The Columbian. (Bloomsburg, Pa.) 1866-1910, December 24, 1880, Image 1

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'I'll h (jDIjUM 141 A NJ !
i, vied weekly, every Friday morning ai j
,o goLUm por year, to cents discount ml ,km
ri't 'v. . ........ m-i
..ttt (lieitrill. .. I C 14 1'UI , u;ir.-.inci I v in A.i, ., I
s i,tperiiiscuniiiiiii'ii,eAcepi)iiineoptionoi to,
runners, until all arrearages aro paid, tut Ion j
a Hi credits after the enplratlon of the nr.i
r villi nut uu hiil-ii
rip,.rs sent out of the state ortodiststit post
i ra nt be paid for In advance, tinted a res, .1,.
rMTtlnttii vuiiuijt assume lQlt .
...notion duo on demand. '
posi -v" " mnwey iium Biioacnooraiii i
J(JtS JTiTki-XN J. X1N V.
Tnf. , n,iour Job ITlnllniTllloomnp.rv
iH;dear0OJcJII,c,"0-r,l,rorl1 1,0,16
miu'i,v , -.-
Columbia O witty Utheial Directory
President linko - William Elwell.
am Mitt1 lii'Wo -I K Krlckbaum, V I,, 'human to -William Krlekbaim,
,,,rHt'Ti irri i ir s n Walker
".crt t 'irler Vllllamsnn t tit.
i strict ttnrni-i -Hubert H Little
, n'nHilou'rs -Stephen I'ohe, Charles Iclchart.
I i r1 n
a jirtwirf 'lork- t. II. Uasev.
Wiitors-S. II. snlth, W. M-ennlng.eJ. II See.
IIP ;OH nnimucm 'i iwiuiiis, i ui,uure w,
smttn. ,... it.
Hint s iponuM.-ii-.vui ..i-iiisiii ii. -ujucr.
iiiiinPoor liutrtet-IHrcctnrs-K. .1. Mbcrtson,
or 'aw'iw. ..vw , ......u.,,
3loomsburg Official Directory
iv. std"ntnt Town council -(I A llEimiNO
clerk J K Ontz
chief oi I )lt.-o 11 Harris
it -st lent "f "a company s. Knorr.
ecrelarv--,.w.. Miner
.iln II. !! lrn'. Cashier, John Peacock, Tel-
vi luntl llank -Charles t Pax on, "resldenl
i iitla, Cashier.
n.immwl i.PTiiKKNciiOKcn.
,,m nr-ltef. o n S. Marclnr.
in 1 ir services tovf a. m. and t p. m.
m I ir school -a a, in.
IT HI."" HI m..J ............... .u..... . .
JOltSrrei". mpjmim i. 01. ..... "........-.
MlnU'er Uov. stuari Mi-hell.
4 inn IV irrviui", . . i-
sna-iav si-nu,,i w "i. ii. . .
sft'Srrci-. -su s ,-.... ... . i-m -- -. -..
eresldlwr Elder-uev. . Kvans.
MliiU'er-ltev. n. 11. 101:11 n.
tin liv Services 1 a and T p. m.
s'lnii.i. -tiiv'"i " ... ..... . .
miile Cliss-Hver Monday evening ai ociocn.
r 'ins Men's ITa er Men Inir-Everv Tuesday
ninir a 7 o'clock. .
pneril I'raver Meeting Every Thursday evening
lV,nn, nt Thin! anil lNin StmetS.
tnr-'i. II strunck.
tpsMcnoe Curner 4lh nnd Catharine sjreeta.
4'in1av Services tnvj a. in. nnd 7 p. in.
Minrini school It n. m.
'i er Meetlne satunlav, 7 p. m.
" are Invited There Is always room.
Pu.tor-To be supplied.
4ln.1iv sirvicns 1 '5 a ui iiii'i , v. 111.
sin 11 -Mjiiuui n ...... .
"river Meeiinir ivvrry ,euiii;-mj'' cicliiis
iiVS free, i no puuiiouru munu uiu icuu.
ii'Ctnr Itev L. Zahner.
Mindav -ervlecs Wit a. m., 7 p. m. -i;iiuu, e . 111.
Pirt supdav In tho month, Holy Communion.
. .nnnrAtn... n fAMmllnlnil fin VMrillV
'V 111 IT IM-Hliu 1 110 .uuum .........
Pen s rented : but even bodv welcome.
prldlng Elder-Hev. A. I.. Ileoser
Minlter Ilev. decree Hunter.
Praier Meetlnir Every santiatn ai z p. m.
UMre Invited. All are welcome.
I'ltDKESsloVAI r'AIltis.
RIlUl KIMill .M. "nrne-R'-I.BW tlf
.nee. n..I. Clark's winding 2dstorv room .
aihurg may I, -nh i
RKKIRt'. Office
irower's building, 2nd Rory. Itooms 4 t 6
in tlartman's building. Main street.
WM M IlKIJKK,riirgn amlPhysi
n nmee Market """t. Near depot.
( KVW'S. M n. Surgeon mil Plivi
.m. tmiee nnd Itenldence on Third street
I! MeKKIA'Y. M. D. Surgeon am! I'liy-
-tietan north side Main street, below Market.
u j a uuTTru,
OHlPO, North Market wtrept,
iti. 1. '79. nionmHhiirir. P.
I! I. U RAHIi.
Miln street, opposite Episcopal Church, Hlooms-
IP. l'n.
Tpeth extracted without rain.
vi 1 IS79
.cnvnnd St' (1KOX. special attention given
'l.f iikass and hkpfp-ts of the Eyr Ear
H-m,T n d t'Moeiiv In nil its vnrlnvs branches
:r- iso carefully ndjuststlie EVE nlili I'Mil'Ell
(fi 10 a. m.
IIotTits-l 3 -1:30 p. m.
(7 -8 i. m.
It V.iit street. Itlfidiiiktiiirir, l'n
uly ic, '-((.tf
i vtvies of work done in a Runerlor manner. worK
warranted as renresenieu i ktii p-xtract-i-'i
wiTnorT 1'ain bv the uee of Has. and
free of charg 'h"n teeth
are Inserted
mice cornr Main and Iron streets.
In be npen at all hours during the day.
lng Machines and Machlnerv of all kinds re.
' 'rt Opbra Uourk IliUldlng. Illoomfcburg, l'a.
WID LOW'KNHEBO, Merclianl Tailor
fain St., above Central Hotel.
S KliH.V, !lealer ii. Meat, Tallow, etc.,
, Centre street, betneen second and Third.
i I'CJIJSIUS FKKl'NI). Practical liomeo-
l nathle Horso and Cow Doctor, llloomsburg, l'a.
ii-D i4, '79-tr
Catawl&sa, 1
ollectlons Dron.ptly made and remitted, omce
twite Catawlssa DeDOSlt Dank. m-
Catawlssa, ra.
p. n't.iprt ntirl Main Streets.
fneof them -fit d Hra lerc-Mdenci'sln Hloomsburff
tfi Hip mnli wl rtrntr of MaiKft Yatn
iS'rta v...,.-!.- t.i.rt hv w k. m truer. I hi)
k la n urrru ntirl ntm PTilfllL
1) f utnb-hf d. 1 here Is also a
ae propert will 1 sold on easy terms, roo-e-n-'
UkUm irll l-t issi For particulars Inquire
' ! Maiz! tin lllocms-burg, l'a., or lllram
ice liuck'.or
lav H, bo-ain
II vktm vx
irnuiinrB tut r i-l -
I ominsfot Muncy iVuEHjlvtuiUi.
jflti t.V, HAi.n 1H ,,4..f.,Vll.l fa
'uklln, of ' "
"Misjivinlaor "
rirmersof York, Pa.
'Mover ot Naw York,
unaattanof "
'luueon Market strtet No 6, iiiootuseurK. r
vt M, I ly
.. . e old cork rations are w ell seaoned dj ace
HKiTtRTtnuirthaTPiieTrriel had a loss set-
1,1 S an court of lav. Their assets are all Inveai
"lDdoiiusscrRiTiRsand ate liable to the hazard
"HUB Mill
-r raonrTLT and bonrktlt adjusted ana paiu
wnaii etermluedb) ciiKnrruH F KArr,fo-
si.i.,,'t''l Al.JlTIRBLOOKSBrRO, I'A.
ii1" peovie of Columbia o unt) should paironiie
It ..''I bpn' loana, U any am a-ntled and p,Jd
0. E. ELWEM,. v
B1WSJJ BEMM8. f f "fl-tcri.
ATTOItNEY-AT-I, A W, n.... h
"emn r of the felted states Law Anociailon
WR,?" m ' S "rope!
OHM. second door from 1st National Hank.
lan it, iji
Attot nt-ynt-I nv,
nmee In Knt's Urn ihnj.
p II ft W J llUt'KAI.EW,
Ploiin .1 u-2 P(
in MUl Slrect.nrm doortieii court louet
J'i'I.V M ( I.UJK,
nice nvi sv-u ly'ei's llardnnre store.
7 P. TitU.MEYER,
rirrtcK-In Harman's liulldlng, Main street,
Uloomsbnrg, Pa.
!. It. I.ITTI.B.
H A P.. P. MTTI.E,
omceln Hrower's building, second floor, room No,
! Bloomsburg, Pa,
Attornov-at-T nw.
offlce corner ot Centre and Main Streets. Clark's
(!an be cnrnulteil in Oerraan.
Jan. 10, 'svtt
Coi.fMBiAN UciLniNU, Bloomsburg, Pa.
Meieber ot tho United states Law Association.
Collections mado In any part of America or Europe
oct. 1, 1S7.
Notary Public
omce In Ilartm in s Illock, Corner Main und Mar
ket streets, I'.loouisburg, l'a.
Sy-Vnin)n and Ilountia Collided.
onice In Hrower's Illock, one door below C'om'ubian
11' OOMtfllURG, PA.
July 16, It
A ttorneyat-Law,
llLOO.Msm itd, I"A.
omceln tho Columbian liulldlng, MCond floor.
Oct. s, -so.
Tonsorial Artist,
Is again at his oil stand under EXCIIANOE HO
TK1V, and has as ususl a FlltsT.CLss iiAHHtlt
Slliil'. He icspeclfully xolMts the patronange of
his old customer and of the puDllc generally,
N V, W FIRM! WHITE, Proprietor of the
pared to a'ccoinniodate all who want anthlrig In the
line or flricunurai imiwiiinn,
completed a new Ii It hand wwtej10'"",-
slbli!, will beat lh right hand. Also fujlac plows
or loiniers lor nrnmiu-. n "... .
er Ith centre shake of rid He thoe. called llie
While Tlirolicr and Cltuiicr,
with both lever and railway powerson Jtratlj
Improu'd plan. Wo manufuiture LANM liOLI.hlts
wll n cast ron heads, c irn Plow s, double and single
cm ui tor "I de hill Plows, .Mill Castings. Turning
if "very description done nun promptness. We
kee constantly on hand a
shares for our nnnund many other plows mat art
used In the countrv. We will not bo undersold In
work o? mnterl il nf the f am quality. W our work
Is warral e I to gl.e sallf icllon, or the money l e-
amine Ufore purchasing elsewliere.
Jan. 10, 'tO-ly OHANOEVII.LK, PA.
cor. t'euire and Hall Hoad Sts., near L. t: II. Depot.
Lowest Prices will net to undersold.
Mm,(.Ktunr of JUNE CAU WHEELS, Coal Ureak
erandllrliLjo Castings, Water l'lpes, Moves, Tin-
ware, Plow,, IKON FENCE, and all Kinds oi iron auu
HrassO flings.
Tho r'glnal Montrose, Iron beam, right hand,
left Hand, and side hill Plows, the best In the mark
et, and all kinds ot plow repairs.
Cook stoves, ltoom stoves, auuioiro ,u ....-t.
stores, 'Chool houses, churches, sc. aisu mo ""ic
est stock ot repairs for city utoves. wholesalo and
retail, such as Klre lirlck.Gratis, Cross Pieces, Lids
ic. ic, Stove Pipe, Cook Hollers, bkUllts, fake
ilates, large Iron Kettles, ISO gallons to IX tarrels)
Farm Bells. Sl'd Soles, wagon noien,
"Allentown Bone Manui-o
PLASTEK, 'Al.T,ic., to.
Jan , 'BO-ty
THE SUNF0R 1881.
Even body reads Tins Scn. In Hie editions uf 'Ihtj
new spoiler throughout the jeur lo lluu- i-tr bod)
I.' All he wor d's news, to presenteil thai; he read
er ilil"et ihegret stamounlot liiionuailun wlih
the leak "unpruiltablo eipenditmo of nine and e-Li.-ht
Thb scn loug ag d'scoiered Hie gulden
tieau tatie redulidaul fullu ssiuid unsatl.-faclo-r
bieMty. . .. . ,.,,, h..pp..l ii
nplin i reel 'Su i imprtu-nc? Ihan ,n I s WJ
elitu minklnd. From morning to morning l iik
iVprluisu continued bU.r ol the lues of real men
J idwuin n.undif ihrlr deeds plans, loves, uaies
and trouble... Ib's '1W Is nwro lurM and more
fuUTeTi ing ban any romance that was eierdt-
lil.dool wrlllng inev.ryeolumn. atid fre"l;uess.
orlilnalliy, aceumej , aiu ocvui i"
ot every kuIiJ-u . . k
0i,EltruTcan?Sn'lfn,g''1; each polliical
Tsolu.eTnd 'p'ience of p ptisan org
imnuritiui iubi. . . i.. t. witiu-M r.r
''".l''r',,:prn, .
For the I- ilV"H. .WgP
Hght coumns, the -JT J?.! , i,,cluiung the
niVnta a in jn h ' " !' , .slxk col-
sunnay paii " "-'r;l monih. or 17.70 a year,
umuB, ineirii
p TMSimaiy edition of Tn ff """
al. e lurans. Is a er P'? l"i ' . .....
1 ten iptnaiug iv - , kslLANH,
It you feel dull, drowny, debilitated, have frequent
headaChO. mOUth tastes tinillv. imnr anrw.tltn r.A
J"n?ue eoiteil, you aro suffering from torpid llrei
u"vuu1T" 1,11,1 iioiningwiiicureyousosDMs;
lir ahd permanently as to takn simmons'
Hariri 11YIU r.P MBillHna
i no cheapest, Purest and
Heat Family Mrolclne In'
the world
N Ktrrctl'AI. "fECIPIC
for all discuses ot the llv
er, -tomarh and spleen
llegulale llie Llierand
till ItD-IllIlt
Nolhlng Is so unpleasant nothing so common as
baa breath ai din nearly eiery cae It comi a f rom
'"" stoti.a h nnd eanbe o easily corrected If you
..... .........ui ,,,pn ii m,i i.tiik. i hi noi ne
glect SO SUPe 11 rrtncdl rnp llil. f.iilalt-.i ai.,,A. t.
i,li'p!.l!l11i""RI"c )0,lr Arrtilfi Complexion and
lloivinnnysurrrr lorlureday nfler dny, making
life a burden nnd lobbing existence if ml Measure,
owlpgiothesicnt mffi ring fuun plies 1 1 relief
uuiiu ui hiii u, i mi) one no win ll'e
Si Pteniatlcnllv the Pi'tnedi tlul lm ,u..,r.fn ,1.
cured ihousatds mmmoss I n r.n Hxii'mioh.Ix No
iure geniiea sisianttjna
Should not be reganM as a trilling aPment-ln fact
nature demands ti e utmosl regularl ot the bow
els nnd any deviation trnm ililsdi instid pniesc e
wav otten to icrlo'is danger, It is ciniieas neeepsa.
ry tun move Impure nccumulntlons from the bow-
i u eai or sni'ji, and no n, nun can oj ex
pected w here a costive lint It ot body prevails.
Slf'l. llclKtllt lie I
Tilts nOllrl In,. n,.p,ipa mnut f.n.ii.n..,!..
The disturbance ot ilie hbm.uh nrMng irom the
Imp, rf-tll) digesiedcon mis, c.iusi'sa st'ierepain
in Ih" h'ad iici,ompniil'd MlthdsligreeaWe nausea,
and this constiiuie.s what Is popularly known as
.... -..u itm, ii.r in,, reuei oi wnu'ii, i akk mm
.1. II. .I.I I. IN ,V I'll.,
Prlre f I .no sold by all Druggists,
April io. '80-iy.
il .. . id Luft'.lln a i r Qu.. mm
'b hD only CD ccr.t
tin r
i.r ,! . " i'i a ttA it i a s n!M:,si.s.
IM If lH irutt. Mi J FREE tftrUi ff trlr e.
t. 'itt hi Mint DICK 1 f , lr w.fiTii CTiftr, Diw
jiti, lt i i ln exit l.u.l, ttiu J 1st ll rtadari ol
I'i 4.r i Fff P r i Ural lot..
A Deodorized extract of Petroleum,
Tho Only Article that Will Ko
storo Hair on Haiti Heails.
What I lie Vorlil has been
Want. us fin Centuries.
Tlie grfnte"t dlscoicry of our day, .0 far a. a
large iirtion of humanity I. concerned, la CAIt
IliiI.INE. an article pn pared from petroleum, and
wtiii h i ITect n complete and radical cure In cape of
l.iMiH'p, or wlurc tho livlr, owing to dleeaso.of
tliepralji, has la-come tiiltl nnd tend, to fall out.
It lialitonapcedyrestorathe, and while luuse io
cans a luiiirl.Tit growth of hair, It alo brings back
the natural itilur, and glvci the nio.t coraplite eat
l.factlmi in the uing. The falling out of thelmlr,
tiieacriiniulnions of dandrulT, and tho prcnatara
c Imi.go In color tiro all ci IJonccfl of a dleaed con
iillin of tho pcalp and tho glands which nourl.h tha
Latr. To arret tltee caupes tho article used mut
IK)iipe6. inedlcul a. well a chemical l lrtuep, and th)
change niiut hegln under tho cof; to he of pcrma.
rent and lajllng bem.. Such au article Is CAIt
P.01.INE, and, hke many other wondetfal dlscov
cric.Jti. found tocou.ipt of element, alraost id
tliclr natural Hale. I'ltroleum oil Is tho article
which is made to work such eitraorJlnary result. ;
I nt It 1. aflct It In. been chemically Irciit-d and
completely deodorized that It I. in proper couditlou
fjrthe toiut. It was In far-oil Itu.pla that th)
tUiil of petroleum upon tliolialrwa. flrtt oh.trve.1,
a Gov crnmcnt officer Lai lug nutlccd that a partially
laid headed tenant of hi", when trimming tUo
lamps, had a lublt ot wiping hi. oil b,-meareJ
hand. In hit scanty lock., and tho result was In l
few month, a much liner head of black, glomy ha'r
then ho tut had Ufore Tho oil was tried cu
borne, and cattle that had t-iet their hair from tta
cattle plague, and llio r. mi'-iwi tc a. rapid as they
wcro inanelou. The i-iane. and eien the tall, of
horre., which had fallen out, lure compUily re
iloredlna few iu-sk. Tlu-.o cvpormu tut wcro
lit raided to tho world, but tho know lodge a prac
tically iisileM to llie prematurely bald did gray, at
no one in cli Hired eoclity could tolerate tho uo of
rcmied -trohom a. a drelng for the hnlr. But llu
iLlllofcncof ouriliiroUtihas onrcoine Ihodiffl.
culty, andhy a pnicep. kuown only to l.iumlf, ha
hi, after i try i laboralo and cotly esnerlinent., uc
cecdid In dcodnrUhii ruined petr- li-nm, nlilch
rindpi.luusupllhleof being h nulled a. datnti!
a. the famou.eua dinlogM. Tlioixpcrlmi-nts wltll
tho deodorized Ululd on tho hotnau hair wcro at
tuidid with the nioit a.tonUliing re.ulK. A few
application., where tho hair was llilil ml fjllinjr,
puic remarkable tono andilgor to tho nip and
tall Eviry panicle of dandruU dlaapixar. oa
the Ilr.t or n-coud dn ..log. nnd tho liquid o (curdl
ing in it. nature, to tho root, at
once, and n t up a rad cahliaugu from the "tort. It
l.uillkuowu that tho mot beautiful color, aro
nude from petroleum, ouJ, by omo my.lerlou.
operation of nature, the uo cf tb.a articlo gradu
ally imparl, a beautiful light-brown col r to tho
hair which by continued use, dei pen. to a black.
The color remain, pirmam-tit for an li-ns'.h
of lime, and tho change t. .o gradual that i'io rao.t
lalimato friend, can .carcily delict lu projre.fc
lu a word, Itl.tho mPt wonderful ducoury of
tho age, and well calculated U luahe tho trcna
tunl) bald aud gray rejoice.
Wo ndib-o our nailers to glio it a trial, fielin-r
,511.11. .1 ih-.l uuo application will oniiliuu tluljl of
It. woud.rful hIii:j.-7.Wuv iKnmrrdof (J
u t. il, IbTT.
The art llie Is telling it. ow n Ptory Ii the hind, cf
t'lousatid. Hint are Using il with tho luot gra.ifjing
ul.d imouraglug re.ulu t
W II. UulLt. A Co.. FiflU An uuo Pharmacy, i.yi.
'We hai e .old preparation for tho hair for upw ard
t f twenty icar., bat haio u vir ouo to pell ol
i.tllorgiie.ihuulieral patlpfaitl.m. Wethers,
f in'riioniniilid It with loulldiuco tu ourfrieud.
LLd thegeniral public."
Mr Oi'iTAVt. V. Hall, of the Oatj. Opera
Troinie, writes! "Aflir ilxwiik.' use I am con
ilturd, a. are alo my comrade., that your tarho
Pne'lia.aud l.pralucltig a wonderful growth of
LJr ii lure 1 bad nouo for year.."
C H. S.ITII, of tho Jenulo Ullit Coniblnutlon,
v -in.: " After usIll'-Mour ' Carbollue' three week.
1 am com lucd that bald heud.cau bo 're-haired.1
Ii . pimply wonderful i. my case."
It F. ARTitrn. thtmlit. HolioLe, Mass . write. t
" Vour H'arhiiliue' has re.lorei1 my hair aflcreiery.
tl.t:igil.el.ud failed."
Jottl'll T. l'osn, attornry.r.t llw. No. Attllhnro.
?.las vr.iis: 1 or noire than '.M )i.r. a unlin of
n.v I., al liu.tsena. ruioo.hai ,1 f no fro i as a
billiard hall, but ron o il.-l.t luiU ago 1 was la.
ilucid to try sour (' uboln , a. d in-' HT.ct hai
bun simply wonderful. Wli r no hair lua bem
nenforjiar. there now el h i- a I hiik ;owln.
andlamconiincid Ciatb) n ,'lisi.eo 1 phad
l.aio vo"d a hiad of lair as Iiiirbad. It It
j:rowlng nuw neurljs a. ratudl a h.,r doe. aflir
Is now priKnlod to the public wukoul four of ecu.
tradlcliun as the best It. ptorsiive and U autiaerof
the llsUr the world ha. ev r pro i - d
I'rlce, ONH ixtl.l. lit ! i bollle,
bold by ull UrumtUlw.
AtiM Airsats for lb Uulle-I St.tea, thu C&tiadas a&4
" Oreat Britain.
j'-.-, tokic,"
f'"iTTi'flilT- "Wwalrl
TUB 01,1) YKAlt.
Another year has passed away,
Anolbo portion ot "tse tale Is told."
Again we're trjlnjto Iw mo ry
O'er growing old.
Again with clangof bells and roar of guus,
And every merry Bound tho air Is rent,
TU strange the world saould be so Jolly
O'er tlino misspent.
Tho old star has not been unkind,
1s t well to laugh, now ho lies gaunt and
grlmj i
Me used us better, kindlier fir
Than we used him.
Ho gave us wealth of corn and wine,
lie gave us peace and Joy and life,
We gale bis precious golden hours
To prlJo and strife.
Then lt us mourn th1) good old j ear that's
And let the bells ring him a parting knell,
Tho whllo we greet the hanpv new, and pray,
To uso lilm well.
F. P. D.
once Santa Clause svbered and said with a sigh,
While a tear added luslro to each twlnillngeje,
"Oh I I'm get ting so lonely and weary of life,
I need a companion, or, better, a wife ;
Hut where coula I Ilnd one to share my Joy,
And love, as 1 1 ve, every gltl and hoy."
lie thought and he pond-red, this Jolly recluse,
1 hen he shouted, "1 have It; 'tis Old Mother Uocc."
Ho was oil In a JlfTy, bo whistled, his sled
O'er th- snow like Ine night ot i sky-rocket sped,
And his reindeer snorted, ivltli heads high nnd
And trotted along at tho rate of two-tor.y
So be found the old lady, ofcourse, very soon
She had J-ist returned from a trip to the moon,
Ana was tiling her yap, slightly mussed by the rldo
And thecobwebswero thlik In the broom by her
she was old, she was weazened, she had n great
Yet her ejes litre as bright as tho plumage of
And her voice, tho' 'twas cracked, had a ring very
Andher dress, tho' 'twas queer, was most awfully
And Santa Clause blushol as he said, "How de do 7"
The dame cuurtesied low, and replied "sir, to
) ou.
"Wllljou have me 7' be piajs; "my darling con
She hesitates, murium s, and then whispers "Yes."
Hut my children 1" she cries, with the usual
Why children, I loie 'em," said bluff SjiU
llrlng 'em out where are they; I want tral"
cried he,
So forth troop they all In a great company.
First comes a fdr maiden, and Know her vie
Uy the wolf and her granny 'tis lied Hiding Hood;
Wide afler them, tearfully blowing bis horn,
Is llltlo Hoy lllue on his wa) from the corn ;
And tne notes of the music heBweetly doth riay
Brings the piper's son Tom from tho hills far
And then with a Jump and a roll down the bill
With palls and with water bounce poor Jack and
Their crowns were both broken and help they Im
From old Mother Hubbard and Margery naw,
As well as a nameless man, tattered and toiu,
Who Is kissing and kissing a maiden forlorn.
And forth from her garden, in a way quite con
trary, With fruits and with llowere, comes sweet .Mistress
Then Simon the simple returns from the fair,
Wltli tho pie-man, most cautious In selling his
w are;
Whllo dragglag their tills behind llxk In the
Of tho wandering sheptrdreas Lilt e loreep.
A very old woman lugs up an old thoe,
And out Jump her children a boisterous crew ;
Some sin. and some dance, and some of th- nt
"The Mulberry Bush" and Ilaln rain go awav."
Hut one Utile boy slinks off In the corner
And munches his pie 'tis greedy Jack Hornt r,
Whllo Poor Tommy Tucker expects some In vain
And bewails his fate with Tom draco who's In
Hut music has charms and they list to tho Bong
Oltbatjoll) musician the 5 oung inch rdLong.
Then old King Hole and his tiddlers llireo
llrlng up the rear ot this vast compaft);
'They aro Just what I want ' shouts old snnu
Mother c-oose and hi r children ring out their ap
plause, 'Now all Jump aboatd our new homo we'll ex
plore; on my sled Ihere has ever been room for one
With shouts and Willi laughter tt.ey all tunMe
And wrapped buffalo robes closo beneath every
The reindeers Ihey galloped, the moon shone out
As they hurried along in lis soft sliviry light.
And the fat, Joliy drlierchuckled often In gleo
At the sight ot his vyifu and his v ast U:'.; .
And the songs of the children rang out In the air
A nd I hey Journe) ed ulong disregarding all eare,
Till they reached Iho grcnt palace a d thro' It to
And forever tobohappy n Ithln their new home.
Select Story.
'You ami I will iiuyit mnrry, will we,
Tourt' said pretty .Jessie Juniper to her
tall anil handsome brother.
'Never, eis.was tho quite- emphatio respond-.
'We will live together all our
days, and he just the happiest old maid
anil old haehelor that ever existed!'
This was the compact entered into by
Jessie and her brother Tom not long af
ter the death of tneirfatheri and certain
ly none was ever made in moio sincerity
ami good faith. Tom had always con
sidered Jessie as itiBt thu best and clear
est sister in the woihl, and .lessio was
ecpially sure there was no one cpiite like
brother Tom.and in the sorrow and lone
liness of their eominou beieaveiuent,
their lieaits turned to each other with
redoubled tenderness and affection,
Mr. Juniper had been in ailhicnt cir
cumstances, leaving his pioperty, by
will, to his two children, to bo divided
by them in any way to suit themselves.
And here arose the nearest approach to
a ipiarrel that tho two had ever had;
Jessie declared that Tom, who had all
the trouble of its iiianagcmeut, ought to
have the largest portion, and Tom in
sisting, ju.t as strenuously, that Jessie,
who was less able to care for herself,
ounht to have inoro than he. It was fl.
nally settled that Jessie was to take the
money and personal property, ami Tom
the business and real estate, and that
they wero to live together in the old
homestead, just as they always hail
Tom certainly had no reason to be dis
satislied with this arrangement. Jessie
was not only housekeeper, but took u
genuine piide aud pleasure in her work.
The house was oidcrly and his meals
nicely cooked anil served, and Jessie al
ways reiuly in tho evening to talk to, or
to play ami sing for him.
Jessie had no cause for discontent,
either. Tom was a model brother, al.
ways merry aud good teiupeied, ami
rarely coming home bring,
ing her a new book or magazine,
or wmi'tliic that 1i thought would
interest and please her. Neither of
them went much into society, but when
they did it was always together) it being
often remarked how attentive Tom was
to his sister at such times, anil how hap.
py Jessie was with her brother's; escort
and society. This arrangement was not
so satisfactory, however, to many of
their mutual friends and acquaintances,
ami there was a good deal of murmur
ing, especially among the sterner sex,
some of whom did not hesitate to de
clare 'that it was downright sellish in
in Tom Juniper thus to monopolize his
pretty siter, especially when there were
plenty of other people's sisters around
Tom visited New York every three
months for the puipose of biiying goods,
One dny he returned from tho city in
high spirits even for hiip.
'I met John Hammond in New York,
Jessie. He's head clerk in a large whole
sale house there. And such a gloiorus
time as we had talking over old affairs!
He's just the same frank, pleasant, agree
able fellow! You remember my iutiodii
cing him to you at thu State fair a year
ago last fall,"
Yes. Did ho mention his sister Julia?
We were schoolmates, you know, and
fast friends.'
'I saw her. Nothing would suit but 1
must go home with him to dinner. I
spent two evenings there, besides; and
very pleasant evenings (hey were. John
is just as outspoken and full of fun as
ever. What tlo you think he said to
me as we went out for a stroll afler din
ner!" 'Tom, old fellow,' s.iid he, 'why don't
you get married? A steady, sensible,
good-looking manlike you ought to have
a wife.'
I told him that I had the best sister
and housekeeper in the world, and didn't
need any. Then you ought to have
heard him lecture mo on my selfishness.
' 'Not content,' ho said, 'with refusing
to make some woman happy, but you
must go deliberately to work to make
some poor man wretched for life.'
'I declare sis, I began to be afraid that
it was a little sellish and miserly to keep
so much sweetness and beauty under
lock and key."
'Nonsense, Tom!' retoited Jessie, eol
oring. 'As though I would exchange
my brother for the best man living. And
I think it is v,ery impertinent in Mr.
Hammond to to make such uncalled-for
remarks about me.'
'You're entirely in the wrong,' was the
eager response; 'John had not such a
thought in his heait, in fact, he has a
a high respect for you. Said he had
heard Julia talk of voti so much that he
felt quite acquainted. She has your pic
tuie in her album. I've seen her photo
graph in yours and so recognized it at
'Julia was just the dearest and sweet
est girl in school,' responded Jessie, with
enthusiasm. 'How was she looking,and
what did she weart'
'I couldn't tell you a thing that she
wore; though I knowthat it was all ery
stylish and wonderfully becoming. As
to her face, it is very interesting anil at-
ti active. Out not so pretty as yours.
'lliats because you are so partial to
me, loin,' said .leosie, lauglnng aim
blushing. 'Julia was always called a
great deal the prettiest tit school.'
She is certainly very ngreeahle. And
I must say that John and I are both very
fortunate in our sisters. She sent you
more kind messages than I can remem
ber; made ine promise tohiingyou with
me iho next time I came to the city.'
Tom was careful to keep his word,
taking his siter with him the next time
lie went to New Yoik for the purpose
ot spending a tew weeks with her olel
schoolmate. John and Tom weie hon
estly glad to see other, mid as for
the two gills, they wore delighted with
the opportunity to renew their sehoolday
tiiemlship. Altugether it was a very
pleasant and happy party.
This being Jessie's first . isit to New
York, John and his sister formed vari
cms plans for the enteitainment of their
guest, some of which weie eaiiitd into
execution during the period of Tom's
stay which was limited.
Now Jessie had not only a warm,
grateful heait, hut was very deiiionstia
tivein her affection, and she was far
fioin satisfied with her brolher's bearing
towaid their fair and lovely hostess, of
whom she was so affectionately fond.
'"J'is nothing in the woild but shyness,'
she said to herself; 'lint it looks like cold
ness and inattention, anil 1 wouldn't
have Julia think ill of Tom for tho woild,
I must give him a hint.'
Jessie gave her brother a strong hint
the fust time they were alone together.
'You know, Tom, dear,' she said,
there is no one, generally speaking, that
I would so soon have for iny eseoit as
you; hut now that we are both visiting
a lady fiiend, it is dil'feient. Julia is do
ing all she can to make my slay with
her pleasant, and I want you to be just
as polite and attentho to heraspossi
sibie.' Tom fell in very readily and cheerful
ly with his sister's suggestion, not onlv
giving her no further cause to find fault
with him in this respect, but much for
He became Julia's psemt upon all and
eveiy occasion, John pel forming the
same fiiendly olllee for Jessie, and veiy
satisfaetoiily us far as appearances iudi
Heretofore Tom's stay in the city nev
er exceeded a week; now it was extend
ed nearly three. Then business obliged
him to return, leaving his sister, at Jul
ia's eager requosi, to leniain a while
I'll be home in two weeks,' said es
sie as Tom kissed her good-bye.
Jcssio honestly intended to keep her
word, too, but instead of doing so her
May piolonged week after week, till it
amounted to neatly a month, the days
passing so swiftly that it was only by au
effort of the memory that she could bring
herself to believe that it was half that
When she did return wo aro compell
ed to state that she left tho most valua
ble) part of herself behind. When or
how her heart had been wiled away from
her Jessie could not have told if she bail
tried, though possibly John might, who
was tho person chiefly at fault in the
matter, if fault it could ho called Ho
had offered her his own heart in return,
which,if not a fair eqivalcnt, was ceitain
ly the best he could do.
John was such au eager and ardent
suitor, overruling so completely all her
objections, that it was only when Jessio
was seated in tho cars, on her way homo
that she began to reflect on tho nature of
tho pledgo nhii had given him, nnd how
seriously it conflicted with mother and
t-ai Her promise. Tho nearer he got to
! Ill'
her destination tho nioru uneasy she
'I don't know what Tom will say V
was her inward rellcctioii. 'i ve treated
the poor, dear fellow shamefully every
way. There he's been taking his meals
al the hotel all these weeks, and liv ing
nobody knows how. And now I've almost
promised John I'll leave him altogether.'
.Now John was on the same tram
though Jessie was ignorant of it, being
altogether too good a general not to fol
low up his advantage. When the train
stopped at Cedarville he was careful to
remain out of sight until Jessie had left
it. Not being expected on that train
Jessie found no one waiting for her at
tho station, and so took the most direct
way home, meeting Tom at the door.
Having wrought heiself up to a pitch
of remorseful tenderness. Jessie threw
her arms around her brother's neck and
burst into tears, then, having bestowed
upon herself a variety of epithets of a
far from complimentary nature, she
ended by declaring that 'she was never
half so wretched in her life.'
The thoughts that were uppermost in
Tom's mind made li'mi ascribe his sister's
otherwise unaccountable words and con
duct to only one source. Ho looked great
ly perplexid and troubled.
'.My dear Jessie, if you only knew how
much it grievis me to give you any pain.
I would rather it hud been left to me; but
now that all is known let us tilk the mat
ter over calmly. Julia knows oljour com
pact, and how I would naturally feel un
der the circumstances, and I must say
that I consider it a stiong proof of her
regard for my happiness that she should
have wiittcu about you so frankly ami
There were no tears now in the Hash
ing eves that were d'n ected towaid the
'Has Julia been writing to you about
'Ceitainly. Iliad n letter from the dear
girl yesleida). If it were intended fin
ally other eye but mine I would like to
have yon read it. She sneaks of von w ith
so much nlfcctinn I infer that vou had a
lalk hefoio vou left J'
'1 never said a word to heiyind I don't
consider that she had any business to
write you about it at all. 1 haven't for
gotten my promise, neither. I tolel John
that I would never consent unless you
consented too.'
Tom looked at his -ister's flushed face
in perplexity and atniuemout.
Of course, I consent. IIoiv else could
any such question arise Pet ween us! It
is your consent that is needed, or, rather
your release to me of the promise I made
you '
inn mean voitr release tome ot the
promise I made you!.'
'1 mean nothing ot the kind, though,
of course, that would foilow. Julia has
copscientous scruples about giving me a
decided answer until I have talked to
you and won you over.'
'Almost exactly what I said to John.'
'Hut 1'ain not talking about John, hut
'And I'am not talking about Julia, but
John!' laughed Jessie,ou whose befogged
mind a light suddenly broke, and which
sent the blood in crimson waves to the
Here she caiiL'ht a glimpse of John
coining up the walk. Knowing what his
errand was she escaped by one door
while he enteied by another, miming up
stairs to her own loom.
he obeyed veiy cheerfully, however,
the summons which reached her a few
minutes later.
Tom irit her at the door,his face wear
ing a very smiling aspect as he led her up
to their guest.
'John and I have made arrangements,
Jessie, which your presence is needed
to ratify. I have promised that if he
will give me his sister that 1 will give
him mine.'
That neither Jessie nor Julia refused
to iiilify this plulge.tlie double wedding
: that followed affoids the most satisfact
ory proof. The utmost hiumriny exists
between the two fniuilies.iiow so happily
united. In their fieoiienl inteiehange of
visits Tom and Jessie often laughingly
allude to their compact and 'how it was
What Kverjlioily Wauls
Il is a pleasant. r lisld" ineili. ine that
nover (lees sin In dv flny liaru', slid prevents
nnil cure s tlispnse liv fceepltio; iliep.t'tnni'h In
perfect nriler, llie bmiels repulT, and tlie
kiilnevs nnil luer nctive. Such n medicine
is Parker's (linger Tonic It relieves everv
case, slid we Iihvp seen slacks of lelUrs fnun
thou-ands wlio have been pined ami cured
try lv. See other column Tribune,
the tlltlest lliuise in Amerlra.
The oldest house m America stands
ju Soiithold, 1,. I., and fuun the date of
its election in l(i:i'.) has been in couliii
ued occupation down tothe present time
In the vearahovo mentioned a colony of
thiiteen peisons from England landed in
the haibor, among whom was Harnahas
Ilorton, the builder of house. A por
tion of the house was used for the Cotut
of Sessions in the Kast Hiding of York
shire, and tin judge's bench leinaiiHii in
the house until within a few vears. T Ii
house, as it at present stnniKeonsists of
thnopaits the oldest built m lUH'J, the
next in 1005, and a wing finished in
iH.'lu. The oldest poitioii is a small hit.
tliilty one by twenty-four feet, with six
rooms on the ground floor and au attic.
A laige, sloping chimney, nine feet
bquare, was built on the outside.
William's w Uiloni.
"Sue insists thai n is of more importance
that i t r family shall be kept in full health,
than Hist pie sitnu it liaw ai' the lasluuna
Ine ilrespos a d styles nf the times. Cs'i e
tlierelure sees to it that each member of her
fun llv is supplied wilh enough Hop Hitters
at die llr.t appearance of any nviuptmns nf
in health lo prevent a tu nt sickness with
its attendant eiiense, care aim anxiety
All women rhoultl use 'heir wirdoiu in Ibis
way ,fw yiiirn J'alladium, CritF. foh Dii'iiriiKiiiA.
Whenever that dieiided disease diph
theria is at all prevalent, there are nil
melons and unfailing cures published in
llie nowspapcis. 1 he last ono is an 'on
ion poultice. 'I he onions, it is said,
must be placed in a bandage, lu their
raw state, and then beaten into a pulp,
and the cloth containing them, juice ami
all, bound abutit the throat ami well up
over the cms Henewnls must bo made
as as iften they begin to get dry.
There may bo something in it.
'h'icik lit re.uiv fine fellow.' said lha lectu
re rlu the hov wlio wa. elisiuthing the orator
oy consiaully couching "htu-'a a Quarter to
j Kti a ooiito oi ur, Dun a cougn j tup,"
Christmas, the day on which the tiativ
ity ol thu Saviour is observed. The In
stitution of this festival is attributed by
tho spin ions Decretals to Telesphorus,
who flourished in the region of Aiitoiiius
fins (lUS 101 A. I).), but the hist cor
tain traces of it are found about the time
of the Kmperor Uoininudiis (lbO lt)i
A. D.) lu the region Dieletian ('JSl
.It),) A. D.) while that ruler was keeping
coin t at Nii'oinedia, lie learned that a
multitude of Christians were assembled
in the city to celebrate the hiilhdny of
Jesus, and having ordcied the church
doors lo be closed, and stt fire tothe
biiilding..inil all the worshipers pciish
ed in the flumes. It does not appear,
however, that there was any uniformity
in the peiiod of observing the nativity
among the eaily churches; some held the
festival in the month of May or April,
otheis in January. It is nevertheless al
most certain that the I'.'dh of December
cannot be llie nativity of the Saviour, for
it is then the height'of the rainy season
in Judea, and .shepherds could hardly be
watching their flocks by night on the
Christmas not only became the parent
of many later festivals', such as those of
the Virgin, but especially from the "dh
to thu Sth century, g.itheicd round il, as
it were, several other leslivals, partly old
and pattly nuw, so that what may ho
termed a Christinas Cycle sprang up,
which surpassed all other groups of
Christian holidays in the manifold Holi
ness of its festal ii liiges, and furthered,
more than any other, the completion of
the orderly and systematic distribution of
church festivals over the whole year.
Not casually or arbitrary was thu festival
of thu Nativity celebrated on the B.'ith
of December. Among tho causes that
co-operated in liung this period as the
propel one, peihaps tho most powerful
was, that almost all the heathen nations
regarded the winter-solstice as a most im
poitaut point of the year, as the begin
ning of llie renewed life and activity of
the powers of nature, and of the gods,
who were oiiginally merely the symbol
ical personification of these. In more
northerly countries, this net must have
made itself peculiarly palpable hence
thu Celts ami Germans fronr the oldest
times, celebrated the season with the
jieatest festivities. At the winter-sol
stice, the (teriiians buhl their great ule
feast (see Yule), in commemoration of
the return of tho fiery sun wheel; and be
lieved that, during the twelve nights
reaching from the 2."th of December to
the Oth of January, they could trace the
personal movements and inteitereiiees e.n
earth of their deities, Odin, Uerchta. ifcc.
Many of the beliefs and usages of the
ihl liermans and also of the Honians re
lating to this matter, passed over from
heathenism to Cluistianitv, and have
paitly survived to the piesent day. lint
the church also sought to and
banish and it was to a huge extent suc
cessful the deep-rooted heathen feeling,
by adding for thu purification of the
heathen customs and leats which it re
tained its gradually devised liturgy,
besides dramatic representations of the
birth of Christ and the first events of his
life. Hence sprung the so-called 'Man
ger songs,' and a multitude of Christmas
carols,as well as Christmas elraiiias,whicli.
it certain times anil places deixenrated
into farces or Fools' Feasts (q. v.) Hence
originated at a later period, the Christ-
tiees, or l liristmas trees, adoined with
hts and gifts, the custom of reciprocal
presents, and of special Clui-tinas meats
ami ifislies, such asl hiistmas rolKcakes
and currant loaves, dtiiutilincs. Are.
Thus Christmas became a universal so
cial festival for vou igaiid old. high and
1 1 . . ..,...: .'... t .' . .', . ,
ion, as mi inner iiinsiiuu lesuvai couiti
have become1.
In the Woman Catholic Chinch time
masses arc performed at Chiistmas one
it midnight, one at dayluek, and llie
ither in tho morning. The day is also
celebrated by the Aimlo-Catholio Chinch
special psalms are sung, a special pre
face is made in the Communion Servic.
and the Aiithasian Creed is said or sung.
pi... r ci i t v
.lie; i.iti ue-i ,,u viiiueii, nil lllU I 111 II 1 Ill'1 1 1,
likewise observe Chiistmas; but the
l'reshvterian churches ill Scotland, and
the whole of the Knghsh dissenteis ic
ject it in its religious aspect as a 'human
invention, jinn as 'savonng ot papistic
al will-worship,' although in Kngiunddis
senteis ns well as churchmen keep it as
a social holiday, on which there is a com
plete cessation from ah business, lint
within the last hundred vears, the fesliv
ities oneu iippropiiate to Chiistmas have
much fallen off. These at one time last
ed with moio or less biillianey till Can
dlemas, and with gn at spirit till Twelfth
day; but now a meeting in the evening,
composed, when possiuie, ot the' various
brunches and member of 11 family, is all
that distinguishes the day above others.
Tlimisiinils have been cured of dumb auue.
hllliiiii disorders, jaundice, ilyspepsln, ami
all diseases of tho liver, hlnnd and st- much
when nil olln-r runtdies have failed, by u
i"R Prof Guilmette's French Liver Pad
which is a quick and peramtient cure tor
llitise iliponleis. Ask your oruceipi for Ihi
grrat remedy, aud lake no other, and if lie
noes not keep it sencl si 6U lo llie French
l ad Lu., aud receive one by mall post-paid
As the passengers weie preparing to
leave incir seats, on tne airivalot the
tram tho other evening, an old Lcntlo-
man lucked up a daik object which ap
pealed to chop from a lady's bonnet
.uaiiame, is tins yoursT i on ajipear t
uavo uioppeu it dv accident, 'Thank
vou, sir, (placing her hand to her
her hoad) 'a laihoad accident a mis
placed switch.'
e would call your attention to the neat
ueps with which I)r Hniwning'a 0. and C
cordial is put up Kvery bottle lias h curt,
screw with it, that )uu may hold llie coil
on your nnger while enuring nut thecer
uui. I lie trade, mark I. tiire,iie t the
great care taken in it manufacture. Trv t
lioitle. For sale by all druggists or by Dr
irowninB, proprietor, 1117 Arch sticel,
a uimuvipuiA, A n.
An American lawver is now attorney
general ot tho band which Islands. If in
two years he elosen't own the entire
country and hold the kings note for a
largo sum he is no credit to the Ameri
can bar.
Overindulgence ill ralinir anil ,lplnl-ln
whereby the liytr is the
a)tetxi deranged, the suflerlne resulting
....... M,., .,,., , ,r,j, irrribie, anil u,,
B-ioner llie patient can get relief the- better.
s urio i. in, remrny so Ulecilisl lor the CUIn
ui wus uisraae & ennineiu l.lver llcgulalor
D, II Dobaoil. of Deer Park. Ala ...... !
have used the llcgulalor for eight moiiilis,
and find it has cured tne emirplvof ,K.....
ia It U the best inesiiel ni I hntw ....
for that dheaic or, rathe-r, it it the only one
that hu proved tatl.tuctory.'
iinoimuit,,, . on 17,60 12,0'
I wniltrfliea
R.tK) 4.t0
rhrait iiicuctA 4.iu 4. to 7 on u.m
Fnnrlnuliis.. .1 a.oo nm l n.if
a 'it
Ml V
Onaner column s.oo I.M-o
llvlf column in.frfi ta.oo is.iki ;.tm
line polumn vj.eo in i 'i
Yearly ndvcrttseinchln ratable niisrirr'. 1 r, n
sientaiiveitlsemen. umsi bepsHlforbiKiulri'i il. o
except wucro p in , n.i.i a.'
Legal AdVcrlKr . . ivatlnllai vret lr,pti?rt, itits.
'nsertlons, and nt i .hi i jie foraddi(ioniiiintitici i.
"i.uvu.i cinvm. j ltt ji a
ihp1.i,rtnii:p.'"vr .'".,.'r;",.;.""u "uu'lur ' noii
TttOOuLPiP.. AtTtnla,A,A, . ..a ..... . ... .
Transient or Local notices, twf-iin r.... .
... ,m, iiniii rnp vrnpn itiLr pir a,
regularadvertlbemeotshalf ratfR.
cards In the "HuslntsR Dlrectory"ctiluinn. ott
dollar per rear tor each line.
Tlie Corrupt Stast'-
The people who have the c-iiisc good
mot ills deeply at heait are not agreed :w
to the best attitude to take tow'nids thu
theatre. The peieeiilage of those who
would delight in witnessing the masterly
representations of au F.dwin Hooth or a
Ch.'irlotli'Ciishman, but who deny them
selvis that privilege because they think
il wrong to countenance thealie going
in any shape, is still a largo one, though
by no means so large as it was in thoso
days when the novel and tho theatre
we're about iiiuler the same ban. 'Undo
Tom's Cabin" was the lirst 'novtl' which
many n good man and woman ever lead.
And many were those, a quaitcr of a
century ago, who first broke their life
long rule against theatie going when
Fuel,' Tom was placed upon the stage.
The theatre us an institution is bad
enough eei tninly when Mr. liooth says,
for substance, that he does not suffer his
wife or daughter to listen to a play until
he lias lirst heard it and ma lu siii' that
it H lit for them to hear. It istiot a very
surprising statement, though it probably
would surprise us to hear an editor say
that never took hoiiu a new number of ii
magazine until he had read it thiough to
see whether it was lit to go into hie fam
ily; or to hear a miiii.tcrsay that ho nev
er siill'eied his daughter to attend service
in any church tint I he had lir. t listuned
to the pleaching of that clhrgymiii and
made sine that his sermons we're not im
moral in their teachings. Ami it is to bo
.'Hsiinied thai the eminent tniuediaii
knows what lie i. talking about. H'm
statement ceit'iinly juslilies to sonic ex
tent the attitude of those who aiv suspi
cion! of iho iiilliion"e of the llcati-c as it,,
is, and jealous of buttressing il :u u
L'rcai social instiimn,!! ny tncir support.
Whether they atv nearer riixht. thoilch.
th in Ihos" who b.'lievc the best way to
restiii't the influence ol the debased ilra
nci and corrupt theatre is by natroniziiii'
elevated plays and elea-i theatre, and
helping lo starve out tho oiler soit. let,
eai'h i,ho believes in i -uhili.tioii of anv
legree ill this miller indue fur hiimelf.
Hut irrespective of the cpiestiou of pat
ronizing clean plays, a plain word in rc-
uising pitronag' to u.icle.iu players is
tun dv pist now.
Let it he "ranted that it is proper to
listen to Mr. Month's wonderful rendition
of Othello astu read Shakespeare's meat
iiraim at homo, it would be .-mother
thing altogether if .Mr. Month's consum
mate nbil'ty were wedded lo shameful
immoralities ot life; if his sinning his
trionic; triumph were put to thu hue ser
vice of gilding tho grossest crimes
agVuist soe'nl purity. An actress may
display pre-eminent abilities ou the stage,
hut suppose her private life has been no
toriously infamous, and that she -riven
no sign of a better mind. Cm any man
or woman who cares anything for tho
purity of social life consent, in good con
science and in consistency, to bo of thoso
who worship at the shimeof such an ar
tist! Does not he or she who sits in
such an audience breathe a tainted at
mospheret No one is a more dangerous
neiiiv to all that is sweet and irood in
human life than tlie one who lends to
impurity the sanction of splendid talents.
If the American theatre is to drop to the
moral level of the Comcdie. J'Wtucalu
Christian America will ceitainlv have no
further use for it. Shall pure men or
virtuous women consent to he seen in tho
lUciionce wh'ch is gathered for the apoth
eosis of Aspasia? Oooil Company.
The UuvhI beauties cf F.urnne one much
of their persona! nltractivenps lo the Ijflij
ence uf Ayer's Hair Vigor, which keeps the
liHir fresh and bright.
fi'lettii- .Magazine.
I'lie number of the Kcleetie for Janu
ary, hi, lias tor its trontispieee tlie finest
and most beautiful steel cngiaving
that we recollect to have seen among
the great number of excellent ones that
have appeared in its pages, h is a re
produelion of Melrand's famous painting
lititicd '.Marguerite; anil is not a ineio
iguic of speech to say that is alone worth
the price of the magazine.
We mav aKo call iiltention to tho '
publisher's announcement that witli the
number for January the magazine is en
larged to such till extent ns will givo
ihoilt two bundled pages of additional
leading mutter dining the year. This
very material increase of size will afford
the oppoituiiilv not only for an increased
quantity, but for a much great er variety
of leading matter; and it is confident
ly promised that the opportunity shall
lie so uiiiizeil that llie hcltotic wiil bo
more valuable than everbefoie. Tlie Mo
h'elie has always been a favoiile witli
readers id culture and intelligence, anil
the beginning of another volume afford,
a good opportunity for this huge class
in our community to try tlie Mclectie for
the new year.
The table of contents f n- the January
number comprises twetilv-four valuable
articles, as follows;
1. The Sabbath: An Address. Uy
Professor Tymlall.
2. Lady Heter Stanhope, tho -Queen
of Lebanon. '
Ii. Some Strangely Fulfilled Dreams.
My liichard A. Proctor.
I, Animal Instinct in its Helatiou to
the Mind of Man. Hv thu Duku of Argyll-
.". Social Life Among the Ancient
(i locks.
ii. A Letter from Newport. Mv Fred
eiick W. II. M vers.
7. Dccoiative
hold Ait.
Decorations. Ilouse-
S. Fiction Fair and Foul.
My John
11. Tii'M-lyan's 'Marly Histoiv
Chailes James box.
10. Heceut Science. My Professor
11. Through Siberik by wav of tho
Amur and tho L'ssuri. 'lly tlie itev.
Henry Lansdell.
K'.' Life and Death. Three Sonnets.
Tho Mystery of the Pezazi. A
Sketch from Cevlon.
14. Plain Speaking.
I. A Little Mil-
in My the author of
'John Halifax,
l.i. The llugle. From the French.
10. The Natuial History of Dress.
17. Over Mating.
J 8. The Wages of Literature.
19. Phosphorescence'.
20. Three Wishes.
SI. Literary Notices.
22. Foreign Literary Notes.
2.1. Science and Art.
21. Miscellancv,
Published by H. I!, Pelton, 2. Moml
street, New Yoik. Terms, $3 jut year;
biugleeojiy, .Scents; trial subsciiption
for thu months, $1,