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Nevada County picayune. (Prescott, Nev. County, Ark.) 1885-1???, April 25, 1888, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87091048/1888-04-25/ed-1/seq-1/

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J. H. K ' * H * ** & CO.
(). R. F. WHITTEN,
m V/A .Gh
Prescott, - -Arkansas.
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itcd. X lilt
Indian Tradition of a Great Man
Eating Bird.
* hire in tlic long ago. before the
"Tito man had hoard of the eonti
"oiit on which wo live, red men. who
wore bravo and know not what fear
"as in battle, trembled at the men
tion ot a great man-eating bird that
had lived before the time told of in
the traditions known of their eldest
l id- bird which, according to the
Indian legend-, ate men. was known
is the Piasnu.
I’he favorite haunt of this terrible
bird was a bluff on the Mississippi
river, a short distance above the site
ol the present t-it% of Alton. Illinois.
There it was said to lie in wait, and
to keep watch over the broad, open
prairies. Whenever some rash In
dian ventured out alone to hunt up
on this fatal ground, he became the
monster’s prey. The legend says
the bird, swooping down with the
tierce swiftness of a hawk, seized
upon its victim and bore him to a
gloom\ cave wherein it made it-hor
rid fea-ts. The monster must have
had an insatiable appetite nr a pro
longed existence. for tradition de
clare* that it depopulated whole vil
lages. Then it was that the wise
men began to see visions and to
prophes\ the speedv extinction of
the tribe. Years of its ravages fol
lowed one upon another, until at
length, according to the legend, was
lost all reckoning of the time when
lirst that strange, foul creature came
to scourge their sunny plains. Years
before had died the last of the wise
men whose fathers had once hunted
the mastodon, or chased the ostrich
like diornis. where now the grand
son- followed the bison and the deer.
The aged men. whose youth was but
a dim memory, could say only that
the bird was a- it had always been.
Nothing like it had ever been heard
of save in vague traditions carried
... the far dista lit Darien Isthmus.
( here, the legends ran. near l>oby
ha. a wild hurricane had once brought
a bird-liend that plagued their coast
for main a weary moon, until a wise
man caught it in a snare. I Jut no
snare could save the men > t the Illi
nois tribe, the •■lllini"—they were
doomed ' Nets, arrows, stratagems
planned bv the most cunning warri
ors. alike had failed. Still thg bird
preyed upon them.
t here was one. Onatoga. who be
gan to ponder.
Now . Onatoga was the great leader
of the lllini: one whose name was
spoken with awi even in the distant
w igwams north of the Great Lake.—
Long had he grieved and wondered
,i\, r the will of the Great Spirit ;that
he should look upon the men of the
\\ csteru prairies, not as warriors,
hut as leer or bison, only lit to till
the maw of so pestilent a thing as
this monstrous bird! before the
new moon began to grow upon the
face of the sky. Onaloga's resolve
was taken. He would g" to some
spot deep in the forest, where by
fasting and prayer his spirit would
become so pure that the Great Mas
ter of Life would hear him and once
again he kind and turn His face hack
in light, upon the lllini.
Stealing a"a\ fr*»iu his tribe in tin'
night, he j> 11111 jj;c( 1 far into the track
less forest. Then, blackening his
fare, for a full moon lie fasted. 1 lie
moon waxed full and then waned:
but no vision came to assure him that
the < treat Spirit had heard his pray
ers. (inly one more night remained.
W earied and sorrow-worn, he closed
his eyes. Hut. through the deep
sleep that fell upon him. came the
voice of the (treat Spirit. And this
is the message that came to (hintoga.
as he lav sleeping in body, but in his
soul, awake:
“Arise. ( hief of the lllini! Thou
-halt save thy race. Choose thou
I vent \ of thy warriors : noble-heart
ed, i.ong-armed. eagle-eyed. Put
in each warrior's hand a bow Hive
to eaeh an arrow dipped in the ven
om of the snake. Seek then the man
whose heart iovetli the (treat Spirit.
I et him not fear to look the I’iasau
in the face ; hut see that the warri
ors. with rcadv hows, stand near in
the shadow of the trees.
(tnatoga awoke ; strong, though lie
ll!Hl tasted a month; happy, though
he knew he was soon to die! Who.
hut he. the (treat Chief of the lllini.
should dip for his peple—for was it
not death to look upon tlie face of
tlie I’iasau?
Binding his moccasins lirmlv upon
his feet, lie washed the marks of
grief from Ids face, and painted it
with the brightest vermillion and
bine. Thus, in tlie* splendid colors
of a triumphant warrior, he returned
homeward. All was silent in the
village when, in the gray light of ear
ly day. he entered his lodge. Soon
the joyful news was known. From
lodge to lodge it spread until the
last wigwam was reached. Onato
ga's ipicst was successful!
Then the w arriors began to gather.
Furtively, even in their gladness,
they sought his lodge, for the fear of
the l’iasau was oxer all. A solemn
awe fell upon them as they gathered
around the chief, who. it was whis
pered. had heard the voice of the
(Ireat Spirit. Without, on that high
bluff, they knew that the liend-bird
crouched, waiting for the morning
light to reveal its prey. Within, in
sorrowing silence. the\ heard how
the people could be saved : but the
hearts of the warriors were heavy.—
All knew the sacrifice demanded—
their bravest and their best!
Onatoga chose liis twenty warriors
ami appointed them their place,
where the rolling prairie was broken I
b\ the edge of the forest. Then,
when the sun shot its lirst long shafts
of light across the level grasses, the
chief walked slowh forth and stood
alone upon the prairie. The world
in the morning light was beautiful to
Onatoga’s eyes. The tlowers be
neath his feet seemed to smile, and
poured forth richest perfumes: the
sun was glorious in its golden breast
plate. to do him honor; while the
lark and the mock-bird sang his
praise in joyous songs.
lie had not long to wait. Soon,
afar off. the dreaded l’iasan was seen
moving heavily through the clear
morning air. Onatoga. drawing
himself to the full measure of his
loft \ height, raised his death-song.
The dull flutter of huge wings came
nearer, and a great shadow came
rushing over the sunlit fields. Onalo
go. never censing his chant, face the
Piasau frarlessh A sudden fierce
swoop downward! In that very mo
ment. twenty poisoned arrows, loos
ed b\ twent\ faithful hands, sped
true to their aim. With a scream
that the bluff's sent rolling back in
sharp and deafening echoes, the foul
mon-ter dropped dead! The (treat
Spirit hoed the man who had been
willing to saerilite his life for his
people. In the vert instant when
death seemed sure he covered the
heart of Onatoga with a shield: and
he suffered not the wind to blow
aside a single arrow from the mark—
tin' body of the fated Piasau.
(Sreat were the rejoicings that fol
lowed and rieh were the feasts that
wa re held in honor of Onatoga. The
lllini resolved that the story of the
great deliverance and of the coura
geous love of Onatoga should not
die. though they should themselves
pass away. The cunning carvers of
the tribe cut deep into the living
rock of the bluff the terrible form of
the Piasau. And. in later years,
when \ niing children asked the mean
ing of this great figure, so unlike
am of the birds they knew upon
their rivers and their prairies, then
the fathers would tell them the story
of the Piasau. and how the Oreat
Spirit had found in Onatoga, a war
rior who had loved his fellow-men
better than he loved his own life.—
John Dintry. in St. Nicholas.
It is generally ••all up” with a
man when he begins to go down
hill. Iloston Courier.
Trying to pass a counterfeit twen
ty-live cent piece is "raising the
wind” in the w rung ijuarlct. New
llaven News.
• ■Tin- woods art* full of good Re
publican candidatesr exclaims an
esteemed oontomporary. This is not
surprising, considering tin* way they
have been taking to the woods lately.
Boston (Hobo.
If the Republican leaders ean not
read the handwriting on the wall.fur
nished h\ some of the municipal |
elections in the State of New \ork.
(lien the\ should at once send for
Daniel. They have been weighed in
the balance and found wanting.
Cincinnati Ktitpiirer.
Subscribe for this, your
county paper.
The Farmer and the Tariff.
• ■ Wliat arc tlie prospects of fasmers
in your State?”
"Well, they are pore. Never was
so pore, in fact, sence I've hen’
there. Folks wonder why boys
leave the farm. My boys left so as
to get protected, they said, and so
they went into a clothing store, one
of them went in to hardware and one
is talkin' protection in the Legisla
ture this winter. They said that
farmin’ was get tin' to be like fishin’
and huntin’, well enough for a man
that has means and leisure, but they
couldn't make a livin’ at it. they
said. Another hoy is in a drugstore
and the man that hired him says he
is a royal feller.”
'•Kind of :i caster royal feller.” I
said, with a shriek of laughter.
Hu waited until 1 hail laughed all I
wanted to and said :
I've always hollered for high tariff
in order to hyst the public debt, but
now that we’ve got the national debt i
coppered 1 take a little hack at mine.
I’ve put in fifty years farmin.’ I
never drank licker in any foTin. I’ve
worked from ten to eighteen hours a
dnv. ben eeonominal in clozand nev
er went to a show more a dozen
times in mv life, raised a family and
learned upward of 200 calves to
drink out of a tin pail without blow
ing all their vittles up my sleeve.
Mv wife worked along side o’ me
sewin’ new seats on the boys pants,
skitnmin’ milk and even ltelpin me
load hay. For forty years we toiled
along together and hardy got time
to look into each others faces or dar
ed to stop and get acquainted with
each other. Then her health failed.
Fetched cold in the spring house,
prob'lv skitnmin’ milk and washin’
pans and scaldin pails and spankin’
butter. Anyhow, site took in a long
breath one day while the doctor and
me was watchin’ her and she says to
me. •■Henry.’ says she I’ve got a
chance to rest.’ and she put one tir
ed. worned out hand, on top of the
other tired, worn out hand, and 1
knew she’d gone where they don’t
work all day and do choires all night.
"I took time to kiss her then. I'd
been too busy for a good while the
previous to that, and then leaded in
boys. After the funeral it was too
much for them to stay around and
eat the kind of cookin’ we had to
put up with, ami nobody spoke up
around the house as we used to. The
boys quit whistling around the barn
and talked kind of low by themselv
es about going to town and getting a
••They are all gone now. and the
snow is four feet deep on mothers
grave up there in the old herryin
Then both of us looked out of Jhe
ear window quite a long while with
out saying anything.
"I don’t blame the hoys for going
into something else, long’s other
thiugs pay bettor, but I say —and 1
sav what 1 know—-that the man who
holds the prosperity of this
country in hi* own hands, the man
that actually makes money for other
people to spend, the man that eats
three good, simple, square meals a
day. ami goes to bed at !• o’clock, so
that future generations with good
blood and eool brains can go from bis
farm to the Senate and Congress and
the White House he is the man that
get left at last to run his farm, with
nobody to help him hut a hired
man and a high protective tariff.
The farms in our State is mortgaged
for over $700,000,000. Ten of our
Western Slates—I see by the papers
—has got about three billion and a
half mortgages filled with the town
clerk on farm machinery, stock, ma
gius and even crops, by gosh! that
ain't two inches high under the snow.
That's what the prospects is farmers
now. The gutcnncnl is rich, but
the. men that fought prairai tires and
injins and potato bugs and blizzards
and has paid the war debt and pen
sions and every thing else and hol
lered for the union and Republican
party and high tariff and everything
else that they was told to, is left
high and dry this cold winter with a
mortgage of seven billions and a half
on the farms they have earned and
saved a thousand times over.”
••Yes; hut look at the glorv of
sending from l he farm the future
president, the future senator and the
future member of Congress.”
••That looks well on paper, but
what does it really amount toV Soon
as a farmer boy gits in a place like
that he forgets the soil that produce
him ami holds his head as high as a
hollyhock. He hellers for protection
to everybody but farmer and while he
sails round in highty-tighty room
with a tire in it night and day. his
farther on the farm has to kindle his
own tire, in the morning with elm
slivvers. and he has to wear his sons’
lawn tennis suit next to him or freeze
to death and he has to milk in an old
gray shawl that held that member of
Congress when he was a baby, by
gurry! and the old lady hns to ad
journ through winter in the flannels
that Silas wore at the riggatter be
fore he went to Congress.
So 1 say. and I think that Con
gress agrees with me. Damn a far
mer anyhow!”
He then went away.
Him. Nyk.
Brother JasDer says It’s no Use to Try to
HalD the Lord.
A well known Southern preacher,
who had hcen greatly interested in
the fate of the heathen, called on old
Jasper, evangelist of ’Possum Walk
circuit, a divine who was regarded
as an axle-tree of religious revolu
“Brother Jasper.” said he "know- j
ing your faith. I have called upon
you for your works. Every year j
there are thousands of heathens go
ing to torment, and 1 think that by a
united effort we can stop this whole
sale rush to perdition. We can pre
vent little children going to torment
•'Hold on er minit.” said old Jas
per. "Hold on jest a few secon’s.
You speak of little chilun goin' to
"Ah. hah. hut is dat the ehillun's
fault? Day doan know whut’s rights
an' whut’s wrong. Ef de speret
slips up on er chile sen’s it ter tor
ment. w'v it looks to me dat de one
dat skivered the crime is wus den de
purson dat ’mittedit.”
"We are not talking about that,
brother Jasper. We want to save
the heathens from torment ?”
"Who gwine to sen’ etn ter tor
ment ?”
"The Lord of course."
"Who created dem heathens?”
"The Lord.”
"Why did he create ’em!”
"Because it suited His will.”
"He doan create nothin' in vain do
"Den w'cn he created 'em <liiln't
lie know dat da was in danger o’ de
tire ? Didn’ He know Dat He wuz a
creatin’ er soul fer de purpose o’ de
stroyin’ it? Kf er man makes er
wagin purposely to see it tore ter
pieces w.eu it runs down hill. W’v
who is ter Idatne. de wagin. or de
mandat make de wagin. The man.
You come round yore an’ say dat
will he sent ter cn'lcss torment, at de
same time, too, w’en dese folks
thinks dat da's doin’ right. Now.
who is ter blame fur dat? Look
yere. Cap’ll—I woan call you er
preacher—git er way from yere. You
is de agon’ o' de Lawd dat is too
dangerous fur me. I'se fullerin' de
man whut said dat de road wuz
plain. I is an’ yo’ doctrine is too
hard fur me. Oh. de Lawd dat
wants ter 'stroy all His folks may do
fur de w'ite people, hut he woan’ do
fur »le nigger. De nigger's Lawd
takes kerc o' de people an’ doan set
traps fer 'em lor fall inter. Kf dar
is er heathen he belongs, jest, as
much to de Lawd as you and me
does, an’ dar ain’t no use fur you
an’ me ter try ter help tie Lawd out
wid llis own hizucss.”—Arkansas
It amazes me that ministers don't
write better sermons. I am sick
of the dull, prosy affairs!” said n
hull, in presence of Dr. Nesbitt.
‘•Hut. it is no easy matter, my good
woman, to write sermons.” sugges
ted the doctor. ”Yos” rejoined the
lady, ••hut you are so long about it.
1 could write one in halt the time, if
1 only had a text.” "Oh, if a text
is all you want.” said l)r. Nesbitt. I
will furnish that. Tuke this one
trom Solomon: It is better to dweli
in a house top than with a brawling
woman in a wide house.” "Do you
mean me. sir?" inquired the lady
quickly. "Oh. my good woman,”
was the response, "You will never
make a scrmonizcr. You are too
soon in your applications.”
This v ery sage advice was given by
an aged priest: “Always treat an
insult like mud from a passing vehic
le : never brush it off until it is dry.
am sorry to see our loans begin
at so cxhorhitunt an interest. And
yet even at that you will soon lie at
the bottom of the loan bag. We
are an agricultural nation. Such an
one employs its sparing* in the pur
chase. or improvement of lands or
stocks. The lcndable money among
them, is in the handsof executors and
guardians, and that which the farm
er lays b\ till he has enough for the
purchase in \ iew. In such a nation
there is one and one only, resource
for loans, sullieient to carry them
through the expenses of a war,
that will always lie sullieient. and in
the power of an honest government,
punctual in the preservation of its
faith. 1 lie fund 1 mean is the mass
of circulating coin. Every
known, that although not literally. it
is nearly true, that every paper dol
lar emitted banishes a silver olie
from the eineulation. A nation
therefore, making its purchases and
payments with hills fitted for circu
lation. thrusts and equal sum of coin
out of circulation.”—.Jefferson's
works. Yol. V1. 1*. 13*1.
“In this way. I am not without
hope, that this great. this sole re
source for loans in an agricultural
country, might yet he recovered for
the use of the nation during war. and
if obtained in pcrpetuum, it would
always he sufllcient to carry us
through any war; provided, that in
the interval between war and war.
all the outstanding paper should he
called in. coin he permitted to flow
in again, and to hold the field of cir
culation until another war should re*
quire its yielding place again to the
national medium.”—Jefferson’s
works, Vol. VI. 1’. 141.
•'Hank paper must he suppressed,
and the circulating medium must he
restored to the nation to whom it be
longs. It Is Til It ONLY SI M> ICON
is the only resource which can never
fail them, and it is an abundant one
for evert necessary purpose. Tits.vs
t liv iiii.ls. ltiToMi.u on tanks, hear
ing or not hearing interest, as may
he found necessary, thrown into cir
culation will take the place of so
much gold ami silver, which last
when crowded will find an ellliix in
to other countries, and thus keep the
quantum of medium at its salutary
level.”—Jefferson’s works, v. ti. p.
"c arc now without any nu'tliuin :
and necessity, as well at patriotism
anil coiilhlence will make us eager to
reeeivo treasury notes, if Km stun
os M'hi ikii TA\t>. .leffer-on's
works. Yol. VI. 1’. ',*2.
“lint Congress eon Id then have
issued treasury notes, pay aide w it h
in a fixed period, and founded on a
speeilie tax, the proceeds of wliieli.
as they eoine in. should he txehnngc
ahle for the notes of that partieular
emission only."- .lefferson’s works,
Yol. YI, 1*.
“Treasury notes of small as well
as high denominations, hottomed on
a tax which would redeem them in
ten years, would place at our dispos
al the whole circulating medium of
he United States; a fund of credit,
■ sulllcient to carry us through any
probable length of war.”—Jeffer
son's works. Yol. Yl. I*. 41 ft.
"In both eases, the truth is. that
capital may he produced by indus
try. and accumulated by economy,
but .it m.i.i i:s oxi.v propose to cre
ate it by legerdemain tricks with
paper."—Jeffcrsons’s works. Yol.
Yl. I*. 241.
“There is indeed a convenience in
paper; it's easy transmission from
one place toauother. Hut this may
he mainly .-.applied by hills of ex
change. so as to prevent any great
displacement of actual coin. Two
places trading together balance their
dealings, fm the most part, by their
mutual supplies, and the dehtm in
dividuals of either may. ill-lead of
cash, remit the hills of those who are
i creditors in the same dealings, or
may obtain them through some third
place with which both have dealings.
The eases would he rare where such
hills could not he obtained eiliter di
rect Iv or circuitously, and too unim
portant to the nation to oicrwciglt
the train of evils flowing from paper
circulation.”- Jeffers.m’s work-, v.
7. p. ftS7'
‘•And it is for tfiis petty addition to I lie
-np I till of the nation, this minimum el', me
dollar, added to one hundred and thirty -
tloam and a third, or three fourths per eon .
that we are to give up our gold and -il\ • r
medium, its intrinsic solidity, its miiver-ul
value, and it- saving powers in time of war,
and to substitute tor it paper, with all its
train of evils, moral, political and physical,
which 1 will not pretend to enumerate.”
Jefferson’s works, Yol. VI. 1*. 2*1.
‘•The bankruptcies in London have re
commenced with new force. There i,. no
saying where this tire will end. perhaps in'
the general conflagration of all their paper.
Ifnotnow.it must ere long. Willi only
twenty milfhvns of coin, and three oi four
hundred millions of circulating paper, pub- !
lie and private, nothing is necessary hut a
general panic, produced either by failures, .
invasion, or any other cause, and the whole
visional", fabric vanishes into air, and shows (
that paper i- poverty, that it is only the
ghost of money, and not money itself."’—
Jefferson’s works, Vol. 2, l’. 105.
The majority of the illn of the hatnis
body arise from a ilUcasad Liver. 81m*
mom Liver Regulator has been the mean*
of restoring more peoplo to health and
happiness by giving them a healthy
Liver than any other agency on earth.
G. I’. Sintuito. T < . MeKnfl. J. II. Arnold
Smoot: MoEao & Arnold.
-AND. 3) . .50 TJM 2
I’KKSCOTT, - - - - \ I!K AN8A8.
Will prnntici- 'll both Stntn mid Frdcml
Prescott, Ark..
I’roinnt nticntio. .':vi'ii ■.» iv ii.n. dl
Jilt TTllltOIij
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