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TIT 11 (K)IiUMBIAN
RATES OF ADVERTISING
ooLcmii DKOCinT,iAior tm KOtn and colox
Issued wcokly, erery Friday morning ,at
nr n.ijqntttirl. nnt.ttMMA COUNTY. PA.
a. sm, tk, ij
onetnoh.t H.oo u.w is.oo u.if
Twoliwtics l.oo 4.oe .( e.i) u.it
Three inches., s.OO t.M j.oo H.eo U.N
rourluuoei ... s.o T.s .m li.m ma,
quarter column...... .w . lo.oo u.oe M.o
lUlf column 10,00 ls.fto ls.00 . to.S
One column w.eo i,h 10.00 km IMc
yearly advertisement! ratable anarlerlr. Tin
Li i wo doUahi por year, Mconta discount allowed
IT. ...... . , :. . .. . ' Hi aiiwrlhnrR nut nl Tim
Wilnrl ,t II 1 1 II luunt luiuu.n'i -
...... . .- - . . ,... .... li t-ivf 1 v in a 1 , n l,fn
No inner discontinued, oxcept at tho option ot tho
publishers, until all arrearages ro paia. uui long
contlnuod credits after tho expiration ot tho llrat
JWll rtsutTOof ihoHtato or to distant noM
sieniauTemscineDisuiusi oepaiaiorDf lOii-inatrMV
oxcept where parties naveaceotnu.
tiwo person In Columbia county assumes to pay tuo
I .., ..,.... .IttA An dnmtl hll.
Leiraladrtr11aeir,Btstwo dollars rrtnchrorthr.
prw r.wiK la no loncvr exacted from mibscrlbersln
Insertions, and at ikat rate for addlUonallateiMet
wiwoui reierautu 10 urgm,
Executor's, Amlnlstratorl and Auditor's notices
three dollars. Must be paid for when inserted.
Transient or Local notices, twnntv ri..iin.!
Tnfi.Iobhlr.ff neparlmentof the Cottxst amis ver - ,
compt'to. afidour Joh PrlntlmtwIllcomparc faToK 0. $'$$lm- prrflM.
bl with fit of tlialaruo cities. All work donoon J. K. BITTENBENDEB, J new'
(lomand.noatly and at moderate prloes. '
Thn.Iobhlr.ff department of the Comjmsum Is ver
BLOOMSBUKG, PA., FRIDAY , FEBRUARY 4, 1881.
THE COLUMBIAN, VOL. XV, NO 6
COLUMBIA DEMOfinAT, VOL XLV. NO. 4"
Cards In the " Business DtrMMcy"eohun&, en
dollar per ysarf or eaoilUis,
Columbia County Official Diroctor
l'rosMont.tudijo-Wllltam KIwcll. .
Asoclato Judges-l. K Krlckbaura. V. L. Hhnman.
I'rothonotnry, Ac-Wllllam Krlckcanm.
Oiurt Stenographer S N. Walker.
nrtiter iMOflor-Wllllamson it. facobr.
Ustrlot Attnrnoy--Uouert.lt. Little.
Siri or U'ttMl NsrhWt.
rrmsuror It . swepoonhelscr.
Oi n nHst'iiors Stephen roho, Charles ittcnart.
A. II. llorrin?.
o n nlnlonors'Clork J. 11. Casey.
A'illtors-3. II. smith, W, Mtnnlng.U. D. Beo-
'Vl'fioinmlsitonors-Sll tlobblns, Thoodore W.
9Oo'i'nt' Smarintendont William it. Snyder.
run n !oir nistrtot-nirectors-K. .1. sitwrton,
Oroinwnul: ttoeco P-ilrmin, Scott; Caleb Barton,
loimsburg Official Directory.
Pr'HMintnr Pown Councll-(l A IIKHH'0-
UMrk-J. K Orott.
Chief 01 PiMo It Harris
I'r-wt lnt of das Company 1. Knorr.
Senrntarv-O. W Miller ...
IDi'Hoirt mnklnir'omnan fohn .unsinn,
"fMl Inn . II. It. nrn x, Cuslilcr. .Inhn roaenck. ToU
lr 1 lou 1 Hank -Charlci 't I'ax onr'stden'
, i', Putin (Junior.
Mimuu DI tK lOUY
IT. HATTUSW'S I.UTIISHANOnpaon
ttnla er-itiv. o l. S Mrclay.
i'ln'lav orvlcpa as a. m. and I p. m.
Sun'lav school a.m. ..,
I'ri'-er Moo Ini? Kvcry Aedncsdav evcnlnj at T
seats frop. Nopowsromod. All are welcome.
Mlnlatcr-llev. stuarl Mliihell.
Sun1av SfTTtces ion a. in. and 1 p. m.
minilavSnhool-9 a. m. . , .
Prayer Moo Insr-Rvery Wednesdav evcnlntf a' T
O'soais'frcn. No pews rented. Strangers welcome.
Prostdlne Klder-ltoT. W. Brans.
Mlnla'er-HPT. E. II. Yocuii.
Huniav sorvtces i m and 1 p. m.
'in'la school 9 a. m. .!,
nibleClaai-Kver Monday evenlntf a( T o'clock.
Voim? Men's I'm or Men tnij-Ererr Tuesday
' oCfal'l wer0Mectlne-KTCry Thursday rrenlnic
T o'clock. RKV.0BMEncncBCii.
Corner of Third and Iron streets.
I'jsfor . '1 Strunek, , ,
Kpslclot.pc-Cnrner 4th nnd Catharine sircew.
'iindw Services in vf a. m. and I p. m.
Sundav Seliool a. m.
I'rnver Veetlnir Saturday. 7 p. m.
All aro I nvited Thern Is always room.
Pnstor-To bo supplied.
Sunday ServtecB-l"K a m and 7 p.m.
Sunda school 9 a. m.
Prayer Mcotlng-Kvery Wednesday evening at 7
Boats free. Tho public aro Invited to attend.
st. taol's cncRcn.
Uectnr-Ilev L. Zahner.
Hundav Servlccs-IOM a. m., 7 p. m.
SuncViv School 9 a. m. ,
First Sunday In tho month. Holy Communion.
Services preparatory to Communion on Friday
evening boforo tho st Sunday In each month,
rows rented j but everybody welcome.
rroslrtlng Elder ltev. A. L. Ileeser
Mlnt'ter llev. Ocorgo Hunter.
Hundav service s p. m In the Iron street Cnuro 1
I'raver Meeting Every Hnhbath at p. m.
All are Invited. All aro welcome
T BUCKINGHAM, AUnrncv.Rt.Lnw. Of
IX. flee, U.J. Clark's Building, sd storv rooms.
Bioumsburg. may 7, 'SQ-t t
C- G. BARK LEY, Attorney-at.Law. Office
. In nrowe r'B building. 2nd story. Booms 4 6
1 B. ROBISON, Attorney-at-Law Office
'I . In Hart man 'a bulldlng.Maln street.
Dll. WM. M. REBER, Surgeon and Physi
cian. Oftlce Market (rent. Near depot.
B. EVANS, M. D., Surgeon and Physi
. clan, (Ofllco and Ilesldencn on Third street
JB. McKELVY, M. D., Surgeon and Phy
. slclan, north sldo Main street, below Market.
R. J. C. RUTTER.
Office, North Market street,
Oct. I, 19.
R. I. Ij. RABB,
Main street, opposite Episcopal Church, Blooms
trf Teeth extracted without pain.
OCt. 1 1879
TV" WILUOT CONNER M. P.. PH YSI
I .CHN nnd 8U OFON. sneclal attention clven
to II. n Dirkas.s nnd dekpits of the P.yk Kah
Tiihoat and "cborry In nil lis vnrlnvs hrnnchea
tv Also carefully adjusts the KYK with I'LOPKR
R-10 a. rn.
Houiis 3 4:30 p m.
Wllke.bnrr , l'n'
July 10, '6it-tf
W. H, HOUSE,
BLOO.-ISBURG, COL. OO. FA
All stylos of work done In a superlormannor, work
warranted as reoresented Txsm Extract
sn without 1'ain bv the use of Oas, and
freeot charge hn artificial teeth
onice Corner Main and Iron Streets.
Jn be nptn at all hourt during the day.
M. DRINKER, GUN and LOCKSMITH.
Sowing Machines and Machinery of all kinds re
linked. OriRA Uouse Building, Bloomsburg, Pa.
1VVID LOWENBERG, Merchant Tailor
J Main St., above Central Hotel.
8. KUHN, dealer ii, Meat, Tallow, etc,
, centre, street, netwecn ticcona ana Tiara.
A UGUSlUrf KREUND. Prndical homeo
J DUthle Horse and Cow Doctor, Ulonmsbure, Fa.
M. L. EYERLY,
Collections promptly made and remitted. Office
oopaane uatawissa ueposa uana.
TTT- II. RHAWN,
Office, cornerot Third and Malnstreeu.
DWELLING HLUSE FOR SALE
One of tho most d' elra le residences In Bloombburg
on the ncrih-v(.t corner of Maiket and Fifth
streets formerly occuphd by W, E. Bterner. The
houbo is a large ana convenient
TWO STORY BRICK BUILDING,
nlcly furnished. There Is also a
STABLE AND OUT-BUILDINGS.
The propert" will bo Bold on easy terms. Pos os-
USQ1UU KIVll Airil inni. TVf UtlKWtLT9 IUIIUIJ W
ot J. II. Malzu Esq., Mocmbtmrg, I'u., or Hiram
nov, so, ti0-3m
8PBK8HNTU TUB rOUJWtNO
AMERICAN INSURANCE COMPANIES
Lycoming of Muncy Pennsylvania.
North Amctcau ot Vtlirpma,
Franklin, of "
Pennsylvania of "
Furmers of York, Pa.
Hanover of Now York.
Manhattan ot "
omceou Market srrwr No t, iiiimnianiirK. "
not. , TMy,
CHRIHTIAN K. KNAPP, IIUMIMSIHIRO. PA.
BRITISH AMERICA S-UtHA CK COMPANY
"RCMAV PIHBINVIIANCK COMPANY
MATIIINAL FIKE INSllitA CK COMPANY
UNION' N8l'IIANOK(IMPA Y
'I be-e oli rosroKATiONS are well seasoned bv aire
kiiu rina tbhtbp ana nav newt yet n0 a loss t
tb d b3 allf court or Iaw Their a-ife-h. Art All InVHRt.
d In.oiiiiBKrrKiTiKssnd are liable to the barard
liees pbompti t Bi'd noMxwTiT adjuftrd and paid
as fu n r nfternilned b) Cubitian K KNArr. srxo
AL lM AM Al JllrHUcKiKKirKO, pa.
1b nei pip of (Columbia r unt should ptronlM
tt' t C) when to,, tlauy rr willed iuia oxlfl
w, vwvw IIWII I'Wi IlllWUK.
lyi 'V iLi
gv, It, W,
A TTO UN E Y-AT-L A
Columbian nuit.niso nicomburg Pa
Memo r it the I'hlteil Siaiet Law Allocution.
Col'ectlon tPAde in -.ny part of Amvrlca it Buripe.
h, rt .i.i.bll,
Otsee. second doorrrom lit National Bask.
Ai uo m-ynt-T nw,
impe In Eni's liiui.ntMvi
t IUW .1 fUW'KAI.EW,
lllnnm.i U'. Pa.
Mli nect. Orst doorneli.wi.'ourtlloutr
i seh .yiet's Hardware Store.
ATTOIINRY AT LAW..
nrFtcx In Harman's Building, Main street
i H. ft R. R. LITTLE,
ottleeln Brower's building, second floor, room No,
Ati ornol nw.a
Offlco corner of Centre and Main Streets. Clark's
Can be consulted in German.
1 EO. E. ELWELL, .
Columbian Bciu:no, Bloomsburg, Pa. ,
Moirber of tho United States Law Association.
Collections made In any part of America or Europe
oct. 1, 1819.
NORB. t- B. WtNTXBSTBIN.
KNORR & WINTERSTEEN,
Office In Ilartman'a Block, Corner Main and Mar
ket streets, Bloomsburg, Pa.
ttSrPttmoM and Bounties CollecUd.
TAUL E. WIRT,
Office In Brower's Block, one door below Columbian
July 10, '60 tf t
QUY JACOBY, j
Offlco In the Columbian Building second floor.
Oct. 8, -so.
'i ons?oriai Arrit.
a-raln at his old stand under EXCHANGE IlfW
TKUand has ai usual a FIKST-CLA88 BARREH
MIMir. tie respecuuu) hou iih iud puuhhuukc v
Is old customer una 01 toe puouu Kenrruur.
ai a outfit furnlfhea rree, wun run insiruc
U I tlons for conducting t. e mast pr on table
. n I I I buFlnesH that any one can engage In)
Vlv ihebu'dnesi'lssoeasy to learn, a. dour
Instructions are bo simple and plain, that any one
can make great nn fits from if' very start. No one
can fall who Is wining to work. Women are as Bue-i
eessful as men. i ovs and girls can earn large sums.
Many have maoe atthe business ovtrone nundred
Hniiara m n Mru-in week. Nothln? like It ever known
bero-e. All wno engage aro turpnsea uutt
and rapidity with hlcb they aro able to makt
money Y"U can engage In this business during
nursparo iiineni gr avvirinii.. 1 uu uu uu. unio w
nvest. eaniial In It. Wo take all the risk. Those who
need reHdy money, should write to us at once. All
furnished tree. Address Thus co.,Augusta,Malne
For the Complete and authen
tic record ot the achievements
STANLEY IN AFRICA;
Tho rterelnnmentu hv Kmnlev In tho Dark COntl-
npnt lilu r. muck-nhl riKenverlea and wonderful 1)0-
cent of isoo miles of the Congo River. Shooting Rap
ids, and Cataracts, amlds the most dirfleuit and
thrilling etc, atlons, Daring Advontures wun wua
Beasts und no le&s Wild savages, has no parallel In
tho annals of cxtloratlons. It Is more facln ting
than Romance-contains over loo pages, and many
Send f .ir circular and terms and secure Territory'
at once, rortnis, me most popular ana iuktcbuuk
book ot the day.
Jan U '81 4-w WM. FLINT, Philadelphia.
B. F. SHARPLESS,
Cor. Centre and Ball Road sts., near L. & B. Depot,'
Lowest Prices will net bo undersold.
Manufacturer of MINE CAH WHEELS, Coal Break
er and Brldgo Castings, Water Pipes, Stoves, Tin.
ware, Plows, IRON FENCE, and all kinds ot Iron and
Brass 0 clings.
The riglnal Montrose, Iron beam, right hand.
left hand, and sldo hill Plows, tho best In the mark
et, and all kinds of plow repairs.
cook Stoves, Room Stoves, and Stoves for heating
stores, tchool houses, churches, tee. Also the I org
est stock of repairs for city stoves, wholesale and
retail, such as Fire Brlck.Grates, Cross Ploces, Ltd
o. o., Stovo Pipe, Cook Boilers, Sldlllts, Cake-
plates, large Iron Kettles, to gallons to is barrels)
Farm Bells, Slra Soles, Wagon Boxes,
"Allentown Bono Manure"
PLASTER, ALT,4C, 4C
Jan , 'so-iy
O- E- S-A.'V-A.O-B,
All kinds if Wi' ni b. Clmi, ulo Jewiln ur'
1 rupatri'J ana warraniea.
M. C SLOAN & BRfl.
HLitinisiu nri, i,
Manufacturers of ,
CarnagOB, Bufries. Pboetonu, SlolghB
'trsr-dlam work always on hand.
WalKING N IATLY PON
If you feel dull, drowy, debilitated, have frequent
neaaaone, mouin ibhiph onoiy, pwr appcinc.ana
looirue coatca. you are Funding irom vi
or "Mlllous'ieas" and nothing will
u so go
nr ana permsneniiy ns
to takO rilMMOMS' LITBIt
naauLAinit nr wicai inu.
The, Cheapost, I'uro-t ari
Best Family Molclno In
u Rptsctval rrciric
for al dlae -se. of the I Iv-
jer, "tomaen ana "piecn
Hrguiic tno i.tver ana
IIILIil AND FVnrt.
IIIWILB8Hi -S. JAUN
DICE AND NAUSEA.
' nd Itrt'jitli!
Nothing Is so unt lessant nothing so common as
bad breath aid In nearly ccry easel' comestrom
the stoir.a-h and cunlm .0 easily co reeled If ynu
will take Simmons' Iivbr Iimii.toh, fonot ne
glect so sure n remedy for th's repulsive disorder It
will also improve your Atptutc, complexion and
How many sutrer tortureday after day. making
life a burden and robbing otmnreif nil 1,1 usure.
nwp glo theaecrf t un, ring fiom piles rt relief
Is ready to the hand ot aln ut anyone who will uo
sstcnistlcnnv the remid thai hn permaneiitly
cured thousni ds Simmons Iivsii xoubatoh,Ir No
draMlc violent purge, but a gentloa distant to na
ture. 4'niiNf Ipitflini!
Should not he resatd -d as ntrlfllng aliment In tact
rstiiro demands feutmon regularl j of iho bow
els and nnyeicvlatli'ii frrm Ihlsdemand pavcst"0
way often toserlois danger. It is qultoasnecefsa-
ry ui 1 ruiovo impure BccuuuiniKiTis intm me uow-
els salt Is tocat or steep, und no h'nlthcan be ex
pected whero a coMlw liat It of body prevails.
This distressing affilctlon occurs most frequently.
The disturbance of iho stcmach arising from tho
Imperf-cil) digested con' ents.ciuses a severopaln
In the head aceompanled wlthrtslagrecablo nausea,
and this eom-tliuies what Is popularly known as
i-lck Headache; for the relict ot which, Takb Sim.
MONS'LIVIH r EOULATOR
MANCrACTUBtn ONLY Br
j. 11. zmi.iN .v co.,
Prleelt.OO. Po'd by all Druggists.
April 16 '80ly.
HATS and CAP
MUST BE SOLD
TO MAKE ROOM
OASSIMEKES BY THE YARD'
Popular Clothing Store
Itlaln Slr'fl nbovo Iron,
Drugs, jIedicines, Chemioals,Fan
cy nnd Toilet Articles, Soaps
Brushes, Sponges, Per
Physicians 'inscriptions carefully compounded
and orders answered with care and despatch. Farm
ers and physicians from the country will Und our
s'ock of medicines complete v arracttd genuine and
of the best quality.
JOHN II. KlNPOItT,
Jan. 88 WMy Proprietor.
LATEST STYLES OP
At tho 'cblUtfBTAN OFFI'
TUG TWO AGES.
Folks were happy as days wero long
In tho old Arcadian times;
When life seemed only a danco and song
In tho sweetest of all sweet climes.;
our world grows blggcr'and stage by stage,
s tho pitiless years havo rolled ,
We've qulto forgotten tho tiolden Age,
And come to tho Ago of Hold.
Tlmo went by In a sheepish way
IT eon Thesly 's rlalns of J ore.
'n the nineteenth century lambs at play
Mean mutton, and nothing more.
Our swains at present aro far too sago
To llvo as one lived of old;
they couple tho crook of Iho Oolden Ago
with a hook tu tho Ago of Hold.
From Cor) don's reed the mountains round
Heard news of hlilatcs' II une;
And Tltyrus mado tho woods resound
With echoes of Daphne's tiamo.
They kindly left us a laMIng gaugo
Of their musical art we're toid;
And tho andean pipe of the golden Ago
Brings mirth tu the Agoot Gold.
Dwellers In huts and marb'o halls
From Shcpherles up to queen
Cared little for bonnols and loss tor shawls,
And nothing for iTlnolloc.
Bur now slmnllclty's not tho rage,
And It's tunny to think how cold
Tho dress they woro In the Ooldon Ago
Would 8 cm In tho Ago of Oold.
Electrlo telegraphs, printing, gas,
Tobacco, balloons and steam,
Aro little ovenu that havo come to pass
Since tho days of the old reglmo; .
And splti ot LcmbrIcro' dazzling page,
I'd glvo-though It might seem bold
A hundred years of tho Oolden Ago
For n ear of tho Age of Gold.
T'iE MAJOR'S VALEDICTION.
nv . cimisriK McmiAV.
i ho iuaior on a suuHhinny day in
tho main street ot Jsallykillrowdy was
pleasant to behold. lie was not strictly
handsome perhaps, but he had the air
of being a handsome man an air of so
much nonchalance and good-humored
triumph that it imposed upon most peo
ple and sent them away with the notion
that tho Maior was an Adonis. Ho had
one of tho grandest figures I remember
to havo seen. Strength sat side bv side
with srrace on his broad shoulders, and
tho cnrriaire of his head was in itself a
sort of wonder of high temper and viv
acity. His mustache took a splendid
downward sweep: his hat raked a little;
the tips ot the fingers ot his lelt hand
entered liU trousers-pocket; his right
hand bore a cane, which described as it
were of its own volition, circles and seg
incuts of circles. He took his way smil
ing, and his bright gay eyes and lauio
less teeth made his face look as gray as
sunshine. This, when I come to look at
it. reads like tho description of a hand
some man: but like the Minor's air, there
is a certain imposition in it, thounh I
knew not how to lav ray fiiiccr on it.
Uallvktllrowdv was mainly owned py
Miss Vivian Make, a young lady of
charming exterior, who rode to limuuls
under the escort of an ugly male second
cousin, whom tho Maior loathed. Hut
sueh part of llallykillrowdy as was not
owned by the beautiful Miss NIako was
owned by her ugly malo second cousin,
and the popular impression was that Miss
lJIako and tho cousin would liiaue a
match of it. Against this popular belief
the Maior chafed, as aocrates might Havo
.... t. ....II :... T,
nieu up nguiusi u (ieui(--ii( jiiuji.ii(. m
may be said of tho Major that he had an
air of prosperity, which was greatly
more deceptive than his air of physical
beauty. Had his creditors met in con
clavo they might possibly have decided
amongst them a problem of some inter
est; how did tho Major live' He owned
neither lands nor messuages. Like his
look of beauty and his air of prosperity,
liis very title was misleading to the
stranger. He had never held a commis
sion anywhere, 111 anything; but a man
with such a figure ought to havo been a
Major if tho rank had been created
especially that ho might ornament it, tho
thing had seemed most fitting nnd ad
mirable, and, in short, tho title was a
a popular tribute, unsought by him, con
ferred upon him by nature, so it seemed,
and adopted without 0110 dissenting voice
bv the public of llallykillrowdy. and in
dorsed by tho members of the Ulster in
novelists and other social moralists
have often been cynical, at small cost,
with respect to tho affection entertained
by an uu-acred gentleman for a well
acred lady I5ut, as Hoccaceio and a
Mr. Tennyson will tell you, a real at
tachment is not altogether impossible un
der such conditions. The Major was
madly in love not with Miss Make's
landed poutiessions, but witli Miss Blake.
Time had mado his first inroads on the
poor gentleman's close clustering hair.
He was but two and thirty; but somo
men ago early, and I havo nevor heard
that a partial or a completo baldness
gives safety against tho assaults of tho
grand passion. Tho ugly second cousin,
lik own poverty, tho rapidly increasing
width of his central parting.and Vivian's
kindness, combined together to fret the
Major heart, i et tho Irish elasticity
of his temperament constantly pulled
him out of tho depths of his desponden
cy, though it as constantly suffered him
to fall again. Spiritually, ho resembled
ainnlant seated 111 mat .iimericaii inven
tion, tho baby jumper, and ho went uj:
and down at tho most insignificant pro v.
In perfect seriousness, but with an
Irish sense of rhyme, ho wrote ballads
on his own condition and to his mistreas
eyebrow. Permit tho Muso of History
(.'onservo a verse, Tho title of this story
should, perhaps, havo been. 'One of tho
Minor's Valedictions,' or 'Tho Major's
Liwt Valediction;' for dining the years
of his passion ho was always bidding
farewell, in terms 111010 01 less affecting,
to tho adorablo Vivian. 'And as tor
me.' wrote tho Maior, after wishing Viv
: .. . . - .1. . 1..
inu all happiness, oven wun mo ugiy
"Now as for mo, thero's Flgl and Talutl,
And thU ot other places fit to dlo In;
And when I'm dead your smallest sigh of pity
Will reach and thrill me nven whero-l'm lying,"
It was an honest passion. Iho poor
fellow was fairly hacked. All manner
of ambitions began to bestir themselves
for thcro was more in him, or at least ho
thought so, than tho helpless power to
dream of good luok over a bottlo of tho
club Pomnard or a glass of hot Irish, as
the stato of tho funds might order. Per
haps tho title conferred upon him was
not without its inlluoiico upon his
I'd hang 1110 harp on n willow tree,
an' off to tho wars iigalu,' said tho Ma.
Ion 'but I haven't a han, or the funds
. to buy one; and thero's uo willow tree
handy, and no wars convenient, tho Lord
no nood to mer
Whether Phil. Unrcaii, the itclv sec
ond cousin had or had not in his person
i-Amiit.i uu- liiuiiiy biuuk ui inyniu;ii I
tiniiapjiinoss, l cannot tolli but I know
tor n met, that his sister was as pretty
as Vivian Herself. If I know of anything
prettier, I would compare her to it, hut I
.1 ...... -...1 !.. .1 , I
u nui( unu in uiuhu declining nays a
am nut iinuiy u nun it. vnos is ine
ikiiki wineii snail, oy tuo aiu oi movauic
.1 !l ,. Tf
.... i .. - . e I
types, . describe u pretty girl? If I say
llntin mi linut. I.lln lfnmliml ni,l (T.i. I
. ;, ' , - , , " -
ha. they learned, played, ate together,
mill ivnnl.fiaei rtr flint ttfn.tf 1,Lm Tt.,,Ta I
,'".",' ",vv "-"-i ""u 1,
swans, still they went coupled and in-
sup.u.iuie. ii Happened mat it i nil.
IJiugan had known as muclias his sister
.11111:1, no would not havo known more
of Vivian h likitiL's than ho knew. In
that case tho ineffable satisfaction which
-..1.. m, t , . t , 1
umiiiii.j.iiy iiiuiuiiied uis loggy icattires
might have dimmed a little. Yet, why
should I triumph over ugly Philf. Your
story-teller is rarely contented unless he
(logs his racals. Dickens, for example.
gloated over tho buffets dealt by his
popular to his unpopular people. With
what a gusto ho llogs Siiueers: how re
joicingly ho throws Wegg into tho scav
engers uiin: wun wiuit u.Yiiiiaiiuii ue
tells the story of Pecksniff's thrashing 1
It is in my power to administer to Air.
Philip Diugan such a horsewhipping as
yet never mortal man received; but as I
am strong, I will bn merciful, Phil., as the
late Lord Lytton, said of somebody was
uglier than he had a right to be. There
is a certain Irish face which trenches per
ilously on tho aspect of the gorilla; and
Phil., who was naturally gifted in this
direction, improved his chances by the
disposition of his hair and whiskers. He
had all tho graces of a lady-killer, as an
imitative apo might havo them. He had
a brogue a man might have hung his hat
on, and believed that ho spoke with the
purest of all possible English accents.
'Oi was niver taken for an Oirishman
but wonce in my loife,' Phil was known
to say, 'an' that was boa Polish Jew who
met 1110 111 llongary; an alter wed been
talkin' for'n an hour or tow,' 'Mr. Dur-
gan, says no he, 7011 be .111 uirishinan.
'An what makes yo think that! says Ui.
'Your speech,' says he. 'An' Oi lafted
at the man.'
It was before tho days of the dises
tablishment and disendowment of the
Irish Church, and the liishop of Bally-
was a prosperous and a happy pro
. Tho Bishopess was a fruitful vino,
and the quiver of the liishop was somo
what tightly packed. His lordship's
youngest son, Jack, was a terror to the
hearts of his parents. His lordship was
an Englishman, and Jack, to his horror,
had acquired a brogue whicli rivalled
Phil's. The lad was always in mischief
of one kind or other, and his mother's
anxious heart daily foreboded that he
would he brought homo upon a shutter.
Yet there was 110 harm in Jack, and he
had as staunch pluck as a bulldog's.
And, bo it known, he knew and loved
And now, tho dramatis pergonac is
introduced, let the story go smoothly on.
TheVgood Mshop was rarely without
guests;, for if his own instincts slumber-
1 "i .v i'-.v "i i-i", in-. Buna kji uiiugii-
tors brought their own chums or com-
paiuons to dwell within his gates, lvato
and jiary wero rapturously in lovo wun
Vivian and Julia, and wero continually
paying and receiving visits to and from
them. Miss Blako and Miss Dnrgau
were beneath tlio Bishop s roofs, and Mr.
Phil. Durgan, who was intimate with
tho Bishop's second son, had no diflicul
tv Hi securing quarters there. Ihe Ma
jor knowing his rival's chances, and rec
ognizing tho hopelessness ot his own pas
sion, was torn hy vain desires. Ho-walked
and rode about Ballykill, encounter
ing tho Bishop often, but avoiding the
adies so persistently, and anvbody who
was a fool might havo thought that the
meetings with tho Bishop wero tho spe
cial object ot his journeys. Jlastor Jack,
who was acute and discerning, knew
better. Meeting tho Major ono day ho
took tlio bull by the horns.
't!ay, me boy,' said Jack, 'whoy don't
ye come up an navo a suoy at ueri
'Iho iMajors name was ueoghagiian,
and 'Gay' was tlio friendly contraction
ven,y' see, said 1110 minor uuuious-
ly, your mothers not too fond of me.
O, don't mind her ledyship,' said
Tack; 'oi'll pull you through ut.'
'I'm not liked Jack, said the Major
sadlv; 'and it's not of any use to go. I
would ho coldly treated.
Well, look here, .Major, cried Jack
with a look of triumph; 'if oi give ye a
welcome from tho governor an' the ould
ledy, will yo come?
'Faith,' said tho Major with a doubt
ful smile, '1 will!
Hoightl shrieked tho young gentle
man, and threw a pair ot skates into tuo
.Maior s dogcart. Ho was 111 after them
t a bound. 'Droivo to tho Black Hoot
ool, Gay,' he said.
' ... . .
Tho Major shook the reins and away
What is it, all? asked tho Major.
Pull up at Murphy s shebeen," said
Tack, and returned no other answer. But
there was a world of hidden meaning in
the wink with which this order was ac
Tho shebeen arrived at, Jack leapt
lown and swaggered in with a 'bavo all
Sixteen takes fomoleps theso tunes,
says sho in allusion to Jack s age.
,iacK oecKoueu ner uu ono bkio, ami
spoke to her for a moment in a serious
Shamus,' said sho with a twinkle in
her eye, 'be fetching tho clothes .line. ,
oiiiimiia, nivu ii nvii-uuiui-u uiirjuuiiii,
1 e won t tell, said Jack.
'Not a syniiable, be thiin iivo crasses,'
said Mrs. .Murphy.
Jack handing up a bottlo ot whiskey
and a clothes lino to tho iMnjor, reas
cended into tho dog cart, nodded m
friendly fashiou to Shamus and his wife,
and requested his companion to drive on
Tho mystified Major obeyed. In tho
ennrso of a mile s drive thev camo uiion
tho Mack Hoot Pool, and Jack began to
screw on His skates,
'Tho ico is not safe here,' said tlio Ma
'Maybo I know that,' Jack replied.
Don't bo fooling witli me,' said poor
Geogaghan, who was scarcely ever
known to bo anii'V with anvbodv.
'The crookedest road is sometimes tho
straightest,' responded Jack sententious
lll'u fni. lirnol-!,, nf linva' 1...I ..(.! .1 .. I... . . . . .1.- J!. I 111111(1 tellllM' VOU. I.llQV. mv (lent, tiintll
,o ,v.. .y. u,v, y" I nun iiuiiiuiL; tu (iu uut to accent tno sit I ., T.f . TV . .J ' I I huvn Kiifrreii four
, .. -1, l , . 1 T l . . . . r . . i inni - ' inniihiina nn I ...n..' ............... ......... .
iiearis, una .uorpuy, sum uuck. .u nation, llo spent the evening in the "v '. , W . . . for relief. J. Ha
own is sore with you. Bamo house with Vivian that was worth 1 mvmwr una mo major s v.nrisi aii 1800 Mllrket Htreet
Tho plump and pretty Mrs. Murphy Snmntliim to him. nnmo was I lieoplulus, nnd putting this
laughed. 'Mnkn tho runnincr whiminiwl Tf.i. l fact with tho rest, I think wo may con- Tho Baldwin
ly. Hy tliin timo his skates wcro firmly
bound, 'blm 11 stand, won t slier said
lack, with u sideway nod at the tnarc.
'Like n stone, said tho Major.
-i nen, said ,incK, ifiKinff on ins over
eoat, and eiiinbiously descendinc from
tho dogcart, follow me, nn' fetch the
clothes lino with you'
The first Idea of Jack's plot dawned
upon lliu .Major s mind.
'lou ll bo catching cold, lie sa d
'Tho (ivi'1'pnnt.'ll lin ilrv.' Bnirl .Incl. -in' I
. . . 7 . . " i
there's whiskey in the bottle, an' it's on-
ly halt a miio home.
' 1 hill. H trim. Inn. nniil tint Afnini- !. I
ann.,.t.,.. ...t.l. l !... I
.cmiiini huh itiituinr.
Master .lack, having secured one cud
f .1... 1-,1 II.... , i , . , . . I
iiiuviiiiues inn: aiKiin ins enest, gavo
the other into tho Major's hands and
went upon tho ire. It cracked beneath
Milm. niul linfnn, l,n t,n,l
yards it gavo way with a crash and ,
a splash. The Major hauled, and Jack
name in snlittitiir tho tliin inn lir.fnrn liim
. ... . . ...
and pulling and blowing like a grampus,
Ho seized his rescuer's hand and scraui-
bled to the bank.
'In ye got' ho shouted. Don't keep
mo hero to catch mo death!'
'What?' cried tho Major.
'Now, how do vo think ve could savo
1110 loifo from (lrowmnir without a wet
thread on you?' inquired tho youngster.
The Maior m-amicd tin, itu.'it!nii. lint
stood awlulo regarding .Tack ruefully.
'In yo g,,?' tlio young gentleman cried
iiegorra, said the Jiajorslowly stripp
ing oil his coat and standing 111 Ins shirt
sleeves, 'there's nothing else for it.
And with that, once more taking up
tho end or the rope, ho lumped 111 mid
emerged breathless. Jack was already
111 the dogcart and was struggling into
his overcoat. Luckily for tho harmless
fulfillment of this truly Irish enterprise,
heavy outer garments were the fashion.
bach buttoned himself to tho chin, and
each took agieat gulp of whiskey. Then
the Major, with asensoot humor to keep
him warm, touched up tho maro and
away thev rattled.
'What's to beconio of tho clothes lino?'
asked tho Major.
'tsliamus is to cotno down to the pool
and bring it homo with him,' said Jack
with his teeth chattering.
'Jack,' said tho Maior affectionately,
1 vo nil Ji,ngltsh note lor five pounds 011
mo somewhere, and it's your's, my boy,
tor tins day s work.
Ale teetli are like castanets, .lack ro-
sponded. 'Drive on, for tho love of
Heaven! But I m game to take the pa
per, Major, an think I' deserve it.'
'1 think you do, replied the ..Major.
Jack's description of tho rescue was
real work of art.
'No. no.' cried tho Maior. blushinc to
tho roots of his hair. 'Indeed 'twas noth
ing. He d have got out easily without I
'indeed, then, said .lack. 'Id never
have got out at all without you. Bo
cause, he added, sow voce, 'without vou
I'd never havo got in.'
'.Mr. Ueogliaghan, said the Uishop.with
tears of emotion on his cheeks, 'you must
not stand a moment in vour wet clothes,
Como with 111c'
Tho Major followed obediently. Viv-
mil mid .ulna mm ueara 1110 i;uo 111 com
mon with the rest of tho household. Hy
somo instinct peculiar to tho sex they re-
tired together. Vivian flow to tho arms ot
Julia and kissed her cheek.
Indeed,' said Julia, 'ho isanoblefel-
'lie is as brave as ho is handsome.'
said the beautiful Vivian, and a svmpa-
tlietic tear coursed towards 0110 corner
of her charming mouth,
Uglv 1 ml. Durgan knew not 01 this
moving scene, and was too stupid to di
vine it. nut there had never been any
lovo lost between himselt and the .Maior
V Hal roiglit lias tho hlagvard here,
queried Phil, to himself, 'pokin hisnoso
where he s not wanted? Y hv couldn t
he let the little puppy drown himself,an'
savo tho country the price of a rope?
He 11 havo to have ono somo day. Oi d
have let him drown;' mused ugly Phil.;
and indeed I am not disposed to think
I that Durgan construed himself aright,
it so Happened that there was no
body 111 tho palace whose clothes wero
likely to fit the Major, with tho excep
tion ol l' n . ninse i. Tho liisbon s re
nuest for a complete rig-out for tho rival
was not to bo denied, but Phil, granted
it grudgiiiL'lv. A little silver kettle
was hissing above the spirit lamp in tho was dressing to depart, when Jack enter-breakfast-room
when thoMajor descend- cd his room.
ed. 1 ta.ioy that his lordship had caught
something of tho manners of tho conn-
try, and had a use lor that little kettle
ess with her own rare hands (plump and
hospitable hands they wero) made grog
for the rescuer of her child, nnd pressed
it upon him lest ho should tnko cold. It
was a signal honor and thoiUajor lelt it.
A little flushed bv his bath and tho
triumph of the situation.the Major looked
moro like a handsomo man than cv-
I ...... -. . ......
er. I'hil. Uiirgan s tweeds titled him as
though thev had been mado for him.
...... . - ... . -
'i'lul, said Vivian, '1 always despised
your tailor until now.'
'Yes,' said Phil innocently, 'I've chnng-
ed 1110 man. These wor mado in l.on
don." And ho snrawled into an attitude
which seemed likely to be fatal.
Tho Bishop begged the Maior to stav.
His wife commanded to tho same effect,
with iinnnrinna linsnitnlitv Tim MnlnJ
; nil in vour own hand.'
Now the Major, although an Irishman
waH pashlul. It was an Irishman who
wrote, 'Sho Stoops to Conquer,' aud ho
drew tho hero on an Irish nattorn. Had
Vivian been a nrettv chambermaid, uoor
I UIU I LllUllVlUUll.lllJ.lini, IlillLlTlll. 11
iGeoghaghan had approached her with
conquering IllIS lorCUOdlllg Victory; but
he was nan nuasned ueiore a laiiy.though
itover Biiameiacen enough to bo clumsy.
'It was a noblo deed.Mr, Geoghaghau'.
said Vivian, letting her splendid eyes
8111)10 mil upon mm tor a moment
'V ami it was not, no answered in u
tone of somo distress.
'What a rara uma is u really modest
man ! thought tho young lady ; and
when sho had thought it long enough
sho saui it aloud.
'.Miss Make, said tho Minor in a half-
whisper, 'I cannot enduro that you should
snoiiiu oi mo anovo my deserts, and ts-
pecialiy when I havo done u thing
which i mil moro than halt ashamed. I
can not enduro that vou should think
.. -. "
Havo dono anything bravo or praise
,i...t i i i i.i... f
n.nun. , iw.ii. luuMi, ,,v ,i,, ,uuir-
lllgly. I think Sho fancied that tho Ma
.ii.. i.-.i : i.i i!..t- . ,.
I jv uij, uuu kucu mm n uiuu tuucii
fever, and that ho was wandering. That
inquiilng glance did tho business. Tho
Major's eyes met Vivian's and ho know
his hour had cotno. A child's hand can
dearer to mo than mo life. I was barred
bo cruel Fate from her presence i cir-
niniidtiitiena over wliirli I had no eolltroll
shut me out from her society. 1 am go
liig abroad iho Jjajor nan oniv
frirmoil lliix riunlvi iniiiti till' lllst.ltiil. I
.1,... T , .. 1...... n..1....1 ........ I
-win i uiu uuiiiuiu m mwu iu.,e.u,i ui"';
her before 1 go ; and believe me, 1 shall
! . 1...,
leany ner imiigu hi ihu grau, uui me
conscience and honor will not permit tno
to go without explaining the subterfuge I
a mere device-
And in broken accents he told tho
story of Jacks loscite.
Vivian had turned nwav her head
while the Major told his love-sick tale ;
hut when he reached his confesston she
turned away more pronouncedly.nnd the
.Major saw that she trembled violently.
Was it with anger or disgust?
'Farewell, Miss Make! ho murmured.
Karcwell, Vivian ! Forgive my base
ness 11 you can. lhcro cnnio no answer
but a strange gasping sob.
At least forj
give me,' ho 111
'I shall cross y
:t least lorget 1110 it yen cannot for
ged, broken by her silence.
our path 110 more: Fare
Still she gavo him no answer, but tho
sob was repeated. He reiterated his
farewell, and crossing the room looked
blindly over a portfolio of sketches,Jseo
mg nothing. Bfrddeiiiv there arose a
piercing siineK, and everyuody 111 the
room rtisneti towards man. 0110 nau
cast herself almost at full length upon a
couch, and was shaken by a wild hys
teria. Peal after peal of mad invol
untary laughter broke from her lips.
'Leave tho room, gentlemen! said the
The guilty Major took his way with
tho rest. 'Tears will relieve her,' were the
last words ho heard. They fell from tho
lips of his hostess.
'Unserve, John, said the liishop, 'how
your inconsiderate desire for dangerous
adventure operates upon your fellow be-
ings. Geoghaghau rescues you at the
risk of his life, and the excitement of the
story has brought a most terrible attack
of hysteria upon Miss Blake. Let this bo
a warning to you.'
Jack shot a glance across atthcMaior,
who replied bv a rueful lifting of the
eyebrows. The glance meant 'Did you
tell ?' and tho lifting of tho C3'ebrows, 'I
told, bad luck to me 1 To tho utter
amazement of tho Bishop, the Major,
Phil Durgan,and the Bishop's eldest and
second sons, Jack had precisely such an
attack as that from which Miss Blako
'Unhappy boy!1 exclaimed the Bishop;
tugging wildly at tho bell rope; the ex
citemcnt was too much tor him.
The Major stood like one dazed. The
world was hollow. Thcro was uo more
hope in it or joy in it. But, for all that
the fierce throes of unconquerable laugh
ter were upon him. lie was an Irish
man after all, and tho situation had an
in element of comedy. The Bishop, and
ttic JSishops eldest and second sous, and
Phil Durgan began to think the world
gone mad, when, with 0110 helpless yell.
tho iMajortlung himseltinto an armchair
and laughed until he fell out of it.
'Ila ! ha I ha !' came faintly from the
drawing-room, through closed doors.
'Ha ! ha ! ha !' screamed Jack, as he
writ bed upon the tloor.
'Ila 1 ha ! ha !' roared tho Major in a
voice which startled a passing wagoner
upon the high road, tittv yards away.
It is a tact worth chronicling that the
Bishop and his sous and Phil Durgan are
a little more puzzled at this timo than
they wero at the moment when the
amazing scene just described was before
their eyes. I hey arc all pursuaded now
that there was something at the bottom
lvan kept the secret loyally. Of
course Julia Knew it, but she kept it,
Sliamus Murphy nnd his wife knew it ;
but between their customers and the
episcopal palace was a great gulf fixed,
Mid the story never passed over it
1 tie .Maior was doubly serious after
his laughter, nnd begged leavo to retire,
Tho bishop accorded tho permission
somewhat stifllv. In tho morning tho
Maiors portmanteau had arrived.and he
" ""; j"r 1 hh i
youngster, brimming with impudent
was a failure.'
'Was it?' demanded Jack, holding up
Tho Major dashed at it, tore it open
'Miss Mako presents her sinccrest
apologies to Mr. Geoghaghau for her
conduct of last evening. Will ho afford
I , . !... t .1.
ner an opportunity 01 miming tno apoio
I - 1 . . 1 r s t 1 e
uniy last monin.urs. ueognagnan, 01
Ballykillrowdy Castle, being in tho act
comforting a young lady whoso love
anairs wero a 111110 involved, mnao tins
remarkable statement :
'1 vo no patience with tho peoplo that
lPl 11 p .0VCTS W!iy 'ro, m
n,0VL'18' wlien a sensible word would set
tllO matter light .It OI1CC. And I doll t
Tho Hop Hitters manufacturing company
1111. --- - . --..-rl r .
u .nnP vfn(."f.6.ter .?.r,Mt. business cntrr
intrinsic vnhiH Iniln.l tlintr wav info almn.l.
vory household in the i land, Graphic.',
n woman accidentally went into a
church with two bonnets on, one stuck in
side tho other and tho other women li
tho congregation almost died of envy.
iney thought it was a now kind ot bon
net, and too sweet tor anything.
Why Should They?
No man nr woman can do satisfactory
work when the brain Is dull, the nerves un
steady, the (.ystem relaxed and they feel
generally nretciieu, wny snoiiiu lanyert,
merchants, clergymen, doctors, mechanic1.
of or mothers often drag through tlielr work in
this condition, when a small amount of Par
I ker'a Uiticer 'ionic will always, at moderate
I , 1 I .. .1 ...
- , ,V,U" A"" S'P
i.. i niniKiu hiiu mo win iu iirriiinu ineir uu
, ..itsfantnrilv, W ham. Mi ll. .-.,.
- I,,lntr n.l .r..ln n-.M. .
. e "TV'.i iiwu.
oijmenu It mon Highly, ace other column,
launch a ship, but a woman s eyes can know how to make their way
do even more marvellous tilings, l hat worj,j nlMi w), for tjlt. want 0f
look lrom Vivian launched tho Jiajor i jj, ),., aroiilways half sinking in
nothing could h(!d him back. '1 hero s t)f i,(,nble, whicli is the result of
wun iieneaiii iiiin nioj, uu mini, - uu in Rotilitiuod
ciiiuu iiiin .u.wiJi iiututi-u .uina iiitiKe, i received an
iho Army of the Helpless.
few objects more iitiabl
than tho uieti
and women who do not
poverty, borne of theso peo
ple mea'i well and would like to do
well. henever thev turn their hand
,n .....l.:.... t,n ...i.:..i. .1 ...
uu, tiiuiu. tu.iL i,j ,viiii;ii inuy (lira
cxir,r drops from their iirasn orelso flics
back and hits them a stunning blow in
1 r MM.... ... ; i! !...
... .. .. . (
wun il, nnd so theso people arc kept in
L collslllt, ntato of discouragement and
I , . .... . . .r ....
tloicnt. TU V uet into the habit 01 thine
Mug that society brands them as know.
iiiitliiiicis. and o nftm-Innrr vi,prm,r
Then they nequiesco in the decision of
society by taking the same view of them
selves. This presently leads to tho lo
of energy and ambition. Tho helpless
person goes about in a hopeless manner,
asking for aid and work in such a man
ner as to indicate that ho docs not ex
pect to receive either, but that lie is ask
ing only by reason of such force as hab
it carries with it.
The question was asked concerning a
very imlortunate person mentioned in
Scripture. "Who did sin, this man or
his parents.'" In the case of that blind
man thcro was no evident sin, but rather
a misfortune; probably ono of those
things ngamsl which uo human .wisdom
can guard. In that of the helpless per
son who is helpless simply because he
never learned now to be helpful, there is
sin somewhere, sometimes tho fault m
that of the helpless person himself, who
; ..nil,i. ,.,.4si.(i to tn,K- n..d nmrWt.H
,., .,,,.. i.;,,iaif tn hU st,,,!! snm.
times, and especially m tho case of weal
thy and thoughtless persons, it is not the
child's fault, hut that of the father and
mother, who were pecuniarily above the
necessity nt woiking and had a vacuo
.idea that their ehildn ii wi uld always be
as wealthy as theiuselves. When the
wcall1' look wi'igs and soared (fit of
sighl I ie Mil ie .(i a practical uluc.ltiou
for the young people was apparent, even
though too Jute. Ther- aro children of
wealthy pe.iplo who havo never been
taught ev.-u to wait o
in themselves. Ser-
I to their uecessi-
ties, i ,vn to the putting on of their
clotlws and tho arranging of their hair.
The-" 111111g persons luvc not been com
pelled to dn any thiukiugfor themselves.
I he 11 -arest thev have coiiio to havinjj
any pr.iciio.d ideas of life has been to
know that it cost something to live and
that father paid the bills. This may do.
after a fashion, as long as the father
lives and is good pay. But when the
father dies or goes into bankruptcy tho
state of the pour children is 0110 of sub
lime wretcht'dii'-s.'. If they happen to
be quite young the mischief may borem
edied. If they havo reached maturity
with habits oi helplessness it is very hard
to learn anything that will be helpful in
tho earning ot a living.
Amv perhaps it is a sordid view to
take of education to regard it only as a
means of making one's own way
in the world. Education is to furnish
the mind; to stimulate the ambition ; to
lead to noble and lofty thoughts. All
this is true of education, and it is also
true that there aro many of what, the
world calls educated people who are as
heljiless in the way of earning a living
as the most neglected children of pride
and wealth. The education which is
worth having is not onlv that which
stuffs the mind with book material. A
man mav havo all of this that his .father
was able to pay for, and may yet bo an
impraciieable and impel cunious dunce.
If he has nothing that tho world is will
ing to pay him fotyind cannot learn any
thing, he may ma'.c up his mind to plod
on in uovei ly until ready for his funeral.
lie mav prate as proudly as he pleases
of the blood of his ancestors and of the
eminent station they occupied in society.
People laugh in their sleeves at him and
intimate that tho ancestral blood will
Some people think it exceedingly vul
gar to learn a trade. Others think it tho
supremo exhibition of good sense. These
will get along while others are forced to
beg 01 borrow, or are perhaps eventually
.1..: - ......i! r ' -r.
(iiiven tu mealing iur a living. .Host,
of the princes and princesses of some of
the European nations aro taught trades
whilo they are young in view ot the pos
sible reverses of alter years. A well
known New York gentleman, who years
ago was wealthy, gave his three children
a complete ouUil j,, thil respcct when it
8eeU, almojl ri(ru.lUous or auch a
wealthy man to do so. The wealth flew
away, but the young persons knew
enough to acquire aud maintain profita
ble and honorable stations 111 life. Among
tlio Jews of old it was the duty of every
lather to teach Ins son somo honorablo
trade, Tho custom made its mark on
the whole race in a thriftiness which is
one of their marked features wherever
Jews aro found. Tho man who best .
cares for his sons nnd daughters and
who love them with the most (-olid affec
tion is he who gives them the best outfit
which will prevent tlieni from joining
tho ranks of tho great army of the help
less and miserable. Phila. Timee.
I have ufd 'orcral bottle of tSlmmoni'
Liver Heifiilator. ud yuu may record the
fact, tlmr my feeling aro au fir chaozrd
that I can eat hearty, and am moro like a
wen roan limn i nave oeen lor years pan.
years and am grateful
fferly. Periodical Btore.
Locomotivo Works have
order for 144 locomotive!
from the Denver and Bio Grand Kail,
road. When completed these engines
will cost nearly 1,000.000. The worka
aro now employing 2700 men.
I am cured of catarrh and deafness, and
after KivitiK ''y's Cream Ualm a thorough
trial, It tir.a on several occasions relieved
me of severe cold in the head, My aunt wa
troubled with deafness so that she could unt
heamt all in one ear. After unliiu the Ualm
n few times her lienriiiR was restored. F. 1).
More, Insurance llroker, Elizabeth, si, J,
For tho treatment of catarrh, cold in the
head, catarrhal deafness and hay fever we
call your attention to a new and particular
remedy, Ely's Cream Halm. We are con
tinually hearing tho most favorable report!
of Its curative effects. It is easy and agree
able- to apply, We would strongly recom
mend this discovery to our patrons and ev
cry one sulV'ring from catarrh, etc., being
fully convinced it will please Id every cae,
Vamiper& Co,, druggists, I'assalo N, J,
V."1 10 vessels aro in course of constru
- i . .. . .. . ....
tlOll nt Ciaillll H Bhipyartl. TIlKO lire
I atcnnibonta to run for eieuminn miriis
I l.-twecnJNW ioilcaiia Voctsy JjtltiiU.