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... AN ODD Y0UNG1MAN.
He vu theuiot amazing in an
That ever struck the town ;
To-day there axebut few who can
Correctly write him down.
Ht seemed to be quite guileless and
A little frh, mayhap ;
And yet they could not beat his hand,
Or get him In a trap.
He made remarks that other folk
Would never dare to make ;
And Uiose who thought hlsstatement
Discovered their mistake.
To catch him In some awful He
Their deepest arts they nsed t
The more to catch him folks did try,
The more they got confused. .
They cannot fathom him at nil,
Which makes thorn feel quite cheap;
But every one agrees to call
The fellow "awful deep."
An aotor shrewd, who chose to potts
For simple, fresh and green ;
And yet, whose like they swear alas,
If ad ne'er before been seen, -
.But 'twas no mystery'ahout
This very puzzling youth ;
The secret's iu a lino let out,
He simply told the truth. '
In the columns side by side,
Stands the caption. Married, Died.
What line Irony In this
Thut shares with death our nuptial
That blends beneath our earnest gaze
The story of two wondrous dnys t
The kU' of death, of uluriiiig brldd, '
Sura. .is blend lu Married, Died.
'irojblng breast of heart thut bleeds,
irful, bright or dull eye reads .
es whose message is not clear,
irred and broken through a tear ;
y lingers, hand of uo,
.ace the line alonn the pitf ;
euth nnd oupld side by side
port lu muu with Married, Died.
I." U i . nlem, there aon, ,
d and roll their notes along,
age bells that rliitr or toll
a glnd or pawing soul ;
'i 1 chanool coll the crowd,
tJlu,. satin, gown or shroud,
To tin. , 'iirch we twice may ride,
Heed the landiniige Murried, Died.
HolHt the anchor sail away ;
Bummer winds of sunlit bay
Lure thee o'er the outi'r bur, .
Where the white cupped breakers are
Mauiicu thy painted Miullow be,
Wrong to ride life's restlfHs sen,
Ood shall rule the Hurglng tide
That tups theshoresof-Hurried.DIcd,
Orange blossoms, ripen wheat,
Springs of rue or lilies sweet.
Curls of gold or looks of snow,
Wedding robes or garb of woe,
Hands in loving hands to rest,
Or folded He on pulseless breast ;
Who shall blooms and fruit divide.
Bo hear the stories Married, Died f
Death of the Old Wife.
She bad Iain all day in a stupor,
breathing with heavily-labored
breath; bat at the tan tank to rest
in tht far-off western Aj, and the
red glow on the wall of the room
faded into the dense shadows, the
woke and called feebl to her aged
partner who waa sitting motionless
by the bedside i he bent over his
dying wife and took her wan, wrink
led hand in his.
"In itnightT'sbe asked in tremu
lous tones, looked at hiin with eyes
that saw not. ' '
"Yes,,, he answered, softly. "It
is" growing dark."
"Where are the children P the
queried "are they all in!"
. Poor old man I bow could he an
wer her j the children who bad
lep for long year in the old
churchyard who had outlived child
hood and borne the heat and harden
of the day, and growing - old, had
laid down the cross and gone to'
Wear the crown, before the old fath
er and mother had finished the so
journ I v 1 ..,,., ..,
"The children are safe," answer
ed the old man tremulously '-don't
think of them, Janet, think of your
elf j does the way team dark J", .
"My trast is in Theei let rae nev
er be confounded. What does it
matter if the way it dark I I'd rath
r walk with Ood in the dark, tban
walk alone in the light. I'd rather
alk with mm by faith than - walk
ion by tight John, wbere't little
r . tie. asked. Her mind
t iaio in th past The grave
VOL. 19. MIDDLEBURG, SNYDER COUNTY,
dust of twenty year bad lain on
Charlie's golden hair, bat the moth
er had never for-gotten him I .The
old man, patted bor cold bands,
hands, that had labored so hard thn
hey wore seamed and wrinkled and
cnllonaed with years of toil, end the
wedding ring was worn to mere
thread of gold and then he pressed
his tbin lips to them and cried. She
had enoonrnged and bad strengthen"
ed him in every trial of life I Why,
what a woman she had been I What
a worker I What a loader in Israel .
Always with the gift of prayer or
service. They had stood at many
death-bed togotbor closed tbe
eyes of loved ooes, and then sat
town with tbe Bible botweeu them
to road tbe promises. Now she was
about to cross the dark river alono.
And it was strange and sad to the
old man and tbe yollow-bairod
grand-daughter left thorn to hoar
bor babble of walking in tho woods,
of gathoring May flowers and stroll
ing with John, of potty honsohold
cares that fche had always put down
with a strong, resolute hand t of
wedding feasts and death bcl
triumphs, and wbon at midnight
was hoard tbe bridogroom t voioo,
and the old man, bonding over her,
cried pitifully, and tbe young grand-
dunghtor kisaod her palo brow,
there was a solomn joy in bor voice
as she spoke the namos of her child
ren ouo by one, as if sbo saw thorn
with immortal eyes, aud with a glad
smile put on immortality. Thoylod
tbe old man sobbing nway, and
wbon bo saw ber again tbe glad
morning sun was shinning, tbe air
was jubiluut with the song of birds
und sbo lay asleep on tbo couch tin
der tho north window whoro ho had
so often soon hor lio down to rest,
while waiting fur tbo Sabbath bell
And sbo wore tbo sumo bust suit.
aud tbo strins of cold boa U abonl
bor tbin neck, aud tbe folds of white
tullo Only now the brooch with its
miniature w.is wanting, sad in its
place was a white roao and spray of
cedar sbo bad loved oedar, sbo hid
lovo 1 to sing over hor work :
"Oh. may 1 in his court be sewn.
Like a young cedar fresh nnd green."
But what stroucf) transformation
was tbore f The wrinkles wore gono,
The trnces of aero, and pniti, and
weariness were all smoothed out
the face had grown strangely young.
and a placid smile a laid on tbe
auld lips, Tbe old man was awed
by this likoness to tho bride of his
youth lie kissed the uuruspousivo
lips nnd said softly t
'You've found Iloavon first. Janet
but you'll come for me soon It'
our first parting in ovor soventy
years, but it won't be for long it
won't be for long 1
And it was not The winter
snows have not fallen, aud there is
anolhor grave, and to-day would
have been tboir diamond wedding I
We bad planned muob for it. and I
wonder I wonder but no 1 Where
they are there is neither marriage
nor giving in marriage. M. Qauil.
Perils of the Deep.
The worlJ-renownod twinromsr,
Capt. Faal Boyton, in an interview
with a newspaper correspondent at
tbe seashore, related tho following
incidents in his experienoe : '
Reporter. "Captain Boyton, you
mast have seen large part of the
Capt. Boyton. "Yet tir, by the
aid of my Ilubber Life Saving Dross,
I have traveled 10,000 miles on tbe
rivers of America and Europe i have
also been presented to the crowned
heads of England, Frauoe, Germany,
Austria, Bolgiam Italy, Zollaod,
Spain and Portugal, and have in my
possession forty-two medals and de
coration! 1 1 have three timet re
ceived tbe order of knighthood, and
boon eleoted honorary member of
committees, clubs, oordera and soci
Reporter. "Were your various
trips aooompanied by muoh dan
Capt Boyton "That dependt up
on what you may call dangerous.
During my trip down tbe river
Togas in Spain, J bad to "shoot"
one hundred and two wtterwalls
tbo highest being about eighty-five
feet, and innumerable rapids. Cross,
ingthe Straits of Messina, I bad
three rite broken, in a fight wilb
sharks and eomiog down tbe So
maoe, riser in France, 1 rocolved
charge of shot from an xoitJ aaJ
started huntsman. Although all
this was not very pleasant and
might be termed dangoront. fear
nothing more on my trip than in
tense cold t for, at long at my limbs
are free and easy, and not cramped
or benumbed, 1 am all right Of
late I carry stock of St Jacobs Oil
in my little beat (the Captain
calls It "Hnby Mine," and has stored
therein B'goal rockets, thermometer,
compass, provisions, . cto.)-and I
have hnd bnt little trouble. Before
starting out I rub myself thorough
ly with tbe articlo, and its action on
the musolos is nondorful. From
constant exposure I am totnowhat
ubjoct .to thoumatio pains, nnd
nothing would ovor benofit mo, until
got hold of this Grout dorman
Remedy. Why, on my travols I
have met people who ha J been suT
fonng with Rhonmatiritn for years i
by tny advice (hey tried tie Oil, and
t cured them. 1 would sooner do
without for days flmn be without this
remedy for ono hour. In fact I
would not attempt a trip without
The Captoio bocarao vory onlhn-
sinstio on tbe subject of St Jacobs
Oil, and we loft him citing insUncos
of tbe curative qualities of the
Gront German Itomedy to a party
around him, Chicago Intcr-Oceun.
It is not now tbe custom, ns it na-
ed to bo, to wait until evory ouo is
ho'pad : haste or impationco aro out
of pi ico, but it is propor to oat
wbonover tbo food is pluood boforo
ono. Ono is not oxpocted to ask
twice for soup, fish, or salad, aud is
AolJom holpud a socoud tiiuo to de
Preference for wbito or dark meat,
raro or well done, hhoiild bo ox
prcssod without boxitulion, and nil
food taken or dooliuud promptly and
in oourtcous terms, ell-brod pco
nle nuvor bandlo tho el;ixs, silver or
china nr.noCMsaarily, or tho food
thoy nnvur tnuko bread pills or di ink
or speak with food iu their months,
or loavo tbe tublo wbilo caliu or
aompluiu of the dinoor.
Whoa the child is Btrong enough
to manago a folk, givo bim one in
stead of a spoon, aud when tho dig
nity of a kuifo is arrived at, ti-uch
him tho use of it, aud also, wbon
done wilb the kuifo and folk, 1 1 lay
them in cl se parallel acroas tbe
plate, tbe haudles to the right.
Tuaob him t use a spoou prop
erly i to lay it in tbe saucer wbilo
ho driuks his tea noiselessly, (hold
ing tbe cup by tbo huudlu), to loavo
it in the saucer if the cup is to bo
re-fillod, and to plaoe it in tho emp
ty cup when done.
Table mannors forbid all unneces
sary clattering of knives and forks,
Salt is taken on the knifo, which is
tapped on the fore finger of the left
hand, instead of tbe fork. Tho
hand is tho propor medium for re
moving grape skins and fruit pits
from tbe moutb to the pinto., aud
(he napkin should hide all use o!
Vegetables are genorally oaton
with a fork or a spoon. Asparagus
may be takon in the fingers ; wator-
crosses, oeiory raaisues ana onvos
are always to eaten. Choose id gen
erally taken with a fork.
Economical housewives oover tbe
table with a square of baize, canton
flannel, or cloth of some kind, over
whioh tbe linen one is spread i this
improves the appearance, keeps tbo
cloth from wearing at tbe edgos of
the table, and prevents noise.
However one may economize in
housohold laboi, good taste aud
muob paint taking should govern
tbe appointments of the table and
An attractive table is a good ap
petizer and bat somothioir to do
with good behavior. Human nature
is easily affected by the atmosphere
with which it it surrounded chil
dren cannot be expected to behave
wolljn an hour given over to freU
fulness, disorder and flurry. Table
manners for tbe housekeeper begin
iu toeing that her table it neat and
attractive, and oaloulated to inspire
cheerfulness from it the should ban
ish as far at possible, all vexatious,
caret and worries.
Faith isilrapte, it is to boliove
faith is tublimo, it it to be born
' Happiness and nnhappiness are
qualities of mind, not of place of po.
Tho Lime-Kiln Club.
"Doan' sook to make angelt of yer-
selves," quiotly began Brother Gard
ner at tbe meotiog opened. "In
de fust place die am no tort o' ken
try fur angels, an' in de nes place
ver would be mighty lonesome. Do
man or womau who becomes so
sweet an' soft an good dat dey ox
peat ebory minit to riso up an' fly
doan tnko ns much comfort ns folks
who fool dat it will be a ' clue shave
to git inter Heaven. A tootle wick
odness pickles a man an' makes bim
koep all do bolter. Wbon I trade
males wid a man I prefer dat he
should suspect me wid su intvnbhnn'
to tnako an obon J25 by dj opor.i
shun. When 1 do.d wid a butch cr
like to feel d it he will work 4iu f j
ouncos o' bono fur tbery eight outi
cos o' meat if I don' watch him. I
like to havo do boot-uuket' toll mo
dat Ainorioan cow skiu nm I'rancb
calf, an' I am ploasod when do sto'
clork warrants fo' cont culikor to
wash liko shout iron. Do man who
am not a loollo wicked has no cbanco
to fool sony no uso fur prayor ;
no nood o' churches. 7e can't say
to a follow man i 'I wronged yor
I'm sorrv shako.' De man who
oobur sins mnkes a poo' no' douh
ooigbbur. De woman who keeps
follin' of hor shoulders to see
wings havo started makes a poo
motbor au' a wnss housewife. If
you havo novor injured a man au
gono to him an' axod his pardon nn
mado up you doan' know what roal
happinoss em. If yer conscience
hsB nobor dribeu you to prayer you
cnu't fool do goodness ob do La wd,
My advico to you am to bo a loet.o
wicked uot 'nuIT to uiiiko tnou four
or hato yor, but jist 'uulT to koe
you convicted dut yon intmt help to
support churches au' pay clim ntton-
liuu to what do pioachoan say or
you'll be left bohiu' wbeU do pur
VViicn to Stop Advertising.
When uobody eUo tbiuks "it pay
When you want topvl out of bus
iuoHS with a doe It ou hand.
When otl want to tret rid of tbo
trouble of waiting ou customers.
Wbon yon would rathorlmvo your
own way uud fail, tbau tuko advico
Wbon men stop making fortunes
right in your - very signi, soioiy
tbraugh the - discrout use of tbis
When population consos to multi
ply, and the generations that crowd
on alier you aud novor heard of you
stop coming on.
When ovory man has booomo so
thoroughly a creature of habit that
he will certainly buy this year whore
be bought last
When you can forgot tho words
of tho sbrowdost aud most success
ful business men concerning tho
cause of tboir prosperity.
Wbon you have couviucel evory
body whose life vtfl touch yours that
you have bettor Roods aud lower
prices than thoy can over got any
whoro outside of your store.
When you porooivo it to be tbo
rulo that men who novor do and nov
er did advertise aro outstripping
their uoigbbort in tho same line of
Don't Doceive Me.
What I asking me again for mon
ey ' replied a Michigan avenuo
morohant as an old woman requested
him for mercy's suke to give hor a
If yon ploase.Vir."
"It wat only' yestorday I gave
yon a dime."
"I know it."
"And I'll bot yon went right to a
saloon with it.
"Ob, no eir."
"Don't deceive me."
"I wouldn't deceive you for the
world, sir, I'm too muoh of a lady
to go into a sajoon, and besides that
I have a trusty boy whom I can tend
with a bottle."
"Did yon buy bread or whiskey
with that money T"
"Well, sir, I flippod ooppors with
the old man to soe whioh it should
be, aud tbe penny fell iuto a crack
of tbe floor and wo couopromi'od ou
gin and a riot whioh sent him to tb
Work House for eixty dayt. I've
no one to flip with now, and the
money shall go for the tilk stock
ings i ve ueoded these many
Weighing a Hog.
A doj fight senils the pulse of
vllhge up to 130,taud a f ot-roeo or
a knockdown will nlmost restore
gray htiit to tboir original oolor j
bat for real exoitemint lot A man
oome aloog In front of tbo tavern
about sua Iowa driving a hog
"Ilay, where are you going t
"Going to Bell this hog."
"Hel l on a luluuto I How much
does he weigh t"
"Oh! nhoot iiV
"You're oJj ho wou't go ovor
Evory chair is vncalod on tho in
stant F.vory oyo is fastono J on luo
hog rooting iu tho guLtcr, nnd every
man flutters himself that ho can
gnoes within a pound of tbo pork
That hog will jit exactly go 19.1
pounds" says tho blacksmith, after a
"Ho won't go an ounco ovor 1S,
adds tho cooper.
"I've got a $2 bill that snys that
bog will kick at 210," says tbo hard
"You miiHt bo wild." irrowls the
grocer; "1 cant seo over iw
pounds of meat tboro."
Twonty mon lako a walk nronud
tho porker, and sipiint ami shake
their heads and look wixo, aud thn
owner I'm ally a ays :
"If ho don't no ovor '2-) I shall
fool I hat I am no guosscr."
"Over 2-0 S If that ho' wei-'li
200 pouudi I'll treat this crowd, ox-
clai'uo tbe owner of tho bns line.
"7 dunno 'bout thut," mnsod tho
'Suuiro. who is ou his way to the
grocory aftur butter. "Sumo ho
weigh more and nomo loss. What
brood is this hog ?''
'Well, I've soon aomo o' them
Bor'uMhiroH that woig'io I like a load
o' sand uiul thou n-'iti I've soon 'cm
whoro thoy was all nkin nnd bono.
H is anybody guessed that tbis hog
will wei,;U GOV
"Well, that' a Inotlo sleep, but
I'vokiudu not my i lot on 25(1.''
lly tbis time tho crowd has iu
crnasod to n hundred nnd tho ex-
citommit is intitn.ia Tho '.Squire
lays half a dollar ou 250, and tho
ownor of thn hog ralcos in several
bets on "bctwnon 220 and 225 " Tbo
poikor is drivou to tho hay scales
nnd tho silenco is almost painful uh
Ibo weighing takes placo.
"Two hundred uuu
calls tho weigher.
Growls nnd lamentations nmito
tho evening air, and stakeholders
pass ovor tho wngers to tho lucky
guossors, chief of whom is tbe own
or of tbo bog.
"Well. I'm clour beat out," Bays
the 'Squire. "I folt doa 1 sure he
would weigh over 300."
"Oh, I know yon wore all way off,"
explains tbe guileless owner. "When
we weighed him here at noon he
tipped at oxictly 223, and I kbow ho
couldn't havo picked up or lost ovor
The Lower Classes
Who are thoy T Tho toiliug mill
ions, tho laboring man nud woman,
tho farmor, tbe mochunio, the nrtia-
an, tbo inventor, tbo producer 1 Far
from it. These aro nature's nobility
No matter if they are high or low iu
station, rich or door iu pelf, con
spiauous or humble in position, thoy
are suroly upper oirolos iu tbe order
of Nature, whatever tbe factitious
distinction of society, fashionable or
unfasbiouablj dooroos. It is uot
low, it is tbe highest duty, privlugo
and pleasure for the great man and
bigh-Bouled woman to earn what
they possess, to work their own way
through life, to be architects of tbuir
own fortunos. Borne may rank tbe
classes we have alluded to as ouly
relatively low, aud, in faot, the mid
dling clussos. We insist tbey are
absolutely tho very highest. If
there be a class of human boings on
oartb who may be properly denom
inated low, it is that class who
spend without earning who consume
without produoicg, who dissipate on
the earnings of tbeir fathers or ro
latives without - being anything in
aud of themselves. The Mechanic,
"I know," ssid a little :hl to ber
elder slater's young man st the sup
per tshlo, "that you will join our so
ciety for tho protection, ef lit i lo birds,
beosuss uiuimuit says you art very
food of Urk," Thu thore, wus a
silenco sod tbo Limburger obotse
might bsvs be on hoard scrambling
around io its tin box on tho cupboard
What We May Do,
No tinman boln enn te i-ntuM
Ud solf-sustained. Tbo Btronxrsi
and brivost and met helpful have
yot, scknowleJgcd or uuaeLuowlodg
ed to themselves, moments of bun
gry oul.yoarnigi for coapuntonfthir
and sympathy. For the want ol
i hi, what wioc'is of bi uisnity li
strewn tbnut nt I youth wasted fo
muking si'iublunre of friendship
art lilt at the mercy of ubsaco for tlx
grnxh of a firm hau l, nu l a kin IK
loving Lcsrttii cjuim.-I. t is t ti r
yosruin.', so fatsl to its pesses-er i
not ruIJo'I rightly, ouuli a I To sncho'
if afoly placed. "Frivadles I
n nai irtfouy lucre mar be liul'loi
io that ono littlo word I N inn to la
bor for j nono to weep or .niilo wiih
Duoo to care wiiothor we loso or win
in life's single ! A kinJ wrd oi
smilo, coming to such a ono u exp 'c
tcdly at forh a criis of lifi, how
uftcu b in it boon 1 i 1 c tlie plank to
Ibo droivning man 1 lucking vvhi
bo lun-t BUiely lui vo puiinli'd
Theo, surely, wo tuny bout iw a-i w
pnes thoso los favored than our
hi Ives, w lioso souN oro Wititiug l,i
our pympalh"tio rcecgniti'iii.
Tho commercial traveler o!
'hiladolphiii hoiiso while iu 'I'm
iicshoo upproached a stratiger h the
train was about to start, and said:
"Are you going on this tiaib T"
"Havo you uny bngjjago f"
"Well, my friend, you can do me
a favor, and it wou't cont yon any
thing. You see, I'vo two rousing
big trunks, and they always tnaku
mo pay extra for ono of them.
You enn get ono checked on your
ticket, nud we'll ouchro them
"Yes, I soo i but I haven't nuv
"Hut I thought you snid yen
woro going on this train 1"'
"So I am. I'm tbo conductor,"
- Ho paid cxlrn no nsnnl.
Tho foi co of will is a
polnn t elo-
nmnt in doteriiiiuing
This singlo point must be granted,
without argument, that of two men
overy way nliko, and similarly cir
cumstanced, tho ono who hs tho
greater courage nud grit will M tho
lougor lived. Ouo does not need to
twcutythron,Jpructico mcdicino long to learn that
men die who might just as well live
if thoy resolvo to li vo, and that
myriads who aro invalids could be
come strong if tbey had native or
acquired will to vow they would do
s ) Thoso who havo uo other qual
ity fuvorublo to life, whoso body ou
gnus aro uearly all disttusoil, to
whom cicb day is a duy of pain,
who aro nest py jiro-fchortoning in-
lluouaos, yet d livo by will alou..
J)r. U. M llmr.i
Life on the Farm.
In the best at least, of the older
oouuti'ies tbo tradeBinun, tho teacher,
the mochunio not to say tho com
merciul traveller would congratu
late Liujsolf on the good forttiuo that
promoted him to the standing of a
freehold farmer, even though his
actus should bo fow enough to bo
counted ou his lingors The notion
I hot a man elands a littlo higher
who wears linen and bouds over a
desk or a counter than the mnu who
wears cotton aud holds a plow-ban.
die is a backwoods notion. If it
bus had any infliieuca us it doubt
less bus had iu boguiliug youug
men from tbe farm to tho ofllce, it
will not havo it much longer. As a
new country sentimeut it will go the
wuy of the log cubius and corduroy
reads. GoimI Company.
i i ii 1 1
In Good Hands.
He was a young country follow, a
littlo awkward and batbful, but of
sterling worth of character, khu
was a Cincinnati bolle, aud hud
sense enough to appreoiute bis
worth, dospito bis awkwardness and
basbfulnoas, and was bis fiunoes.
On a very gloomy Suuday eveuiug
last winter thoy wore standiug iu
front of the window iu tho parlor of
ber home on East Walnut Hills,
watching tho enow-flukot rapidly
fulling outside. He was net np in
sooiety small talk, and being hard np
for something to say, remarked, ss
he watched the snow fulling t "This
will bo hard on tho old msu's sheep-"
"Never mind, dear," said she. shp
pling bar arm around bim, "J will
take cure of one t.f them.'1
Puhll.'ihod every Thurs lavvonmg
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out. i , ei. . v '