The Choteau Calumet (Choteau, Mont.) 1885-1889, June 29, 1889, Image 1

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FOLDED HANDS. mrUT»***' Pal«, withered bands, that more than four years Sad wrought for others; soothed tho hurt of tears. Hocked children's cradles, eased the fever’s smart» Dropped balm of love in many an aching heart; Now, stirless folded, like wan rose leaves pressed. Above the snow and silenco of h e r breast; In mute appeal they told of labors done, And well earned rest that came a t set o f eun. From the worn brow the lines o r care hod swept As if on angel’s kiss, tho while she slept. Had smoothed the cobweb wrinkles quite away, And given back the peace of childhood's day. And on the lips the faint smile almost said: “Xone knows life’s secret b u t the happy dead.\ So gazing where she lay we knew that pain And parting could not cleave h er soul again. And wo were sure that they who saw her last In that dim vista which we coll the past. Who never knew h er old and laid aside, Remembering best the maiden and the bride. Had sprung to greet her with the olden speech, The dear sweet names no later loro can teach, Anil Welcome Homo they cried, and grasped her bauds; So dwells the mother in the best of lands. —Margaret E. Saugster in Christian intelligencer. A MOORLAND MAID. Louis Du Nlornay was the name of a young Cuban who iiad lately fallen heir to a large estate. A hunting lodge in Scotland was his favorite home, and lie was going out on a hunting expedition alone and unattended. Ono night, while lost on the moors, lie received shelter -from a farmer named McGregor, and there saw for the first tjpae the woman who was to sway his destiny. Marion was just budding Into perfect womanhood and beautiful os a dream. The young Cuban fell in love \yith her at once, anil from that time he wad a fre­ quent visitor at the McGregor cottage. De Mornay did not tell Marion of his lore, but spoke first privately to her father, willing to abide by tho old Scot's decision. McGregor might have felt proud of gaining such a son-in-law, but Marion was all he had in tho world. “My daughter must marry in her own station when tho time comes,” ho said firmly: “You do us honor by your pro­ posal, but tho time will come when you will see tho folly of such an unseemly union,’’ De Mornay, truo to his word, departed without seeing^ Marion, and.Jroia„that, day tho girl droopedlilro a flower in the sun. “I hope you aro not moping about that chap who went away,\ said McGregor, coming upon Ills daughter one day in tears; “put liim out of your thoughts, lass, for lie’ll never como back. I sent him quick enough about his business.” A sudden joykindled her palo face. “Oh, father, did he ask for me? Then heaven be praised! I read his looks and acts aright. Oh,” said she, sinking down upon her knees and catching her father’s horny hand anil kissing it, “ i had lost iny faith in human nature and you have given it back. Bless you for it. Oh, father, if that face could tell a folso story, then tho angels themselves would be untrue.” “Calm yourself, Marion,” interrupted her father sternly. “ Did you not hear me? It ’a all a t an end. You cannot be liis bride. It would be liko the mating of a crow and a dove.” “I caro not, so ho loves me,” mur­ mured Marion, softly. “Hear my vow,” sho said, suddenly, and again she sank upon her knees, and raised her pure, childlike, but rcsoluto face to his. “I will never marry Louis de Mornay with­ out your consent, hut I will love him m” life long, and die a maid for his sake if i cannot be his wife.\ It was too lato to check her. Tho vow was taken and would be kept. Thestrict old father himself would not have dared to ask her to break it. Matters went on about tho santo a t tho farm. Several years passed by, during which Louis was constantly changing his location, as, indeed, it was necessary for him to do to give personal supervision to his various estates. During this period of unmitigated pros­ perity to tho wealthy young land owner, Fanner McGregor had been gradually but surely going down in tho world. A succession of bad crops, a disease among his fine Durhauis, until scarcely a poor half dozen was left of his fino herd, and a murrain which proved fatal to the sheep left him at last in a very straight­ ened condition. Still ho had managed to get his rent money together. Tho pay day war. near anil the farmer had put the hardly earned money in a leathern wallet preparatory to a start, “Well, wife, ho said, with a sigh, •‘here’s, pay for last year. It’s main doubtful, though, where the next will como from.\ “Keep up, Duncan,\ was her cheerful answer. “It’s ail for the best, though ono cannot always ken why.” So ho started away to tho laird’s coun­ try seat on his stout cob without weapon of defense, for it was a peaceful country and lie had r.o fear of molestation. But his journoy was not half over, U'lien in some lonely woods through which the road ran an escaped convict in* ms opportunity .u.u w u w senseiess from his liorse, rifled his pock­ ets, and mounting, rode rapidlv awav with his plunder. About half an hour later ho was found by tho gamekeeper of an adjoining estate and ta^en at ouco to tlio big house and cai od fci. The master was away, but tho housekeeper was kind and ellicient, and under Iter good offices ho soon came to consciousness, but not to tho ability to help himself. Ono blow had fallen upon his shoulder, and it proved to bo dislo­ cated. Thero was no alternative but to remain perhaps for weeks, so Marion was sent for. ilio day after tho young pro­ prietor arrived also. The housekeeper told him at onco of his strange guests, and hastened to assure them of his cordial welcome. As ho entered tho room Marion rose from beside her father's bedside, and after one surprised glance, held out iior hand, her eyes shining like twin stars. It war. Louis De Mornay. His face brightened with a sudden light as ho wout forward- Taking two tender hands within his r.vn turned to tho old father. “See,” lie said gravely, “it is the \. LI I of God that you should give me Marion for my very own. Her steps have been led to my roof tree by the hand of fate. Sho is to me tho most precious treasure in the world. Will you not give her to me?\ The old niau looked up into the tier':, earnest face. Its expression of sincerity and kindliness could not be misunder­ stood, and in spite of himself he became for the first time conscious of his noble, . manly beauty. At last he reached out a trembling hand and placed it upon Marions bright head. “Take her,” he said hoarsely. “It it God’s will and the lass loves you. I’m not sure if I would give her up, but the poor bairn might soon be without a shel­ tering roof tree. The world’s not gone well with me of lato, young man.” “That is because you slighted love, and tho little tyrant is angry,” said Louis, playfully, as he turned and looked ques- tioningly into Marion’s blushing face. “Little one, is it true? Do you love me? Look up and tell me.” She tried to raise her blue eyes to meet.. his.'tut their radiance was too powerful. Her sweet lips trembled, but before the words came they were drowned in a shower of kisses. Thus they were betrothed.—Nebraska State Journal. Their Different Objects, The Republicans declared for free Whisky in order to maintain a monopo­ listic tariff on imports. The Prohibition- lata want it because they bclievo that it Is Wrong for the government to derivo rev­ ena« from what they call tho “national vice.” The Republicans would succeed in tanning up the price of clothing, and tho Prohibitionists would succeed in with­ drawing from tho manufacturers of spirits tho recognition of their business as a legitimate occupation by tho govern­ ment. Tho Prohibitionists would plunge tho aountry into a national debauch m the vain hopo that it would lead to a national S rohibitiou, and tlio Republicans would o the same thing to build up gigantio homo monopolies at tlio expense of the homo consumer. If, however, tho two parties, working on different lines, could reach tho same result, tho Prohibitionists Would find that their Utopia wa3 os for •way as over, whilo the Republican dream would bo realized.—Kansas City Times. Whooping It Dp fn Indiana. The Democrats are pushing tho cam­ paign in Indiana with unprecedented vigor. It is expected that by to-morrow tho first poll of tlio Btate will bo com­ pleted, a thing that the Republicans with all their parado and bluster liavo as yet not even begun. Three polls of tho state will bo made, tho last ono just before tho dato of tho November election. In spook­ ing of this, Secretary Marsh said on Friday: “Tlic first poll i3 not counted as particularly significant. It will show how many persons thero aro in the sta.O who will bo entitled to a voto in Novem­ ber, and its valuó will bo simply as an enumeration of voters.” Having ascer­ tained this, tho Democratic leaders know where to work and whom to woiur upon* and In this respect tho Democratic cam­ paign is at least a month ahead of the Republican. It is believed that tho Dem­ ocratic majority in Indiana will reach 1&QQ0.—St. Louis Republic. Stephenson’« leisure Hours. G e o rge Stephenson, th o g r e a t r a ilw a y pioneer, d i d n o t know Iii3 alp h a b e t u n t i l ho w a s IS y e a r s o f a g e ; b u t he no s o o n e r becam o convinced o f th e necessity of learn in g to r e a d in o r d e r t o g e t on m th e w o rld th a n he set a b o u t i t w ith a l l tho en e r g y h e possessed, a n d w e n t to school (though lie m a d e r a t h e r a big school coy) w h ilo ho w a s w o rk in g tw e lve hours a d a v a t very laborious w o rk. R e side learn in g t o r e a d a n d w r i te a n d acq u ir ­ in'* th e o th e r elem e n ts o f education, ho m e n d e d clocks an d shoes f o r J u s neigh- bors in h i 3 “ leisure hours. G a u g o Stephenson’s exam p le show s t l u j a g r e a t deal m a y bo d o n o if w e only m a k e up o u r m inds to do i t - B o s t o n Herald. C H O T E A U , M. T . | 'I U | e 29, 1889^ ( n-,’ amusements - i ÿ ’ p I S , '¡ küs # . •«I? ra in . Bujj e- rodADIn. «»• “ Haui” *„d “ rilI:£t.r! «Jener»! Nol«e, n u £j 0v . ___ ______ French pcoplo have jrerV itriu^m a n ias1 and ono of tho most pr-'-uMarli to offer' themselves at stated pefc. .& wansements tu which thero is nothing - ; ^ | m u 3 lng.: Wo are now treated.',til he “Bam fair?” and in - • - ■ *-• • ' and in a day or two thiáummtígive-placa­ te the \Gingerbread Mr,\ nóf-íess dear' But since the oj^iingjofi tho fair the rain has poured injAorreht* and tho vendors cross their < arias ocdi'fciisconso- their <_ lately wait for cnsf£ Js. .Every year, ària fools tho no- ^fcòm» form, oth- vEsmTalr.” ^{tha^ begins im- doonttuues six tanf|bg Parisian if A venue de Yin just before Easter, ell cessity of eating porit j erwise there would li- Tho \Gingerbread'ft mediately after Lontl weeks, is tho most impii fairs: it is held in _tuL ________ «lines, at tlio B a rei^lfu’Trene. half a mile beyond tho site o fitiieif^ilo. Tlio read is not an ugrw:able”«nc,f«ild to many It is known only becaiisc^lf Derala Clmiso. There are days resemd|for:$& fashion­ able world, anil tbc® ^ n |^ ioul© v a ril Voltaire may bo socu?p^yatai| carriages threading their way iu^Kig carta and cabs until tbo fair is reach3^.j Gingerbread 1 b very cheap; wo can liuyTl^Carbbt for two sous, and Gen. Boulangfclnfuli uniform, with fino board mado ofjiipise^swd. is sold for tho same price. TlW^dust always gives quite a relish to ]jth«ao ¿delicacies, and ns wo whisk it off ItfiieiiVaway only to return with rc-enforcemenj£! But tlio people regale tliemselvni- {¿Kwithstand- Ing, and tlio urchins, biismauing their faces and smacking thelr[Upa^constantly repeat; \Comme e'est boaV;'||:' In tlio center of tho fidr ^ami numerous stalls of charlatans, swings^, merry go rounds, circuses, ridihgly schools with vootlon hones, bails, to wlffcb/tliuicor» are admitted for five sous—in abort.* a thou­ sand tents tlmt cover twiss^bustlo and general din The tlieatres ^ avo a most attractive form—an Oriental palace and a portico with Doric columns: ITlie.subjects of the plays aro usuailyj.takcn.from fairy tales. Wc admire ilio dovieo of the wrest­ lers, \Acatlcmio d’Aruioii';’ ou pout latter .Avciicu-K,.. funis Je« touelrW^Ini'p&sMfcle!\—' a striking union of wordsl In front of the wrestlers' lent there is always a great crowd. Tho master of ceremonies lias an immense speaking trumped and continu­ ally shouts: \Will you wrestle? There is i glove.\ Tha professionals beckon tlio imatcurs into tho ring, and together they roll in the sand. The triumphant profes­ sional exclaims: \There you are! Rise If you wish.\ But the crowd often insists that oil lias not been fair, and the struggle recommences. If the amateur bo victori­ ous tho professional is angry, anil so it goos. A3 night approaches tho dancing halls tro brilliant with electric lights, tlio group of visitors become more talkative, gayer, in fact, forgetful that if they liavo not como in carriages thero Is scarcely a possibility of return to Boris unless on loot. Thero aro no tab stands, omni­ buses; tho horse cars accommodate com­ paratively few, and tho Seine boats are always full. But tho crowd crushes, jostles and hurries ono down tho Boulo- vard Voltaire, Place do la Uepublique, tbo Grand Boulevards and Champs Elysecs until homo is reached.—Baroness Althea Salvador in New York World. TAKE CARE OF Y0ÜR EYES GOOD i-W s '/ . f - ADVICE- GIVEN YORK BY OCULIST. A NEW t n -,,, ■ Karo 12. MIDNIGHT, DEC. 31. Once more tbo sea of Time tolls up toward tha BlKjre, Ant In a mighty «urging hQiow breaks. Tb* ware is gone, like oil tbo others gone before «.mffa are gone—the spoil that each wav« takes. Forever, as the ocean ware upon tho land. Timo crumbles down tho limits man tins set, _ Korrocky shore, nor level lines of viewing sand May hold their place; there is no barrier yet. Alike, tho ruthless torrent crumbles all away. The pleasant gardcus of our youth aro gone; The land whero lifo was idle, where our toll was play. , Whero every pebble like a Jewel sh one. dune, too, aro all the fields, where manhood’s toil Made fertile plenty gladden arid ground: Wioro lifo. enriched with lulxir's bounteous spoil. Its full fruition mid enlargement found. Tbo sea wall, buildcd up with fond, delusive hope, To bar tlic progress of tho mighty f.ea. Proved all too weak Wall this dread enemy to cope— lilies in frn; mentson tho barren lea. Kov. beating r.t th - feet o f those few sterile reeks. Where old age clings to some po:«rasio:i id. Relentless years itre roiling up with rhythmic shocks. ....................... .. To s h a tter c'eti the hopes l:.e could not tiiL So til goes down beneath the rolling tide of years; Tbo billows -.wallow op lifu’s-narrow shore. Soshcll it be. r.ml still shell fall man's idle tears, Until tho day when Time shall te no more. —David A. Curtis Is Oneo •i U eefc. UdCHtlt!«!» :n d-ipO'l. The people of .Japan «tr«- greatly inter­ ested in tlio <sku-;r.V,t: >ui:i elevation of women. In it«« tl.-i\ were M new ft-hools and societies for girls ami women established in that «»autry These are in addition to the public schools, which have .Viuoevietod —H m I.H« <>-*».i.m ,H -I«: l-äre Tlmt a Speclullxt Finds M'wfwY Kyo-llim the Eye» Should D« L o o k e d A f ter—Hut h in g tlio Kyc»—Cun- tnglou» hlaeuacii. It seldom happens that a New York street car makes u trip from its Btable to tho terminus of its route without carry­ ing at least ono person under 40 years of ago who wears glasses at least whon lie roods. .Tiffs will give the uninitiated ■omo idea of tho prevalence of impaired eyesight. In a cafo near Madison square the other evening a reporter counted eight spectacled young men out of twelve sit­ ting at five tables in one end of the room. With a view of learning the causa of tliia widespread weakness in the visual organa of the young mon of this generation, the reporter sought Dr. Gi-m-ge S. Norton,.of the New York Ophthalmic college, a well known authority upon that subject of medical practice. \It is rare that a specialist finds a per­ fect eyo,\ ho said. \In nearly every in­ stance some defoct is found. Tho most common complaints are myopia and hyper- mytropia. or near and for sigbtednesa, aa they are commonly culled. The former ia Increasing, bat the latter is not, although the latter is far more prevalent just at present. Tlio caro of tho eyes is far more important than most men realize. The Improper use of eyes which aro weak re-, suits in a variety of complaints. It often causes headaches, depression and some­ times nervous prostration. Theso can generally bo remedied If not cured by tho use of glasses. In tho purchase of glasses the sufferer cannot be too careful. Tha use of glosses that are improperly ad­ justed to the eye Is oftentimes more in­ jurious than helpful. Another common complaint is called astigmatism, which consists of the Irregular curvature of the cornea. In such cases ono part of tho eye may bo myopic while the other is hyper- mytroplc. To avoid this, glasses must be used witli lenses specially ground for tho purpose.” — ni-Tn_o»-oooivvAi>vicR.— — . “How should the oyoa bo taken caro.oft* \That depends entirely upon cireuia stances. Each man’s eyes differ from those of his fellow. No two pairs arc alike. Hero are a fow simplo directions in cases of accident which would be well follow. When a cinder or any foreign substnneo gets into tho eye, never rub the eyo. Wait n moment, then gently open and close tho lid; the tears which follow tiffs operation will usually wash out tho In­ truding substance. However, should it refuse to go, turn up tho lid under which tho substauco is and remove it with a soft handkerchief. If the substanco becomes Imbedded in tlio corner, or eyeball, go ta a physician immediately. In bathing the eyes it makes no material diffcreuco, as Las been alleged, whether they aro rubbed toward tho noso or from It. It is inju­ dicious, however, to allow water to enter the eye. as this act may engender disease. It should nover bo allowed except under skilled advico. Do not uso tho eyes after they nro tired. They should ho rested, if only for a moment. Avoid tho uso of the eyes whilo traveling in a railway carriago or In a poor light. Do uot work with tho head bent low. Uso a sloping desk whou writing. Never allow tlio light to Bhiiw in your eyes whilo working; let it com« over tho loft shoulder, if possible. It tiff» cannot bo accomplished wear a shade. Avoid tho uso of colored glasses unless under competent advice, except when ex­ posed to bright light, such os tho glare of tho sun upon snow or water. Then they may bo used with great benefit. Loudofi smoked glosses, or bind, aro tbo only colors that should bo worn under these circumstances. Avoid holding a book, when reading, too near tho eye, as tho nearer it is held the greater tho strain. Ou tho otlier hand, do not hold it for away, ns then tho strain is even greater. Gmtagiou is tho most fertilo cause of the spread of external diseases, especially granular lids. This is most generally the caso in public institutions, whero clffidren Uvo and sleep together, and often wash themselves in tho same watot. Isolation is tho ouly known method for preventing tlio spread of this disease. A normal eye should bo perfectly strong and not become easily tired. It should not rt-quiro 'tlio uso of glasses until tlio ago of 40 or 45 lias been reached. By the use of proper glasses they should remain strong indefinitely. A far sighted man requires glasses for reading much earlier than a man who }a near sighted. When a jterson does not Deed glasses for reading at CO years of ago it proves conclusively that ho must have been near sighted in hU youth.— New York Mailand F.znroaa - Singing and Swearing, Toot. Tlio Republicans aro trying to make •tlifs a singing campaign. Tlio reason is tho same as that which sets tho small boy tu whistling as ho passes tho graveyard— tho nervous fear that something awful Is going to happen.—Brooklyn Citizen. How They Do It, ( The manners ol .women in pubUc con- -• veyances vary, but they all get off a’Jf street car in the samo way. Watch anjKfi S articular one. 8ho motions to; t h e 'c o i^ f uctor and slides to tlio edge ofi the'sei^f^ on which site sits perfectly still uatil thegri car comes to a full stop.- Then she walks: ^ calmly to the platform. On the.,[lower] step she hesitates, leaforw a rd,? ! up tho street, looks ¿cross tlioystreet; gathers up her skirts, looka dowri^and back to see that they nro' not too high for propriety, glances shyly up to seo if tho impertinent men are storings takes another look around tho horizon and de­ parts. - Tho conductor jerks »the’1 bell strop with pernicious^octivfty;'glares at tbo woman until .sho*' reaches the side-, krallc, and tlien hastily 6cons the faces of - tho men on the platform.' Ho is looking ,A for sympathy. liut liogeu none.-.Evcry'1 glanoo ia sharpened at tho fair creature who has just alighted.—Philadelphia Vrcss. IloetoD’» Principal Street., An Omaha man recently arrived in - Boston at the Boston and Albany station. Tho streets of liis nativo city aro laid o u t. with regularity, it is well to'state, a n d '' aro of a width commensurate with west--' v--s era Javishness. Tlio man from Omaha V entered a hock and asked to bo driven to'i'-'- ono of tho leading down town hotels;'.« \ Tlio driver proceeded, as had been lffs- wont for years, and had nearly ^reached his destination when theso words from the carriago window greeted him wlth , considerable force and abruptness: “ Look' hero, driver; I’m tired- of being driven ‘ through all theso alloys. You’vo«dono' nothing but go through them,ever sinoo : - wo started. Now, get right ou to ono o f ,., tho boulevards so. wo. can get ahead.” / Tho driver had enough self possession to ,' stammer in reply: “'Why* sir,' this is’ Washington street, our principal street.” ‘ Boston Times. w ; Dteconcerting a Witnew. . Sir James Scarlett, when practicing at the bar, ono dav hod, to. examine. a wit; ness vYhoso eviacnco promised to bo dam­ aging unless ho could bo previously! con- fusea. The only vulnerable point of tho nym was said to bo Ills self esteem. Tho witnern, a portly, overdressed person.1 went into tlio box and Scarlett took’him in bond. “Mr. John Tompkins, I be­ lieve?” \Yos.” “Yo* aro a stock bro­ ker?” “I ham.” Scarlott regarded him attentively, for a fow moments, and then “ Anil a very finc_ well dressed ham you arc, sir.” Tho shout of laughter, which-foil owed-completely disconcerted' ■ Mr. Tompkins, and tlio lawyer's point was gained.—San Francisco Argonaut. Frogres* In Mexico. Railroads aro doing a great deal now for Mexico. About four years ago I mado a very extensivo trip through that country, and I liavo just returned from covering practically tlio same ground. I woo hardly prepared for tlio changes made, but can now sec what roads now projected and being constructed will do in tho next few years. Tlio railroad people, however, liavo had considerable uphill work, ns tho pcoplo were hardly ready for such moans of conveyance and had to bo educated. In tlio course of this education somo novel ideas and ex­ pedients liavo been employed. Tlio small farmers and vegetablo producers, for in­ stance, could not get over tho old idea of loading up their burros and trudging into tlio city of Mexico with their pro­ ducts. Thus tlio spectacle of a train of empty cars and a long lino of heavily laden and slow moving burros, driven by tlio patient farmer, was furnished. Fi­ nally somo one hit upon tho happy idea of offering a low rato for hauling tlio burros. It was gradually accepted, thg farmers loading up their burros ns usual and driving them on tho cars bound for tho city. In tiffs way they began to seo tlio valuo of rapid traiisi*ortation, and gradually awakened to tlio fact tiiat tlio buno 3 were useless. Now tho railroads aro receiving tho business very much as in any otlier country, though some of tho smaller farming class still stick to tho, lone cared burro.—St. Louis Glolxvj A» Unliapjix Coincidence. Dr. Leonard Bacon, of New Haven, after liis uctivc pastorate had ceased,was accustomed to sit in tlio pulpit, anil, if a stranger preached, to introduce him to tlio congregation. Ono Sunday lie said: “Tlio first pastor of this church was tho Rev. John Davenport,\ and ho proceeded j to pronounco a brief eulogy upon him. “Tlio grandson of that pastor was the Rev. John Davenport, o£ Stamford. Tlio, son of that ptistor v» ns tho Rev. James f Davenport of »Southold, L. £ Wc aro today to iso addressed by a lineal, de­ scendant of John Davenport, yaf pastor.” The minister thua was observed to bo blu»*’* --•iruwuccu and tho occasion of * -ung violently, • becamo eviilca*' ” , *‘,lh c,]>barrassment •. “VI-''- ' 'vljcn ho announced his : ' -'tunj (ho iniquities of (ho Ci ^ , u}!°n tho children unto (ho third A r n S t S^cration.”-S a n Francis« j They All ITiivv Cabinet booms como cheap and no b ».]I piling, perspiring or conspiring Repub-V bean should bo without one.—Zanesville''l j Signal. 8oro F e e t fo* tb o C a b inet, Tbo appointment of New would act aal • 1CWRBiaino ¿n 1 1 3 ^ 0 ^ 3 ¿abiinetf— vttca Observer. ir f > î- I I - 1

The Choteau Calumet (Choteau, Mont.), 29 June 1889, located at <http://montananewspapers.org/lccn/sn85053009/1889-06-29/ed-1/seq-1/>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.