Chillicothe Morning Constitution from Chillicothe, Missouri on July 27, 1890 · Page 22
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Chillicothe Morning Constitution from Chillicothe, Missouri · Page 22

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Sunday, July 27, 1890
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MORNING EDITION. HITT £ P ATTOIff J. E. HITT, EO.tor. J. W. PATTON, Business Manager- OFFICIAL PAPER Of THE CITY TEKMS. Daily, including Sunday edition per month One year, if paid m advance '"." Sunday edition, per month Semi-Weekly edition. to.OO . per annum 91.50 six mo 1 In clu bs of ten .7.".'.r.'.'.".V.TM."'.".T' "'"""81.25 Send money order or draft at our risk. Ad- drtBB"Constitution Steam PrintinsrCo " Cbil- licothe. Mo. TELEPHONE NUMBERS BUSINEHS OFFICE No. 4 EDJTOKIAL BOOMS No. 104 In CONSTITUTION BDJULDIKO Sooth Washington St. Three Doors South of Mansnr Bank. DEMOCRATIC STATE TICKET. '·'or Supreme Judge, .IAMBS B. GANTT, Ot Henry County. For Supt. of Public Schools, L. E. WOLFE, Of Randolph County. For Railroad Commissioner, H. W. HICKMAN, Of Stoddard County. For congress, Second Congressional District, CHABT.F.S II. MASQUE. of Livingston county. ANKOUN CEMENTS. FOR COCK-TIT »:i.EKIt, We are authorized to announce L J Min- ulcfc, a8 a candidate for Clerk of the County Court of .Livingston county, subject to the »-»n of the democratic party. We are authorize.! to announce Henry Cowffill as a candidate for the oliioe of Couu ty Clerk of I.tvii_xston county, subject to th democratic nominating-convention. We are authorized t.} aDnoui.ee the uam of !A. A. Corwin as a oandidate for tbe posi tion of county cleric of Livij-grstou count} subject to the wil. of the republican count convention. We are authorized to sumpunee the name o JameH W, Samuel i'sa candidate for the otlic ot county ciuris of LiVin^-st -u county, j-ubjec to ihe decision of the democratic party. ~~ We are authorized to announce the name o Jas Leeper. of ChU it.ot.ie. as a caiulidaic fo the ollicc- ot" Bounty Clerk of Living-sto county, subject to the will of tuc l_'ui-iocra party. uisseotion by a Republican Paper--Its Author a Jonah- Southern business men make no concealment of their views on the federal elections bill. They are unanimous in their opposition and more or less emphatic in their declarations of intended reprisal in the event of the passage of the hill. Certain republican newspapers ore inclined to treat the proposed business boycott as a joke. There is no element of humor in the situation. The men and commercial bodies who suggest such plan are too prominent and too influential to be laughed at wholly ignored. The condition of VWK RECORUi-lt We are authorized to announce Joscpl tiroaddus t*s a candidate for ti.u oilic-u of Ixc ·ordurof Deeds or Livingston c o u n t y , s n h j e c to the action of tbe ieuiocrat:c party. We are tiuthori/edto announce the fcam Nat Cooper as a candidate for re-election tc ihe office of llecorder o. .Livmg-stou county . subject to'the will of the De-:Locr«ti^ party. We are «uthorizeft to announce E. H. Wolt ·kill us a candidate for tue office of Jteoorde of JUeeds orLivingstuu County, subject to th Action of the democratic iK.rtt. We are authorized to announce S. 3. Ho^ as a candidate for the bttice o: Recorder o Dcedsof .Li.'ingbtoa Countv, subject to tlii ctionof t u e deuijcrucie i trey. We are authorized to announce the name of P. J. Bailey as i candidate for the pooitioi ' of Kecorder of Livingston county, su'MJiet t tbe will of the Democratic party. We are authorized to announce W. A G reen of tream Bidge townehio, as a candidate foi *he office of Kecorder of J'eeds cf Livingston county. Mo., subject to the action of the demo .. *tlc party. JFOR TREASURER. We are authorized to announce Mont II Smith as a candidate for the office of trea «urer of Livingston county, subject lo the ac Uonoithe democratic nominating- convention. 1 hereby announce myself a candidate roi the nomination of County Treasurer, subjec to tho wishes of the majority of the uemo "·mtfcj party of Livingston county, Mo. J. HARVE MATHEWS. *O ATTOBSilCV. We are authorized t o announce Bv B Gill « ueundidate Cor the office of Prosecuting AttorLey of L,ivlug!;toti county; subject tc He dtri.-icn 01 t l i e Deacocratic party, We are authorized to announce Scott J. Miller as a candidate for the office of Prosecuting Attorney for and within the county ol Liviugston, subject to ihe action of the democratic nominating convention. We are authorized to announce Joseph Bar- Contttt a candid ate for re-election to tuc office oi Prosecuting Attorney of Livinf-ton County; subject to the action of the Jje cratic party. FOR VIRCVIT CERK, re authoriz^u* to announce John A ttyau ae a candidate for the ollice of Circuit Clerk of .Livingston couuty, subject to the de- vteiou of the democratic nominating convention. We arc authorized to announce the name of Elder J. E, ParJonnur as a candidate for tbe otttce of Circuit i'lerk of Livingston county ·ubject to the decision of the Democratic party. We are authorized lo announce Alex Kob- 5nson of Sampsei township, as a candidate «ortlie office uf circuit, clerk of Livingston «ounty,subject to the action ol the Ijemo- cratic connty convention August 23,1890, FOJl PROBATJS JUDGE. We are authorized to announce J. W. Bird of Kicb Hill township, as a candidate for the ollice of Probate Judge of Livingston county subjeettothe will of the democratic partylof . Livingston county. * c ale authorized to announce the name of C. A. Perriu, of ChiJlicur.be township as H. candidate lor t h e position of Probate Judge of this Bounty, subject to the action of Ihe Demccratiecouuty convention. FOR -SIIEKIFF. We are authorized to announce M, Brovles ·8 a candidate for Sheriff of Livingston county, subject to the decision o f t a c Democratic party. We aro aulhurized to nnnouoco B. L Tay.or. as a cundalatc for Sheriff of Liviuws- tou co-iuiy. *uujuct .o the action of the Democratic party. We are authorized to announce Thompson as a can'Jidate for c=henll ot Livingston uouuty. subject to the decision of the democratic par.y. John =£tVe arc nuLhorizej to annouuui; ihe mime of J. c. 1-uuey. u- ilccJ-ciiie toivuahip, us a camtidalc f ^ i iheot-meot KcvM-esentat-ve ol' l.ivinjj.ton couiity, su" " ' ' · mo tTHtie iurty. We are -u.thori-._;d to -umounce Jacob !_· v tuTth, ot ChiHic-Oth.', us u t:-.nd;d.ite for the cilice ot Representative ol .Livingston eou nty. subjfut tothe iv.Jiof llio Democratic ciuntv convention. business is not such that a suspension of interstate commerce could be endured long. It is not to be imagined that a general embargo could be laid upon trade between the north »nd the south, but at this time even · slight disturbance, a partial blockade, would do vast harm. The matter has already grown beyond the dimensions of a joke. Nor is the boycott a scheme of "rebels," as more than one republican journal has suggested. Hon. Thomas T. Crittenden of this city was the first to sugget that the election would bave the effect of reviving old: sectional differences. Of his loyalty there can be no question, for he ro3e out at the head of a union regiment. Now, from every part of the South, come the murmurs The men who raise the' objections are not politi*. cians, not sectionalists ; they are business men. The republicans should weigh well their action on this bill and be prepared to meet all the attendant responsibility. Its passage will certainly not be conductive to the welfare of trade. Then take the other point of view. It is even seriously questioned by many republicans men of the better class, the writers and thinkers of the party -whether the Lodge bill is so constructed as to be the pillar of tire by night and the cloud of smoke by day which is to show this country the vray out of. the political wilderness. It is much to be cioubteci whtther lieury Cabot Lodye is the Mcses of tbe party he represents or of the nation. There are those of Mr. Lodge's own political faitli who are inclined to the belief that he possesses many distinguishing marks of a Jonah. Mr. Lodge is to E great extent a theorist--a closet politician. His propositions rend well ; his deduc* tions are from premises which eviry one will concede are irresistible, but like the political economy of tbe college, they will not always bland the test of practicality. The passage of the Lodge bill means either the return to the terribly rifle clubs which were known prior to 1875, or the donation of the i white people of many southern states by an ignorant colored population. In the south the republicans have everything to gain and nothing to ED. CONSTITUTION: -I will give you a few : more items from this part of the moral yineyard. These parts have been visited by a nice rain which was much needed. Dr. Goben says, "Hush your mouth," for be thought his corn was dead before the ruin and it was just six inches high. But now it is higher than his head and has from 11 to 8 ears on a stalk. ' I have just returned from Linneus, Eversonville, Wheeling and JSturgis and the crops are better there than here. Miss Katie Dryden ia the belle of the forks. She has seventeen "young gentlemen" already safely trapped and 4 or 5 more waiting for a bait. E. T. Alnutt says Nellie in Brook Held. prettiest girl close to Miss Nellie, Tom. is the Stick Sam H- -n, tell that. fellow I am sorry and glad ;sony I did not get to ride on the street cars but glad I am one of the "five." Charlie, Martha says to come down for we can talk better than we can write. Bill Noah says his girl is the best looking girl in the "forks." .I.,beg to differ from you for I am here yet. PKOQT THE New York World: "The only bills pressed as party measures in this congress have been nets in restraint of public liberty." THE Missouri Pi ess:.Association meets at Hannibal on August 19th. After the exercises 'there, the members will eo on an excursion to St. Paul, Yellowstone Park, Salt Lake and Denver. No democrat can be elected to office in the West unless he is in fayor of the free coinage of silver nnd a reduction of tbe tariff.; W.all street can easily run the republican party, but democracy and Wall street ideas cannot assimilate. UNDER tbe silver compromise bill passed by the republican cpngrees, tbe coinage of silver will cease July 1, 1891. ; As the lectioL for congress comes off in November of the same year it is safe to predict another ground swell in politics like that which followed the demonetization ol silver in 1873. Hirsh Herman. 10 pieces white check Nainsooks at 5c, worth 7 l-2c. 15 pieces white sheer plaid Lawns, cheap at 12 I-2c our price 8 l-3c. 10 pieces lace stripe white Dress Goods at lOc, 12 l-2c and 15c. A big bargain. Look at onr Black Brilliantines and Slcillians, 40 inches wide, at 50r, 60c, and 75c. No other such values in the city. 100 patterns of swiss and cambric Flouncings, including the popular Bandyke and Hemstitched patterns at 50c 60c 75c, up to fl.OO per yard. 50 26-inch Silk Umbrellas and Sun Shades, with gold ad oxidized silver handles at 86c, $1 00, $1-25, the finest variety; and lowest prices on record. 1 case of new, pretty patterns of Sattines at 7 1-2; cheap at 12 l-2c. 50 dozen ladies' fast black Hose at 5c, 7 l-2c and lOc pr pair 100 rolls of fast colors, good quality Ginghams at 5c per yard 1 case of yard-wide, soft finish bleached Muslin at 6c pr yard Remember our stock o' Ladiea% Blisses' and "**** Shoes are cheaper and better mone y than can b e found elsewhere. They Hirsh Herman. are wearers. Don't Forget our Stock of Men's and Boys' Clothing ! You can save Money by looking us over. We won't be undersold. East Side of Public Square HIRSH HERMAN. Chiilicothe; Missouri. SHOES, A TROUBLESOME WEED. The Stock of BOOTS and SHOES FORMERLY OWNED BY M Arnica Halve The bent salve in the world for cats, hrult.es, sores, ulcers, salt rbenrn. fever sores, chapped band", cnilblaiDs. corns, and all skin eruptions an) posttvely cures piles, or no payment required. It Is guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction, or money refunded. Price 25 ct» per box, sale by IS. J. Bwetlauit Co. for lose by the enactment of the bill. It aromises wt.ll temporarily for the party, and therein lies the secret of is popularity with the satraps In the north votes and even representatives in congress will be lost, but the losses vpiil be slow, and it is in the present and immediate future that politicians bave their interest. As sure as that day conies, the repub- icans will lose the "solid north." nn- ess they repeal the bill. This is the way 11 looks, although the set back ;o the party in the north by the alienation of the independent vote may be greater than anticipated, even a t . the coming elections. There is still another and a serious iide. The peace that was purchased with blood has come upon Ue conn- ry. Sectional hatred exists more as radition than as a fact. The eleo lons bill will do much to galvanize he old corpse of discontent into a emblance least of life.--K. C. News Hep.) "Beg Pardon.'' We are uutlioiizid uj aunci:nc;e O-Keil/y of f-'an-vie.-.v tnwnsbin, us H. (late for H*-iMst;utaliye ol Llv'iu^^l. t m ty.-KUbject 10 t u e w i ; l t the J,e:tt The Chiilicothe CONSTITUTION o ,vcs Jronkfirld an apology, in saying .that our pc.pu!a;ii'n is 3.500 when ii is ,650. Noibnithstanding that Brook . eld's increase in population shows a irger gain in the past ten years Uian oes Chiilicotfie, we don't thiuk oar 'to 1 --io S w l --.' t o£ 0 ti-'e 3'fct-tued contempcrary shou'il misrepresent us. Last v.eek we publi.h- eci C.iiHcothe's population just as it is. being 5,689, and co"gratulato our sister on the west on her enterprise and growtli --Broobficld Argus. | We got our figures from '·estimat- ed" reports as furnished and printed | at tht time, and had no interest in a-isn.presei.ting our neighbor. But putting down J 'Hang our Banners on the Out. ward Walls- the Ory is Still they Come-" Benefit of the Knights of Pythias next Tuesday eve, July 29th prom ises to be one of the grandest events of the season. The Dram*, Michael Erie, the Maniac Lover is on the MJ)O Dnioiatie order and whenever played, has been received With unbounded success, having been played at the Surry Theatre. England by Cuas. Kemble, after which it was brought to this conn- try and introduced by Edwin E. Eddy, «vho established a uielro politan reputation. The play is beautifully mounted, and the situations very thrilling, and, unlike other plays, every' part a character, fail to see it. Djn't The Corn Exchange, East Jackson street, Drew * Gallagher proprietors, has a fine lot of celebrated Apricot Brandy for sale over the bar, it is warranted to be the best on earth, and can only be bad at this saloon in town. June 9(Mlm. FOX VKKf*HH?ii; JliSTIi JG. We are authorized to aunouucc the ...tm... of I'reu-.ue Wai.'.t, ol' Cream Uidge ton-n- , , , ship, as a canUkl it" lor t'la orflce of I'r.-- HOW about the ArgUS .o^wia'i^Ue'KS^So^a;.? 11 ^;" our population at 5,689 whei super- VCD lion. visor Oton gives it at 5,702 ? ROOM TO BENT--A large, furoisheil.' L osi -A small gold ear-ring, on room, near Milwaukee depot, and on * t t between Dun i ap - s ga ii ery ·treet car line, suitable for two gen- _, ^. . ,. -r genaen, Apply at this office. and "The Racket." Leave same at June2dtf. this office and get suitable reward. HEAR US YOTT CANNOT HAVE GOOD B«EAD unless you have good flour. We have the Best Flour on earth; every sack guaranteed to give satisfaction. Call for "iDa- vis' No. 1O-" After using a sack if you can ;say that you have ever used better flour, bring bjick the einpty sack and get your money- Stewart Mahaffey. JuhZllf K. of P. entertainment, "Michael Erie," having bad » successful run of 300 consecutive nights at Nichols Garden. New York City. ""Furnished rooms for rent. Apply to Mrs. A. C. Shaw, on Elm rtire,^, opposite Cottage House. AteoigojoSt, stable Bfld buggy bot'se for ; jeflt. NEXT To be Sold during the THIRTY DAYS ---FOR TH E Benefit: of :Creditors, Do not miss this opportunity to get BARGAINS. · The - Sale - is -Positive! THE TIME IS LIMITED. Goods are Going Regardless of Cost. Do not fail to examine our Goods and get Prices before buying. Ladies', Gents' and Misses Fine Shoes, Children's School Shoes, Men's Kip and Grain Plow Shoes. ?i Remember the Place. South Locust street, two doors north of P. O., Chiilicothe, Mo. cheap.. msyldtf _ near NasM.u- :: Gi*y, Bl»., --Frank-R. Stockton has had a great Was out Ore hunting a - few nights a*o, deal ot cheap fun poked at him for Te- when he planted his loot on something j n g i a r igj n g young man of letters'at ·oft and slippery, and at once »walcened the age O f flfty-nve." But it should bere- the warning notes of a rattlesnake. -Bj inembered thathe had served a long and the flickering glare of his torch he saw laborious apprenticeship to literature thathe had trod upon the reptile,: but before" he surprised the woirld with his fortnnately had planted hitf-toot on -Its- f res h and original story, "The Lady or neck }*ist back of the head-,- r a-nd : , : ^thJ-i.th ! the Tiger." It folded Its sliniy coils around his ankle, --Edward Lloyd, the proprietor of the and struck out with Its fangs with Daily Chronicle and Lloyd's Weekly lightning-like- -rapidity, -It was unable 'Newspaper, i. on don, not only makes'the to turn its head- to-do mischief. The pap-,.!O n which he prints his news, but lad had presence of mind enough to also ffrows tne grass from which the keep his foot armljr planted upon Its pipf . r is made . The visitor to hU offlc* neck, while with tbe aj.e:lnhl«.aand he is fi i,ownalarge photog.aph of hlg Al- ·evered the head from the:body:-^Qoli«n'g £ . l . i ., 11 g rass f ar m, with laborers busy | gathering, and packing esparto for his The People of Two Cl-lei. i P^P 61 ' mlll » »» Sow ,The Minneapolis directory of ^IWo'i -George WiUlam ..Curtis is described will -contain · the -names of 2.000 Ole « "a bland gentleman with a clerWal Olsens, 1,810 Eric Erioksons, 1,213 Nels sppearance, and looking as though he Nelsons. 1,011 John JohnibnSi 1,010 ought to part his hair in the middle.' Peter;Petersons, «W8 Jurgein Jurgensons, He stands five feet ten wears Engrlish MO Paul Paulson* 898 Mtke Mickle-. whiskers, and darkish light looks shade ·ona. 700 Swan Swansons and 310 An- » handsome Jace. lor .twenty-eight drew .Andersons. Now, Just .note the' years he has been the literary adviser of difference In the names in the New Messrs. Harper A Krothers, receiving Yorir; ; dlrectorT fdrirSSO: Ten thouBind ;tKef splendid salary of S35.000 a year. CXHoollhans, 9,540 Casejs, 8,000 '"MUr- rphy«, : 8,000 tyTlahepty.., T,8«5 O'ToplM 7,000 Brannlgans, 6,000 O'Shaunnessys, *.600, McGlntys, 8,000 Crogans and ft WO O'Neills.--Minne»poli« Tribune. Vint Effo ·» ·* Hoa.w,k--«pli-». She--Why don't you eat your pie, my dear? I»^th_..lowet.oru8l tooEiia'vy. 1 · ... H«--I don't know about ttat, darling, butlbelleve you oou}d riu-teOa Iba --The French Academy gives a priee of 4,000 francs every year for the best verses upon whatever subject it may »a- 1-iot. This year the assigned theme was' labor, but of the 200 poets who entered the contest hot one considered labor ia my other light than that of pessimism. They all dwelt upon its pains, its hard- ! »i»lps. Its drudgery aiid its n»fs«.8e.(, wV^hout once touchlag upon its __en«llt», iti duties or its saving influences. A r_.ra»ltle Pl»nt for Which Farmen Should Be on the Lookout. Mr. A. R. Birdsill, Colorado, sends us, says Farm and Fireside, a sprig of a. alfa covered with a delicate vine bearing a profusion of white flowers, accompanied with a note as follows: "Please tell me what the inclosed vine is. We found one little bunch of it growing in our alfalfa of last year's sowing. Is it bod to spread? Will it hurt stock to eat it?" The plant referred to is a species of dodder (cuscnta), and belongs to the natural order eonvolvulacete. It is t parasitic plan, and is only nourished by its terrestrial roots until it becomes established upon the host plant, after which its connection with the earth is broken, and it feeds upon the juices of the host plant. That the readers of Farm and Fireside may get an intelligent idea ol the plant that ft will last them a long while. TMt candy may be given _ee» at interval* during winter, and colonies 'may Iw brought through ia good shape that would have otherwise perished. This, or any other work thai is necessary t* do with bees in winter, should be done on warm days. It will not do to molest them oh a cold day, built shonU alway* be done on days when 'the bees ·!· flying- s ^ ESQUIMAU SOCIETY. - Bow Love Growl Md ThriVM Aa*e«ff tfce People of OcMBland. . Dr. Nansen read an Interesting paper on the Esquimaux in the AQtbropold)ri- cal section of the British Association. He modestly disclaimed any knowledge of anthropology, and. confined hi* remarks to a few facts regarding th* and customs of the Esquimaux. life . Limiting his observations to the in- and its flowers, we have made a drawing habitants of Greenland, some of whom, ot the sprig re- j he premised, came oiijfiniUy bom ccived (Fig. 1)'] North America, he divided them into and also a de- two classes, civilized and uncivilUed, tailed sketch of exhibited a specimen of their pictur- the flower and esque costumes and described their ousts parts (Fig. 2). {toms and mode of life. He mentioned The vine is very that the people in one j«rtotth* conn- slender, almost try took two yean to journey to th« threadlike, and nearest merchant's nhop and two ytar* to return. TSe people had nj» written laws, but they were orderly and taw- abiding. The Eastern Esquimaiix had warmer clothes than the Tfectern. Esquimaux, where many of then the minute flow crs (Fig. 2, B are produced in heads of a dozen or more along the vine, as represented at A, Fig. B. Fig. 1 represents over one hundred heads of flowers, a b o u t half of which are Indie a t e d, t h e others being in the rear and not shown. If each of these heads contained twelve flowers, which is a modest estimate, the spray w o u l d number 1.200 flowers. At c, Fig. 2, is shown a capsule - with two styles. Each j._ G ^ flower has a cap- Tig. 1.--Do-lder vine and » ule and each flowers upon alfalfa. caps u l e b e a r s !_.»- rtj-e" 1 ^J e °An * rom * wo *° * OUI il flower C. Two-perfect seeds. It celled o»p»u!«. .D. Seed. i se vident, there- E. Section ofvine, show-; =oy ""!"·. ., ln| scale-like appendages, fore, that in the branch represented there would have been produced from 2,400 to 4,800 vital seeds. As these are hardy and germinate readily, it is hardly necessary to answer more explicitly the question: 'Is it bad to spread?" If ono little spray will produce so many seeds, wha. number would a plant or a patch oJ jlants produce? The seeds (D) are ol ?ood size, and often escape the fan and lieve in preparing clover seeds for mar- let, and it is possible the plant in question was sown with the alfalfa. Destroy t. Do not let it ripen its seeds. The Slant will not injure cattle, but would e of little benefit as feed. CARE OF BEES Bow Th«T Sboulil Be Fed and Treated Durlnf the Winter Uontht. There is but little opportunity during the winter to give bees attention, and ihe proper time to put them in shape is Luring the summer months. The Vmerican Agriculturist says the feeding Should all bs done before cold wcathei lets in, and they should bo settled in .heir winter quarters before real wintei s at hand. It often occurs that wintei overtakes us with colonies that lack tood. In such cases we can not possibly use sirup for food, as the weather is too cold for the bees to seal it over, and unsealed stores will not servo properly foi winter. Tha moisture which always arises from the bees in oold weather en- »rs the unsealed honey and dilutes it, making it very unwholesome. Our ohrj resort, therefore, for feeding in cold weather is to make candy and use it. This is a very good and healthful food f properly made and administered. It is made from granulated' sugar by melting it, adding a little water--no more than will thoroughly m»lt tht ragar--when it is boiled a few minutes and poured out into cakes or slates of hree or four pounds each. When cool his becomes very hard, almost like rock landy. In feeding this it is placed on rames just over the cluster of bees where they can have access to it at all lines. When in this position it receives he heat arising from the bees and they remain on it all the time. 'It is so hard nothing on a portion of tbe leg. The young girls wore their _)_rir loow, tattl it wa* tied up into a high knot to shour 1 that they were ready for marrlffe. When an Esquimau in*n fell ip love with a woman he did not fo and pour paseionato utterances into Jier ear--· (imply took her by Ifce tair of the he»* and dragged pr' pulled' _h*r to hi! hat. Of course a woman in GinMnIijiJ-4 auM. as 4 all other places, pretwndnottoU-to It, Tfie wome_n wen not cpniidMMd well educated if they did hot run te* horn* two or three time* after twlitf " ·way. If they rap aw«y too often men Aid not like it. Th»« 1»: the a of a man going over and oT»ir «f»in to drag the girl of his choice to kiiUt, bat she always ran back. 6e jtNtttod I6r tome time, and again tried. ! The girl'* friends saw him in the dlBtanoe, and they protected her at her/request. H* went away without her, and the next day she was missing--she tiao- gone «· comfort her broken-hearted lofdr. The huiband't labor was on the lea, and after thf game wM caught the wonAn looked aftte it. The men In the hbuie were, M a role, very lazy--they did netfcl.r but eat and look after thtir we|..x«i». The women weje always workuw--either lewing, spinning, making cfothee or buey in hou«ehol4 work.Tb«y locked Well after their children, of whom they were very fond. The men, ata rule, married early--as loon' M they could, catch seals enough to provide for a wll* and family. The reasons they gar* for marrying were to have the skins of th* seals attended to and to keep thei* clothes in order--of course, there WM* other reasons. It very often happened that good catchers on the East coast bad two wlTM. Cases of more than two wUee were not known. The reason giTen for more than one wife was that one; wife oould not prepare the skins of the seals caught, and also that two women had to be used to pull th« boat. Sometimes ono wife, when sh» could not manage the work and th* house, asked her husband : to take another wife. Husband and wife diA not kiss, but saluted by pressing nose*. Parents never punished their children, and he never heard an Esquimau apeak angrily to his children. In spite of shis the youngsters behaved very well. A mother suckled her child two. years. Fie had seen a strapping little fellow eating bread, standing by his .mother's ap and taking fluid from the maternal fount. Young girls very often got small knives and learned Jltow j» pre-. pare skins. This was very important to the young women, as they had to manage the cutting of the skin*. The young boys were also taught to catch leals. There were, .of course, weak jhildren, deformed ones, and tho*« who lost their mothers. These we»eu»u»Hj thrown outside of the house iw into that sea. This was, of course, »v«?ry goo* arrangement, but rathei eraelfnNn their joint of view. This practioeMira* in- lulged in in order to get as stroiig boy» and children as poasiblc. BospltaUty In Greenland was greater thaa anywhci* · else.--E-dinburgh ScoUmam. ;·':?; Go to Hoffman'* Wh«n »ott ueat Mid artlatic Photo* Uktn. i.lw»y« give* ··iKticttoB. ; ^f; fi*

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