Key West Democrat

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Key West Democrat
Place of Publication:
Key West, Florida
Key West Democrat
Publication Date:


newspaper ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Monroe -- Key West
24.559167 x -81.784031 ( Place of Publication )

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University of Florida
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University of Florida
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JL I I i i I




The Key West Demooram
-_ --w -..-.-......... -
C. B. PENDLETON, Editor and Propt.

moriiL oreAN, asmi qu=OIML Ua ,.

Published on Wednesday.
eose on front Street,

one sy (iadvanoe)...........oo
om.. ................. 10

Lal notice lIoe per line.
One i sake a squae -Par qarq one
tInsron, 91l one f.uar., one o Sto, pl
two asqares one month, .
Legal advertivements will ba charged as
presribed by law.
Adlv trij4urnc-(nt not niulcked with thle InmI11
Irti of r i,' i will lbe inserted until forbid, alnd
largl [ trdlillugly.
Smriul i hlltdlcEii enre t to t liberal advertisers.
Inlrok'ERI"NiL (I'ADas-


Druggist and Chemist,

Exclusively a Cash Business.

P'ur, Fresh Drugs always on hand. A full
(ihe ol Patent Medicia, Sops, Perinmery,
Bruhes and l'lolet Articles. fasielans' pre
criptions carincully oompoundedt U t .


low wm. ,Y ~LUr 1



e in all the Federal and
State ourts.


A ician and Surgeon
Ormoe-Simonton street, one door above


Ofic'. nt his roeillncc,, whoro all work will be
doue wit? iiurtnceC nild dispatcl,.




B v1usM CA RD&


Commission Merchant,
Key West, Fla.,
Hs extensive Wharves and Flie-prool Was.
hOuses for the aooommodation oif be Ikrgt
olas of Steamers.
~c-Ooal,, o, Water and other suppliU
ia %teanmen,
Oharters proored for vessel boond to ports
h the Gul and West ldis.
0. W. HENRY,

And at low figures. Hasshooners which ply
regularly between Key West and the Main.
land. brrinainP FRESH BEEF every week.

General Machinist and
Boiler Worker.




Livery Stable

A "iARIAGES always at the 'teamcer on
L tr arrldJl to tul4nepolt lti3eugers to any
oiou oen ity,
CrraHes, lui,.jes and Saddle Horses at
s.wopable price,.
Stabling for Horses.,
Ho,' ok Honer roared for and dootored by
. A. A.A BROOKS, Prop'r.



Before you make mind to b,
VNO Dl at DO

WhWra -n itl alwav fiA ---- at.-



XDAIA," 1 r., rTo.

The tjok.tick of the clock on the man-
telpiece steadily registered the progress
of time, and Winterfleld's fantastic at-
tentions were still lashed on his dog.
Even Father Benwell's patience was
sorely tried when the, good country
gentleman proceeded to mention not
only the spaniel's name, but the occa-
sion which had suggested it.
"We call him Traveler, and I will
tell you why. When he was only a
puppy he strayed into the garden at
Beaupark, so weary and footsore that
we concluded that he had como to us
from a distance. We advertised him,
but he was never claimed-and here he
is I If you don't object, wo will give
Traveler a treat to-day. He shall have
dinner with us."
Perfectly understanding these words
the dog jumped off his master's lap,
and actually forwarded the views of
Father Bonwoll in less than a minute
more. Scampering round and round
the room, as an appropriate expression
of happiness, he came into collision
with the side-table, and directed Win-
terfleld's attention to the letters by
scattering them on the floor,
either Benwell rose politely to assist
in picking up heQ. prqtrate corre-
spondence. But ~i4ile' *Was before-
hand with him. Wir'a, s the priest,
with a low growl,. .v to interfere with
another person'sbiii ess, the dog picked
up the letters in his mouth, and carried
them by installment to his master'i
feet. Even then ihe exasperating
Winterfield went no further than pat.
4tg Traveler; P-athr Beariell's en.
c reached its ini
don't stand ox smony with
a| said. ,, look At the

tters ether, tossed tl m on the
dining-table at his side, and took the
uppermostone of the little heap.
Fate w rtainly against the priest
on thCt.e g The first letter that
Winteil'.,opef1ed led him off to
anotb4r suimlt of conversation before
he had read it to the end. Father Ben-
well's hand, already in his coat pocket,
appeared agidn-empty.
"Here's proposal to me to go into
parliament," rld the squire. "What
do you think of representative institu-
tions, Father Benwell? To my mind

e ure you w ll a~Y w IP OP Ul onhn
a.w-, twv oo representative institutions are on their
sacralmen o o

Whioh are the best and oheap-t on the
Island, that sell ust as they arrive.
KI'Reoereni given at any time.
AND CHEAP RATES. Also keep on hand
a largo took of Tuokers, Hemmers, Rumles,
Nedles, Oil aud all parts for the Singer Ms.
bline. A finj arortment ci Needles for all
MAHINES. He is also Dealer in
By the Wholesale and *etanl.
OFFICE--Cor. Flemming & Bahamas 8t
Opposite James Curry's %Sore.


Have the Coolest Shop in Town. AUTOTIONEERS,

A Clean Towel Used on Every Person.

Also a Fine Collection ol
marine Curiosities Always on Hand,


Watchmalr ani Jowolor.

Everything in his line done with neatness
.and dispatch.
Oflmoe--ext door to Barlol, Front street.

E. 0. GWYNN,

t. ota blc Aoneor

3iXw1 s 1850.

Al e calls attention to his


smees by weekly addition of

*o SL M B 3 &. OO 23
mrm Rew Taok ad ew r lears.

Rumne Market Priouetharged.

Corner Front and Ann Streets.

Tho uidersignd lae o formed a copartnc'rsip
in tho Auction and Conmmissionu Business, anti
hop lby a striot attention to morit a share ol
the public patronage.
AIMPL STORE-ROOM and prompt settle
ment on day after date.

Bendheim, Bros. & Co.,
Manulaoturers and Importers of

Pipes and Cigars,

Wholesale Tobacoonists,
Savannah, Ga.
OUiesa SotrOnITD.
B3. WV. CBOw: r.5aZctO -,
Importers of and Wholesul Dealers in

Notions and MIUlnery,
17, 10 San 1 Egautlne Sttreet, Sad .o*
U88 *uaBea Streat,
Ord' promptly attrUmded to.
Now is the time to aubsoribe
for the

money every year They sit helpless,
while half a dozen impudent idiots stop
the progress of legislation from motives
of the meanesa kind. And they are not
even sensitive enough to the national
honor to pass a social law among them.
selves which makes it as disgraceful in
a gentleman to buy a seat by bribery as
to cheat at cards. I declare I think the
card-sharper the least degraded person
of the two. He doesn't encourage his
inferiors to be false to a public trust.
In short, my dear sir, everything wears
out in this world-and why should the
house of commons be an exception to
the rule ?"
He picked up the next letter from the
heap. As he looked at the address his
face changed. The smile left his lips,
the gayety died out of his eyes. Traveler,
entreating for more notice with im.
patient forepaws applied to his master's
knees, saw the alteration, and dropped
into a respectfully-recumbent position.
Father Benwell glancedsideldcg off the
columns of the newspaper, and waited
for events with all the discretion and
none of the good faith of the dog.
"Forwarded from Beaupark.?" Win-
terfeld said to himself. He opened the
letter, read it carefully to the end,
thought over it, and read it again.
"Father Benwell l" he said, sand
The priest put down the newspap-r.
For a few moments more nothing was
audible but the steady tick-tick of the
"We have not been very long ao.
quaieted," Winterfeld resumed. "But
our association has been a pleasant one;
and I think I owo to you the duty of a
Father Benwell bowed in silence.
"You are mentioned," Winterfield
proceeded, "in the letter whiah I have
just read.'
"Are you at liberty to tell me the
name of your correspondent?" Fathei
Benwell asked. *i
I am not at liberty to do that. But
I think it due to y &and to myself, to
tell you what the subs ce ot the let
ter is. The writer warns me to be care
ful in my intorooloe with you. Youth
object (I tm told) is to !nake yourself
acquainted with events in my past life,
and you have. s e motive which my.
correspondent has thus far failed to

I asked. speak your indulgence for Penrose. I
"'Nothing of the sort I I have thought am getting learned in the hiearchy of
and thought of it, and I can tell you I the cproh, Father Benwell I You are
was more than ready to meet hin half the superior Ec my dear little friend,
way.' and you exercise authority over him.
"'Then where is the obstacle? I Oh, he is the kindest and best of men I
exclaimed. It is not his fault. He submits to M~ s.
"He pointed through the window to Bomayne-againsthis ownjbetterconvio-
his wife. tion-in the honost belief that he oon-
"'There is the obstoole he said, in suts the interests of our married life.'
a tone of ironclad resignation. "Idon't think I misinterpreted the
"Knowing Arthur's character as Istate of omayne's mind and mislead
knew it, I at lst understood what had you, when I express my belief that this
happened. For a moment I felt really second indiscreet interference of is
angry. Under these circumstances the wife between his friend ansM d elf
wise course was to say nothing until I ill produce thl very result woh she
could be sure of speaking with'exem- dreads. Maik my words, written oer
play moderation. It doesn't do for a the olosest observation of him, this anie
man in my position to show anger, irritation,of lomaype's sonsitve self-
"* omayne went on. respect will hasten his conversion.
S"We talked of my wife, Father Be-.., t You will unalerntad that the onq
well, the last time yon were here; You alternative before me, after what has

discover. Ispeak plainly, but I beg only linew, then, that her reception of
you to understand that I also speak im. Mr. Winterflold had determined him
partially. I condemn no man unheard, aevtto nte iy house' again. By
least of all a maun whoi I have bad the way od ding to your information on
honor of receiving under my own roof." the subject of 1' petticoat government,'
He spoke with a o ertan simple dig. may now tell you that Mrs. nomayne
nity. With equal dignity Father Ben- as forbidden Penrose to proceed with
well answered. It is neodless to say he attempt to convert me. By common
that he know Winterfield's correspond.. e a co te.o y cmn
that he know WTnterleld', correspond, preserving learning and civilization-
ent to be sicmaner's Wife but I resl30ct still niore my own liberty
Let me sincerely thank you, a free Christian."
Winterfield, for a candor which does They both laughed. Father Benwell
honor to us both," he said. "You oP went baok to his newspaper. Winter.
scarcely expect me-fl i may use such field broke the seal of the envelope and
an expression-to cond t end to justify took out the inolosures,
myself against a u. :'tion whioh is The confession was the first of 'the
an anonymeout ~ctI1t p so far M ame papers at which he happened to look.
concerned. I prefer to meeb the letter At the opening lines he turned pale.
by a plain proof an(] I leave you to He read more, and his filled with
judgewhether I am il worthy of the tears, In low, broken tones, he said to
friendship to wLich you have so kindly the priest:
alluded." "You have innocently brought me
With this preface Le briefly related distressing news. Ientreat your pardon
the circumstances under which he had if I ask to be left alone."
become possessed of the packet, and Father Benwell said a few chosen
then handed it to Winterfield, with the words of sympathy, and immediately
"sea e rm ourself," h concluded, withdrew. The dog licked his master's
'whether a man bout on prying into hand, hanging listlessly over the arm
your private affairs, with that letter en- of the chair.
tirely at his mercy, would have been Later in the evening a note from
true to the trust repos d in him." Winerfleld was left by messenger at
H rose and took hi. hat, ready t the priest's lodgings. The writer an-
leave the room if his honor was pro. nouncod with renewedd expression of
faned by the slightest expression df regret that he would be again absent
distrust. Win uterficld'senial and un.' from London on the next day, but that
suspicious uature in'atly accepted he hoped to return to the hotel and
thse iVsrotd proof as col'ieusi. oeiv e his guest on the evening of the
Jl eloro 1 ir~ek thoal," he sa after.
,lot u.. do you jun t'. S it .dA other Bonwell rightly oonjet.ured
agai 1'UIher enwell., r. forgive Winterfield's destination was the
aga,,, Father Benwell, forgive .i.nh his wife had died.
if my o. .np of duty hao hurried mn iloh hisn wife hnd died.
hurting $ 't feelings. No man oug ot in taking the journey was
to know l tter than do how ofton JTot, it, priest supposed, to address
people misjudge'and wrong each other." inqhirieslo the rector and the landlady,
They shook bands cordially. No who had been present:at the fatal ill.
moral relief is more eagerly sought neas the death, but to justify his
than relief from the pressure of a se. W e ,'lof belief in the
riousexplanation. Bycommon consent mtr i of ilte man whom
they now spoke as lightly as It nothing a.B" H that "nameless
had happened. Father Benwell set th"' hamblyreferred
example. resolved to
"You actually believe in a priest j.r giving to her
he said, gayly. "We shall iake a go* B she had asunk
Catholio of you yet." '' ,r liffetime. bWhe
SDon't be too sure of W 1'WJoriptionh0
feld eplied. I respe'it] eA of of *Eammsa, wife 9f0
have given to humanity 1 er4,dd/ and when he hb
blessing of quinine g hieb w "t--^a
himr JEyraeoturt 4i1t to J

takiug the ahr In 115'1 w 'ikfh landlady au; d if
Ihe good lady's nimble a discurive e ;
tongue offered me an o runity of hih h was gratefully remembered
referring in the most t manner for many a year afterward, and then
possible, to Wintortleld's favorable with a heart relieved he went back to
opinion of Bomayno's pAtures. I need Lodon men mit hae
scarcely say that I looked at Romayne' s Other men might have madeW
wife when I mentioned the name. She field little p igrimage th him. tus
turned pale, probably foaying that I had f o og ,, ."Inu
Sa r n t have something to love," he said to the
some knowledge of her latter warning reotor, "at such a time as this."
Winterfield not to trust me. If she had
already been informed that he was not rrn Iv.-FATHEII BDNW'BL' 01111
to be blamed, but to be pitied, in the CHAP xvAT NW
matter of marriage at Brussels, she S PO,.EN .
would have turned red. Such, at least, To the relary, 8. J., Rome.
is my experience, drawn from recolleo. "When I wrote last I scarcely
tions of other days. thought I should trouble you again so
"The ladies having served my pur. soon. The necessity has,however,
pose, I vent- into the house to pay 'isen. I must ask for instructions from
my respoo lomayne. ost reverend general on the sub.
"He was inate study, and his excel- uct of Arthur Penrose.
lent friend and secretary was with him. I believe Linformed you that I
After the first greetings, Penrose left decided to defer my proposed visit to
us. His manner told me plainly that Ten Acres Lodgo for two or three days,
there was something wrong. I asked in order that Wiuterfield (if he in-
no questions-waiting on the chance tended to do so) might have time to
that Romayne might enlighten me. communicate with Mrs. Romayne after
"' I hope you are in better spirits now his return from the country. Naturally
that you have your old companion with enough, perhaps, considering the deli-
you,' I said. cacy of the subject, he has not taken
I am very glad to have Penrose me into his confidence. I can only
with me,' he answered. And then he guess that he has maintained the same
frowned and looked out of the window reserve with Mrs. nRmayne
at the two ladies in the grounds. My visit to the Lodge was duly paid
"It occurred to me that Mrs. Eyre- this afternoon.
court might be occupying the custo- "I asked first, of course, for the lady
mary false position of a mother-in-law, of the house, and hearing she was in
I was mistaken. He was not thinking the grounds, joined her there. She
of his wife's mother-he was thinking looked ill aud anxious, and she received
of his wife. me with rigid politeness. Fortunately,
"'I suppose you know that Penrose consent he subject is ner mentioned
ad an ide of converting me he said between us.' The bitter irony of his
s"I ddenly. tone thus far suddenly disappeared. He
"I w perfectly candid with hi I spoke eagerly and anxiously. I hope
said I k ow of it, and approved o it you are nut, a gry ,'wkt &rt I' he
"* Ma I hope that Arthur has ao- said.
needed in convincing you?' I ventured "y this time my little fit of ill-
oad. ,.temper was at an end. I adawered-
"' He might have succeeded, Father and it was really in a certain sense true--
3Bonwell, if he had chosen to go on.' 'I know Arthur too well to be angry
"This reply, as you may easily im. with him.'
agine, took me by surprise. Bomayne seemed to be relieved. I
"'Are you really so obdurate that only troubled you with this last do-
Arthur despairs of your conversion?' mestio incident,' he resumed, 'to be.

happened, is to fill the place from which
Penrose has withdrawn. But nothing can
be done until the visit of Penrose has
come to'an end. 0omayne's secret
sense of irritation may be safely left to
develop itself, with time to help it.
"So I changed the conversation to
the subject of his literary labors. The
present state of his mind is not favor-
able to work of that exacting kind. Even
with the help of Penrose to encourage
him, heroes not get on to his satisfac.
tion; and yet, as I could plainly per-
ceive, the ambition to make a name in'
the world exercises a'stronger influence
over himur tlUMnver.. AU in our favor,
my reverend friend-all in in r favor I -
"I took the liberty of'asking to- see
Penrose alone for a moment, and, this
request granted, Romayne and I parted
cordially. I can make most people
like me when I choose to try. The
master of Vange Abby is no exception
to the rule Did I tell you, by-the-bye,
that the property has a little deol/4
of late in value ? It is now not more
than.six thousand a year. We will im-
prove it when it returns to the church.
My interview with Penrose was over
in two minute. Dispensing with all
formality, I t6k his arm and led him to
the front garden.
'I have heard all about it,' I said,
' and I must not deny that you have dis-
appointed me..,'But I know your dispo-
sition, and I jke allowances. You
have qualities, dear Arthur, which per-
haps put you a little out of place among
us. I shall be obliged to report what
you have done, but you may trust me
to put it favorable. Shake hands, my
son, and while we are together, let us
be as good friends as ever.'
"You may think that I spoke in this
way with a view to my indulgent lan-
guage being repeated to Bomayne, and
so improving th_ position which I have
already gained his estimation. Do
you know I realy believe I meant it at
the time I The poor fellow gratefully
kised my hand when I offered it to
bh he Wb xsm y not able to peak
I amest toy I amweak about Arithu I
Say a kind word for him when his oon-
duot 0comc under notice, but pray don't
maenion this little frailty of mine, and
don't suppoe I have any sympathy with
his weask-n4'd d submireion toIt Mo
ReO. z'"mirurn,10*~t~;a~

yet prosper, and Nanine may yet find a
Piton went. Next morning he had a
double half column in the Tim. Th
week hi sold sixty thousand franca
worth of dry goods, and bought corner
lot in Mulkey's addition In two months
Nanine married a plumber, and now
lives in a palatial residence, and is the
happy mother of twins.
S"Ah I" says Piton, softly, "I did well
to follow Jacques' advice."
Piton's heads level. Well, yea. We
should smile.--fama, O0ly 2imw.

An international exhibition for prl*J
eraand paper makers wkUl)be held, a
anion odd, in Leipo, Ge y, dal*
ing the suammerof l88.


you of all anxiety, so far as I am eon-
cernod I have not said one word-I
have not even let slip the slightest hint
-which could inform Father Benwell
of that past event in our lives to whit
youth letter alludes. Your secret is a'
sacred secret to me, and it has been and
shall be sacredly kept.
"There is a sentence in your letter
which has given me great pain. You
reiterate the qruel language of by-gone
days. You say Heaven knows I have
little reason to trust you.'
I have reasons on my own side for
not Justifying myself, except undeo
certain conditions, If you are ever in
a pUlob. t parAil.,-u d ina
forbid it ever should' be so-which you
might blamelessly confide to a devoted
friend or brother, I undertake, in that
case, to prove even to you that it was s
cruel injustice ever to have doubted me,
and there is no man living whom you
can more implicitly trust than myself.
My address, when I am in London,
is at the head of this page.'
Front Dr. Wybnrow to Mr. WintrJeld.
"DEAn Sut--I have received your
letter, mentioning want to sa-
company me at my next visit to the
asyhttn, to see the French boy, so
strangely associated with the letter do-
livered to you by Father Bonwell.
Your proposal reaches me oo late.
The poor creature's troubled life has
come to an end. He never rallied from
the exhausting effect of the fever. To
the last he was attended by his mother.
I write with true sympathy for that
excellent lady, but I do not conceal
from you or from myself that his death
is not to be regretted. In a case of the
same extraordinary kind, recorded in
print, the patient recovered from the
fever, and his insanity returned wt '
his returning health, '' '
"Faithfuly ti .

(TO Eo coT

A Romance of Or
I CAP 1.
itoiq as in trouble. Hir1-'
wa .ad14' eye lasterless..
nustaIo~s nervously and i
t o44outofgthe hop wJndo. rhe .-a

came 0 .idaess with him..
Na; iT^ ed. She wav Pitot's
daugl .em was also sad. There were
traces of tears about her.
"Where are you going, my child'
asked Pitou.
"Nowhere, papa," replied Nanine, '
am waiting,"
S"Waiting? And for whom ?" inquired
"Jacques," answered Nanine.
"Ah said Pitou.
Jacques was Nanine's lover. He was
also in love with Julie, the daughter of
Pierre. Jacques was a pleasant gentle-
man, but he was poor. He was ambi-
tious to link his destiny with a made-
moiselle of financial ability.
Jacques stalked gloomily down the
boulevard. He intended to visit Nanine,
but Pitou's shop wore a deserted ap-
pearance. The people passed it by and
surged in great swelling billows into
Pierre's shop. Jacques was quick to de-
tect this. He was a man of the world.
"Motn DiouI I have had a narrow es-
cape," he said to himself as he passed
Pitou's door and entered that of Pierre.
"You have come," exclaimed Julie, as
Jacques clasped her to his bosom.
"And you love me I" asked Jacques,
giving a hasty glance at the crowd of
patrons in the shop.
Ere she could reply, Pitou and Nanine
stood in their presence.
"Monsieur, you are a rascal I" said
Pitou. "You have broken my Nanine's
"No, monsieur," said Jacques, "It is
you who have done this. Look around
you, This is Pierre's shop. All is thrift
and prosperity. Wealth pours in. Ous-
tomers comes leagues to buy of Pierre.
Return to your own shop and look
around you. You see deserted space,
goods unsold and bankruptcy staring
you in the faoe. Is it not so 9"
"Monsieur is right," said Piton, bow-
ing his head.
"Leave me with Julio, ".said Jacques.
"Go to your shop.' Advertise in the
papers a Pieree has done, and you may

field would have effectually extin.
guished it. There is something quite
,Vrllng to me in a deceitful woman.
W losingg this letter,' I may quiet
lli of our reverend brethren if ]
-sure them that my former objection
to associating myself directly with the
conversion of Romayne no longer exists.
"Yes, even at my age and with my
habits, I am now resigned to hearing
and confuting the trivial arguments of a
man who is young enough to be my
son. I shall write a carefully guarded
letter to Romtfne on the departure ol
Penrose; and I shall send him a book
to read, from the influence of which I
expect gratifying results. It io not a
controversial work (Arthur has been
Beforehand with me there), it is Wise.
man's Recollections of the Popes.' I
look to that essentially readable book
to excite Romayne's imagination by
vivid descriptions of the splendors of
the church, and the vast influence and
power of the higher priesthood. Does
this sudden enthusiasm of mine sur-
prise you? And are you altogether at
a loss to know what it means I
It means, my friends, that I see our
position toward Romayne in an entirely
new light. Forgive me if I say no
more for the present. I prefer to be
silent until my audacity is justified by

From Mrs. Romayne to Mr. Winterfleld,
Has my letter failed to reach you i
I directed it (as direct this) to Beau.
park, not knowing your London ad.
"Yesterday Father Benwell called at
Ten Acres Lodge. He first saw my
mother and myself, and he contrived to
mention your name. It was done with
hfs usual adroitness, and I might per.
haps have passed it over, if he had not
looked at me. I hope and pray it may
be only my fanoy, but I thought I saw
in his eyes that he was consoioou o
having me in his power, and that he
might betray me to my husband at any
"I have no sort of claim on you.
And heaven knows I have little reason
to trust you. But I thought you meant
fairly byme when we spoke together at
this house. In that belief, I entreat
you to tell me if Father Benwell has
intruded into your onfidene, or even
if you have hinted anything to him
which gi-es him a hold over me."
i-omn Mr. Winterfoeld to Mrs. Ronsoas.
"Both your letters have reached me.
"I have good reason for believing
that you are entirely mistaken in you
estimate of Father Benwell's character.
But I know, by sad experience, how
you hold our opinion when they are
onoe formed, and I am eager to relieve


mind to go down and see for myself, is very singular. And I have come hre Broadway, when lie discovered br ysiologieve other ay
One really pines for the country, now bcuso the house wasn't rentdat alt l." an of g ill a clot g shsiolore near g the scientid vry other us ,
that they are selling lilac blossoms and And then ensued a general (' of Cedar stro t o?. stopped it onre ani; ilart the ente s tyread usvery well
panl,-ies in the streets; and I'm quite expla)itiolis, laughter and depreciation, barked lie mad. Ever man in the nd'was copied into many other papers,
sure that a change of air would do mo whose gnral olfect was hiightenod by precinct knows Pte' ic^ ., or l d ad coptfed ito ny other papers,
good. I'll take Dorcas, my maid, add a a single combat between Master Pi.rre Donnelly rna to him and found that in 7 rafterr ,ofiPe United Stoeo, it was
few cans of peaches and sardines, and Belltir's monkey anid Miss Briggs' ter- tlere rhad 1beena-li ght --'- Whthr_ a las f after 1r or.fou r e it wis
we'll pienie at Kipple Girange, just for rir.- the dog frighten the thieves away or covlast (after three or n first published on
the fun of the thing." "W1hit are wo to do ?" said Miss not e never new Aother time the the first of Ar publihd on
"It never rains but it pours," saith Briggs, plaintively looking at the hair og discovered a 'ire at 240 iulton The o fltif Al
tho ancient proverb; so upon this windy, trunks studded wfth brass uais, i.'t,' cef Pet e has never missed lis tur n Thfixed up ona. luiord the namediaof
blooming AprA' ay, 'wI1van 1a stuny I "LDo ?" said Mrs.' Kipple, brisklv- on tIe second ,platoon and has nev xer uponorba Guiih ordw t he name old to
meadow slopes were purpled all over "why, there is but one tIing to do that gone outwith any ther than the fourtmeBoorbac, wha politich wliar, althoreafter held to
with wild violets, and the yellow nar- I see; the house is big enough for us, action in ei v .h mean a political lito r, although the story
cissus was shaking its golden tassels and half a dozen families to boot. Let .""' had not5in to do with politics. Being
over the neglected borders of Kipple us all live hero together." Sleep and Sleeplessness. well stuck to the name at last became
Grange, the old brick house, which had *' I am sure I have no objection at Dr. J. M. Granville, in his work on pretty well axed, and Mr. G. was for
stood empty for six good years at least, ill," mid( Mrs. Bellaire. this subject, says, with reference to the many years well known in the political
became all of a sudden alive. Neither have I," said tho old gen- difficulty some persons find in getting old as Old foorback.
It was an ancient mildewed structure tleman, set ting down his flat traveling to sleep: Habit greatly helps the per. -e 1nH --"
on the edge of a wood, an old red house case with a nigh of relief. formance of the initial act, and the cul- Inoreasing His Sales;
whose, tangled over with "< Birds in their little nest agree,'" tivation of a habit of going to sleep in a Some of the Galveston peanut roast-
rose-briers, And grown with the fantastic quoted the Keverend Mr. Bellairs, who particular way at a particular time, will ors havo acquired the pernicious habit
trunks of mossy pear trees, and apples had lby thitime entered upon t he sone, do more to procure reau" .r and healthy of offering for sale packages, which,
that leaned almost to the ground, sloped with one joint of a hboestead balanced sleep than any oth-artifice. Tl form- alter purShIo, are found to. be only
down to the bank of a mer-v little riu across his s shoulder. "And it really action of the habit is, in fact, the cre- half full of the healthful berres. Yes-
let, Here the tig'r-lilies lifted their seems to me as if we might do the action or development of a e special con- terday ilhooly strolled up to one of
scarlet turbans iIInth o tuly s lu nshine, same thing." t o, or combination, in the nervous sys- these" deceptive characters and asked
and the clumps of yvellv, stweet-willfiims o Kippoit Grange was let., and good, tern, which will henceforward produce him:
A lossomed first ond swectett't, Great earnest Mrs. Kipple and Dorcas estal,- slep as a natural rhythmical process. "Hop. munypeanuts do you sell in a
reamn-hearte roses swUng against the lishied themselves mi two sunny rooms If this were more generally recognized day ?"
tumble-down stone w iall, 1111d lov-il-a- giving to the south, whore the apple persons who suffer from sleeplessness of Some day I sell two or three bush-
mist, Loinlht,-pril.e, lill all those rare bonghs brushed against the lozenge- -the sort which consists in simply being els."
old-fashionhd tlowr. i f our alucestors shaped pti pci of the easement. Thei unableto go to sleep," would set them- .' PI'll tell yo how you can sell twice
ian riot, spring across the grass- Bellairs fatialy settled down all over the solves resolutely to form such a iahuit It than uantit y"
grown paths, aId lilcingi themselves rent of theli. tlrt floor in a mniseeollanous, is ntecessary.that the training should bo. H owe on I o it ?" asked the goober
into the aighls 6f thi Htne, where thl tosnmopolitan sort of way, mixing up explicit and include attention to details, man eagerly.
honi'suulc's trailti, and the scirlet birds, old ciina, serml-papr, putcl- It is not very important what a person Simply by putting twice as many In
poppies loolket li h drops of blood. work and thelology in a manner wXlivli dLes with the intention of going to a aeokage" h m o
Tie otld gardeh(i of kipple Grngom wae s amazedl tlo irecise soul of gontle Miss ssI but lie should do precisely thle he xpresion which came over the
like a horticultural shlw gone llad lit IriggA. The stientifle nlm operchod same 'tiing, in the sime way, at the man's face was like that which is obh
midsummer. And vven In' it WlLs himself tn the top floor, wi'rt lie could same time, and under as nearly as pos. served on the face of an ambitious edi-
sweetiwith tufts Of crocus, h m-velvet have n good outlook witl his telescope, le the same conditions, night after tor when he looks through an exchange
iris, and daffoils,'shille at the rear rose and sot up his eases of specimens with- night, for a considerable period, say for iL pull'and lina it not.-Galvaton
p tme sie hemlock 'wood, still andI out let or hindernce. And Miss Briggs three'or bur weeks at least.e

Thei W il. scentl aIid emerIald green, in tie twi- hlietorlf maldo i hlome-like little home POPULAII SCIENCE.
-iIi ~ a,. nt,. i.n.,1,.* u ,ot t i Nir ', Oiil hi ( ,1 d story, 111(i devoted lr
Alltu1II*I I m l iriggw itl her torrior dog, her o e vt-rg--and ot without some Mr. Chappiusln tllis that the azure of
Ti.*.. iii wi ,Iln i ,' ii. i, I-, b lox'', al her poor little hair d~,t'ro of sUress-to keeping tlhe ilpene the sky may be dule to ozone in the
Aw.l 16...... puna wjd nl.,I'Ma I trunks studded with brass nails, had got li.twvee C.Tico, thi mlaokey, ad Nip, upper air.
alt ,i i r lin. I,, r .. m aoy, '1 ilIr. .*irly. S'.H Itad op nod ti(he win- thtrrier. 'lThe Liumirmrnan 'oriies a model of
S.,,,, r i ,, ,,, h to iI' yllow glow of tih iIlr Kipplle, however, got tired of wheel made v ih an iron rim and
S .. April .u., l, iuidledi al fir with straight ruril felicity, and returned it the city hub, filled in wit r,:aw, 1tlt, A pros-
sticks Ion tlio ledeep tiled lIearth, and was in the ion' .llla, sur'o of twenty.tbreo tci.,1 on the hub
'I tN ,Ik Ir.tI ...n i r l -ttig (oifL tn a stturch-I x tau'.rnii. upsidl S Jlellairs revived a call to a failed to develop any i s of weakness.
,An l,,,., ,,' .... I- r-o I d,\ dinlliii ld I tl l ling hr Delaware parish, where peaches were M. Poirot roe tl ',tatod to the
.i ,f tll tt'ls'iol S c >f llnd thikert than bl~ t rriesF al the Frneh Aoalit yiDst vtrwood proves
Arli i (t,1111, 1 r wh't 'I 111r l td,1il h e __ I_
1it0, i0 I Oa''tIt i i i lrth rl ly r ,"s e l,htl it t)ol'(rliptlly. driving away every ',:id of insect, as
itO 110w l it. J 1,t, l ....i'd, ,,.t.ill(ih liith (-l1sluiistter to hi oll, llllf, ''and. Ic"'W t] ts ll wt w said Biss wollasrattl ,ma te: ... otherserponts,
SII III 1 tilt 1 ,,,ti t a t, r largo andIl le ary-l rigg1, 11wo was ispsd to takll well as i t,. other serpents.
TI.-,! i s %% ,, -I,,I v, i \-,',, 1, 1.-. .. lr ge ;. r a but- rIdaresay wal i a litth gs wtii il r(llIisIw vi ft f ilk gs, It is stated tha grass ordinluily
TIl,. i ,' :I I! t,:' furniture in the village, and thle lgardoin Hyd ush(1' l u his spIctacIls o n gr owing on low, iy ground near
l I, ,, \,,,l I, i',d-,.' ,,"', l, il' ......Ii, i ir re lly s ip rh.b. I nevorsaw isuchtulip to the top of lhis head. "D1on't you like t1 all fa r furnish 11 tn xc lluentl a-
.i l' i ,Ii 1 III"I I ii 0, ro,,ts inll ll life And the little broo l tllhe hoilsr' '" sid Iln. trial forr p ,P at. tainsl nearly 1 as
l ir',' r i. t .i t. Ik t killing lit tile foot (if thle all is nil Y s. Biss 'iggs Idi iltted, I much useful fiber to( atl ton s straw,
,idyl il itself." like thI hoiluse." Mr, Corby, at a meeting of the Man-
S Miss, hri'gs, Io lad a good deal of Anil don't you considherthli situation chestor Scfentille aIn Mechanical HO-
)poetry' inll I'r starvclil .soll, set, down the sillllliousl'l ?" oioty, condemned tile screw-jack as a
Th '.i.. i, .I I;,l-rd,- 'l' i, (.111an, imul re.,uhi-l vr ti look out of the Celirtainly," s1aid Miss lBriggs. relic of barbarisin, and predicted that
Atd ,:tiy 'L ,!,W ; Il, ,Mil : window id t Ilr p ,l11 ,1i western sky, Tlilhn," saidl Mr. Hyde, looking at before long it wounl ie superseded by
T,, i- NI.6 iI i I,' 1 1 ,1,' I ',I ,i.- "S.nitilett, liu! ,ai' alote; i selud- the ,,dlge of his geological hllinilir, the hydraulic-jack,
A1 1 -i1'- i 0lr' ,1. i ,. aI iw.d iy doi't yo ( sta y ]heLr' ? A new method .(f reproducing lphoto-
N11i1 -l 1 ., :.111l AI t 1al. lilt, to lh r l.t!;iZ l vI n is shl \'lmt, il alone b)y llyself ?" said grapl hs in colors on china will, it is pro-
',r I, r. wa:ri 1, :I In a ll luv u. l ,nk sl lio l ) ri'eiv l he ti lgre l' f astui tnt Uiss Briggs, dieted, completely r'volutionize tloartt.
Ild ginitlhni., ibald IIIand spc1l tacl('d, "No," said tihe slcinltiite gKetleniam; By tle new proci',s a dinner platc can
;nlt carryiii an inn i ,lsei flalt trlavelihg wii ii i!" hlio converted into a veritable work of
KIPPLE GRANGE ( i.s 1111'1r I i Is :a. \hIo wa.1s picking ))l **iood a gl'aious!" 'er'ic Miss JBriiggs. art at a slight eixpense--not one-tweln-
L1 i. y ami41g ftil' ros'-bilieors that lIy We both like tlhe plic,(," said Mir. tieth of tile cost Iiy tile 1)pl of hand-
pro, cissil.- ti(, a])atlh, stopping hlorenild Hyd.,, .e like tihe situation, and we painting.
Slhereo to (ixallille thlo growth of silver- lilk ,,1eh other. Why shouldn'tl I wo It is stated that tho Bank of Franco
greon lhouhlslol.ks In thIe garden wall. sitttle dowIn hli'r for lift ?" Ias almost eotirc, .,audoned elimiical
Miss ]riggs, whlo was somiowliat near- But I lnler have tliigIt of Sfich a tests in favor flt iw' I:llllera for detect-
MIh. lhv was a rial stalto age nt. Higlited, jlllipel(d at once to the conclu- tlillg," said Miiss lhgs, i 'n( IT.pidationl, ing forgeries. "'tI sinsiti\e plato not
Mr'. Prilrv lid ihad i goodly v numl r of < tlo,, t0,1' lunterloper was a tralnp. T' inik of it now," said Mr. -Ivle, in only proelai'rna'toh\with the doings of
uII,1'.,, u in1111 n In tilhull, b lt neI(r i' So hurled thie till nu recklessly down acc'ltu (of scinCltitlC l il,n l' ti ] erser 1 pc'li, it fronts
(on1 so p!r.sitellotly, unaltoriblyl, pier- into tlie budding cunrant bushes. l llwn lti (lll, Ie'l the oraser io' penknif o,l bt frequently
s ringily hi list us Kippl a Go away!" ho cried, blackll-mittin 4llI t lendl, 'y ill his. forger tile i ori lal"y born by the
Yar afl,.r year it had figured on Ihis Mr, Hydo pored upward, with one Anid Mi. U'llairs nri i i t fll f'lo checkI, ho 'emav' il ecamera to de-
books as It" 'Dsi iablo Country lv si- hand back of Kis ar. "Eh?" saiid 1o. 1t, \N.'ntl away, and (r1Kiq,' Chralgf, has te'.t inl mialk atllO i t 'car'/e' l l ite in-
dnlce, to bee had on Ieas'onablo Terms;" oi rI'll set the dog on you," squeahed everl to ben t sici, I l'hi /r- 'e /lrlane closed in Ia latter a to t-he eye appear
year after iyear it still hung hopolcssly Miss Briggs, encourigld by the shrill 1 losed in a lettis, y to to of it in
on hils ,lhad. bark of the torrier. A Now York Police Ilog. without l einismo l a l opy of bit cs
Nor was Mr. Pixily tll only real "Wolnan," said the scientist, "awho Late on a warm Amiust afternoon of T rithe am will u. y c, whibt traces
st o nt who had wrestled,y soi fvo yesrs a to ar o i Nile t0- Cl )toill Il Clly beena fi iac witl tile writte h
lpelha, with Kippe Grange. Other land "I'll lot you know," said Miss B3riggs, of the Church street olice station in ago. en t wh t
btokelrs nd rut collectors had had waxing more and inoro excited mi her Now York was leaning negligently back pIa lttr o e .rnillo
their t at wit, wth oually lstis- indignation. How tare you trespass in tile chair behind tile dCsk, a chunky. a letter o Ir e, l Cormnll on
factory results. It had boln advertised on my prolies ?" buil brindlle dog of solemn mion walked t tat when lrvi te stin Itely
In i"ewspap'rs, 1nd pasted up on bu il- 1'How da o you trespass onl mine?" gravely into thie room, and sat down in with a telescope, hl was svtruck withl
letin.lioards, rand ,till it remained rotortod the old gentleman, curtly. thle middle of the floor with the air of a cdrtain undula'ory. movemoYnts on the
"Kipplr (rnge.-To Let. Ho's a madman," thought Miss (log whose right to such a liberty was disk. On inquiry into their causo heis
"lang l.. ol la(i.c' said Mr. l iix lriggs; and sho remembered, with a entirely byond u. estion. ld to conno thll witlh. th wind
1.v, lvciein'Itly Cseatehing his bald thrill of loterro, that there was no kovto "Whist! ,ot out" blowing on tine vartl's Surface at the
hil I. I w11 :i it wioull burn down, or the big front door, and tile bolt was The captain yelled thoso syllablos at time. They varvy i inteniity with this,
blow away, i o soin.thling! It's a dis- rusted into pies,th e dog, but tho animal never moved. ad tey have gerally (t not al-
g'aci to a lsinPssII 1111 to kop1 sucl anl At tlhe slimo moment the sound of Thon lhe shiod a small papor-weight ways) the same direction as the wiud.d,
IeyN'-sIu- ilon I t: list I v great m1nd1 w1hoopini voices was heard through the at thle dog, who looked ui) with ian ex Wlero they hiea a ditlroent direction
to pilt (lld Mils rig.-, into it, to keep wide, relliring Ih11lls, Ii)l three chubby pre3ssion of grave disapproval and set- they indicate 1 ilnngol of weather,d orat
it ill ordl'r lntil 1 c(-il get a better ten- lads ruslod Iliilarilously in, tumblling tled himself ill his former position, and stl dire of tl id next day
Iant. Sll' want. a IplCIa cheap, I'll let over 1no anlorthr as they cane. pni no more attention to the manl bc ,
h' iavo lii)iple l(rango for nothingg" IllUnrill I" tiIy shouted; rrah I hind the desk. After one or two me A Story oIf licclting Devotionl.
So wlicn .1ie L'igg camnl tiptoeing Ail' this a jolly told cavern of a hoIuseJ attempts t dislodgmennt, the car' T Nw I 'o 'lont of the
into tlo ral 'state oLlice-a faded, mel- My I hlirie'u a fire! and here's an o fell into a rverio and left th, Te w Yo correspol nt of the
anclioly little' oll nlaid, leading helr woman 1" peace. Later tihe do nron pl0ston gTraIn, ipt tells this pathetic
tcrrlir idol. lIy its Htring, and 'waring a Miss Briggs, who had drawn her hlad and trotted into, the rear story: Eighty yelrs ago tl(O livlvod in
green veil to neutralize the spring in from thel window, stared at the threo tlhe policeneon congregate .'al the villag of 1'latbuoh, I I adjoins
wilndli-M-r.i ixhly told her that Kippl, chlorry-celekd invaders, whol returned about quietly until he founRa iositio Brooklyn, a young follow lo had just
GnCnl-e should )1b hors, for tle present Ilr gaze with interost to his liking under the tablo in til bgun life as a milkman. Early every
iat s'. Boys, said sho, se0trely, what are center of the room. Ilo lay down her. morning he c.: icd his burden of milk
TyL'll pl'olbaly flud it lonely," you doing here'" and went to sleep, to the Brookly'n water hido, rowed in
nid'l he. "'Why," said Master Bruco BIellairs, At midnight tlhe fourth section of the ]Ii skiff across tho East river to the Fly
lote ra the country," said Mis\ ,,a/, eleven, it's our huse. Andll pa second platoon was rang up. The men Market slip in Now York, and went his
Sand ma are helping unpack tlle cart at arched into the main room and ranged rounds amaoni tile citizens who dwelt
y .Ich out of repair," he tlhe outli door. And I've got a redbird, themselves in line. The dof "'; cd around the Battery. iTwo years later
Saud Johnny's got a brood of ilralinla and took ip his position he maQiloda ?ril of his onwn t go, Thoey
ubt ,but that it will do for chickens in a baslkt, and Pierro has When tile roll was dallied the then jIt nlctoen. He owas a
Little old spinster, her a monkey" named tho dog Pete, and bade. o rough sort il, a fellow, and as years
,Ili, ing. But, boys," said Miss Briggs, with with th men. He follow a then ma, went on he was sometimes given to
S.. :: .i 'i ,a 1 "* "i'i l .il', .,' ,,,ta ,, t o, An, h r,// fr her ts I 1 o had only kin ss
.u..s," jocosely uttered the hIoue." returned with the'4 platoon in the morn bt for herlio .ad only kinness
No, it ain't," said tihe tllreo Masters ing and went to sleep under the tible. and affection, So for .ovonty-six years
-gas shook' he1r head with a Bellairs in chorus; "it's ours. We've Relays of men were called.during the they lived tpgother. Two years ago the
It's live people I am afraid rented it for a year, and pa and ma are day, but the dog did not move. At 6 wife dis d 1t the age of nillty-flve. The
i, I,, "nt lead ones." unpacking downstairs," o'clock tile fourth section of tle seconil husband Ws still vigorous in body, but
SWell," said Mr. Pixloy, I Kippl "Is that your pa ?" said Miss Briggs platoon was again called out. The do his mind h olakenod, and when his
C,.-,, shil l,- yours this quarter, if with a sudden inspiration, asshepointedi walked in wit tho men and took up i com. a f him forever he could not
1" 'i t! garden. n litl, and to the old gentleman in tho garden, whil positi at the oot ofthe line.eem chne. Ever since
I.L/' ': I l i iO .* 't a--'. 1 ;. l, f-o' s.,Ig her to re -
of le s-e h,'wba.rsal. z W I ,' "' ,W ""-0 I a id the r'10,1turn 6 neighbor's house, or
e`." vOli hi forsahk', nul I l "there's that pup again. Well, don t faut0ing she is by liii side When
All tlyo tlo do u ltf for cur in. "No, indeed," snid Pierre, contomp feed him, oorman, and lhe 'lloon go fe ning s le i o ide. When
rsts tuously. away." eveningR he calls to his daugh.
.\;ul 1iss BPri0 ,1, il, and said, "Nothing of thile sort," said Johnny. But lie didn't go away. H has never ter, a womian'ar advanced in years, and
Yes, sta e ~woi0l1,"1lidwiI lidrwl, greatly '"ur pa ain't suci a guy as that," beon fed in the station, and lie has w ts to knowi whoe1 "mother" can be
dated in spirits. chuckled Bruce. always acted thoroughly at home so late. Bring t.hile lantern," le
Upon the sanme day, the twenty-fifth I think I must be asleep and dream h 's peculiar thi about ill ay an l Jvill go and find her.
f April, r. licggarall, tile real estate ing," said Miss Biggs, as the door Pete," said tire ergeant at the desk to he must be o t on of the neighbors'."
,ent of Dorchestcr, let Kipp.le Grange opened, and a stout, blooming matron a reporter. Ho moves and acts ox- In the winter ',lihlS his daughter hears
Sold Mr. Hyde, who was i naturalist ontored upon tile scene, wit a kerosene actly like a policeman. He never runs hs Vo'ce, Mar more," lie r to the bed-
and a botanist and atn itomologist, to latmp in one hand and a basket of care- or j rp or lays, sBmp~ideo Marlt et" ie will say, oI aor
say nothing of half a dozen other ists, fully packed china in the other, while along. iHe's fon of janitors daugh afraid ll'oth cold. Palt somo morea
and who wanted a iuiel country home, from ier fliger depended a birdshage. ters, land will stand stock still in a tds t o n tho d t
with woods and meadows in its vicinity, "My good oma, said the- m. er- shadowy do orway for hour tta trot li ind lth t old llin has town y to
wherein to prosm "dto his bBalovddt s end Mrs. Bdoowa for o at h b>cdclotlliS fm oi' hIlis own body to
ndrs, iellairs, "I suppo opgt ave Net a man ili the precinct has ever seen
enes. And Mac 'Pherson & Co., of come here to see about a a .latia, If him eat, and I'm pretty sr that the whoro fancs his companion of many
Long Island, made a bargain with the you can bring good reference as eto d n general public never saw him drink. years is lying.
Reverend Mr. eBllairs, an invalid acter-" And, then, what a clever dog lie Is IIn s wo see how, when the mind is
clergyman, who was in search of coun- "You are entirely mistaken, madam, thie winter of '7), on the tenth of Jan- wandering, to heart keeps true to its
try ar aid complete rposo. Mrs. Bel- said Miss riggs, with energy. "I am ary, ifmyeorysoe, Pete was lk early love. not this as pathetic in
lairs fwas a pattern housekeeper, and hero because-" ing along Greonwich strot, on his s i mpled way asC arlylo's mourning for
gloried in the prospect of grass bleach- But at that moment Mrs. Kipple hler- from ost to 5pot, then 1 o aw hi dad wif: W e w me
ing, new-laid eggs, wild rasbrries and self, withlI orcas her maid, entered the lmen at the basement door of tile b ly Janniel: Oh, n ny little
plenty of plums and apricots for ipro- room. heo was a tall, hIandsomne woman, warehouses, Nos. D, 100 ani 10' Jc.:nuiet" i.
serving purpose's. dressed in elegant mourning, and si moment later and tho men had fo;'cc^ ~- -
And, strange itoccrrto d an lss as she talked, an tl door, onterned thleh btiltni, an OrlglI ofthe Word I oorback.
nono of tile three real estate agents to somiciow stle-seemed to take up a good ehosed up their wo1I so thlt a hasing ut anifori, o
et the other two know of his action, deal tiore room than anybody ele. Mrs. gl ac c, ldnt do tto t at ing3 Nthan Gu lford,once a well-known
"'Thore is never aty demand for Kip- Bellairs set down the kerosene lamp hai been tamper-ed with. Pete la donsg izo n of Cincinnatit was an active Whig
ie rage" ]t 'ns .- Lo., and the bird-cage, Miss Brigg's terie'r blv the doot and growled. After awhn .ile t'liii and ditori of an enorgotio
indifferently., Mae stooppmed barkidh g, and the tlreo boys i. ni-. eted'r Doi gli rty n alg ^ad1ty she lubhtied a hit'cusati a c -t
I'll rwilte to Pixhey and old Mac stintilely retired heliiiid the stiarei-bo. t hte do o te ioa a 1kd y(0 cu of is ed p etretnat b
w. I t time'aId B g li il u"'to are you all ?" said Mrs. eioloh him. Pothpo o cnst n. aed, i ooriiact a German
Grange," thought Pixhlo. "If Miss glass. A l how came you to hro be e? foro, wilol his o l'fxed like augerh hd', ion o f .i ti chemical con-
Briggs keeps it from tumbling to pieces '* I have taken this house," said Miss oi tita drier ] iou ed lie rty te utltunts ofto i ditrout birds, sup-
hec will do very w eell." Briggs, with ignit. hi tit io o_. but h' t .oiel t (1d p ro.t smg it migit be possible at last to
Meanwhile Mrs. Kipple herself, the "Mo havy we," said Mrs. Billairs a th o lcrci sat itt soulmn'to cempouil a watchable egg. According
lump widow whose grandfather on the M o have 1," declared the bald.- 11 Ho exanimie thel door, t11111 to thl -' after putting maniaof his
huland's side had bequeathed her this headed old gentleman, who had by this i ed f asatie amid tle n muild dTfl'r t rd p ea s tothoanima heat ofl
imlpractiablo pice think of ruining down to look at it of Miss Brigg's firo, nd stood thiero, b rlars ee ca trd. lOe otnie 01l an ply oded n hacing.on egg
herself. Ihey tell me there's no such closely hugging his flat traveling c esc. es aped. Alitit'clock te no an prodic. da living bird. uhe story
thing as ltting it," said she I've a "Dear me!" said Mrs. Kiitle tI, ir n h er u then to1 c. to describe very minutely
'~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~ gtt adMs i M:ti .,w.., ... ,.,... ..

_ --- I --

FARM, (GARDl)EN AND HOUSEHOLD. spade or plow. In this oase draining is Tho Deseort of theoHeart.
,othe principal remedy. An application Oh, desert of thie heart, in those long evoe
(Chloride or Lima for Trees o Of salt, also ashes or sand for mooelhmi- When atittttn brings our ftowerlos winter
A French agricultural journal says cal effect, will prove boneloial. Wen, utmn brings our floworlo winter
that if chloride of limo be spread on Too many farmers merely skim the Whata bleak wind oss thywildwastegrleves
the soil or near plants, litcects and ver- surface Of the ground with the harrow With hollow murmurs fowil dead w4tdgrovae
mmin will nbt lie found near them, and and think that a few scratches are h desertrof the o rt
adds: By its means plants wileasily enough, just as a boy takes a few dashes o, t o r t
be protected from insect plagues by at liis hair with a comb, and thinks that In oar fresh youth, when all thuigsare now.
simply lbrihing over their stems with a with a lick and a promise, it is slick, born,
solution of it. It has oftenetiq& noticed Pulverize the soil so that it is fine, and Before we love, in our impatience, old,
that a patel of land whell IIs bteo you will gain moisture and an easy chance We mourn our fate as though we were forlorn;
treated in this way remains religiously for the seeds. Then, also, how those soeeiiest vast aud cold I
respected ty grubs, while the unpro- One writer on eusllage says: It will Oh, desert of the heart I
tooted hleds around are literallv devas- assist enormously in making mankind in- we ulog for -love, we think the hoavsonsiars
tat ld. Fruit treesmay be guarded from dependent of the weather; for the con-k t ns a
tho attacks of grubs by attaching to stat use of the plow and the cutivator ude,
their trunks pieces of tow smeared with and the raising of strong, growing cThe future looks all cloud and str and
I m ix tu re o f h o g 's la r d a n d a n ts a n d a t h r i'o n w, glra ino wrng c r o p
grul' ihioady in possession will 'apidly n will greatly obviate the difficulties from rain,
grub ot i ossessio lrapi drought; while the serious loss and ex- And flore against the barriers that oxeludo
ill ato their posaits whose leavrflies avein pense of harvesting cops in wet seasons Our bliswe strike, but seem to striko il
will avoid all plants whose leaves hye will be greatly diminished by this vain,
been sprinkled over with lime water. method of preserving food, Oh, desert of the heart I .
Young pigs often suffer considerably IlluslonsI Itun, oh frunk and bounding youth'
S ('i'torni th l ',',*, in getting their teeth. The gums swell There at two pacos l the bush In flower;
A wr'itior in the fi'4l Recorder says and the irritation and swelling often No more the desert. But for ago, in sooth,
t her is no necessity of breeding currant spread to the jaws, cheeks and the whole Is there a white-rose bush, or Jasmine bower,
w11mls. This is 1don011' y leaving bushes head. It may be cured by cutting the Oh, desert of the heart?
uiltriuillLd, tile worms always attacking swollen gums over the phice where the
th1o now growth first. Ho says: My plan second teeth are coming, or drawing the bitter delays and longings unattailned!
is this: Il tlrl'tiltg turriat patch I first teeth with apairof liners orpiiers. Oh I say, beyond the audi s and frowning
vonfflo tileihlah 1not to exceed from
)lie to three itainl stems, and give all them tan
strength off the root to their support, As T.der.Foosed ilo'.., Dii in the dietanoe to our weak eyes strained,
hited above, sprouts will start from the An old man whlo hilas had much ex-- Is there not hid someo Vaicilo with its
roots each spring; but they must beo t'rionco in handling and dealing in flnitaiis,
rihild off' whnil ahout six inches long. horses for more than half a century, said 9(Ih, lhsecrt of the heart ?
All currant growr.'0,,r-o awaro that recently that lie had never known a horse -- T,,iiu Dt,
worms first inikike their appearance oh to get "'tender-footed" that was kept u* U
thle iew growth and then spread over loose in a sheod and yard, or in a box HUMOROUS.
the hbish, Consequently, no sprouts no stall ; that turning round and treading
wormlis. This is just as plain as that two with their forward feet in the manuoe A crying need-A handkerchief, .
and two make four. I have followed this kept them constantly moist and soft. Out of season An empty spiv box,
plan for the last *wo years to lIy satis- His theory seemed perfectly reasonable t of season-An empy pi box.
faction, andl havo barely seon the effect to mI. "II have no box stalls, but I A lady is always athletic enough to,
of worms on ione or two bushes whore use shavings for bedding, and every jump at an offer of marriage.
lay plan was not fully carried out. But morning witl a largo shovel I move the The land speculator is always ready
sudli currants I never 1saw grow, the 'wet shavings from under the horse's to show the sites to his customers.
(tmoiiinn red Dutchi being nearly as largo front feet, and thoel the last thing at The poet who wrote the poem, "Oh,
as the chiorry currant and a better hearcr. night cover these with dry shavings for for a thousand tongues," was a bachelor
I had a few hushes that actually broke hiilm to lie on," He al:'o remarked that at the time, most probably.-Fitlon
d1 n'wnl f'romll their load of fruit, lie ilad never known a flat-footed horse Times.
ibut what was a great worker. The six weeks following the widow.
Applen from 11he Antipodes. her's marriage is now styled the oleo-
Australia and New Zealand are very l t1,rteie. gargarine loneymnoon. Philade'lp/hin
favoably situated for apple culture, and Bisc'rT Cts'T.uAi.--Break two dozen Chrontcle.
their produce Iwill ere long be abun- macaroons into small pieces; pour over A newly-married couple wore sitting
dlit inll our markets. The climate of them a hot boiled custard made in the in a palace-car, when she said:
theso countries is not only suitable, but, usual way, and stir well until the whole ",Georgie, ain't you glad ? We're rela-
their seasons occupying a reverse posi- is thoroughly mixed. Pour it into a tives now."
tion to our own, their produce would glass dish and put on top the whites of A man advertises: "Hands wanted on
entor oni markets when tho bulk of our two oggs, whisked to a froth, with a boys'ants." Haids won't d eo yooc
crop w1',,i consumed. I aim convinced spoonful of rod currant jelly. Orato a out this way; it takes a leather strap,-
our fruit growers will have to reckon little macaroon crumbs over the top. L ousvills e 'ts ~
with the competition of Australia, and Servo very cold .A tamp an a business ho
it bhoovs them, heref to set their CuRllD Emns.--Boil six eggs quite seoks to defraud his creditors are in the
thing to do is to make sue of somo hard, and whe1n cold cut each into four salne relative position, inasmuch as they
shelter fro cold ointds. a ie pres fe pieces, so that they mlay stand on the both fail to make money.
is a bad a. le season, speaking gTner dish with the points uppermost; lay A poet tellsusuthat "to-morrow never
ally, yet avo seen trees in stored asi. Fry to oons, shed ver fine, comes." He must have lent a man five
situations that are bearing good crops In butter;, add one tablespoonful of dollars on a promise to bring it back
Fruit growers must bring nll the.knowl-. ciry owder, two ounces of butter the next day.-Li-ell Gi/izen.
edge available to boar upon their busi- rolled in lu. r, and by degrees half a Sweets to the sweet," said the funny
ness with special reference to the pint of voal stock; let the whole boil young man, as he handed the waiter girl
selection of the right sites, so far as re- 1' for a quarter of an hour; then stir in a faded bouquet. "Booeets to the beat,"
guards soil and shelterand planting oul ...y slowly two tablespoonfuls of returned the girl, as she pushed him a
known, good, hardy, ?ortile kinds. An- eeam; immer five minutes; putl^ in the plate of the vegetables.
other most important Lmalfor i the egg minutes, and sove inte sauce We know a lady who never hurries
platig d apple trees is t prepara- or boiled rice h the sauce r dressmaker, She waits until all the,
tion of tlie ground onl which they are to neighbors get through with her. Thif
bo plaltdt,. If a plantation of forest L.rox PiE.-Prepare a crust for the. lady, by thd way; is the best posted 7
trees, with the usual accompaniment of pio in a deep plate, then stir one table. village neWa of any person in town.
iua,',rgiuqt4, is hboiug made, hioground "Pofl i .o..'itaretli *LntoC I hI 1 A'
g. geirallh threnhed and bro ft in to water, add one cuof boii after, let e rm
ood condition; but digging a small all coe tq boil then ten table- fm sat rieneays: Ju_
ole and treading the roots into i t is u1ooful .-beaten l t the o romanceand
often considered quite good ough for V mnd .uak shbefore i the r1he matim is
apple trees in the orchard. Y mo1e i Yes, he will be able dto
it arises from the force of habit, e and. ola mai's way more exp a-
ing, without thought or luestio z1 s -fp oed "l What Utah Wants"e.
footsteps of a fd atiers; so bouno t1is tho pie is pamplt eljust .ssted i u.
are wo byeo d .atit stm a g 0 o oth y ovp herthe thesizeof Ur- "-
i o~'h t~Ato -imo 1 th oven wo o '. into the h b
do,- t r e 6"'linoryb."
thie v al, t ocnr t,' ture. give it the desired olden-brow 0or. of sprin g n&onuv -Oil u .,r
o d al O toro xNow.-Four large, sweet "There's my hand I" he exclaimed, in
by a th carefully saved from oranges; juice o all and grated pl of a moment of urage and candor, and
oos b eioes lhe iarfu. l a, ono; juice and half thp gratedpeel of my heart is in it." She p~ir- the
barrels, and every spring and fall this one lemon; one package of gelatine empty palm extended t, "
manure be comlosited with any good soared in a cup of coldwater; whites wicked y replied: "Just a
soil or uck from swamps and kept a ot four eggs whipped stiff ; one large you've got no heart. "--Brou
few months, its value or any crop would t of powdered sugar; one pint of Ih Ellgland rivyors all are
oe equal to Peruvian guano, and might, bolling water. Mix juice and peel of For istanco, Father '
I think, be estimated at fifty cents pet the fruit with the soak ed elatine; add W'oever to Columbnia
o annum. fifty es the sugar; stir up well and let' stand an Ye there tha softer o
ae v iout t o barrels of pure hen hAr. The p0r on the biti ng water Aquatic, I aasurs ye.
guano dhrio the year. Wh atc Iave and stir until clear. Strmin through a Audi Ms. Hip, i rolls her v
from November to April I compost in coarse cloth, pressing and wringing it lltsponsive to Miss sourl I
the spring with soil. First, I spread hard. When quite cold whip into the Teacher--"If yourfather sho
soil in a cirolo to the depth of three or frothed whites gradually until thick and you ten cents a week for ten wet.,
four inches; then Ispread lienmanure white. ut into the wet nld for much money would you have'at e'
abot an inch deep; ten I spread a. cight hours. of that thime ?" Boy-" I should' t hl
other layer of soil till the heap is com nothing If marm didn't borrow it, '
ploeted, using about four times the bulk er spent it all for a pistol and a iox
of soil that I do of manure, the last allon segh d mtl oaps and a quarter o' a poutud o
layer being soil. The top of this cum. To lean carved furniture alpy a powder." ,
then I cover with any fuse or straw, will remove al dust from"'racks, make c l a yng. lady aempted
against the covering to keep it in place, smell disappears in an hour if the win- han's he andd w ntint d her~ .
anid in two or three months it is ready dows are open. The next went over grape ar at the
for tuse, having become thoroughly In- The utmost neatness should be exer- back of her, broke a vase of plants, and
co fo sr d l h the a cisod about the premies in h weather struck a hen in t he back, killing it al.
semti fohplfant~n is thou earulypast, I Garbage of eveu' kind should be dis- most instantly. Then the quoits were
I. .tw ap il enw en pose of before it becomes decayed and put away.- feveland VIoice.
ber. Perhaps it would be better to make ga o an approacng propo,:
a compost n March, where the climate To take grease out of mnarble or stone, "Mother," remarked a Duluth girl, "I
will admit, and use the manure for crops cover all night with soft soap and wash think Harry must be going to "propose
planted the last of May or early June, with boiling lye, to me." "Why so, my daughter?"
but I can discover no loss b keeping To take oil out of floors, wash with a .ueried the old her laying down her
it till the next season. A gill of this mop dipped in strong hot lye of potash tie moon in its fate eamed like
compost for small fruit will be equal in or wood ashes, amd let it l ithtout "We o, he ask fourteenth iight.
effect to half a shovelful of manure.- wipin-, then wash in suds, 'This will Wean, t e asked me this evening if I
r a N' take t. oil out ef floors which have geni.wasnt fored of ning with suh a nena.
been finished in linseed oil, but it will '
aran and (harden Note,, need sel'elrl applications, 1l i
Farmnud61 e Noe,. llant then no feoling

Farmers frequently stop the cultiva. ----- 'I gt( hnt kiiehlig
tion of hoed crops too soon and allow New York Bootbhlcks, Dayv ater daiy ?"
the weeds to gain possession of the soil. Newo r oolack.. ..t ,"
Cultivate early and ofton should be the The philosopher who declared that it
rule for iorn. required brains to black' boots might Vy's, I hlv l'sI'olig
A lady has discovered that grapes wll have added that boot-blakingwell Yupn itldheadl'", alin,-
p lkod n hanlatoed conducted is anything hut an rofit Take it away."
fresh longer than wlate paked sugar will ke able busi s. Atleast this must be the -Keokuk tale City.
fresh longer than when u packed n inrsaw conclusion of those who know anything True merit-will always be recognized.
dust, and, as the sugar not a njured, about the earnings of l he well-situate A circus manager recently went e isfing
ex bewill nt dprove an objects on is bootblaok in large o ity. There is one in a certain brook, and found out that
oThe belstdeodorizer n by abine young man in New York, for instance, there wasn't a fish in it. And the next
ground plaster, It may be sprinkled who does the whining for the patrons day he heard a poor young man declare
about the stalls ad over the manure of a certain downtown restaurant, and that he adjust caught 291 trout from
heap daily. It will absorb the am who does not think he has done an that brook in three hours. And the
maniacal odors and retain them, thus average day business unless his re- cfreous owner saw the worth of the lad
increasing the value of the manure, eipts or his eight working hours and hired him at $40 a week to write
A nervous, excitable steer feis not as amount to at least $8,. And, moreover, bills advertising the cirous.-Boston
profitable to feed as a lymphatic one he is an exceeatingy independent young Post.
with a broad, deep chest, for 'his last is man, will blaok boots for 74o one 'who Umbrella Flirtation: To place yoir
seldomdistrbed much by anything does bot treat him civilly, indulges in a brela n a rack indicates that it is
He feeds well and fats well. month's vacation each summer, patrn- about to change owners. An umbrella
orn saved bones are valuable as mantabure Izes the opera and diours ently that an ye i lost by the man
by reason of their slow decomposition, if not always disoriminittin lys in carrnothind butoveriawman the ma. "etang
artvilen out ammonidays, and large quantime to tenor s and stoprima domAl a i that follows ouhi. ngst a cotton uram-
They also contain a mallor poultrity of ofSte t he trn a yougotr -ardly the umbrella.and the womau the drip- e

arbonate anused by those who understand itwell in hi teens-wa th other day exang is no robbery." To lend an
alueeard to ex m, with grand air, a t ings indicates marriage. To carr
Ground bone, bone meal andupo ine fellow terry i another, f t at right angles under your ar just high
dairy farm with profitne are andll merchantalwould be a on o the tme ar at th oes that an eyes to lost by the mand knock
which t ows arey ted, and ge quantitid when n heo a to be der that that follow yn Toit cotton um-
ties nowand oul Now come s a story than, i brella by the sde of a silk one sgfies
ofery small eonomicxtra cost. to idle th time a b on en et u es o
are used by those who understand its Statet ot he city ar a ve a n 20 otm his er n sexqh'algo is no robbery. To lend an
value. .ins o .eightyars, besidesumbrel indicates ,I am a fool." To
A few sheep could be kept upon every his binme r, for th.egr.ate p o. cry open an umbrella, just high
dairy farm with profit, and wouldbea io t enough to tear out men'seyes and knock
benefit to thie pasture, eating that a week. With. iuch e' faple eor offten'shats,signifiesIm woman
which the 'ows reo'eted, and when in -thea, it 'is to be wondered at that the -Jostoii '.lranscrit.
winter quarters -y would eat much hundredsO f Young and able-bodied
the cows refused, and so would be of mon who live.apgin for time season be- ,Te .6strih Is liable to sudden fits of
very small extra cost .fan to idle their time AwAY on the aealousy, and frequent quarrels occur
If the soil is futi. i')f angle worms, it benohes of the city parks could not find when several birds are in one Inclosure,
is also, doubtless, lumpy and hard to some more profitable, employment.- resulting ,oMetines in the deatlof one
putlverize *hen broken up with the Neue YO'k TVi". of thiesoetants.


If Only Mothers Knew.
If only mother know, shoe aid,
How hungry children are for love,
Abovq each bglii little bed
A mother's lps would prove
How sweet ar lklseo that are siveii
Between a rosy mouth and heaven. *
If only my namma would kunool,
As your dear inothor, over) night,
Beside hot little girl, to feel
If all the wraps are folded tight.
And hold my hands, her lXbo fairh:
Between my hooks and hlr soft hair,
And looking in my dreaming oyoes
As If shoe saw seomo lovely thlug,
And smiling in such fond surprise
On all my hopes of lifo that spring
Liko flowers bouoath hor tender' gaze,
I could not stray in evil ways.
I ibuld not wound the gentle breast
That hold me warmn within its fold;
My mother's love would still bo beat,
However sad, or plain, or old:
Amnd, oven though tho world forsake,
I'd love her for hor lovo's dear sake.
-Ielen cltch.


Undoubtedly Mr. Clabaugh ought to
have been wiser, after twenty-nine
years' knowledge of his nephew, than
to have been at all annoyed or impa-
tient because that nephew was late to
breakfast. But Mr. Clabaugh had im-
portant business on hand, and was
eager to transact it.
"Does Jasper think that I tele-
graphed to him to journey 500 miles to
meet me here to-day without a motive?
Has the boy no curiosity ?" muttered
he to himself, as he slowly stirred his
third cup of coffee,
The long dining-room of the Peagood
hotel was quite deserted, save by Mr.
Clabaugh and one or two waiters, whIen
Mr. Jasper Surridgo eventually made
his appearance.
I saum to be a little late," asperr
coolly remarked, after exchanging salu-
tations with his uncle; I am sorry you
If you knew why I desired to meet
you here, what my business with you
is, you would not wonder that I wait-
ed! I' think I was the first person to
sit down ts breakfast, and now the room
is deserted."
So it appears-has quite the air of
a banquet hall deserted.' But that is
all the bettor for us if you are anxious
to discuss business at once; there will
be no eavesdroppers."
"Quite true,' remarked Mr. Cla-
baugh, "I think my news will give
additional delicacy, even to those tender
chops. You remember hearing me
speak of that eccentric old Phillip Ed-
liffe, for whom I have made so many
*; i The man who lived in Merton ?"
S "Yes, 'the same. Well, lie is dead."
', "Who has got his money and pro-
perty ? one of the old maid cousins or a
l J:ospital ?"
I "Neither. A person of whose exist-
ence I never heard until I made hislast
'ilc't cB's nruly "randi('etihLttA, Arecthrc
%"What an outlandish name! I
ight he was a bachelor-a mysogy-

So did ut he was married in his
tng days, and had one son, Pablo,
aom heo drove from home by his ill-
son also married',nd died, leaving
one daughter, Acanha ; as this girl is
histe legal heir, none of te of the many as
plants can even claim the pro perty. "
"Curious I But why telegraph for
me ?" l
This girl is young, rich-and un-

a Ir understand I I, too, am
"yand unmarried, but, alas I not
aYou think there are possibilities
toinly I 'do I You are good-
Sinherit my looks from my mother;
.Dlabaughs are all presentable."
f Nonsense I" but the uncle was fiat-
Jed. -"You have always been very
-.i1ocessful with women. But, by the
Sway," amid Mr. Clabaugh's tone changed
from complacency to anxiety, "is'there
Sany entanglement between you and
Oh, no, nothing serious, only a flir-
tation. I have not committed myself."
"That is lucky, It wouldn't do, you
know, for my nephew to be caught in
'anything dishonorable; it would injure
J both of us."
"Don't you worry, uncle I I am too
wide-awake to leap before I look. Lot-
tie is very sweet, and if she were old
Edliffe's heiress there would be some
sense in my wooing her, However, she
is almost as poor as I am, so that match
will not be made. But about Miss Ed-
liffe; is she-is she at all passable?"
Of her looks I know nothing; but
as she has been a teacher in one of the
board schools at Olarendon for the last
two years, she must have some sort of
an education. Now my plan is that you
start for Clarendon to-night-"
"No, io, to-morrow. You forget
that I have just come post-haste from
Dublin. Do give a fellow time to

"I presume a few hours' delay will
do no harm, so we will say to-morrow.
When you reach Clarendon look in the
directory for the name of Edliffe-it is
not a common one-and make Aoantha's
acquaintance as well as you can. Here
are letters of introduction to three of
my friends there, but don't use them if
you can help it, it will be better for you
to tall in love with the girl without
knowing who she is; then no one can
ever accuse you of having married her
for her money. Do you understand ?"
"Oh, yes I But will not she, or some
one, smell a rat. My appearance in
Clarendon just as she becomes an heir-
"She will not know she is an heiress
until I see fit to tell her. I intend to
give you from one to three weeks' start;
I am not well; my physician has or-
dered me to the mountains to recuper-
ate ; how can I attend to business now?"
"I see I must make hay before the.
sun shines. Miss Acantha will have
first a lover, then a fortune; which is
rather reversing the usual order of
thin ." I o ,- I
You ar serious, asper? You will
really tryTo win thip young lady ?"
"I am seriously-very seriously-in
want of money, and as for trying to win
this rural damsel (for Clarendon is
hardly more than a village wel I
think I can do it," answered iasper Sur.
ridge, complacently, ap ha arose from
the table anid sauntere out to the hotel
ste .
oung Burridge had good grounds tfot'
his oonfdence in his own attraetionsa
He was 4all, handsome, graceful, and
devoted to ladies' society; could quote
poetry or utter delicate compliments by
the hour I and some T his half-envious
admirers declared thAt he had bee"

stern enough to refuse two offers of mar-
riage from rich widows I
When he made his appearance in
church the morning after his arrival in
Clarendon, there was quite a flutter
among not a few of the tender young
hearts, and at least a score of bright
eyes looked the question, "Who is that
handsome man?'
With his mind concentrated upon the
unknown heiress, Jaspet carefully sur-
veyed the congregation, and sighed for
some fairy to whisper to him: This is
Presently the organ pealed forth, and
a clear, sweet, mezzo-soprano voice
sn ang anthem' Coime unto Me all ye
that labor."
Regardless of the place, Burridge
turned to his next neighbor, and whise.
pered: "Who is that charming singer."
"*Miss Edliffe," was the starting
The directory had already showed him.
there was but one family of that name
in the town-" Mrs. Jane Edliffe, 17
Willow street; Acantha Edliffe, school-
teacher, 17 Willow street;" evidently
this was the heiress.
What does she look like?" wai his
next thought. So he turned round and
took a good long look at the singer; re-
suming his mental conversation, he said:
"Medium height, slender, dark eyes
and hair, good complexion, decently
though plainly dressed; she will do I"
To make sure that this was the per-
son he sought, he discreetly followed
her home, and when he saw liher enter
17 Willow street, he was satisfied. He
delivered one of his letters of introduc-.
tion the next morning, and as soon as
le could he began to rave overthe ex-
quisite voice, the most delightful voice,"
he had heard in the churchb,and innocent-
ly asked the stranger's name; then, find.
ing that his new friend knew her, he
begged him to present him to her.
Chuckling at his good luck, he began
to make delicate but assiduous love to
Miss Acantha, and was charmed to find
that she did not repulse him; on the
contrary, after a few days she seemed to
give him some little enoouragement-
not boldly, however, but timidly and
Mrs. Edliffe was not so cordial as he
could have wished, but still she was not
actually inimical, and there was no one
else to interfere-at least, no one of
whom he know anything.
"Acantha Edliffe's conduct is really
disgusting whispered the gossips
within a week after Surridge's arrival
in Clarendon. Before this stranger
appeared she accepted Hubert Lutt
roll's attentions with avidity, but now
she quite ignores him."
"He hasn't been to Willow street
since lat Sunday," responded another
gossip[P while this Mr. Surridge is
there every evening, takes Acantha out
for a drive every afternoon and sends
her books and flowers every morning."
"Well, he is rich (probably) and
very stylish, while poor Huboa is
Acantha's conduct in this matter
caused plenty of talk; Luttrell himself
was the only silent one. When some
venturesome person tried to interview
O'ma on the subject )em rmnj sclv set hit 1
teeth together, and muttered, Fop !"
But foppery or not Surridgo com.
pletely diseaned Luttrell in two weeks.
At the a e" o of that period he
Might hav. O whispering to
Aefhptch, 0M ofi if you kn iew
homu .' lo s"ou, yu would not
be to-OM jU least ry to love
I" i ary," whispered *be,
ngly,; b lt~ttekiy .dd. wara&
:B'T"ot"'a threatened enhraoGe. "But
how can I be sure that you are true I
You have known-me so a short a time I"
"Fourteen long days l After all,
what is tine to those who love? The
moment I saw you I knew that you, and
you alone, must be my wife I"
Which was true, but not as he would
have had Acantha understand it.
"You have loved before, of'course-"
Never I never I I may have had my
passing fancies, but you are the first
lady whom I have wished to marry."
But I am poor and insignificant."
"Not the latter, my sweetheart. And
as to poverty, do you suppose I care for

"Your mother, you say, is your only
relative. I am sure she t would grace
any station."
"DeagtAither, I am tsre ,he would I
If I showS'6onsent to-to try and like
you, youi mit promise and not listen to
any nonsense about Mr. 'Luttrell, I
did love him, really love him, I thought,
until-until --"
"My darling Your sweet confession
has entranced me.l"
"No, no I I have confessed nothing I
Give me until to-morrow to think of it;
and mamma's consent must be gained."
Of course Surridge promised to do
anything Acantha desired ; and.when he
returned to his hotel that evening he
telegraphed to his ncle:
"Come at once. The fates are pro.
The fates are proverbially eccentric;
so Surridge realized when, calling at 17
Willow street, he was told that Aoautha
was too ill with nervous headache to see
any one. In the meantime Mr. Clabaugh
arrived and congratulated his nephew
warmly on his success; but also in the

meantime, simultaneously with Mr.
Olabaugh's arrival, came the rumor of
old Mr. Edliffe's death, and the next
morning it was announced in the local
newspapers, with the addition:
"This gentleman-was unknown to our
townsmen; nevertheless his large for-
tune is to come to us, Miss Acantha
Ediffe (teacher in Oak street grammar
school) being his heiress."
The fat is in the fire now," was Jas-
per's savage exclamation when he read
those lines. "What possessed the girl
to have a headaohp last night I"
"No matter. You are virtually
accepted. You can still make a good
point Show her the notice, and say
that of course she will not want you
now that she is"rilh; that you cannot
submit to be called mercenary; that
will fetch her." And so it did.
The uncle and nephew called to-..
gether that moTning, and after the
former had told Aoantha of her grand-
father's bequest, the latter ruefully 'with-
drew his proposal. .
"Oh, -. Surridge, what a poor
opinion y4 'must have of meI Do you
think that I would permit the wealth of
the Indies to come, between me and the
man I love? No true woman ever'
weighs love against tnoney."
"Misa EdiffOe, you overwhelm mel
You are nobler-" stammered Jasper.
'obler than you are" said Acantha,
sarcastialy, with a sudden change in
rToioe an manner.' I eight easily be
that I' Gentlemen," -ontinued she,
slowly, opening the door that led into
the hail, and layig her band withtlin*h
arm of Hubert Luttiell, who stood
there with a smile on his' face, "letme
present to you my husband, he who

Mion; the whole is caloinedt and mag-
nifoicent yellow orystal-prussate of
potash, with which tissues are dyed a
Prussian blue, and iron transferred into
steel; it also forms the iMais bf cyanide
of potassium and prussic aid, the most
terrible poison known in chemistry.

He Crowed No More,
Elder Traverse, who lately died in
Buffalo, was once the mqst noted camp.
meeting leader in Eastern New York.
Of splendid physique, he made short
work 'of 'interrupters. Once a noto-
rious rough, hicago Bob," inter-
rupted the congregation while singing
ycorowing. it down Robert," said
Traverse. hiago Bob site down for
no one," growled the bully. "Sit
down, Robert," once more sait the elder.
Robert's reply was a movement to
throw off his coat. One under the ear
-oame deftly from the elder, followed up
by another, and another, and another,
and Chicago Bob retired Unconsolous.
Next. day he appeared among the re-
pentant sinners. "'Are young in earnest,
-obert?" mildly Inquired the elder.
"I am." "Really seeking for faith?"
" You bet I If faith helps a man to get
his work in as quick as you did yester.
day I'm bouftkto.ave it if I sell my
hat." He crowed no m e.

t ear two of ton's largest
ho elspaid M ert ror ice to a com-
pany tna&f)s llb ied them for twenty
years fh ut this year they pa, only
#2.25. -
In 1870 the United States had 19,948,.
898 aores in wheat, while in 1880 it had
86,087,00 acres in that crop.

loved me when I was poor, and to
whom I was married this morning I"
The two plotters gasped and turned
pale. Jasper was the first to recover
himself. He exclaimed: Miss Edliffe,
your conduct has been unwomanly I
You encouraged me-"
"6Vy did I encourage you ?" she
asked, quietly interrupting lim. "For
your own ( od_-to teach ou a lesson.
Mr. 8io-rdge, your conduct has been
most umanly I You Jilted Miss Lottle
solely for my money; you would have
married me with a lie on your lips I Ah,
you both. look surprised; yon wonder
who revealed your secret? Mr. Clabaugh
was my informant."
"I was not," Mr. Clabaugh retorted.
Yes, you were. I was an unnoticed
listener to part of your conversation at
the Peagood hotel, and your dilatori-
ness, Mr. Surridge, gave me the one
day's start needed tb come home and
instruct my mother and Hubert as to
my plan, Perhaps you remember thiu
the waiters at that hotel were all young
ladies; several of us schoolteachers
needed both money and change of air,
so we engaged ourselves during the va.
cation as waiters at the Peagood hotel,
and gained some money, plenty of exor.
ciso, mountain air an a little fun. InI
addition, I gained material for a parlor
comedy, in which you, Mr. Surridge,
have admirably performed the part of
first villain, Ring down the curtain,"

The MaMn hIlmself,
On the way to Terre Haute a traveler,
with the air and appearance of a man
who knew it all, approached the fat pas-
senger and said, in the shocked tones of
a man of fine feelings
"Wasn't it dreadful ?"
I should say it was," the fat passed.
ger replied.
Did you hear about it ?" the traveler
continued, more impressive than ever.
I saw it," the fat passenger replied,
even more impressively.
There was an awkward silence of
several minutes between them, and the
traveler went back to his seat with a dis-
couraged expression. Presently lie
came forward and approached the tall,
thin passenger.
"Sir," he said, did you know they
were taking up a collection for his
"I should pause to hesitate," said the
tall, thin passenger. "I headed the
list with a 810 note myself."
The smart traveler's countenance
dropped, but lie spoke still hopefully :
"Ah, you heard of the sad circum-
stance, then?"
"Heard of it," exclaimed the tall,
thin passenger. "I was mixed up in
it all the way through."
The smart traveler sighed and once
more resumed his seat. His face
brightened up after awhile, and he
came to the front once more, laying his
hand softly on the arm of the sad pas-
"Sir," he said, did you know the
train run over a man at the last sta-
tion ?"
"He was my only brother," said the
sad passenger in a hushed murmur.
A&M then I e huirt IAhis bewd ltrdU nad
covered his lace with his hands.
The smart traveler looked really dis-
tressed. But he rallied by-and-bye, and
in a last determined effort he approached'
the ma* on the wood-box. Assuming
an eXf sion of the most intense hor-
ror, he aid:
"Pitiful heavens I am faint with
fear and horror yet I Did you know
the train truck a man on that bridge
Lto0 hitm to i$cS' .
e tian on the wod-box leaned for-
ward, shaded his mouth with his hand,
and said, in a thrilling whisper, that
went hissing down the car :
."Shl Don't give it away, but I am
the man I" It seemed to be'about time
to close the lodge.-Burlington Hawk.

Catting Up a Horse.
In France when a horse has reached
the age of twenty or thirty it is des-
tined for a chemical factory. It is first
relieved of its hair, which serves 'to
stuff cushions and saddles. Then it is
slaughtered aod skinned. The hoofs
serve to make combs. Next the car.
cass is placed in a cylinder and cooked
by steam at' a pressure of three at-
mospheres; a cock is opened, which
allows the grease to run off; then the
remains are cut up, the leg bones are
sold to make knife handles, etc., and
the coarse, the ribs, the head, etc., are
converted'into animal black glue. The
first are calcined in cylinders, and the
vapors, when condensed, form the chief
source of carbonate of ammonia, which
constitutes the base of nearly all am-
monuacal salts. There is an animal oil
yielded which makes a capital insecti-
cide and a vermifuge To make glue
the bones are dissolved in muriatic
acid, which takes away the phosphate of
lime; the soft residue, retaining the
shape of the bone, is dissolved in boil-
ing water, oast into squares and dried
on nets. The phosphate of lime, acted
upon by sulphurib acid and calcined
with carbon, produces phosphorous for
lucifer matches. The remaining flesh
is distilled to obtain the carbonate of
ammonia; the resulting mass is pound-
ed up with potash, then mixed up with
old nails and old iron of ever descrin-

upon as a marvel of skill, and if a hun-
dred of his pieces are put in wrong side Virtue Its Own Reward.
up or turned around it is not noticed in
the general effect, but if the printer in There is nothing so noble and touch,
fitting iten times as many pieces to- ing as a really spontaneous act of gen-
gether in a single daj puts one where crosity, after all. ThaPother dayarough,
another mhr ld be, or tvna onwae the. care."le,'.,.ildng ra.ligOr was walking
wrong v ay, everybody sees it and is up Mission street, near Sixth, when he
amazed ..i the "stupid oarelessness of observed a lot of hoodlums clustered
those.printers." round the gate of a small farmhouse, in
S" front of which a poor woman was weep-
Opium Smoking In China, ing bitterly, surrounded by her terrified
The habit of opium smoking is com. children. A scanty array of household
mon all over China, but it is in the goods on the pavement showed that it
comparatively unknown half of China, was a case of ejectment.
went of the 11oth meridian, that it is *"IWhat are you abusing the woman
most prevalent. In someparts of West- for?" demanded the man from below,"
ernm u Peitand Eastern Szeohuen it is addressing an ill-favored individual who
all but universal. There are few adults was carrying out the furniture.
in any station of life who do not take an "I ain't abusing her," growled the
occasional whiff, and the very streets landlord; "she can't pay her rent, and
of the towns and villages reek with I'm going to bounce the whole outfit,
opium fumes. Thle practice is there in- that's all."
dulged in in the most open manner, and "I've a good mind to bounce you,"
n noreatigma or disgrace attaohie to id4 the stranger, indignantly; "what's
it than to smoking tobacco. Mr. Watters, the amount she owems ou ?"
the British consul at Ichang ma4e eare- Twenty-two dollaia."
ful inquiries last vear into the origin of "Here, take it out of that," and theo
t1e practice, and' he found that iI had angry nman took out his wallet and
been indulged in f'r several hundred handed over a '100 greenback.
years before either t he present reigning The victor ri-spcr-tfuUy turned over
dynasty or.foreign nerohlnte and their a receipt and the change. Forcing an
opium were ever dreanmt of. The ens- additional "V" on ihe happy woman,
tom generations ago passed nto the the stranger walked rpiilly away.
family sacra, and at funerals in the west 'Qentrio cuss, that," staid the house-
of Ohina, among otleir gifts, which are owhne, looking at'tor the philanthropist,
transmitted nto th' next world, by musingly'.
burning paler fai-Asimiles of them in But the philanthropist said nothing
this for th.olace of the departed, is a until he turned the' cornt i on he
complete et of opltum-smoking re- nrmureds softly to himATT, as he put
,quhltes- ipe, liaml,' needle, eto. By on a little more p1ilestriah team
the pe the habit nso far from being "It'e no use talking-virt -'Is Its
regarded a cur is looked on as a own reward. I couldn't have got ktther
sine qua no 'idinaan who wishes such chanoo to work offh4bat, ('untedtit
to make the best of both worlds. in a year."-Sana l-ancisco Post.

THE HOME )OCiTOl. G(raee and Her Grandmother.
When one of the trains to this city
A RBBMED FOnr OoNfirm'TION.-A cor- came in at midnight a few nights ago,
respondent of the owt/thern Plantation an old man was found sleeping in one
writes as follows about the flower of a of the seats. The conductoifliashed his
well-known plant I I have discovered a lantern in his face, the brakemanstirred
remedy for consumption. It h assured hiam Up and one or two passengers !bbk-
a number of ow 6*fter they had com.rn- ed at him carelessly, but no person
menoed bleeding at the lungs and the seemed to belong to him. JI was neat
hectic flush was already on the cheek, and clean, but'thin and wasteitihA old
After trying this r*edy .to my satisfao. age or privation. All sorts of troubles
tion, I have thoue t philanthropy re- were mapped on his clean, withered
quired that I should lot it be known to face, but the main thing just then was
the world. It is common mullen steeped to get him awake and on his feet and
strongly, and sweetened with coffee out of the oar.
sugar, and drank freely, The herb "I say, old man yelled the con.
should be gathered bcflru the end of ductor "git out of this; du you hear?
July, if convenient. Young or old This is Detroit. If you've got any
plants are good, dried in the shade and friends they'll be looking for you."
kept in clean bags. 'The medicine must He opened his eyes so wide and sud-
be continued from three to six months, denly that the brakeman, the conductor
according to the nature of the disease, and the curious passenger fell back on
It is very good for the blood vessels each other in a heap, but only his lips
also. It strengthens and builds up the nmo-.
system, instead o0 taking away the "V;Nere's Grace?"
strength. It makes good blood and "Who '" asked the conductor, recov-
takes inflammation away from the lungs. ering his official voice, .
It is the wish of the writer that very Little Grac'ie-grandpit's little pet I
periodical in the Unitdl Statoe, Canada I brought her with me. Is she there?"I
and Europe should publish this recipe "I guess he is not wide awake yot,"
for the benefit of tohe human family. said the curious passenger. "Suppose
Lay this up and keep it in the house you help him to his feet."
for use. Conductor are experts in helping
INDIOESTON.- Amon-g our vegetables o sio to their feet, and this one was no
are those containing hullphur, such its exception to the rule. Ho took the old
onions, leaks, watereresses, radishes, man by the coat collar and stood him
mustard and oress, etc. Their use Iup, but he sat him down the next meo-
should be shunned by people of weak ment limp and motionless. Just then a
digestion. If they are not digested dp0t h.and came in.
they produce sulphureted hydrogen Tile baggage-master wants to know
an bad breath and uncomfortable dis. what your 'goln' to do with that little
tention from that gas. Celery is a deal box over there, He don't want any
salutary vegetable; so are some roots. of that kind left over and there ain t
Carrots and parsnipm, if thoroughly no direction on it but Graie,'-"
cooked, will be better digested thanit That's her I' said the old man, and
turnips, as the latter also contain much le stood up feebly. Take me there.
sulphur. Steaming- these vegetables is We're going a long journey-Gracle
far better than boiling them, and pre- and me; a long, long journey, but it
serves the sugar in them. All fibrous don't seem as if I knew the way right
materials should be avoided, such as clear."
cabbage-stalks, green leaves, with They took hiin into the depot and
strong or coarse fiber, green begins laid hIm on one of th 1bencehes and put
with fibrous skins, etc. Whatever 4 his licar pt-bag under his head, but still
uned of vegetables must ho thornghly, lie fretted for his leotle Gracie-his
well cooked and reduced to a piulp with- pot," and at last they consoled him by
out losing its nourishing properties, telling him she was resting, was asloop,
Steaming, wherever it can be employedil, and must not be disturbed.
is, therefore, better than boiling. Salads ".We've a long journey to go," lhe
can only be used saringly, made of kIcept saying to himself; "and grandpa's
dainty head lettuce the leaves having baby mnusn't get tired. It's a long way,
been well picked. oneuniher can never a long way."
be eaten raw. but if stewed it is digest. The little "box," with Gracio written
ble. Of fruits, the berries are the boat. iVpon it in lead pencil, was safo enough
trawborrieso eaten with angar or rasp. with the other freight," and the old
berries are bettor than ourrints; oranges man slept peacefully at last. Some
are good, eaten without the skins: n kin d soul threw a rug over him near
ples or pears must beaten spari) % morning, and asked him what train lie
and aro best stewed with sugar at 'as waiting for, but all the answer h
little spice. Oranges ought to be av-j' .okwas a feeble Thank'ee; call pm
ed un eatpn without the pi uso We're going a long jour.
lemon ever, may do good if t ie and me."
are mau~dinto lemonade, with wa. i .oI called at sunrise by a voice
water and sugar. Nuts are entirely to that none may refuse, and when a flood
be done away with. f vegetable of rosy light shown into tho dreary
beverages we have tea, cotlee and cocoa room he was up and away-gone on his
to consider. There is no doubt that tea long journey. Only the worn-out body
has a refreshing influence on the di i wos there and yesterday it was laid
gestive organs, if used moderately and away with "little Gracie" in the
not too strong an infusion. It is better, ut ae lot at Mount Elliott, un-
however, not to use it in the morning e Possibly in as sure hope
for a weak digestion, as it will stimulwatf o f resurrection as if marked
too Hoon and w ,ak il r feet? m o ium enta clay.- .-
atrengthen the flow of the gastric juioeWP W*' ,-.
at that time. One cup of tea a day is
all that allowed for the dspeptio. hed( l astoms of th mtowkans,
Coaee, when well rstedeismade.--"odi.. .. ....
be takenootron morethand without doubt the Tow
ne .. .. th en teoverh else they may be are
this, it must ot have boiled, but he ollst people in the wor at a
only have had te intnmb taken off. I On. They appear to be o such tn
may here ay tlNi at aing of neoff i rantce ar s tobemr tbll e aeepn
that info the ae ies 1nr in* a manner some'w't*t a
usef? lt io .tIity are harproper. adopted by Robinson Crusoe with his
y prear *notree ie has ome notched post for an almanac, The
bener fy notice rson of weak digemost Towkane, however, do not notch their
beonefTl ewith persons of weak diges- children, They hang round their necks
tion. The best brands of Java or Mocha at birth a string with one bead on, and
coffee, mixed with roasted and ground atith a i tine wit one head o an
dandelion root in proportion of two other r ad, and so on,e the main object
one of dandelion to threo or four of being.seemingl that there may be no
coffee.. Thi article, if delicately manu mistake when they arive at a marriageno
faoture'- #a most wholesome mixture, able age. When a girl numbers fifteen
and be well recmm ded. od beads she is marriageable; but the
n young man must possess a necklace of
Type Work on a Newspaper, twenty before he is reckoned capable of

a o t or a t ca. eking on himself so serious a t respon
The Poenikee sio Jg in an article s ability.

on How ot oe Happen in N But the weddin g feast is te thiom-n
papers," figures up the number of type The invited guests assemble on whet
used in newspaper the size of the answers to our common, or village green,
Ea e at 6. o -t at I i the antu man set th er metI is ar w e nor, t

size pro We s "p o s e nd thic ended t cnrshed pithe tahe in

maker whichohas spet m s orich

In view of the recent loss by fire of
fifty-two head of valuable Jersey cattle,
secured in a barn on the Dawson-Oole.
man estate in Pennsylvani which were
literally roasted in the burning building
which egntained eighty tons of hay ad
straw, :5, ,ultiiarM.. eer i_'s
la* Ziarif~Mintniltir-"-..-

The modern im r6v arm cydo 's
cumbersome death-trap, devised under
mistaken ideas of economy of labor, and
with a view of magnificence of show.
There is not ia barn of the kind in ex-
istence to-day that is really worth a
tiths of its cost for its convenience, nor
is the safety of the stock shut up in it
asured for twenty-four hours. The
accidental dropping of a lamp, the
treading upon a match, the igno-
raht leaving in a corner of a
6ndful of oily rags or a painter's over-
;lgorr twenty-four hours, might start
.o t gra f htion; and the smoke and heat
tn-tll, nearly every case prevent ac-
oess to the poor creatures, which "are
confined under a large quantity of the
most inflaffluable material in the wide
open barns so. constructed as to be-
come the most active, fierce and rapid
cremation furnace in existence, with
open cupolas for a draft chimney
and wide spaces and floors to furnish
the blast. It is a wander that the sen-
sible farmers can be so thoughtless
and inconsiderate, especially when the
system has no other recommendations
in its favor except show. Cattle may
be kept' comfortably and in perfect
safety in separate sheds of very
cheap construction, which may be
made as ornamental as may be de-
sired. These may be arranged as to be
connected with the barn, root-cellar and
feeding-room, in the most convenient
manner for feeding; each animal may be
kept loose in a separate stall, with
doors which can be opened in an in-
stant, and every animal released in case
of fire. Such a disaster as the
loss of a building can be repaired
with ease, but the loss of stock is
irreparable, to say nothing of the har-
rowing knowledge that .they have been
cruelly burned alive as a sacrifice to
their owner's mistakes. I? one wants
an elegant barn n as an ornament for his
farm, well and good; but as a business
matter let him have his costly and
favorite cattle kept comfortably out of
reach of fire, which may any day or night
consume the costly tinder-box called the
An Impertinent Mimic.
Young ladies whb expect attentions
from youngrmen should-not keep a too
well educated parrot.. A' family in
Nashville has a parrot noted for its
wonderful powers of imitating the
human voice. The family also has a
daughter whose espeoial duty is the
care of the parrot.
The young lady has a friend, a young
man, who called at the house one even-
ing and pulled the door-bell. The par-
rot, sitting in an upstairs window, heard
the jingle of the bell and called out: .
"Go to tie WindowI" The young
man was stared.
He looked at all the windows below
and found themeolool. -He pulled the
bell-knob gain. 0, "
Next d'4 1 t" "houAted the parrot, in
a voice not uinalika tle young lady's.
The young'ms 3 34.1a 1 eup and down
thei.street ia'o puatleit urt of way as if
it had suddenly 4arwe z pon his mind
that he had made a' t e in the
house Conludig tha i he had not, he
again rung the ie. .' .
"Go to the hotsel!" oritd Poll from
his peroh Wn tthe appe window.
"Wlat house" texlimed the young
."Tthe work-house I" shrieked the par-
rot. The young man concluded to ,.ove


Writing for the Press,
Young writers should rid themselves
of the popular notion thlt an articlehas
only to bo written andnl it to the editor
to have it published and the author
madp famous. The few practical hints
given in the following paragraphs may
smooth the obstacles in the path of the
young aspirant I for literary honors,
while they encourage him to walk in the
right way:
A first article is pretty sure to be re-
jected; perhaps the second, third, fourth
and maybo more. The reason is not
far to seek.
Editors, like the heads of other pro."
sessions, choose experience. They have
never a lack of matter to pick from-
rather the contrary; and in the interests
of the readers of their publications they
insert the best.
Then for the aspirant there is the bit-
torness of delays. An article is accept-
ed; he receives a note from the editor
to say that it must be cut down in cer-
tain portions,
He readily offers the MS. on any
terms. It may be months before it ap-
pears in print.
The interval, too between the send-.
ing of the MS. and the receipt of the
usual compliments and thanks" is
generally utilized by the author in build-
ing air-castles on his supposed success.
He indulges in a pleasant little dream
in which he sees the editor poring in
rapt admiration over his production and
laying it reverentially aside for the com-
positor. ,-
The reality may be that the MS. is
deposited among a score of others, all
to be returned to there' respective
owners at some future and convenient
first as regards writing an artiolo
there must be experience even in the
forming of the sentences,
Editors at times take matter written
in a very indifferent manner, but it is
only where the subject happens to be a
novel one or of general interest.
In commenting to seek the favor of
editors let the articles sent be brief; this
is important.
See that the production Ji legibly
written, well spelled and grammatical.
It should also be observed that the
journal to which the article is forwarded
must be one in which a similar style of
matter is commonly to be met with.-
Above all lot the article stand upon
its own merits; never trouble the editor
With such remarks as that it comes re-
commended by a friend of that person-
To say that it is a first attempt will
be superfluous; the honorable gentle-
man at the head of affairs will see that
at a glance.
Never go from the editor's head to his
heart, and plead poverty. The aspirant
is on a level with a begging-letter
leader at once; besides no editor cares
to deal with a contributor who is so
wanting in Access as tQ plead poverty.
An editor's judgment may be relied
upon, but some will accept what others
refuse; so if an article be returned from
one office do not be chary of sending it
to another.
Keep constantly writing, have three
or four articles at different offices at
once-there are publications enough.

Safety for Cattle.

enlistment I served three years and two
months, having served altogether four
years and two months. I can say with
safety that I had the honor of sounding
the first long roll" that was heard by
the then raw troops in the Shenandoah
valley when Stonewall Jackson was 0
chasing General Banks from one side
of the-Big Blue Ridge to the other. I
claim no glory for this, but was in every
engagement during the war in which
my regiment participated. I would say,
in conclusion that I am, of course,
working in this city, foreman of the
Northern fndianian news-room, the pro-
prietor of which was the colonel of my
regiment, now General Reub Williams.

Denver. People.
To discriminate in speaking of society
here, says a Denver letter, is to prepare
to receive the censure of some and the
approval of others; but your correspond-
ont can decidedly assert -that il is a .
mixture. Culture is unt a no ary
qualification. It would seem that
wealth is taken for an equivalent for
education and refinement. Recent die-
coveries in the mines have made "bo-
nanza kings," and paved the way to so-
cial as well as official position. VBt
this city is not alone in this rapet.
During the day the city is thronged wjtk
people rushing to and ,frc, all full of
business or cares of some kind. Let it
be great or small business a man goes
about i just the -saentd as i his suences
depended on the day' work. This in a
noted eharacterisati o he overag Dea-

Anseis' Visitn.
The angels are all about- us and they
ascend and descenO upqn humanity.
Bad as any man may be, le ha angels
to minister to him. And when the bad
man sinks down and down, and will not
listen to the sweeter voices of the as-
cending angels, then come the ter-
rible shape of descending angels
that do save him in theo end. Not
only is this true of groat providential
events, but also of every little event in
life. A child dies, and the mother tells
me that the child comes back to her in
spirit. A mother told me so once,
and I looked at her and said: "I be-
lieve it because you do, and because
something like it came into my own lifsj
too." I never told this to you, ad
only a few personal friends ever learned
of it. A few years ago, one Sunday out
in the West., I left my pulpit and
preached some distance in the country.
Some old friends came over and invited
me to return to my home with them.
We got into the carriage, and instantly
-I couldn't tell how it came about, you
know-but I began to talk about my
mother. I had left her in the old
country. There was nothing to bring
her into mind just then. But we were
so full of talk about her that we all got
to laughing and crying like people pos-
sessed, audit was all raised by my own
heart. Well, when we got homo, there
was my wife on the steps to meet me
with a telegraphic dispatch in her hand.
My mother had died at midnight.
"Oh," I th tght (a you think me
foolish ?) "you deaf t' I mother, you
couldn't get away to heaven without
seeing your boy, your lad, as you used
to call me l"-- obert Collyer.
iellloi Inellie ne.
It appears that there are twenty-five
distinct Methodist denominations *In
the world, with a total of 4,030,780
In thirty-seven years the Church of
England has erected 2,581 churchemand
has expenaled on church buildings
The African Methodist Episcopal
church claims that it has 387,56600 mem-
bers and probationers, against 215,000
reported in 1870.
The First Protestant church in Al-
buquerque, New Mexico, has just been
opened. It is a Congregational society,
the only one of that order in the Terri-
The new Catholic theological semi-
nary for the archdiocese of Boston, to
be built at Brighton, will contain
rooms for 200 students and is expected
to cost $300,000.
The American Baptist Home Mis-
sionary society reports receipts for the
financial year just closed of $285,032,
au increase of 069,580. The indebted-
ness, however, is greater than last year
by $11,581, the total being oearly8,-. ,i'
000. r '. '-. "
The chairman oft fliends'.q
tional conference, i t hed is jf "
phia, in urging
Friends' schools, 0 isdth .
tial to thecontinuncif't '
child or youth of the s+
adrift among others f
twenty-five hundred
would cease to be a I
The Herald and Presb,-I y l
nati, says: In Chicago, .
tion 'of 500,000, there ap '
Protestant churches for ,' It
people, and omly twp-thirda Ae are
filled on the sabbath. Less than .
bqotO'. ,< me people-of Ohilago are
: .I wh ole onnntry
..onlw1I0 of the people:are hb ,.
ally absent from the house of God.
Does not this constitute %danger sig.
nal ?
The highest percentage of Presby-
terian communicants to the population
of thirteen leading cities in this e ,' %4j
is fourrper cent. This is in Roe
The following shows the stren
the Presbyterian church in the
referred to: San tFranoisco, 2001 .
oinnati, 83,787; Cleveland 8,181;
dianapolis, 2,6144; Pittbiurg, 8,Co
Newark, N. Y., 4,188; Chicago, 4,9
St. Louis, 2,680; Philadelphia, 28,09,.
Brooklyn, 10,098; New York, 18,359;
Rochester, 8,671; Louisville, 2,790.

OceYn as follows: In our issue of the
7th inst., and under the head of "Boy
Veterans," ( see that a great many of
the young soldiers of the late war were
represented in your columns, giving
their place of birth, when they enlisted
and how old they were at the time of
said enlistment, I am aware of the fact
that Johnny Clem was quite youngwhen
he entered the service, but I was some-
what his junior, though not much.
Still, when you call to the front the !
youngest I claim that I was younger
than any boy who loft Indiana or any
other State in the Union, I was born
in Fort Wayne, Allen county, Ind.,
October 9, 1851; enlisted in Company
E, Twelfth Indiana infantry, April 16, ,
1801, at the age of ten years five months
and twenty-one days, and within three
days after Lincoln first call for troops.
I served one year in the Army of the
Potomac (my regimentonly being taken
for one year the first of the war), and .
re-enlisted in the same regiment within
eight or ten days after being mustered
out of the years service. In my second

I r _

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The Lightai 4, Ramin' I Machine
ever ]ladlo.
THlE (It'T F44PULN11 A1410 REST Of ALL.

'1411'4444(11 4(4 .4g li M1414',14444'
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Biograp"I.Aca1 Dict'ionary
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AL T)L "41'o f4.VLA44, C'r1 1 Shol lo k.
)cL.r.'11) I aCure Ior l eid ilt t#i&
ALl ot rlg:11, 0o rrs b it I-.u in~, ''4. 4Ce41 tain
IIOC&C O. 1V1aIT1.t''her.Nv,1ozdiOcipeA UL UP~

box. Write f 1 Gv*. UXAWI,.4 V 8WN VI.
We10 x C0 m.11lpl1i'o Mart.e 1uriowities
TherernreievdiylnoU0 143 01.1? I.4O'I
cur fr 41h1u'i Te 4?flactre' am 0
of'fl4 peIo.FrmtcIVEli rAeo4 '1l4412 !T1 44llHd( 41O.e4'C f'htoCrl aaKsgn

l44j~siiy, Thor Sinliinteile a "IPowdons, ORETI t.( 4lO' 4ilj1L:4 leoo4lap~~a".p6 0 '"'" 4

We he 4444 anch4 4 let44m~xmvda Thai? tiohl


... iI cr ~ l el

> i NAL .

I )

;. t

" 1" ; .

The K o'l Wenst tDellmwaa. ltill1e wai ovq ,N oi''ty 1.)(11141111 c~lil mICu Apply it) the Cour't House1
(1611111m wvorth1 ot spolngo 1:loido 111)0`1 8114 lum, tile chwrk Play 11o"ither
90 WOIjul 13 181 the truih, wharf Njoilhity liollilg; praoficid jon-o you, 03' tlait )Vour
.11t ,WO~tli (iOb3.4 rvtto1ns, It11ullt-uocny mriieg Th 1~ j. pl o;fwl gj~oolaAt ~U41
V.-. TV41rd W iw4ojo1koi lively. in %'(o thb filtato 3D2'CN'
-. WAR 11IMPUTITOflT, PDr. "W. J. Bau'tlin, DO)Itimt, ivl .i--.8a W InS 'To., you lu(ol'd 4'O thle
~OR~. 1 11, W i'1IA.U t ak"i profeshionill visit to 4bntwat xtiei'j1 Kof Conkliffll Ald. 11litt y
Xca Te C.eluth amlweek ill July%. YOH, All! whi ,15 ,o s?
,!All. ~ ~ ~ I~ ill d.7~v1144 Woci.chofik ri0htln r icw -i mao Utkri4. Jo, Col.if
.i 91 P in SUN) ~ ,
*".44 JI ;1i Hl 8t1l .8 3 1 11. V'Oric donn by~ .iflil Wl~ I:I it iii ligiy 'tl:11M.d over dim t
Ai I r WUAd P1.0i mI(1( i~t1?lictioni, L~bi' otikhs~etf:iend ,Talo,
ljw~" .~ -Thr~oa yomng omm lit 'this -ili iow. lie foa.r AIiiater Alloea, or Col.
'rli RettlI 1i.C) e 7 1,I-.l --,,ill towu who I" ill low~ 111441 wholl lip (11Looko boat 11111; lie 'Inmnd~r Woi!,
iU~U1,11 ill thih'hll 11ro'liw' RIuA Loid1'" IO~ t('1'5 liii) "I111ict-1111l" iliQ(*( )('4111tic111ln MiItel' LDeo t1(1:0 big.0poewheit
~11U'l, .30 ~ Ittjue of P~oo aro n11lt b91 di1bly ro- 'l~ ~,an ow 0o callof (1 (lner-
34'ittt. M341giaVorpV U. k, -=mlil,"ll 1-.1
lmlle4:ill (hri1uh1 iii New Yort. I tell )o
OO~ ~NI111.Nihr the' oluious (Inv uEniyer the sm, what dcni darldiw tt ftoCit,4I
-41o.rdii Foucoauin tl'ceos are ill (iln ever itover miy until froml tho moul Rtm o ilt 0irft-4 lw
blown,) 0O' thu bellutifull O1-o-4te." 11-:1111C Key nligg.'s 1have lMoiIC
--L.ookout for thle oppaiil11 of flu -Thom iA, Ave bvWiive, !vi or'li-. mo arind the), j(I11t.11L il thoir
New (Auocilh (11,(1P whiohl pt'ohbjitm the Iguthtlingrl stockdingi. lPolii ical 'flua- ill iglty oil-
--TOl your hlome papor, awl fald Il IM A ill (T1'bvdS, 08j)('Ci!1Ijy at sartill, I '~UCyou ,g(I0( to bel 'jeli-
what It how to sav. coent wi. Why dIo not ouIr p~nliceeIjIon dent Us I IN, 'VW 113 I ])lt au1i't theyN
-Httvo yoiu' J,)b Printing don') at :ttt'jid to tllu'i dittioi 3(114 11'Olit~e si.jc dowil dar; I nhniti pit iet; 410:11, 1
tile office of ili, Exvy ~INs'vH~ VI)Eo. Ilhat 11W~ ? Thli .*ornii' at: thie Methlo- (d0!
CRIAT. 11110 Church is1 grtiei'.Il. bllIockadeioi mlD~dly t!n sa~o o
-The hos4t dressedl man- of tlhe 11) 1'ihls, jpa:'tieCL:1ly. 3boiut the PLeWhabio authority, thle K'ty 'f/ I/o
city belonigsto thle Unwdoicl profes- litto Churilh or S bth schll j'< ttc ht 11 tA rn
sel. ~lmose. had 1.1001 10dmitted t U. t'". 6iti0oi-
'-Tho voting rotlonuli liviing o,)- ii.Cow,~, fliml lil'-[ 'Mr. wV~il.411, so) 111301 thlnt i 11) Who 1-:411 114*I' ig
jeit 110m ltie l t i' 11:0~ IW1 1.0 Pii3'( 1110'' near,1l*V fiiiil.od it 00lolI read, and1( to donl11 t-110 no txiot 1..;;.u1
hear~tache. III1r thel light hoot).) dc'ppm'ioent. They 3114.1 lo~itlhel Nvolll f(17 al1y11l ill thlis
--Tito feotive, inioiq uito bias been av bxu'~lilt m0eve(1 illxti for' ihis (18 CiV I)CCA-l5O 1dllt 111 me 1 IUUMI iitm lu
I.1ayiimg tile 110110.3 VIit'i 11W( coiuforl. liurtmlollt wid till 111V-3 pr'ov'ed 1t5 t'IN5lP(, Vli teG
of ouir j):o .i :,ftVo, 1 dm ill spied I131(1 Nttaiiieli- ('oa.4 J'ro''etm alU.l the 1"','ll0,l 1.0I I
-Tito spng)Oigal'h iiX' 3 llild.111K 115, I 'tIVil ;ii ~ ~ CY
1~U11y. m hi'!2 Aj! 3. Thl) 1q,011 Li-c (wax wast donle Ill' !10 1111.5 Ii Uooi-'ge A~a3ihlingJoiltfi l/I"

It'('1 1~ 5 313' 'O~1'"~,iie~, -.A 1'nft' now and theni oloos veil)'tt 1',tl 110womi~~U ill j11:11'H clothes 11tth In
billel be)b or(Ikn fjo. roag bt 'Vo preferO to p-drf those who er", "11311 11imi4kill41g to i'o31)lll20Ih
bm'i~~~~i. Ctt h OI(JAVi~c 11lvc'rti:ie with ivi mid( lIlyt ftir if, not 1'idic-lllous, pOmtioii into w~lichi h1eC
-.'.Win. A. lPinder hlaw 1lpo'31d diose whio neglect thu 11iiiltt'm' Iu .1( go,) 't'si i'ilijl~(i1
a Htoo~k ot' fLicy goodsI, ojjp ito 411;lCC is our RtOck-ii1-tral'li aind us"ab~ li ill-s0 I pper' H.) [!.t lu1110 llt li'o~
thoil 11-towu MethIodist chotrc:k. yh:llualci to US Its the goods 011p011 thl 1111 oppor~ILtun~ity to1 cxj'litin nell Cr:
--ltWvd/ 1511, $1111 its tv'. w101 tllit Awlf of tho inerchmw!. !,It \~ Wiil ithouit l1e1cli1w1Cdgi11g' th,,. Corn. 1
f -e110t7 ill .(1 &~y 51031 lilt lu 1. tl your 111211 lit pr'iut 13111( ill Bait it Nvoil't do1; 'tht( lint rei11311:1.
tii~l'lltPed ill It eV!iliied 1'011I111Lillit*, Oiia1'''ie1J:. 0111 htlews1(31iTolo Ii' 0
--If~ WollI m 3;1ia wlIod $1111' 'lltll!- 'vo6i''I', 15thin 001(101 of t!.(. VLMOC~lA'1' 41.11 oIf All I. A. (1.454, (111(m Col.
13(1 i'1li'-i Mgot 3.s V.' o1r~ rnaa .10 0 ditolm wie) writo:, I
(5154)~~~~~~ ,(01 1"titi(C1.. t~.111 John F. Woilar Att 111Ilxos Coiil)1itlluiQItioils toI 1104 IIIvII 11(lier
gr(l'8011i;o vi-1(t'. up r'01)11 iilli: cal~liy stoic. PI'V 140 M.
--If we a1e to jitilpl3 117 010 11011 ltll d )IW'ilcic'ijC(111. (oo1 -Mr. Jeff B3. lh',om-i lot ol 8o-.11
1IN'' (If bollts tlItit RrU 101 UllIIItfiiiil.h1V 1' riLos, lemonadeo, &:., to the 1hbi1'xtl' d:vy nllurnl~1i for Tamipa.%.
lV~~~l~~g, 'o('t11113'( 1( 1,, -1) W[i ~V~icott is nolted for ik fine % I, m 'C .3i'l is 11
t~r(Iasiilg. I 1(1. (103(1)1 and the Ayoi~(Ille 31'I of the hu',MsEdhAlry110MS
Tul e T Wl"'d i(st id Gii' cl ba tm~ilim,)Vyho
---ed 130 TOVi0~Cd('11(5 Iild ~ '~ ~ 0)11 ~l Ui4,40 I'.tvlol' lei 01 thle it. 8. gtatc
clt' '1k( 11mCv.l iW, id tli- hI(.) di gho lsl3 lppreci:1te it. '.fi'y101(ic enili, of1 Texaitoslu)~ M I~ithe ic I.i(l N~or0-,.
'K )1((31 11111 11 11 )'1!1toiI 't'i' 11011 it, is the very tl.iag~ fr t~ishot w1u:1t11- M. 111S.D'3:11(ldfih
t I-'-.311)j(t1 o *'1 have re~turned to lie\ Weat or a per-
.-Our sponigl'1'4 iav'o bleoi13 V0 W him ,' ricei(lG tile firit Inllaelit litly. Theylowev booII livingp
,-C(e~ll .1 s toi' th 'it1.1 iidii fte(l''~ io oyc1'., for 1110 I-at thrue or foul
NU1nitlj'. Wailo al 11101, HNl)ivi.Sc'3jhui .' inuil hiihod it, Tanil-a bi. )Li. 0. J. Ali- 0(.
'orholat viler. 41-011 AiltIiA-itud by Mr'. T. A. Car- %MTn.D l'ete r
__ -'A4* the evv.iiiilY lg51iad3'ip Ia' andb ic1Itahnioiwel lr~11 Mi'. Crime wyro 1)ul(.'011-I.
g~o1( toi li0vor;' et t.141111 '01( 11110 11' ('lltilt~ paper an1l ofX'i~ pa.~glib h ai ta~el udy
firmt ttl~s 1rlro1t and take a (dd;*. a:tl)I, m mf~~ll it will T4e will r'emaiin in* Key. Wris a few
al'otild tl.-' Un3d P""~ UU34MI pa s in the imtir~tof th ir 'c.ieut-
*-1.hOv 1-313,) opl,1311'lil e131 a''li~t fl'4.'104. 2 ~ I~43 i ~v. el lr te ivo ioulsv,..
mon"t (if I"AN''I'(X C IJ 0 sl1,3111,. N"1 w I)-, I13'14 tority f clt'llit t _-- .*.-
(. ii1'~irN~'i (t pri'i3'mI i'31ii5'11g from -149iergent ..FlfIpmet-1(elf1, belong- Anniversary1~ Afld(11'055 1)) Mr.
to~15,) s 1 L 31V d 353 have 13 111'L? '10o wkVI( Ia Itt PhIlip Tholtison.
- ~ ~ ~ ~ mt)' : o3.1k f 1)A'y (0-0,1-:, CII'thilun', CI o* g~lIt l'1
A. SARICIL. e' thiis post arai will ovcupy fiho Having been mclectotl to) deliver
C .~*~---.111110 13w licid by Horgeanlt 0(350- the anniversary NlIet-clt thlis C'011111g,
_"'The citi' will co01111111(14 1v' 1.1m.( wi-m11, wlvii is or1delle. to 1%eoklmlf I ami placed it) a rather singillar pro-
leCity 11.111 lolt i.1ll((l ill. A ping'! 21i'. C( 1c'icwivdi, sirc he lifts becin in dliceinint, 1bec.'.tvio tho 10110 allottedI
ltle %'1l~lli avo 1115'.) len wor~king Key, vest, hasp 1n.(de lian~y wmn'-Iij 1has been so short that I hanve beau,
g 1(1 th15 oldi d11'lili ill frol1t of ''ii:'frinl andi we ;viluh 111t a 'leamlnt aunble' to pepar a mial I.
C'.OV if(e.flWn'." jc rey1~l7 to, his new station; its forn coimwis :,or the Oclcaill'0, Yet il oni
I ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ 1 0 It li1 OfmlO(H~ i odl e iti aturo will hnimiilo manafuci I will mll avoid to
of Jim 110withI It ful (ldovk O1f to w. o i~ not rise tb thalt standard ofo'loqnenctc'
goods. or every style itt 013 ieloy, I ExC6fAXUU ON NEW YOR .at()trewic a hrceie
11.-l hmve th13 Lbt4 sclot tedl Ms2l 1k(11i M_ ~ ad --Ie--i wh- has -h1r0%temaI- I

-Mrs. Zmuntion anl M,". Edgar city. ded; and in compluue .' With thi-,cus-
have rented and newly furnish d the ---.w^+ ,ur tom w have assmled thi0 evening
hotel formerly kept, by Mrs. landal. Du '"n'. to commemorate the ooed nhu uiv..n
The traveling public will always findil M I )o. *ery of the Youi' g Men's Guild-ai
the table well supplied. The- nmines W'll yop n A k imn enough t0och ouht to iall
tTe' allow sme a space in your colulmm to ro- joy0us event wvkJ9h ought to ei1l
of these' ldies are a plarui'eo of tunt my sincere thmank to my friends and forth the fne ol, o A ,
good aeeon0c datiou. x "follow' eitizvn in S minmting, e 11% tile sail t h he flo e .r.f.olin ;' of our .Atur e
A!Ctflielt whilhI is my anhioI.ptyh lIt, il. ktowlng tha fts a society we have
-All irate doctor ivadod the thnght snt', by Ono whno doetb aW! things sown '.oodaeed and will soon atlher
nanctum of Bro. Crano last week, and fir a em elle ner this ad t iich and ondteoa. harvest.
bl)ool freely flowed. Nbw this, do0- of my fellow oitlzrnt, which wav reapondeo Tie friatter of il.s institution
fot-r.i..nt,.v. h to cest herfully nd wngly. Icuot foAer of his institution
tor is au ex-ropooutittive h lvo yo, y friends s'and f3lo itui.wion coming iuto ou' -inid4t and. lperceiv-
Salwaysbeen noted for hi (', lhtaig witbu thoetkic you for yonr iinad 4ato- iug tho'nocessiaty O an' org lentia on
qiamoliug but wel weIe uhall ever fey thoat Iam based upon moral ideas, and. cogni-
he should trbeat an old ai so badly er a deep obligation for your kinhes. t of the n ed io
111fitteod t^10ngqr Rate's to $ftvr me to nadettaok to ask th r16d. I wMe the Ovrtest boon that 'tivihlz.
t .) ansen to 1P* It oIY 'Au r s

" 'it Al h c .b o h1anidWte hamds a4 5e^ wioh I hope will reuai ,n u"a o
.. .... at 0e0' 2 t lu
t- W ItW.. ^ 3u mto V eWer.y. O lir at in ho.or o o ths GWA

Key west, 18, htr i. AAgeL. .-So our friet wants t Ie" here tonight, we look back over our
7 there. wel l 1hhn Ya it{ 4 I otUP4 past work, progress and ashfevneent.
S --A Key Wit I o1 abpp w p a "tnew coinueit ily ds Lbenpft, with great satisfaction. If I had
to sjmak E ugish, *nid.h, butyl b sterootypve whill wall the twioe I t read for y 1mnefit a
Ohoom4w, Semiiole,'4u0san, tl tent *.itn continue; twentyssep 'oi uxcellet t non-seotMn doeu-
lulften4 M dilets e vAa t elo. ngh n Ie or ori 14hion, that. Will
byn toaMI _hy a t to that te: 'Th e 8 ,* 0' o
ee new als'or .' 1. oil .... ,t.a.egtables plenty e th' be t
Key t., co.lG., d I, Lin in't.ptli4 ; with greot sltisfactioe, Ice 111 had
' F6 t o c..ld .. ~o" '. eart, tlhnele'd e ittoh 4d exs idtl




kttlefl LUgc i3~, AIE AnD 1'ortoP, o V 1nailY TUsE


Tho wcfl known K. B. Daly whi-skey

Nd tI hit ok 1(ol
H ILEIIEJIT g1't'1i t' ui Wnit d-o2 VII l'ynut 114 Ill oa ento mug mi1t I.
Oltt tit ml~the rm ,FC. kFlierAson, to 31 ,3 uet'thu'lby aloll 14 0 ii 31300ofo'(1.1
Suklktvl) .Iothe14 .3lW'3i, -' 1 iti'3'11i1IN Nill 1 12 1 l*.hl Iffl111. 033113'lt 11ot1'3i'ry, we t101113. 11(12
11.'iv'3 in tlhe hi wn 1 ; 1 :2Atialley for coh- to tI'l 1 3 t h. eaivtto I t1111 13011)'. pri-'
..'3i2331,- 'Ml'14k1% L F 1' W21'wittwLt tl 1 ii wV31 33'31 ini lroniiot
..-jw. 'Ill) (111$ a 13&li't l li31th. iitt11 01Only to po 11 I.t.1.'iizu
.----~ Aioir 't A.,triitalt..3'23 31 i31331.loo r''t ht
Ouit inl atburbjAro'01-. ', (Vi, 11a('ilg Tll.'".'youl '.10123itrt.l0 Ilut tLilly it, i 'co, 1
11 3(11 (1(1t Of 1111'Sli( 't w11id tog- 11114 l1.r'.hiillg L'3I1,114t5 Cf 1iut31w1''r3
("'o'l ti1le vital lb 2.1 13111ce of fi'oe- I(lt1'3, 'n11ilil3 l'.l 133313131313013.1joy thc 41X0l.
h-11ofcli~ov CstLE81edaLitlt 1id'll tol(431'h3131imrv 2t l3'313vio112 l)3'pic(
AV(C(Idellt Nvhfuh it' n('11h'(te1.l will be 3f thoit'1 .13t a ls.101 ithe 1ttcn~aloeo of
10 333135 (f LIijlI '2 11134it tl o 1)(!H- '' aol .~t.'-I~ti3':waiters 3311k ('33311311.tL'h

.lti(1i, tile llighl.1iet ,' Jo"7'g i;Cl to it -. ~ ..- -
-orl~~~~oratiolil'1i 101 d 1' le.' s vtIIC. "lilol
lit (abri ilierm Ito f(13 :) i i('erl'llig t'.i O u ihJaf1:.1oter ll.4y 2, 19318!, 'T:lw ol l (3thi
1II ;tlity of il y 011;31c.j(ty; 3i1111iliar1' to- road Will 131111 hllii.y 133I'uh.w

ies have, ire mid will nltinuo t to be
)prui'L ngaiu:t 3ani7 iiti:t tion ti;h::t u,3 m1l11Tw'1r.
titles ituLf llt iJotta al.'ve it. "1 .11- ,.ve3' L..KE cLmt l- 12.3)0 ', .[M. 11.01, A. x1
o. *"I I".v, \,'I3 | b ):'u-H -- 1,2:, P. M, 12.01) M.
or 'it.lUs. t- L>oev, l-intoni -. -l. 1 '.! P. V I 1'2. 1V l M.
IliA ve (tw0'i:,l.'], l t he i L;v oN. "3 1 ;I .1 2.01. P. ..
ri. i to 1184 H n itun nc' 3 II' 141' Oak 2:,;3 P. M.
', 3(13 11 0 ('.0ttier *2.4l P. M,
car1 f Iexisite.c' ; : d w hop1 thaiit .0l 1.'.1i lviiL ---- 'a.. P. 31. .
veory one of you will wl. : (li a ho1.'t3) ,Liave Madiison .4 p'. .1l.
od"L-speod. Lao'vo tiru"uvill J.145 1' .,..
Leave Au ilh -- (1.10 P.. M.
T1;c :,ear thAt ia AL h1i3s not b 0 .11 -. i Ni.1 -_
rlou with thle m'o.Tp:'rity anid H.ic0ess8 I,eve Monticello P. M,.
which w hoped to Imen t with ou2' tilo'n-- -- 7.1. ..\
talti3l. (lit, V tt i f el coild i tt I -.o'9 aiu,'"70-- .
he: C(luild i' iitlout I)n renew its ybilt1 Iov"iJr,'a1,lhnsHce 18.0 P, M.
,lud il we do Ilt .f ill that exiO "' .1 M '.' -.:.- u'.u : .. ....
'll "'C'l 44 1, 'i Uk...... 101.813. X.
'tion yo,, sh.)ull rcme'bl l -6r, nf: )- t ut 31.6 1".UM
rieiids, .th..t evdr.thliitg., t .U ,4 I.A e .i.. ..ive1'1 "n.3P ._ .
oniUant l hlrui) to th)e l:ighest in ..
tion, ll pas thrl4 the in ti .ilt, ThuN.das i.l l Sa turd-ys.)
.rm f de ta poeolt. flTa l A*1 A. .
..> tif ; ,, 41 4a g owve Ta~shni 0;'0'0 A. .
".. "l W,,511-1 Ih,
,, An,,o ,, AA N RA
Wierton ti t" n, silent inO!eo oi 1A;.
m .m .. f. Liv, ('hatii3 tlivr- .- 0 A. i..
-The wIor' I(Llt is d-lh` lived 0 from' Lauv Ch. ttta1ih.>n-'hle 4.)) A 'U.
he Aiuglo-Svi:n oiltianu, to p:ty, *p Leave Mt. Pleam it- j.15 A. M.
Yon see t1h1t to find the origiud of 0l QiN, ... : A : ...
)ur society, we will have to be con- ArriveTt;itll-hal;b.wo 7 ;I0 A, .
veyol 1hack through the htlbyinth Love T'iliahintmoo- .00o A. -A.
.)f t(il till wo m1oot up with thoso I Los.< Lhtniron'- .- .40, A. I.
Le0ve LlAy.l' (1 A.
Auil(1ds of Io(don-inst ititionsi whose j e'1vfon i,,llh- ii.n
.memiborHs a1pedl the dltinies of I Lio'Ie .~ft 1 -- 1.4.1 "
lany at fortn of gOVi'rnlllOt, I.ll v" Alill;- .. I 1*
le !L1av1, Members of the Guihl; let u h |L- ive i(dilsi -. 11.41 A. 11.
put tir slhoulderI't to the wheel and I L .ivo Eli\vE llo 12.5 P1 M. _1 _
weo l. wo ciiluot make this a living Leive C Ustt 1.24''.
.. .~ ) Arrive A Live Oi 1..IJ P. fl.
n-StiIttion thAt w 11 l ill t ft'0 r- Lear live ik 2.1o P. M.
iitot tr'odit, not aly upon th, '* LaveI hou('1toin 3.32 P. H.
'hol.? iti is o eted,b p. '" V'ell.'.t 0 1.
lin tfi n yvt it JA t l(i City'] he comuintiUit ,large. -.... .- ..-.. ...-
Two years. wih i their victories tind I (lING EA.T--UT. 411=4 DIVI ,'iN.
dlefet.s, joys n>,( s) rrows, have goue (T'<1.i.l,-y., 't'hnrsdayts ti,l iAturidayN.)
iy; institultioln. after it)sttittionu Leave 1t. Iirk. 12.05 P. M.
L Loav Wnil .- 12.0 P. 1M.
itavo cruinblod u)on the ind of Arrive i,t Tlr.Ilni.htse 1.i0 P. M
-ime a.4 rock a1C' crumbled by the... -- -- .-.-- --
seLa; and sttiandiii_ upon the verge of CONNECTIoNif.
Atnothear yer l,.1 is take colnuluion ath 15 1 t tr' meet
it lit,: QiOak r'1/.,1 1",013 1rt with 1415 113fit
with the p1):.t aJi0 5o06k to ronew our on s. F. &t W. 11.r SaHiivainah ind Al.
prosperity iln the future. 13Usny .onor Cliiaooi EItivoiont
Groat acuCer('s have been acheio- con3ioets With "J)tvece. Evorin -
jd by perainv.rnucie ad at devotion hnl1" every 'rlhurdy fi,' Apilclhicoli,
F114i1 Il>} every iiirdL.y' fr rcolumbils,
to duty. It v.'n these traits, that (n., lan Enfitiv Ala.
n111o Nalkpoleon3:,n minnent gonoral, Connct's with st t-'hlter .(4, Clnby Jor
dan" verwy Holtdlay fr Apalftehlicoltl, Fla.,
Newton a griat lhmltortphe'r, Henry at 1an1l very T.i-d,1:iy for Coluuibli, Gan., aud
renowned or0tt(r, '(~aeld a ailful Euflul, lake t with tin o
Stateslmail, nid liu aslet the crown- Florilda (Cnutrail ilrodho for Jaekmouville,
ing points of 13011 tq a host of t- Jolu't River, Fornudit and coelar
, 1. i, .. ... ...- ._. .... .. oTTTT %%r AM I

t>(hr briglit ines iB eusouo iipoi
the pages of history.
Somo shallow-minded persons ri-
diculed the ideo of tstablishing ai
Quild in our mid-it and predicted a
speedy downfall, l bt phey were dis-
,1ppolutod in their expoctatious; anm
I am glad to s,,y tl ht' we'hvo achiev-
ed f moat Signal s(5oe0 $ju cel.bra-
ring the second stlaurvierory of a lit-
erary ,ciet in tl4yi aiw of litor-
(Icy. *, .
Ie'acone.hsiou, it b oovoes me to
.paya fitin triUi .e 6f respect in
honor of,' t,,4 d'rvtejl uad. i
dent meni1b,.' who lilto' 40011rt6d
from this tid 111i3iq)h10oe to a4oetd,
weIicpP, to t10-e i.i doinea v,
where the7- i v met w 'ith that well-
known woluoin, "Well done gocd
and faithful (ien '3ta."
"Tlhe gr:ivo indeed rock-ribbed
holds their remiaina; carth hl 1 clwain"'
ed them to be re.Aolved to earth
again, yet t1,,ir examples of purity
and piety live in the h3artb q, their
S "Thth o' Lil ul r'idst the emiiirei of tlc:Wy
'\len lim:, ii over unl world lat iv, pi6
Od nwi,.y:
Cold i t the and the porlahead heart may
lihe, "
But that 4hih* wnrnird it once can nev-
er die,'!

(nt'm1'I P1tKN, n1er Ai*nt

A. LOWE &]110.

Tin, copper nd Sheetron


They nrk v of.the Public
patronage and proml(50 in return,
--Shdp next door to Hery Lowe's.-


Coiiudlsloii Merohanto
MObr. Front and 414V1 t1,

1)ERBONAL atttentilo given to latde, 4td
returns made on day of 11de.
fco0sitoK.4X s enoernrr ATnT N0 TO,


L.L. I M In~ItE hihs Justt l'oturndIl'dilcm Ole :Ncrtlt with

The Best Selootod Stoo2. 1'o1

Goods ever seenin i this Eark6t.

'ThelrCheapnea8 'llas nevar befoih'eteefl EgiUalled

L%(Ar%3~A3'8lAn ev',r, 8'tvhc ard flhdill--Just coie iuid 'Ito convinced;
Anld naiAd d0 2t~iWlwyAell~swhr0until 1-011 h11e11VO v'iiilled Ily Stock;
Or chic yoni 1.iU nir.'exbe aatidIlc114101 70(1you10 ilcto thutuer llldy nli'te
'Finly lobro(:5t34 thatn 0o1.

sUI'rSYQ211 LAttIllS 1ETT1E1I THIAN C U"N i'0'C3I13t0Y. .11MAUD',
sw"Shor', l olsitry 1.1( o, weud of Faiioy (.ocdsH.-Oa

2li omy, lhipg ttt iio t 011or w a. ca oliII(fi~ 3 s ly '3(3..31 in (ie Dry 011015 lno winl bo
folasniheroand aon ;Wt31' iiy w,,ij W1"~3)'f.s(3.vv

TAMIA l :11iP




Punta Rowga, Maunatu3e,

.Tampa and Cedlar Keys*

1.o1nnsal~s atCEA

*1th tro or F INTSAC

~St'.oft~F~Ao 1cvv~ eyWest ever",y Widii'LRy
,ind Satuvtlity P. M~. Good acconiIodat1 ioiis gunrduteed.


isIa timo to puchaio so Ox



Are the -o eito buy it of; besides, they wil .speak a good word to the
Ga's: be sure snd dca't forgot whlt ea say about .t'li. In addition to
this they 'oe proepru'e- to do puy an all kiml of Tin C or and

Key VWent June 1t i1, _
Times have Changed, Men have Changed,







eLver..uj Cfo t4 A tiJ A.... sr

ever .before brought to this marJ bt- '" "

-q .~ .

Thaountry Oin ldy aoPIS with weztaiae aot Mtheir nn'vft ht
wD ad11aIsefur youreslVau. Dwing-ydathusbtia' h 3i Pt ens Tow ine*.

Vougtto Ii4the Stook now
h19yarniving, !w ho boIetfvpot to~a
a eEc.aM totr~~e4h

C, Yrk, m D -MORI
o4 $u wu~t g &%$ djoip k
As' AN
Kof \08t Jma %tlost

~_~3C~~erl~r." ~-;-,--4r~L

I~ 'IAWl~rr

I _




1'rfI', (Oftl, llI 1200 outside theo factory and eighty with- The h11ght of Mites. TIMELY TOPICS, t
in. Inll the branch factory that li his A Mollammedal legend relates that -
.. ol.. .'.ill, ,1 o (f.,,,i'.1i-411 iIt nii ll i i,,l- establivhld nt Bosiotreooae, near the when AbIralam I hadll been wronged b A Fontaine locomotive, drawing two
I'l .'Yl'l, l'" o t ,,iiiaitucu,-. tE ,ii, oane buried city of Pompeii, there ios .t mighty hunter, Nimrod, Jehovah crs containing W. 11 t Vanderbilt and a
iii,. ,,r,, ii r about thlo sum iim nmber of persons at befriended litt poatroi-rch, and told him party of railroad e li, made the best .
A rtIrr frin Niihis to i New York work. lno-.tlird of these aro children to select ian animal to punish hisonoiy. speed on record recently in running
liisfnil of into'rsting facts about 11angincg from twelve years uptiard. Abnal choso tho fly; hbut Jollovah from Amhorstburg to St. Thomas, on i
Ihl,. niawimer in ,whic. coral is gathered Thle re at hatich these ,people are plid, said If ttiOn ho dst not chosen the fly, theo Canada Southern road, 111 miles, in
.d1 n t-If.t.rol .into orman inte. l te I tloughl small in comparison to the ums I should have seit aeaturitp a thousand ninety-eight minutes ll
u 'ritur 'v 'Theto town of Torre d1>1 i!en lln the United States, is not so low of wlhillh,"' .l d not wvoigh Ns much as a t
lilco, distanIt ll i so n six ili from as li,,hlt lie oexpocted, 'when the number >nj, .1 1 ,rosidnt ar esthy, of the California
(,,.a.l) ,h hmb s n or gon fo1,c he. e e ly i ,,,, ist I ."- at ntor1 of the corald of l unoellloyed persons andi the ost of This is only a bit of Oriental rhetoric, State board of Vn ultnal Commis.
tradl and1 :1 llIlih's thil markets of the living among the lower class of Italians f a i, o way of emphasizing the sioners, reports that the present value of
worldhl A hlrge iitpoir ni l on sof its:10,(0I ht 1 considorelt 'i h engravers are u, ower of h1 I Ale a diAh ty, w'-oie n make vineyards In the State is about e85,00,.o i
inlhabitillats 11 ill sione way oinneeletd (- course, pd),plt according to their the smallest things the ministers of iis 000 the income front wich amounted
tigh n ,ii nic d u e is a ro i i boat -il receivekw for his season's tttl. la ye to wrath to; but in the ligh of moder ol year to $8,600,1l. He is of the I
1mi nalinf nitnrel(t N I v" "at i rl) ors -th e s m o r ls t50 0 uttnseali rs onc it IIoa bcomo a i ral t.uith opinion that within tlrc> years the vine- b
, lhoh (If t,< 1ast vi.lof the 'li ~ ywork tio )of wo e fancs An ord S no of iman's most 1poerful an1 1pe0- yards will be yielding to their owners
.te lell n i br Ight to ths town, 1ai1l t I n ,a' orki one whose f ingsll sistont enemies organis sso 0 iini taro ot o ,00,0( a -r o thel e p ori cent. on
I I,-r ,iii lfi>lti l i to the Icklaces, to tle tiLe beahds,,and o does his work that a thousand o if them s euld not $0 o0to0,000 valuation
I rIlA s and oinamr tsl that find l al, satisfaction ily, 'ill m ko l eql (lit adoll" mi he 1lbulk or weight of it fly. The ,ion-
fiavor n 1a-thn, tll, iliuii io uhal-hd1ti of It day, wilo e thie women ad lii cilren, lord of creation, as hie ipro)lily styles i
tl Ilr-ll'iie lernI f iprouio sotIy 2 a nst islf, i 11a i nlaol) to cope with tile most lssis. iemengs ahndl Halske, te Well. t
1) ill h' .1111111. S l sis whihi i Ea oleratll has y lhis or hr side a inllitesimal f his sulbjets. They re- known elect icians, Ii vo just exhihbited i
th, it 1 1 l Is .r I(ll M Ill-, i lltil F inall a 'II'tlIeI s v ssel, in which thle be d fuse ta, ll c wlWllge hIlls Sway a 1i 1 4 to the public, near 1i1rlin, an eoletric
"i 1 t he '-vi -r, "Slmrl (I l ,ldi haits is thrown ( 0oon1 I thli special olper- pircltuals (.ftIl i i, lg llinst illm His ut- motor for railway cars. As it is do-
15111 hiff t 5 1111111 lit di tl'n(lreale d 'lit 1111f or'whlh othlcy a 1 110t o d e i ll t lsts ate triblet fare- to max in ered ii the le dipllttl fo m
,,,, m,',. o a i,. l t lost ;"-ni fsri n w hi ,'h they are en tiloy ed iTh n. y skill a, iui hi i"gruit y i Si cribed in.teo t e cablo displ tchioi s, this I
'. ....ig ;ll h Ih', fli'' t,,' 1 c oral ',foi'd. "l iia ih n a lilln nn b r rosistiIlg andr giialdini; against th at nw electric railway, trhiiy w i 111 runs between
1I'" t N.*. ', I lt TI l l1 i.ladyo t le l 1le1a s lo I t oik l en to the l tacks i; a i t)fi ill site of all his Lit chtnrfeide and the Cadolttelha s, six
l l i i i 'Ih i i ton soll d del sk idl the operation is 1pal acc-ord- n,,ui1vci s, thiy or t-gmnrll and defeat miles from Berlin, Ias eamtl y liho anar-
SrI t 11 o. '. s i n1 o oI 1 gl '. 'h sunl m paid for drilling 1,000 i ll N No, lost io fio n of l is own race roW-gaugo railroad orduinarlly used for
tl lv. i of o 1 10 H tli k is i v i to 1ItIis v l il ) ie hts, a th ( il I li ls upo him as usttlai-clars. The rails, however, ar0 in- 1
l v *111 11111 51 Ia 1 l ; 11 hll' h I lill d y that c(all 1)0 drilled 1by h~lc dl) th el iiit.rolclji|! l'epllt'tivtst of sUited, and orc con .i d itl> thu two
S -lt i h il ,n i girl l llw awkwlrdnliistullelit tlley tie llivosst forills of life iThy hiIIler poles of a powrfil electro-dnamic
*i- >l is t b, il-." i 1 .. h iu 'i ) omltllt 5,()0,) 1110 grading is paid .f d vll astato whol's e 1i r,'i(es, briligilig machine at the station. Thus a su ent
T hn)1ordnis le h l o, hni t ch iIllyenof B an e th e m is lnOx t On
an I11 hi ,1,lwI t,, 1 it gi',It Illlit I l, e oral ll t abo ut 1 tilt) s n rat,1 te, hlt thei tiling, ,rin Ull, Ia hodng-ostalhlhil lIlo iI )is tI seitt alt rough an elh etric machine upon
h i I 1 II t s11 lat f-. 'n A1 lillyn o mad otrltint lt oleraion, bring r ii1,1 il i n Ills l Nilyt povlit rpoNlr igo tile l otor, nd tl. o power is converted
0llli.'iii- Jt is nircv h llnl\f ir al ab or. Ongl iar T Tilll a oiiihiit of coral sulii froThe iii.,> imr H o is soi inuch t" lnc yeard ag--
fa Ill I, ..lIt ,i )tl.I ,.i t 1 .lU(. I l ) llf t el erdiI / e" 1oe r ln t o fr fIlillt s i ssllll i, 1 1111 1)1V,' tl n I tS 11111 o traIno rt rn I ener oe t o "te
v'l.,lin i,,inn.l cn,.'r the s 'fic thau i s; Torbrt th (,'. l, to) dlilerl iut part ,uf ; flr hl e ii.iury hatl they may do s tran- Cortain roturnsin reference to sixteen
i I'l-1I'll i'l Illlls 1Tit Io ll nof till (Sl ldh Vs-ari-is really fn lcomtl it11 l u Ali id, li hr iei -I f lglss ut ie o rs ehiovf that fa oi s n-
lift,,,,oi ilahis. Thot e 'l-l,,sof th, tln(,n wv(.u vhme's tricaty. tn i.r!no wielnt "nIL rI)aiallo, whiletho di hm inu- Entriglish counties show that farms are
l,.l'dit I.i'i0l,, i, whli.'lh se llprhO u'('s thi 1 cou11trics is a ll exceontlh t 1nar1111ot ti fotes not ul lir(I,,liii)tly tali I1101111na- going a-begging. There are no tenants
lv I.'il.ol >t ,ul'i.i(i liirhl-nss 1a d l"ll if tU li ill otl,)lers it is p.opre i-ntllt po;sssion of the torrit ory i loly to tako thoni, Gooil land in the fen,
Sllgtriatcd oa tofi ts malls t xt, l ut en t. ] ice ,oI th hail lic r on Jolteooill thit's th tr
litIl > 1)i > 1,o1 ,rl5 (1, extclil i ll along tII.illt' l o to I *1 11 t:tl lt I'' ,, 1 lieroi, i& no fls e I llt it s strict of Huntingdonllshire, which for-
it" -lic'is lp l hinl-tilkr tol'1e-'lltfor lnsltloll, t takes a V'ery 8111011 igihtful OiwS (s 111an call ilnti)t tille i id eirly--fivo or seven -cars ago-brought
1,iil 111 11ia ilil, di le. s to i ret g te O f ilxteInt I' ort i i, the- lii nt a lil mo st e utH s to hiis lodge ti tio. 1fro1m thirty-two to 'joty3 shillings pr
Sin i'll.rlilt ll, lit rS, Alln 11111. (-, i ild,.l" 'o ti 111 olam"'ts .i..ii. g ll. .t.E, ,I Insects aleT telriblh fo- i to man I m a(cre, is now let with diliculty at from |
(',; Il 1111r, iih t 1(.n 111 i ,11 ,,a1 ,., on : -rr a-iy, l.lglaptl i Aid rir. T e Mn,, yii imn ly .ares, loit 114 is gradni lly getting i lfleen to twenity.-ivh'o shillings,* clay
(l1 ,ii I i,., I. of coral in hit, lin1d, tell Chi"'tSt 1- .,0 it i' y hi' IVh lIIcy lo 1'1," 1 m 40t'ory ,vCr tl1 i. Against ilioe rily land, which let at thlilry Shillings, may
I .ll -t slt .,tir1 t l tholie r ast C' l, ile ill 111 11111 1U111 Afrlli t o t l 5o111rmo thi grsishllop er, llIp lato bl g, now blihae ath fom : veil to ten, if any
S, \' t i-l,>Iil it was lpro -i'i d Th e l avolitn o nlimllin t, idl d nviorilln 11p J u an tl heir V'oracious kMil 'red, he is one can be got totally, it. In Loicester-
ii-t .,ilnial1l coran l colileNs fro ll' i. l .I wti. o.,ll o i f nl11 clf. flal ilnrii to ti cessfIi lly. 'T1o ill- sheiro things are notl much better. A
j I ; Ii -i I>ist tft Sardill i l ronil ft bed 1 1 torl t (lhe I'(ts oli or a ol l (ir 1ct s-ts 'IliehI ar tio ll nl 01 iis(hievous flaln of 1650 acres, h11iigrass, which had

.. ,1 IIal S loull ii It 1r10 atell r 111 "i .h of 1 u0 i. 11 i't "ot'l n 'rt b. le,."lltori liquor auelt.on in ,h orog i' l .,i fI f
i l "'. fro i ti point ,f Al i to tl t its to solii .are gl 'eraind ly the snIllest. T he p-iy-- ,eo n let for thirty v i ars at thirty-viv
S1. i' tr, l- i ub'-Sl A l- I il 011rgst lux11, or BuIje.A louse, w ishi lotti t 1f o- osulig ustl ln are h l jut b on rented
i 1in 1 aoi i '1 t)ll y1 1o t lI gl P l, t n an l 1 tl ( 1ric .il I in i b t ti it jur it al S for fte n n o in an xi tig.
S, I 111i litv 1,fh t'11111 'O l r. Hihiiu 111 hg ii .. .d ; I ll .' sas "t 11t ho l Na o 1, 11o b l t Iehenl Io, ihIll t vinlvards ie i sroaln s a o
i l l 111 S ll s tisl, w1 0 o Iin" toh,'i o l a omployh s Itli it 1,()l00 porsonsi AltI or ,.r ,(Ilmm d at h Indred is of nillio d eufs.a
l ,1 1L r i l lf ,-Id ,.t hit in-l oin o nio-slcrdlihll h e 1s, 1 tho h(.adsol ,t ollas 11 t has Itlen a gro eai r t rror in t Ol tlo coast o a iricaetnesl of t le
t. ( il i 'n.lh.u,,l t' th, 1 1 i tl, y e )i f w h'ich al h ere Signori r ra, shai it,l iotl, h. ralo th a i lh serma rmio u nd ig i t of Bonin, t ; is a extended
.... ,, i li,, .. i,, 0 .n ;. Asi 'iono .l u li nd ,ntor ai S g- 1t, l liklh tl t or1 na or(or dis-. ileagoon. D directly s the.l a principaln
s;lotll)11111'01i-i ilthdtoarMu ll `1 terol, 'I "''- eii 11)o0on
1-7 .7 .. id larg e lt 1 fll'. rs al w no'1 gi lddl i. I Te o gI r ea soat mas f or 1a T r a s. The r1i s o nlI d be ouhti s uling Ili ought r1> tI e was n tt y r.' ago Oi
1i ( o illla til' lit ln at of1 1 too 1 r as oCii I ssoth Iol l goil tN ) t l tl ills r oc t f o h o t th iphyl- t lh l a d in oa city .s01" tn Lspc rlly
I o (I ll .. i w s 1i.o'i l I b i t fixdi(d ia,1o1ill to t he I.Iio 1si.t 'nd s. i3s hnot, 1e' e ,t rid of so ia ,sily .I a iding-placeaid stro ighold of th
S t i ,- to 1 1,'olor of I I I i t hel b is. e ,orl ma rket hao itg toul ,cvv k season, ud its slave trade; and for i generation or two
.. l ,, \ ., m,, im r, .... i to v,.,y 1i 1 lhc.tualionm a r oanefr ccu ,tion holds a l we dretor- t he vyr naie of L e,,, ecs was a syn,,n
'i !. oke. tirt l ly b t tit Te o1 Can1-a halsujc, to NtOr ti i uu..... .. .
1 llg l,, .1io)tls soon flollowc d,t ,,dill( cit sto.;a *oun ,|a. 1a0 e'' t p,,yth (, .,)ia Alsaco and Iorahit ,e. It hn u Th t,,i ete olh gh soi 0

N I c: w ) i'Sol ab t at n ntI l t i1, PI t 1111 If p ic thI e 1 11oh s se- I lli )t li e JIel o rt I'Ill, t Ilel fhIo II p leopo e isIsil e th 11 i t e re1 (ies o
I' ,' ,- I Il-I 1 I' t 1 I hitl" n llIII]1 li ti 1 1w1) 11 1 d llolsr IlI hill 'bemt ithll (al'i t 'I I iiltlY t01e Vt '1' ,f a hi a r
[ : i, 0 l' li vg (iii.' iii t.s ltI t ( t*lllI-;l 11 i i" ot t ra 111011 1 1oi t 1 .sho1s 1 1 rill a (e t bo tv1 (i e1 cty P oat ye ar l p -s
I (- i tlI piri' t f .o l al <,,r u if N l cg a 1 h.all ,ostovral lotlnt nhel size l1.'i.ieoh hfavh ver won. I of the coast trade. T eih land-
I i^^ I 'n w m "i l-l IIoflls hSi'sII 'S ,, ,r,1 h 1 tifnl ros e- ,; .I sno't t though o 1t Ghi ch now guide s slat-goingd selsh
SI I n 1 th1 th c i I I'l, i'whc h e ed, T 1> s m o )011f tr plhe- t kiti .i ir11. 1 700 is do0' -. .ot i ill' hiie o beibngtg tet o gooab t thot

i. 11 nipth r, Ths! c'hsunde r a, At orm a1 tmo he ae lIsit i h itoollo inil clo parisont wit'e a inoIltb 'amde aN oi hs hn w ut l rttel g lace-
r l, t, a. qua of the lar'*ligh u. vo-o to tl11 'n r mung I t hus ow l, n .r, nrm of one of of Lagos amounts to o.-u,000,000.
n \, '', r 'I li nh l sOs v ,ad v I c iw thisJ 10 1 l ytc na u o' t, e u a olesr uin at h ,l uh i c is e|al i ug ao i a ---

lhi nee g Ieat ly the f Theln rott to i(ifath S tal yI i tin tlo 1J 1n5l r nisri no th Icie halld e
it ,I -.i Of til, t id i ofo, le s0 w A' s. lorl nt branc 1 h of our foreign co The prosperousa il happy l little town
.t't". 1,, + 1 V-I-.. 1"1 I ,e h. Tir. I)llthcr0cvcingan nIlolill i1, ot'co|alC a hiuu Irehh i.o "1" is distci rbine g the was u o thro. a. a andlsbe c

SI 1110 u' fl t ll'l3' >i JIathIt s "ft 1111 asstamit dl t (l e Na" mel- tlh-lib.l t oh i t l ( a lic s to sell 1111011 this pesenta t io
Thr bt of thoral is phntl in d lougd ofw ther v ioius constituontin;; o te rpor Wain. A af is d trb th* of Clyiton, about twenty milos below J
"" i.ill, lit in s 11 1 t '". lll l l ost a ditin rt osiNoess relations ,of (we continents; Camdn, N. J., has jst se a titled then
I I, I t 11111 IllI 'sI-illl. 10 lltat la holt"llgf lull'si-ss8
,I' i'.ppIarent It i ys l iottiid and -11 u o i se d i ll not only nicrt hanst, but legislators liquor question in ll original and if-
I':, tIe 1 41it1 of sdiweetL a -e l 1 o. a-t states enia as well, are excited on foi ie way. Thoi priIoietor of the only
ilw h.vh the, la):(c>ranll (. -iro ,in 'ol Test or Sntlo!ng the subject. Anil whalit is this forhmid. public house in the place had, a cohnsid-
S.' l ticd vil of tl o hi o o i s re r i et able tried liiol' A parasitio worm, about rable tuck of wino and spirits which
V,. ":.41..'li dio has' "Ia(1 0 0 si d o .' maioto of sne thin re ldth of ml inch in length, yet he was willing to throw away and was
Il- loiw s fron tin tl h)I Dr.i Hlawes aund assistants at. the a- more terrrillo to niutan t heoe anaconda licensed to sell. Upcon this ,resentation
sli 'l o whivi is WOl- ioiil lrsn klle i by a li teon i or b a c nstrictor Its vey n existence of facts the poonple formedon a Temp erance

tak 1n sl i-i the I ; Aiodsto n lIt e Ie t nioa glie tuis(laendicwlirbel a ttace d though bllg tho riier ', ma Lo ui fire. TH
.i h i (is and,ic i, will pro-!te o lstingl wail o ne of. benoliwt t ao e unknown fifty years ago, and its Hotelcompalny with a eaital of $8,000
I I I !bumtlers IIOd to e awork o1Shallhiaeb heen Vite bo o | a nd eri O
I>I,., l l LTi Il' ll,', ob(yfrielest 'lr_' ,'.. 1..1 e s r ale naturioand hiabit we re llot. under- divided into c10 Shares, bo ght the
Vail l, l. t)lrl ,pict s I'1 (1, h mpin> nnlity 1 td un published i tllbook 'forin, ,too till within twht' y ye rs or so, public house ai lf its belongings, i-.
llilt fi ia'vii ., all t Hit)n i s11enal'l se n'. or l "Aii i f' .c li- e reader does not need to 1be told that eluding liquor .license. The people
l,1,11' 'ti'iis a'ir, itniediat. l .tss id otil n nt I lof i is t isground perfectly j -n ler crmtaiin circumstances it infests biathered in a vacant l ot behind the town
S1ho r ',(-rv 1to b,' tirams.formod stiooulI on0on1 lmi o 1bym ans of (roveolv- the fiesh of thie hog, and that the dis. ar p, the doxo loy was sungt apd the
into t Ids of various i tizos. Ouo h it ol disks, wor i etl by a lathe. Ih e (ased pork,. if eateu by man, r, lqereiwa oh;iii'rttawe n t bluing bon-
Iin tlmt t rikps tle American ..ent .is'then "s .re.y attached.toa being thoroughly cooked, may .ti....fuo froire. The i'einerance Hotel' company
Ifo: Il a .i l fao v l 1- h, .r m I ilf ie para sito tothe wumant t ll o)a s, witn i s prepared to p urla the sai cos useO
i, p n o p, ,i ,.ic ,rO Thil.n I l,, thre o'quart orswnf by a da"et)ge roo us and often fatal results No whenever it becomes necessary in tho
,.,, ; i w 'o rkd entirl iv ,Iin lil'd, Til flie ill ada 1almn, wlhiLi is a tenaio'it wh ndr011 tll t ,our foreign friends iare future,
r i'., 1ra1.hs a'l tkii and broken w 'trrproof cement. lho .xpos d sr-i mlled len tlo o told that Ameri. --
tlnl (l p, (h; ihi,.lh flnall e il il s.t lli i t h-o c11 n prk is ialle i t bewf thistrichmus The American Meteorological soci.Ly
"-l b.1d1,h in !, tiea. niilg s upon tfl e. glasst .hn lss lt ll h g icTho reportslmiay be falsO or proposes to divide the sixty degrees of
,Iml.". Tiis art of tile wollrk t n of t tollesothn.i iOne 'l i,.trrted, perhaps set atloatlsy inter- space between Newfoundland and Orc-
I, ta!.;.s i li-ge '11le 'jigli i: g l tl ri f (i sii t i K Ol( t oll t1i11tt O t l ,Ilt of 1'; but tl chin a A ime for ech. AS

.!' all 1.1 .-ll> Ill1111~1 li il it ,,C110' l nui t of [talOfs tile....... iltI,'rc ...i e ,c h 1,- ot diff renc in time between .oa. division
"11 of ,tippf. s. 'illis o Il ll,' pol i 11111'' 01 a tinvke to i bet V igsotoile sinitllth n.ed against both and the adjoining one would be exactly
S Illn ,Ii. .iiI tl I. m w 1 's Ii wo l ore i it ,iti hom ,-v i a fllnl e 1 lfllrom ci mercitll .1 u, The C tiLent would be laid
i;'Il,.N.0 ,, ,'plost Ilii iofIsaw 1 o 1 lo ii e llt no less li an it gicnic n ousiderati o5ns.- o1 fou p gral- st i p unin
1,1151 lilt-, l' ,. 1 ,tl l ot gIL Tl hi-Ills r ti e i i- rivers, ouif notr lth and iouth, each fifteen degrees
ii thedrill- n, Ti s is P01 l "th 1io t-ilte'il ihasbeen i 1 ii's-ents, ill e r lll t t 110 r h
SpiII....i U dh illt -1.1 Il' i t 'hs g i i. te i r i i th wide, in each of which the Standard
il 1 11 i1 1i ll 11Ys i tlI 1) ,' h l e yi-i- sai tot l ne t alsd.. b a b le o lte t ime would i t.ase.d on its own merid-
1 .. .. I1'1' "'ots, (hi>lllthlO hiiiisitlt's ns h i an. g hl e fact i1103' bo that the presntck
I :ur '110h-ill aI' a h"'",r dl toh Ils-Il It,. a nyl; 111l5t i aoke t ato (ler.tine i t]ion-lOl a litoa (li f rom acks-dotlso to illi the. i dll 1 0, o1 b i hthe oAf
,v (,- l ht k"*i*\ l ,f a1 saw rke" |.,cra|alvth. na turses o aythe i'u, itasc pinto (les ruhvens- do'si s ider tIse 0 -- o I il 8in thls country probably iuevr

i i i th(h 1 t il l -ill Thi(s1 OiI. iis sicll'sr1th 1 iftulni uthise T oaely 'si-lien A iit t odthe lsto I ltoc 's, ei T h dr if it. 111111 ssi bae astoi diii tot
11111 Ill u olhlIc 111111 ,, 1111 i 1 ,. it i. igstil,. ll ,I 1' '11' L.t.'.S'eio ldo1111nitl, (Ie ol nrm ind. poss stie w el alh d11 thi e il t ree to- OlitIS I f1 1e

"f 11 l1.. ., 1 ., t the .u" ll ai y wirr rllI tl t, i1 a S, s 5 hi as lei i goiii -r.g down s c Il f 'tllfat 115 $ 0 wort h of
tI wit .. hoan I tl to os e ,t tWIsI !n~nl .1ho 1urfae e t r io-do ',inthoiU th llos of .lid. dl an d a e xprt u1e0

that1 r,'lr alli delicate 1ipk wi,,llch is :present wro i1 ra1ptr'es except one fh,... 1e, vcidt 00W-h-- -rc ". ti'e primeval. tons ,of "en al-ed at $2,500,000.
otill)h lity Valdli(hi ts- l ~ i kih ii'f spetator lltan ing amrt from thia reit, rek 's-elc dis integited and spread Fro1'il4 15,000,000 to 98,000,000 are pro-
'ail Il>l, bi l il sk skilled wsorkman, who after vali hhut observed, il a pr inod in fertile flls;ws'herieby the duyeeU l il AustIill, and Enigland, Belgium
who n ly handle his lM,' aw'hwarIlly and fectly audible tonlo liHe would lnot do -. tie 1 i e r.e beiiig h's'low ,washed Pol1nd and t1 I Crimea make a large
(it lir Iurn out an iiil)prfLct lii01 5 or as mnch if lie ha1d a 11an facing him." mto tl's ts whereb ythe hot- contribution to thie world's stock. The
I-Ill llIiibckil into1iZ1011 (hillby1te-to of- loisremark, evelal times k or l 0 i fDtheIw vordto he
(rlP o(1 a simller SiV t.lfe till' i.Cio of l Thie remark, overall times re(1fcttl at tomn of the oceans is being prepared to pPricilos of tlio toasel have a small knob
rral lieishiliunlig og1,t tor hir.,dr.oI. last Ho li ',,ral iis. lisll dinare..0lir,11-man. li turnd, toward the (l, and in- ro". ....nw e form other fields whireon cotton andt elastic stem, anti sot with great pre-
nr. S'vveral thousamish hwl-s arel ht. in qnirei if he w omild he thle man to face w at-er something or cision on the cent.'al spindle, affords a
nas011111lilly 'i'ith a CillSi I lorai),lv1 111a ll- him ? Certainly,, t' 1 h.the reply,
liy> ..ns1w aco llagisfe<. a iismo, ,i a he th grow.. Life, animated and inauimated, little brush, such, it is said, as the ut-
Iif y (,f 1,unio-st oi, Tll'Iag is tlhen 11 and what is more, yon may have the a Kmdn do o. e hicber most mechainial skill has never been
knaded by hand in a woodIen trough first shot." As every oln was curious to is simply a grinding dwn of ie higher ot ierival, t skll haevents nevet the same
lf illed ith water, a if it wasa huge witness the result of this singular duel, art 11 the distribution hereof n the able to al, at event at the same
I. .._P I. ..-.",h.--.1, ,, .. ..IJ- .- ._A_ -.. .A4 ... iohlloWs. Tile final outcome of earth, price.

loat( of lireatil T l>process i a simvii nl the whnole party adjourned to the Bnois ...... vmstlsoe.
llionrions one, and the lig is leade de VincOnnes, and, the word having after millions of year, must be some-
f,,r six hours lfori the roqilistr polish been given, the hero of the shooting thing in the nature of a large billiard In his recent lecture at the National
is su lr. 'The coral is thou ..phleI gallery fired and mi ed. His adver.- all whirling through the sky, with fishing exhibition in Norwich,E ng,
in another hg without pniliestonE slr shrugged hisi shoulders and fired nothing in tile world on it except a Professor iHuxley said a great many n-
and rul ed ill water for ian hor which in the air. l did I tell you?" he snoothn, dead surface. teresting things about that prolificand
lpa11rts the 111111l pplih. When, how- sildd, and walked a ay as nnconcemnedly valuable friend to man, the herring
(Jr, thi .,op>.ration is tflinsod, iothing as if nothing had happened-All the H e sscribetd this flsh as ooo0upying a
,.ill'i,,s t I)l liSortingll an tl siI11li"I" if ,e n.oth.n h Uftallagher andl the float. place In natural history almost unique
Ih It, wTiill is t agin i'rfori I]d lIv It was i Boston min, and his name in itself, which still to h a certain extent
wo1n10a i i e1 ilin. Tihe lar'e ii al One of tho ligacies left Philadelphia was Galhigher, for we have the word of puzzless biologists. practical men may'
i.,,i.-,r str1n11 ofT co ll r,it,,,.,d ih ry thie -intotnnial exhibition is the the ',, to that eltect. He started to liet tine hiscutb Ien uerrig ingot
til, ,\ i1taina1 1EIRst Ji tinlel Inl to ,sst granite sae of a soldier now carry a long mi rorn lme. What po ',. .-Wnihi tillih so oOKurea a i s ring a lile
ltIed, ilh berads, whi.l, an ha.llhly 1110) starting in front of Memorial hall. It se.-sidc lil to carry it on his back we. o o s n al e
Thi, ,.iles of inferior c12, fl.10i, '.id itShlelicwv tl toh Ilvole een placed there by cont mve. olt le]he il so. And he a a l.r wayrs sI between in
il i,' 110 srllg 1.v .nl l'P1 tti oanite ,o'llianlV il order to exhibit paused tu lo a 111twenty-foot em1. nT'e, o .. .. ht n in on
lt oteo coa ine a tl ". i rton the helorriilng, the sprat, the shad and the
1ih0, u, a hbiar( l awnli r r i ig t n w ,ll lornudity of the stone hr contained in the aiikit l hund il t tle 'mtiror rest on the .... g.. b, .ln.
l, 1T-st 'e. Ille raf,,,-,'i ml 4or quarry. But it his always been a mat- giomid, and lil.l it avflinst his bacI P ard' oe tiing is certain, tha t,
i >l. ,s h poli a .l.l rv r n Iers of 'r onf al n wnlt yit wis not re. vih- hi bonus. and it nytely n whatever nmm the fish Is called, th
. .i 'F i,. 11 01. 1 ml 1 ', i 'l ,,Noi ,,v, di I lt tll, l clo (,I 110ie ,h rational or cfi'd hitm. 'hhi, Ilirl'or -.ile was (out, nl 411 ti E g t c s si .
tl,. ,,,. ill uf il,illernov that wue saw a furoal gift of it millh. to the ocit. A ali it w im the no.4t l, natural thin m Ater s engi' T .o e thel s oni
pll.. 'l to hi, ', holo, lr),. ss(of ftbAi):I l a l l, al ialer -llighitl s, the llltlio onil tihe world for a goat that caine along t(o rti" in ehties me".. ..upl y
i uoral Th. i ,' !p are Int t "; tih, tl (hi1- pilt by thae folh wing oxplanation : try and butt the othergoat lihesaw il thile ra lcia exhaustive. 'Calciti
h llip.s.oni iln perllratedtl n lider Aillhoni the grao ite isit s.lendidi speci mirror. And he weLut iteriwith ait pre.- oEfie m oo rco tin floe thinly e0(

l .o .ed 1"g i'l 1. '"liazdi arredters "h. "english eoastrk he ltonta thnose tadjcnt,-
non-,. within a trough of water and mon of stone, the figure has a serious sure of about 200 pound to the squnreof,
t.>rn.ed.V ith a cralln- defect. It represents a soldier at inch (that's Gallagher's estimate); and .. ..
l ..c .... from 10,000 to 12,000 'per- ,arade rest; )ot the artist lam ut, the of conri,; lispoiled the glass, and M r. ... ... fey. ro 'tor .. .. .nte
si,,ls acuily emluvd iu tllo townvn of right foot folarard instead of the left. Gallighei ,.;nmu.hl 'taken by suri'riso the m-iunl.erof good hoern en ..acnyt
t, o), Greco oa I hc mauiufacti u'e f This destroys the value of the statue gs and was very nlnuch annoyed t5 find him.- --e merof gtl hernstn --ne.
,m it. onlva litprtion of tlmose art' Hon i work of art, find it has therefore been seIf at tl biottomn of the embankment, Year must he re-coned by billions.
ill t1,, iticolis, for tile nli'-vrs m,1 aldandoned 1'y the owners. Only a sol. with lil7 lotlihes dirty and mud in his --
tli ,ho ho muuni tile oniinients work dier, however, will notice the defect, mouth ani a wild-eyed goat bosildo him, After spending more than $300,000 on
uositlyv ai tliir oy*i houses. The num- and it is a source of regret that it is so which didn't seen to understand mat- six-day foot races during the last few
1cr oe"jo. .td l, rignr'QGagliaidi is marred. tears either. years, New York hl s apparently tired of

ho exhibition. All of the four matches
which have followed each other in that
ity within as many months have been d
financial failures compared with the a
earlier successes which enabled the win-
nirs to walk off with what appeared to i
heom large fortunes. The S'un aya "itis f
dhoubtful whetlier now oven a gresMinter.
national match, unless the contest from
lie start shutuild be closer ant1faster than N
ill previous performances,",q'ld sue-
ceod in drawing anything likd'fatyiiug
houses, In thlie dual match in Madison
square Garden between Rowell and
Albert and O'Leary and Vaughn, the
management barely saved itself from
oss. Ill the last race for theli champion
belt held by Hart, the winner irece ivees
tho sweeplstakos only; while Krohne, a
iftor his herculean feat of walking
ahead of all the runners, except min-
chot, came out as second man without
a cont. Ono cause for the waning of
interest in those races is the fact that in ,
ioarly all the late contests most of the
111n ipopularly looked upon as winners
have dropl)ped out suspiciously oerly,
thus destroying thlie confildonce necessary c
for thlie success of such exhibitions. AA
the limit of human eniduranuc'e in those *
ratos lihas possibly been reached in Row-
ll's 147 mnils 'in twenty-four hours, -
anti a probability of making (000 miles
in six days, a discontinulance ofl these l
exhaustive trials would be of little
loss to the world." "

llfe in the Land of the Sky."
At the late meeting of the American i
Association for the Advancement of Sci- i
ence, in Boston, the writer sought ir..
formation from the professor (J. R.
Procter) about the homespun fabrics
that still constitute tlhe common wear i
of a large population inhabiting the
terra (almost) incognita of the United i
States, viz., the mountain sides and
valleys of Eastern Kentucky and Tuen- I
nesseo, Northern Georgia, Western
North and South Carolina, and South- I
western Virginia, and was invited to I
explore a part of the region by him.
This section is, we may say, some- I
what larger than Great Britain, and con- i
tains more and purer iron and coal,
equal deposits of copper, lead zinc,
and salt, besides corundum and gold in
its mines; it enjoys what is probably
the finest climate on this continent; it
is permeated by the most fertile valleys,
and bears upon its hill and mountain
sides the heaviest growth and greatest
variety of hard-wood timber.
If to this trao mountain region be
added the Piedmont and Oumberland
plateaus on the east and west, the blue-
grass section of Kentucky, and the high
uplands of Alabama and Georgia, the
area will be enlarged to nearly tliat of
France, and it may be affirmed that
there is nowhere else to bo found in this
country, in an equal area, such an oppor-
tunity'for diversity of employment in
agriculture, mining, nimetallurgy, or
variety of manufactures,
Yet in tholi first two dwellings, bulit
of logs, to whic-h the writer was guided
from the noew town of Rugby, not only
the house, but everything in or about
it except iron and crockery ware had been
made by members of tlie family with
their own hands. In the garden grew
the little patch of cotton to be ginned
on a small roller-gin, whittled out by a
jacklmifo; on the hillside ranged the
sheep. Both the wool and cotton were
carded with hand-cards, and spun on
the spinning-wheel by the house-mother
or her children, then woven on the
hand-looth, the frame of which had been
fashioned with a broad-ax from the oak
of their own pasture. The boys were
clad in butternut garments, the-fathor i
blue jeans, from the same loom. The
shoots, bodquilts and blankets were
truly hand-factured in the same way,
while the beds were stuffed with feathers
plucked from their own geese.
In the next house I managed to phr-
chase a blue and white quilt of very
artistic pattern, and a striped cotton
and wool blanket, both woven by the
old lady, who seemed to think it infra
di., to sell the product of her own
hands, and only consented when I ex-
plained to her that I wished them to
keep as examples of what will soon be-
come one of the lost arts. Her twelve-
treddle loom filled about a third of the
The writer is not a sufficient master
of the art of picture-writing to dare to
hope to give an impression of the scenes
that are to be found in this "land of the
sky," as it has been called.'-Edward
Atkinson, in Har"pe) Ma'gaine.

Modern Courtship. -
"And you really love me dearly?" he
asked, as ho coiled his arm around her
wasp-like system. And you'll always
love me so ?"
"Always, Frederick; ever so."
"And you pledge me to sew but-"
"Sir t"
"You pledge me to so beautify my
life that it will always be as happy as
"With my last breath, Frederick."
"And, darling, you will mend my
"Your what, sir."
"tYou will mend my social ways and
draw me upward and onward to abetter
"It will be the pride of my love so to
do. Frederick; 1 will sacrifice all for

your complete happiness."
I know that, sweetheart. But sup-
pose in the fullness of time some acci-
dent should happen to-to-say the
trou-" RU
"You forget yourself, sir. To the
"To' the trousseau; would it defer
the hour that makes you mine ?"
"Never Frederick. I am yours,
mind and heart, and naught can separate
But what I want to say is, that should
my pant-"
Begone, sir, what do you mean?"
"Hear me, my life. Isay if my pant-
ing bosom should grow cold in death,
would your love still warm it ?"
As the sun melts the iceberg, Fred-
erick, so would the rays of my affection
thrill your heart again."
"And you will care for me ever, my
soul, and I for you, for though I may
Never have a shin-"
"Enough. Leave me forever."
"But listen. Though I may never
have a shirking disposition, I shall
sometimes, perhaps, in the struggle for
life, forget the plain duty-"
"And I'll remind you of it, Frederick,
in tender actions, and make the duties
of existence so pleasant of performance
that to avoid them will be pain."
And so on. That's modern courtship.
Lots of abstract sTrash, but a manifest
disinclination to contemplate such con-
veniences as buttons, socka trousers
and shirts.-Brooklyn i',A j7-

The streets of Cairo, Egypt, are to
have their names inscribed' Arabic
and French, and the houses numbered.
It will be the first Muielman town with
such indications.

I -

a whole continent ? Such a consumma-
tion is no further ahead of Edison's
little scheme than is the ocean cable
system ahead of Morse's first telegraph
line. It is quite within the range of
electric growth, if we may use the teaim,
but it brings into view a world of which
we can form but a feeble conception.-
When the rise and fall of the tides shall
turn the wheels of industry hundreds
of miles from the sea. old ocean will
assume a grandeur of which the innum-
erable poets who have apostrophized it
little dreamed. When the Mississippi
river shall lend its power to produce tihe
commodities which it transports to their
markets-when it shall do the work of
the valley which it waters-its import-
ance will not require to be set forth by
laborious and oft-repeated arguments.
With the whole country oyerspread or
underlaid by a network of wires or
cables, and heat, light and power sold
everywhere In quantities to suit pur-
chasers, the world will be considerably
transformed. In the age of electricity
which is coming with increased speed,
the age of steam, with its smoke,'and
dirt, and waste of work, will be deemed
more barbarous than it is comfortable
to imagine. It is humiliating to reflect
that the next generation will probably
excel all its predecessors in laughing at
its ancestors.-St. Louis Globes-Dmo-
crat. .
The prawn is very particular about
his toilet. He is one of the few erus-
tacea which has been seen to brush him-
self up with great care. The front claws
are fine and delicate, and carry little
brushes on their tips.


rare that a really worthy person comes
in, and to such a one we give a bed.
The regular tramps we put together,
the women in one room and the men in
"Some years ago," the sergeant went
on, "there was a good deal of excite-
ment about 'the homeless poor.' People
got the idea into their heads that the
station-house lodgers were unfortunates,
unable to get work. I recollect that
one evening a party of ladies and gentle-
men came in and wanted to see our
lodging-rooms. I told them that they
would be disgusted, and the vagrants
were not a class deserving of charity,
but they insisted. I showed them up
in the women's room. The sight there
was bad enough. They, however, want-
ed to go into the men's room, too. I
would not lead the way, but pointed to
the door. They left enough money to
give each of the lodgers twenty-five
cents. The news got around, and for
nights afterward the streets wwedfnll of
tramps making for this station-house.",
Now as to their willingness to work,"
said the sergeant, "let me give you a
case that came under my observation.
We once had fifty-four men in the house
at one time, and a man came in and offer-
ed to give work to eleven men at laying
stone. Only two were willing to work,
and when those two heard that the job
was to be in Westchestef county they re-
fused, on the ground that they did not
want to go into the oountry."
"No, we are all full, mndoan't take ,
any more," said the sergeant, as two
more women came iorlodgings.--ew
Yorks'un. 0!


The Sea.weed Harvest In Jersey,
In many distriotosof the United King-
loin, in Denmark and other Northern i
ountriea of Europe, sea-weed is utilo
zed for manurial purposes, but nowhere 1
s the value of those marine plants M 1
ruotifiers of the land more highly and I
ustly appreciated than in Jtrsey, where 1
he soil lacks those chemical properties d
which are supplied by vraio. As statis- d
foal evidence of the Importance of this i
manure, it may be observed that, as ap- t
proximatively as can be estimated, not
tar short of a hundred thousand tons
are annually applied to about 25,000
tatute acres of land. Vraie, or vareoh,
s of two kinds, vraie venue or de maree,
md vraio taille, distinguished noby
ny great difference in nature ongertil-
zing properties, but by the manner in
which they are obtained. The former 1
renia applies to sea-weed torn from the i
tones and rooks by the waves and cast i
peon the shore, and the latter to that
vhich is out or reaped from the rooks
on which it grows. With an eye to his i
crops, the husbandman secures drift-
weed all the year round. Unless other-
vise very busily engaged, lie exercises
Swatch over the beach or cove nearest
to his homestead, especially when there
],as iecn nl gale of wind or at storm, and
s oomn as he knows the receding tide is
likely to deposit the coveted vraic, he i
tarts with horse and cart for its collec-
tion at low water, either on the broad
mid level Bands, or among the gullies,
where his experience has taught him to
expect the greatest quantity, according
to the direction of the wind.
The quantity of drift sea-weed which
finds itself washed up in some of the
nMall creaes is truly amazing. In one
of them, Loa Puleo, the width of which
averages about thirty yards, it is not
unusual to obtain, during or after a
southwesterly gale, over forty tons of
this manure in one tide. Numbers of
poor people who live near the beach
earn their livelihood by labor of this
kind. They dry the weed, and after-
ward sell it in stacks, or burn it and
dispose of the ashes. Local records
show that the business has, almost from
time immemorial, been regulated by
the authorities, and definite legislative
enactmenactments have been passed on the
subject sinceethe commencement of the
sixteenth century. No surprise is there-
fore created by hearing a Jersey farmer
use the local proverb Point die vraic.
paint ds lautoqard (No sea-wood, no
corn-stacks). Very stringent are these
regulations; and from the extreme dif-
ficulty of avoiding detection, as well as
from the interested motives of the ofll-
dials and others concerned, it is prob-
able that no law is so well observed in
the little quasi republic. The statute
now in force was passed by the qattes
of the island in 186i, and duly aconfed
by her majesty in council. On the weot
coast, cutting is allowed during throe
spring-tides, commencing usually with
the highest tide in March, and never
extendTig beyond tlie twenty-third of
April. Only two tides are allowed for
cutting the vraic on the east coast at
this season; but the balance is adjusted
by the permission to cut it during the
highest tide in the month of May. Early
in the year the constables or mayors of
the different parishes hold meetings of
their respective vestries to confer with
them as to the most suitable tides;
they then present themselves before the
royal court, convened in full strength,
which fixes the time in accordance with
the opinion of the majority of the con-
stables.- Chatibers' Journal.
Thle Age of Electricity.
We seem singularly slow to reoog-
nize that an age of electricity is at hand,
doubtless from the gradual manner of
its approach. We have become familiar
with the use of electricity, but the use
of it has grown so slowly that its in-
crease is not realized. Yet the advance
from the first experimental telegraph
line of Morse to the present world-en-
circling system of submarine cables is
imenuse, and the bound from the trans-
mission of signals to the transmission
ofJlight is still greater-so great that
4a s abilities which it suggests are
UbwlIdering. The transmission of light
maews glso the transmission of power,
and who shall predict what the ability
to cotivey power will ultimately effect?
The world s supply of fuel is being rap-
idly consumed in the production of
av&UlabL) force, the immense amount of
force constantly mat e available by the
sun'p heat being disregarded from prac-
tical -onsiderations. The fords ?the
tidsp ia.enormous, but is of little iue
lntuellboalitics can be utilized.
The'jlt weight of'wafer sent up into
the clouds by the sun's heat seeks the
ocean level again with a display of
almost incalculable force, but in chan-
nels .00 restricted for general use. The
tides *e and fall and the rivets pour
their floods steadily to the sea, while
men burrow in the rocks for fuel with
which to produce motion, The sun's
heat which was stored up millions of
years ago in almost inaccessible places
is sought out and put to work while the
work which the sun's heat is doing at
present is suffered to go to waste be-
cause of a want of abilitfto utilize it.
WVe as yet have small conception of
electricity except as-a product of steam.
Mr. Edison proposes to furnish the
power of a steam engine to the residents
of a district of New York; but why
should not the power of the rivers and
the tides be some day distributed over


Hunting the Sea Otter.
A letter from Alaska to 'orsw and
streamm says: The skin of the otter is
worth more than that ofany other ani-
mal excepting the roni ermine, It
brings nla laska from Wr to $150. Un-
like all other skins of e'his country, it
needs little assistance from the fur
dresser's arts; the black hairs are not
yed d andthe white ones not sewed in,
therein differing greatly from the imi-
tation called "pointed beaver," and
from the fur seal, tho raw pelt of which
lias nomore beauty than that of a calf.
They arc very wary animals, and are
worthy of being considered game, for
none but the mos t e hunters are
successful in their pursuit, Valike the
fur seal, millions of which return an-
nually in. great herds to Pryboloff
islands, where they are drive *oand
slaughtered -by clubbing, the ottfrs go
singly or in pairs, and their range is a
large one. I believe they are found on
the western shores of Behring straits,
and they have been plentiful from our
westernmost possession, the Island of
Atton, along through the Aleutlan group
through the Gulf of Alaska, and the
Indians of Vancouver's island kill them
on the western coast while in spring
making their way north,
Men of all nations join in their pur-
suit, and even undergo the hardships
incident to marriage with native women
for their sake.
The otter was to a certain extent pro-
tected. No white man could kill them,
and no firearms could be used in l' hnt-
ing them, but with inadequate force to
carry out the law it soon became a dead
letter. A number of white men of vari-
ous nationalities had settled upon the
island of Ounga (near the south point
of Alaska peninsula), and employed
themselves in otter hunting. In 1878
the treasury department gave special
permission to such whites as were mar-
ried to native women and intended to
remain in the Territory to hunt them,
which permission put otters at a dis-
count and wbmon at a premium. But
very little ceremony was needed to give
them full rights to both otters and
women, which without it they had
These squaw-men by their steady
hunting, frequently withl guis, arc
greatly, reducing the supply. At Atton,
where 'they were once abundant, but
seven wore killed last year, and in other
resorts they are decreasing. A skin
worth $5 per square foot is worth work-
ing for.
The method of hunting thle otter, as
practiced by the Indians of Southeast-
ern Alaska, and I presume much the
same elsewhere, is ts follows: The
hunters go in companies of three
canoes, each carrying toen paddlers, the
one in tile bow being nrmed with a
spear or bow m a arrows. Lately mus-
kets Ihav been introduced, wnich are
loaded with buckshot; but this is illegal,
and tends to drive the animals from
their breeding grounds, which are on
rocky islands just to the northward of
Cape Spencer.
The animals seek these islets in May,
and the hunters rendezvous at them.
When an otter is seen approaching they
endeavor to form a circle to seaward of V
it, as quietly as possible, and then close
on it. When alarmed the otter dives
and endeavors to make its way to sea,
Although less able to remain under
than the seal, its first dive will
sometimes last for half an hour- but if.
quickly discovered and folloWa e on re-
appearing, it soon becomes tallied,'and ,
falls to the lot of the boat who first
wounds it. Great oarf is taken to hit it
In the head, and some of the Indians
are, expect t shots.
Any dispute of ownership is referred
to old Kah-hoo-doo-sab, who listens to
all of the evidence, and gives a do
vision which is never questioned.
loughby was present at one such
tration, The old man gave the stl
worth $70, to one of the contestan.
who was to pay to the other aoVy
blankets, worth $21.
All captains of companies report tr
this chief 'the number of their otters,
and he keeps a tally. This year 127
have been tallied, worth probably at
least $10,000. The Indians say they
don't kill the female at this spring sea-
son, but the skins of unborn sea otter
pups are frequently on sale. I suppose
that they do refrain fully as much as-
does the ordinary suplporter of game
laws in New York from killing does
when in the Adirondacks and out of
meat. _
Some Facts About Vagrants.
"That makes the seventeenth this
evening," said the sergeant at the
Thirtieth street police-station as a
woman applied for a night's lodging.
"Has there been an increase in the
number of applications since the first of
May?" asked the reporter.
"Oh, no. The class who come to the
station-houses are regulars. When per-
sons get into the habit of sleeping at
station-houses, it is very seldom that
they return to regular labor of any kind.
They get into a vagrant life, and they
keep to it."
"That woman who just went in hoad
a respectable appearance," said the re-
"Yes, she has been hero only a few
times, and she has told us a pitiful tale
about being deserted by her husband.
We looked after her somewhat- enough
to find out that the liquor-shop fs the
real cause of her troubles. It is very

What appear to be calamities are Woth anud the Lady,
often the sources of fortune. A Paris letter says: I may lie mis.
Moral courage is the rarest of qualil. taken, but I have always understood
ties, and oftenallgned. that Mr. Worth commenced life as a
Man's value in proportion to what ('utter-out in Messrs. Shoolbred's estab-
he has courage usly suffered, as the lishnont. That he has now to a certain
value of the steel blade is in proportion extent retired from active participation
to the tempering it has undergone. In the business in favor of his son is a
As..... an arche maks s t h. well-known fact.
As a n archer makes straight his Thoug ofcourse, the tales told of
arrow so a wise man makes straight his this autocrat of the fashion have often
thought, which is difficult to turn. been foolishly exaggerated, still there
It is a great art to keel yourself con- was some truth at the bottom. Instead
tented and happy, and it requires a of, as is usually the caso, being the plave
great heart to make others so. of his customers' whimn and fancies, lie
It is the fear of things which never from the very beginning turned the
happen thatoauses half the misery from tables upon them, and dictated to them.
which we suffer. To many women this was an unicoiiifoo t.
There is nothing in the world more able Atate of things; they preforrid going
beautiful or more helpful than a faith- elsewhere, but enough always romaineil,
ful fAlvad, and nothing more difficult to and these, finding they gained by sub.
find. mission, were only too glad to the
There is no place in the wide world chain for the result.
like home. It fs the dwelling-place of I never saw Mr. Worth in a dressing
our heart's treasure, pnd the first of our gown, but I have been assured lihe has
lives we owe to it and its inmates. To at times appeared thusaccoutered before
make it pleasant and attractive should his "clients," and the latter often
be the aim of every man. deigned to artake of a cup of afternoon
If you are a wise man you will treat tea while dfscuiHing, or perhaps it would
the world as tlhe iod treats it. Show be more correct to say,'listening to the
it only one side of yourself, seldom questions of the oracle.
show yourself too much at a time, and let .Tu following scene, which took
what you show bo e calm, cool and pol- 1lace in the rooms over which Mr.
is'ed. But look at every side of the Worth, Jr., presides, was related to me
world. a short time since by a young Russian
You have probably observed that tho lady. The toilet in course of preparea-
most difficult persons to got along with tion had presented more than usual
are those who are always perfectly sure difficulty; it had been tried at once
that they are in tie right, and equally twice urocoessfally. Art triumphed
hsure that you are in the wrong-partio. at last, and the lady was required to
ularly, as is often the case, when you give her contur1ex one last audience,
know you are in tho right. it to get her hair dressed previously
o o n h h in a particular fashion by some specific
Ilismnark's Escape front Del)th. coiffur. The dross was put on and
Hard by, whore th Kleine Mauer Mr. Worth came in. He was enchanted
Strasse dobonchos into the Lindeu with the result of hisowork. The lady,
Prince Bismarck had a narrow squeak standing in the middle f the room, was
for existence at the hands of young minutely examined from near and afar,
Blin, notmany months eforeI first t was deiredtodraw
made the personal acquaintance of the onut told hero and to take in a bit their.
eminent German 'tatesman. It wasn't, Still th.e'a was something wanting.
however, till thtautumn of 1867 that ro uit Ini the toilet? Noio he.asur.
one night during-a long teot-a-tete with r'ouuidns wcro inhlaTronious, that was
which blie honored pi o in is old house it. As sicon as this dawned on the per-
in the Wil1holm Sra'se, lie gave e a .eoions ofe there artist, e ledo the way
detailed and graphic account of his ito his father's private room hung round
encounter with Blind and placed mhi with pastel portraits of Louis XV's
finger upon the bony excrosonce whisc timo, amnd then, but not till then, lihe
had dovoloped itself on one of his lower was satisled, and desiring that there
ribs in consequon.e of the injury in- should be as many witnesses of his
flirted thereon by a bullet discharged 'iuiph as possiilo, he called not only
from Blind's revolver at a moment when t l the yo, woen eplo
its muz .lo was in actual contact with the show-room, but also for the female
th chancellor's body. bookkeoepor The heroin, if theo part
"I owe my extraordinary escape from of tho lay figure which she enacted may
death," he observed, 1 partly to the1 beso fo 111t d, fully acusHtomed as she-
solid.ity and bard es. of my rib, and was to run the gauntlet of hundreds of
partly to the strength of my muscles. spectators in her own world, acknowl-
Blind had scarcely raisedd iis pistol edged that she experienced a feeling of
when I grappled with him, and got his sham u felt herself blushing pain-
right arm in a tight grip, which I never fully eni l er ponI'e de riz ad her
relaxed until lihe was secured by a patrol scienfically arranged bandoas.
of the guard. Of the five shots lie fired --
whilst we were struggling, only this News and Notem for Women.
one," pointing to his side, "took effect; Young ladies in London now carry
for I had my wits about me and managed canes.
to keep his pistol hand bent outward, It is said that there are 23, 000 femi.
except just at the end of the tussle, nine farmers in Groat Britain.
when lie sucoed in turning the barrel Miss Lelia Robinso, of Boston, Is th
full upon my body. But the bullet, first woman to claim the right to prac-
though it stuiig me so Oharply that I t..e ..w..
tl ouglht it had gone clean through tice l aw in Massaeliusetts., .
ac, only glanced ol' my rib. I ran a Mrs. Lincoln, the widow of the ex-
chli more imminent risk from the fair- President, is at present in Illinois, but
iy instincts of an honest Prus. will shortly return to Pau, France.
uI guardsman than I did from that The French chamber of deputies has
slish lad's revolver. You seeoo, lie was refused to limit women's labor in face
smallish fellow, a<. I am rather a big tories to eleven hours a day, unless the
, Whilst we Vore wrestling my women are under eighteen years of age.
hat fell oil, Mid I supposo my bald head The empress of Austria recently sent
proved a tempting bjoct to one of the to a reporter a dressing-case embossed
soldiers who ran up to see what was the silver as a, a mark her pleasure at
matter, hearing the report of the llai account of sbmeof her exploits in the
for thin worthy fellow, perceiving atall field.
man, as he fancio ill-treating a short Two men, wh i h a married si ter s,
youth, clubbed hiserifle, and would as- left matri for Australia seven teen
iredlyhave brought the butt end down left seventeen
r ash n my ba .e pate had I yeat'a1 ao, one on tlio day of his marriage.
..ugh imght o his atttu in .. n. .e nho tie wives are sti ll waiting for their
.out out : I Held on I I am 1B si 1ln ach t
w o lio buit novel hiave hoard from their hun-
ck'Oi--upon which lie dropped 1is
pen in a much greater fright than
on my own,"-S'ieis. Times. An Ohio court has decided that an
inventor's, wife has a joint interest i n
D)ebilitatedil gestion. the results of her husband's skill, of
*In the "Meomoirs of Count Segur" that hle cannot sell an invention without
hero is the following anecdote: "My her concurrence; which adds another t .
mother, the Countess do Segur, being woman's rights. e
asked by Voltaire respecting her health The American Florence Nightingile,
told him that the most painful fading Miss Clara Barton, is a plain, sowet.
she had arose from the decay of her faced elderly lady, who dresses in rich
stomach and the diloulty of finding any but qet taste, and wears at her throat
kind of ailment that it could hoar, an enameled pin being the scarlet
Voltaire, by way of consolation, assunod device f the Society of the Geneva
her that hie was oie for nearly a yar r in tis, wr h i order shsSoe ea na ot
the same state, and believed to b0 i.- 'mombo curing the Frando.Prusan
curable, but that nevertheless, a nvery m he.A c n ad viser of the Grol
simple remedy had restored him, It Bucbmss Marie, ef Baden, she did m
consisted in taking no other nourish- Duchtsbliariegotlde she of moB-
m Bont h an ylsggsi baw te n up toward establishing the system of hees-
the flour of potatoes and water," wtehough an stituted by ntht rincess,
this circumstance took place as far back A Parisian journalist, describing ex-
as fifty yeatr.s ago, and riespeeted so ex- Queen Isabella II. of Spain, saysthat
traordinary a 1,irMon as Voltaire, it is she is fat, fair, fifty and frolicsome, and
astonishing how liltle is known, and is rich despite her lavish expenditures.
how rarely tho remedy has been prae- But she has grown wise with age, and
ticed. Its eflieacy, however, in oases of will not allow herself to be oheatod; she
,delbility cannot ,e questioned, and tho also is determined to have timo full
following is thie mode of prelparing this worth of hor monoy. Some years ago
valuable article of food, as recommended she contracted with a confectioner, who
by Sir John Sinclair: agreed to feod her and her household
"Boat up an egg in a bowl, and then at a fixed price per diem. For herself
add six tablespoonfuls of cold water, amd thli ladies and gentlemen of hor
mixing thio whole well together; thon household thIo prico was twelve francs a
add two tablhspoonfuls of farina of 1poeta- day; for tihe servants, four.
toes; let it lhe mixed thoroughly with ---

the liquor in lihe bowl. Thent pour in Faltio Noute..
as much boiling water as will convert Idaonaar rvv
the whole into a jolly, anid mix it well. India pongees are revived.
It may be taken alone or with the. addi- Satteens will be much worn.
tion of a little milk, in case of stomachic Polka dotted stuffs are much worn.
debility or coinmuniptive disorders. This Bracelets are worn outside the sleeves.
dish is light and easily digested, ox- Short ball dresses continue the most
tremoly wholesome and nourishing fashionable.
Ihiead or biscuit mlay bo taken with it Asinbe
as thie stomach gets strongerr" Bonnetn of all abapes without excep-
..... tion may be worn.
A Senatorial Teetotaler. ,Bound waists grow more and more in
If not a member of the Congressional fashionable favor.
temperance association Senator Gar- Brown costumes with brown bonnets
land, of Arkansas-who is ia much brain- to match are fashionable.
ier man than he is reputed, and a jolly The now black grenadines are woven
good fellow, too-is a teetotaler, and in armure designs.
gives good reasons for a departure Th little capes ofcolored satin edged
which was decidedly marked. %Last ith llace arecaeed Migon
winter his fellow-senators rallied him a arecaledMignon.
good deal on the change in his habits, Gauze armure is the name of a sheer
but he gave a good, if a whimsical, woolen stuff minglid with silk.
reason, therefore: "No, gentlemen, Toilet jackets are made of net lined
there's nothing the matter with me, but with silk and bordered with lace.
I've stopped. You know we had a pretty thick white dots on white Swiss
hot canvass in Arkansas this summer, muslin are very fashionable.
and I went all over the BtatC" stumping. Mother Hubbard is the good fairy of
Well, I saw the graves of a good many fashion at the passing moment.
good fellows gho began with me, and fashion at the passing moment.
who are noovFn the dark valley or the Shirred sleeves with tiny armhole
light one, whichever it may be I saw puffs are seen on muslin dresses.
the wrecks of other men who started Lower skirts of striped watered silk
out with me to be jolly good fellows. are worn with all sorts of overdresses.
The graves and the wrecks set me think. Violet is one of the most fashionable
ing. From thinking I began to oalou- colors, partioulaly in summer plush.
late. Well, on a rough oalculatiou, b A great deal of imitation lace, as a
found that I had already drank about a
barrel and a half of whisky more than rule, enters into the composition 6f all
I was entitled to. Then I said to my- diaphalnous toilets.
self that it I drank any more I should Satin pipings and other satin trim-
be drinking some other fellows whisky, mings are introduced in black grenadine
and,as Ididn't want to do that, I stopped. costumes with fine effect.
ee you have the while story."- It s necessary to make the waste of
CUldcago TiW. colored muslins and batiste double in

order that their tint may match that of
the skirt,
Evening dresses of the new light
green are trimmed with lilies of the
Ribbons of two colors are used to loop
polonaises. hbe lighter is laid in:.ide
the darker so as to look like a liiijuj
for it.
Hilk'ifts are arranged in rows Around
the crowns of round *straw Jiats meant
for little s, and the brims are lined
with vqtt.
Almond and pale gray cheese cloths
will again be fashionable for morning
dresses. They are trimmed with many
rows of knife- lasted ruffles around the
foot of the skirt, and the long Greek
overdress is draped in flowery folds and
adorned with Polanza lace and bows
and ends of bright satin ribbon. .
1tMan sandals and delicately em-
broidered silk stockings in all the new
pale shades of color are the fashionable
foot dressing with summer toilets.
Wandering Neeo'i s,
The London Lancet observes that the
vagaries of needles which have been in.
produced in the body, and have escaped
immediate removal, have in all ages at-
tracted the attention of collectors of the
marvelous ii medicine. M. Silvy re-
corded some years ago the case of a
woman who had a penchant for pins and
needles so strong that she made them
in effect, part of her daily diet, and
after-death 1,400 or 1,500 were removed
from various parts of the body.
Another case almost as striking has
been recorded by Dr. Gillette-that of
a 'girl in whom, from time to time,
needles were found beneath the skin,
which they perforated, and wore re-
moved by the fingors or forceps. Con-
cerning the way in which they had got
into her system no information could be
extracted from her. She was carefully
watched, and in the course of eighteen
mouths no loss than 320 needles were
extracted, all being of the same size.
Most were black and oxidized, but some
had retained their polish. The majori-
ty were unbroken. They passed out of
various parts of the body above the
diaphragmra at regular intervals, but
in a sort of series and always, in
the' same direction. The largest
number which'oescaped in a single day
was sixty-one. A curious phenomenom
prc'eded tho escape of each noodle.
'or some bour the pain was severe,
and there was considerable fever. She
theui felt a sharp pain, liko lightning inl
the tissues, and on looking at thie place
at which the pain hadlbeenm felt the head
of thio neiole wa' generally found pro-
joeting. The needles invariably came
out heandformost. No bleeding was
occasioned, and not the least trace of
inflamnAition followed. The doctor in
attendance extracted 318. They were
sometimes held firmly, and seemed to
be contained in a sort of indurated
canal. It waus conjectured that they had
been swallowed with suicidal intentions;
but, on the other hand, the way in,
which the needles escaped in series, and
their direction with the head out%'ard,
suggested that they had been intro-
duced through the skin.
That little weight is to be attached to
the pace at which the needles escape
as proof of their mode of introduction
is evident from a case recorded by Vil-
lars, of a girl who swallowed a large.
number of pins and needles, and two
years afterward, during a period of nine
mouihs, 200 passed out of the hand,
arnt axilla, side of thorax, abdomen
and thigh, all on the left aide. The
pins, curiously, escaped more readily
and with less pain han 'the jieedes.
M y yers a *o ase was rord. by
Dr. Otto, of Copenhagen, in which 496
needles passed through the skin of a
hysterical girl, who had probably
swallowed them during a hysterical
paroxysm; but those all emerged in
the regions below the level of the
diaphragm, and were collected in groups
which gave rise to inflammatory swell-
ings of some size, One of those con-
tained 100 needles. Quite recently Dr.
Bigger described before the Society of
surgery of Dublin a case in which more
han 800 needles were removed from the
"body of a woman who died in conso-
quence of their presence. It is very re-
markable in how few oases the needles
wore the cause of death, and how slight
an interference with function their
presence and movement cause. From
time to time their detection by a mag-.
netio needle is proposed as a novelty;
but, Dr. Gillette reminds t, this method
was employed by Since nearly forty
years agornd has often been adopted

A Mountahn of Shlveir.
Seome months since a story was pub-
lished in the San Francisco Chlo'onicle
concerning a mountain of silver found
in Alaska by sailors. At that tineo it
was regarded as a tnle worthy of Muu-
chausen, but recently the Cshro'icls re-
porter secured an interview with Cap-
tain Gallagher, who was the authority
for the former statement. He now
makes public the following assertion:
The last time he was in Behring strait
Gallagher run his vessel to the mouth
of Fish river to procure a supply of
f'eshm wator. He. had no sooner anchored
than the natives flocked to the ship in
canoes for thie purpose of trading. They
offered to conduct the captain to fresh

water. Gallagher, Ryan, the mate, and
several others accompanied them up
the river twenty miles. While the
sailors were filling the water casks, the
captain and mate strolled about the hills
of volcanic origin. The natives showed
them a piece of ore resembling lead.
Gallagher and Ryan ascended a hill
and found what seemed the crater of an
extinct volcano, from which they out off
pieces of rock with a boat ax. They
then dug a hole about six feet deep and
discovered an apparently inexhaustible
supply uo ore, the body of which out as
ily as lead or silver. They brought
specimens to the city quietly and ad
tBein assayed. They yielded as high as
$8,000, and not lower than $2,000 per
ton of silver. The result was the form-
ation of a company consisting of Col-
onel A. F. Williams and nine other
well-known mining men or capitalists,
who have manned and provisioned a
stanch schooner, under the command
of Captain Gallagher, to visit the silver
mountain. They are fully prepared to
prosecute the mining expedition and
have sailed for Fish river from. San
Bible Fact.%,
A prisoner, as the result of three
years study, has ascertained the follow-
ing facts about thie Bible: The Bible
contains 8,586,489 looters, 773,092
words, 11,173 verses, 1, ls! chapters and
06 books. The word Lord occurs 1,855
times, the wortntd 4l6,277. The word
reverend is founu ;%Psalm cxi., 9. the
middle verso is Psalm oxviii., 8. All
the letters of the alphabet except the
letter j are tfoul in Ezra vii., 21. The
longest verse is Esther viii., 9, and the
,shortest St. John ii., S.

In this cot.ntry the average weight of
men is 141 1 2 pounds, of women 1241-2
Perfumed bellows wore a dovloo in
ancient times for prodiucing a fragrant
The acorn.barnaole cements its fore-
head to a rock and remains thus all its
life with its head downward and its
heels in the air, kicking its food into
its mouth.
The house-spideAi web will last for
many weeks, while the garden-spider
must spin afresh or nmend her web every
twenty-four hours. 'Thn former some-
times lives from six to eight years.
In 1854, in the Bay of Bengal, Cap-
tain Kingman passed for thirty miles
through the middle of a large patch of
sea white with tiny creatures, whose
diameter was less than that of a hair,
three hundred of whom iplaceil in line
would not make an ich in length.
Thirty miles of animalcules!
The oldest poatmastir in the Union
is Edward Stabler, 'of Sandy Spring,
Montgomery county, Md. He has hold
that office fifty-one years, and has been
under eighteen postmaster-geneerals. He
is eighty-seven years oli, and still lives
in the iouse in which ih was born.
Tunis owes much of its old reputation
to the manufacture of the skull-caps
worn by Orientals, for which it was
once famous. At af t- cr period it
was almost the only I,'.ip In which
those caps were mani;' amod, In the
last century 50,000 1 ;otons wore em-
ployed in Ttaui in bil:; ing skull-caps,
and 11,000 bales o iSpanish wool were
annually used in l t,t miufacture,
The diameter 0o hit .tifusoria is but
one two hundred and'F -I y millioneth of
an inch, Yet Ehernl,'rti assorts that
he has seen infusori provided with
two hundred stomach-. Minute as those
monrilas are, they aze t ) use Humboldt's
exprhe-'ioni, dwelling: cud pasture
ground for other tiianiaculos still
Dujordin observed that when a mil-
Iola (a microscopic animal) attempted
to climb up the side pf a vain, it. oounll
improvise, as it were, on the instant,
and at the expense of its own substance,
a provisional foot, Whichi stretched it-
self out rapidly, and performed till the
functions of a permatinet member,
Whon its task was dqpe thie foot was at
once absorbed into tho bodly.
Tho star-fish is believed to commit
suicide. Edward Forbes is responsible
for tho statement tht a star-flhi found
in tho Mediterranean, when attnckeIl,
if unable to defend itself, escapeo iby
dropping to pieces First the"' 4,s
break off', one after the othor, thin 'e
disk breaks itself into fragments.,
boing i to defend' itself, as a wi
it kill elf in detail.
The )anger of Electric Lights,
At a recent meeting of the New York
board, of fire insurance underwriters,
the danger arising from the use of
electric lights came up for discussion,
The matter had been investigated on
account of an accident a short time ago
in a jewelry store in Maiden lane. A
telephone is in this store, and the other
day when a man was on the roof ran.
ning an electmric-light wire across, it
came in contact with the telephone.
wires, and a flash passed down to the'
telophone-box, melting the annunciator.
and burning the- bhx. The shook'"
loosened .a considyt1bl' extent of
plastering; City a tMeticiai S;uithl.
said shat, the shoYltim~ tt have beo
very, powe4nl, c l '-tfpr .tqy ,.one

near light goods there miglt have beemi
a conflagration. Superrintendolnt Har-
rison, of the New 3ork board of fire
insurance underwriters, said tlint the
board would ask the proer inthoritrities
to see thalift t he elctri wiroer \ePo prIop-
erly insulated. Owing to thi rapid in-
tro'!uction of the ,lectrio light and the
many nowv wires thiat were being run
over city houses, lie danger, he said,
was constantly intcrlitiag. In thie mean-
time buildings usitg the electric light
would 1oe rated as speci ally hazardous "
unless the insulation of the wires was
Palate anui : 'ostflls.
There Pl no accounting for taslt
The oevy' d epicure is fond of veni.
which c. Eeen kept for months.
does not turn to it with a relish u
the noses of the uneducated turn um
from it with disgtst.
The German smacks his lips over
Limborgcr cheese, which combines the
thirteeoon distinct smells that Coleridge
says he detected in cologne.
But Englishmen in India eat with a
gusto the durian, a fruit whose odor is
an offensive as the smell of a sewer. He
who makes his first attempt at eating
it is forced to hold his nose. A single
fruit infects thie air of a largo house.
Those who have acrluired a taste for it-
and several trials are necessary-say
that it has the flavor of "fresh cream
and filberts."
Such call it the finest fruit in the
world, one for whoso enjoyment it pays
to aid tihe palate in overcoming thoe nos.-
trils.- Youth's Coilcnuetn.

[Frooport (111.) Bullotin.]
Theore is now a iutFbastoo which i
both professionally and uhlarly in-
dorsed, a-nd concerning will, Mr. J. B.
Ferschweiller, Buttevtille, Oregon,
writes: I have often read of the many
cures effected by St. Jacobs0 Oil, and was
persuaded to try the reamey myself. I
was a suffreror from rheumnatsm and ex-
perienced great pains, my leg being so
swollen that I could not move it. I
procured St. Jacobs Oil, used it freely
and was cured.
The corn-floelds along the Missouri
valley are alive with flock of geese,
brant and ducks. They are seen by
railroad travelers to rise in Rfocks of
thousands when disturblied by the noise
of the train.
[Lnlismvlllo in-ii nu Farmn]
Frank 0. Herrin 1, Esq., of the Chain.
pio Safo Works, 251 and 252 Broad.
way, New York, reports the use of St.
Jacobs Oil for a stiffness and soreness
of the shoulder, with most pleasant and
efficacious effects,
Russian soldiers are taught a trade,
and allowed, when off duty, to earn
money by it.
nD,,nem'c- (nve 1IIIp US
"Is it poiml si'Stn Mr'. itori, ltiy antil at
work, aild uined liiv s. imlpio a romelvr y
"I assum" 11m it ii tiruo thut.4to entirely
ourod, and with noithingh lit Hop Bittors, aud
only ton days a l his ted octor flarehb up and
said ho emot diol"
"Woll-a-dayl If that is so, I wiU go thi
minute and got somne for my por 0 aerge. I
know hops aro good."
0'A fasting girl in England lWa.stopped
fasting on being threatened wih a
luzatio asylum.

Tihe ioreitet l euila..
A simple, pure, limloaes roemei that oures
every time, and proeveuts disease by keeping
tno blood pitro, stomnah regular, kidneys and
liver atoive, is the greatest blessing ever con.
ferred upon man. Hop Bitters is that remedy,
and its iropriotors i are beinbloeed by thou-
sn wo vo l B O andseoiinave and ouroe by It.
WIll yo try it? Hoe other oolimtn.
Underground Salt Citiles. .
The great salt mines of Cracow, in
Poland, emjtoy B00 to (t0(mmon at a
time and are, in fact, unCu- found
cities with streets, roads, and a large
population of human beings and horses.
In those mines the natural salt forms
the sides, roofs and floors of a series of
vast caverns, and when the men areo all at
work, and the light gleams from torches
and lanterns on the tolling figures and
glintoning white crystals, tho scene is
very striking,
S The Friend of nollento handle
In Warner's Safo Kidney and Liver COro.
A Pinto warrior killed himself recent-
ly ;ar Gold Hill, Nov., and his super-
stitious fellow Indians, who had never
before had a case of suicide among
them, immediately deserted their village
without oven touching the body. The
white people finally buried it, and then
thio Indians camne back and set lire to
the village. _
PHiiiLADELnHIA, MirhI 1, IlSl.-.-Mtesm.
E., iroe., lrnhggis ht, Owc-go, N. Y.: Gontns-
Al.t iOctoboer 1, 1.SO, I gavi your CRtEAM
',..-i a trial with tie nmi t natli rtitory resmilts.
I wtis troulblod witfl Clroni i Uatarrhtni ai gtli-
rh iIii II Iiy lth'nd; Wts vuly deatf ta titiiis icin
had'irgtes from niv y ars, besides beiini
nlinali ti 1 t ibr itl( through Ii, iV oht'; ,it-ltre ttn;
-,c il isttllto f ifyour licllidy itwits rxhiiiaistd I
was ii'red'1, anil ti-day nju. t hotiid lweiithi, ifo
t h hlhili t p Uh O 1 --1t,- t iiiv ili'o(i tSinitins, C. J.
('tlrbintl, 923 (Cl.timt t street iivldI Mlanag'',
i'mlinitliiliiia tl1llmmisghing U 'iu',"
"We hear froi winiyAiV' Xrc 11VUsing E'ly'"
creani ]alin for (attirrli )to woiii l('ertil (1ii t's
tbig vffi.t'tr, and islithut lhestation otf'rr it to
onr 'iituutoriit s ts lit i,,t rnit-dy ,',r its puir-
PIK-O I inl 1iUH, 1) itiilt A'iii A Mutt, l)ri-ig ist- ,
(l'at>-lill, N, Y, l) :r lm(l -.r 27, I SO." PrI' o, ill
'ell 1)\' . Mui] it. ELYV 5 .:|:i, mtc.,! Co,, Ow',':,, N. Y.
J'l t'sm i A, i iK 'tty ols
spirits i tl g t.-iiral ,tbil>ty in their v 'iouti
foritis, also as it, ) 'v,'nti i it ,' gai)nst t'iivcr atin
i'gii" na d otih 'r Jiiltrliithit t fovrs', thi
l''Ht RIM 1)p'Il T :ATE)Il' I.I 1 (1. I It OF (ALIS t-'ABA.RItC,
iin(lo by C(rwll ti, llnvi'd & (-'Uni tim ', Now
Yoirl, it k ia old l iy ill Ilruggista., is tl e beat
toudni; amid t1r aift'inl.i. r ecoveriing frouii f'tver
or ohtloir |icklawn it, It IM O n oeilal,.
:H':hrtitN is~IH now i-atletolodogi- by our best
iltl'uinillits to It i t ,' t i ltVy -af,' itii l tire relmody
SOlr l ili sI sIf aia'i ih's i 'ui itit iitiitlo bloiet, such
IIt auts l'Oitlit anid (i'in'il'imli ii (lttu i'rs,
To ii ( '% a V li gr ow i sp,- I', ,,,I. ,
1 (,(,lori;ti;'.e xl'liat of potrI) olp- 0 n. This inat t111
pi i'ilIIII nhaSir re'tnIw r, ll hnOl i t'Illy isiiiIrov l ,
t lii0 onlV l il l' 111 t will 1t 1allv ilrooi c' L I \V
hai t. It is a d. tli uhlf tl idro l ttnt.'

ilENUYt'h"i lain.iIEn
1itI h all ki i .o s lin tE- inr .tioni lcit il s ani,
yI.t t I ,Nh i'S (.iCl]e. l,IS .sALV its iai)
0 a 11 countii l fril.; S 'r1 i vI ciOltnI,
lDll. "GKEN*,M ()XY<;l:\.V'P~l) IKTTIERS.
Ol thSi el 'iit nh'prin, uOr I>ie; tl. ; .t o l w w!.int ,, "it' r -.
iatt, uand )ins.miiasr i totr o. mOI,,I, It-i
noyH, ,Ivrr, 1k1, rtt,
UK roltN'r s i'.ls.\ll ,'trn C'," !{i.-w h (',1 h, I]v *>i.
llatis lli, Ml i-iv 'l' liii n tr,m v .ai, Ci tU be n it i ,r.-
Unally aI t itihtter.
Usol I U01USE l'OWDEllfor nlore.i an.l ( battle .
Forover' thirty-fo,,r yearm
]1i1i ,olintl wari itrted to e tliv Crot I u )ll<', ,n1 an is,
larriseuit and Diyseitery, tak n itrutIl,. ii'I ttire
ierott,P hl 4 il t th r Lliabt, iiron lrt l'.(hIIor tti.ill,
O1U Sores, Plimples. Botclip* Int|.Swll/li.'-,q rxhr.
f tly. ttid 'ot n Iotthi |lif |it en rt -Aurlt i v, tl i 1 1112 .
tliegW B tiin they wouhlnd 1 t ,. vWt10 ,,t I,. It';:I 11 it
Wal. $1a lott,1, Sulhl by" tui igf t 5 Iusn '50
t. Duot, 4'I tiiuiiy Street,' -ow Yo.

Scrofulous Humor.
vuj i si'--r tvtitl -. r t ul.ato iroithti in iiac listi
wistt htd Wcel lu lm r ali p 1iih ficl ii sl if ,.
Pimples and Humors on th(
n nlet, r L ll Sn O l' lill .r '11 t Ii,
Iiu iiitt Hiiin i it tli i l iti it ,ii nlt l rnlli

rit Sil romepilaint tlite only umltstantail bnpeit eat
bo olitaiiid thirougiih It" blood, tEUJe'iNU is tie
gret blutA i initrlofr.
If VIOGETINE is tki- rgitilarly, F tecording tt
Itr-I,. I l t-fnu ertaisu taitd aled'y eurei will aoilow 1it

Fjintness at the Stomach.
PTIN E Is not a l nnuilntiug hitters which e ro
lttoll" n|lw l ti.,', Hit a gvlltl lol .ti Iu.ttlurec to restore tt- ie t toui'h to a ali ti.tI
Female Weakness.
V Gi ,TIN I ( : i rrt 'lvill ill t1 i e itu -,, o r if SliS
coiil'i itull. I lt iivti'cor,'utt tad il itli Sltit,
li t s l l tttll : i t i. til u rete.a i
General Debility.
a I, 1. I1 1t, iIi I -I t,1 'l t I'' Ticks

I'ltli AhlMll) iY
H. R. STEVENS, Boston, Mass.

Vegetine Is Sold by all Druggists.
'lIl I 'mlt i g, 1tll tl l lld'. ,' l t'l'' r n l l ,

.' t vl [ .ni l li i l[ .d A ; l va l" t, onil l
Age! tt I.. Ailh'l u ,I,-
I'INAL ,luII; lllN'( ,CO.. h phhh 31..

cpr lc onting thI choicest s lected Tortoi o-
SMiht-l an Aim er. Th lio 11htst, thanc anid stroiigost known ilil Iby Optitialts -Uil
jk.well Ai l 1))o hy Si'J1 N'T1:l1 OII'ICAL
t1'FG. tO., t1. 31[iti ii Litnce, Now Yorlt.

a a v if A in
1 ilul .ma i Vc.lhen T .lr l-re t eim iaip l
Slosi tet r ice M p l.t-h A e'ri. Aillint. t.,
.LITI, 9. 10'fl r Dr. S'LlAtmiu {'o
I A ,iiii .1iu ltlli 'Ai -, Tr-iti',Hn. titll.d
H I K fro,. 1(, 1. PECK. At.,
SHEAR 11 t .'...;.S ,jt..Nw ork.
| U et tistyles Largest datelogi e., il
.| Full itorination for 3-cent stamp. I,
r Loveet Pr. Be't Aortment.
"'tEXA BLACK LAND t', ops
1100Co,, 6 lIri list r ITANIvs. to HAINM., WOLFM
--& NI1, wye k Laud Apgel, M ,Kinu Tegxt.
$t66 t weeik hl our owi town.," Tcln Wnild -ouif
vV ro i. A tt',11,HAUi.m & C(o.,Portland.lMaii,
ell ro0o CtrTds latitt ttlt\ hIawithli alm,, i n., U)" ..
.IWdO. UoonI. Seed & Co., Nassaim(Htul. '.,uty),..y.
$ 7 2 A W B K.t la ,t >' a, ,o he o im lly ,,a il .(2. o t ly
Outfit (ruJe. Add'ei T'ltra. A& Co.. Aiglt>t:, 0 talue.

The effect on somo people of the
prophecy falsely ascribed to Mother
Shipton, that the world will come to an
end in 1881, was illustrated the other
day in Indiana, where the sudden ap-
1,earatnco of a strange cloudl,accompanied
by a roaring wind, threw several villages
in a pani,.


Neuralgia, Sciatica, Lumbago,
Backaohe, Soreness of the Chest,
Gout, Quinsy, Sore Throat, Swell.
ings and Sprains, Burns and
Scalds, General Bodily
Tooth, Ear and Headache, Frosted
Feet and Ears, and all other
Pains and Aches.
No Pr rIn ot ati eq 1ai ST. jA nfli 01,
ni if, sua', s .i7ple atd iheap xtnita"
Ilitem daly A t aiuc cntiti t l in es caitthe retlviy
risllig Outini iofr b\ Centfs nn.d e.ver oneun (rlni

i(Tlis engravings represents the .linas In a healthy state.)
What the Doctors Say I
In. FmrcHuat, of Lexhigtoti, tstlmourl, says: "I
i''toiiit i llnd yoilJ l Iaatlal,' il l rfrt'auii to Iuy
other meiidlclnii or Ptoligt i tland col(0

ny the tio of A i usllcn l iini s litliii "
|ilitySiell ,l twt liy-Ilvi yi arl' wri'ti t il ti,' ba t
titr=ti aiioni for ('iii, inimlti 1 lit sv it ."
vvr Itil Dl 'ne or 1 -l, TI,'ont, Il.,,inu annil
Plihlio,,,IT .1y 1-w l, Ii w lt be f' iauid it ienon.
p. I tt I s tIIii y.
4..N. HARRIS &A 00O., Proprietors,
Vor Kit' aby l rii ])u',uga tfis.
Aold ibyMiKAhsiN lt& IMImlINS, Now Y-rik.
N Y N vu--jI

QUi k Work lly I" il-ii't the dlnutnii I thu
"1 lwn ,'ittirimv (ifffrhvnl Id flh'Isterary
ttvillutlon forI Ii. iewwvvlhloll of the INwT (toll.-ltf,
wlt rhl is uiiW n ot i ,,illrti i ti tvely bvy thin l.;lttlih I,'ll-
Siit ars o S o 17tb t ol ll Miy. Oii- tii'triitt s illii lli ti
uitirv work SuIo t)e Iilsd, of it ii ft-t\\ s" t ,1friiti tlio
(hlit it opy tv n lin e t r'oill-citi otun| \v lte s Illalluiti it -
tllsI fit Ia"Ut 0,M0 Coides a diy lultl tho deluad lor
It I. ,,nit.

-4 s

-- I I- -.

calm. c I CHAIN SI
lirectlons in Eleven Langintag ., A fow('c aitni's p ftl"- w l itthislll tlut wre
BOLD BY ALL DRUGGISTS AND DE&ALERS.t vit ,,inf-'h t, tt./h ht1',i-,1, t-it' ita s ,','r ,,lahn
IN MEDIOINE. tri`,-hlci i hi'it l i ii 'n' it- t l iil 'lic '' i o l t. iia
Aill, ,T WI 1-t.C mo aitll- r i.,;r'.i r iltu tr I li1' i ttl- i
A V OGELER d& CO., v.r:.,i,,l .ithe1, l T .ili %llldht tnd ,, ri.i;..iuni
nnf~t,.o,.n, flfrd,, 17, t. ^ ldi ",! ..I'I I;,I h,. tbb!lo, III ,n1 l,; oltz,1It,;,i,, l"mid
in t m r fdi r t'i t lh' ;' h lit t ,I>' S lit' ll lirit
Ate'ib na t of H ops, m u u M ,'^ I t itt'-,' { '. ;i' 1 I -'ii '",t 1 1' l' ,
drat ll. i"tin' i eit Med ",cinS e overaoba Lt n" ,," ,

most 0 eira diva 'itriioer a ofa ll otmici ,itters, -, 'i t ,' ,i. il, ir si '' it.
im ke a 1um ,hyMic I si I it IV' ji
lRe u. itor, f lif it i, i
t I 'mi o iai1 .; I 1 ,1 .r ,,,11s ,,a ,; l i
St a of a ll other l' l I a t ] i ., ]t
Nop d .a s '., n .o p ,,, toI J '1,,n ,ta
tntlustioto us uM i n1 il ii j fttil ,' c' ,l -. ,.l i nl..titit .
Touuini'who Et0 toymi:s:ttatbeiet imilfln. I 1 1 it fi t'tiIIri
t cl w ith o ie o i tmt.oe Org im ir, i,, t i i ,,i '- ,'l, I, i h : I- i irt
ul iil,,g .t l ,. 1 .. i s I i I
tnt' uirittaer itouiih i i ti or t s" .t' '.i. l. t I I ..i, .1.. o1. .. .'
tlt' l.)| i AI' t uito ci ar o mitti avii' iith.,ou i.,u,11 .1 t ..,,i. a. a, i. 'hin, ll i.,r--
Nr w hin a tt m n ei. .,i a.iil .ii t i O '3 w O tO'11 ,, ,1 I)'t I
tir. Don't waitt itttuly so nR or el but It yoa K
e8tty iail ot HitS-saibI 19thhn at onci 00d0 W OReeKc
It liNy ItIV,) y ait nfelt ft vein iceed hluwudredls. t 1 -1 ill! .. 'Iur trifilK will 1"t I cluir
Ito o w uc ) i ''as it ,Iu ,.i'ii,..11 ; l ia' lt, I-int I n trn
1at. Buor-ceeni.;.- iti-O'attc,,ya I'tft ,-' h atw

o uAs hii t o. se yo il1

ICard Collectorstar hi.l'olliaty

ar.v .We w l|,,,. l OUt
I e n. b on r r r ir, r1 t|ell. ,1n1 iioitdi I A tol r .

praltais BitaevenAtsot DSINit St it' i
1d1 i St utitio 1it cit til it It'ill %o In l0 T LE a
S 'tt t i ll to tn 1
I3d. M ail us his bilI and you i o':'; 1 it I' l e,,'/ t i, It*'

,4th. We wiTl nmall YOU FREE R olvlf''"h .IV,

or and gold, rere n h Youn' Great b'io ConcordanqO
pea 0' ol"fi. "i Ages of' an." &p i it ,t,

f (i ni "- gl o5ltt'rnli si'5 1 cIo ri .-i, 11-c.i; i n. O4tli
rT I i.tll I .. I Tl ,b m t -'tt ,tt.'c i Sc"
u1h 10 S i rl i-t at s l itr i nh ti'ri i i
CiC ic t s t ttilltii l it wotk%,. t, ,i1t l i t
f ,rg !\,l I ,' .1.I. l o I ll l t0ollll llr f,,b I .w

l lt c f iii iiihiiSu n > i ,. 'etiLti at iiii at ir niii'pi i aI i.rI!
1st. S naie lilb ii if iut, i ,ii il, iii tiK-Il li t \it" I t
O I, ,li! q W]It, I il d1 this q,,l l. l (I, 4 it.i. ,,

11 orum di trlint itwill i ,t i itl ||a ow1 )1 lit'i s trl.
E PiUE PC "nSO AP ofyou rooer,s l .T rr<:,..1 'J, 1t on, L )( Jo tIL, ..... Prio O t th M.a A

2d. Ask him oive you a bi 31BLE IN00TYL
of tThe r S-igi t,, ,t i l 'sue -s l mislhtt n"

3d. MaEBUILT $200 TO $220 A YEAR u ,, ...
fufll address, lr,' l mittlit ic ," i ilu Tit" ...

I4th, We wiboll tmail OUn FREi.i., iis i, u1 it, to orki
seven tbeautifuttl ca rd s) in sbttcol.- i\ J.uaS 1ith1. L ,, 'h 1. h1t....1t it,

ors and gold. repI 'r'serti'ang Shai. Younc'sGreatbible C-no. rda -o
spew 's S even Ages of ; l t M an." Oti O|iwii iiftilth;r ,3, ti, 1 ,, t- ,i t .l,4r, s'lin\,,

", is siDlaV t,,tt r, I,,,ralell tIl t, l l ;1 ;,,1 ',1Il.. ill
5 -h u"-itSt,'at lri," tIst 1\ ,' ., i t I11 t 11
war ast uslti' 11[ || -A.T 14 E u Pl anh (r, [ ) :i iad vl ual-- S, I ntho

21 'll'o1ll' i tll &.r,. Iro Cl.tlhlt onyi tt tis lo.
-lh- ,4-1| .,mvl o r lo tI ld aIt,,, t i, ;..L .ctvt .llT;, re'ek If:l-rttwuI 'k -xi.,llta dl i. 11' t ltt l,. t,
itl,,.CA,".I t, t yIE, l.Nv vernt lt ting vliry c'ity h ttfn-dIt

ini.t. a h I- n ..TA *0lO.,-tho hin t t I, uitllt I ll
T ti t-il ('onN~iiiiHl~e.-lls i.I, slnir' t- ~ it o. BIxvrk s eacil em',N esst 'loris,

IL, 3 OtlU.?.,ooiei. to, Cll rllli.
11 ,' South Fourth Street, ......t., .n.ii.. n... ,, ..l ,. ..

444 (3!'l t11fr e d iatr i it it o t ith eiln a 5l thn
..v t D L tlt th,,t will I t attry Ills ownl 1, ,itoertcl .

C i.tiuri ie. a trl. A uen' Slltur S5 n. IU 1'rml N Kxinnii a in ir n (i. Ne w reck
A =.H.ll ........ ,, .... .-

us uIA it ELtPtHIiAi fs i fPioti if (ilS-i .f InriieiT*'TT mTI
nilll U, B M Sictifrno on il est I Price Si.uAY adi

51 11,.tt 111sH h u:H citIAl=.lniTf. AEIJIIALGIA.
l I t liii S o rt ,t t stltv t tt.
'taint. aio rrt ite t. t thi1ui in, l- hilt's *nc- ist n-

A eesSr. i (ol, i uo, I, imi t %EI,h d Pas 111.Ps a ms rilfllp, t ise .
IeuIsM. In! r 'A.. Tl h.A w V 'i t h is titMi-llit rh it..PC
A. no Iitss- l b oi o w ciill sm i af l t ,'lu tl c bt el ru mlt

S'. .Mt u- o ras( al. t lol t i h ,lfr

r S ica. a.r( Aou ll irn u> *,l rl i fuo. s h Anl-mio .sAtll-
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Everywhey in New York city the
electric lighb is making its way, and
although it slay become just sM great a
monopoly in the end as gas is now, it
may, in the meantime, serve to bring
the gas companies to reasonable terms.
Almost all the large new private houses
now building will have it as well 8a
oices, theaters, banks, etc.
Laborers are in great demand for rail-
way building in the Southwest. The
Denver and Rio Grande railroad offi-
eas want 10,000 men, to be employed
ofl year and perhaps two. The Atohi-
son, Topeka, and Santa Fe wauts a
largo number. Jay Gould has some
25i000 laborers engaged in constructing
his new lines. It is estimated that a
million men are wanted west of the
Mississippi this year. ,
There is not much comfort in the re-
port, nays aNew York paper, that the in-
ternal revenue receipts for the year
ending June 80 will exceed those of the
previous year by nearly $10,000,000
owing chiefly to the collections on cigar-
ottes; for this increase marks the
spread of an injurious habit among
growing boys. No one who keeps his
eyes open as he walks about the streets
can have failed to observe that half the
small boys he meets are smoking cigar-
ettes. It is not necessary to condemn
the use of tobacco by men before ven-
turing to protest against its use by
babies. Furthermore, there is, unhap-
pily, no, doubt that women and girls
make every year a larger contribution
to the revenue derived from cigarettes.
The Princess Dolgorouki, wife of the
late czar of Russia, is investing a very
large proportion of the millions left her
by provident care of her late husband,
in United States securities. Under
the new regime the princess' life in
Russia is not a happy one by any means.
The present czar never admired her as
a stepmother, and he does not make
any secret of his desire to rid Russia of
her and her children. Perhaps she con-
templit le establishing herself in this
froo country, where she could enjoy
peace, security and quiet, and expend
her wealth just as she should see fit. To
have a royal live princess reside in the
United States would be a groat boon to
that class of our people who delight in
worshiping the nobility. There is, a
part of the princess' record, however,
W"eibh ),ight not commend her to all

Chandler, president of the
ui nonlth, gave a very interesting
-- 'anitary Thoughts for the
at the meeting of theo Congre-
.....(. c'lb, of New York city, re-
coatly. He thinks that the danger of
pestilence in that city is exaggerated,
and that.theinurease of diseases inii 1881
over 1880 isedue largely to the severe
winter or to other special causes rather
than to the unhealthy condition of the
He claimed that the health
of other American cities were
imperfectlyy kept, and that the
rent death rate in Now York
e largely to the exceptional
unitoy of it,i health statistics, Com-
.Aring New York with foreign cities, he
said that Liverpool, Glasgow, Dublin,
Manchester, Paris, Breslau, Vienna, St.
Petersburg and Stockholm all show
worse weeks since January than New
York city.
Three years ago the Philadelphia
Medical society appointed a committee
to investigate the condition of the eyes
of the children in the city schools. The
report of the committee was read by the
chairman, Dr. Rishy, at a recent meet-
ing of the so,,iety. ''he committee had
examined about O,000 pairs of eyes.
The condition of those examined, Dr.
Risley said, had proved better than had
been expected by tho committee. The
cases of impaired sight ranged from
twenty-five per cent. among the smaller
children to forty per cent. among the
older scholars. The average of diseased
eyes ranged correspondingly from thirty
to sixty per cent. The instances where
any blame attached to the board of ed-
ucation or their sectional boards for
want of care for the eyes of the children
were only two, one of which was the
caee of the primary practicing class in
the normal school. The room is light-
ed by one large western window, which,
owing to the position of the desks and
the master's table, the children are

obliged to face.
A newly married couple recently ar-
rived at the Cleveland (Ohio) inaiiroad
station, and amused the passengers. It
was evident, says a local reporter, that
they were slowly consuming by a terri-
ble burning of the unquenchable flame
of young love. They wandered to and
fro along the entire length of the mta.
tiwu, the one arm of the swain encir-
eluln the waist, of Mrs. Swaii), and the
other bearing ther .baggage, a three-
pound 8.a&'oga. After having exirielmed
snffiivcutly they repaired to the waiting-
ruono, and there whiled away the re-
mtining the before the arrival of the
tr du by billing, oooing, caressing and
kissiud, even until the clerk in the fruit
staud smiled. He was politely told
by the Uian with.the wife that he was
lacking seans. foveral others. who
didiA't know what love is, were also un-
able to suppress their merriment. As
sxces of feeling, no matter of what
kind, will turn onthhe faucet to the
fountain of tears, thi young couple
finally became so happy that they wept
oopioun. At last the train arrived and
the lov g pair departed. No doubt the
paasengers on the' train received their
n., ney's wcrth of s.musement during
the ride.

Some idea of what the United Btaton
has to pay for the Indian service may be
had by the following proposal, bide for
wbiop were received by th o60 s-
siones of Indian affairs at os. 6" and
O7 Water street, New York. They *fte
for about 800,000 pounds of beamo, 4*0,
000,000 pounds of beef on the bhootf,
128,000 pounds beas, 70,000 .ponads
baking power, O,800,000 pounds 31n,
790,000 pounds coffee, 8,800,000 pounow
Aomw, 212,000 pounds feed, 800,000
pounds hard bread, 75,000 pounds hom
in;, 9,000 pounds lard, 1,650 barrels
hes pork, 980,000 pounds rice, 11,290
pound, tea, 79,000 pounds tobacco,
206,000 pounds salt, 200,000 .pounds
soap, 8,000 pounds soda, 1,J50,000
pounds sugar and 880,000 pounds wheat,
Also blankets, woolen and oottoh goods,
consisting in part of ticking, 86,000
yards; standard calico, 800,000 yards;
drilling, 25,000 yards; duck, free from
all sizing, 175,000 yards; denims, .17,-
000 yards; gingham, 60,000 ards;
Kentucky jeans, 26,000 Yards; satinet,
4,500 yards; brown sheeting, 218,000
yards; bleached sheeting, 9,000 yards;
hickory shirting, 12,000 yards; calico
shirting, 5,000 yards; wiusey, 2,600
yards; clothing, groceries, notions,
hardware, medial supplies and a long
list of miscellaneous articles, such as
harness, plows, rakes, forks, etc., and
for 475 wagons, required for the service
in Arizona, Colorado, Dakota, Idaho,
Indian Territory, Minnesota, Montana,
Nebraska, Nevad and Wisconsin, to be
delivered at Qhicago, Kansas City and
and kioux City.

Another wonder of eleootrity is re-
ported, this time from Europe. An ex.
periment has just been made with an
improved telephone, by which con-
versation was carried on across the Eng-
lish channel between Dover, In England,
and Calais, in France. The experiment
is said to have been wholly successful
and satisfactory, words whispered into
the apparatus at one eo4 of the cable
being so distinctly heard at the other
that the mere tones of the voice of the
person speaking were distinguishable.
At the same time the human voice was
being transmitted through one of the
wires of the cable, the other wires were
used for ordinary telegraph messages,
and this, too, during the busiest part of
the day, when the wires were in un-
ceasing requisition. A nurber of emi-
nent scientific gentlemen were present
at the testing of the new invention,
which is called the eleotrophone, and
were enthusiastic over its success. The
correspondent who -reports the facts
predicts most impoontut results from
the invention, saying- "There ow "i
ao jlougr any doubt tt. it ij c.t
practicable to converse aor l
under the sea by means oepw b
marine cable, and the success of the
experiment opens up vistas of the possi-
bilities of rapid, communication. that a
few yesis ago would have belonged to
the' realms of dreamland alohe. The
inventor maintains that it is just as easy
to talk across the Atlantic as, fr one
room to another, and he has "s .ded
so well in the first practical illtrat
of his apparatus that one is soarO4
justified in doubting his assertion tht'a
he has found out a system by which
words spoken from the other side of the
ocean can be fixed on their arrival here
and treasured up for further use."

Railroad Growtl.
The vast railroad system of this coun-.
try, and, indeed, all the railroad sys-
tems of the world, are the growth of half
a century. In 1880 the whole number
of miles of road in operation in the Uni-
ted States was only twenty-three. For
nineteen years ending in 1849 the pro.
gress of railway construction was very
slow, and there was comparatively little
system :about it. T.i, average annual
rate of construction was only 814 miles.
During the next twelve years the av-
erage annual rate was 2,055 miles. Then
came the war period, when the energies
of the people were diverted from peace.
ful pursuits, and the average annual
rate of construction for the four years
ended in 1865 was only 81l pils. But
the war period was no d~st, for it
brought to the knowledge of men cer-
tain possibilities in railroading not be-
fore realized. The consequence was that
when peace was restored railway con.-
struction was resumed with great aen-
ergy, and the number of miles of track

laid increased year by year from 788 in
1864 to 7,070 in 1871. During the years
of depression following the panic there
was a decrease to a minimum of 1,917
miles in 1876. Then came another re,
vival, and the construction last yearwas
about 7,500 miles, We had twenty
three miles of road in 1880; we have
now more than 94,000 miles, and by the
end of the present calendar year we will
have more than 100,000 miles, or more
than enough to girdle the globe four
timbts over at the equator.-Ohicagoc

A Natural Bridge of Snow.
The Downieville (Cal.) Messenger
describos an interesting spectacle to be
sooU on the East fork of the Tuba river,
about five miles above Downieville. It
is an immense snow-lide,, which com-
pletely covers the river fora distance of
several hundred feet. Thi slide formed
a yeisago this winter, and was then
perhaps seventy-five feet deep. The
summer sun of last year failed to melt
it, and it is now, with some of the win-
te sanow, at least forty feet iin depthi
the old snow being as hard as ioe almost.
The river has worn its way through and
Whe arch lt A regular as though former(
of human hand. TIhere will doubtless.
be plenty of snow there all summer as
it lips in a gorge where the sun strikes
it otily a few hoein la the day.




m.M EANlmsi

Cor. Front and Duval fts.,

War Neow York aMd New


U MUM*- 0'

Ship Chandlery, Groceries and Provisions.


A MWOr w 0




Clothing, Clothing, 01othing.



look atay mortmat lof hirts before purombaing elsewhere.
A. o a lie ot.Gent' Underwear, whioh I have p onally selected ad wIm sei

B00TS &s Oa!

Hats, Oaps, Trunks,

Valises, Umbrellas, Perfumery, &o.

Strict Attention to Customers and all Goods Guaranteeds


Orders received for Suits made to measure
by Devlin4' Co., the great 1New
"Y k Clothiers.
grBamples now open at my store. J. J. DELANEY, Agent.


*Ituated on the oornet *Imonton and Greene *te.,
Wh emr ade ig wul4 be plesd to baye his orieOne ai d the puble a dl e i be
ta "4 irt evortlDgis kept in a mnost

-"OOBUR ( OFFE table ae alws appUled wlth the beWt the market alrd,
1! Vt JO. ae theot ot ie eathe most resonabl4







Groceries! Groceries!

Poor People's Prices, Cheap for Cash.

Als has a fine selection of Peach and Apple Butter, Jellies, Minoe*Meat, Presere
Oitron, Joust the thing for Fruit OCatke, Coffee 8 lb.. to the dollar, White Suar 9 lbe., and
Brown a ua 11 the dollar, all ot which are guaranteed to ba Ireeh.

Fire-Works of all kinds for the Boys, Cheap.
All of whiob will be found, and more too, at






Doors, Sash, Blinds, and Builders',Hardware


Contractors for the Building of Houses, Stores or Pullo Edifloss
In Key West or Havana.

SMe aMt a|BApdNAB.dI AT13 wi th OTM eJ OIdos e tr soked erie.

WMrr US TOR PXtOBa. Adde *

W. 8. WARNBR M O O., Pj Sola, Pla.



Oanned Good

Qas Always f n Soetook e a v lnd
W.U.Seleeted Ass9s"'.















Bricks, Lime, Cement and Plaster, Shingles,

Laths and Lumber of all Kinds.


-- AuO--






... \*..
1intiitre, Furniture.



MNoT 9 anroUmpD stauWHun I TE OrITr.









Any Style of Building


ryy~~p 1"-12 A ia
00^iN LJOa~^J

Will be taken upon Fair Term.
Work Guaranteed.





,,. ,




IRBlaSU BUPPLY T mook yad Glawuare, .
ova mud HollUow Ware,
-- Tin and Wooden Wan.

AL. EDSm or


I ---- --- ---- u_-r---- r-- ---- P ____~ ____ _


III lo, .'.I kt t IM NO M d

Fall and Winter Coods

Dre ee n W wit ag uthbe Metsay mie -a eeb w

do. I Front Street,


'L.; ;;--