The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on October 8, 1890 · Page 3
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 3

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Wednesday, October 8, 1890
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fomAfa*.* —1 td'SAy, pernafeS, thftt Jji fcrdphet or A chamim to ircr^* , JSMddiiitttnorlty, the Parisian 1 Jits' coftpnnion§ to take some of the eSlprettd out upon tho table, Sfearefnfnteaed/Sflldhe, "and. halloa* yffiteS there, for your husband will re- I Mlbe* fewfa? hot to-morrow." '1*"Wlli Ba eve^jfetdrnf naked the old Wo- ._-._-„. ho will," an- _jly answered M. Lftfleur, assuming 4 lla his ft>le of: sorcerer. He added i ^'ISfAfl shall Jtitige of my- power." :'.'Atthis', hjyiolzcdhls violin and, despite te nttmbnesa of his fingers, drew from it hattnonloust Bounds. He played a reverie, a ie-46fif? or a prayer. ^At the tfrtt notes, the attention of the /yollnggirl'wasawnkenod. Soon she changed fcffl^&Slttofi attd'sat up; then,quivering, her weyai lost la a kind of ecstac/, she advanced 'towards the musician, bowing before him ^ ^Ittr clasped hands, bonding her body still i-, ; Bore when he drew solemn sounds from hip "'^ftnslruaient and raising herself at the'high ."-'notes, radiant, light, with outstretched , - arms., Her nervous disease took a new f character. . . 1 v At the last note, she. sank heavily upon : the Door. M, Lafiour raised her, carried , ;her to the bonuli she had occupied u mo|y t ' *nent before, and said to fhe old Yakoute '\ "IJTow, Some tea; babouohkn (mother), iome tea, a graat deal of ten, and your dough, ter Is out of dangers-cured for a long while , * ^-perhapt, forever I" ; ."« * Everybody was amazed. The mother of ^ the invalid wept for joy. ? i The other Yiikouto woman, u homely croa- Vture, who bore -upon. her f nee rough tattoo /marks, embraced M, LtiQeur after tho fuah- lon of the country. She was the invalid's aunt^-and nn old maid 1 , Nadego said to Ycfroi'.i „ "fi<rtYgoodM.'L.nI16ur is I It was for us h'o did nil that I—it wus to secure us u hospitable reception 1" • Yegor thought ho could do no less than J, - add his note to the concert of coiiRrntula- ^T tions In progi'ess ni'omid the i rotonJed elia- 5 man. - . - »• Yermac's piteous look was u sight to see. *'I have becomo tho companion of a charlatan I" thought he. "You are all welcome,''said tho old Yak- oute woman to her uow guests. "And now, partake of the best wo possess. You uro In the house of Motek, tho llrst of his tribe. 'Before coming, following tho course of the Omolon, to settle on tho shores of tho Kn- :lima, ho was chief." Aided by the old maid, who had embraced •M. Lafleur, Motok's wifo pushed tho heavy table into tho comer where the travelers •were seated and, taking u seat horsclf, iu- -vitrtd them to cat hy scttiup: tho exuinplo. The young unfortunate, oxnivlsnd by the ohamau of the Faubourg S>iint-.Aiitoiuo, placed herself at the sido of her liberator. ; The latter did not loso a mouthful. He ate four pieces at a time.- as they say, al:though the food was entirely devoid of salt. •"Lot us not forgot the tea I" cried ho. af- .tev his hunger was somewhat appeased. "It la necessary for tho in valid—and for us!" Three days had elapsed since tho fugitives . had disembarrassed themselves of i their Cossack escort, and thoy had partaken of nothing warm after quitting tho yourto of ret ugo The request of the I'lmman for ton was taken to herself by the old inuid. who, with a seductive smile, made a signiliriiiit fccstiiro, she would look after it. ami it would lio good! M. Laflour then noticed that the Yakouto old maid wore, over her reindeer-skin pantaloons 98d under her kumlcy, an iiu immsG 'crinoline. This crlnolinu. which was all i the rage in Paris a number of years UKO,. • '"CJ evidently making a tour of the world. Chort appeared at tho door. ;£Vftat"nbont the dogsl" demanded he. Bg -^The dogs were howling without, aa if fe. "they Imew they wore excluded from tho feast i will give them tho flsh intended for ' said Metek's wifo, to relieve them i^tfom suspense " ' Chort was directed to carry out tho kettle ^yWch was boiling in the tchouvalo. that iutelllgont aniiniil ran & * around the^ablo, receiving morsels right and "fcjeft. "You will sleep here," said the old woman JStb the travelers. had scarcely touched tho food ^placed before him, With his head in his "lands, and his elbows on the table, he was rtunged.in deep thought. Never had a rop- Siesentative of the law and authority been Fplaced in a stranger situation I That he (•Should find himself constrained by clrcum- Iftances to share tho fortune and the wants f rebellious subjects whom he ought to ho nglug to punishment I But had not the nept come to break this bond of com- IJcity with them which had been only too His obligation 1 But ia u agistrattfev.or hound to keep his word rtth malefacfol's. "whatever he may have <jmlse£_them( If Metok ro.turiied to tho h -"iSf in his quality of chief, could h« not i him, declare that he was tho viotini ilonoo and demand assistance to take fugitives back to Srndne-Kolimsk, shim>' thorn on their road, whore would he i 4n the detachment of Cossacks fur^by the Stanitsa um.1 subject to the of tho Ipj'avsnik of the town, a force i sufficient to assure the triumph H ,, %;ffi«6'iiolv«S tfiftino («S Vtos missing, Wen ftm M. trffietir aM Ygifmae, hrd not fbiltfc&a them, ftvte Minute's, {eh minutes Hnp'sod, and Still tho two men did hot dome. The> Ottered .crioa and Yegoi- discharged his pistols. He despatched Tebel as fat bnek as he dat-e go, but the Yakouto returned,* saying that he could not Bee two paces before him and that tho gale had eflacod all traces of their passage, Yegor desired to wait, hopih%ti?at the delayed sledge would rejoin thorn. He advised Nad.ego nnd Ladislns to descend and take refuge behind the ttarta. • It was but a very weak defence against such a loosening of the elements. Tlie yotmjr girt and tho lad could breathe only with great difficulty by holding their faces almost against tho ground. Tho obscurity rondere;! the Use of the compass impossible, and bonce Yogor no longer knew whore thoy Were, But had he boon able to recognize his road, in what would it havo served him ( They wore the playthings of tho wind, which drove th'om • before It, preventing them from taking any Other.course than Its own. The white gloom thickened, growing more and more opaque. Suddenly, a half-suffocated cvy. a cry ot desperation, v.»m» out from the midst of the whirling cloud. "Monsieur LafleUrl Monsieur Liifleiip'l" answered Yegor, Nndogo and Ladlslns, in olio voice. „.. , Tlie dark nnd vague profile, of a narta passed before them with gLldy speed, as if drawn along in a Whirlwind. "To tho slodrnl" commMidol Yogor. "We must follow our fripnd'.'i narta!" Tlio wind had cxti'o:i:o Impetuosity. It swept the plalii niirln.tr sti'ingoly, howl- Ing us howl thi; wolves. 'U'kc'l had no need to excite the dl-,.s: the poor animals shot oil madly. "Hold mo tightly, 1 'iTiud Nndogo, dr.iwiiig clnsnr to Yogor; "It BCO.US to me as if tho wind Wijul;" hlowme iu« ay." After an hour of frlgntful traveling—an hem- which scorned to t.'iom u cohturyl—tho fugitives peni-tvod fnun tho scattered bushes, standh\:c out hi willy from tlio whilu- noss of the snnu'. thai llioy wore appi'nach- ing a rlVor; but the wlirl nnd tho density, of tho snow which envelope.! them had HO increased that thoy could see nothing. Suddenly, they found thnnumlves in the midst of a fores!., tho till lirrs of which formed an ohst cle lo MID mutinous hliiHt and its icy brenlli.^Thoy usko.il thmnnalvus hy what miravlc they had I'c.icheil it, and how it hiiti)ionc. I t.hat thoy woiii still alivo! "Monsieur l>Heur!"<'riotl Yugur. "I-'rosiMii^j^i^worod thu dancing-master, whose slodgo bml hern the flint to stop. • "You have hint a narrow escape, Monsieur Lnlioui'," said Vowr; "I thought I would havo t*> wear ni't-iming lor ytm!" "Ah! inn foi.' t thought il. was thn end of thn world! Tlio learned say that we shMll perish by cold, nnd I suppose the snow hurricane will have Its pin-t in therlosiii^rsi'L'iu'S of the last hour!" They talked without suiting each other, In tho midst of the obscurity. The Yakouto Tokol had. meanwhile, leathered alder and flr lininc'lius und kindled a Jli-o with thorn. '.'. ho rii.Tit.ivcs nt.U>ii!il cries of joy on n^iiin r.o Mnpr lipht and hiv. They hastened to tho bluwhi warm thomselvos—they wore coven;:! with snow and scarcely recognizable! Yennm 1 made vci?- strange grlmilces. "IjiullslasI • "\Vliero is LadislasJ" asked ti'adoge. looking tiroiind hor for the little 'Pole. Alas! ho was not lo bo found 1 Ho had liciiii torn from tho slodp.) by .tho torribto hucrinmc! . Yegor called Wab. He fastened his dark lantern to tlio doc's collar and, after proni'iini'iim: the name of Lndislas sovoiul tinius, sent tho niiliiiul to search for tho e/i-ld. After Ijeinp goni) un hour, AVab retumccl ,alone. The aniiiiul \vas shaking witli cold; from tho bloody in.irlra on Its paws, they saw that tho creature had thoroughly searched a long distance, but without result, ft had rotunind to tho forest that it might not perish from exhaustion. , Nadego wept, repenting the name of her adopted brother. Yegor and M» Lufleur, silent and afllietod, thought of the poor child lost on tho frozen plain undstrngKliuglntho darkness against tlio furious and icy wind, uniid the HiiMliiuj snow. "j 1 ..".'c.i •:( i.; police was touched by tho grief of thu l'ii(;itivos and strove to Impart to vliem, in ivxavd to tho lad, a hope ho did not s!rir.i Thu two Yakoutes prejiarod a shelter by making n dcoj) excavatiou in tho snow. *'hc ti'.i\-o!ci-s spread their covcrin.'.'s iu it, and took i-ofum there to await a lull in tho stona. The. do^'s weru unhanicsscd ami grouped themselves in n circle on the snow, in which thoy dii!.' holes to obtain waniith. A second flee was kindled at thn edge of tho forest by Yngor's ortlur. Ho hoiie.il that Ladislas mii;lit. ]icrhapa, bo guided by the light of this fire and rejoin them. :; -rnBroDDoryoitheftaneo'ula fioit fee 6f t%e least pfoflttd the BilieriftiibittiditS! M It furnished them ftn oJiWrttlnity of taftte- tainhsg their state of Jetolt against the lawi and authority. One evening,-the b&Mtt« halted at the BnteiHoe of a narrow ralley, the» to establish their encampment in tho open air. The bight wns dark, but the Sky clear and the temperature comparatively mild. Besides ttlmitri, the band included two funguses, a Lamouto from the Bay ol fausk, a Koriaft, b Qhlliak flshoilnan, a Russian convict es- oaped from the colony on the Island Ot Sag- halien, the fierce Cossack Ivan with whom our readers aro already acquainted, and, lastly, another escaped exlld. It will ba Seen that tho band had been augmented by the reception ot several new recruits. The Lntnoute had drawn from his pocket one of those enormous agates found In tha beds of rivers, which the natives use for fire-stonos. Ho begun to strike it against his tinder-stdel, employing f of tinder ox- crosccncoa from the birch treo boiled. This tinder blunged in a Small bone box, in Which Was a Supply of sulphur, procured fd* him a llama which he utilized to light tho bivouac Ore. During this operation, Ivan, axd In hand, Was furiously felling the young pines of the vicinity, and Kpsolievtae was carrying the Wood with which to feed the blaze. tUlSwirtM dtTofl. Hat l(-Bdi to ft Salt of Cfotliei _„ ----- c.& » H6#pH«K» toil, ___ tW Mtli tligt Ittdi to the Volt ot fii'Cfld A«« fl» suit of clones Me tmtd to ttena. Anif <*i|J*ti* ftatjesas to » Home of fotrf . D o i., Ana the path that lend* to A Bank Afconnt . It swept by the blnit thitt kills: But th« men wh« ttatt !n the t«rth» to any IA the Lnr.? Rlllt mny go attrny. In the ituy Hills are MPs that cfmds By the dreamy Brooks of Siren, And the rollicking Itlvfr of Plcnunro litnghn, And gamboll down the i-teep; Bat when the blasts ot the wl«tcr cotno. The broom and tho fiver are frozen dumb. Then Woe to thdi>e In tho Lazy Hills When tho blnidln ot winter nionn, Who ttrayed from the path tn a Hunk Acconrt And the path to a ttonijo of Thplr Ovn i the*e jinthd ate hard ttt the atimmefr heat, But In winter they lead to A sting retreat. finfelEK AfclVB IN* A CACllE. CIIAITKII XIX. — MIIISLAS .IN'II TUB UOLU-IIOB- i;.— ATTHJ-: .vnuor or A iiimui- [.police was seated, as on tho , in M. Lufleur's narta. The ijTast leaving in thu distaneo thoy had been so bos- followed up Ir.s ros- Because the ehiel [>m he had counted, hud not lieen compelled to relay \vlth his compuniomi '' eoming a very unhn- i»jde the all-jiowerful |%ediiig along tl' very lie koliinu, idling in tho "E, tho ti'.ivijlera in- HUHsi.ni station. ^ujdheset at liberty Ijed the frontiers 'of .. tho weather sud- ugts arose from b'o- kby tho 'travelers ^approach of a Siberian t obstacles to Olltudea of southern Oil unox- lilug and week. and accom- cter ! SUPW und ia When the band of (,'old-robbor.s to wliiuh Yonnao's son bolongod quittod thu uulgli- borhood of tho consumod foi'ost of Os- trovoyo, leaving for dead tho uMof (ifjiolitx 1 , Pituitrt assumed tho coimnultd of It. Tun young man told thu truth whun liu ns.mrud his futlioc that bo bar] p;irtici;j.;U: I nulttuir in tlio a«.stissinatlon of Major l.i , ,. son and his survant nor in that of the luii- slun Khabaroff. Thu bund hud bwin roiiuw- ed several timos and, wlion it nttm'lcot) tlio chluf of police, that'll ruumlnud of it-s forrnoi' uwiubers, upon whom the nUgnm "f Ihu murders rusted, only tho rhiof Ro.ikiuliiie shot and killed by Yurmac. Tbo others — considered as u.s.sooiutey — had upon their consciencus only tho ronjjh means omploycd to iirocuru the gold .stolwi by the minors. This gold thoy euiTJod into China across Iho frontier of tlio Amoor. cm- ploying against tho Coasachs chargea with guarding the banks of the rivt r now forco and now aLratngiiin. Thoy hid thoii- t;old dust in louvus ol' broad, iuti'odncnrl it in small ingots into tlioif hoi'Hus' hool>j or pUicod it hi tho Htomach.s of ilsh, ti'aiiiu'onu- Ing Uicnwolvos iiccordlng to circumst.mcos Into iiiuirhanUi or llshonnoir. Tho alarm spread >iy Yormac, by mojni.s of the f Joss iclcs. cuusu:l ro Inn'ilnd mitcli- fulnoHs amon^ tlio posts scutt:; 1 !".-! uloii'; tlio loi't bank of tho immense Asinllo stream. Besides, wlmn tin) escape of an oxilo is the matter in hand, nothing ' s nojdocled to stop him: " -sciusary, tho Knssian {.'"vortimont would put an iivniy In motion to iin-est a sln- glu Ham, in order to dlsconriitfo otbor ; attempts of the same kind. Thfl bandits coinnriinle;! by Oimitri found thornsolvos compirlleil'loi^ianH-o tholr plans and to givu up, for a time, • orosaiuif the Ainniif. Thuy went towai'ds tlio Gulf of Poojin.sk, situilcd ut tho most northern point of tho Su.i nl' Okhotsk. At this spot, thoy counted "lion succbodhif? lu crossing tho Ktanovoi MountaiiiH, by ascondinu; the Onto- Ion to its source. Thoy had procured a nuinbor of narUis dvawa by iv.liiduwv puivhaBod in tho Yals- oiitc vUhiges, a(id. forcing • thoir journey, hud already ijirlvod among tho spurn of tho gro it Stanovol lOialn, vviUi their bare and snowy piiaks. Thoy did not hositato to vou-' tiiru among the.se terrible mountains, from whence it is rare that one can make his exit whun he him entered their sombre and inux- trli'ablo labyrinth*. Yegor, also, liad fora moinontoiitui'taincd thu tliouKht of taking this route. Hu know, thuuks to his investigations, that uvery gummur tho natives and the Russian hair- brccdii from tho shores of the Sea of Ok- hotsk assemble togotlioi- in a village uumod Tchluiikau. at tho mouth of thu Ouda, to exchange furs, fresh moat and Ilsh for spirituous liquors, calico and tobacco brought by fuo Auiurluau whalers; but the fuai' of lludlaK Kusslau vossola in that haci-ioi- uud altogether MuscovHo sea had cuu:iud him to ^tolidou tuu pvojuct. Thy gold-i-obburu could iiiauagu matters ett«Jiorby uiinglini; with the tnippors 'prom, uud such was, lu fact, their in- h,o lust exploit OJC tho bund had been tho !W' °f l ''o mall which dopuvts monthly ; \AJa;U— a station in tho dUitrlot of Olt•', jojjuasil lu J.IH8 by u Buttao-Ainoriuaii iuiy. It way bo said, in passing, pPStW vottd, u common, wraw AjiMl to The two TUhgXises had already established themsolves beside a dead horse, of which they wore devouring the flesh soarsely presented by them to the flames; It was the horse of one of them, an old hunter by the namo of Ephraim, a groat slayer of bears m the district of Okhotsk, who had the reputation of slaughtering or capturing at least twenty of thoso animals evory summer. Ephraim, too tl-j-htly squeezed by the Iprav- i 'c of his igo—u young Russian ot kdi'ty, who passed his time in getttnit drunk hi company with the priest—had treated htm asjio treated his bears and had afterwards escaped by flight. Ho had mot tho band of gold-robbers only a few hours before, and had immediately become a member of it. His horse,- competing hi swiftness with tho reindeer, had broken v. log and, for tlmt reason, booh condemned to death. Tho old Tunguso, who had not too much fooling, had slain it after the fashion of tho country. These Tun- gusos, though in general mild nnd paciile, are very cruel towards animals. Thus, their favorite mode of killing a horse which is to bo onton is to throw it Upon tho ground, tie It firmly With ropes and then to open th breast nnd plunge In tho arm , to compros tho heart with tho hand until death ensues They claim that tho moat is much Improve by this process. Old Ephraim and tho other Tunguso wor capable otoating the horsO bo fore tho break Ing up of tlio encampment. The latter, nnniod Avariun, with brouzoi skin, very prominent check bonos and smal eyes black and bright us thoso of the Tar turs, belonged to u Tunguso group of th southeast of Siberia. Entirely clothed in reindeer skin, his chief garment was a kind of largo fur overcoat, open in front, To its nock was attached, to bo used at need, a species of very gay hood—a malachl—made of tho skins of red, black nnd gray foxes arranged in altoruata bands, with a bordo of sea ottor fur; tight-fitting skin breeches with tho hair insido, covered his thighs; his foot and legs wore enclosed in romdcor skin, hoots with seal skin soles, reaching abovi his knees. This Tunguso had joined tho band of gold robbers in tho hope of gaining with it suffl ciont to pay tho price of his betrothed, tho daughter of-one of the golovas or groa chief of his tribe, a rare beauty whom ho had obtained at the exorbitant figure of hundred , reindeer—n veritable fortune Among tho Tungusos of tho southeast, tho price of a woman varies from one relndeei ton hundred. Thoy tell, however, of beau ties of au Inferior order obtained for a pipe of tobacco. Those circumstances do no prevent tho marriages from boingcclobrutoc by a Kussian priest. The other bunlits, after having killed passably foundered reindeer, roasted steaks cut from tho animal;'the Koriak and tho Lamouto, on their sido, prepared a sou): with the contents of tho rmmlc«v's stomach This Koriak was u young man, the solo survivor of a family dead of hunger. When he related to his companions that oach year 1 at the close of winter, famine decimated the inhabitants of Toumiino because, nt that time, the supply of fish caught during the summer gave out: "Why don't, you voutr.iii' lit l'..ihi" iiskctl one of the biinilit-i of lihn. "Ah! I don't know," iui!i\v'"e 1 ho. "The Kusslim government fui'n slirs us witl packthre-ul to nuike nets, hut we five it ti tho L-itiioutes on eoie.litio:i tli.it t!:ey shall fish for us. Unfortunately. HID most fam- ishcil amoii',' us eaUiill at tlio beginning of the wintov!" The ijjtiiiml,*.' .voro su:rm:il'!l from his neck au enormous silver n;o,lu|, tlio gift the Czar, received as a reward for thn assistance hu'hud rendered his countryman during one of thoir |io;':,i.li.!.a famines. These spring famines un; the scourge o/ Siberia. This medal, str.mgoly placed on the bosom of a brigand, won for t.lio entire band a great deal of respeet from tho natives. The Cihiliuk flshcrniaii was a juitlvo of the lower Amoor country, forced to floe after having slala ono of his relatives who had stolen from him tho flint of his gun. Ho feared, not without reason, that tho friends of the defunct might retaliate according to tho Ghlliak code—an eye for an oyo and ti tooth for a tooth. This barbarian, who was very superstitious and inclined to idtiutry, bud been baptized in accordance with the Qi'uek rlto, and wore about his »«ck several little metal crosses. His name was Michaeloff. As to Ivan, that former Cossack had abandoned tho .post of tho region of tho Amoor, where ho lived as u soldier-laborer,, cqlqtilz- mg the country. Those Cossacks owe u, service of fifteen years, for which they «>• eoivo an annual salary of about two dol. .rs and u quarter, tho govammout furnishing thorn, in addition, < ith ./salons (ft black broad and, sometimes, cv^lou. Their nourishment consists of salmon • which tiiby must catch themselves, anil which, with different wild fruils and the bark and roots ol several ki ils of trees, forms iidiot butlittle varlcdt (To be continued.) l-he Story Of Pioneer Mfo Id Illlntill. JIT Jtn.u JIILI.S DOJIH. Piftj years ago that part of Illinois which lies toward the north of the alutc, ketwepn the Illinois and the Mhsifsippi Hvers, was inhabited rno«ti ehtitely bj Indians, scattered here and th.re, however, were settlements of whites, comprising three or four families, who had banded together for mutual protection, and occa-. sk'TuHy one family more courageous or recklesa t.han the rest, or, attracted perhaps by • the prospect of securing better land, would Bottle alone, far from any white neighbors. tJTeh o ! I welvt) miles from the Illinois rher, on the bunks of oiie of the tributai" ies of thit stream, a family from Virginia by the-nnme of Fleming had settled on a "" i . flot#, foolh icfelj feOvettscl with MONTIII/V 'STATEMENT. WASHINGTON, Oct. 1.—The »followinir own tlie state of the national finances as iiuile public; Inleront htmriug dobt: 1'hu uggrogule ot Intercut bearing Juljt excliixlre of (InlM SlutcB dumli iBBllud to I'uclllc rullroullii... $038,1188,070 Debt on which- Intermit ImBccutiml ulnce maturity i'he ugifrt'gute of IUe debt Ijouring no Inlort'nL, including the iiutlonul. bunk fund tlitpobiiuU In tlio treuw- nrj- uiidor tl'uact of July M, IHIKI:- Hie iifjgrugutu of wrllflcuU)!* ofTni't by iliy titwh in ilu 1 ii-cii^tiry.'....,.. ['ho ngLTcuuiu of ilie (lulu, incluil- 'Inu 'tho curllHuutoti, Hontuiiilier t}0, JBSl :...... i. . . ccriianu of bunded dulH .dui-iug tho month -. :.:...--.-....... 4U, 810, *IO rolul cuBli In tlie ti-cunni-j- ::.. ' 6711,01111,4811 )ul>t, lon» cubh In the tvuabury Bent. • : ail, 1HW ,870,078,188 Jvlit, IUBB cash In the trouuury, Aug. 180, 18!W 876,0611,010 <«t doci month. of debt the L'llK K.IVO OK IIOI.l.AND PYIN'O. U« If In Nutrliiiunt .Vvtlllonlly uiul JiU Uouilso Is Ux^^utcd. N, Oct. 1.—The king of Holland H believed to bo beyond recovery. He can take no food and nutriment is admin- stered artificially, His death is looked or at any moment. CJAIU'BT TKUST VullMKU. Aimtber Itenult of Ibc I'ernlclolitl Tariff I.efc'luliitloii. ST. Louis, Oct. 1.— It is learned in St. jOuis today that the Brussels carpet trust s now assured and tho price of Brussels carpets will go up from 25 to 80 cents. ANOTJIKll 'claim" near a Pottnwatamifl village called by tlie Indians Wappe, but knoum to the white settlers as Ineliantown. The village was composer) of about 800 lodges or wigwnms, and at that season of the year when Ihe braves were not away on a hunting expedition, had over 1,600 inhabitants. No other white family lived nepr the Flemings within eight miles, but as the Pottnwotiimies were friendly lo the whites, the Flemings felt no anxiety for their safety, and took no precaution to insure it other than to bolt secutely at night the door nnd windows of. the rude log cabin in which they lived, and to keep two or three good rifles banging on the walls, loaded for use. The Flpmintf family consisted of Mr. Flomingnnd his young wife. Mrs. Fleming had been a handsome, doshine girl, the daughter of a wealthy Virginia gentleman, but, although little used to hardship of any kind before mar- ridge, hfttl developed iv« tho wife of a pioneer, all the latent courage und dnring that were hers by inheritance! traits that hud distinguished for generations ono of tho proudest families of Ihe "Old Dominion." She had been a skillful horsewoman in her girlhood, and under her husband's training she hud learned to row a boat pr load unu shoot a rille with as much skill and daring us he, Autuckee, a young chief of the Patto- watnniie8,,had often expressed u great admiration for her skill as a hoi'pewotnan, and had even oh one occasion offered Mr. Eleming a bale of valuable furs if he would find a handsome white girl who 'would be his "squaw." It was a warm pleasant June .afternoon. Mrs. Fleming was spinning at the big wheel the woolen ynrn Unit later she would weave into woolen cloth for winter wear,for like other women of that (oiiod she carded and spun tho wool, wove the clotb, and miidn the gariuenls that they were. The cabin was like thost! of the oilier nil- tiers of that day—built of logs, the spaces between the logs filled with mud "chinking," or "daubing." At one end of the cabin, jvhich'conlained but one room, waj the fire-place, occupying nearly all of ono end of thoj room. An iron "crane" on which a kettle, and irons and tea-kettle could be hung, swung from one side of the rude chimney of rough, undressed stones. Over the fire-place a rough wooden shelf wus placed ngnhiKt the logs, und on this an old wooden clock ticked loudly and monotonously. The puncheon tloor ivns bare, but an attempt had been mado at adornment by tut 1 king to thn rough logs u highly colored picture of '•\Viiihiiigton Crossing the Delaware," and a pngo of an illustrated newspaper,' "Brother Jomitlum." As Mrs. Fleming spun she sang, or hummed an old song, entitled "The Roue Tree:" •'A roan troe hi full liimrltlK Had uvvoet tlovverH HO fair to etia; Ono ronri beyond comparing, For bounty httd iittrrctull mo." A Htcp came hurriedly along the path that led to the woods, and Mr. Fleming culled out in an.cxciteJ tone: "Alock Boyd is down by Ihe ford. He IniH found tho den of wolves that have been our sheep. I've come for tho other rifle, for we're going to clear out the whole pack, if possible." He took down the gun from the wall, examined the lock, and started off at a quick run toward the "bottom trail," as it wns culled, a path that led through the woods. Outside all the air was fragrant with wild flowers that grew in great profusion in the open, woodland place. Inside the •whirr of the spindle, as the big wheel made U swift rounds, tho ticking of the clock, and tones of the singer blended together 'n a drowsy hum. "I declare," said Mrs. Fleming to herself, "if it isn't after 5 o'clock. I must go o the spring for water so as to have sup- >erready when George returns." She inok a pail and Blurted down the path that led through tho woods of tho bottom trajl," a path that wound hroiigh the timber land that followed tho lourte of tho creek. As she run lightly down tho path that :izzaggod along the sido of a small hillock he thought she heard a sound, and glanc- >d foarfull over her shoulder, but no one was in sight. Then it flashed across her nind that she ought not to venture out, even a short distance, without her rifle, linniltanoously cainn the thought that her usbund had taken the gun and that she was wholly unprotected. There had boon ague runiors, too, that tho Sacs and the faxes, tribes about sixty miles distant, vere about to wage u war of extermination igainst the white sottl'j s iiiut hud tJrimdy akon the warpath, She peered cautiously around, but, did not slacken her. puce, which J(he had increased almost to u run. n the soini-.tvyilijfht of the thick woods he sunlight penetrated hero and thnr" in ong, arrowy'linen of yellow .light. The rowing of prairie chickens in, : tha dis- :uico could be plainly heard, and now.and lien the "squawk" of a wild turkey in tho ottoms. • , She dipped Her pail in. the sprint; "M urned, with swift, cautious* footsteps, to etraceher way, when u, sound of voices cached her, and crouching in the bushes, training her hearing to catch the faintest Hind, she heard the deep guttural tones f the English language, und BOOH saw, irotigh the opening between to largo cot- oiiwood trees, two Indians dart forward nd throw themselves flat on the ground, ""rom the head-draw they wore and tho plb'r of the paint*on llioir face she recoij-. i/.etlthein au belonging to the Sacs-ami 0X08. ' -. ' ' ; ' Tefttes bfrfwB ifl t>y th* Wflds of many S6B- soft!. A large itotte, flat tmd irreatilnr iti MiB|>e, «o heavy tHat U ¥ea.6ifed the strength of sewnl men to move i6, had been need to close the npetture, und notf lay jnrt beside the ehtrftnce to ihe cave. Lifting he* £nil of watef, thai nojflaee of herfsreBelace Hrigtht b6 left., she crept Softly into the fcav6, anil. fUachinf the farthest cOrnei-, crawled behind a spur of rook, laid do*«, tod cohered hfereeff with leaves. Scatcely flvft miniiteft hftd elapsed whf-n Ihe htnrd voices that grew I'lainer wry moment, fln'd she eonld tell by- Ihe sound that thelndifihc Were nfoproacliing the cave. A nhrrbw space belweer) two points of rock wive her ft limited vififi' of the motith of the cave, and soon, as one after another came intoviettr, fhe eonld count ten brawn? savages, among whom she recognized Autuckee, son of the chief Half Day. Fro&l ftsloeiation with the Indians, she had gained some knowledge of the different! Indian dialects, and she how un- del'stood frotn the conversation that these strpnge savages were runners, sent out IT induce PottawatnmieB to join with their tribennd sweep over the whole state to destroy the entire white population. Terror nt her own situation wn.s mingled with fear for her husband) who might return by this path to the cabin instead of going across the prairies, She had hardly dared breathe least she should betray her hiding place. At last just as they seemed about ready to depart, one of the strangers pointed to the stone and asked what it Was for, Autuckee calledlsome of his braves, and at his command they Iny hold of the stone with a-will. As she peeped through the narrow space that afforded her a glimpse of what was being dohe,.hur heart stood still with terror. They" were closing the entrance to the cave, Mr. Fleming, accompanied by young Boyd, had reached the wolves' den at the ford aV.out three miles up the creek. Here a steip hill or cliff arose abruptly from the side or the water overgrown with stunted cednr bushes and tangled vines, A ciift in the rock wide enough to admit a man Iqd to a caye that had an op j ning further down the hill near the creek bank. "You stay here, said Boyd, "and watch for the varmints and shoot them as they come put, and tho dogs and I will go in and drive them out, If you can kill both the old ones, the dogs will make short work of the cubs." Fleming took a position near the opening, Ho knelt on his right knee and braced his left foot against a solid rock. Ho rested his rifle on his left knee and wait d. The dogs and Boyd were already in the cave. He could hear loose stones rattling down as they made their way over the uneven surface of the rooks inside, and expecting every moment to see a wolf come bounding out of the cave ho raised hii rifle to bis shoulder to be ready, At that moment Boyd appeared at the opening above and called out in a suppressed voice: "For God's sake hide! thn redskins are coming over the prairie yonder with a prisoner." Fleming was a cool, courageous young man, who could think and uct quickly in an emergency. • . i . Me raised cautiously up, and saw u band of Indians approaching, and even at that' distance could recognize from their peculiar dress that they were Sacs ami Foxes. Thorp wsro in all about twenty or thirty, and in their midst, apparently bound fast to the pony she rode, wa» a white woman, hor long fair hair floating out on the wind us she rode. Two powerful Indians, ono on each side, rode beside her. each holding jhe bridle of the pony on which she was lied. ' "It's those cursed Sacs and Foxes'," ho whispered back to Boyd, "they ure riding straight for the ford to water their ponies; they have evidently ridden a long distance." "And they are evidently fleeing from pursuit," replied Boyd, excitedly. "Can't you hidein ther cuntil they have gone on? Their halt is not likely to be a very long or 1 )." But this was clearly imposnible. Even if there were no danger in encountering the wolves, tlmt were dangerous when brought lo bay. it would bo almost impossible to enter the exposed opening without being seen by the Indians, always alert, and keen of vihion. While he hesitated, a now danger presented itself—another band of Indians, apparently a detachment from the lirst, came in night from u point which commanded u view of the cliff from base to summit. Not n moment was to bo lost. Taking his rillo in his hand hu run in a crouching posture a little way up the creek, until he reached u place where tho shallow stream had deepened into a dark, still pool, around which was a growth of tall, coarse weeds. Laying his fjitn in a dry place, he waded into the pool, breaking off a reed with a hollow stalk, which he put in his mouth. Then ho sat down in the cr«ek, and the water being over his head, he let the reed project out of the water to breathe through. ' Scarcely hud the ripples nettled into quiet over his head, when the Indians rode up und dismounted. Fleming could gather, from the confuted sounds hu heuril, thai, they were making preparations to burn their prisoner at tho slake. '.-!'•' Two or three times he was on the point' of emerging from concealment.to go to her i-encue, but u second thought told him ,tbat he would only be placing himself in their power, und not only himself, but liisi young wife. •"! A sickening feeling came over him us ho heard the woman's pitiful screams, and it . Sotfn frftfet tfo6 Potta'*ftta,B)ie& left ttmf. p»t of the cottfttrf fo* firffltiflg 1 OTdnftdB mrthef ftest, but Fleming and his wife lited on their clni m for ftiftny years. They often told the story of their escape, as they told it to tae. but ttey fteVM foiled to fidd eipiressiotai of the gratitude they felt for their brft»6 friHfiil. Auttioltep, *how they never sa* after his departure »ith the tribe. Take good care of the c6rn fodder. We (fite this advice every year. It is a grand, good fodder for sheep. Secretory Sessions estimates that Massachusetts irrodnced under glass last year 2,500,000 k-itds of lettuce and 3,700,000 cuc'imbers. Professor A. .t. Cook, practical apiarian, after a trial o£ all "bee-sting remedies" he ever heard of or tnw suggested, recommends ammonia rts best. One of the very finest fertilisers Jor melons is old bones, gathered and reduced by placing them in Alternate layers with nshes the jear previous to using them; Never forget that wood ashes are a capital fertilizer. They are not usually V-af>hod) but they are no£ very intelligently applied. Some claim that they aid in keeping the soil moist. They are better and cheaper than the cdmmernul fertilizers. Feeding broken oil cake to fowls twice a-week will often promote laying, when other foods fail to give gooiresults. It can be obtained from the Unseed oil works iti any large city iind at a price that will pay to keep it on hand. It is beneficial to norsea, cattle and hogs a» well, and some farmers keep it for this purpose and forget the chickens—don t you. Them is inuch to learn about fowlsj what thej require as iobd and how to feed it, every farmer must learn to he successful. According to a recent refiort received from W. 0. Garrard, secretary of the Illinois state board of agriculture, during 1889, 204,774 feet of drain tile were laid in Illinois. This is 108,490 feet less than was laid in 1888, but (ho Rtato is pretty well tiled now. except in tho southern division where there are only two feet of tile lo each acre of cultivated ground. There are now in Ihe stale 822,900,626 feet of tile, or an average of 27 feet to ench acre of cultivated land. In the northern division there i' an average of twenty-four feet of tile to each acre of cultivated land, ami in central Illinois forty-three feet. The bent died connly in the state is Platt, where there are 208 feet to each cultivated acre. Prof. Sheldon says tho proportion of butler in milk was much more eiis'ly influenced by changes of food than was the proportion of c.isnine; so that it followed that the nitrogeneous was more constant th,m the non-nitrogenoous matter. Thus the improvement of milk wits more in the direction of an increase of cheesy matter t therefore the high feeding of cattle wns more advantageous when the milk was used for butter than when it was used for cheese. On Ihe Derbyshire hills it-was a common saying that "the poorest land made the best cheese." Paradoxical as this might be it was equally tine, although it assumed that the poor land wits sound, in that it required no artificial duinuge. Cheese produced upon such land as this, properly made, would-be better than that produccdon rich land. ••••!••<!. Vnriii Work In Ijow«r.r Woatlior. During lowery weather, when tho chief operations of the farm can not be prose- cued advantageously, there are always incidental jobs that may be doni, provided the work is kept in mind, and a pur- posn to execute is entertained. In many fields appropriated to pasture, more than half: of the ground is occupied by large bull , thistles, rank ragweed or bunches of dry and tough grass that no animal will eat, When one is in doubt lo wliut jjb to do next, send a helper askfe teefe n'ef frbte fiffd Indians wio I ttm strefttn, **» tob tn«cn ft* iStftng' find, * »*»"i** " Hfrfriedl* a*tn6rin(f his household ftryoftti him, he lashed bis pony to the tori of his SpfSd, afid fled ttestwurd, ft* safety, Miles he galloped betee he dare' Step fo* breath. Behind him he could hear the roar of Wttle, and on he would have sped bntforthesodden discovery that one of his twin children fraa missing. Turning, he was surprised to find the fire dyinff away, soon ceasing altogether. In hal . an hour more he managed in eet back to camp, whae the missing child was ftmnd, lint the battle had been won without him. Withont him the Blnckfeet and 1Tneat>a- pas had rebelled Reno And penned him on the alnffft. Withont him the 0(f«la(la8, Brules, and Cheyennes had turned back Cnatet's daring assault, then fueshed forth and completed the death-orrippinff circle in which he was held. Again had Crazy Horse been foremost in the fray, riding in atid braining the bewildeied Soldiers with his heavy war-club. Fully had hia tision been realized, but— Sitting Bull was not there. . For a long time it was claimed ; for him by certain sycophantic followers that from the council loage he directed the battle; but it would not do. When the old sinner was finally starved out of her Majesty's territory, ami came iti to accept the terms accorded him, even his own people could not keep straight faces when questioned as to the cause of the odd names given (dacatronB WhlbltM trslta, &ij»HHd« tt iS™.-— csltsl »tliin.jfni,. ft ttjQI tnd »8lghllfMffy t»6 6lH8Jjijl more than strength. 1 your strength Cy using fttke of It ftTid Judge for 3 those and it all twins— "The-One-thaf-was-taken" "The-0ne-that-got-!eft." Finally leaked out, and now "none so poor as to do him reverence." Of course it -was his role to assume' all the airs of a conqueror, to be insolent and defiant to the "High Joint Commissioner," sent the following winter to beg him to come home and be good, but the claims of Talonka-o-Yotanka to the leadership in 'he greatest victory his people ever won are mere vaporings, to be classed with the boastings of dozens of chiefs who were scattered over the Northern reservations during the next few years. Kain-in-the-. Face used to brag by the hour that he killed Custo with his own hand, but the other Indians laughed at him. Gall, of the Uncapanas, Spotted Eagle, Kill eagle, Lame Deer, Lone Wolf, and all the varieties of Bears and Bulls were probahly leading spirits in the battle, but the man who more than all others seems to have won the admiration of his fellows for skill and daring throughout that stirring campaign, and especially on that bloody day, is he who so soon after met his death in desperate effort to escape from Crook's guards, tho warrior Crazy Horse. GLIMMERINGS. Jeweler's Hovlow. Little jewe 'ed globes are admired as watch charms. The large satin-finish heart-shaped silver lockettj arc again sought for. • A large hook and eye in gold is an exceedingly popular form of brooch. > Little tiny mirrors hidden in silver lockets are now sold to be worn as watch charms. A wishbone of gold inclosing an emerald sot clover is a, late comer in brooches of its class. Two hcurtH, one traced in diamonds and the other in rubies, combine to make an affective ring-setting. A little russet shoe done to perfection in enamel, with tiny silver buckle, is on the sc»ne as a scarf-pin. A late introduction in watch charms is an ivory barrel kept together by golden hoops tetwiUi'-garrifelsV 1 ""'•"'»' ; ' •. •-' , required a powerful exercise of self-control to restrain him from making un effort in her behalf. He dared not raise Inn head lo look, but at what seemed a distance of about twenty yards away. Then he heard the screams again, and knew they were tying Ihe prisoner to the stake. Thou they formed a circle around her and began 1'he Murderer of Chr!»Uu» W. Luvu lu the Nvxt Victim. Oct. l.—Oluui. McElvaine WUH today u^aiu eoutooced to death by udgu Moore in the Kings couuty court of enbioiiu, for the murder of Christian W. juca, the Biooklyu grocer OK Aug.' 2, 189ft. iJcElvaiu« will be ewcuted, by jwxfc November. , To go back by the way she'camo wguld e certain detection, for she would be- bligpd to puns within ton feet of them, o stand where she was wax equally BO, or if either turned round he could uoi,- elp seeing her. What should she do? dozen altcruatives prononted. .t()eij^-. ilvca, only to bo rejeutf.d an soon u« iought ot. J n that brief moment of un- ertuuity uho ta\v two other savages glide orward uilently und throw iheniBelves 0*11, an if waiting for others to join lem. Close beside tho spring, which was sup- lied by u small utretun that dripped from flsBuro in the rock, was un opening in the ,de of tho hill, u sort of natural caye, hich had been uned by the Indians as a ucho in which to hidu thoir com. It was the custom of the Indiana W stake off a portion oE the rich bottom lauds for rich corn flelda, fence it by driving sticks into the ground and tying poles with withes of aeh or bark to prevent their ponies from destroying their crops. In the fftll they would dry their corn aud bury it in the ground, where it would be ready for further use. After tho corn was disposed of the man of the tribe, with the exception o,£ the old and infirw, wjio were left to the care of the woujen, would disperse over tha country througrh the belts of timber that lay along tho large creeks uui rivers for th« pf fe«ntinjir a«4 proeu thfy would ««U to tte |iw I dancing and yelling in such a way as to drown the voice of tho victim. After dancing uround the stuko for a few minutes one Indian darted from the circle uud stonpud to light the liro at hor feet. A loud outcry startled him, and Aiiluclceo, with .I hundred followers at his back, dashed through the circle and cut tin thongs that bound her. "1 am the white man's frioml," he shouted, above the outcried of the enraged suvngos. Thero wus u hush, followed by sullen murmurs, but Autuckeo wont on. "I hiwo oaten breid in hit) lodge, bluptby .his Side, and followed tho deer and buffalo "with him for months together, und move than once'has ho shown himself my brother und my friend. From his white brothers Autuckee has received nothing, but, kindness, and now, when the white squaw-culls fpr help, shull nqt'Autuckeoheur? A Ipu.d- or murmur of disapproval answered him, but Autuckeo waved his hand majestically. i; . '' ' • ' "- '• -;, ,. " We havn no quarrel 1 with our brothers, tho Sacs und Foxea, ; b'ut the 'white sqmvw must go buck to the white man's wigwam, and you, my brothers, must follow tho trail thatleads.tp the Futher of \Yuters. Seo! alretidy tho wJijU) men are in pursuit." H« pointed across the prairie, where a cloud of dust in the distance .tijld of pursuers on the trail. ' , Tho Sacs and Voxea sprang to their ponies, and in less time than U lakes lo lull it, wern out of sight in tho limber that skirted the bottoms. Autuckee and his followers/not baring to be identified with the 'rescue, disappeared ulso, und when half an hour later the settlers, twenty pr thirty in number, rode up.-to.thfl ford, they found only the yortv.-n woman, nearly .lite-* loss from iterrar, aiu\ exhaustion, leaning against the stake that had so nearly been her fun6rjlJLj)yrq, : a,inl. Boyd uni]L.,.Fleming striving by evoryiiinenu^.jLo restore ,her- strength and oourugo. ' - i -,n) ,,-.^ ! . ;; ,. It is needless to say that-they all wtuit'to Fjetu,!ng't! cabin to spend the night accompanied by Uoydu .who did not euro to undertake the journey buck (a,thf settlement alone, Fleming, on arriving homo and finding his wife gone, was plunge i into an agony of apprehension. .What could have become of norV it wus clear that shu hud not been carried of by tlio hostile Indians, for shi« wus not with them at tho ford, and they hud departed in an opposite direction from the cabin. Perhaps sho had seen them uud secreted Lersolf to escape captivity. But vhere? " They scorched the woods with torches uud lanterns until midnight, wbeu, utterly fatigued by the long ride they were'obliged to rest until morning. "We will begin tfo ".earch as soon us i| is light,'' said Boyd, tq his. ugoui^d friend, "aud wu'll be &uv» to find hor, so top up good courage." But whoii tb,u fiwt flutih ol d«wn begun the eastern sky, Jtt . elner with the horse-mower (or the grass scythe) to cut down nil weeds und dry grass in the pasture fiel s. In a few days young and tender herbage, will spring up, where the ground afforded nothing but thistles and dry food that a hungry goat would not cat. When storms prevent going through the fields summon every idle helper to clean the b.irn and carriage-house. Let all the cobwebs bo swept down. Take out the window sashes from the frames and wash every part clean so as to let in the light. If the wood work needs painting, (ill the holes and cracks with putty and apply a generous coat ot paint. VVomen clean houses; why should not men clean burns? Send a helper with a good broom into the granery and let him clean every bin, side and corner. When fruit trees of any kind grow too luxuriantly, clip off with shears or a pru- ner at the end of a jioh 1 , two, three or four inches of tho twigs, that have grown tho present season. By arresting tho growth of wood the sap "will bo diverted to the development of fruitbuds, from which tho crop for next year must ba produced. Don't leave home on every lowery day and iritttn- away valuable hours at saloons and places of public resort, when there is so much work to be done about the premises. Make a memorandum of little items of work to bo done on rain.v days. Sup- posaynu should get wet u little—rain will not injure yon. Yo.ir toes, fingers and nose will not dissolve like sugar. Grind and wjiet the grass scythes; grind tjje axi>s and 'fite'.'lhe saws. Purchase a «a.ddl.cr's awl and sBril'6 lacing string.! and take.jfjfejW stitches whore'lines, traces and other strap]* have begun to'rip; A stitch in lime will, ijifiati,save ninety-iiine, and avert a runaway; liii'j^.perhaps soiiliVfalal catastrophe which' might,have boon pre-" vented by u few minntbs*-w^RK. P.n.,a low-' ery day. ". ; ; . ' ! All implements that are to bu 'u'd'ccrho'' more during thu present season should be washed clean and wiped Ury, und the ironwork should be oiled to prevent rusting; then remove tho wheels, or certain parts, and store them in tho upper part ot some. outbuilding, where they will l<o secure and out of tho way. I n most barns there is a broad area of vacant room in tho i'.ttie. Procure a few stiff polos to extend from beam to beam, on which lay some loose boards, and you will have an excellent place to etOre many tools and implements. In many instances the weather-boards have shrunk so that there are largo cracks between them. Now, when they are dry and have ceased to shrink, remove them, join tho edges and replace them. Overhaul and reconstruct a stable-door that U full of crocks, Maku a cold-chisel out of an old Hal file for cutting off the nails. Heat one mid of the lilo in miy firo to a cherry-red color (not a white 'Jieal). Then cool about one inch of the edge end in cold water. That edge end will then be too hard for a cold-chisel. Watch the different colors of the steel; as soon as a xtruvy color is Been at the edge, plunge the entire file into tho water, and the pdgp will he hard and tough, >imd will cutiron without breaking.—Counlry>Gcn- tldtnaii."' • : . A deep red poppy in enamel i with' a diamond sparkling amid its petals, forms a pretty design in flower pins. An odd conception in queen chain pendants is a dark emerald globe that looks like an inflated leather football. There is an exquisite little brooch made to represent an inoffensive puss in white and black enamel, with sparkling diamond eyes. An imitation in gold of a wicker rock- iner -'hair, swung by two slender chains, form a recent addition to queen chain pendants. __ AVIJjL JIKAU IT O1MV SlUluv Hull, lIurpor'ti.Mugaztno.' • Sitting Bull wast not the inspiration of the great'/vidory. won by the Sioux.. Up to this time he had uo real claims as -a, war chief, lileveu days befqro.the light there was u "sun dunco." iiisowu pppple have since told us these particulars, and. the best story-teller among them wasu bright- faced squaw of Tatonka-ho-gle-ska— Spotted floi'n Buli^-who accompanied the party on thoir -eastern trip. She is own cousin to Sitting Hull, and knows whereof she speaks. 1 ho chiot had a trance and vision, (Solemnly he assured liia people tAtat within a few,days they would ue ut- iiicKod-by tt vas't foi'ceof white.soldiers, but that the Sioux slioiild triumph over them: and when the Crows arid CrcjU.k's command appeared on the 17th, it was a partia)'^-, tlompUon of his promise. ' Wary scouts saw Runo'scolumn turning buck down the Uusebud after discovering the trail, and nothing,' they judged, would como from that quarter. All around Jropk'u camp on Gojse creek the indications were that tho "Gray Fox ' was simply waiting for more soldiers before he would, again venture forth. Sitting Bull had no thought of a uow attack for days to come, when, early 011 the morning ot the 25tb, two Cheyenne Indians, who hud started eastward ul dawn came dashing back to the bluffs,, und wuy,iug their Cuniiilu Si'iid nron Will Get Ahead of the New Turin* Law. AVATEUTOWN. N. Y., Oct. 1.—A special from Cane Vincent says that on occount of the McKinley bill going into effect on Oct. (i, tho two large seed houses at that place, the Cape Vincent Seed company and the Cleveland Seed company, are busy engaged in freighting from Canada all the peas grown there for them. The Cape Vincent Seed company have four schooners carrying po.is day and night, an'l are now running there warehouses all night as well us during tho_day. Commendable. AH nlnltuH nut consistent with th* high •linriu'tur of Syrup of Figs ftro pnrpoauhn nvoi'!<"l by Hi" Cat. Fig Syrup Company. Itj net!' ui'ntlv on tlio kidneys, liver and bowels, cliKiMHlng tha system effectually, but It ia not u cm e-nil und mskos no pretua* sloiiH ilii't, 1'Vfi-y 1'Ottlo will not Bubstum* tlni" While repairing an old church at \>«trn Vemmonhfig some time ago, it was discovered th:itund';r the white coveringo the ceiling'were decorative paintings, in a fair state of preservation, which had been there ever since the fourteenth century. The discovery '.', a source of great delight to th" '.iiliquariuiia and steps hav« been tttXen to preserve the same. Ask Vmir TrhfluTs Alniut It. Your dl.-li-c'ssiiifr cnnj;li fan bu cured. We kiKnv il, Iji.THiisf Kemp's Bnliuin within Iliu past fuw.yuur* hus cured so ninny coughs >iml cokU In tills community. IU reimirk- Hblu sulc. has been won entirely by its genuine merit. ' Aslc some friend who lifts uac'l it wlint.hu thinks of Kemp's Hnlsnin. There is' no medicine so pure, none so effective. I.nrgu hollies fjOi 1 . iincl $1 at nil druggists. ?SiHi(fitoibomu free. "Aiiill'" 'K^il^HbokB,- of North Grlflls, (fa., riii'ilnlly weiiU.oi)i.i*j')Hiuti,ifor'i)hlt.'lsen tliluvcs, Uimigh.6lio la ulghly-Uro.,xi;us[Q]4v) She ciuiL'ht one, too, und B^it him off fffflH a bulletin lila sido. :.-.>i': ; •: The Imi't I'liiigh nii'iticiiie Is I'lsb^gOliro for t.'i|iis'iiiii|>lluu._ Solil uvui-ywliiil'o. 85c.-' j' A rich llnd. of silver ia reported to luivi? iK't'n iiniilu in (lulliouii county, Alahamn, in ivhiil iipp'-'H's to bu ft inlne formerly worked hy Indiiiim. The oru 1s laid to assay 60 per cunt, of imi'u silver. llm.Ava uro ilniifrui'oua. Don't wait tor viuir i'lilli\ In liuvu mi opilisplle lit. Kill at oncu thu worms tlialuru makiiig bur fuul so poorly hy giving Dr Hull's Worm DC. • troyum, Annie llrowii, colored, tiliu lives in Houston okl, \vciylis 51)1) pounds, is 5 feet 8 Inches in liriifhl, 7 feet 3 Indies In circumference m-onnd I Ins bust, 0 1'eut 4 inches uromid tho ivulnl, and iiO Inches around thu arm near the uavu w vuv WI^MB, . tvuvi n^y,iu^ i;ui?J4 blankets, eignullcd "Whits soldiers—lumps —coming quick." lutitmitly »H vnu up- lotvr und confusion, '' • < Of couvbo wojueu ny,tl children --'-' ttjruy, ^ gr^t %4sj! Scrofula J« the moat unoiint a nil in nut guuenil of oil dJieunoB. Kcurooly u fnaiiiy t» euiirttly Treo from it, while liiuuHand* in ovury city ate U« tiuffoi'lug aluveu, "Jioud'a Wiu;nai)iii-illii had liud rtiiuut'kuble Hucoeut In curing uvory form uf burofulu. The incur- suvei* mul imiiiful running huruv, Hwutliiitfa in ltd ueok or KuUi'ti, Iiuuu>r1u Hit) vyea, cuuiiiuff partiul or total bLiuduutm, Uuv« lieou ourod by. HU* «l*uca<*rul umdl- oiiio. All \vlio Hullfii' from surofult^ ylioulJ 01 tu Uuod'i* HurniijMirlflu u fulr trial, Hood's Sargaparilla Buld by ull UtuguUU. • (li <*U tor 46. I'ceim'*^ out? b) U. J, JIDOIJ i UU., A|iotlioi;ur|o«, LoKBll, Muu. '__I-0,Q Poses One Dollar CURED OF GALL STONES <WP^ <^*^PBff ^WPB .^PS^^IWPiBP^w^W w ^1^ J. i'. SMITU 4 Co., St. LOPI, Mo, ..QpN'fIjJI&lUM---U i^ VUU.pl.9MUr* ill lti« uwtu ot your ««li|b.»i(4 "^lt« -„.... vlit.'wUo lu^^rvil mow or l«Mfor'Jtarv PMt, P*f* blcui&rlr oii» year qkOt v*<ii not «iiifol«il (Q liw. Wf f uoulilo win c»Uuil Uiut tjWHlftl. or UarJvul"»»' t>li« Hl^tl. Uu tU« Ultl ot Jvl)T, '9V. I 1-«<MHV«4 tU4 ' ''Ulle lloiiun" you furwurdeil turns. Uk«g»« ' trluf, *uii (IM wot l)«i)« UuuSl«a , —, „, ,-,4' W U« <i»U» gvod lisuUU tor UM, imib Uyn iuoutUi, W* VUVP oa tiwuiji uitirl/ nut liuiun, bul Uo not Vina to tie wittwut tbew l»l *uy time, wo plvftna uicil |1 worth tov tU9 UIOMJT tMlu.nd. ' A. K. OLA11K, Mwniu, ». X." with Uvtii' vr iluu B«»ni." ' MlfW LAW. . io.™, w 9 -« tift* Tlie tclcplifftio lisa pl&jfUA Hart 1ft tlie Hianeuverl nl tli6 Tfcore 1» a IcleftlioBlc post oA ._ vessel, Itnd «lien lylrtff At aflfrhfl* .... , lelcplibne lo phe another bj ffleftfil W ' latcd couducfori which ftro fun do tnclior chalni;arid«ubmetgcd. " >• ™ fiticiMM'* Pfiu curt Bllloa) t«t Siffbrl* til 3. Vf. GroTc'fc'clerk ot th* f hoAti gdunl^ Georgia, superior court) hal IA lils WOSBOS lion I little calico frock frhlch Iitttnnthc mndu for lilm for£y-flve y&ars ago. H6 Wor It before lie wn» ftblc to walk; M. L. TBOM^SOH & CO.. Drilgfeisl*. Oou dcfeport, Pa., siy Hull's Oatftvrh (JuVfi 14 tl host aiiil only stlre cure for catarrh they tivi fioldr Druggists sell It, 75e. Tlio balloon fifuposeil for polar cxplont lions la 09 feet In dtanieter and SOO.OOU cub feet In volume. • I'lio journey la to bii bcgi in Spiliibcrgeit, and with a favorable wind expected to last four or live days. Brimful of confidence in it—trie manufacturers of Dr. Sage's Catarrh Remedy^ -It's a faith that means business, too—it's backed up by money. . This is what they offer: $500 reward for a case'of Catarrh which they cannot cure. They mean it. They're willing to talce the risk—they know their medicine. By its mild, soothing, cleansing and healing properties, it produces perfect and permanent, cures of the worst cases of chronic Ca tarrh in the Head, f It':; doinr it every day. where everything else has failed. No mattci how bad your case, or "of hov, long standing, you can b'c cured. You're sure of that— or of $500. You can't have both, but you'll have ono <u the .other. FMULSJON Of Pure Cod Liver Oil with Hypophosphites Of Lime and Soda. There are emulsions anil ttmifofaii*, anil there la still innfh sMinmed inillc which mosrjUKraita aa cream. Try <u they will matiy manufacturers cantint 10 dtsaHlna tlie.lr fiiit (fncr oil aa lo nuika H palatable to snmltlmi ttomachs. Kcott'n JSmnliilonofl'Vltl! NOinrKGIAN COO lilt EH Oil., combine,) with 7/i/MOM/iov- jiltltei is almost aa palatable its inlllt. for this reason aa nvll aa for tlie f<tr.t of the atlmulalina analillea of the Uuiio- phoaphltua, 2'lij/slr.lHita /iviiuentlu lire- icribe it in cases of CONSUMPTION, SCROFULA, HKONC11IT1S an CHRONIC COVaiIor81SVJ!RE COC». ruoohtt tell it, but bo sure you ml tlie genuine, at there arepoor imitations. , issueii o f of thn undtiCiiign ed njid^Unlorgcil, nl Webafor'a later n*-^ Edltn^nl \voi-U Upon thin I proero** for over 1O Vcnri Not Ifls Ihan Ono llu lalmrcf.1 liftv'o hern 0».c f 8300,000 boforo (ho Crltlont riioii. on i & c. |irin(tn«rai' llluifri Samplo mailed free If yoo STATK SIZE OF HOOF. QEO.',E; GLINES.a'f 42 West Bi^wny, -3fi JT; An; tind I Tho dlsiililllly lilllfgn Inw. SolilJ e wur artitMitUlfil. Di'ponnnutvJ nw doptindniit wtiose BUMS ilfuil frl rrlconntlncbitlu'l. If ynn nd •iici-c]»«fully pros- ISB. utcd, iidiiruii. (JHl to Oommtaaloner of ruu«ioua, V>1 By DrostUU. WUOLlUOt' .tltritncr a.^ been Hlueo'rl .lUOt'. A Of PAINLESS. PI LL5 EFFECTUAL sw WORTH A GUINEA A For Sick Headache, Weak Stomach, Impaired Digestion, Constipation, Disordered Liver, etc,, :| ACTING LIKE MAGIC on the Vital organs, strengthening the f muscular system, and arousing with the rosebud of health ' The Whole Physical Energy of the Human: Trame. Beeoham's Pills, taken as directed, will quickly FEMALES to complete health. SOLD BY ALL DRUGGISTS. Price, 25 cents per EoXi--^-^" Prepared only by XHOS, BEEOHAM, St. Helens, Lancashire, England. B. F. AT.T.KX CO., Sal« Aarnts fur TTnittd Stain, SOS * 3«7 Canal 8'., avm Ibrft, HI/IO (tffiaur ilrmiaim. atim not fct-t-^) tliem) will mall Beecham't PWta\ I NSTA NTLY. New York. PrlcaBOcta. BLY BltUTHEBa. 68 Wajron St. Best Gaufc'h Medicine. Recommendod by PUvslclana, Cures where all else fails. Pleasant and agreeable to the taste. Children take it without objection. By druggiita. wins l-heeyes.wins If you regard "^ cerbd»inly use in is a solid i 1TOTJ 1>y your house Justus much as by your dress, Keep it neat clean mid your reputation will shine, Jftgleot it and ytmr i name will sufffv, ,f>Q not tMnlt that house-cleaniny in toe tome; it. ls> worth all it costs,_esiteclally if you reduce fliw tline awl .tftrongth l>\j' ' ~ ' " BEST OUl'-r roculplol bStolitnanJ HiBiidill -- -r^,., -„., , l bStolitnanJ HiBiidillimptted of jonrjl " E; ». Willlrai. Hot M. Mwlnml, tU ." i j ' , MllJlMU, PATENTS V.A >v*» 8»i"l (or UOIISAN , AVJS («i (Ottan (nr COM Mil liOF ?ENSION$| tow- iol'fTi.^VWojt, P^.

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