ik: Why can't you
keep your temper? I have not been
lecturing you, and I have not neglected
you. nt» charge refutes the other. I
simply asked you to have a little char
itable common-sense, in view of the
hard work that is crowding on me just
now. Of course. I am just as fond of
you as I ever was but I can't write love on the scabbard of Mithridate-s were
letters and grind mathematics at the valued at the value of thn pe ul
same time, and no reasonable girl would swallowed by Cleopatra is placed at
expect it. You know that I love you. 5-*».0o0: the g. iris worn by Loilla Paul
Why should yon insist upon mv repeat- i ina. tho wife of Cligula, were valued at
in:* it every
Trie ancients placed an inru r: value
on their genis. In lo king up tho sub
ject I find the followingquotations: The
pearl given to Serviliia by Julius
Cai-ar was valued at i?M.oi)) the gems
It is said that, the Grand Duchess of
Saxon-Weimar owns the most perfect
collection of jewels in the world. The
finest, emeralds belong to the uoiise of
Austria. The finest and largest tur
quoises and pearls are among the crown
jewels of Russia, and the finest sap
phires known art) among the crown
jewels of England. Among the crown
to make allowances. Beside
can not give up his ir/wk time to senti- I
merit. 11, is difi'erent with women. This jewels of Bavaria is a paruro of pink
is a fact which you do not seem to have I diamonds that would command a fabu*
taken into consideration at all. I shall I Ions sum.
have more time after the present week, Princely gems have been bestowed at
and will write vou at length mv views i
upon this subject. Then, perhaps, you
can consistently claim that I am loctur
in you} Ever sincerely,
Miss XOUMION Deaii Maham: I
beg to acknowledge receipt hv express
of the package containing ring, letters,
photograph, etc. I return, also by ex
press, like articles of yours in my pos
session. Kindly acknowledge upon de
livery, and oblige,
''ours respectfully.
Ir»fedlM That Have F.voked Something
I.ike Wholpnome Uetriioition.
Two deplorable cases of death bv
dueling have recently occurred at medi
cal schools in Germany. To one of
these attention has already been drawn
that of tho "candidatus medicus" of
Wurzburg, Paul Fleurer, who fell at tho
third interchange of pistol shots, after
wioe holding out the hand of reconcilia
tion to his implacable adversary. What
action the local authorities, academic or
civic, have taken or mean to take to
bring to justice the homicide or the
"court of honor" who aided and abetted
him, wo have yet to learn but we shall
indeed bo surprised if the. Wur/.burg, or,
for that matter the German, public rest,
satisfied with the condemnation of the
proceeding delivered o.v the chief oramr,
if not the chief mourner, at poor Floor
er's funeral, that ho was the victim of
an "unfortunate nrevailing prejudice.''
Meanwhile, we areglal to see that a
similar tragedy at Freiburg has evoked
something like wholesome retribution
from a German law court. According to
the Algemeine A-iiung, of Munici the
duel in which the '•candidal us medicus"
Solomon lost his life has bad the conse
quence that the "hero" of tin* encounter,
"the student Bering, has been con
demned to two years and three months'
fmpnsonmfeat, wbilo *.Uo members of
tne oo« of honor i,sve alvi been sent
to jail for a period of six mou:'ni each."
We hope that similar sentences on the
part of the legally constituted tribunal*
of Germany will put an end to a prac
tice which is virtually satlra on their
own efficiency. For Vtl.21 nurpose do
law courts oxijst if not to consider o,.i
Bottle such differences as these so re
cently referred to the arbitrament of
s»vorl or pistol? The Kmpcror William
has adopted measures to abolish duel
ing in tho German army. Are theiyii
versities, in which the Fatherlf.nd tam a
*n even greater pride, to Jag behind tho
military service, and to cherish a tra
dition handed down from times when
reason and right had no better arbiter
than force? Were the results less la
mentable the more civilized world would
find something ludicrous in a practice
w.iif'h makes the legal and medical
schools of (termany the theater of en
counters in which law is ignored or de
fied by its students ami in which medi
cine assists—though often too lato-in
healing the wounds inflicted by its fu
ture pro feasors on each other.—London
NEW EII nne'27, 1*.90.
weddings. .1 he gifts presented to
Mile. d'Albc. neiei) of the ex- Km press
Kugenie. were valued at si.duo.imi). T[1(,
Marl of Dudley presented to Miss Mon
crieire, while yet betrothed to him, a
bracelet of fifty precious stones and a
diamond diadem which was worth §:io.-
Ct,\ith.ncy. t•
Paul J'astnor, in Puck.
On their wed ling morning he pro
Rented her with a necklace of five rows
of pearls of enormous value. Mile. J,e
jetine, on her marriage to the Prince of
Chimay, among other jewels, received a
necklace with an outer circle of forty
two large brilliants, with inner circles,
each of which contained thirty-seven
brilliants, a magnificent, emerald form
ing the medallion, and three superb
brilliants the pendants. When Murat
took refugo in Corsica, after the battle
of Waterloo, he had two diamonds worth
SlO.OOi) in his pockets, while the dia
monds in his hat-band were worth Sls.
000. and those on his epaulets were
worth §10,000. -Keystone.
Aa Ohio Farmer Who Nut Afraid of
thi Kins oT lit*aith.
One n!ght when old Dan 1,'ico
hibiting his circus in an Ohio town, it
on to rain about the time the per
formance was over, and hundreds o!
people stuck to the tent for shelter.
Dan didn't want to be mean, but the
canvas must come down, and so he sent
three of the men through tho crowd to
"Don't get excited and make a rush,
but I must inform you that the Xutnidian
lion has escaped from his cage. Please
go out quietly."
The people went fast enough all but
a few unbelievers. There was a farmer
ami bis wile and five children, and In
got them in a circle in the, ring and
placed four or five pick els. three or
bard-boiled eggs and a paper of aailin
his straw hat in the center. Ons
men came up and inquired
"What are you doing here, old man?"
"WaitinV was the reply.
"Didn't you know the lion was loose?"
"Yaas. I heard 'em say so. is it true?"
"Of course it is."
"Regular lion?"
"Kegular Numidian lion?"'
"Healftjy and fat?"
"Waal, thatfs what we're waitin' fur.
We're a caleu'aun' to eat the darned
critter afofo we leave, and 1 wiah you'd
hurry him up!"— N. Y. Sun.
Applicant (to farmer)
me employment, sir'.'
Farmer -What do you
Can't you givo
know about
Applicant -I was once tho editor of
an agricultural paper.
Farmer -Can't hire jam. Must have
some one who knows how to milk and
hoe potatoeSj at least,—The Jury.
Student, after deliveringcornm hce.
merit oration: Aha! Only three bou
quets, and I paid for four. Uoi.i® Sen
_.Tr, *M, P00 ell
killed by Lnglish
Voltaire oflceintimated, are n-,
unless they are killing somelluiig.
•The baggage of returning Kuropean
rists is thoroughly searched at New
V.ik now for dutiable articles, and tho
resi.lt has been a large inc ease in the
amount of duties collected. In May this
year SHi.4'w was collected fr :u passen
gers' baggage.
o s
sportsmen ,•. as
Attention is called a prophecy
which a writer in Harper's Maga/.ino
hazarded in the year fViil. This dreamer
predicted that in the year :oo0 men
would be able to attach an ear hi be to a
wire and hear conversations two miles
It is a common sight in New 'i ork
to s^e well-dressed men running or skip
ping the rope in Central Park. Kxerciso
Is tti3 chief aim of these simple diver
sions, which are practiced mostly by
brokers, lawyers and club men who are
'becoming stout.
—Other things t.
r. i
I lie ways of the itinerant vendor of
delicacies of the season are often amus
ing if trying. Through a suburban
street toil! a cart, whose driver veiled
"\N aterrue'o-.ns! Nice ripe wati-ni.ehins!"
in the tones (if a siontor. Called to a
halt by a housekeeper, he confessed
that he had nothing but potatoes to sell.
"Wty did you call watermelons, ttien""
was the indignant re-oin.b-r "To a*
tract attention, mua:. i w \u.dv h.,-. p...
tit toes."
Among the rules of a prominent
livery stable, where the animals of many
wealthy men are kept, says the New
orl Sporting World, are the following
"No man will be employed who drinks
Intoxicating Iiu.tK.rs, No man sha 1
speak loud toany of the horses or in the
Stable where they are. Horses of good
biood art nervous, ami loud, evp. v
conversation is f«.jt by every hor-.
lo ars it. and keeps them all n
and uneasy. No man shall use proiane
language in the hearing of horses."
--A tanm-r in (ohurg. while cleaning
an old oil-painting which he had lately
purchased, found concealed between
the canvas and the hack-board, a doc
ono isfa.i^
inent to the following effect "Jjtickv
individual, whoever you are. who reads
these lines, act with prudence ami fidei
itv. In a time of calamity had four
thousand thalers in silver in this room.
Ihey will be found in the fioor undo'
the stove. You are to distribute two
thousand thal'-rs among the poor and
keep the rest, for youi-belf.
a y
bring you joy and happiness. Alexander
von Uotheneck. Writt.-n in the
j:.a at Coburg." Where is that money*
J'.cho answers. "Where?"
"I doesu pay," remarks the Ken
rnal, "to be too grasping in
this life. Several years ago a llicnnond
man refused to allow the Maine Central
railroad to put a foot on what he sup
posed to be his land. A surv-y showed
that not only the land in dispute but
several rods more, belong,.,! to the
puny, and when the lino fence was built
it took oir a slice of the citizen's door
f'tep. A similar case happened i
heg,n recently. Acit.i-,e
fctaging poles being
objected to
w i n i s i i 1 n
shingle the car house. A survev showed
that a generous slice of th« garden was
the properly Of the railroad company
The Lewiston (Me., Journal tells
of a Maine man who is a Selectman, As
sosor and Overseer of the Poor in his
town. He is also school ag-nt and high
way surveyor in his
a i
district. It is said that the to*,,
s s n
f.Tti'", 'iM
i'\ i'S,
i 1
dr r'in s
l"art.ers of a p„k.
elub. and he ,s a lea-ling as well
mm much walkingu js
I o bathe the feel in warn,
hem with oi tract of
luring the process. Co\er
11. will bo
tolerably safe to j.-., i i,e preference
to the hired man who sings at. his wor.i.
As for the whistler, there is room fo:
argument. If he knows
:, n
and can
whistle a tune decently, 'n't. is a
mitigating circumstance. 1' lo* doesn't:
know a bar of music from a pair of bars
iii the fence, and creates tune and time
as he gi es along, still determined to
whistle, he may vet be of somi is
guinea hens are said to be sire
away the hawks.— Hartford Tin)-
A Spanish woman's mantilla is bell
sacred by law. and can not be seized
debt, says tue Dry Goods Chronicli
There are three kinds ,if mantilla-
which form the -toilet of the Spanisu
lady. Tho first is composed of whit"
blende, used only on state occasions,
biitndavs. bull fights and Master Mon
day. The second is black blonde,
trimmed with deep lace: and the third,
for ordinary wear, is made of black silk
trimmed with velvet.
hile the Indians, of Magle Valley.
Nov.. were at. a fandango one day re
cently, they left in camp an aged buck
named Teekabooand his squaw. Teeka
boo was quite infirm, so his spouse dug
a hob' in the ground, put him in uji to
the neck and filled in the dirt solid
She then left for the fandango, first
placing a cup of water near the buried
buck. He was rescued by some sheep
men after sixty-live hours confinement.
—It is convenient to hit.
lolder attached by a huijj s .','
aud Of the apron when
iav(8 burned fingers or score!,
n i s a w a y s a a n
--If you want a lovely
rooms, break olf branches
'pruce and arrange them in
(veil filled witri water.
wilder, pale green bran. hfsfo4
toft and cool to the touch.
die delightful health-^.
Scientific American.
Pie-plant Sauce, bake!:
tmall pieces after washing and
ikin on. Lay in an i-artuen
lish, sprinkling la\ishly
I moderate oven. CuoUet}
'inquires no water, and is
stowed in e .• Unary w
I iousobild.
Haked Wblieti-
mit open in the
'Kick-bono and lay it in a l.m,,
ping-pan, the skin s!,le
with salt, and pepper as for
iot it with bits of butter, drot
lemon juice ovor it, pour in ha
rupful water at the sj.J,.. b-.st
the fi-di. and bake in a ht ove
lo ttiirty minutes iwoHi"™
I'- inge Judd Farmer.
Orange Marmalade U
h- oranges, peel and p.it me
1 :,e)tl( with a little water, hoi
"-,rs cut the oranges mil sqi
e anil pulp iu a kettio
i'er from tln peel, and pu:in
.l it with the juice, to which add
if Migar for every pint of j'liee
oi .r. when it should be thick a
i'ut in little cups atid cove: wit
Ladies' Home Journal
A Good Oressing
»!e -half poe.nd of n:
'ablespoonfuls of prepared rinis'
iablospoonfuls of salad oil, all
Mine, a little salt, the velk uf
•ub the butter to a cream: add t.
ingredient* and mix ihuru:
the las thing a te.isi nf.il
juice, if desired
the bread with tli:d
ham chopped fine, ii.
','uitea hand.so:: .• I
in i« easily mad'
iv-stry wool s'.i ..
cs w ele, I'tiiK"
olor tliAt wi.
in ark
M'rom 1
Wood browns, oi'i
s, and ecrus are h.f.
strips to go a* end
i efi' i ing hem so a
''vercast or criH'het the a
your rug iien fin:-'
a wide band of dark
astrakhan cloth. t:ie
in C.iis way asirakhan .'
servi -e •.• -.
II ivr tin" Hoily Oii.«.ie It"
\V»riutti aii1 Strcnib'tli,
We eat for warmth
bonce almost iil articb
both these elements !.
warm, and nitrogen to
give power to Work. I'.i'
oiis are almost all carbon
of all kinds abound in u
which has most nitrogen
triuous." Hotter has v.
"arboti and no nitrogen: :i:
carbon and 'io per cent
Milk contains two parts
one of strength. I tread
part, of nitrogen and eiglr
is ihus seen thai in refer
carbon —which is chare
warmth are one and the
wiiile nitrogen which
saltpetre gives flesh or
are. one and the same thin:
with strength. It is seen
tic'n-s of food have m.U-e
warmth than nitrogen oi
showing that it takes more to k
warm than to keep us strong.
tary person requires, in
hers, about ono pound oi
a day, while a bard-working
requires two pounds: thus
pounds of food gives out itowni'
-as steam in an engine give
power to raise a man of average
eleven miles high. Hut i 11ing -I
pounds ",000 grains, only
it are nitrogen, the remainder
that is, sixteen times mop' of vt.
is required tii.in of strength-pri*
food. One practical result, is. t!
tho world becomes more thickly
laled, the necessity increases of i
mixing food: of adapting it to v
•needs of tho sex. occupation and si
Persons living indoors should tu
more than half as much as tin*
work hard. Less warming food s
be eaten in hot weather than incii
we eat an excess of warming f''"d
weather wo have to work it out
system at- a great, ox pending
strength and until it is worked
feel full and feverish and opprcsse
the other hand, in winter we rctjui
additional quantity of wanning
hence our instincts lead us to
heartily of pork ami buckwheat
a v
b.m 1 per day for the hoard of his
mother-in-law, and i hat he has hired his
own daughter for the Ht-l,o.,l teacher.
An ox-soldier, he draws a nice sum each
month as a pensioner. He carries on a
f."m and spe ,,i
a s a
successful member thereof. It should
be added that
does not toach a class
La Minday-school. ss
Joseph Duvuette has been in the
W .higan pnson for hirty-, wo consecu-
a W a S
dr in Saniiac our»t,y i„ is:,s
demned to solitary confinement for life
I or a number of years I how man v he him
an no ten, he was isolate,l
uuy thing the shape of a hi,man ho ng
Ue never saw
human face
heard a
human {or long, weary months
a time Ihs food brought to bin
on a tin piate and handed Lrt»ugh
wicket, but. he never caught a gll^L
01 the convict who waited on him.
thlr^-two years the only sight, of th"
Bly be e er g°t was from within «,p
iour^roatraUs. He has never stepped
ou,st0ti the gates. No friend or relates
spoktStt to bun in all that period.
jSJrtPtl to Kxpfairi.
Pa»tor-l cao't understand why sonu
nend- It is Strang^. Thev all havi
the same cba.nts. -Dotft.it Freu Pr«^
in mir
th at re
or str
ami butter and molasses, which
most purely carbon. In warm vvoi
we need cooling food and Provid
•ends us in profusion the fruits and
Ties and the green things, which
no carbon at all: and while onrapp
for them i» ravenous, the very
fatty food is nauseating. —Chnstia
Ket|» His Word.
Wilaon—Philson is a man who k'
his word, whatever olso may be s&i
Hilson—Do you find him so?
Wilson—Yes he borrowed Hvodo.
from me a year t»go, and he said
never forget iny kindnrtn...
Jtilson—And he hasn't?
Wilnon No every time ho
borrow money ho comes to nie-""^''
per Bazar.
A Georgia editor leads all the P8:'
on the guessing schemes. It wk*
reatlers to "gue.sH who owes three yf
subscription and refuses to p*3
KWOiU uotrntuaul"

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