Bradford reporter. (Towanda, Pa.) 1844-1884, September 23, 1880, Image 1

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    flans ,or PIOISLICATIOI4 -
The BatorOish RzrOitTis a published entry
Thursday morning by GOODSMI i firroneocz,
One Dollar per annum, In advance.
Sir Advertising In all cases exclusive of Sub. the paper.
PBC I AL NOTICES Inserted at Tilt ClitTB per
Ilno for Bret insertion, and riffs Cana perlthe for
each subsequent insertion, but no notice Inserted
for less than fifty cents,
d., at reasonable rates.
Administrator's 'and Executor's -Noticed, Ili;
Auditor's Notices,l2.s o ; Business Cardkilve lines;
(per year)'s, additional lines 11l each.
Yearly sivertisers are - entitled to quarterly
ch slices. Transient advertisements must be paid
for is atter:sic/4
All resoluttoui of associations; communications
of limited or Individual interest, and notices of
marriages or deaths. exceeding live lines are charg
ed ?Iva C ENTS per line, but simple tioticesof mar
riages and de .ths will be published withoutcharge.
**.tie Reronytit having a larger circulation than
- any other paper in the county, makes it the least
advertising medium in Northern Pennsylyania.
JOB PRINTING of every kind, In plain land'
fancy colors, done 'with neatness and diiiptitch.
Blanks, Cards, Pamphlets, Billheids,
8 tats manta, ic., of every viriety and style, printed
at the shortest notice. The REPolrritt oMce Is
well supplied with power presses, a good assort
ment of new type, and everything in the printing
line van be executed id the most - artistic manner,
and at the lowest rates. TERMS INVARIABLY
Vusittor ! gatbs.
Ofere—Ttoems formerly occupied by Y. M. C. A.
Reading Ileum.
Lessons given In ThorOugh Base and Harm Any.
euitlvatton of the voice a'speciattX. Located at
Sn.•li'e Min St. Reference: Ho,lmes& Paf,sage.
Towanda, re., March 4 1850.
Mei, over Urug Store
`Mca wiht Patrick and Foyle
Solicitor or 'Patents. Particular attention paid
to badness In the Orphans Court and th the settle
'new of estates.
Office In Montanyes Block
Il i ; JESSUP,
mosTnottk, l'A.
;•ludge phaaing resumed the practleeof the
law In Norlhern Pennsylvania, will attend to any
legal busirte.a Intrusted whim in Bradford county.
Perynts wishing to consult him. can call on H.
Streeter, tsq.. Towanda, Pa., when an appointment
eau be inap(
. • ' Feb 27, '79
Residence and Office Just:North of Dr. Cot
bin's, On Main Street., Athens, PI. Juin:64:m.
- 1 71 4 L
tv. • L.
. •
Agtnry f~ ( r t h e sale and purchase of all kinds of
Elecutities and for making loans on Real Estate.
All business will receive careful • and prompt
attention. (dune 4:1874%
• kT LAW % WYAVUSI l'A. Will'Attend
to all husmess entrusted' tq his care In 'Bradford,
Sullivan and Wyoining Counties. Qffice with Esq.
Porter. [novl9-74.
with• G. F. over Patel) & Trar.Y.
,Irret, T0w1111.13.
, 0111,C.-3..coud door south of IFI rst 'National
'tack. August 12, 1180.
it TOW A DA, PA.
N. 0 . F.,.smc
Diet Ati'y Brad. Co.
1 0 7 10
Td\V .1N DA. PA.
.rxe--Notth Square.
TToRNEYt 7-1,1
rorley—Suuth side Poplar street. opposite Ward
tioii•e. ' (iikirli la, lap,
...._. ........*,
'401'73 5119.: OF WAI 1) HOUSE
13 , ! , ) 2a-75.
B 1
• as
(Mire—Means' Block. Maln•st...orur .1. 1., lienrb
FtUfa:, Towanda. May be consulted In Gl•rman.
[April 12,16.7
0 - lier—aerniol door south of the First Nat..onal
Rank Main St.. up stairs.
Office Over Dayton's Store
A pm 12, 1876.
i Ci . s an — a . m nd — S . ' urgen? ° Y4 l e a l t t re : s l id P en i cY B o i n .
I , w s trcet. East of Main.
46, 2 ,;r01%anaa, May I, la 7 ly•
..-over M. E. no,v.rinepra, ToWanda, Pa.
Teeth inserted on Geld'. Silver, Rubber, and Al
malum base. Teeth extracted without pain.
Oct. 3442.
c..Vcct M4nitanyes' Store. Office hours frOln 10
. .
• to 12 A. M. and fr ont 2 to 4 P..M.
2F..petiafattention Oven to -
OF and % OF
vx• .
rave day last Saturday of each nn.ilt. oyer Turner
& Gordon's Drug Store, Towanda, Pa.
Towanda, June 20, lek.
Nf ‘y25 2 Ott
This Honk °Reis unusual facilities for the tiank
action of a general banking business.
N. N. BETTS, Cashier
Jos. POW ELL, Presoe.ut
Tr./Lc it r. or PIANO )(URIC,
TERMS.-410tier term.
(Residebte Third street. Ist ward.l
Towanda. J an 4
JOB P.81,,?1r,1XG
'mots at theREPORTICit OFFICE, opposite the
ever t House, Toretols. Colored Work is speeletty
?lust a whiiper from the stisti o;
iu the hush of midnight dreiiry.
Clasped matt peace the aching eyes,'
Burn their little - sufferer
. weary
Howe, to rest in Ileavefos sweet morrow;
?While far round our footsteps spread
Depths of wild unwavering sorrow,
Baby's dead !
• Still around that brow so fair,
More than earthy beauty Ittigera; .
Gently smooth the falling pair,
ro:il the tiny frozen fingers:
Twine the inrls so Proudly .tendedi_
In a halo round the bead
Pride and Inve silks are ended,
/Matra dead
Lonely to.the, hopeless tomb,' '
Marling Mind 7 how shall we yield !thie
Finn Its drear corroding gloom '
• Love would freely die to shield thee.
Can are bear that dust should gather
Hound our darling's golden head ?
Spare the bitter cup, U rather,
Baby's dead
Head 1 and Hitt is quenched In tears,
Ifopek that blossomed but to wither,
Sunny dreams of after years,'
Lost in death's cold gulf forever.
Sun and nm' and stars are smitten
With despair's dark night v'ersprpad ;
Round the universe Is written, •
(Baby's dead
Darling, from your slumbers deep,
Mother calla,—w you not waken ? _-
in that lone, mysterious sleep,
Do you dream of hearts'fornaken ?
Safe where Joyx ne'er droop and languleb,
Are you watching overhead? • • ,
Oh, the p.asion of the anguish,
ltabi's dead
May I, '79
Peace, st last, may hush the strife,
Where no mlids of parting 'sever, -
'We may greet thee crowned with life,,
Clasp thee In our love forever,,
Hot to-night, bereft and lonely,
Y• err . we for our treasure-4a(
wlerd echoes answer only,
Ball's dead
—]ferry Purees
Mrs. McWilliams and Lightning
"Well, sir,".continued Mr. McWll-
Hams, for this wvs not the beginning
of his talk, the fear of lightning:AS
one of the most distressing infirmities
a human being can . be aillicted with.
IC is - mostly eißififdd to women, but
now and then y6u find it in a little
dog, and sometimes in a man: It is
a particularly distressing infirmity,
for the reason that it tat es the sand
out of a person to, an extent which
no other fi ar Can;
' and it can't be
reasoned with, and . neither can it he
shamed out of a person:. A woman
who would flee a mouse loses her
grip and goes all to pieces in front of
a flash of lightning. Per fright
is something pitiful to See;
Well, I woke up; with - a S;noilier
ed fend unlocated ery•of."Mortimer!
Mortimer !" wailing in my ears, and
.us soon as I could serape my faculties
.together I reached over in the dark,
and then said : , .
"Evangeline, is that you calling ?
-What is the Matter? Where- are
You ?"
•Shut Op in the hont'elbset. You
ought to be 'ashamed to lie there and
sacep so, and such an awful storm
going on." •
. .
"Why, how can one beashamed
when lie is asleep.? It is rinteason
able, a man can't he ashaMed when
he is asleep, Evangeline "
"You .never try, Mortimer; you
know very well you never try."
I caught the sourid of muffled sobs.
That sound smote dead the_sharp
speech that watt On my lips, and'
changed it to ;
"I'm sorry, dear ; 1
I never meant to s
(fel .I'7B
"Heavens ! What
my love ?"
"Do you mean to s
in that NO yet ?"
" y, of course.".
"Come out of it instantly.
Aould think you would take some
little care of your life for my sake
and the children's, if not for.yonr
"But, my love—" , '
• '"Don't•talk tome, Mortimer. 'You
know there is no place so dangerous
as a bed, in such a thunderstorm as
this, all the books say t 'that,,,yet there
you lie, and deliberately throb, away
your life, for goodness knows what,
,unless for the sake of arguing, and—,"
"Bet, confound it, Eyatteline, I
am not in bed, now. I'—"
[Sentence interrupted by a sudden
glare of lightning. folloled by ter-
rifle little streamfromllrs. .I,iciVil,
hams. and a treptendous'.bliit, Of
thunder.] l. kt.
I . !.
"There; !you ep the result. Oh,
Mortimer, how cal you be so profli
gate as to swear lit, such a time as
this ?";
. .
"I didn't, swear l And that was:A
a result of it any*. It would have
come, just the same, if I hadp't said
a word ; apd yoii know very well,
Evangeline, at::: east 'you ought to
know, that whe -.4he,atmosphere is
charged with el ctricity—"
"Oh, yes, no f argu At, and argue
it, and argue it. I don't see how you
can act so, wheyou know there is no
lightning rod n the place, and - your
Il i "
poor wife and children are: absolute
ly at thsmercs of Providence. What.
arc you doing> lighting a match at
such a time as this! Are you stark
mad ?" I
"Hang it woman, • where's the
harm ? The place is as dark as the
inside of an ifidel,and—" - .
"Put it out, pUt it out instantly!
Are you determined - to sacrifice - us
all? You know that there is nothing
that attracts• lightning like a light
[Fzt !—crash 1 boom-bolooni-boom I .]
Oh, just hear it li Now, you see
you've done ?" '
• "No, I don't see what I've done:
A match nrty attractligbtning for all
Ikoow -but it don't cause lightning,
Igitio ;eds. on that. And it. didn't
-attract it worth a cent this time, for
if that shot was leveled at - my match
*lt was'blesak poor marksmanship,
about an average: of none out of a
possible million, I should say : Why,
at Dollymount . :Such marksmanship
as that—" I . _
.. 6oo°
A rll 1,1117.9
"Foe shape, MortiMer I Here we
are, stindineright in the presence of
death, and yet in so solemn a r moment
you arc _ capable of using such lan
guage as that If you haye no'desire
"Well ?•"
'm truly sorry,
. Come back
is the `-matter.
ty that you are
"Did" you say your prayers last
"I=l meant to, but I got to try.
ing to cipher uut how much twelve
times thirteen is, aid—"
, { Fzt !—boom•berroom I bumble
u_ mble-bangsmesn I]
"Oh, we are lost beyond all help!
How could you neglect such a thing
at such a time as this f"
- "But it wasn't
.'such a time as
this.' There wasn't even a cloud in
lky. How could I know there
going . to be all this rumpus and
w-wow about a little slip like that?
n 4. . I don't think it's just fair for
yon - to make so' much out of it, 'any
way, seeing itihappens so seldom ;
I haven't missed- since I brought - on
that earthquake, four years ago." •
"Mortimer I Mow you talk 1 Rave
you forgotten the yellow fever ?"
• "My dear, you are always throw
.up the yellow fever to me, and I
think it is 'perfectly .unreasonable.
.You can't even send a dispatch•tnes-
Sage as far, as .IgemPhis without re
lays, so how is. a • 'little devotional,
slip ofinine - going .to carry - so far?
I'll.stand , the earthquake, because it
was in. the neighborhood ; -but, I'll
be hanged if,l'm going to be retwons r
ible for every blamtsi-;--"
boom.bang!] . .
.."Oh, dear, dear, dear ! I know it
struck something,
.Xortimer. We
Shall never see the light of another
day; andleit will do-you any good
to remember, when we arc gone, that
yon rdreadful language—Mortimer V?
. • Well! What tow ?" -
"Your yoice.sounn 'as if
are—you tadtually standing in 4
front of that openfire-place?"
"That is the very crime I am com
•'Get • away from -it this moment.
You do seem determined to - bring
_on us all Don't you
know there is: no better conductor
for lightning.than an open chimney.
Now where have you got to ?"
"I am here by the window."
"Oh, for pity's sake,, have youlost
yoUr mind ? Clear out from there
this moment. The very children in
arms know that it 'is fatal to stand
near a window in a thunder storm.
Dear, dear, I know I shall never see
the light of another day. Mortimer ?"
• 46 y es p
"What's that rustling ?"
"It's me."
"What are you doing?" •
. • "Trying to find the, upper end 'of
these pantaloomi."
'Quick throw those things away!
I do believe you would deliberately
put‘on those, clothes at such a time
as this: yet you know perfectly. \yell
that: all 'authorities agree that,woolen
stalls. attract' lightning. Oh, dear,
'dear, isn't it sufficient that one's life
must be in, peril from.naturai causes,
yetybu must do.everythhig you can
possibly think of to. augMent the
danger. Oh; don't sin!. What can
you he thinking of ?".
'"Now wheru's the ha'rrafin ?"
. "Mortimer, if I have tobly'ou once,
I have told you a hundred times that
singing . causes vibrations is the at
mosphere, which interrupt the slow
of the electric fluid, and— What on
(arta are you opening that dodo!. for?"
'"Good gracious,' woman . , is there
any .harm in that ?"
• "Harm ! There's death in it. Any
body that has given the subject any
attChtion, :kuoivs that -to create. a
driiiight is to invite lightning. :You
haVeat half shutit,l; sh.:t it tight
milk do hurry
. or we shall all he de
stOyetl. Oh, it is an awful.tlfitig to
be shut up with a lunatic at'Such
tinii as this. Mortimer, what are
yon doing.? 4 '
't'Nothing. just turning on-the
Water. ' This rocnnts smothering hot
and close. I want to bathe my head
rrid hands.T 4 .
"You tiliVe certainly parted 4ith
the last remnant of your mind.
Where lightning strikes any other
substance once it strikes water fifty
times. no turn it off. Oh, dear. :I
am sure that nothing \ in this world
can save us. It does seem tome_
that— Mortimer, what was that ?"
"It was a da— It was pitcher.
Knocked it down.",.
"Then you are close to the wall !
I never heard of such impudence.
Don't you knOw that there is no bet
ter conductor for lightning than a
wall ? Come away from there ! And
you 'came' as 'near. as anything to
swearing too. Oh,. can yon be - so
desperately wicked; and your family
in such peril. Mortimer, did you
order a feather bed, as I asked you ?"
"No. Forgot it.",
"Forgot it. It may cost you your
life. If you had a feather bed_:now,
and could lay it in the Middle of the
room, and. lie oil it, you would be
perfectly sae. Collie here, come
quick, before you have. a chance 'to
commit any more indiscretionS."
I tried, but the little closet would
not hold us both with the door shut,
unless we could be content to smoth
er. I gasped awhile and then forced
my way out My wife called Out
"Mqrtimer, something must be
done for your preservation. • Give me
that German book that is on the end
or the me ntlepieee, and a candle; but
don't light it ;• give me a match ; 1
will light it in here. That book has
some directions in it."
I got the book, at.a cost of a vase
and Bomb other brittle thinga•, and
the madame shut herself up with her
candle. I had a moment's peace;
then she called out : •
"Mortimer, what was that ?"
"Nothing but the cat."
e at ? Oh, destruction ! Catch
her . and ut her up in the wash
stand. Dhe quick, love; cats are
full of elec tricity. I just know my. .,
heir will tem white with this night's
I begird - the muffled 'lobbing again.
But ter that hshould not have mov
ed hand or foot in such a wild enter
priseln the dark.
However, I went at my tusk, over
chairsh and agitinst all sorts of ob
structions, all of them hard ones,
too, and most of them .with sharp
edges, and at last I got kitty cooped
up in - the commode, at an expense of
over $4OO in broken furniture and.,
shins. Then these muffled words \
came from the eloset
"It says that the safinit thing is, to
stand. on a chair in tie middle of the
room. Mortimer, am' the legs must
be insulated with non-emiductors.
That is, you must set the legs of the
chair in glass tumblers. (FA! boom!
bang! smash r] 06, hear that Do
hurry. Mortimer, before you are
managed to find and secure the
tumblers. I got the last four, broke '
alCLhe rest insulated *the 4 chair
legs,.and called for further instruc
When 1, mounted on the chair, had
been clanging a-dreadfui. bell a mat
ter of seven or eight minutes, our skit
ters were suddenly torn open - from
without, and a brilliant : bull's-eye
lantern thrust in at the window, fol
lowed by a hoarse inquiry.:- -
"What in the nation is the matter
in here ?" • •
The window was all of men's
heads, and the beads were. full of
eyes that stared wildly :at my night
dress and my warlike accoutrements;
I skipped down pow the chair in
confusion, and said : "
"There . is nothing the matter,
friends, only a little discomfort on
account of the thunder-storm.",
"Thunder-storm ? lightning? Why.
Mr. McWilliams, have you lost.your
mind ? It is a beautiful star-light
night, there has been no storm."
I looked out, and I was so aston
ished I could hardly speak for ".a
while. Then I said:
" I do not understand' this. We
distineAlk - saw the glow of the flashes
through.-the curtains and shutters,
.and heard the thunder."
'One after another these people lay
down on the ground to laugh, and
two of them died. One of the sur,
vivers remarked :
'"Pitty you didn't think to open
your blinds and look over the top 4.d'
the ,hill yonder. What you heard
was cannon - ; you saw the tlastl. Yoi?
see, the telegraph brpught some news
just, .at'naid ni g ht. Garfield's nominat
ed, and that's what's the matter !". •
It Was Hot.
A good.natured, — , - Giriswold street
lawyer left his oflide Unoccupied' for
an hour abOut two o'clock yesterday
afternoon, - and some of the jokers in
the block went in and built 'lip a
rousing hot fire in his coal st.ove.
He came back with his hat WI his
hand and, almost dead with the heat,
and was met on : the' stairs by a:law
yer-who said :
"This is the hottest yet.
thermometer my room marks 120
.""Don't seem posSible, though it's
a scorcher," replied the other as he
went on to his: room.
• He threw down hid
.hat, took off
his coat, and I.e an fanning Himself ;
but the harder he fanned the hotter
be grew. Two or . three lawyers
came . in 3ml spOke abOut how cool his
room Was compared to theirs, and
were greatly puzzled to account for
'it.: Several offers were made him to
changec`rooms, and pretty soon he
bedame ashamed of being so'over;
heated and sat di:iwn - to his table. In
Ave minutes hie shirt collarlell flat,
and in ten -.he hadn't, any starch in
his shirt. The, perspiration ran dOwn
in every direction, and he seemed. to
be boiling, *heti i,one of - his friends
looktd in and retharked : • '1
"Ah, old.boy, lenyryon. You've
got the coolast room in the block.",
. "Say," said thet lawyer, as be stag
`gered - to the door, "I'm going home.
I never felt so qiieer in all my life!. /
;While I know that the room is coo l
.and airy ; I'M so biked and Collet.
that; I can't lift tny.hana. 01164;1On •
of It!, - muly wouldn't act - that way o.
ivinan would it?"
"That's just it," whispered . th •
other. "Brandy always actei tba
way; es:reeially if you drink alone
You ought to have known better."
• "So 1 had—so I had:' Don't sal;
a word to the boys—Pli make it i on
right. I thquglit something must ail
me, and I was a - little afraid ,I was
going to . + be sent for. glad Ats
nothing serions—i'll be back in
about two hours."--Detroit. 'Free
A Striking Rese!nblanc
Two biothers, who were la yers,
practiced! in _the same town. eer•
Lain gentleman, requiring legal as
sistance, had b eeni recommenc ed to
one of the two brot hers,. but hd for
gotten the Christian name of him be
sought, so he called at the office of
the first found and asked for Mr.
" Thnt is my name, sir."'
"But there are two of you of that
name here in town."
" •
"Well I . wish to consnli the Mr.
Podger—excuse me for the allusion
: •
who wears a wig." .
" We both wear wigs sir," i•
"Well. the man I seek wits divorc
ed from his wife not long ago."
" There you hit us both again, air."
". The man to whom I wa s
, recbm
mended has recently been a ccused of
forgery-:--though, I. trust unjustly."
" There we are "again, my dear sir.
We have both had that gentle insinua-
Lion laid at our doors."
" Well, upon my word, you two
brothers bear a striking resemblance.
But I guess•l have now. The one I
am after is occasionally in the habit
of drinking to excess—sometimes to
" My dear man, that vice is, unfor
tunately, characteristic of the pair of
as ; and I doubt if our best triends
could tell you which was the worst."
'• Well, you are a matched pair,
certainly. But tell me," continued
the visitor, " which of the twain it
wasthat took the poor debtor's cub
a few months ago?"
" Ha, ha, we were both in that mid
dle. • I was on Bob's papers and he
was on mine."
" In merey's - name.!". cried the ap
plicant desperately, " will yon tell
me which' of the two is the most
sensible man?"
•` AA h, there you touch bettor!), my
friend, Poor Bob. I can't e;retch
the truth even to serve a brother. If
you - *ant the more sensible man of
the two; I sippose I west aeknowl
edge the corn. the man."--.71
;I. e A. , Z: I : I • .4' • f. I • fro ' • (it .11;"
Why I Am Not a Democrat.
I am .opposeit tb the. DemocrWtic
Party, and twill tell yOti_why.'Svery,
State that seceded, from , the. United
States Was a Demodatie State: . 'Every
ordinance of secession.that Witsdrawn
was drawn, , by, a Democrat. Every
man that endeavored to tear the old
flag from'the heaven that it enriches;
was a Democrat Every man that
tried to destroy this nation, was a
Democrat. Every enemy this great
Republic has hid for twenty years,
hai been a Deinocrat. Every 'man
that shot, Union soldiers, was a Demo
crat. Every man' that started :Union
soldiers and - refuised 'them in the ex
treinity of deatti l a crust was a Dertm
crat. Every man that loved - slaveri
better than liberty, was a Democrat.
The man that assassinated t Abraham.
Lincoln Wag a Democrat. Every meal
that sympathized with the assassin.
everyman glad that the noblest
President ever elected was assassin ;
atedwas a Democrat, • Every man
thatimpaired the credit of the United
States; every man -tllat • swore be
would never pay, the bonds ; every
man that swore he would . never re
deem the greenbacks,
,was a Demi
crat. Every man that resisted the
draft, was a Democrat. Every man
that wept over the corpse of slavery
was-a .Democrat. Every man who
cursed Lincoln because he issued the
Proclamation of 'Emancipation; was
a Democrat. Every man" that want
ed an uprising in the. North, that
wanted to release the rebel prisoners ,
that they might burn down the homes
of Union soldiers abete the heads of
their wives and children, while the
brave husbands, the &rote fathers,
were in the (roo k lighting for the
honor of the old flag, everyone of
them was a Democrat. Every man
that believed this glorious nation 'of
ours is a Contederaey„; every man
- that believed the old banner carried
by °or fathers thrOuih the RevolT .
tion, through the' war of 18194 Car
ried by our brothers over the - plains
of 111exico, carried by our brother&
over the-fields of therebellion, simply .
stood for'a contract, simply stood for
an agreement, was a Democrat. Every
man who believed, that any State
could go out of the Cajon. at its
pleasure ; • every . man that believed
the grand fabric 'of the American
Government could be made to crum
ble instantly into dust at the touch
of treason, was a Deinocrat., - •
Soldiers, every scar you lii&e got
on your heroic bodies was given you
by a Democrat.- Every scar, every
Arm that is lacking, every limb that
i&gone. 'every gear is a souvenir of a
Democrat j
I A Boy Again.
. .
Sometimes an' old Man becomes _a
boy again, though too smart:to drop
into his second childhood. :A mils.'
tration of this pleasant tendtncYwas
given, not many months by an
old man, with several millions.
lie was in the habit of prowling
around the office of the linsu 4 rance
company of which he
.was r 4 Dire?tor.
One morning as he was finis inlcsti ,
gating,;' he happened - to come across
the dinner-pail of the office' boy. Ills
curiosity led. him to take ,otfl the
cover. A slice of home-Made-bread,
two doughnuts and a - piece .of apple
pie tempted the millionaire's appetite.
Ile became a boy again, ar.d the din
ner-pail seemed the pite he had car
ried sixty years ago.
.14st - then ithe office-boy came in
and surprised the eld , man eating the
pie—lie had. finished the bread lied
"That's my dinner ynu're eating
exclaimed the boy. indignantly.".
"Yes, sonny, I suapept it may be ;.
but it's a first-rate, one, for all that.
I've not :eaten
. 86 good a one for
: -
sixty years."
"There,"'be added, as he finished
the pie, "take that 'and go out and
buy yourself a dinner, but you won't
get'as:good -a one," and' he banded
the boy a $5,bM. .
For days after the old man kept
referring to the first-class dinner he
bad•caten from the boy's pail.
Zabdiel Adams, a Congregational
clergyman, of Massachusetts, in the
last century, was noted tor sharp wit
and pithy sayings. Ile was apt .to
qay pungent things in the pulpit, if
matters went badly in the parish,
and adjoining parishts hall learned
to fear his sharp tongue.
A. neighboring clergyman noted
for his mildness and timidity, once
proposed an 'exchange of pulpits.
Mr. Adarni accepted the proposal ea.
gerly, for he was itching to tell the
people some plain truths about their
niigardliness 'in neglecting their
meeting-house.. There were broken
panes in the. pylpito 'window, a rag
ged cushion onl the deals, and a gener
al forlornness about the sanctuary.,
'Mr. Adams bad prepared a sting
ing rebuke for parsimony ,} whin his
timid neighbor, suspecting some
such purpose, 'rode over on Sunday
and expected a promise thaelte
would say nothing unkindly to
. .he
people. Mr. Adams reluctantly 'con
sented, but a new idea occurred to
him. ' Taking a little bag into the
pulpit, he waited till• the congrega
tion gathe:ed. Then, looking around,
as if teeling . a draught, he examined
the open panes, and opening his bag,
took ow, a bundle of rags, stuffed
them -slowly into the openings, and
surveyed his work with great aatis
`faction. Theri , wu a sensation be
He then began the , services. In
the middle laf his sermon, ,growing
very animated, be closed the, Bible,
set it, aside, and lifting his bands im
pressively, suddenly brought them
down with - great force on. the cush
iop. Feathers blew. out of, the holes
Looking around comically; he
said : u Bless me! how the _feathers
fly!" and Ceinmed his sermon as if
nothing bid - gone mils.
It is netdlesb to say repairs were
made , before inOtber snnday, though
he hail kept the letter Of his'promise .
to the timid pastor.
Tom artkl chiefly sold at most; fancy :
fahti—Alle •
. .
Pi r actical:
,Whi . Insanity. 3 1
Judge Cowl.
_, of New York, on
Thuriday tok4a prisoner 'who bid
pleacledintem rince as anLexduse
for staling a °lan, that t b lt. added
to rathe than decreased hismespons
ibility, bpd that in the future lie
should add to the penalty of crimes
when they were committed as a re
sult of inteniperance. That is justice,
whether it is law or not. Nine out
of ten crimes comer from intemper
tinee, and to. shield the - criminals be
cause of intemperance le to encour
age escess of every nature., No man
need drink. If he chooses to drink
he does sq of his own volition. - His
temporary insanity is deliberately
invited. .It is not ,visited upon him
against his will, but is sought for and
coated. , He courts in his strength
that which he knows brings danger
to himself and to others. He asks
when he is sober and his brain clear
fq, the insanity which be pleads in
mitigation - of , the crime the insanity
-The 'kind of insanity which
the_ law recognizes is that which
comes unsought, and- tOr which the
victim is responsittle. Tbe - Whisky
craze cannot be placed under that
beading. If a man shoots another
he -may not say that the gunpowder
was to blame for it.. If he hills with
a club he cannot offer- the club in
defenee. - , Atitito say that. the whisky
he drinks is the 'motive powerAf his
crimes, is to make a plea that Ails of
its own weight. ; -
Judge Cowing is right in determ
ining t,bat the fact of intemperance
shall add to . the penalty of crime.
Tire crime that is committed without
consideration, and -as the result of
impulse, has twice-the excuse of the
one that has been invited hy intoxica
tion. Few men commit :murder
without previously preparing them
selves for it by becoming drunk. The
same process is deemed necessary to
successful highway, volibery, and to
outrages of every nature. Let it be
understood that intemperance adds
to the penalty of the crime it causes,
and the disposition to keep sober
will be more powerful among the
dangerous classes than it is now. It
ought to be proclaimed everywhere,
that.ino man has a right to commit
crime merely because be is drunk.
Roaring Pionet.
T •
eqrreepoiadenee Gazette and Bulletin.
WirtiAmsPorrr, , September 4th.—.
The folli:owing remarks fell from the.
lips of that Dernoeri,tio - saint, Victor
E, Pioßet. while on his homeward
journey between Harrisburg and
Sunbury the other day. The, old sage
no donbt was just, returning from sgi
interview with the wise and faithful,
and looked as though hia . strength
had been renewed, and that; 'be ' was
ahnost too full for 'utterance, but.
when the, old war horse got f - Warmed
up he succeeded in unburdening his.
soul by giving it to, the following et- ,
pressions: " We arc going into Phil
ad4lphin this fill with .a majority of
for Hancock and English, and,
we will carry the city or burn the We Will not
. vote as
we Shoot, big, we wilt shoot as we
vote. The. city belongs to us and
should give;,tra a Dernocratic,majori
ty, unless Ave are defrauded out ()fit,
and that, I go in for shoot
ing every . R epublica n son of a gun."
When as ked' how about the D.ema
cratic majority4n Alabama, he .ihtiid
that was an hcinest, count and ex
pressed the untrammelled !will otthe
people: He saikit, was none of our
business whom tlie'Sr4ithern people
sent:to'.conress„,;lle said - he was,
in faVot of qualitiAl slitfrage by • the
Soutbertrr States, bit he. was'eppoied
to ignorant negrots Voting:, Refer-.
ence was made to the fraudulent nat
uralization papers which were un
earthed by Mr. Davenport in New
- ).7ork s city, and also to certain out , - '
rates by Democrats •in the South
against Greenbackeri who were for
merly Democrats,-.811 of Wider Mr.
piollet pronounced; as Republican
re.impaign lies. Fire or bloOd was in
the old man's eye ; his breast fairly
heaving with emotion ready and ea
ger to redouble his onslaught on the
party, when' the brake-,
man calle&out " Sunbury;" and Mr:
Piollet changed cars. for Wilkes-
Barre. - •'
The above xemarks were made in
the presence of several gentlemen .
who Are - willing to corroborate this
statement whenever called on.
" T. J. R.
'So man ever; had kinder cornpli
ments from anothtr than James A.
Garfield has tiad from !Thomas A.
Hendricks. Hendricks has gone out
of way to testify :to the excel
lence of Garfield's private character
and his ability as a publicman. Since;
however, what he has said `bas begun
to be used .as Democratic testimony
in Garfield's favor in this canvass,
th;3 Democratic party seems to have
got after Hendricks, and he is now
going about . villifying Garfield like a
slanderer. General Harrison of In
diana, told the,truth about Hendricks
and interpreted the public sentiment
correctly when , he said in a late
speech that competent and go'xi
Democratic testimony hadestablish
ed Garfield's cbaractkr too firmly for
it to be 'injured in the least by a com
mon scold. That is it. In the popu
lar estimation Hendricks ill little bet
ter, if not a good deal worse, than a
common scold—a character that ex
cites combined ridicule and contempt.
To eat their own words, to defy the
record of the past., to lie habitually
and outrageously,, seems to be a
peculiar. Democratic birth-right. To
tell the truth and stand by the record
with the broadept, light turned on it,.
are feature .of political wqrk wholly
monopolized by Republicans this
year. It , the only kind of monoply
we believe in, and evedin'this we in=
"trite t:•l:imPtitiOn, but the invitation
is not accepted. ' '
A nisca barge is-bard - to train; for the
reason that you can't Snake a - black korai
You may maintainequilibriani
wben a. bank bra**, but Pullin certain,.
Ij 100 e Y°F a#,;. 1 .P.3 4 .• •
When, sometime. our tit trim weary. -•
On the ragged hill! (reign—. - .
The pattistirderdingtong and dreary
With trial and laborrifp—
%Weimar/ on the toilsome Journey, .
Glancing backward In valley and glen,
And sigh with an Infinite longing
- •To return and begin. again
- • .
For behind us is.tbe dew onto:, morning,
In all its freshness and
And before am tinubte apdehadowa,
• And the chill aid llama of the night.
We rentemlo.. thi sunny Writes
We passed so carelessly then,'
Antrisk, with s passionate longing •
To return and begin again.
Ab, vain, indeed, hi the asking
Llfe•a duties press all of as on,
And who dare shrink from the labor,
Or sigh for the sunshine that's gone r
And, It may be, - not far on before us
Walt falrer . places than then,, -
pfe's paths may yet lead by still waters
Thongliwe may notifregin again.
For evermore upward or onward
- Be our paths on the hi lts of life.
And soon with a radiant dawning
Transfigure the toil and the strife,
And our Father's band will lead us
Tenderly upward then ;
In the joy and peace of a fairer world
_ Ilohl let us begin again.
'lndian Foot Ball' and Wresting.
• The Washoe Indians bave.a pecu
liar game of foot-bali which they play
very much after the mtnbet• of the En
glish. game.. Whether it - originated
with them or was learned &alai 'the
whites, and how long it 14as been Prac
ticed by them, are questions for Wore
investigation. The Indians may be
seen . enaaged in thiesport on antfine
day at/this season. The level ground
on the . southern side of the river, .
above the dam and below the buff, is
theirfavorite pleasure ground. The
spectator frOm la distance, who does
not know what is going forivard, id
struck by the novelty. of the 'spec
tacle when one of the games- is in
progress. Looking on from the op
posite side of the river he will see a
number Of Indians at times run as if
a foot race were going on, and then
pair. off, stand still and appear to be
embracing. each other. Other Indians
may be seen. liquatted on.the ground - .
looking on, and seated higher upon
t.hebluff, and , watching Ole proceed
ings, 'are „always a number of squaws,
conspicuous-by the 'bright colors of
their dress. • The presence_ of the lat
ter no doubt' serves to tire the hearts
of the struggling braves and: induce
them to put .forth their best efforts to.
win .the Match. The ball used Ily the
Italians is tn_ade of. pieces of oveol
en stockings ! or any similantaub
stance, incased in leather. It is about
the size of. tb4/ ordinary cricket ball.
•A level . ' piece of clear ground is
selected, and two goals fixed, distant,
from each other 410itt one'hundred
yards'. - ' ~" !.- '. 1.
The gOal , is mile btt setting . two
saplings upright in te ground, - tied
about five \ feet apart. ' The garee is
played by six Indians at a time, three
to a side. The game consists in each
side tiying to kick the ball through
• the goal'of the other. This must be
'done from, the space - between the
'goal ; *if "Ole
.ball is kicked through
from the rear it does , not count.
When the ball been forced through
one or the other . of . the goals the
game 45 won. 'lt must be kicked .
through, not tbrown,3„ ' The Indian's
dO notiencumber thenr#lves with in- -
necessary clothirig*be & bout to en
gage in sport. Sonieio T.t em go into
it with tiething'•on bbl a breech-cloth
and !si belt. 'lllfe most, that any re
tain Of ' the garb .of civilizeion is , a
pair of abridgcai overalls, leaking
'their . naked froth the waist up and
the knees down. I Notbing is worn
on the feet. The ball isNeked with .
either the beel'or the toes,'so . metimes
with the ball of the i . foot. '
As the
ground is always mote or lees stony,,
and the tall not' soft, it may be infer:'
red that the Indians' . feet are tough.
11l being ready, the' players form a
ring tnuiw - y between the two` goals,.
One side is ' Called the Reno, the
other - the Cali& rnia. .Tbe two sides
are thus -named by the Indians them
selves.. The game opens by one.of
the players tossing the ball lightly
into the air , so that it will fall in the
centre -of the ring... The instant it
- witches the earth thirty Indian toes
are propelled against it . • Five feet
may come in coutact.with each.other,
and thetall remain Where it fell ; or
a swift stroke may semi it spitining
Out of the' circle., Now commences
theAndian wrestlink As soon as
the . liall has been started each player
seizes upon one of the-opposing side
and prevent him ftom reach
ing the ball, which will sometimes
lie nntOuchedlor ten or •fifteen.tain.
utes, until some one breaks &Way
from his adversary and gets a kick
at;. it. -
The •Indians display wonderful
skill as wrestlers. Their wreat3ing is
after the Lancashire fashion; any
bold is allowable. It ,is collar-and
elbow, side.hold, Grlea-R'0132211 and
all other styles combined.' .Thus
Kruggling the contest is..exciting...
The physical development of these
Indians is superb. Their muscles in
action may be seen to glide beneath
the skin like serpents. They resem
ble snakes themselves as they twine
and twist about each other in every
conceivable fashion. Wildly , pictur
esque they look, too, with their long
black hair Hying in the wind. What
strength and agility they exhibit!
One will lift his advereary_ by, the
belt clear of the groimd.and throw
him. Down they go together. In
the dirt the struggle continues: There
they interlock and wind about,each
other, twisting ind 'turning , catching
a fresh bold every moment, now one,
now the other uppermost, until their
identity 'gloat in the cloud of dint
which surrounds them. 'This. tone
seen* to have - overcame his antago.
nisi ; he - breaks away from hi* and
springs to--his feet. But—the.other
has caught him by the heeL Another'
moment and both - are standing ; each
locked in lila. sidveisary's grip. • As /
t shift their pooftions-and nliaßge!
the hold their- palms strike one an-'
other'esh ieoheisileh'tbat; le
heard a I feet away. `-'4t list or*
; • ruidiCa . "A t
411, bat
before telc. 'at! `opponent haß
seized Ms' belt",esh
81.00 per
ensues.. - Thus the_ game goes ori.
Sometimes, however, -'there will be
some very. lively _Wadi*, and the
ball kept almost Impotently in ,the
air. Oftelt a rush at -the,object will
result in a confused heap of lridians,
piled one above _the ' other , ,the
ground, and from the mass of strug
gling flesh, legsand arms Will be seen
sticking out in all directions. . Allis.
good nature. There is no fighting,
no swearingino
scratching or unfair play: The play
ers grunt tram' exertitm, but, not a
word is spoken while the giime,gods
on. Even when the ball at last;from
some well-directed, kick, goes.flying
through the goal; no whoop is'heard,
not a cry of exhultation escapes the
victors. A game may last five min
utes, or may' Wit an hoar. In.cither .
case the sport amtinueLtill sundown.
`The endurance of the players is won
derful. They are all young men. - The
old look on and , bet.. On Sunday,
after a protraeted,:game, +mated and
iring ail he PeraPwas, a player arbe'
half-yard of clothing was not an ob
ject of , solicitude, 'accoutered as be,
was, took a • plunge into the icy
waters of the river. He dried him-,
self in the sun and wind, while wait- ,
for the resumption of the sport. The i
attitude of the 'fellow, as he stood in
his shining copper skin, arms folded,'
and - hair.streaming : n the breeze;
made a perfect picture of strength in
repose. On this game of foot-baltark
Indian will bet his bottom. blanketi,
Lis gun, his horse,-Lis_pack of cards;
his shirt or anything b' may posseia,
by virtue of birthright, production:,
acquisition or appropriation. Jack
knives, which form. the circulating
medium of the hall ans in these parts,
are recklessly staked upon the chances
of the ball. If he' loses be does not
" squeal." The virtue of fOrtitude is
his. To-day he may. leave the play
ground without a shirt. To-mcirrow
rinds Lim them again, that ivant,sup 7
plied, ready to put op his last , gar
ment again.- If it possessed any ex
changeable value - the Indian would
bet his head,;and if lost - would shoul-,,
der it over to, the
_winner without a"
word.—,Reno (Nee.) Gazelle. _
—Lilian IVkUing
"From grave to-gay" is the order
of life, and-of newspapers' as well—
so we revive the old and amusing
story of the : thillerj who sometimes
had erazylits, in which he always
imagined himself to be ',.the Lord
judliing the world. i ' .
On:these °cessions he !Ivould put
on a paper erown, ascend' a pile of
meal T itags : with great. dignity, a"d
calf - his neighbors in sueeepsiOn: The
same - ones - witi'always jiidged s ; and
they'were the millers of bis.vicinity.
.'The first one r summoned was Hans-
4flianS • Schmidt,.st.ind pop."
`!.Hans; vot is been ; ,yoUr 'pisliness
in dot Oder worldi?"':
1 vas a miller; 0,, Lod !"
~', . Vas you a yoost man ?"
Veil, ven the 'rater vas low, and
the pishness is pad,o Lort, some •
dimes dukes a leedle.extlm •
Veil. Hans, you shall go ofer nut
to goats; already yet." .
And so in succession ell were tried
.and'immediately , sentenced to, go
over. o
,the goats. ' „ • " t. •.•
LaSt:Uf all, the miller, invaricky
tried hituselr in the follotiing 'style:
'.."4,aeob Miller , stand oop." ;••
. 4 4acob,•yat . vas. yiiitr in
Aat Oder world ?". . ~. . •
.w" vas a.tnille - r, 0 - port."
VaS - you' always a'Yoost, Man; Ja
• • • . ' ,
Yell, 0 ven de- rater was
a , leedle low, and de pislinesh' vas
Pail. somedimes dakes so:i e leedle
eXtm'doles; but, 0, LOrt, I_ all, de
vile, gives dose extra -doless` to de
(After a long pause). 4 # Vell, Ja
cob Miller, you can go prey . mit de
sheeps—but it vas von fight squeeze !"
A CLERK'S STORY; — 64 Wtken I
used to tend store, the old min dame
around one day, and say&he ' Boys,
the one who sells the most between
now and Christmas getei r & vest-pat
tern as a present.' Maybe we did
not work for that vest-`Pattern - ., I
tell you there was , some tall stories
told in praise of goods about that
time; but the tallest talker, and the
Oue whO bad the mogr cheik of any
of us, was a certain: ` Jonah Quires,
who roomed 'withlne. Ike conliktalk
dollar out of .a mates pocket when
the man only intended to spend a
sixpence, and the iromen,Jorll bless
•ou, they just; handed over their
iocket-books tci : 'hitn, andleebini lay
out what he liked for thetiii i One:
night Jonah woke me pp with, 6 By .
Jove, old fellow, if ybu think ;that
'ere's got cotton in it,' I'll bring . ,pin
down the : sheet) it was - cut frihn4and
make hiui own bisown wool.Twon't
wear out, either ; Wore a pafrof pukta,
of that stuff for five, years, 410 they;
are as good now air t when I , put thew
on. Take'it at thlity' cents;and
?say you don't _ owe me anythlOr Eb
—too dear? Well, WI: it •twenty
eight cents. What d'ye. say f :' All :
right. It's a bargain. I could feel
Jonah's hand playing about the bed
clothes for an instant, then rip, tear
went something or another, and I'
hid my bead under the blankets per.;
redly eternised with ian,ghteilt- 7 in:d
perfectly sure that Jonah had torn
the best sheet from top to bo tom.”.
' SNI SIM YOUNG Mew.-. The
sensible !bung- man ;is now living
near Council Bluffs ; lowa. Not, lost
ago be became, involved is a quarrel
with no lese than liveAlterent men;
and; each one to mortal
coinbat. All accepted, and 'were
npoWthe ipaund tinie. - Menthe
hero of the affair said that he wouldn't
them „all , once ' , but would
tight' the' beat' than - that. - The' live
I began' illieassinglhiqllestion of who
waS.the beatman ;and- got toifight,::,
Iheystiwidiedc-over,the ques
tion for alma sk quarter
,tkf c An. hour;
the cha pion 11- )ot ,#o l '
litre and question 'Was
thiallr • 'settled, best' tfotdd
have been mbliqxd- by anybody, , and
w aIkOLIMMI*- 0 1 * brim!. i
1 .44 *l-100&11344.10119,Y;'
An Aniuing. Story.
, : , ::!, -- .:... , "7: , ..:::, - ;:z... - :-: , ,&
Man Wilti . - - the - - . Buidice •- '
, iii:erii: isi st.:hicuAhirlyiniiiht . .
slin , . red, a- littli. careless bOth in ,",
d 7 . "and,pit, u if oonsokaitkiusAr,.:
op . . .to . p recision ' of .any Aind,
and . , t , face—;frorit tbe shiningOa ,rve, _
of , 4 'sntootti!'ilks‘iin, Cldn . ^to the
gleam , - 01 - gold spectsChu( that . - sit, -
as ride his, "nose.;•-beamet with et-", ,
boasting's - giod' humor.' .About-3f n _;
p. :els his hour 4 when You can;gen-'
ersillY Sef3 him fr hig as ir home-
ward, , at&rry carig'tltillienrant- a ~
bro,Wn paper enveloped parcel. "From - ,
long familiarity ; with .this feature of
hit! personality we bed come tO desig-
nate Min - othenrfse — anOnynwusly -
as " the MAU with the buridle.'?, ,
It may have been imagination on,:
our part, but -- sii -we met lifini_the -',
other cold afternoon, hisl'aci seemed , '..:
so aPsolutely radhuti with the heat of '
genial that we thOught ..1
the thermometer at the - corner of ,I
Milk street went up two degreel as t ;
he', panded. We determined to make -
an effort to know - more about him.
Presently our desire was gratified:-; "t
Entering a - store .on Washington, , '
street, who should be standing at the ,
counter,. closing "at the same instant," l l , __
the lid of a ruignificent writing-easel
and a *gain for its purchaser, but
our radiant faced Mend.
" To what addrem shall _wersend
this?" laid the clerk, with ktonn in
dicating.extreme respect.:
"Nowhere," responded Al* pur
charr ; I. always - carry my- own bun
dles." • • •
Yes, sir; but , this is heavy, and it
will be a pleasure for us to send it."
" Young nm," replied the. other,
"I, always love• to takeaosiething
home at night, to show. my Wife and
children -that I Haven't . •forgotten
them while. at my birsiness,fand I
wouldn't give a pin to make anybody
a a present, unless,l carried it into the
7 4
house Myself.' I want to s 'emi take
it. Besides, sir, __l never - ow any
body ,to be ' bothered b). "Sending
things home for me, that I can carry
Myself. I beganiife by lugging about
parcels as a dry goods man'alboy,
and mai is the weary mile , of Side
walk I've trudged to carry a'yard or
ribbon; or a paper . of . Pins to seme
body too Proud or too lazy to carry -
it•fer themselves. I haven't forgot .
my old thoughts, and what's mere, .
though tinies have changed with me
since then, I ain't ashamed to be seen
'in the streets with a butalle." '' -1
' Yes, sir, but heavy.'!' - -
- "No matter, I'm strong;" and out
he went, with such a glow on' his
face that one eduld imaging - it _ light-.
ed up the now dim sidewalk rods
ahead, as.a Locomotive . reflector lila- .
minutes theltrack. I f
Another well . knoirn' street faCie
passed hini at the 'door corning M..
Purchasing a Congress knife, the
new-comer said in a sharp. and AMU], '
torial ton e : . • "--' ;, a _ ,
" send it to my ' house (No. teen'
hundred and something Washinglon
'street); immediately ; I shall want it ,
soon as I get home." . .
wo different, men," sugg ested;
we, a the clerk closed the doer after
" Very," was the l eply.- -
, t 44,11
man with the bundle iS Mr.—--
honest 'owner of hundreds of thous- -
ands, anti there. never ( was a subscriP
tion.yet that didn't get' his nhme fee
something handsome ; - Tpii; otbee
man failed last week-1-13 thele was
of him to fail—and isn't worth his
salt; but he had rather take the Com
mercial disgrace of - failurt at any
'tithe than the F .ocial diigr, ar..!T of be
ing seen ::- ' - - ' '
with; a bun
dle."., i
.1 s
Two di (deed! We
shall take next time
we meet . sidewalk!,
Long nia trry bundles
to make
The Par
.E.lchard IL, of England, had a
greyhOurs4 walled Math, beautiful.
beyond measure, who would not no
tice Int follow /my one but , the king.
Whenever the, king rode abroadthe ,
greYhobnd was loosed by the person
whc444l him ai charge, and ran hi
statitly'to cares s him, by placing his
two fore fee Von his shoulders. It
fell 'out thSt as the king and the
Duke of Lancaster were conversing .
in tile court of the castle, 'their hors
es being ready for them to mount,
the greyhound was untied', but
sti•ad of • running as usual to the
king, he left him and leaped to the
Duke of Lancaster's shoulders, pay
ing him every court, and caressing •
him as he formerly- . used to 'caress -
the king. The duke, not acquainted -
with this greyhound, asked the king
the meaning of this foridness t saylng:
" What, does thislziean?"
"cousin,":replied- the king," ," it
means tf i great deal for you, and very
little for me."
" How Y 22 said the duke; "pray ex-:.
plain it." - . •
"1 understand by ar-swered
the king, "that-this greyhound fond-
dles and pays his court to you . this
day, as King of England, which yen
will surely be, and .t shall 1)e- depos.
ed ; for the .natural instinct- of the
dog shows it to , him. ' Keep
therefore, by,your side,, for he trill
now leave me and follow . you." =
The Duke
-of Lancaster treasured
up what the king said, and yield at-.
tention to the greyhound, irbo would
nqermore follow Richard - Of Bore t
detrs,-but kept by the side of the
Dike of Lancaster, - as weurvitnessed
by thirty thousand enen..=-Chreeri- ,
des of Froissart.
Fun, Factand
flomasour - wantoo knotr - how obi trigs
of imoiliveto be. - •
poosimters is feminie- OteletT—bo."
•; _ -
Wny are darned, garments like: delld
men ? Became they mended. _.
Is woad* Ilifintryamm, *hat he
dismcionts, slight inissitryntent • -
, •
eras calls her tatimest "good res-,
o lntioTO , heollese he te l / 4 1111,ie **l& , -
A nowtnuaar. comestible salt for- s
man' would be * sad Mgt and a castor hat. ' • _
Wilms - *proud man is rolllig isth an
ash-bamelothonbcatlmbled-bith. testt-'
helehie sidles Beifetelit ,;
• Pliolresson.r" What Me
_thor.vonatlta- - ",
et* of , I lUirt4 Slodent-Piote.'!. A
bland 'mike - lees over,theldima;
E- : • a:•
THulidticfairtiiii* e4isie_. people, _
but not morose; anotootrofbnihrieis hours
they tantallY ape bier 'll
IT must hare been ,alipper
neck y.,westher
!thee the Pepe** SOU for ;it
recorded that the, old man felf..on LW
,*-- -•-•".
, prousard_fildr. -- Its-whithii*raire'
, E. flelloosst,lYlT-"`VellgabstiMkl
IterTheli -
4ltakel4 ll3l T,l,Ohltn*et .
6 int tor' Weetteki,
a ikitTnamnietedelaPe.);-
:1'111,f4F10, “ - Ftt?" 9000 1ti t 1 111 4ki* 2 :115
• , ,
" •
i i :.: