The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on October 1, 1890 · Page 3
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 3

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 1, 1890
Page 3
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.-. the ftlllttig < Uettni 1lfo Divlnfe. alk «(»* life » ftisn, y imte feticealf a, bfe Divide th« hiethod plftnned, ' . ttf«elb9rf6 that tiowr here toil) ^rvSys lis of the eterhnl spheres, fendleniitlnyS. i»"DlTl«enogrei«9," In Arena fat Ot CHEEft. ft man to work about your ™kw looked up from his bopks tto tlrff questipfter, a stalwart . Bt IMtty yenfs of age, poor, but Shift JifipBWanee and respectful in !*£»wJI ,f T.E*... ». ' . said the judge, polite- Id one henr him. w)anK JroU, sit; 1 prefer to stand. I8a*B. , The door was open and 1 fldloWnlkin. 1 knocked several ,tnS door framet but yon didn't fcjl dime iti to aak if yotf need a ) 88 ( aiiJ sort of work about your If you do.aot I'll hot take up any M jrbdf time, as I see you're busy. do, sifj 1 need work -, . , , stranger in Pixley, are you thd judge, leaning back in ' *' i- ?tl»ed here years ago. '" artel" f'Todr^ _., "I would hkeyou to call me just John, i if joupliwe." 'Don^t yoti ktidWj my man," that with- lldiag' r j*(Sur fiame is npt a good rccom- fcridafioh, and is .very likely to-jnuke an know it. sir-, but if \0u'll only try Hbittk you'll (md that b'r fiiithful- ,ttd dteirt tb do everytbuig right will Up for the rest of my name " S6iiiethiiigabout,tlio hinu's bearing and appearance strongly impressed Judge •ker, inspiring ft desire to know more -'m, anrT.hfi'said. v"ell, I'll tell jou candidly that 1 like appearance nnd manner, but when a man refuses to give his name thpn-'s al- KWays something wrong." J* "There is something wrong, sir—I'll be "" honest with you -there is something wrong .with my name, but not with me—not now. ;tCould easily give jou a fnl«p name. Ain't the_fuct that I don't give m t> some Sign 6f honesty, and won't jou please look attha^_tt f recommendation, nr?" '"it is, ttn .jndicnlipn. cirtninh," re - sponded the judge: "Now il juat hap ,pens that I neeed,d man about my country place here; need one badly. Summer is upqn us, bringing a great deal pf work to be done about tbogiounds I have a man for the stable and borsei, i-o the new hand Would have ^o do tho rough worn^—mow;, • ! ing the lawn, raking, weeding, saw'iiig' wood, keeping the grounds in? good prder,,. running errands, and so on. /Would ''you.' be willing to dp that!" :« '_>...' ' ''Certainly, sir," John hoperully tespon- ed. "I'll be Pnly top glad if ypu'll try • "But you are un able-bodied >'c>:iti.i fellow, who could makh nt (some trade" much more than I 'could give you for the work mentioned, and if I mistake npt your up/?' pearanco, you have hud higher aims than this sort pf wprk." ;, "That is all true. I could make more at j^,, andl have havo had higher f aims, but y3u've : ' seen how misfortune W\ i steps in sometimes on our aims. But J--~ I'd be glad to do such work as you said f' for the summer, if you will only give me a ?V trial." V "What are your terms?"' 5rt "That isnpt impprtant, sir—" £' , '"Not important? AVhy, my intpi. if is . becoming olain tome, that ypu have some »';"_' object (®er than this work; some t • plan whicBfeuch u position is to subserve. •»-• Haven'typuV" ,•••••••' '•:•• ' •• "Not exactly plan 1 , but' 1 h.ive a rfiusbn ',_.' for coming to you that I'd rather not tell, if you please.' It's *tipt a wrong purpose, ' v , andl hppe ypu wpn't refuse me wprk on •its account. "It gives rise to nnfavprable suspicions, • though. An unusual number pf things are against ypu. You refuse to give your |" dame, ypu seek work plainly beneath your abilities, ;wages ure unimportant, and lastly, the work is npt ypur chief pbject. You must certainly be awa^e that these would be- goed grounds for turning you ^ away.' 1 "Ij,ain aware pf that, sir, and was afraid that when I came to you I.-would- appear in a bad lif>ht; but I concluded to be honest about it, anyhow. Try me. though, sir; you'll never regret it. I want the place sprcly; more than 1 dare . tell. I'm iii distress. I have nothing "il else to stiy. My uppearence is my only recommendation. If that won't dp 1 must go.". He looked pleadingly at the judge, whp rising, 'came from behind tho desk, and standing clpse to the applicant, said: "Well, Jphu, let me tell'you that ypur candor and evident truthfulness have im- .pressed me very strongly in j-oui- fnvor, tire smslfeit detail. , Skiles grinned expectantly at M* eft- thtfirfosmf 80 hS asked: . "Whfttishisftfttfie?'' "HscalWWtnself John." »'N6 BurhSBie, eh<>" "No— «*11 Hie truth is, he declined to gits it, ttd he'* beeii *6 Mftful that I have festiecte'd his reason-; for concealing M, whatever" the? fife." "Is ittwssible lOndoA't reiflembw him, J*W8?"V . "No, I don't, yet several times It'e thought there was something familiar about him, either in motion or looks, I can't tell which." "Woll, t've just got baefe from a trip to Europe — bean almost all over the old country— and the moment I set eyes on your new man I knew the felloWf if he bos disguised himself with whiskers. I'm not often deceived in people, I tell you." "I dare say not, bui I am if I 6ver 6n,w him before. 1 ' "Well, then, Judge, said Skilfes, with manifest pleasure, "yon sentenced him ten years ago to the penitentiary." Judge Parkfr looked closely at Skiles before replying or showing any feeling at the statement. The man wfts not a favorite" M the bar. He bora & ftpfatation (or pettiness, Ms cases .usually being trivial, most of them plainly tramped up by himself upon trifling disputes between parties, and he was given to volunteering services and bids for favor. "His name, Mr. Skiles?" "John Dorker," replied Skiles, effusively, You sentenced him ten yeats ago last March for burgltlry, which was proved beyond the slightest shadow of doubt. There wasn't a scintilla of evidence iu his favor. Why) the jury were out only about ten minutes. 'I was present during the ffial, and can truthfully say t it Wtts the plainest case of guilt In my legal experi' enc£. "You sent him tip for ten year*." "Are yOu certain ol this, Mr. Skiles?" the judge asked coldly, "it's a very serious thing? to brand a man as a convict. Be is doing wjll here. May jou not be mistaken?" / ' NOJ Indeed, I never Ltgec a faee." "It seems that 'I do. then. What is your pUrdOSe?" "Simply to « .rn you sir " "What good Will it do chnrge him i" These questions cut do 1 " 1 , winced a little a* he replied "Nondntall «ir. I didit t Mpect it to — except that inward eonwiousnoss of doing a service _ I thought you would not certainly wMi to have ft man sleeping in vour house whom jou sentenced yourself, and who server! his term in prison " "Well; now, Mr. SkiUv, to be. frank with yon, I doVt'believe 1*1- putting the foot on a man's i-.cck bccuime he was once a criminal. 'J here's no leason whv such a man'shbnldnVreforin and lead an Ifonest life. I've sent uian.v 11 mun to prison but have never had n good clmnia to do one u kindness t honestly hcliptu that manV a criminal would jiee to rectitudi if helped and John is orieof them." "We general!) try to get nil of a stumbling hone. Judge, said Skiles with nwe.ik laugh If jou doubt nlj -.tory,' onll the man in'ancl.faoe him with it jfaVAffffKit gTSBpea, ^ _ , * "frtfsi jfea, Jena? Give joi ft Mai f on bate fjfefcrt ttied, Mid I atfain gfWiSnc yot>, Joni DSfker, to Sffe *6BJ8 ift tfiy Sifif Vice, in tSy taont ^arntfst help, it) my bBS cffoft to place you on the fond to ptosper i tyi Odd WesS *onl" AM *h'on thS ^ntince.was served. John Dorker ivas an honest a-ad ttfefnl citixen. fHfi M AST ANB *HS fcriltto. ' &fc* tblrfe i***s. An eld tfttn dtobd by the wayside, . Where a R«m|>,of children flayed, • And littened A wfcila ta ths mn*fc Th«v ifm'fifcent 1hlfeh«>r tanW. He jwzea on their fair,' J-fmtllj Jat»»? , Bright symbol* oflova and truth, GlomnercheekS where dwelt 1hP torn Of the gardes of their youth. A deep add Polertlfl jlllehce,' A feeling of chlldlsli fear! , Sprang an In thoir timid fdncwj, As they law a «f ShWf fletff Then nji and ftlorn? trie hlgnWnjf They oped an hofofB the <vlnd, Bntone, ihe yonngo-t and fairest, Transited »ho remained behind. The old tnafi fnl«d hot nfi gently III ItlA trembling, feeble nrms, And smigM with Tils folt caresses, ., To tooth nil her wild alarms. Be stroked her flaxen treclefl, Ar.d tho child to him closer drew, And be kliined nn-njr the teitMrnpn From her Innocent oye» o( bine. "Fear not. my bright little angel," .tie slowly nnd softly i-ftld. "1 IOPO dear little children, t . For the fcakd of mine that Ate dead, Gone years ago Into henven With their mother up above, Come mile dnrllhtf tell me Who yon ore nnd whom yon 16»e." Then the tender .creature ncatlod Close to the old man's br*enet, Arid the tiny finger* llngpfetl Ill-Ills withered hnnd nt rest, "They call rtio Nnn," fche answered, Wild a knowing little rtoil, "And de best tings that I love Is i My fader, muduer nnd Dod.", :' • Shii crept nwny In the.iutillsht' i ' , And Wt him with thought nlono, Sot Jaw the utile laca (lili-keit, '.•• Nor heard iho bitter monn: , "Oh that life uttd Its.woei) wore ended, Tlmi tliln iwiry path it-era trod Till ni.V darlings cry dlitln heavoil, We're with father and mother nnd Clod/'; • yon if 1 dbv and Skiles PttACTICAI, ItECIl'fiS. • This is exactly what Judge Parker did npt. wish to do. He believed tlie story, but he did "not want to give Skiles the Satisfaction of seeiner John's disgrace laifl bare. A sincere sorrow 'for Uiui-nroKp, and •be'said; ' i •' f \ .' ' . "No, Mr. Skilos, I'll not confrpnt him with it now. 1 ' The pettifogger thereupon bowed .himself out somewnixt crestfallen.' 'us he had confidently expected to win the Judgn's influence in an appointment ho aspired to,, and to have .«epn the criminal ignomih- iously dismissed. Looking after him Judge Parker mused: "1 do wonder why some people love so much more, to find evil than good in a person. A. noble character is 'to them as a ^yllitewashed fence against which they de- lifjbt to throw mud. I hcle to tell John of this but 1 suppose it must be dona." John promptly obeyed the suojnions, entering respectfully and -enquiringly. /A shade of distrust upon the judge's - face made him uneasy, but he calnily and with manly dignity awaited the couiinnncation. ''Sit down John," the judge began, kindly; "itinny bcalong interview." He complied, and liegan nervously re- vulving'his straw hat by shifting his fingers aloiijr the edge of the briui; but he lobkfid firmly at his employer, '~ "John—your, surname Dorker." ;i A slight pullor swept 'overi'the honest face as he replied: '.'. k ' .".'••. '•'''; • "Jt is sir. You have remembered me at last." ''':-..- •' •<:•• ; "You expected me to?" : ' -'•" - ••' ; ' "l^did: yes, sin" "No, I didn't recognize you, John," said the judge, with a note of disappointment in hia voice, "but a lawyer nt the bar tol-l in ? -''i i you were,'' "AiA-.i.vs" .-juicone to (jive a fellow a kiik. no iimtti'r how hard he's trying-to get Boil two quarts of cider down One-half, core, pare nnd quarter sweet apple? enough to fill up 'tho syrup; boij all down to a thick, smooth ..nasU, , stirring frequently. It will take a long' while to»prepare this Mince'. '--.''•'' • ,,'qnBAM ITE. Four tahlespoonfuls of rich cream, ono .tablespoonful of flour, one cupful of si%ar, one cupful' of cold -water, yolks of two etfirs, flavor with lemon, lino a pie plate with pastry, pour in the mixture and bake at once: .make; a,nieringue of the whites Of .the eg«s, spread smoothly on the t'c ~ and browji. delicately i' '•'..•:•••' :•••:• ••:• MCONOMICAT, CAKK, Two oggs well beaten, one cupful sugar, one cupful, of sifted flour, one .an orto-hiilf ' teaspoOnfuls ;of babng powder mix all. together runtil very smooth, an add, last thing,-.ihnl£ a ..cupful, of boilin $EMft olftilte t t qli'art is f r r tKftt& 86* *ill Jleldtt gfeatef inooiss by dtofotiig te? calf be- t*eefl S^ptembW ted NoWmbef 6f in th6 fall nionthi, fespecittlly il she is tttfnftd oaf to ffrnsfl ift the Spring. The &?8at (esd stitnuldtfes ftne»th6flo#6f rhllfi wd prolonBTS the milking seajion. 'Calves, he snid, could be grown on filtimmed inilk with a HttTfl bran of grain ftfW they were two weeks old; but a diflsenter remai-k^d that & flnt ribbed animal betrayed its aeanty eatly feediftg. A calf that is fall' frdtjti warrn nSwmilk *ill hate d to- tundity of I6f m thai the other nftteif £0%- sesses. t BOOtfitt *O TttJfil Sl'O*. [THE i A' S ^**~ V-^ fs tr. " STOttY, la S-tfStfflgffiifitfsi* As tot Aitfaifon, ha iSisae thte i?Wi?e*blal jtenwrk! "On6 aoes not gtftthe hoadaoK& fthon one 3riftks tt t.hti ACrdelJoVel?l»y«d«nft&ood Titan Who <« S6# ft t(i)1«ft« ^csid«ftb trdbtCnn tlft. • 1 heard & story the other day about the' former assistant rector of'one of th6 Iat|f< est Episcopal ohufehes in the fcityt The rtah in question is now thS president of £ college so f of away tbathe cannot mjnd if I felale th'e incident. Hft was a jolly good fellow when he lived in a boarding house here and in his off hours was, accustomed to join in with the other 1 good fellows of the house at 6. friendly game ot whist or a smoke. One evening, when ne was out ol service) two of the Wrtgs of the establishment remetnbef-pd that it was his inrariablu habit Ubori returning home to doff bis roundabout vest and cTerioaljjoat, put oh an old s^okinff jacket and eridase his feet ;h a pair of morocco slippers, Which later tlways occupied the sanje position on his jed ronrn floor preparatory to his coming, Accordingly they firmly nailed these' slip- p>rs fo HIP fljorand awaited results ih tna rtext room.' Presently the domlne rettirnpd. They leard him moving about) .they heard the thud of his shoes as they were taken .off md thrown down, and then all was silence. They peeped cnutipusly in and they beheld the yquttg clergyman standing in his Uppers, his face whitens a sheet and a ook of horror upon it, his eyes staring (might nhead. The sight was too much nr^hem, bill they managed to suppress lieir laughter and ask in a tone of amaze- neht wbut the matter was. "Matter!" • gaspod, "(here is Matter enough, boys, •iu pnrulyzed aid can't move hand or oot.' For niwey's sake, help mel" The man did actually, such is the force f imnginotion, believe he 'Wna paralysed or a moment or two, but ho finally art em up in a inanHer appropriate to his ailing by buying cigars for the criwd. li XM1V M!fWt,Ayn JPAIt»r I'JIOH- ^ , *hkd lost nothtngr eitncf of the brief diUogHie 6r the movements ftceompanyteg It. "tto allows hlteseU to be bought." It wflfl too inueli tot him. He was about lo spealt, to deTiofmce.tlie fufiMves. before ; tne CoSsftcltS oHho Sstwg. fie"*aB hnbuf, tofeprottchthe'Esflouls Wth ifls renalltv and ihake n sceho. H6 persuftdod hfrnsolf without further hbsltatlon that thcl-b oxlgtod In him two things, morally independent of dnch other— the functionary 'and the man. Ilthe'man hoclc6nteiot«l'tt debt of tn-atl- tudeV m Was frffite ftty lt#hflnlma Mov?ua thoiifeht best; tho ftmdtiotitry ,tvas obliged to- dteohftfge. obligations much more, contracted, mubh more rigorous. ' ' Y ' Despite the appearances against you. try you for a month, but you niust nnt complain if you are denied certain privileges that would be accorded to a niiiii who has proven himself trustworthy, or if your actions are more closely-watched." ,"i!veseen those consequence?, sir. and it's all right. They are not lobe exprcted under the ciri'uin-tiiiiccs.njid I won't complain. Do a» j r u plean! with me till you feel that I can i« trusted. Show me the work at pnce, sir, if you can. I couldn't find words to thunk jou, sir, even if jou had time to hoar them. Jly work musl w__you how grateful I am." Donning "broad-briuniied ntniw liat, Judge Parker conductnd the new man out over his spacipus estate, indicating what work would be 1 ' expected of him, and set him to do some weeding at » spot .in sight of his study windows. He then returned to hia papers and books, : but as the tifletuoon wore on, he castjfrequent glances at John, It XU.H plum that he imcl become interested in the man whose history bad been so candidly and honestly withheld. He could nofiathom the mystery with which the applicant chose to e'HvelopoMmself, but he trusted that his purpose were honorable, though he was somewhat suspicious. .Judge Parker was u Jart'fi-hearted man widely known and beloved for his geniality, benevolvence and uniform justice. The humblest citizen, if worthy, might apply to hini for help, certain of a patient [response and hearing. Krmwing that his • liberality hnd drawn to Jiim iu(iny un|worthy applicant, .lie now suspected (hat John (had KOIUM design upon ;hia phihui- and accoi-ilinylyRelieved he need- "Yes, it fi'cms so. Now, John, he says 1 sentenced you ten years agp to the penitentiary. Is it true?" ''It i<, -sir," Wai the humble reply. "And you served'your full term of dye years?" ' ' : . ; "Lack in it Ihe timo of cpuimutatibiv/I did." "Whal lime you done since your re- "Nothiiiff'lmt.try.' sir; shifting about' from ['Inert to place. I've tried hard, desperate hiinl, to lead u true, honest life, but it's un-hill work. There's a weight pu a wilier, stir'quickly',and liake at-once This is excel)i;nt"for' jolly roll if bakctl o •a vnry slmllow tin and rolled at'once. '; "' """• . yOMA^o'sAUOK.' "'' ' ' Put a .qiuntity of .tomntoes into u earthen jar nnd bake in a'slow bveii unt; soft; rub through Ii very fine sieve an weigh the pulp; to each pound of this adi one ounce each of salt and white pepper half: an ounce of minced onion, one o garlic, if liked, and a quart of gdbd vine gar j boil until thick as cream; cool, pu •into wide mouthed bottles, seal nnd keei in a cool place. , , ' IIEEF TEA. One half pound of gravy beef, and twi gills of water. Cut the beef very small put it into a ; jur. sprinkle a very littl.Q.iiiii over it IP draw out the juice ,ot the' men quickly, add tho witter, cover'tho jurwitl paper twisted close over it; let it ntaiidjor half an heur;, place tho jar iu a pan o bpiling wateit keep it boiling for half an hour and joti will have good, nutritiout beef tea, easily digested by an invalid. -through the window >ni(f industripusly, with uiid cure lhat cut the ^snurp edges fi-um his suspicion. And so ho worked throughout the trial uonth. faithful uud pains-taking in- irest were ntumpud upon ea,ch detail of i work, many persons commenting to the "jupoii Iho improved appearence of the \ unubuully quiet and un. ». > He seldom volunteered reutarkB sirtn^j-iuik iiiKtructions cpiicern- wu his work; lie never presented himself unbidden. Judga Parker's several efforts to ehcil some account pf bin life tailed; ho was respectfully cauu'id in answering that he did not wish to tell wiy- thing about 'liimjelf, saying that lie entirely rested lu» hopes of continued employment uppn |iis work. When Ihe month ended he was re-engaged, and still he maintained the name scjupuloui) care in evury piece of work, however trivial. He was not a "new breoni,', He never left the place unless sent i)pp|i wrstids, ann/ retiring early IP h»s ro9uij'^e?it;hlf oyeniugs iu quite uur- suits. . :' .' 'Ihe judge's, interest iu him grew into foodness. H? l;ked to jwjk to him, M d found tap well posted and shrewd in (be wnys Q f th« w6rk\ t and evcu ready "to cop- r?* 6 SS r "ubjects exuipt on his past life. That was » sealed book. 1 jj,o lunjiiier wore uneventfully away uu- •'-^grjemorn.inij late in August, a visitor iftHdy. U was Joshua ... . j one of the bars in the [U^QYgr. wuicli Judgo Paj-jier " *"" ' " ' ' an itnuprt- it s u f man like mt, sir. The opening"peniten tinry door is at the very foot of u hill, and when a ppor fellow cpines out, and tries to walk up, there's always some pne who is glad to push him down again." "Were you guilty of the burglary 'f "I wits, sir. It wns my first crime. The gain locked tempting, nnd I fell. 1 needed money; hut tha' is no HXCIISP; I deserved punishment. 7'bosuawful j-«,n-.<. sir, tpwe me time fur reflection, and 1 determined when I got out, with God's holp, to pick myself up. It's been hard, cruelly, fearfully hard. I'm an honest man .in my hearl, sir, if the world won't acknowledge it." "But why didn't you tell inn this when ypu cama? It would havo been better." "I suppose it would,sir. But 1 wu» top weak. 1 needed work so badly, and if you hud turned me away, then, why—" "What, JohnV" "Never mind, if you please, tu'rj yon didn't turn me off. "Very well, John, I'll iiotask. But you said you had a special purppse in eomiiig tome. Can you tell mo that?" John Dorker crogo, laid hia hat upon the chair, and facing the judge,,j|jid impressively: .. ." /§? . •: , . "Dp you remember, sir, whutf:ypu said when you sentenced ine?" "Np, I do not." "Well, sir, your words biirrlt themselves' into my heart as if they'd been spark 3 1 used to fancy 1 saw Iheiii written in fiery letters at night uppn the'black wall of'i'ny' cell. You spoke feelingly, sir, like you pitied me, and that's what rnii'do them tako such a h'jld on me. They were: "Young man, you have set your fpot on u dungerpiib path. The way of crime never leads upwaitl, alwiiys down, down to ll»j unknown depths. The cure sunlight of Heaven neversmiles upon it. it is crowded wilh wrecks of noble liven. When you tread it ypu leave mother, true friends, light, peace, heaven ami God behind you. You are going to prison, in the quiet years you tliall spend (here, look over this life of'ypurs, und think if ypu can afford to | path. Gome put a popr man. You will be young, with much pf your life bofpre you; many years (p be useful und good in, and IP retrieve this fal:o step. Let me say from my- heart, young mim, don't blight your life." Ho dashed tlio tears fro;» his eyes, und proceeded: "My melliej- s«t 'weeuiug behind me, sir, us 1 stpod ut the rail, 1 wus her only support. Opd tilpiio knew how slip was to live during thpsc yeurs. Your words were knife-thrusts, sir. i did have to leave her, friends, peace, linuvon uud tbe pod she had so earnestly taught me ; to pniy to. And / did reflect, sir, in th me quiet years, and 1 cuiuu put a pura man. Clod KUPWS how I've tried »iot IP lot that false step blight my life. JJut wherever I weut some one spread the' truth—'Kmployiiig that man, that John Dorker, why',"lie's a convict.' " "I became desperate; a temptation stared me in the face, I felt myself weakening. Starvation, uloaw, deapuir. a broken hearted inotiier wprs ubout me, w^tveretl, sir, wh»n,,» thought •Surely, surely, Ihe juxlgo ' would be'i) we; «e ' And I cmne. _. Too tuueh depeuden One and one-half ppunds flour, oiu!-hal: pound sugar, one-fourth pound butter, two ogj?s, two ppopnfuls baking-powder milk uud lemon* • .Butter and sugar, bea to a cream, add fipur and milk alternately till all are in; beat up tlie eggs very ligh'tlj' grate the rind of the leuipn iutp the flour, and add the juice: then put in baking ppwder and mix well, roll put to a quarter pf an inch thick, divide intp small rpunds, cutting center out of each to form rings Pry in hot fat a light brown. The quantities given will make eighty-five crullers .TAI.IAN HTKW. One tabli'jjpopiiful of l/iitler and the same quantity of ricii L-rciun lii-ated together in a frying pan, add one onion chopped very-fine, a pinch of cayenne, peel and elieo three or four l.frg,?tomatoes, salt unJ pepper them and cook them in the sauce in the pap. Remove tlwiu to warm platter, add another teaspoonftil of butter to the gravy in thf« spicier and fry an pgg for euch person (o be served. USD cure not to break the yolks; place them PD top pf the tenuitpes. Ppur into the spider one cupful of-water, half a cupful pf milk, and stir in pne cupful of macaroni, previeusly cooked in 'salted water, copk ivbput 15 minutes indpour round'llii, 1 nJs.'e< pf the dish or tho platter; do not p,;iir uiiyof the i gravy on tpp of the, eggs am! i-nrve the stow hpt. Lambs in large flocks shpuld be weaned when they, are four or five months old and placed on good, succulent pasture. There is nothing better than aftubblo field if there is gpod growth of young clover on it. Fee:! a little grain n? the'-feed begins to I get shert, but n trifle at first.' All sheep j should become accustomed to dry f.t)d by ! degrees, that in, brpugi'.'! in nights to feed I and turned put to graze during the day. I It is better to use mixed grains in feeding sheen than to give them ujl of one kino, and in coarsp feed gHe as great a variety as possible. . Poultry keeping on u large scale is seldom underbuknn uppn common business principles. The persons whp mpstly gp into the business are all enthusiasts'Svith- but'experience, and who, likptha ancient mtlkniaiil, count their chickens bofpre they are huti-hod, and figure up-thoir profits before they pwn a hen, and their failurCb becpmo t]i« standard by which the tiusiueps is judged.. .That several cpnsid- ablo towns ura.'suppprfed by the ppultry business in which ;n«ny-persons rear hun- 'dreds pf thpusands of chickens,.eac|i, with profit enough for a cpmfoi'tablosubsist/-, ence, shpuld go tp show that it is not the •jiusinegs'.'it^elf which is in fault, but the incompelency'.of thpse whp undertake it witliput knowledge and skill, ^liMi. i« tp IIB charged with failure. No' (Joubt there ur^tjjijiqrtunUiris.for nnterpriso for luany pcrJo^ Van the w'io will go iiito it bn'busiries^ princtploi; and the young people on farms whoVare jinx.ious ip I'D spHiothing for thouiselves iiiiglit'be on-, cburaged to Took in that dii-fictipu fpr ail' pppprtuuity. 'Iho clmmclcristics oi' a uood ua-l'ul cow were thus particularly set forth by Secretary liatchefdor of Concord- .?"!. II., in his recent address before the Franklin and Huinpden .Harvest clubs ut« Kastliampton: "She should have a fine, long head; be lici Debt Which tlio Cltinv Owe to tho a.. . Country. ; " BiindAy Qlobo. The New Kngland farming problem is one to which attaches-a melancholy in lerest. The unpleasant truth is now generally acknowledged that the. agricultural industry in this section is npt what ii used to be, and tho num who by tillugo of the ••. soil . can make his ucrfes bring him out even with tho world at tbe end of each year, is regardad us thu fortunate exception to a most, discouraging rule. ' ., ' , , . To explain and account for thii state of things, a number: of reason* have been given. The tariff in one. Unequal com- potitipn with tho great and fertile west is another. There is fores in these. Undoubtedly the tariff has borne heavily upon tho farmer and an even worse one is threatened. ' ,. Without question the magnitude pf agriculture operations in the-west, and the cheapness wilh which its products can be delivered in eastern markets have made his struggle harder. There is, however, spinething else. It may be the result pf cases already mentioned, but without inquiring toe closely into its origin it ia worth loeking at directly in the face. Thercsjias b?en ft disturbance ef the pld equijtoriuin between the country and the city. From tho country the city must derive all that make?urbin life possible—SSa fpod, its clpthes, its hprse?, the materials for its elegant buildings, and finally and not least, to a considerable extent, its men. The country towns are the'sources of sup ply from which healthful blood is being constantly diverted into tha great professional, busines*. educational and philan- thropio'iirtoriei abeady established in tbn cities. The youth iu the country, catching glimpses and echoes of the metropolis, tires of tho prosain' r epOfie of his hpuie environment, and ends by preferring to drive a herdicpr a horse car rather (%n a plpw or a hay wagpn " Consequentlj ">rm abpr, both indoors and out, has becoiiiO scarce, poorer in quality and higher in price, while farm products bring less than iprmerly, and taxes'tend to loftier altitudes. Thus we are led to expect what the official figures pf the census confirm, that while the 'cities of Now England show latisfactpry growth in wealth and popula- ion, many pf the cpunlry towns exhibit a sad falling pff in theso respects. Tho cities may think they have,,rpascn to. feel complacent about this, but if so they are 'n error. If the benefits seem to b,> all on Jieir side IIPW, arc'tclionmurt inevitably jpme frpm which they will suffer. There 8 at present a fulsa adjustment of general ipcial nnd ccoiipiuic conditions. There is pp much venous and npt enpugh arterial ilppd flowing through the general system, ind the result will be ultimate stagnation. iVhat is the remedy 'I It may bo that more than pne will be required to effect a radical cure. But one hing is evident. Since the cities havo •xtracled sp much from the cpuntry a relaxation has beupine necessary. Some pf he superabundance of surplus capital mist go back to renew and redeem the vprusoul. I n every city there are millions pfdpl- ars, unused in business that find their my into tho most uncertain and frequent- y abused spoculatipns, simply because iromising legitimate opportunities pf in- estment are npt open. Why caniiptsomo f this surplus bo diverted to the wasting and? It can bo purchased at fabulpusly PW liguersyaiid thus the great bulk ef ex- enduuits cnn be put into improvements, 'here is nothing iiffprds a more pleasur- ble, or, in the end more profitable return or.inonoy judiciously spant than aifricul- uro. The caiiitulist or the syndicate Vfill nd un inventipn open almost •• anywh -»j nd a welcpme ready. i . The farmers will be glad to co-opoi nd join their labor and experience toty > apital that may be offered to emt /y IPUl. • ... - ;•..: i. The acres arc not rebellious -but worn nd tired like the dragged out. hus- imdman -a^ul liis drudging companion,|0|;. cult,i.yji^d,,ferti|iised 1 given anetyi •tliat.ii.r^t.'ion.ifl crops.',, , . Ye|rof Snd Nadege saw tttita. the sldn of his foc£ that, at last, he was going io denotinco them. But the Esaonlo had just caught an Idea, ft brilliant Idea, he thoiifrht; and lie cried. vlM'lottaly, interrupting tho chlof Of po-' Hem "Allow me I I hare thought, Mosslours, Of a way to arrange everything. * ' "What is it, feaouleJ" asked tfermao. "it U this: You can all depttrt 6n ydfif Journey and that to-morrow, after a ntfehtof rest and -warmth Itt this houio. IVo of my OdftsackK will aCdOmpahy yott and will assure me oh tholr return of the truth— which I no longer* doubt for that m"attof-i-0f tho story yolihavetoldmof" "1 very willingly accept your clftor," Yoaf- or hAstened to sity, though the now prospect presented by the rolny-itustet's proposl- tloh flllod him with torroi 1 ; but ha preferred Being escorted by two Cossacks over the road to NlJnl-KoUmsk to being delivered vtp by Yornlat). Me" danger was^loss inim9^ dlaib. . .'. , ' . ; ; "•'•'.: '.'" '". ' llio dhlof of prilldo, 'tot. his p.»rt, on httar-' Ing'ntinouhcod' the 'term's of tlio arrnnfeo^ liiolit decided Ujiiiii bj' tho I'JSnotilo, 'midden-; 1,V foltiwoakoii In hliii that iletormltmtion which, a iriomoiit before, lid waft about to thlco so resolutely, on scnttig Yegor and his companions apparently slipping from him, thanks to tho puruhiisdd cnmpliofty of tho relay master. Ho ixisnlvnd to ronmlti silmit, thinking that .ho would, porliaps, boforo. loiig, got tho hotter of Ills adversaries, and that, too, without having to no aught agaiust them. -, : - - ii . ... , - ... ; ; ... ''...'Yegor, whdwus observing him, noticed this 'change, anil said to tho Esnoule, In a toiio^of groat rallof,:. "Wolii McmsltiUivyou havo now nothing furthmi to do than to look after our teams.'! "Host easy," answered thdEsnouloj "you shall hnvo for ouch iof your nartas flftoen or eighteen of tho liost-dogB the district can. fut-ulsh'." • ' • ..; ' ,-• .-..•• axes bo vaniBlie' , ,w 'large and mil(|\ t inside cpvpred%ith yellow skin; the forequarters light, 'ihe body wedge-shaped, increasing in size to tho rear; the legs jlat^ with the bonos; ; tlip thigh thin, the bones of tho rump*o't' widely apirt; the back broad and straight, the ribs and bar- riilrpund and well sprung, the 'tail bug and line; the udder lurga and full, extending well behind, and tho large milk veins under tfto belly should be full and tprtu- ous. A fine honi, a 'deep yellow skin, and A general femiuiue -elegance of form are also good-indications. A well-shaped escutcheon pn the back pf the thighs aud uildcr wj!l do no harm, but ex^pprieuco firpve»;tnnt somu very excellent cows'luck this characteristic." He further remarked ttmt forty pounds of ensilage, with eight pounds of {lay, or twenty pounds of ilne* fcurley or out /odder or hi requisite hod '.An excel- tho production of cow would Ve lEour cotton-seed meal, two , . iruweal, and two pouncU of "Sr rye bran. " ' ' ' " 8,000 , ged us uever bcforefft* ren -wt.»,i f half wilderness, disflgrurjnt' our '^Y^IrpivW.''! siiccaeil rpfrashing f t f 'beiinty and . ey^ijsntos, of pronperity . Ihesa are no uidrp'ranfifuL suggestionH, Iwre uro not a few spqmoMUhlfiih'eob'of hoir'HUccessful application, bill thb InftVe-'" ont bus not as yet bseome general' louirfii to'/.'affuct the uriiiid result.- A eultliy New •York'g'fintTeiniiii, tiring of ic noble but expensive sport o f yu'obung, la purclmaed soveral farms in : southern erlishiro, doing good work in iirt- orting und brooding bloodod horsas. The ain old farm house, built after the coun- y models pf fiOyosA • ')he has truns- insii} intQ.|ii;nuU;>.'i ( iniuiorittl dig- ityjiid proportionn. In this enterprise j^o not only finds plouiiurublo und useful^ccupation, but has a pine'' to entertain hosts of congenial I'riendtfJ 'oy introducing them to nature under tile most fuvorublti conditionn. Hut instead of ono such instiuieo there should . Retired capital its or business men with surplus means would flnd life larger und sweeter by helping to develop, either directly or through responsible ttgents, the naturui rosowcos winch are presented in such prof union uud upon such vpry favor- iiblo fornis. The poor mun is waging a losing fight against hard conditions. It ia ubout time for the ewh nitiij to bripg up }«•* powerful reserves, and redeem tlie land upon which rich , and poor ,a)i|;o so universally depend. Another use for the phonograph in ww- tioued by the Ohristian Union. The New England Indiun tribes ure fust dying put, but the phonograph in t« preserve their luugu^go, The aiiuke dunce song of the J'twsutnaquoddies has been supg Into tho phonograph; HO has the Mohawk war»on« and tt consider^We numVer of 'old folk tales. A guriQ'ittowor bus boej." discovered ou the lsthin«5 oi Tehuttntopfie. Us caiaf ne- eulmntv i» the habit pf wwgivg its colors dur;uj:'Uie day. In. the niorulnf. it i; I P,K. m Kjf^ v L-nnf. . an* fh a JfflMRU dJAlTKIl XVI.—A. STIIATAOBM. . On tlio (lay ancceodltig tbls perilous ad- vontui-o, mlirlithuvo boon.soon in one Of tbilse yoUrtcs, styled fj'ourtos of; rotuge,; erector] ut intorvnlB upon tlio roads of Sl- bo'rlii-^Uio Czar's highway, this :tlme, i followed for'an entire "duy-^-ii joyous-cora- puny establislied iitiiund u huge, bright flro. 1 The smoke oscupod from tbe yotirto through an opening-In the centre of tbe conical root.' Out-of-doors, dogs were curled" up besldo two ntirfjis, well'mnhoddod in tlie• BIIOW to keep warm, their tails' folded on their muzzles as long us tho inuzxlo ot a wolf. Two H/irses tied to u post worn devouring a slim ration of fcodl r •• ; : • •• . . In ii kettle,'placed over the lire of tho yourto, tho food for thn dops was bolnij cooked. The rnorry-inukpr In. chief of tho compiiny \,"H M. Llillcur-.-tlKr M. Laf- lou'r. wns wlui, al'tiir buvliijr done'tho cooking. and laid tho cloth— nsiirativoly Bpouking—liad uruod ouch pel-son to purtici- pute in au'excellent repast placed ujmu u Hat stone Ho'fvln' a tiihlo uud of which a qunrtur of wild nmttpn, admirably rousted, formed thofirtiiclpul disb. The forcsoolng Parisian had provided with lilinself this abundant utid'suvory meat on quitting the ostrog. which hud come so ueur bolnff Om eml of thn fugitive's journey. Hu-je slices of smoked salmon hud already made their uppiuriinco before the mutton, and this salmon hiid but one dofort, that of prodiiolni; tremondous thirst. ..Of this defect tbn fujiitivos wore about to imiko use. The Kucs'-''—Yegor, Nudofjio, and Yorinuo — m'jLto-.l cm tlio frroiind had tho place, of lionor: thoiiK'Uinu tlio two. Cossacks, who had inngnlnVeut uppotitos, and, finally, M, Lul- lour, the little Polo und, modestly keeping somewhat bi tho background, tho faithful •Yakoutcs Tnkcl and Chort. Them wns no limit, that evi ni %. to tho liberality (if M. Luflour, who uncorked without regret u third bottle of brand}-, a prodi- g.ilityt'iiniwHod, for thut mutter, with Yegor Si'monolT. There must have boon powerful riw.toiw for tronting tlio two Cossaoks well to warrant milking such u largo In-each in tho supply of pro.isiims brought from /Cacli- iversk by Tokol. Did they wish to make friends of tlmnil—to dittueb thmn ill need from Yermttiil—to li.u-j.'.iin with thoml All that would sooin hux.n-dous, dlflluult, and even axtruinti'y PMI-!!IIIIS. . Yc;joi', uido.l by M. lj-ill<Mlr, wus working to uttulii a simploi 1 and stnvi- end—to Intoxicate the two Cns»:ii<lCH mid got rid of them by JS'.Ving them heliiiid. 1 "It bus liocii in my u duy, if wo oxcfi|it yiisltirduy at tho ostrofr," suid'M. Lullcur,. "since wo have had Hii'h a snlistunU il repast. Unfortunately, this saltctcl llsh has niiido mo precious thirsty—und tho others also!" And ho poured out a froah bumper for each of the two Cossacks, who smiled (food-humorodly, displaying their white tooth. They Snomod to protest by their uir ugalnst tho words of thoir gonnmuR nup- bouror. "Well," said M. iMtlam; "I see you like suited und smoked salmon." He udded, ud- dressing- ono of tlio : Coas.-mlrs: "What la your numo, uomrudol" "Nicolai," answered the man. • "And yours I" said ho to the otlior. "Minei Ardalion. 1 ' ; ' • "Woll, Nicolui and Ardulion, I have uu idou. It is thut ypu prefer vodki to salmon/ This was so tilucli in accordance with tha Cossucks' thoughts thut they burst out luujfhiiifc-. When their wutturul hi hi's hud somewhat ulmtud, Yoi'imi;, who hud growii uiiousy und hud cousud to uijt, spoke to tUg dunciiig-musUjr. ' ' ' ; : "Monsieur Luflour, you are Blving these men top much to diink!" Pbsorved he, "Ah! I know it very well)" answered the Parisian. "The rascals arc muiriiig u famous hole in pur supplies." " "Happily," Biild Yoijor, "wo arc not very (ur froin.our dostlriatiou." '.'"'';' .."Yprfufto pa^l jjuoh iSf.qgor; a sovOre Ippk whlcl) was iU.iu.o!it pu.4(yu)jout;tp: (jiving-Jilin tho lie, YoKor uudprS^ojl l.t il»u)j,'uuji (.urn- ^(ittway liis eyes.. i .- . ; : '.'I.teSyflyttbatyouaro eivlng th<>' m\ipj\ tp drliik," resumed tho uhlcf of police! "And really, Monslouiv-^rbUmaiioff," added ho, with Pwpha^;*' fc wh'on'*Bne' v Js iiliarjfod, with conducting ii well brpu|hMi)u;.j!o.un8 porftpy jtiUe Madomolsollo, oiio shopU] jjp ehrof uY, to > ^e^.Q frpin : hor' pobple wbos'e. "OUr'saiaifitelB^Bi IT-'lrave -iioithor tlie right nor ,tAo Ipiaure to bo ypjjy natilettl "Ho wishes to ^top us " Jfplloyr, 1 ' said ouo of tho Cossacks, pushing ' his 'companion's' ol bow. "At the very ruoraont wo are being regaled," said the ptUer.- "What ojij tho Pol- isu prlost be tliiuklug of I" "A doralnlouu of SaiHogitlu," murmured' M. Laliour In tha ear of the Cossack who liud ih'st apokon, • ' *'Bi(jcliu—biuohK,"Baid Nlcplui, pussluBhls hand over the obiof of police's back iis if curossing a sheep. "My friouds," said Yormao, "you are a little tpp froo, If you knew who I am, you would regret ypur wprds. J inlght iiause ypu a jrroat clou| of trouble,". "Won, who are you I" said tUo qossupjt, why styled hiuwolf Ardifllou. "Who (im I?" Hnsvyorud Yoruiao. And .wltuuut further hesitation, rpsolyo^ to r4 cull the Cossaokii to thplr- fluty u.t'miy prlco, ho added, Iu a tpuc of autHoi'Uy;. "I uw tlie chlof of police of Yakoutsk !"•'•' : "AUI that!» very • Bood U',oi'iod ArdallouJ (flvluB YpruuiP a rough tap 99 tbo shoulder. "Ho dpu't wlslj v», tp clrJulc |. Houvoug uuij eartb I" said tho otber Cussuck, "I am (v son of u grun If be himself has not already lol't bis reason at tho bottom of bis pup!" ' "I will wiilto you repent ef your iasq. loftcp 1" cried the oMof, of police. "Hohas wiokod voUkitu Uluil" observed Nicolai. "The dovll la »t nls shoulder 1" sola Ardul- iou. "Lot us speak no wow of Wru," wsuiueij .'(we v«« got af> (tood o«t plUiui I" ttw> M. lAflew Ant filled the ehio of p&Hoa-a eup. Ve*mae, f uWuiii at the role they wetts fcoldng htei play, Jmriad the Hqnoi- Into the Ms which *as warming and Smolrftig the i'mirt*, ttti'd a blue flafn6 shot np suddenly ttftGl it* ^ . / '•Sat bTO yo« fist se'6, s »aid Ko td the sol- dWfS, "that the^- wish to Make tott dmnk is felay; & triek upon jrnui" The Cossacks looked at each other. One to&afoiiea the nftpe of U« neck aftd the other hU back, "It ia true I "Vjrhy do sot thejr the*ft- sb»res drinkf asked ArdaUott oi bis eoil- tsdfe. • ' M. LaflStlr, Wh6 Kftd Jnsl {lottfe'd but vodki foHhe twd Yakoutes, ke^t In »aehre Isy him tihttt then to bo bf ought forward fit the pR>poi*tlm«, turfroi! them loose npon the Cossacks. The Utter then, ceasing tci" be suspicions', demanded more H^nof, Impa- patlerltly strildng their cups against the 'huge'liieh served as a table. Before so much noise, Nndege fled with Ladislas to the exti'omlty of th6 yonrtg. VormAc mddo ti last effort. "My friends," ssld he to the dossacto, "summon up nil yotlf remaining' dooln'ess ahd try to understand me," "The dominion]] .of Samogitln Is going to toach us tho catechism," said Ardallon. "He Is like the thirsty fly— ho way to get rid of flm,".addad Nicolai. . • "As true as I exist, your lives are, perhaps, at stake," resumed Yermao. But the two Cossacks Wore no longer In a condition to Understand him. They bo ; gan to titter all sorts 6f pleasantries. Finally, drunk with iiolso, excitement nnd liquor, they retlrea to Ho down In a corner 61 tho yourto. "Volt hove Carried your point! 1 * said the ohiaf of police, addressing Yegor. "Perhaps I" said the latter, in a low tono. : Ho Hoemod tn bo afraid of awakening -the two flMdlera. At a sign ho faiva M. Laflour, Nndot?o and Ltirtlslns, oai'h ot them noiselessly made sofno arranpoinonte to sleep; bttf. Yagor and M. Luflour slept with ono eye open. As to Yormao, a proy to strong ox- cltomont, ho walked bank and forth across the yourto. -..-.,'• At longth, being able to control himself no longer, h» wont bnmrds tho Cossucks to arSUse them,' but bnd pt thoni-^-Ai-dalloti— somewhat rpfrashotl by his short nap, open' od his eyes and shqplt his companion, to \vhiiln ho spoko in a whisiibr. ' ' Tnoy arose, and thochluf of police thought he might possibly mako them understand hiin.'-,. '.,' - : '" : ;• -. : ' • ' ••'-..- Ntcoiill Inado him a mystorious rtlgn,. as he wont with the tread of a wolf, followed by Ills uomptintoii, tho antraiico of tfip yourto: It was jm Invitation to accompany them; Yermao obeyed, despite tho terrible cold which reigned without. ; "Jti which narta do they koop tho supply of vodkt!" Nlcoliil usltod him. "Wo must huve another little drink while the rest sloop." ' " ' : "But you havo already drunk too much .'" ci'iud tho chief or police. ''Tuko care us to ' what you arc about to do i You will, bring ruin down upon your heads 1" . . "You nro bcigitiuinK again I Wo will flnd H well enough without you," said iNleolui, shrugging ills shoulders. , Mounwhilo. thn otlior Coasaclt was sottrch- ing In ono of tho nartas. Ho was In luck, and spocdll.v found the object of their desires— a huge bottle of liquor. Ho sol/.cd it, uttorliiff ii cry of joy, mid returned to tho yourU) with liis companion. Yorinuo walked behind them, determined to try once more. ; • - " "Listen," snid ho; "you havo committed a robbery!" "Not so loiid!"s»id Ardalion; "you will awfiken them I" "Bullet the robbery gel" resumed Yor- muc. "If you will hoed mo, you will not drink further, und will not put yourselves in such u stuto us to unfit you for tho por- foruiauvo of your duty, your service." i "I believe ho is going \»> begin to teach us over again 1" observed Nicolai. And adroitly uncorking the bottle, ho lifted its hook to his mouth nnd greedily Uiolc Hoyorul's wallows. "It is my turn 1" cried the comrade, snatoh- lug tlio bottle from him without ceremony. "Don't guzzle all (if it!" exclaimed Nicolai, us Ardullon drunk without taking breath. "Hero — tukoitl I make you a present of the rest!" said tho latter; giving vent to a deep sigh. And, with un uncortuin stop, he wont towards the spot where, u few inomonu bo- fore, ho had been lying. Yormao strove to seize the bottle which tho other Cossack, doubtless, was about to empty. "Do you want a drink:" stuttered tho latter, offering it to him. "No; Ido not want a drink, wretch 1" said Ycrinuc. "I want to save you from ruin— for all this will turn out ill for you 1" "If you don't want a drink, let mo be!" said Nicolai. Ho sat down on tho gi'dund, braced tho bo(.t!i! between his knees, and stretched out his hand to take a wooden uup from tlio Jingo Httmo. Wlion ho hud grasped it with unsteady llngciii, (in tilled nnd emptied it Moverul times, tlio while staring at Yor- inuc with un air of (luliuncu, liut with wild looks. Yegor and M. Lalleur silently followed this scene with eager eyes. On turning, Yorniuu saw thorn, "Woll," snid lie to Yegor, "you huve com- plotoly Huocoodad." "Not yet," suid the latter. At tills moment, the Cossuck let his head fall on one side and rolled over upon tho floor of the yourto. Both ho and his com- rado wore dead drunk. Tliun Yegor aroused the two- Yukoutos, und dlrci!tud them to got the teums in readiness. "Muster," snid Tokol, "you sliallbo obeyed." A moment later, tho barking of tho dogs muioiinced that Yegor's oi-dci' was being ox- ocutod. ' ' Yogor und M, LiUlour convci-sod rapidly in wills pora ; tho result of thoir conference wrs the decision that they musf. take the rhlof of police with tliein. To leave him behind seemed a« yut too dungoiMiis. Yermao coinpruhonde.l thut they were talking ubout him and slid, simply: ' "What are you going to do with mo, Mun- Biour Somouoit! I oun cull you by yoqi 1 uuinu now," " • ; "You can readily understand," r.m ..... "vl Yegor, ''that wo uro not going to iibundon you.ln this placo." "But you cpunt on ubciidcning those soldiers hero; dp you not)" ''Corfftlnly; they: have horses. But what Coijlit you do'Ou foiitl Bosldei), your society !a eitjll moijt'ttprepablo to us,-au<l we should ho'Voyy spl'vy to bfl deprived of 'It.' 1 .": J'l undpre'tan'ij," paid Yermiui, who bitter- m f JJft. fc t. fefcdd, 0., ttyl! if&lrtfly s\at tue Iu your pro»ortce(" "Groitt hoa to "pow% \if<i «»liuyg ponw r I. »m'altogether loiisod frpm/)very;.pb^grttion tbyou,'.'.: • "Ileloasod |'| exclaimed M.'L.tiUpuu.1.. t'Biit jtlm.Vouv wli|» the collar, iyroU'h I .Hi>vp>.you |w((iifl.UB tlio hour) Butwburo would you; have' 'lifloji,!! nsk of you I—whom would you have boon tjiirf we'lifl-jVescuod you! You bo- loug to us from the solo' pf-yotir foot to tho (irowi ol your head—ull tliut the ittj.riftight have devoured. Submit to bo led—and witi docility, jny dear follow." • -.'..•) -.!.,.•.. OIIAl'THU XVII.'-Tim CIUMAN. Tl'o right bank ot tho Koliinu rises almost perpendicularly everywhere; in corlulii' places tho recto pf solilst veined with rod clay oven slope over tho atroum. But, ut tho spot wbevo the Oniolou flows into tho IColiuiu, tlio right hunk suddenly becomes level. It is occupied by tlio settlement pf SSullvlnu, in which with Cossacks und Itus- slans (tho descendants of exiles, or Cossacks from tho ostrog of Aimdlrak driven buck by tho Tohouktohts) arc ininglod, living in porfoot harmony, yitkoutcs and Youkug- hlris, , ' ''••; • Upon tho Kolimw flouted mists from the Ai-e'tiu QceWu, \yhiohwusthou being solid!- Die action of thi> cold. U'hi'ao uiista' tuiO already moderated tho toinportiture u trine,' whou tho "warm wind" begun t'p WPW, bringing with tt uipro than thirty dogroosi>I heat. Lot us poucU'Ato iuto ouo of those lulls built of tho flouting wood deposited upon tlip bunks of tha periodical 'muting inumlu- tloiiH. ite walls wove composed of bouuis }ilili!od uuti ubovu uuotliov, tho lutwstli'ps belug Jlllud with moss uud moistened potter's day. It was surrounded, by u bloplug b«uk pl earth to protcut it ugauuia thu cold, It« rppf wtis covw'ml wtyh omh vvoll bwitou down. TUo Interior wus divided iuto aovorai amwll jipurtiupiits by u Say low pm'Mtlons. (n tho WuUi upurt'fliiut, it Coj'uw yv«a uu- the U'huuVuV, ft 1 Ulwl pjf Yttkouto. f pvuioa |tf vvUUW sftttnfr-rtfoffl, Worked fttid took their iridals there. ftpaftings of A i out sqnaris mi ibo Mti6 ftf thb hut (closed in su -nmer -frith ed «Wn) »4r8«o'wffil<!a-Witliplatca«,}!(*frd* five t6 MX laches thick, which ailowea sien- fft? threads of light to mako their vnxjt taw the interior. TTpd& (me 6f the wtda benc.iea f nitonea tc Sie partition *as lyittg a sielc yean* girl. ABout heif -were two ftfttito -women, and t<vc womfito of Russian origin, ono of -whpni iva» fccompanied by her husband. tfhe women of Russia* origin differed fro* the Yftkotttes in having regnlat fea lofis aftd TigoWrtfa'denstttdflonsi they we« taller atfd had fiftir 6f a golden hoe, one of them being ffvea pretty. Thoy also differei from ihe natives fn their costamei. Whll* the dftfk Yftkftlites, with drooping eyes wew'clad 14 gftrniBlJts of softened retndeei skin, the hair on tfie inside and the leathei dyed rbd with the bark of the alder trte, th« Russian ladies wore cotton garments. At coquetry Is ftHvays present in women, th« reindeer garments of^tho Yakontes wert trlrtimad on tho slcevns Wth fine strips o* lieater 'of Hrer dtter skin, The native women also Wore pantaloon! 6f reindeer hidfi and, over all, a sort of tunh or knmley of untannod reindeer skin t« Which the smoke had communicated a yellowish tings. The two Russian ladies, who as Well as the Russian, wer.e present as vis itors, had chintz tunics With fur about th« shoulders, Their heads were covered Witt pointed fur caps which descended upon theti cheeks. Tho, Russian Was wrapped, abore hi* leather breeches, in a large pelisse, and Wore enormous boots over deer skin socks a huge knife b.Ung from his belt, beside i pewter pipe with a very short stein and t bark box, containing a tinder steel anc native tobacco made of the leaf of the tim- ynho, mixed with larch wood, reduced tf powder. A keltic placed over tho fire contained fish for tho dogs. , • . • Upon the table was sot choice food, as i) for a foto; a superb piece of reindeer moat, smoked reindeer toiigiios, frozen flsh, strbUgnnina, youkouln'and tchlr (the tchl? Is a very fat and highly esteemed flsh, th« flesh of which is preserved by drying it and lounfllng it together with .a little suet) There Were nlso custards garnished witb rod cavlnr, and little pates made of the flout of the makarchn root and filled with minced fish entrails. A box hold an ample supplj of tou/ ;.!.- :. . • : . . ; • . • Tho hut belonged td one of tho most im- portent nntivcs.'a descendant of the ancient (tlilofil, . who had, notwithstanding, lost « portion of his authority 'over his tribe. Motok hnd not yet rotnracd with hii slodgcs loiidod with tho spoils of tho summer chnsbi No ono equalled him in pursuing tho reindeer over tho groat lakes and in slaughtering them in tho water, where they believed they had found a refuge. The 'soiiaon botoro lust he had killed a hundrdd of thorn. His return wns oxpoctod at the time of tho passing of the herring. Schools of thoso flsli hnd usuondad tho Ifollmd, and the dwollpra upon its bunks hod taken moro than n thousand of thorn at each haul of the net-, nevcithnloss, Motnk was not yot in the bosom of his family. Tho sick young girl wore, over other garments of a more simple nature, a mantle at cotton tissue of variegated pattern, furnished with a capo from which hung mat-toys' tails. Her black hair was arranged in long twists, and was kept back from her forohoad by a bund. ' Sho frequently suffered from a strange nervous malady, to which all tho inhabitants of the north of Siberia are more or less subject— tlio ralryak. Now, sho'wus a prey to violont convulsions, "If bor futhor wore only l-.oro I" said tho eldest of tho Yiikouto women to tho visitors. Sho was tho young invalid's mother. "What Is your urlvice in regard to the child, Anastaci Ivanitchl" "Huve patience!" said tho Russian, seating hlmsolf. "You* daughter is certainly undor the malign influence of Agrafena of IDJlgunskl" The sorcoroas, Agrippino (Ogropono), the remembrance of whom yet torments and troubles all Siberia, lived in a past century. Woo to him who had not for her ull the consideration sho oxactpdl Transforming herself into a black crow, aho ^pursued him while hunting and traveling, raising agalnat him violent wind storms, causing his bag- giige to fall into tho water and oven going so fov as to mako him loae* his reason. At eighty years of ago, tho oyes of the sorceress wore still as bright as tho morning star, und her voice had that clear sound which ica sends forth when struck, Another fit seized upon tho young girl when sho heard tho name of the sorceress of Djlpausk uttered. , At that moment, thoso words were pronounced in a voiy loud tono outside of the hut: "Have you n kettle of tea?" "What answer is to bo returned!" asked Anustaci of tho invalid's mother. "Ask how many thorn-are," said she. "How ninny arc you (" doi landed tho Russian. " • Howls of dogs prevented the response from belnjf huiml. "How many I" repeated tho Russian. "Seven." "Open I" commanded tho old Yakouto woman. AnastacI opened tlio door. Yegor and Yonnnc uppoarod. Upon theh skin garments was more than an inch of ice. Naclogo followed them into tho hut, supported by M. Lnfleur. Tokol carried little Ladislus, who was so benumbed by the cold that ho lay as if paralyzed. Chort stood upon the threshold and received from each the over garment removed on entering. Yegor advanced a few stops; then, perceiving tho young Yakouto girl towards whom all the Inhabitants of the hut had hurried, ho pointed her out to the Parisian with bis finger. Tho latter approached the patient "Keep away from me I" cried she, drawing back. "You come from the cold I" "What is tho matter with hor1" asked M, Luflour, looking interrogatively at the mother. ; . "Oh I OgTPpono-Djlganskoyl" said tha old woman, 4 This was not the first time the dancing- master had hoard of the accursed sorceress, Ho had an Inspiration. To begin, he produced his. violin, und placed it on the table boside the good things prepared as If for ft repast. He made a sign to hia exhausted compun- I ions to seat themselves upon the benches I extending around tho apartment. | (To be continued.) "Do GOOD with that thou -hast, or It wll untheo no good." If you know all abou bArOLIO put yonf liiimvludtfo to use. A census of frult-buurlne truei has boon tiilion in 1,08 - Ang-ulos County, Cat., b ' cess ktlcKti San UtUirrh Care." ' Sold by I»ttfeglstt, m. Tbe total nnmber of ftassenreri cirrlW in- th* United State* during 1888 «&s 4T3,- 171,343. On« tasseoger In iterfr 1,533,188 Was killed, «n<f on* In Stery 220,034 *t» U- lurCd. .fifonchltli U cured tiy frequent small dotei 6f Plso'l Cure for Consumption. It l« Mtltnatcd th/lt the 200,MO.btishel« of cmnberrles which Ke# Jersey will lend to' Market will fealizo 10 the f armen t ronnd Million of dollars. th * At Montlchldrl b»tt«ri*l of urtlll f tnokeleli jsowder Mpt lift 4 9r* for hilt »n iionr without their podtlon being di*cof^ crocL Jf DffllfK-d wltli Soru Eyes, tiso Dr. /snsc, Thompson's Eye Water. Druggists sell it. 35c. A method of rendering tobacco smoke' hArmless to the mouth, Ticarl and ncrfel Without detriment to Its affiina It claimed td •h&ve been dlicotefcd at Vichy, FOB i piaoBumi»u UVER try B»«oiua'« An old prospector honght » piece of ground near Nevada City the other day for (800. lie went for gold and toon itruck a deposit that will pay him $6,000. " A Qreitt Sui-|>Hn» Ii In store for all Who use Kemp's .Balsam tot the Throat and LungA, thb great guaranteed remedy. Would you believe that It Is told on Ite merits, aho: that any druggist U authorized by the proprietor of tills wonderful remedy to give yon a sample bottle free? It never fails to cure acute or chronic coughs. AH druggists tell Kcmp'i Balsam. Large bottles BOe. and |1. A ttrange freak of nature in connection With the recent tornado, appears In South Lawrence, Mass. In the district torn by the itorm Hike and pear treel have begun to blossom. • ' „ _ Victor, the 11-year-old ion of Dr. Fr»n- eia Grandy, of Adrian; Mich., wit found strangled in the ropei of ft email trtpate, Monday. Distress After Eating Indigestion And Dyspepsia"*™"*" AreCur«d by / Hood's \ Sarsaparilla We'vis teatd ef who said She'd fralle to get A bbttle of D Favorite Pfescriptiott tf couldn't get it without That woman had tried it. Afid it's a tnedicifte whteh thaked itself felf in toning up the system and correcting irregularities as soon as its use is begum Go to ycaf drug store, pay a dollafi get a bottle and try it—try a second, a third if necessary. Before the third one's been taken you'll know that there's a remedy to hehv you, Then you'll keep o»* and a cure '11 come* But if you shouldn't feel the help, should be disappointed in the results—you'll find a guarantee printed oil the bottle * wrapper that'll • get JroUf money back for you, How many women are there who'd fathcf have the money than health? And "fttforite Prescription " produces health. Wonder is that there's a woman willing to suffer when there's a g^ulrantced remedy in the nearest drug store-' Dr7 Pierce's Pellets regulate the Stomach,' kiver; ahd Bowels, Mild and .effective. ~\ V : , _,._. . ELECTRIC siTJSi 16, 1887, --••Talep* .HCRtUtlhlllmBflf. . OWIN Er.EOTRIO BELT * APPLlANOg C«, .„_ ' }P8 North Bro»U»aT. 8T. IXJUI*. M» ««O Bro«dwor. N«W TOBK OJTT CtlCDV DCDQnU t' 111 ! hav * ""AM «•< even i rcnoun pretty rot tiv mini« •Implt, nntural nuihnl, tl» Olictiftr »r • noted French clilroixxllit. A ladr wrlin: "I havo turd two pnckltei of PEDINK,"« the reiulfli wonilerflil. I ivear « -No. 9 tkM now with ctise, although heretnfnre rrqttlrltif a lirne 3. It hat 'exceeded toy mntt laninlH expeoutlons." If you are tnlereited In MM •UDl^ct, tend for free Mlttstrvtrd pamvliM; PEDINK Ii tafe. tiinnleii, and nnlnlltai. B/ mall, lecurely lealed, 60 cenla. TUB PEDINE CO., 258 BKOUWKY, NEW YORK Ask Him! WhoP JONES OF BINIilUMTOI, BINGHAMTON, N. Y. What? Why on Scales ""e Pays the Freight." 01SFK KJVJO Both the method and results whtrf &' Syrup of Figs ia taken; it iaplcasa/ ,-!j andrcfreahingto thetasto, and act* ' gentlyyetpromptly on theKJclnpyg, Liver and Bowels, cleanses tho system effectually, dispels colds, headaches and fevers and cures habitual constipation. Syrup of Figs is the only remedy of its kind ever produced, pleasing to the taste and acceptable to the otomach, prompt in its action and truly beneficial in its effects, prepared only from tho moat healthy and agreeable substances, its many excellent qualities commend it to all and have made U the most popular remedy known. Syrup of Figs is for snle'in 50o and $1 bottles by all leading druggists. Any reliable drugpist who may not have it on hand will procure it promptly for any one who wis-bea to try it Do not accept any substitute. r/f SYRUP CO. ol thla dlaeaae. O. H.INOBAUAM.M. AmtterdABi, SXH FRAHCISW, OAL. lomsvtni-. KY. nrvt »OHK. H.I, ACT ON THE BILE, BILE BANS HILR BEANA ore du!n;: r Bpction: they Imvefflv^n p.-ii null tu \\lioiu 1 luivti ^o)ll III 1 I liiivu cli-niii! fiiflh in lln chilli rt'i-nmmrml II In r\ pliiinl Unit COIIIQB undt'r m> M. II. l-i '^iii i 'y \\v\\ in in* ' IOt| h) HV»T>' JlMI in-ilfi-.ln4 iyti^ir am tivt*r cutti I Try "IltLK UKANS SM.M.I." (40 Ilille tin In each Int 11 !<•), Vv i y t. tn.t 11 — y to take. Frh'« <if olllitM' sire, S.'iu. OF voutc, FOR OLD AHD YOUNG. Tutt'Bl.fvcr rillfl act nn kindly on tlio chilli. Urn tlulJcuto fi'innJi* «r Infirm oltJ • us upon tlio vl^oruutt nmn, oncth to the weak atom* CM}b« bnwfllH, kiiliiavuHiul It SMS CHILD BIRTHlAl! ' IF O»«P •«POB« 98 . IMS It CENT. IYE L Powdered and PcrfumoA (PATENTED) The strongest tmdpur«st L;< made. ....Will niake,.the : betl perfiimjva ,HiirdiSoap > *"• ^0 niinutea w-i/Soiif^oiViHff. It it the •'' best > for '•> disirif&ting sinks, clouets, drains, washing bottles, barrels, paints, etc.- * ', EENNA; SALT M'FO CO, •' $ »«v=j Tho dlinbllllr bill It • lixr. Soldlen dl,nlil»<l iln« tlio warnroontltlecl. Dopendont 'vldowa nnd rarenfc now dependent whole aona dleil from effects of »rml lerrlcoiirBinclndea. -If you wilh yourelaim lp«MlQ Mid iiic?ei.ifullr pro» IAIICC VftllllCD .cotod, aUdrell, . dAHICO I AI1IICn| Late Commluioner of 1'enilon'i, Wishlnjton, D. C, A new itiutliiMl of SURE CURE for ---- „.. ----------- tilft wllh Book 1 ! o S»lfl 'TAU-OID oo , la luai IVIioomln Drugglit* *ii|>iilleil l,r (JII N «:«".. Milirniili ••: Wli. WM. FITCH £ CO., 103 Corcoran Building, Wuhln(toa, U. a PENSION ATTORNEYS . of or«rX5 7«atV experience, ;puoo»ufull7 p' panttons end oULtun of all kind* in ihorUsi fame. FKB UNLESS 8UOOKflSF NEW PENSION LAWS. Tli* IMimVUKy «H(t l»«ii«ud«snt BUI kM l»«ii«ud«snt me at o«oe for bUok tp bM«n« a Uv. Writ? me at o«oe for bUok tpy tlMtlM •ad » M>»r of »am», which will b* •*•»( J*o In* •! ch«rgt. A. «arl>u liol«. WMhioKto*. P. P.. Atty. DrwQinwQ f^Tfe^s^rK rtNolUlio terfi" " U " H J. m. tiitAi^i.u jt CO., WTmmoToit, p. ft AIC86I-S. JMItrJiollifc Smith, who dovoied Wire' niii.iiths to the wiii'li. Tliuy report the tola iiiiinliorat'lU,SU5,!IT5. Du. JoiiNBui.i,, of Louisville, Ky.. -hl«. Ipvs for little children when lie invento tiioBo dainty little cundlea lie named Dr Jiiill's'^yofiiv Dostrpvpi-8. It's fun for the children but It'e duatliio thu wprnn. . iu ail inmate o,f the Qepn iuniitlji Asylum who IwwrtnetJ jteWlit l)fl,.ls « .craln pt cprn. . . If"' itttp ^bQ, y|ird;,|o#rlqK U(p chlokeni wl) 'iFUf..'.9Irt.,W(«r Home no Longer ' : '' . MiMVAtMCBM/gep;t.',83-.'-At a meetiug of tho Milwuulceee'couiltiy jlsjubcrjitio com iiuttee yesterday a{te'rhooiii"the !l 'je8ig ;ft iv tipn of John A. Hinsey, as chulrntftfiTrfa accbpteU and Frank M. Iloj-t was elected to fill the office. Honry J. Kilileiv wa elected secretary, tha'' place fortueri}' by Mr. Hoyt. you i<Qvn. J!'Jw»r<l Wl(;g«r(l llluvrif nu llrttlnt Out JtTur uu Uiafulthful WUIURU. OMAHA, Sept. ' 28.— Edward Wiggard a teamster, shot Hiss Allic Horine, ali»s Allio Taiinor, ancl thou blew hia brain. out Ibis afternoon. The girl will die Wiggiu-d left « note, saying that the woman promised to marry him, but ha.<j been unt'aitl'ful CUWAO.V, Sept, 83.— 'Ae committea the Illinois p&ntcuj ¥wploye» whp an advance Hi Bilges are now the pi-ppomtion ofth,e co^pau tuepuy to a certain per cant.— jwt how juucU tho otti«ern n«d wen r^tuna to known now. Mothers with young daughters can ai( gpoi»l reform by u mid e*prus,io« ol "wild, jouog u»n fioiu the howe circle. No pretentious P e s that it wiU w4 i« their Jt THE POSITIVE CURE, ELY BBOTHBK8.66 Wfuran St.. New York. Frlc« W OATABBH,-»est, PJSO'8 REMEDY FOB OAT •T cheapest. Holler s Iniroedi »»r»m»«Tt Ev^n the little pig JMhe, companion than a man or a woman who^prssloles f s house- But nobody wants 'the Ce^utatlpn'iaf being a pig under any ciroum^tancfia,,v ->• ut loru>t for WM- W. 8PPI.BV COMMlbSlQNJtU OJ

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