Newspaper Page Text
TERMS Or PIIBLICATION.
The tin/MT/out) TiltronSnit la publialied artery
Thurrday morning by !Labatt HlTCanong,
at O‘ne, Dollar and Fifty Cents , per *Mann, in
.eir Advertising In all e.eaa exclusive , of Bub
snr primp to the taper.
riI•JIA t. r 1,4::-.Instrtod at ram citwraper
lin f. r first lirs.rtLett, and rtvcCENTS peritne for
,-ns3 .6,4 taut i_us•rtiou, bat uo notice tnaerted
for 1t..., than rift) , cent.,„
d stti.l" t is r: coliEnlENTSvrlllbetu sert.
e 6 3: .'414....1 . 41. 1 10 att . S.
CI tls. ratira tmll:sJsnitor's Nutlet', r
Ao lit it's M0net...41.5a: ii 4,Tneiseirds, Ova linos,
(p. , r 41, a-ld Mona! tines 41 each.
:arty- a Iverttsere aro oncltled to quarterly
hang•s. r-anstoutaivertisements Must be paid
Apr .4 ).11;1011re 61•WelaltiOnS; COMMUtikatikaiS
in t ate I -or i ndividual Interest, and no , ices of
,rriale. , or deattis,esceeding five Ilnesareeharg
ed cawrs per line, but altnplenotleesof mar
riages and do sths will be published withoutcharge.
"tie ItirPORTElt having a larger circulation than
4nv poper In the enmity, makes It the beat
14,7crt.sing mc.ltura In Northern INnthflryll - 01318.
t'ittli VISO of every kind. in flaln and
f colors, done with neatness and dispatch.
il.111;nlis, Blanks, tlards, Pamphlets, Filllhesds,
•-; • ,t-ineats, Stc., of every varlet v and style,printed
tao',horcest notice. Tb-: Iet:POTLTIM Ornee Is
supp NIVOr pre:Q•eb, a good assort-
t of tiewsype, And evorythlng In -.the printing
11 143 eau be .3 zeeuted In the most artl.‘tlc manner
a.a I at the lowest rates. TERMS INVARIAULY
D AVIES, 4-, lIALL,
ATTOIINEiS - AT - LAT T ,
SOUTH sirK OF WAY.II HOUSE.
n c 2 .75
- A - A . l W. BUCK,
TTOR2i - E T-. 4 T -L AW,
N ,v. 111,1
Presser is (Mice, in Court t!ouse
A BM FRLI bAIIIII &z. CO.,
A.:4A ,1-11Wr,Fret SVINVS alld A utaleurs 4 Stippi:es
- prtri!-ILts. RtiroitrElt
A DILI, & KINNEY,
(I'liv , —Ra-ins ' formerly ocenNed by Y. M. C. A .
xl , l ;7,
kill N .W. COPDIN ( ji
ATI OH N ri"..!1:14, A W, TOWAN DA: PA
' ', l)l:ls , SloT 2
,w - I" E:I i
1 11':"IuMAS E. MVER
AT , 2. , ENEY-AT - LASV,
\CYALI' , I\G, I'EN 'A
r attent!on paid m-I,n , lnt•s• In the Or
ts‘,"ll,, Fetttt.tlttuiteitf 12.statt,S.
DEC R. & OVERTON
ATTOi.NEYS-A I' ;AR',
T - t - t WrlrS lA, 'A,
ATDons:EY Al LAW,
ToW 1/1. P
c it,,r 4.r ratieu:ar toti!lon paid
in Collrl Mal to t beale.
~i ut;nc• f 1:1arIt
TOW A N DA. 1:A.
IL .1 ES:7•I7T,
kl 01: LY VI; C.,:,i,ELLOR•AT.LAW,
,o,11 , ••1 the pra.,ilPefit the
....;lititt.t• - •1 ilr.i.iford ;Guilty.
~• ,•••-•.-••••• rat
• t:.•11 all.ti•p. alle lit
'r':` IIY STIIIZETEIt,
ArT , i;NI:V AND ..t.
, F rll .I\ll
L. La --
1s li 01 E. BULL,
D.VE.YING AND DftArTING.
ltil 71.1.1 , ,t, (Wet' rstch S 'Frary.
Tov,au•la, 4. 171..n.i.
,Ac r~'l T-LAA'
ruNVA.N DA, PA
.! ~ .
,r 1 )11.\V. MIX,
AND U. S. C,IMM/SSIONF.Pt,
~To‘V AN DA. PA.
Drt ICTST,tIe Futile Square
A TT.i3 T-L AW.
1i ain..st.. or.•r J. L.
Mgy,be i Cs Ll'lll3ll.
.[ April 1•2,
'I • •
T . OW.i.NDA, PA
—M .r.•.ir lt; l'Ark .f:rt,t, an stairs
.;. Ni. V()01)BU II N,
. r.• M. E.
ilk I. _-
t . 'r KELLY,
• • .::,•xt,..1 ..0 and At-
T.,t , •:.•zracterl vil holit •eain.
11 I). P:11 - N,E.
Jo lAN AND EON'.
6,1' , r I Ric , ' t 101.1!!... f rotll.lo
••••,•••/_: itte;ol4.t, -•
tr"--! A•1;-• , 1)1S1 7 ASF
awl , Z OF
FY F. ' EA U
/ . 1 L. r..1A11;,
I Tr ,, ENE 3% .1-* 1., A 1
give') iu coliert
! I. IWO I V. 1.1 ”, :t•., 11 , 41 P.
11S., E. .J. 1! 11111 G
TE-Ar111:11 01' PIA Si, /CND 01:(: A\.
NA•il ;.• 'llol • LtitY. Lo act,: at .1.
Pa., Mareli 4. lh.:ku.
e_ 1 :4. itv ssELL,s
C EN EItAL
1 . VS ASCE AGENCY
1 4 '0W D WILLIAMS,
P oTICA PLU.IIIIEk & GAS 17 TTE4
a for• doors north of Post-Office
, Pitting, Repairing Pumps of a'.l
ii•!arlug prmuptly atten•if 41
1 • :•,.1 Nvt.rig-in tils lino should givc film
Dee. 4. 1t,79.•
i": 1 11;ST NATioNAhBANK,
't OW A !): I)A, l'A
, %7.2i , anti:nal farilltirs for the trans
V1:1 ❑ or'a gcrxr,tl banking baslnt6x.
N. N. BETTS, Cashier
.;'.N EP. 11 AIN WAS;IINGTON STREETS
rulsr WARD, TOWANDA 4 P♦
h. , •ira. 'rf nit; to suit the [lmes. Large
T 'War 4 ;lA. `7l-1 f
- CI EAT MA
itLocK, Isli/DGI. STBZET,
Keep on hand,
IIIESTI AND SALT MEATS,
1)!IIED BEEF, FISH, POULTRY,
6 k ItEN VIrMETABLES AND BERRIES IN
TH Milt &CASON, &C
, Sir nzseoda tettveri.d fres ot charge
51arch 1, li9l
neuralgia, Sciatica, Lumbago,
Backache, Soreness of the Chef,
O. D. KINNEY
Tooth, • Ear and Headache, frosted
Feet and Ears, and all °Mgr
i o Preparation on- earth entinis Si. JAcofil
ac 'a ;w.f.., surf., ivimr.Te anti (hear Exivn.•!
trial entails brh that . compatatirtly
of u 0 eent,, aryl every ore , t.ulThrin,..,
i‘ith pain cart 'lava cheap and ' , with . ° mall r.,1
Directions in Elerwn Languages.
SOLD BY ALL . DRUGGISTS AND DEALS? rl
Mils. LYDIA E. Pligaitn,
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LYDIA , E. PENIV-HAETA'S
.7 , 711% F.-ziANDEPS•oN
I'L'J 27, '79
fl PiNt , I . AVo CVO a'
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fvr Wm:Unfit., and -4 cC t!!^:taninch.
It auras rd , -atlng, rrott rnt tan,
General LcLaltj, 1nt.,:p1ez, , r..c,5a, b. re,dott and In
That frullog of toariog 4aw.p. rana!no, Teem. are!ellt.
owl 1:n. :1 I eez.r.y re:.:• , l 1 y it;r.
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tlae cureof 1:!•':••••5 Ca.4l4.:Louta of rlller ter. this
Ct relsiond la unearl•-• • • 4.1 •
INDIA E. PIN NII.III'S TEC: rT %MY: CErtf
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in the lona oflill, , tllto lilt c 4 r cri
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61:0. W, ill. -i'CIiMAN,
Towanda, Jan. 19, Is'2. Prothonotary.
LISTISF LEGAL BIYANKS
Prtut4ed andlsepfen sale at the liarogratOrriCS
• at wholasalo or retail.
Deed. . . .
Treasurer's Bond. ,
C”liecturs Bond. '
Complaint. . .
• commitrnenis. ,
Warrant. • .
Coustable's Return. • .
• .. • Artielesof Agreement,2f tme.
. . .
Baud on Attaentnent s
enr,sulhie's Salm .
Convey's - 6 s a l t .p.
, . solema. . •
Petition for Lieu - nee.
HAM tor Lieero.,..
Note itigeniont. • -
• Mete drtilitorvint amid '
C. }l. MYER
MARSH & HITCHCOCK. Proprietors.
Gout, Quinsy, Sera Throat,Swell
ings and. Sprains; Burns and
Scalds, General Bodily
Pains and Aches.
VOG.t.T.JER.. & CO.
3`d 17: .7.!'
--ANN ' , -1:Y WWI%
Ao2und•trat:ix, Itir , .lll. tvi!ial.n. -4,•,1
n4lf• , r
OTHER FELLQWS. THINK SO TOO.
There's Just one thing a man can have
In all this world of 'woo and attire,
That ma' ea the business not too bad,
And that one:thing*, an easy wire.
Mat fancy that I love my Or!
For rosy cheeks or raven 11111;4
Sk holds rn,rheart because she laughs—
Because she laughs and doesn't care.,
I put my boots Just icliere It sults,
: And Ilnd their' where I put them, too,
That to n thing yoirmust allow
A chap can very seldom do.
I leave my papers on my desk ;
never dusts them In a heap,
Or takes tollglirthe Ittehen fire
.The very rue . 1' want to keep.
, On winter nights my cozy dame
Will harm her tpes before the-fire ;
n,•vor seohlsaliont the lainp,
Or :wants the wick a trille higher. .
On Sunday she is not flee
But what her males I can Wi:
CI light toy pipe just where I plVase,
.And split the ashes on the rug.
The tied is never rifled with ”shanis "
A thing some women vilely plan
To sorry• servants half to death,
And spoil the t! - inper of a man.
;She lets'me sleep to any hour,
Nor raises any:herr:a-din . •
lf It just hsppens : now and then, -
To LeAptite late when Yvonne
I t.-11 fryott would wed ,
.Im4 stieh a'glrl w iw lets tbingi run, -
p her temper like a lamb,
Ant belt, you on to lots of tun.
Don't look for money, style or show. ,
Or blushing lotlatity, ripe, and rare
Just take the one who laughs at fate—
Mu) laughs and shows she doesn't care
You think, perhaps. our household ways
Are just p.4cbance a little 'nixed
Oh, when They get tco horrid bad,
- stir about and get things fixed.
What compensation has a tri , n
Who rams Ids bread by sweat of brow,
If home Is made a battle ground,
And Ilfo one long, eteruai row?
A QUEER VALENTINE.
IVe think ii Mid- sn tli t lyy ;
We Iliooglit. so tlo.ii—we think xo
Gertrude - Winthrop looked rath
er bewildercd'as these sonlots-_issued
!rom the door which the servant open
gir Zie3:' --
rertim ones,' whispered the .
Two Children were hopping about
the room as they', sang 'the strange
gibberish as given abcive.• One was
a keen, sallow faced boy of nine the
other a pretty- fair haired, girl of
seven. The boy had a hat on with a
bunch of dilapidated cook's feathers
in it. The girl. wore a long- ostrich
plume,; and various 'scraps of red
flannel pinned !tote and there on her
'Oll, hallo ! we're. pelicans,' cried
s boy, iti no was'- abashed ; 'that's
the .pelican chorus' .
precious pickles, that's
;cot you are,'-Said Jane. 'lf ever I
-see si - elt limbs - of
Shit, lies' t ell our - arespect for the
Gertrude surve-ed her charges,
and they in turn bestowed upon her
nn unflinching stare.
.'What are' your names ?' she ask
.cd sonic' -; '1 going to he with
you and tcach you, you know.'
"said the boy, 'wouldn't it
„if she never found' out I
then 'you. couldn't call us, yon know.
And' if you didn't call us we wouldn't
have to .come '
can easily find out,' said
tlertruile, witit a laueh ; 'so you pail
better 'he gentletunnly . . ntul ans
wer iny question.'
'Nly name's -Roderick. but they.
call me. Rod. tier nanie's Nina, but
they est( : , ahe's a
numbskull—all girls are numbskulls.'
•This•is your room, ma'am,' ex
e!.iimed .Isne, opening a 'door and
, oinr , in. When Gerirude stood at
her PMe she turned the key.
'.See ! eon kin do this when you
want to he - alone ; .and you'll bless.
the ininutes . you git from that- pair.
l'in ooin' to leave. to-morrer—a'S
I've,giv.e *amen regular—' au' - my
life woie, out with them two young.
iinr —savin' your presenee—whieh
you'll find 'em out, soon enough ;
:th„ I wouldn't prejniiiee you a in'
'inn. beforehand ; and that eatitan it.-
onsold cat, either, doWn below—Oh,
they're a sweet lot—'
'Hush P said Gertrude. 'I ean! t
!isten to such—'
'Well,' I'll say a* good word or
Master Erie,' said Jane, turning !to
go ;'he knOws how to treat a poor
girl. Ile's , a gentleman—.mor's the
pity he's to be thrown away on that
tlihherty gibhkrt, Miss Francia, as is
no hatter nor a—' - .
, There, there ! cried Gertrude, as
the children Were pummeling at the
door, tyou may go now—thank you.'
There were two or three scratch
ed_up desks and some torn books,
also a globe over w deli strange maps.
hivi been smeared with ink and red
'ii O, Roderick,' she said, turning
to her little subjects, who had most
mutinous faces,'what do you study ?'
, 'Oh ! when I feel like study, I like
!Roman history best. - I'm coin' to
bits heathen and worship Jupitir.
I built :In altar to him 'the other
day ; got one of Francia 'Dormer's
white hoses, and - printed 'Jupiter
Ave . Imperatore' on it, and made
' a pile of stieks and Matches, and
poured cologne over .it for incense,
and golly I how it burned-1 That
was -a sacrifice, you see ;.and Fran
cia says shell sacrifice Me the , next
time - I. meddle with her things. I
said to hey 7 Trancia, you have no
feeling for Roman history.' .
am a heathen tool cried Nina.
'You ain't ; you're a Christian,'
cried Rod, as though be were hurl
ing, at her a most opprobrious -epi
`I—I won't he s
alone !' cried Nina. with a roar.'
! What's the rumpus?
What s the row ?' cried a good•natur
ed voice.: and a very handsome
young man entered rather hurriedly,
and stopped short at the sight of
'They want to be heathens,' said
Gertrude with an.embarrassed smile.
'Well, I venture to,say it would be
hard to find. two greater young
'heathen in our enlightened country.
Excuse me for bursting in so un
ecremomou4ly, wanted to quench
the ynungsters' noise. My mother.. ,
'Oh, I forgot,' soswervl (lertrude
TOWANDA, BRADFORD COUNTY, THURSDAY, MORNING FEBRUARY 9 ' 1882.
1 - 1 ' -.:
t 1 '
' l• ", ( 1
nervously ; she especially spoke of
her dislike to noise. In a little time
I shall learn—"
Erie was forgetting everything
—even the two ,young savages
who were swarming upon him—in
looking at the wonderful beauty of
this young face. Surely, if
Mrs. Chumleigh bad seen that face
in anything.but the half darkness in
which she delighted, she, would never
have hrough . Gertrude Winthrop in
to the house. -
'Well, Erie o wliat are you about?'
cried-a merryoiee. 'Going to woll
op Rod.? I'll go in for that, as be
used up a bottle of my Franpipani
in his late incantation.
And a little, dark, brilliant-look
ina creature, in black gauze and am
ber, fluttered ill, °and stared rather
superciliously at Gertrude. She re
minded our heroine Somehow; of
some brilliant: South American in
sect, there was so 'much flash and
color about her.
Her only real beauty was in her
eyes, which - were large, igitently black
and shining, but also,
_git present, a
little malicious (for Figncia Dorman
took in at a' glance, Gertrude's beau
ty, . and she. was not yet sure of
Eric Chumicigll i 's heart. •
---- 4 -The governess, I supposel ,- Come
Eric, the-count is down stairs, and
wants to consult you. about something
—whether • tomatoes, will grow in
Saxony I believe. He has learned
to dote on them, and. wishes a- gard
en of them around his caStle.
Eric took leave With a polite bow,
and Rod 'who haul bben silent for the
.space of five muiutes, said :
. I hate Francia Dormer. She's a
snake 1' Gertrude kept the irrepres
sible ones quif3t. till- their tea time
with her inventions. She had some
talent in that line, and felt glad and
relieved to find that she held a most
potent weapon to oe used in her new
kingdom. , . .
fled had - really an active
and . she won him by her praise ;
ina followed his.. example '
when lie' found that he could gain
the pleasure of bearing a' story by
diligence, heLbegan 4 ,0 apply himself
- Eric said the children were grow
ing so, tolerable he quite enjoyed
looking, in on diem once - in a While ;
to which llod'replied : 'What makes
you look . at Miss - G ertrude all, the time, then l'
Gertrude blushed, and began_ to
feel uncomfortable about the visits.
Sometimes Gertrude was regnest
cd•.to come down in the evening to
and th'en she saw Bertha and
tier betrothed. The elder slater was
too busy just now to.look in-the sebool
room. Her intended, Von Arnheim
who was an officer in the .Prussian
army, was a. , rather stolid looking
Germ a n,. with scant blonde hair,
good,nature4 blue eye& ana a beam
ing smile. Bertha wad sallow, but
hail fine dark eyes and dazzling white
Francia bestowed her_
companY and confidence on Gertrude ;
at of hers she assumed, haughty and
distautcairs. • She delighted in outre
toilets, wore • the most Wonderful .
combinations, glowed and glittered .
like some rare tropical bird. So the
months went on Of that winter, and
th e wedding day drew near. ,
'how do I look ?'.exclattned Fran
cia one night, as Opened 'the
.schbol room door. - 'Good ?I hoped
them little•imps were in lied.: Hear
ens-and earth how I hate -children I
_I. pity you, Miss • Winthrop! '1 sup
pose you (Wani of an . escape, some
day ! some! fairy prince, will open
your prison gates With a golden key P
'No I expect. nothing,' answered
Gertrude... am trying to cultivate
the "spirit which Tennyson eillog'zes . :
by;glut to dexlra or adtnlro Is better tar
garden of, spice.'
'Go away Francia Dormer,' cited'
Roll,, from the next room.
keep me awake with your chatter._
'You're worse:than a nightmare.'
'Oh, you angel l! cried the girl.
'Then good r bye, Miss Winthrop.
Comfort is at an end.• You'll have
the -house tol yourselves, to-morrow ;
we're .Otl on ..nn excursion,! all of us.
The snow is just right, so hard and
white—bah tr - what a , poor tire •you
have.' And she disappeared.
'She has everything,' thought
Gertrude, 'beauty and fort me', (she
had heard fabulous accounts of Fran
cia's estates-in Cuba), 'and she will
win Eric at last---wlyi can doubt it ?'
Still Gertrude, remembering cer
tain words and looks,. did doubt it
in her healit. The—next morning
when the party whirled away, • and
she saw Eric tuck in the sables about
Francia, and heard the cheery sound
of their voices, the old schoolroom
looked very cold and bare . ; and:she
took up the dog eared history very
Enter Betsy with 'a note and a
bouquet—cream _ white camellias,
blue heliotrope and crimson bonvar
'Sure they was both left thegither
as the post-by brought the letther.'
Gertrude dropped the history and'
gloated over the flowers -in delight.
She had never owned a bouquet of
hot house flower's before' and then
she knew whose kind heart bad re
membered.-ber when all the others
were absorbed in their own pleasure.
It seemed as though they would
make the whole day fragrant. •She
had almost' forgotten the note.,
There-was only one person in the
world to write to her, so she opened
the note leisurely, as th is() do who
. have litttle to hope or fear.. But as
she read she started anxiously. Betsy
had not left the room. •
• 'Oh, I must go,' she said decidedly.
'I shall have to give the children
a holiday ; I shall bare to leave them
in your care. My aunt is=very sick
and alone. I will return this even
ing if can ,arrange things. You
will explain to Mrs. Chumleigh it I
am liet here.'•
'Sure and I wull that,' said the
g; fl, good-naturedly, 'and a holiday
will-do the young moons good.'
'Golly, - a ;holiday I' cried Rod, in
great ecstasy. 'Oh, NT got a famous
'No mischief !' said Gertrude, anx
iously ; •I shall think of you.
'Oh, we'll be quiet ; you'll be so
pleased exelainuid the boy, with a
REGARDLESS OF_DRNUNOIATION FROM ANY QUARTER,
doci ity that :would • have alarmed
Gertrude if she could have stopped
to think about it.
_ As it was; she hurried her prepara
tions, only remembering to take the
flowers *with her, as . .she thought'
they might cheer the stek room, to
sty nothing of her own reluctance to
lose sight of them.
Iler ride in the cars lasted only
half an hour, and she found „herself
before the little brown cottage, whiCh
was the - only home she remembered,
as she bad beAn left an orphan to
this aunt's care in her earliest child
hood.. Poor and lain as everything
lookea t rill came over her at sight
of it, and she hurried with great
anxiety into the house, whose door
Aunt-Rachel was in bed, and a
neighbor's girl had come in to wait
on her. The old woman had a sweet
patient face and her eyes lighted up
as she saw the young girl in whom
all her love and earthly hopes were
feared I had done wrong to
send for you t ' said she, 'hut there
was a little business to settle. _• Do
you know, my love, tbe. age of mira
cles is not over ?'
• Gertrude smiled and held her aunt's.
wasted hind fondly.
illve..told you that the house..—all
.1 have—niight - -be taken • from - Me
any Ome. What
. do you think of
my having a couple thousand sent
me yesterday—enough to pay otrthe
mortgage and leave me five hundred
dollars ?,. • •
'I should say you dreamed • it,
- 'Look in the. top bureati - draWer,
and you will-see the check. - 1 think
the surprise and joy of it has been
toti muck fOr me. To think -Jamie
had remembered me now that his
fortupe is mule in India ! My god
son, you know.'
- Gertrude had the cheek her
lr,nds, and viewed it with . delight.
see, my hive, the fiction to
'foreclose the mortgage had just com
menced, and I could not rest a-mom
ent until this business was arranged.
you can flo it for me, and Bess here
will-keep me company.' .
Gertrude , was quite relieved to
6mtthat it was anxiety; more than
illnesS -which, : had prostrated her
aunt.; and she at once set about pep
form;ni her task, which she did bir
calling on an old friend---a lawyer--
to aid her. She had the satisfaction
of leaving the old lady calm awls
comfortable in the evening.
She found it quite dark When she
reacheit.the houi•e. - and - felt g 'symp- -
tom of relief that the family were
not yet returned. The children, .to
her surprise, were in bed, a state of
affairs which she did not doubt'had
been accomplished by:bribery.
But the silence and rest was never
theless sweet aml .she. sat., down to
the hemming of, • some inter Min
- ruffles with which Mrs..Vhum•
leigh kin - illy kept" her em ployed.
After — a - time, shutting or doors,
laughier...angleaming lights woke
up the quiet house, but no one dig
turbed he 4. 1 The next morning
Francis swooped in just us lessons
'oegan. - '
'Well, yiou'lebk serene,' said she.
'Po you khow-thefe's an earthquake
down stairs ?'
'Oh, what a fibber you are, Franma
Dormer 1' cried god, - indignantly
f, there was an earthquake it would
have swallowed us all up.
4 Well,look out ! Bad -boys 'get
-swallowed the first thing,' said Fran
'This, however is a financial One.
They've lost five thousand dollars in
Coupons.' - .
•Lost ?' questioned Gertrude.
'Yes ; just fancy—Bert hi's dowry I
It's been stolen, and, - what's worse,
Vol) A: nhei m won't he married - with
mit it. He is desolated but firm ;
it's the law. of Vi - tterlanil ' ' ' •
Francis was just-as careless and
smiling, as she talked of this 16
if it had been - a pleasant hit of g;'l3s
Gertrude, with her y _sy pa
thy, was on the point o
ral questions, when iced the
open-eyed children. .
'01).1 forgot. I was to ask you to
step down into the library,' exclaim
ed Francis ; and then after pepping
a sugar plum into' the children's
faces; she danced away. - •
•Gertrude went down with a feeling 1
. that she was to be called to account
for her absence the day before, but
quite convinced that her _ reasons
would - satisfy any right minded per
son. She met Mrs. Chmnletgh. with
a face so serene that the Aforesaid
lady was somewhat staggered in the
belief to which s le had rapidly come_
within the last hour. ' •
• 'I hear- 7 ,And must • say that I , am'
exceedingly annoyed to heir—Miss
Wintlhop,' the lady, began, with ex
treme acidity, 'that you absented
yourself the whole of yesterclayi from
your, duties . without leave. ,Was
this a premediated thing•?!
'Certainly not,'_ Gertrude began
Impulsively, ; and hen as rapidly as
possible explained the.alfair.
'Do you know what has. happened
here ?' ask.the lady.
'About the coupons ?' asked', Ger
trude. • . _ . '•
'Yes ; itWa robbery you know.
'l.searce`y. understood. I sin or
ry-4 isa great loss,' said the girl. •
- ''llt was taken -by some one in the
house,' iklrfi. Chumleigh went on ex
citedly. 'My desk was opened; the
coupons taken,- the desk - reloelted,
and the key,put in the usual p'ace,'
and'she fixed a penetrating glance
on Gertrude's. face as ' she spoke,
1 and added after a seconds silence :
• 'lt was
,taken yester4ay after we
left the house:,
Even then Gertrude' listened with
a polite sympathy, *without feeling
any direct reference to herself s in the
, 'My - servants I know thoroughly,'
_Mrs. Chumleigh went On..
Betsey, the last
_comer, ' has Lived
with me before, -and - L cannot ins.
peet them, only of course they - must
all be searched: You must feel Miss
Yinthrop,- that circumstances are
somewhat against yottvon leave
the house in such an unaccountable
manner.:.' : -'
I Gertrude ' s face gushed,' _ . •
'Sbame on_ yew Mrs. Churnleigh t
You insult . me—because I am - poori
because I hive no one—' • ~
Eric opened the'door with a mad`
burst at this moment, and caught
the sounds of these last words. '
'No ono Vhe cried. 'You have
me ! I k eard . these insane suspicions.
Mother, are you marl 1 I stake my
life on young lady's honor. Why
do you not suspect me f'
Mrs. Chum Nigh faltered and
- 'My son, what have you toil° with
this young per4on-- . —'
have this to do with her,' he
cried impetously. * 'Lavish to make
her my wife, it' she - care enough for
'11 , J5 God I' exclaimed Mis. Chum'.
leigh, falling back in a half faint.
'Nice time; for yoer declaration . ,k•
cried Francis Dormer,' who bad
heard these words, and nos- hurried.
in with-restoratives, her own face
ashen pale, bet still a malicious
gleam• in her eyes ;'ut all events
you - won't beiable to 'get a recomen-,
dation for - your wife at her last ,
place I' •
By this tithe Von - Arnim.lar-had
come in - cand Bertha. To Gertrude
the room seemed full of talk
ing people: She s!,ood among them
like a queen, tall, erect, with un
daunted eye, but a fierce pain - at. her
Mrs. Chumleigh opened - her - eyes
to say, _tragieidly
'Search tierj things I' and then sank
Von Arnheiin, with-true politeness
said : • .
'lt viii not he vet! to ,suspicioned
someones mit not no grounds •to
stand on,' which Was very lucid, but
not much ealcul”ted to console Ger
trude on the whole. B• ram sat cry
ing., in one corner—liti-iband and for.
tape and uokionet to disappeSt. dike
the basele4s- 4 fahric of a vision.
it was too-much
Von Arnbeim, who was really not
mercenary, strove to comfort her. -
- Gertrude walßed up to the, nursery
unchallenged and sat down in the
empty room. - The children „ haul
been spirited a - Way somewhere—the
whole house was in commotion. ~..,
Eric's words; so strangely ,sweet,
seemed somehow to span this sud
den storm liken rainbow—but never.,
never mfuldslie listen to hini while
there was a shadow on — her good
name. It Was not hard to search the
-meagre contents of Gertrude's trunk ;
but everything was'turnbled out,:in a
surifinary way, pockets. examined.
even linings ripped. and she heard
someone. say." 4 ,lWot's the use, she
went out- yestHay:' with a feeling, of
desperate exaSpfration. • •
• She laid bat.Fk i her - clothes, all of
them, sadly.:for there was nothing.
more' to do but to go. she strapped
her trunk h4rself, and did not . wait
for leave taping. Only she" had a
kindlyleelin, for the iturka'i after all„
and looked about for them as she
wer.t.down stairs. '
She left also a note for
. Mrs. Chum
Jeigh, merely giving her address.
Then with .such a feeling of desiola-.
tion as had never yet wrung her
young heart, she started put..
The children were not about ; but
when she reached the corner Hod
darted out At her. His face was
smeared and tear stained. 'They.
sny you're goin' away,' he cried put,
'and I wan't to see you -again ; but
I've cheated 'on bully. I want to
give yott this vatenline. Today's
the fourteenth, you- . know I fixed
it yesterday—there's two, hearts on
a" meat skewer and an altar and a
bride—all right, you'll see.'
'Thank vote r Hoel,' said Gertrude ,
with a sob in tier throat, and she
stoopedito give the boy a kiss Ido
nett expect any other valentine.' .
And she smile&through her tears
that. dimmed her eyes as she -. looked_
at'the huge envelope with its official
looking seals, to which god had con- .
fided his treasure.
A moment after a quick step cum
behod her. Then some one took the
ittle traveling bag out of her hand.
looking up she saw a friendly,
andsome \ ace looking down at her
'Going without .one word; for me ?'
• Anti from. that moment half hitr
burden seemed lifted. She fun
herself actually smiling as slie reach
ed her aunt ' s door. -
'What is that billet-dour, you are
carrying so carefully ° exclaimed
Eric, as he caught sight of.tilie huge
'My valentine,' answered Gertrude.
Then a moment after she added,
They stood in the little parlor, then,
by the window; as
.the -young girl
turned,o.:er the epistle, and' finally
- opened it with a hysterical laugh.
Such a . villainous looking couple as
Rod bad executed, but he had gilded
a ring on the bride'S finger. 'which,
obliterated her hand, and had also
cable 'of the same_ burnished metal
On her, neck. ,13y-jove ?' exclaimed
Eric, seizing the paper ;."do you see
what the rascal has tied on with blue
ribbon for a fancy- cover—my moth
er's coupons, by ull that's jidly?'
Gertrude stared in speechless
The child had nicked a whole
sheet of coupons and used. them
as a cover for his . • chef d' crui,re
The neat little squares and num
bers bad- ; evidently taken his fancy.
These were only a phrt_to be
. sure . ,
butte could probably give a n ac
count, for :the rest. Of course he
had no idea that the beautiful paper
he had found in his mother's desk
was so valuable. -
Gertrude gazed at .it aLmoment
and then joined in the iau h.
She looked up to see Auat Rachel
in the doorway regarding Ahem with
a mild .wonder.
'My first vsler.tine she . exclaim
ed, in some emlurisment.
But Eric told the story fOr her,
and added his . own conclusion_ll
was his . own master,' "free to choose
who he would ;,and in the, happiness
that followed, Gertrude :forgot, the
wiseryof the day *hen she had re
ceived her queer valentine.
AN English Professor says that the
scalps which cover the most active twins
pave the moat daudnOr,
, . . •
...,. -• ~
. 11 ... t .N. !.._l k \ ir r.
‘,.„. • ~_..
Brother Gardner Disciplines An
'Am Judge Cadaver in the 'hall to
night 7' softly 4:ineripd 'Mother Gard
ner,as he looked
.down the aisle, to=
ward the stool On which the fat and
juicy Judge was unanimously repos
jf.de Judge am in de ball he will
please step dis way,' continued the
President, after a moment 'of deep
,The Judge slowly arose and mean,
dered rot ward; energetically - chewing
a piece .of slippery elm co hide his
'Brudder Cadaver,l - haye. a. few
words to say to you to-night,' said
the President, as he looked down on
his shiny baldness. 'De
I . hoppened to pass' . - a • policy shop,
saw you gwinein . , Dat'. same
evenin' as I was goin' past 'a coition,
I saw you standin' at de bar wid
glass ob whisky in Your hon.' I kin.
also recall de rack dat I - heV not seen
yon at work for de las' • month.' •
'I hasn't bin feelin' strictly
pleaded the judge.
; 'You were well tnuir , to play policy 7 '
'l-11—didn' put but ten cents.'
l Ate what 'bout de, whisky :drink
was feelin' powerful weak, salh'
•Too thin—too thin,' replied the
President, as 'he shook his.
Now; den - I
.wftnt to spoke to you.
In some respects you
.am , a good
man. I Moan I)elieve you. would
steal. I "hab rnelr'r cotched you
!yin,' an I reekOn . You -am a good
man. at home. Novi:, if .somebodY
told you dar was a gold ring in de
bottom oh rlc rlbbor soM4- ar'
vynnlii you pay teat enis to fish for
. • ,
‘No, sah.' - • 2..
'Sartin, wonbin't. Policy am
a lonrr..aridr, ,leek ribber. The, gold
ring'at, de bottom am a five dollar
prize which some 060' critter. :11-lte,4
out after payin' ten or filteen
tars Thr de chalice: • - r"YoU would't
frow money into take•Frie an'-speet
to g.et. it, bac*, but yOu'll frow mon
mom ~into the pond of nolicy an'
4pect to get out te'n times ss much
as you tossed in. :'Drai, it—drap it
Brulider (I,idayer.; befit' you lose di'
title of Judge an' get. dat oh Fool.'
`Yes. salt ; Trap it atonee:'
'A re yott drank •whisky. De :man
wh o - 14oes - in deToon am. nu better
(lan de man . w. o keeps it. If
Should ax you lo put tour .foilt twin
a hot wove von would thin me'
crazy:: An' yit wheyryi , u but n sour
stOmaeh. befuddle your brain an'
make a hme or - yourself, an halt to
pay for the privilege beside , A„ . what.
shall. I think oh you ? ' God utivie
de itliOt, but it was lett to whiAy to
make de , .
nvhhu•r tech de stuff tig;t).
'An' on htiv bin be: fin' artm:
Brmider ! etela-er ; _
-begins wid laziness.. A loaler am as
much tlesiiised• as a . drunkard. When
laz:,ness comes home pride ,42.01-4
away to visit. de, na)bers:_ .
,Wlll , k‘.
may break- a "wotnan's I , ,eart, but
lazynesa will. freeze• her to • death.
When you.go home to nigh'. spit - on
ver hands An' as: de,bOys. to grease
yer butes.. When you turn outer
bed in the maivnins, freeze hold oh
de ax or de spade or (mush , an bunt
fur a joli. .Dissolve ;artnership wit]
laziness, tut , the neglaintance oP
whisky, an de next time' you . are
tempted to play policy come ober to
my cabin an' ax me t 3 kick yOu all
aroun', tie doah yard. You • kin now
Something Worth Trying.
Try- popcorn for nausea.
Try cranberries for malaria.
Try a sun bath for rheumatism.
Try gi4l.ter ale for stomach clamps.
Try:clam broth for a weak stomach.
....Try cranberry poultice for erysip
Try gargling lager beer for cure of
sore throat '
'Err a *et towel to the back of the
neck when . sleeplev.. •
Try-eating fresh radishes and yel
low turnips for gravel. • ,
Try eating *Onions aid hoi'seradisb
to relieve dropsical
Try buttermilk for- 'removal of
freckles, tan and butternut stains.
Try the croup tippet when.a child
is likely twhe troubled that way.
Try a hot dry tlann. 1 over the seat
of neuralgic pain and renew fre•
Try taking your codliver oil in
tomato catsup, if you want to make
Try hard cider—a wineglassful
three times a. day—for ague' and
TrN taking a nap in the afternoon ,
if you arezoing to be . out late in the
evening. . h
Try a cloth wrung out - fiom cold
water put about the neck at night
for sore.throat. , ,
Try breathing the fumes of tur
pentine or carbolic acid to relieve
You'll be Healthy if You
Don't sleep in a d-raught.
.Don't go to tied,with cold feet.
- Don't stand over hot air registers
. Don't cat - what you do. not need
just to Rave-it.
Don't-try to get cool too quickly
- Don't sleep with insecure false
teethln your mouth.
'Don't start the' day's work without
Don't sleep in a room with Ont ven
tilation of some kind. i
Don't try to get along-i wlthotit
!Linnet under-clothing in winter.
Don't try to get along with less
than eight or nine hours' sleep.._
Don't. use your 4'oice
speaking or singing when hoarse.
. Don't sleep in the same undergar
ments you wear during the day.
Don't toast your feet by the lire,
but try sunlight aria friction instead.
Don't try to lengthen your days
by cutting short your night's rest; it
is poor economy.
Don't wear . close,. heavy, fur or
rubber caps or hats if - your hair is
thin or falls:out easily.
Don't eat anything, between meals
excepting fruits, or a glass of. hot
piilt if you are faint.
81.50 per Annum In Advance.
LOVING; BUT UNLOVED.
Out from his Witco home
_, He exam to my cottage door ; •
Few were hls Noss and words,
' But Ole! linger iorever more.
The smile of his sad blue arils
Was tender as mune cou ld be
Yet I was nothing to him, _
t Though he was this world to me
Fair was the bride lie won, ' • •
Yet her heart'Was mrier
- Her beauty
- he had held,
But his spirit was ever alone. i— '
I would hare been his lose,
- With a kiss for a ilfe+Mgfee T.
' But I was nothing - ti i hint. 7
While he, was the world to ma
To-da'y, in his stately home, r
On allower.strewn bier he Ilea,
• With the Jirooplng-Ilds fast dose.l
O'er the beautiful sad blue/ l eyes;
And amourthe mourners who mourn
I may not a mourner lie ;
• For I W 33 nothing to Min e
Though he 1111.4 the World to me
- How will It be With Mir souls
When they nine: the better land
What the mortal could never know,.
the spirit yct understand
Or, in some.celestial form.
Must the morniwrepeated
And I. be nothing to him,
. 4 ' . While he dime heiven for me?
,Editor acid the
It was nearly noon, and . the 'city
editor in his sanctum was putting
the finishing touches to the. assign.
Ment hook, while the waiting scribes
in the inter-(6Jan Focal room *ere
g,rimiy vondering as . to what chOice
bits,of work would tail to them when
the customary " Rook - ready, gentle
men," should he heard, !.. --,
The ci.y editor had just =decided,
that the church reporter needed
tle relakation, anti hooked himfor.a
slog fight, When, in response to s rap.
on the door, he ejaculated in his)
blandest tones, ! . t Co:m.) 1
The knocker came. and proved to
he a cobired tretaleman of atErble
manners and the . mediCal perimoOn.
,;",aid he; "flow do?" and the/ greet.
in!! heintrire: timed, he rest:Med :
" You see, haven't. been,/ around
heel v ; been. busy ; rvi er d in
the paper 1 was going to ask you. to
.4ay something about for no ; wonhi
have been up before, but heen busy
so much small-pox about ;,' I've been'
nursin. One nia'n with small-pox" , for'
eight day, and only just r i un' away
uriw to—" ,
-11-4-t ?. out. You (14, 11 °,
want To spe 'nit - . It's ;t Man outsidv.
hi !'' •
And the city editor 11-11;•red for the
eontniziote4 disete-f-- - etittitifirr!
Test reportur.- ' moil her of Ih,
stair vho draws a prine, ..tkiy for
doing h•tiloon excursion
titer anti f•ltidem.t. , 4•in ti.t. %inter,
ho4ever, haritor out
, t) but a sittd-ltt - overvotd. •
The doctor v1)10111114 ft:
Never mindit', si7qtt • iloci't
1 . 0•.. t. its . I in.', • ei.,2'A
‘• ;et oat!" ,
snjaii p.. ? lio
A:tot:et.. .1 1 - • e r •
" ! 11 rife a letter to
parer, and welt prio . t iL Get out !'
"ytie.reipiest. to ;let' tka4 here
:teed itripanied by ilemonstrati.dis„ :sod
he !pt.. That the ealler_got :ea far
as the pal..sage„ wafte.tiiki
through the keyhole to
by postal earil„ which card be,
soaked iri first, and then
read with n telescope born -the top.of
the.. shot tower. Chicayo Inter-
The Writing on the Wall. _
TIME FOR MORMONISM TO SURRENDER
We hope - the leadin! , :men among,
the Mormons will be. given the wis
dom to read aright . thn present signs
or the times, and to: adjust their_ af
fairs to the inevitable. it ;is plain
enough that the only power which is
to he particularly dreaded—the-peo
ple—is arousing itself now in an . om-
Owns • manner. That i a - power
which church gold cannot corrupt;
that-is a power which Congress dare
not ignore; - that
_is a - power which
once awakened, cannot .be resisted.
-may not he_felt in Utah this year
or next, but that is . to
move, and that when fully awakened
it cannot lie resisted, is as plain as
the daylight. The leaders of the
'Mormon .Chureb are shrewd men";
they know when a martyr's cloak
(even if borrowed) is' to be Worn,
when a bluff will - -sneceed bdhlly
played, and when the only thing to
'do is -to surrender what
We submit to them the thought
whether it iaabout time for the an.
nouncetnent oC a surrender. They
are living in a , •Republic ; they . ,are
elitiming„iill - the . rights and proitee-.
Lion accorded to the best 'citizims,
and yet they are disobeying 'the laws
and claiming.the right not only to
_deride the laws, but to
_teach - their*
people that the government of the
Republic is illegal and ,the Only per
fect government on earth is 'one
which holds as ',nothing - this' Repuh
lie. - This has been going on, actively
Land defiantly for_ thirty' Years in
Utah. It tn•Ly continue lijr , a little
,longer, but it is 'plain that the end
must be' either surrender or- removal.
—Salt. Lake Tribune. 1 .- • _
Th 6 Journalist.
The journalist knows all the news.
_Therefore he is. said to .have a nose
for news. ,
. . .
.4e is a makot part4—part ,
ty and part truthfuiness.. He. bas
great regard for the truth, and ap•
proaches it only with diffidence and
awe. - ' *-
His Modesty is so great that when
he secures an exclusive . -article of
news he, never brags abouti it—until
after it is-in -Print.
The prime article 'in journal
ist's creed is that it is - not right to
get left; aid many a prime Article
he'gets in consequence.
The journalist is a reflector of the
times, but has little time for -reflec
tion, nevertheless. -
The life of the journalist is - one.
continual rouhd of - pleasure. It is
'made up of theatre-going, banqUeting
and walking about the streets. Any
tool can become a Mira:dist ! but it
is not becoming a journalist to be a
Everybody pays court to thejour
nalist.—everybody wants to get his
name in the paper. And that - is, all
most bodies teal called upon to pay.
Ile is - not required to have ideas.
Everybody is willing to supply him
witbiall be needs and more. -
- The journalist does have to work
very - hard. He is scarcely ever busy.
more than twenty-six hours out of
twenty-fotir. The rest of the time he
cap give .to sleep or to work.
There is said to be honor among
thieves ; but the joutnalistia tkit, a
thief. The journalist lit always ready
and willing to help-his fellow, when
be cannot get ahead of him.
Ile never tells a falsehood, though
he will lie all day for a bit of news.
When he sees a wrong, he writes
it at once.
The Journalist is the man .of the
'The journalist handle:. the A rchi
medenn lever that move's the world.
A reiihnedes Llcl no- foundation to.
rest his lever upon, and much that`
the kirnalist. writes has the same
airy hasis. _
it is a mistake, however, to sup.
pose that, the journalist makes the
news. The news makes him. -
The brightest journalists, it' is said,
are,gracluates . of the case ; . but this. is
denied by these .who never worked
at the: ease. - 'Therefore let us rest
our ea'e here. _
Children. if r6T would be good
and great . Hybl' wbuld be respected
of all men;
. if you would get your
food, raiment, am usements, travel
ing expenses, etc., gratin; if you
would live an activefand useful life
and:eseape fhe . dangers iplierent .to
riches, be a journalist.-4oston Tran
. 4. •
The Ehd of lit. •
William Brownlge, the' fol
fowigg good story about Ex-Gov..
ernor Marshall Jewell -Connecti
cut./ It will be remembered that he
owns a tannery, in Petroit. Some
time ago, states Mr. Browillee, as
he i was .sittting in the office at the
ta'nnery, lie saw an; aged German
driving away with' a load of what
tanners , call "fleshings ;" scraps of
110. A-that are removed froYthe bide
Turning to his foreman he said
•Qiin, they tell/ me - that that old
fellow has got HO out of the grease
from those #eshings. Now, we
might better use them.ouselves, and
have all the money he now makes."
"Yes," respo - aded the foreman,
can start la soap and candle
factory-and make moneyoot of it.
Thr-re'e-anothei• leak, too, that we
c a n s t op: Th j ere's old Jones, who
.1 13 4 11 couttact for. suppling tis
with bark lle's getting rich too,
We might Lity•a. few *thousand acres
Of hemlock timber up the lakes, send
in gati ,, s ot'' blunts w.,tlt-teatns-to fell
it••.• in peel oil' --the ,bayk - and haul
it to 0.4 - II:du/snore. we should
want tw., 01 , three!.har:.*; and • a tug
and so say.V the , airyiniz rates."
.••1 beliyve you' are riLtht, Jim.
Tht,re's InOney in'it. I'll think the
Jim. "and then we
e , ,,n11( buy a part of -Texas, raise vast
114 id, ( - 4r c,Lit t. arid our hileiivouldn't
;:tlytliioq, only lbw , transporta
n e. • Tco t cotes w , •dld
l't !ivy. :of :Com hut - by buildifig
ate line of railroad from here
could du our own car-
r‘ in:. • And while we Were about it
At• ii.r!..:11 1 ron the roni right
e.v% -Ytak SNI - Boston, so
411 eiCrilti carry onleather right_
iot ti n irad "tnmbled;"
h.• .lint schemes of ag
i2laiiil•zi ruyiit to -an abrupt Close by
dr; ly marking : " That'll do, Jim.
i• won't start thit soap Nutory for
thy. pre , ent."—lit . troit __Free Prese.
Colorlean and Cold.' • .
A y.n:u • _ L Tirl dee.o regretted thatAo
I-i.,1 le- , and coNI Her fax
o old r han,iK and feet felt as
tleou_h ti,.• 111 , $iNi dl•1 nof. eui.Ve. After
e I,Vai, 01 11 )1, I;l;teis 114,1 bet n t. ken
Wt,. the io-o. -t an•l healthiest girl in
ti %Nal, a ci‘.,eity and ch,•erfui
ncs of tniiid gratifying to her friends.
Fun, Fact and
A sbutiot, for scandal—the sewing
O cart sOents to'be growing Wilde,over
Cliii a Ninri is..
Tut.: I:tilted states is fast . •becoining a
• Ept . r.Ara for a carpfateK--;pa.ised to
a higher vano, ' ."
EVERY man has his fedh if he only
knew• lion• to hold it.
a.man wiro thinks himself a big
gull is nothing more than a big bore.
A NoirritAmirtis man boasts that ho
has attended church for fifty years at' an
agi•-regate•,expme of one dollar.
GEN-Ewa. Washngton't: last nurse is
dead,--but the, uew crop will be ready for
the spring trade.
THE world is bright and beautiful, with
good things for our enjoyment, but they
should be enjoyed: ratiOnally,
A NEw book 'asks, "('an she atone ?"
A nun•e ia-T.po; iaxlt question to a marry,-
maa Can she bake, or eau she sew
on - shirt but t ? •
IT is.often better to have a peat deal
of ll:tin, 1,14.1n-1140 one ; a great deal may
arot , e you to rt - Inove what a little gill
only aectisloin yOu to endure. •
EN who - was - ,never tempted let him not
be higli-mindett but fear, for lie may, be
snrlitisrd in that very in.tant wherein he'
hoasteth that he wasAeser tempted at all.
Wonns of praise, indeed; are almost as
necessary to warm a child into a genial
hie as -acts of . kindiii.s4. and affection.
mint chins Praise. is to-children What the
.stiti is to tl-weis.
MK best rules to ctirm a young man
are : To talk little, to hoar much, to re
lied- upon 15 hat hits pat.z•ed in company,
to oistrust one's mill opinions, and - value ,
opiels that tics-et-Cc it. • •
DUTY: its•eif 'isiipleitie delight when
love io the inducement . and - labor. By
such .a principle the ignotant are enlight
eta d,. the har.i-hearted softened, the dis
oheinent reformed and the faithful en
THERE is nothing keel:i longer than a
Middling fortune, and uothinginelts - asVay
sooner ill an a great our% Poverty treads
upon' the heels of great - and 6nexpected
PnAisr., liko gold and didmonds, owes its
value only to its scarcity. It becomes
cheap, as it - becomes fial_litr, and will no'
longer rai.se expectation or animate en
A LOT of New Yo+k maidens recently
gat up a ftir for the 'poor, and as quite a
number now wear - engagemeut rings, the
euterprise-is spoken of as a brilliant suc
I full grown lie : 'When a child can
not answer a -quPrtion. be never_ says' :
..Oh," don't bother me now, l'in.busy."
Only a child of a larger growth deals in
such su ute efuee.—Boo fon - Transcript
1 11.10 "severe attacks of gravel and kid
ney trouble ; was unable to get any medi
cine or doctor to cure me until I used
Hop Bitters, and they cured me in itsbort
time.—A DisTimalisitED LAWYER OF
ATIN E Y.
"Mamma, is it wicked to whistle on
Sunday I"' Yes ; Sunday is to be kept
holy, my boy." -"Is it very, :very wicked?"
"Vely, - ; answered the pious mott'er.
The Ltd r. stet! from his inquiries as if
deeply poutleriug -7 the information he had
received, and then, glancing up, -said
in a half sorrowful tone : "Mamma /-
guess veils dod't go to beam,"