The Montrose Democrat. (Montrose, Pa.) 1849-1876, November 17, 1859, Image 1

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6 agis X V - far,' 46 1 1.4 I
No. 63 COURT Street, Ithighamtou.
Will the people of MOXTROSE
and ricinity pleaSe read our list of prices
and- compare diem with the prices that
others ieharge for the same article?
Good He Lollies, (or 9 cents per yard.
Fine 64 44
Fine Madder Prints , F AST
,olors ig4 B.
ct p'r
Best Shilting , ; Whits, 9 y'ds for 88 cis.
-French Print's, yard wide, is pr yard.
Good GinfrhamsrAsT Si cts
9 colors. 2 •
Heavy Denims for 74 cents ,per yard.
Apron Checks' for 9 "
Stripe Shirtintr, fog• 9 " ti
Illeavy - -Tickings, 9
Fine Shirting for 5 "
Heavy S!feetings, a d - ~ cc 46 46
Very` igevy
1 All Wpol Flannel IS/46 46
4if - Silk it Wool B roche Shawls $3l.
. -
A11,4 , 1'001 Double Blanket Shawls 24.
all kinds constantly on hand.
A very large
i a .
r , 50 c ' - '? n 7--:' .. ) 2
4,-; - ._.., 49_, 0g d J
froth three
Our space- will not admit giving
a more complete list of prices, and we
will therefore only add that all Goods
usually kept in a DRY GOODS Store
may be had at Equally _Low _Rates, at'
• Bin ghanitom; It. V., Oct. 26i1i.4w
:OM 0 7 DVAILMNI 71:3 GAO Om MEW ' IBM EIO4.(BAHrt 11,03 ang) ENV nip 10 Tin wpgin (DT Tat mmompt
Io ' " -<< <<
LG 11 dr, 1,2 66 64
6'6 cc S cc '46 •
9 yards for 94 cents.
GG it 44 64 44
assortment of elegant
cfr-c.ri 9
04 ‘Oll
Shillings upwards.
.63 and:GSstrut
Trasts—s2 per annum. Of $1 50 in advance.
Delinquents subject to chitty° of $2 50 per year ,
With interest. Diseontinuances optional .with
the Publieher arrearagea are paid.
Advertisements inserted at $1 per aviiire of
12 lines; 25;conts per -maws for each Insertion
niter the first three. One square one, year, $B,
each additional quart% $4.
Sob Work of all kinds executed neatly
and promptly. Blanks always an hand.
Guttenberg,-Roienbartm Et Co.,
EA LERS in Ready-made Clothing, Ladies'
I-, Dress Goods, Furnishing Goods, etc.; etc.
Stores at No 24 Dey-et, New-York City, and in
Towanda, Montrose, and Sa'g'a Depot, Pa.
REPAIRS Clocks, Watches and Jewelry, at
short notice, and on reasanable terms. All
work warranted. Shop in Chandler & Jessup's
store. Montrose, Pa. • [oe2btf.
'Drs. Blakesloo .& Brush,
1.11 AVE associated themselves for the prose
cution of the duties of their proftlision. and
respeottully offer their professionai services to
the Invalid Public. Office at the residence of
Dr. Blakeslee, midway between the villages of
Dimock sod Springville. ap2oy
TMPORTER. and Dealer in Foreign and Do.
!needle Hardware, Cutlery, Carriage Trimm
ings, , also mabotacturer of American Hard and proprietor U S. Malleable Iron Worka
at Newark, New Jersey- No. 215 Pearl street,
near Maiden Lane. New York. [sepBm6*.
C:-TV_LEIR, special agora.
I HOLESA LE Dealers in Buttons, Combs
1 V • Suspenders; Threads, Fancy Goods,
Watches, Jewelry, Silver and lated Ware, Cut
!cry. Fishing Tackle, Cigars, &e. &c., New Mil
ford, l'a. Merchants and Pedlara r supplied on
:ibria , terms. • wa tf
11 Office in the Union Block—Tnwanda,'Brad
ford comity, Pa.
F I T - will attend promptly to all profe■aional
burdness intrusted to him, kr this and adjoining
conntiea. (je3'.lt3tt
HACING permanently located in Do>•datt
Mien; his professional services to all who
m.ty r.-quire them. Mao, keeps constantly , on
hand a full stock of 1/rugs and Medicines,
Pure Wines and Liquors fin Medical
parpores. (ap7-6m.
Q. L'RGEON DENTIST. Residence and of-
L - 7 flee opposite the Baptist Church (north aide)
Montrose. Particular attention will be given
to inserting teeth on ggo'i and silver plate, and
to fillinj decaying teellr.
44 66
DEALER in. 13,rngs.. Medicines. Cheageals
Dye; tu fra,Glass-ware, Painta,Oils,Varniah,
Window Gloat, Groceries, Fancy Goods, Jew
e lry, Perfumery, &c.—And Agent for all the
melanomas, Patent Medicines. Montrose, Pa.
GRADUATE of the Allopathlo and Homceo
',Able Colleges of Medicine, Gt. Bend, Pa.
Office. coiner of Slain and Elizabetb.ata., nearly
013pohite the Methodist church.
Gi • 44
1 3 ECIAL Partner, witb Lawrence, Griggs &
KinEsbury, labnufseturers and 'jobbers in'
Straw Goods, Mats, Caps . & Furs, thabrellas,
Parasols, Ribbons, and all Millinery articles,—
Nn. 46. Courl lands ntreet, New York, f sepS
Wm. H. Cooper & Co.,
ANK:ERE, Successors to POST, COOPER
-& CO., Montrose, Pa. Offieo one door
eaft_t from Post's Store, Turnpike Stet.
66 66
111. Montrose, Pa. Shop over Tyler's Store,
All kinds of work made to
. order and repairing
dune neatly. • 01
WM. W. SMITH, & CO.,
ri A BINET and Clink - Manufacturers, foot of
. M.icr street, Montrose, Pa. nuR Iyf
PHYSICIAN and Surgeon. Office over
cone' etore; Lodging.. at gearte's Hotel.
puysiclAN and Surgeon. O ffi ce on Public
Avenue. opposite Serale's hotel, Montrose.
D IIVSICIAN end Surge• n. Montrose Ps.—
Office in the Farmer's Store.
FASHIONABLE Tailor. Shop near the
Baptist Meeting Housa, on Turnpike street.
Mnntroee, Pa. aught
r pliE New York City Illustrated Newspepere
JL Magazines, etc. etc., for sale at the Montrose
131 ,, k Store. by ' A: N. BULLARD.
fIARBER, and Hair Dresser. Shop No. Bin
11.1 haletnent of Sentra Hotel. Montrose. •
On Pubbe Avenue. hear Searle's Hotel.
Tr EPP constantly on hand a good supply of
_AV NEArTS of all kind... CAMII paid for
Reel Cacti le,Calves,Sh eepotod Lambs.
Also for Hides of all kinds.
a. T. usairroc.a. I . 11.11y/LEY.
Montrose. March 30th, 1859.—tf.
HEW 111=0211, PA.,4141* Boom, tari Ofi
WILL - keep constantly on hand the beat
brands of FLOUR—by the Sark or Hun.
dred Barrels—at the lowest market prices. Also,
SALT—by the Single Harrel or Load.
All orders from Blerehastta-and Dealers will
be promptly attended to.
* * *Cash paid for Grain, Wool. Pelts, Hides,
pad 1 1 1 Farmers' Frei:lice in their season.
reternid t' otitrose for the par
-SAL pose or resuming the Tailoring &WOO%
oanousoos to the NMIe tilt he is
ProPsred to 'lliad to Ilsolr mato whitlow*
was aod.fideliST, . •
almiye Aliso& Cootie, losie 011 short totter.
and werraated, :t'.: to beeeiseot of
Aearle's Hetel.-ecrofr room to Sletst.
rasuguito THURSDAYS, BY
-....- P. E. 131tIIRTI
M. C. TYLK%,
The Inventor of the Steam-Engine
"Lives at great men all remind as.
Warne, make our Wet sublime,
And departing laaverbehtnd us,
Foot-prints in the sand ettime."
Men differ froth one soother in greatness as
the stars do in glory. Some are brilliant as
the solar orbs and emit a spender of their own ;
others are like plannele, which exhibit a beau
tiful but borrowed light; while others, again,
twinkle only as feeble asteroids, and almost
defying the powers of the telescope to recog
nize. , Among the rwat shining lights that
have reflected 4; power of their own upon this
earth, James' Watt, the great inventor of the
steam engine, occupies the elevated position
n practical madonna which Si, lime New
ton does in natural iphilireophy. In the so
cornpllshatent of peat results affecting all
classes of society, is maiiiplying the pro-'
duotive powers of induatry and art, he 'stands
high above all other men, as Saul 'stood above
the tribes of Israel. This great inventor and
mechanician was born io January, 1736, in
Greenock, a seaport town in the west of
Scotland, and being of a delicste constitution,
he received most his youthful tuition from
Iris father sod mother at their fireside. An
early display of talents for mathematics and
mechanics was cultivated with assiduity, and,
when quite young, he constructed various
ingenious machines and instruments. ° Du
, ring a single year's instruction in the city of
London, as a philosophical instrument maker,
.he became na skillful a workman as several
journeymen in the same shop who had been
engaged at the business for ten years. After
that he came to the city of Glasgow, was for ,
nisbed with &shop within the College walls,
and received the title of mathematical instru %
mentmaker to the University. here histalents
were early appreciated by the professors and
students; especially by Dr. Black, the father
of modern chemistry. It was while repairing
a model of Newcommeu's atmospheric engine
(which was used in lecturing by one of the
professors) that he invented she "separate
condenser" to the engine, and thus changed
its whole character and quadrupled its pow
ers. Of all the inventions which the ingenui
ty 'of man has devised, it is the most wonder
ful. It greatly resembles the human body in
its mode of operation. The cylinder, like a
great heart, receives the steam .by throbbing
valves, and it becomes animate with power
and motion—forging a needle, spinning at
silken chord, weaving a carpet, knitting a
stocking, propelling the majestic. steamer
across the ocean, and the, rolling car' over
the iron bound course through forest; field and
prairie. So practical and symetrical was the
genius of Watt that he constructed the steam
engine and left it very nearly as perfect as
we have it, except in its aclapubility and ap
plication to railroads. It is not poaiihle fur
us to estimsto the value.ef benefits which his
inventions base conferreLepon mankind ; we
can do but little more in our brief space than
acknowledge their-importance.
The old atmospbetic engine, as Watt found
it was single acting. I* 111131 was admitted
under the piston into the cylinder, then out
off, and a jet of water then condensed it.
when the piston descended; then the water
was let out, steam again admitted, and so on
continuously, wasting, immense amount of
time and heat.
The manner in which his invention origin
ated was peculiar. The model of the atmos
pheric engine which be was employed to re
pair having greatly excited his mind, be ex
amined It thoroughly, and soon comprehend
ed its entire principle of action. lie became
sati-fled that it was radically defective in
some points; that it wasted an immense quan
tity or heat, and that it could not be made to
operate rapidly by any urengetneot what
ever, owing to the successive beating and
cooling operations in the cylinder at every
stroke. Occupied with snob thoughts he toot
a walk out into - the grotto fields, and during
his meditation, the, idea of condensing the
steam, in a separate mouton vessel flashed
&cruse his imagination like a gleam of light
ning. Almost as ecoli i this thought enter
ed his mind he mentally argued mechanical
devices to test it, and the next day at noon
be bad a rade model constructed, and proved
the value and correctness of his grand con
' ception. After securing a patent, he found
it very difficu lt to get a person of sufficient
wealth 'sod enterprise to engage in builcaug
large engines. This, lionrover he at last forte=
snatelfsecured in Mr. Belton, a wealthy Bir
mingham mnnufacturc4: The first engines
they built were for pumiiing the deep mines
of Cornwall, and they were sold under the
most 4asofable and hoiKrable conditions;
the tax asked for their wee being one-third
of the price of the fuel saved annually.
It affords us pleasure to state that the last
days of this great itiventorirere ape* in com
parative wealth and tranquility of mind,
Long after he had retired from business he
kept on inienting for his amusement; and he
used his tools, bench, workshop and leather
apron to the very last month of hiallife. At
80 years of age be invented a machine for
copying busts, and his brat production io this
line-be presented to frielid c retuarking, with his
usual quiet humor, "by a young engraver in
his eighty-second year" He was also the
inventor of• the ccipyieetrese,. an invention
now universally used. He could courruct a
telescope i .a parallel ruler, an organ; a violin,
a clock, a bridge, and a - steam engine with
equal facility. Hewes undoubtedly the great
est mechanic that ever lived, and his knowl
edge on all suijects wasMonderful. He could
speak and's-rite Frencb,Herman and Italian;
be understood music, Chemistry, snetomy,
geometry, in short, her wsa a prodigy; yet
be was a most modest. honest tad kindleart
ed m a n. He was offered a baronetcy by the
king, and be refused the - honor--it could not
add to his fame or character, He did more
for the world than all the generals and suttee
men that ever lived
.; nob' elthouch leveret
monumeeta-have beertreoted to his memory
since his death, whiCh iminered on the 19th
°rAugil 4, 18 19 , yet lie waded them not.
Wherever we see a stetiOi'engise, third , is a
. -
tooaudiont to Luna WATT
Maa.rainsaros at Nattabi.4/01mbody
war "'akin before tba old lady dr
dew saws by *blab 4bes Black fiapablisau
party.bas bass Masashi - so do armadas
of tba Psdsat 430 , 11;mban t , aad woodulie
"boa cloy would aiebbe lith a
war mew lama* iamayr- yidNo.
renliguis qulpmetaigalaiblitUambila
him /Akar Pavlov ard'baradsiasa air sada
whoa tbay OM ids* tha alidaimytes dirty.
to be dmeat
The Curiosities of the Sunbeam.
Simple as a white ray of the sun's light
appears, it is found on close observation, to
be composed of at least three distinctive ele
ments, and to possess many wonderful and
curious properties. The three elements of
which we speak are light, beat, and ehemicel
force; and they may be separated from each
'other by means of a very simple instrument
Darken a rbom,and bore a small hole through
one of the window-shutters, so as to admit a
ray of light from the sun. Place a Weep
far prism of glass horizontally across the ray,
with one edge down, so that the, light may
pass through it. The ray will bead upward
and will strike the wall at a higher point than
it did fore the prism was interpsed. It
will not be , however, all be bent equall o y, so as
I to make the round spot it did before, but will
form an elongated image of seven brilliant
and most delicate colors, which shade into
1 1 each other and fade away indefinitely to the
,end of the image. The lowest of these coi
-1 ors, when the prism is placed as directed is,
always red, and the others in order es we
i ascend, are orange, yellow, green, blue, indigo
'and violet. Suspend a delicate thermometer
in each of the colored rays, audit will be
fonnd that the viulet riy imparts the least
heat, and the heat increases as we pass down
through the several colors. If we continue
our observations with the thermometer down
beyond the red ray, we find a point, where
no light falls, where the thermometer receives
more beat th an: it does anywhere within the
light. The rays of light are separated by the
prism from thoua of heat.
Another curious fact which has been ob
served also proves that the' . light and heat of
the sunbeam are distinct elements. If we sus.
peed a thermometer in the . eitinity of a close
stove, which emits beat but no light, the
heat radiating from the stove will raise the
mercury in the thermometer. But we inter
pose s plate of transparent glass, none of those
dark rays of beat pass through it; it is entire
ly opaque to them. If we now incr4se the
temperature of the stove until it beconies red
hot, the rayeof hest begin to-pass through
• the glass and affect the thermometer; and if
we raise the temperiture to a white heat,
the rays pass freely through the glass.l If,vre
vary the experiment, and use crystals of rock
salt, instead of glass, we find that tle dark
revs of beat pass out as freely tbrou,gh the
salt as do those which are accompanied with
I light.
Some of the alchemists di.covered, centu
ries ago, that the chloride of silver, which
' is as white as snow, turns black on exposure
Ito the light; and more recently it has been
found that a large number of bodies are thus
affected by the light. It is this power of
light which is used in the daguhrreotype and
photograph process. By more than one
means, the force • (titbit' element can be
measured in the several parts of the spectrum,
and it is forted to be most powerful in the
violet ray, and to extend entirely beyond the'
vi•Jlet light. It is not visible to- the eye;
It does not affect the thermometer; and it ,
is therefore neither light norliest. his easy.
after thus dividing the sonbeani, to re-com
bine its parts, when the white rai will pro
duce thO several effects of light, of heat, and
of chemical change, arbleti are produced sep
arately by its several elements.
Tracing a Pedigree.
Some, men are boalefol of their nticestors,
while others are imirely dersoid of ill pride of
birth, and haVe no more respect for the gen
ealogical table of their forefathers iban - tbey
have for Poor Richard's almanac. The late
Jobe Randolph of Roanoke used to assert
his belief twat lie was -descanted from the
celebrated Indian Prinee Pocahontas, but it
was not known that he ever established his
claim to that dioinction.
Many years ago there lived in a neighbor
ing State a young man who took it into his
bead that, like John Randolph be was of In.
dian descent, though, unlike John, her did• not
know exactly the to which tribe he bklonged.
The idea was a perfect • monomania with
him, notwithstanding the efforts made by bit
friends to convince him of-the folly of his
pretetraions, to say nothing of the absurdity
of tberm, even if they could be established.
The favoyiers notion, however, could not be
eradicated trim his mind, and he promised
his friends that be would one day convince
them, that be was right in his claim.
Having beard that a deputation of Indiana
were at Washington, on a visit to their great
Father, he promptly repaired to that city and
arranged with the gentleman having them in
charge, and his friends were suprised to re
ceive an invitation-to accompany him on a
visit to the Red Men, before whom he pro
posed to verify his pretension. -"Alm party
met as requested, and found the Indians sit
ting on the floor, smoking their pipes and
manifesting but little appreciation of the hon
or of tbe visit.
Raving arranged -his friends at a respect
ful distance from the aged chief, who still
regarded the visitor& with stolid indifference,
the young man stepped boldly-from the cen
tre; and presuming that it would require
some show of energy to arouse' the chiefs
from their apparent apathy, he placed his
hand on his breast, and said with great fear.
" Me—lndian—Long time ago."
The chieforho was not skilled in-English,
took his .pipe from his month, buil evinced no
emotion whatever. The speaker then-think
ing that a more violent gesture and a louder
tans would be nansissry, struck his hand cip
oa his breast and exclaimed in a louder tone—
" Yes=me—todian—iong time ago."
Without moving Muscle of his face, the
old chief slowly rose from his sitting poetote
and turned his eagle eye on. the speaker. His
friends say that the ola chief evidently under
stood. or at least appeared to understand the
mesidog of the speech addressed to him, and
they gazed intently on the solemn protweding.
The man bore the searching glance of the
Indian without emotion, and tilt that the
meld Moment had come..
Moving atiaciently near to the speriket.
the Aid /shed his treed, sad carefully tak
ing a lock of the yang melt hair bet Ween
bis linger And themb, ,geotly tubbed it for a
moment.- All stood In silent esperstation.
Quietly withdrawing his band *the chief at
tend the iltbt lamellar /Oa wok sad
This iltoUpitter 41110ijtelleehh'
4pded thi itttertiett, sad the theettoined de ,
wadies et the Toutehavits retired- wish hie
latter roaring with laughter, son
tbe forwqrr Bled with mods solarredge *trt)..
, trews for ad tisencrated rsistOmi, •
An author tura been compared to asparagus,
on the-supposition that all that is good about
him is—bis bead: We mature to protest
against such a deffuition, on the plea that
much of its value is also awaited to.bis heart.
It is, indeed, the latter quality which gives to
the realm of authorship its highest dignity
and value.
Authors, again, have' been styled lamps,
eabsusting themselves to give light to others;
to bees, industriously colleutiog honey from
the flowers, which they treasure up in the
hives of books to sweeten and solace life.
Author-craft is an imitative se well creative
art; an original thinker is one who portrays
the work of the great Author of the universe
—the compiler, one who ingeniously adapts
or rearranges the thOught and illustrations
of others; both io Brett degree may ne.said
to exhibit creative power.
Who would not willingly make a pilgrim
age to catch a glimpse of an author in his
literary laboratory—his wotitsbnp For ex
ample, Richardson, in his back shop, writing
" Pamelia;" of Cowper and his tame hares;
of Byron and Newatead Abby; of Burns, in'
his bumble cottage Louie"; of Voltaire, fit his
retreat of Fercey by the shores of Lake Le
man; of Sir Walter Scott, in his study at
Abbottsford ; of Dr. Jottnien, in his re.reat
in Bolt Court; of Shaktepeare, and the woods
of Charlecote ; of Pope, and his house at
Twickenham ; of Swift, and his living et Le
rman. We are never tired of reading such
things, identified as they are with genius,
and consecrated by their association with the
names of great men.
Everybody remembers Goldsmith's bloom
colored coat; George Pox's " lathern hull;"
Milton's garb of coarse gray f Magliabecchi's
great brown vest down'to his knees, his broad"
brimmed hat and patched black mantle, and
biecravat full of snuff droppings; Pope's eel
vet cap, tyn-wig, and sword; and Buffun
with his hair in curl papers while setting at
his desk; Scott's limp; Blroo's club foot;
Pope's little crooked figbre, likir a note of in
teirtigstiou; Johnson's rotundity.and rheum;
Charles Lamb's spindle shanks and gaiter;
and all manner of. personal peculiarities of ,
distinguished men:
- Voltaire was fond of magnificent attire, and
usually dressed in an absurd manner. Diderot
once travelled from St. Petersburg to Paris
in bit morning gown and nightcap, and in
this guise promenaded the street; and public
places of the toxins on his route. lie was often
taken for a mad man. While composing his
works, he used to walk about at a rapid pace,
making huge strides, and sometimes throw
ing his wig in the air when be struck out a
happy idea. - 00 e day, a friend found him
in tears. "Good heavens I" he exclaimed,
"what is the matter!" "I am weeping,"
answered Diderot, "at a story that I base
just composed I"
Wadsworth was deemed a rnadmattby Borneo(
tite , vilksgete, by others.a.crimisal in
guise of an idler. ir armed Tarmed that be bad
been often sten to sisal:des about at night and
"look scriber iliangilly at the moon," and
that sometime "be would roam oser-tbe bills
like a patridge,"
Gray was A polite monk, the most learned
man of bit day. His elegy is the most me
lodious poem in the language. He was a
rimittofectrectiertaciturnity. It inlaid he some
times-was known'to-paia a wholeday in com
pany without uttiringst word.
More of the Forbes Revelations.
The revelation 0f.,021. Furbes and others
in regird to the consprea4 at Ilaiper's Ferry
ore nutria at the hatard'ortife. The' Boston
Atlas, a-Republican paper, publishes s letter
from Resins* as Finglish esnialSiry of insur
rection, and correspondent of the Nets York
Tribuoe,deoouocing the person who sent the
anonymous letter to Secretary Floyd; is an
former, auckthreatens bite with death:
. ult iseupprised—h will nut be prudent to
say why, nor by , whom—that the author of
the smonythous letter to Secretary Floyd,- is
a person by the ;mine of Babb, a subirotinate
editor. of. the Orocinnatti Gazette. Re was
in liaises for several months, and is supposed
to base heard of Old Brown's designs. II ha
is guiltless . of. the authorship of this letter,'
it will do him no future ill to give it a prompt
and emphatieal denial. Brown has fearless
and desperate friends who will—as sarely as
he dies the death of an unsuccessful hero—re
venge his untirrsql,g end on the author tilt."
The same cowardly scamp writes to the
Tribtine, S aud threatens Cul. Fur bes with
counter revelations:
"I advise buil to be discreet with his pub
lications,tor it is priesible that!Lalso,,may have
something more to say about the recent in
suFrectioa. JAMES REDPATH.
" Boston, Oct. 26th, 18.55."
'Greeley comet out with a silly and unmean
ing-oard, tablets hawapperantly 04 othereti•
ject than to keep his awns befori_tbsOebiie.
Why do ohildrelkDiel •
The reason hy. dtildreh die, 'says .ITilPs
Journal of Health, is betsmtsether. are sot
taken care of. Float the day Of birth they
are staled with food, choked With physic.
sloshed with water, suffocated in bottoms.
and steamed in .botatkithers. So much fo,
indoors. When permitted to breathe a breath
of puce air. once a week in summer, ism:lose,
or twice during the coldest tacintlikoaly the
nose is permitted to pow into Ahrlight • - A
little • later they are sent oat with no clothes
at all, as to time peru of the body which rouvi
need protection. - Bate legs. bare arms, bare
seeks, girted middlemost, • with as inverted
umbrella to oolitic% the air sad ebill the other
parts of the body. A stoat, Nikon man goes
out on is odd day with gloves and overcoat,
woolen stockiegs and Hook doublekoled bows
,with cork between end rubbers over. Ile
setae Jay -a child of three print• old, an-is
fast of flesh aid blood, ind boft and coned
union, goes met with edits es thin sit pePer,
cotton socks,s, legs nocomered to the-knees,
neelthere• ' -idietipmere white would disable,
the cons, kill the mother to a fortnight,. anti
make the .6 4 / 4 an invalitifor,Weelts And
whyl Tit harden them to ti rtiodistrdress'wldoh
they am ewer evicted ;to iiraitioo. ; To no
custom then et expose* which a &nen yams
later woold , be "conaidarid downright foolery.
To rear children thurtfor ,the 'laughter pen,
and thee hiry_ it to the lewd, in We W.
deal , Udall: theAlteithelt hneaterhied
it. And to arkw-41041601 fisorthe pomp ,
ton that he bait, any agenerin. *Aden* of
a child, in tbet masmitOf tlittquoted article,
ist - 11 pr atoptmnnsoka ProfierOon,
4 =loLvscti b,lar cm ' •
The Great Myete
The fulloirioir *beautiful pet-e-ign is taken
from Timothy Titcomtis 'Trenching- upon
Pords6. Proverbs," which the pr 0}.0Q1.1
publican is now giving to thesw or d :
"The body is to die starch It C'ertsin.
What lies beyondt No one wh i•as:es ilia,
charmed boundary Comes' to tell The its'.
maginatton visits the realms ~f
sent out from some window Gt thi
life'a restless waters—but,uings It
nlp batik With no olive lest in
token of emerging 'side beyond
bending hotison. The great 57)1
goes in heaven, yet breathes no et
etherial wilderness. • The ere
cleaves her nightly passag e se n a
deep, but tosses overboard n.) to
displays no signals. The sentine
lenge each other as th e y w a lk ti
rounds, but we natclisno syll,Ads ul
tersign‘whieb gives p h asag e to
camp. Shut th: Betwet-n thlai
et life . there is a great gull
no eye nor foot c.n travel. Th e
whose eyes we closed in thei- is
years ago died with rapture' in
stricken eyes, a smile of ineffsbl
her lips, and hand- folded over a
bean(; but her lips were past - I
intimated nothing of the %i•ion
ed bee--
A Touching Anecd
lion. A. 11. S* l lwit: of G4,-,
address at a metthig, AIeEMU:
benefit of the. q,pban Ass)lul
Schools of that city, relatel the
ecdote :
"A poor little boy,-in a cold
with uo home or roof to shelter
parental or matlrnal guardian
protect 'or direct him uu hie wa
nightfall the house of a rich
took him in: fed, lodged. anr3
silty with h.s blessing. These a l
cheered his heart and i{
courage to brqtle with the ..o,lanleN ~e i'f
Years rolled round ; Provider y him
he had reached the legal ;
had died;. the cormorants that I pr , y
substance of man had formed alc,=n-pr:it;7
get from' the widow her estiltee.l Shy mit.t, ;Jr
the nearest counsel to commit lieu ettuze tL,
trim, and that counsel proved tolbe the urpl
boy years before' welcomed anitl enrett,i:n.:(l
by her deceased bo.baud. T4o stimula4
a warm and tenacious gri titnde4 was .-
ed to the ordinary monies cdneected v. I,;y
the profession.
lie undertook bercause with a will;
easily to be resisted; he gaineid it.; the w•ri
owil estates were secured to her in i.op.•;t:i
ty ;", and Mr.Stephyos added wi.h an cv.p'l,-
sin of erptition .thst sent its elec. Mr- '.11!1 1 1-
throughout the house, "that orphan Loy now
stands before you!" .
Stealing Garteis.
Whet is khele connected wi:h the "0 nfor
of tho Garter" more piquant than ti,i. 1 1\ e
quote: "A blooming young darn-el n t4tb.ti
Ruse Johtzso i s reetently made cum ph.. 41. ,r. k i te
Detroit Police Court agairtat ar.ot',, r ~.4 . , !!
attractive maiden, one Miss o'l3 r !eta . ~:11 a ~..;
ing her with having stolen her gart,n.s. 1 t
appeared that the g'srte r e were the gitt ..f 'a
seafaring lover, who,had hronet th,ut •r!.i ' r,•l
way from Buenos Ayres. Trier ~r: ti 4 r. 4
with elaborate device+, and-in...tidied tt i i ii . .t
1 ratty motto in Spanish, and fro, R (artl itrr
one end, who embraceo a heslt on aLe ~ t , - •r
when thearticie was cheped. Site irt,ir-te•i
them on a Sunday morning, stud' made -t..n
grief about it that there war no p. 400 in t .
family until alt the girls—it tette borne ,0i... tf"
a feminine manufacturing institution —ki;-,- !
to a search. When it - came l the oit T I.
tura, however, she demurred oh the groan ' 'tr
extreme delicacy, whereupon they nil •et iv,-
on her and threw bar down, arid then m'de ri
fif o rnit t ie inspection, which versa:, -d :he 4; , ,.:01
propirty in pristine and unblenrehl4 Q.ttia,)
Martha Jane plead the great tern pietioa an 1
the instincrti weakneva of her f„), t h.. ti
tie vanities of t world, and 11 ,.. t r , d, 1 h,.
she only wanted to ,crow tii
ern. Site 1.7 tt
of with only a lather admaai :Jon to h,.ter
conduct in lrure, Some i oUgut it wis •Lo,
great Ain after all, the otien,e, as so peoutter .
and the sinner is so preitv." - (
sgatiARING A
games ounamonany tir. , ( l it on
ing a word." It, comics in n
in snob a manner that "a Re
knovie orurds *hail be made
verivally io tha• Fame order
The, problem Of-Nu:Wing the
has puzzled mathematicians fu'
seised in this way. thus :
0 R 'E A T
This ft aplessaat gains fnr eveninz 'par
and requires considorAte :ingenuity.
fir Several nice young gedttemen wont 1 0
the rosidartuo of a young detniel a few. evea:
int' &nue, to give her is e•irenado. • Al r t
sometime. the servant stepped oat !, and
ing opt) the harpir t , to
font* are all abed a Gaut lwr.,
I°.l4ight 1"
ASeatown 1m ily n i.l;‘ , t
Jamie Fore% helot ,„ - 3' , of LI
p . an, in Furrarshi? , quite Pk . !,.i ,s 1 p,.1,!„
aoreetimie by his .t. pima. T , o to:i
of hia parioh ohurA h a d fur .;,- _ t ,,„, d ~,
trued the isfaiatet , by their kb!' :"sie , l 6 lr.:
iw_ehareb. He ha 'often e tuiext; . red tn I,^ -
poi:then with*, none of iinv:opri,,;y ;.1'
'web ootidout, and ne day when J:tfnie s% •..
attirtg in tile (font allery vridu tuv;4ke, ic:d
limy were aurnbeitng aroitnjl, him, the ~1.- r -gytoaD
gytoaD eolieivored to awakenl, the at ton i-v .4
Webs/were by toeing the foot, saying : •Tott
zattioweaft _Jodi' Figurer, the idi-u, .1.1. e nut.
Salkeskrep as au litany of you are dui :,g."--.
Jamie. not liking, perhapa. in be thy;‘ .k , g
atdid.witullOsplied I "Ate! hadn't' beeu en
idiot, I wad lia' {teen Ample, too."
- Blister reshot]) is TEM
liming may be wi4,11 tryin
krrobief over the head at to
bed. taitiag ant to caw
issipirse 4014 will be Pus i
lb* irn illowl!a " d
neglected. se the templeet re
'hoe, irfleh
t.y Octr,9
sual over
L~xl: r:A H
the clorely
. 10,1
cret cC Vac
It•nt m , ./on
H-f...l .E cd, and
~:~r3 chaf
1.~~~:r C•~li .^.
+e I:attvrplC
late] :be 0 , 11-
aer6ea iv loch
fok nd
bleep lung
Lr avondor
le juy Upon
-hat enthr.ll
in A reeen!
rt.x, fur an,
11 Hll , l . Free
Vight in Jorc
it guda.
t. teieLed
•-r•r I
•::using :•••
fr vq - iVe •of
11;cri rL lI n 4.1
Or ; 4.111 , F.
Cl Tele,"
agls, has ifula
n hnipi
ht on g.,in* I°
ear+, and at
the musing.:
.uI.I never be
hnv : . eff
2 .-