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OLCOMB & TR
pntatsbod every Thltrsasy wt . Tow:suds. PS.,
ay HOLCOMB k TRAMP. Proprietors."
Terms:—lf paid in advance, st.oo per annuli&
not paid in adrallCo $1.23. To stibscribere ont
of ihe county, $1,23, invariably in advance, the
addition 'being made to cover prepayment of
Advertising Rates:-31: cents a line for first
usertion, and five Cents per line for all sub,.: ,
rent insertions. Reading notice adverti.ing
ten cents per line. Eight line.. constitute a
square; and twelA3 lines an inch. Auditor's
notices' $2.50. Administrator's and ;Executor's
notices , $2.00. Yeirly advertising $lOO.OO per
TUE R.l.l3laLlclai is published in the 'llse'',
Moore and Nobles Block,' at the corner of Hain
and Pine streets, over J. F. Corser's Boot mail
Shoe store. Its circulation is over 24). As an
advertising medivirnit is unexcelled In its im
r Our Clubbing Term&
We will furnish all paying subscribers for
a ltsrunticast within the county with guy
• the following publications, until farther
at the rates given below.
Thu REPIIIILIC.Ut $l.OO in addition.
Su!ise.ribers residing_ out of -tho co•int y will
• charged 25 cents additional.
New York Weekly Titues,.... • . ..'..f 95
Semi-Weekly Times, 2 30
New York Daily Tribune, 9 25
Weekly di 1 00
Semi-11 eekly 'di 2GO
New York Daily Evening Post, 4 00
" Weekly " - " ... 115
3eini-IPeekly ~ if : 225
New York Weekly World, • .1 00
Setui-Weekly it& 190
Philadelphia Daily Times, 5 G 5
Philadelphia Weekly Times, ... ... ~.. 1 30
Philadelphia Daily kress, ... 8 00
Poiladelphia Weekly Press,— . '.... 1 10
Harper's Magazine,. .... ... ..... 310
'Harper's Weekly, 3 25
Harper's Bazar, .• . 3 25
Scribuer's Monthly,.... 3 25
St. Nicholas, 2 50
Xpple:tou's Journal, -• 235
with steel engraving of Dickens.. 3 10
Popular Science Monthly, 4 00
• 4 if Supplement,.... 2 50
Magazine of American History 4 00
North American Review, 4 00
New York Medical Journal, 3 25
American Agriculturist, 1 10
. Country Gentlemen, I - 2 10
/inral Now VOA I OZN . • . 1 1 06
Toledo Blade, ' 160
Littell's Living Age,
~ 7 00
Atlantic Monthly, 3 25
Wide Awake, . 165
Lippincott, 3 25
Demoreat, 2 50
Godey, 1 65
Scientific American, 2 75
Peterson's Magazine, 1 60
The Nursery, -, - 1.20
Farmer's Review 40
-Burlington Hawkey°, 1 50
New England Journal of Education.. 2 OQ
Kendall's Treatise on . the Horse • 25
Arrival and Departure Of
'Malls arrive and depart at the Ilwanda Post-
Wilco as follows: '
Phil., N. Y.. and Eastein States 4.00 a. ss
Bushore, Laporte, ..... 1:30 •
L. V. way mail from the North . 10.00
New' Era, kc., Tuesday, Thursday and
Asylum, xc., Monday, Wednesday and
Troy, Burlington. tr.c 1:00 PC la
Lellaysville, Rome; .tc 1:00
Closed pouch from Erie and NC R Its 2:30 .
L. V. way mail from the South 4:35
Canton., am 1 :00
Closed pouch from Elmira and ER 11 10:40 • •
Canton. Monroeton, he
Lehigh Valley way mall South
Closed pouch Elmira, Erie and North
-ern Central Railroads , ' 10:00
Troy, Burlington, hc • 10:00
liheshequin, hc 12:00 - x. -
Barclay 1:00 pi.-x.
New Era, Tuesda.y Thursday and Sat
.- urday 1•00 -"+
4 , ,
Asylum, Monday, Wednesday and
' Friday 1:00
teitiysville. Rome, kc 1:00 .., • ..,-
Dtishore, & - c —.-.. 2:45
Lehigh Valleew Irk y
Stat ' es l way mall North i, 8:45 ,_, .
NVk Phila. and Eastern 7:45
offleo open from :00 a, x. - to 7:45 P? M. Money
Order Mite@ open from 8:00 A. x. to 7:00 P. M.
(Mice open on Sunday from 9:00 to 10:00a. st.
P. POW ELL, P. M.
EHIGH VALLEY & PENNA. AND
AA NEW YORK RAILROADS. ':
ARRANGEMENT OF PASAINOER TRAINS
4' TO TAKE EFFECT MAT 15, Isso.
Buffalo .... . •
Athens - •
fonatida ...... •• •
Lacey - wale ....:.-.
a..i B .Juhrtion
.'ow York ..
• thichetu e
- repine .
3 - Musing
o«neda • •
i wc go .
iagars Falls .
Xo. 32 leavn Wystuning at 6:00, A. 85.. French.
own 6.14, Itnadnertleld 6.23,Standing Stone 6.31
'snaking 6.40. Towanda 6.53, Ulster 7.06,
'Han 7:16, Athens 7:25, Ssyro 7:40, Waver
s 71,5, arriving it Elmira 8:50.
N 0.31 leaves Elmira 5:45 P. M.,,Wsverly 6:35,
Yre 6 :45. Athens 6:50, Milan 6:59, Ulster 7:08,
°wands Wysanklng 7:35. Standing Stone
.44, linmmertield 7:52, Frestchtown 8:02. tres
tle at Wysinsing st 8:15.
Trains 4 and 16- nut daily tilicaptug ears on
rains 8 and 15 between Niagara Falls and
elpbia and between r k ycma and New York with
.la changes. .Parlor cars on Trains .2 and 9
.etween • Niagara Falls and Philadelphia with
,at change, and through coach to and from
tocimater via Lyons: ,
•wx. STEVENSON. INPL
NYRE PA May TS Ps. &N. Y. 11.
owANDA 10ENCY, reprassbiligaiiciviatkoa
r Tins, Bradford, WyuMing, Sullivan, lulus
mina, and on. - -
Correspondence gromptlfattondad to.
. - -'....,' - r. - , ."..-z-- ,,, e,.‘"r,ztl;•'-' , ,, , 6'..--: - - , , ,
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6 ~.. ; e
OF THE - PEOPI4. - , - L :. r
, GOVEBEMENT. ii... , .
*KM ~ ~ , . , , . . 1,00
1 - I
trIMBEItLEY,Geo. W. 0 ce 2nd door south
Zhm.• First National Bank, up stairs. sangBo
IaILLIB, L. OLEtce over Kirby's Drug !Wit;
Mercur Block. nov 13,7$
QMITII. ELLIANAN. Office oier.Kirby's Drug
17 Store, ur. Block. • 1/111726'78.
CALIFF, :I..'.:lolflieo in Wood's Block, south
First klatlonstßank, up stairs. June 12,78
ELSBEEE at SoNAN C Sisbrea. and /. Bisbrie.)
Once In lilercor Block. Park St. mayll.7B
DECK & OVERTO (Deaf M Peck mid D d ()Dor
i. ton). Otßce.ave gill's Market 49-'79
0 VERTON &I,W,DEELSON (E autos and Jima
&usderson.) - Mee in Adams Block. 31119518
MAXWELL, WM. Office over Dayton's Store
'WILT , . J. ANDREW.. Office in Mean's Block
nPOTIEB, CMINOCIIIat & HALL. (W T Davies.
Wli Glaroweltax. L N Hall.) Mice in rear
of Ward Hottae..Entrance on poplar Et. 0e12,15
brlVtituur attenti . on paid Ic a
business in .
OrPhans' Court and to the settlement of estates.
Oftic in Montanye's Block - 49.79
htr:qi-EUSON k" YOUNG. (I. McPherson and
W. I. Young.) Oaks south aide of Marone'
Block. fob 1,7 K
hirADILL As KINNEY. Mike corner Main and
Pine it. Noble's block. second' floor front.
Collections promptly attended to. - feb 178
Turizaems, ANGLE k DINFINGTON. (II N
v Williams. E J d d E E Buffington).
Office west side of Msin street; two doors north
otArtnis office. All business entrusted to their
cat'e will receive prompt &Mutton. oct 2.6.17
9:00 ♦. AI
115' 9' 7
'WILLIAM, EDWARD. Practical Plumber
Off _and Gas Fitter. ,Place of , business in Mer
cur Gloat next door te Jouniel office opposite
Public Square. Plumbing, Gais Fitting, Repair
ng Pumps (Axil kindsfaxul allikinds of Goering
promptly attended to. AU wanting work in his
no shnold atvw him 11. MIL =,..% - -314717.17
;P.M. A.M.'N.M. P.
• 2.05 , 7.20......1 7,
2.50, 13.2 k 9.
j 5.15 10.30 . ..•
. L 184.108.40.206 ; ..... ...
..... ; 9.10, 1.45 9.00, n
..... 9.45 i 2.104,9.40' 4.1 'L - tp
-• -'0 WWII. C. 8. Geperal Inalrance Agency.
Towanda, A . Office In Whitcomb's Book
110.10', 2.30 1 10.061 4.30 stdre. • July 12,76
10.15 2.3410.05 l 4.34
,10 46 3.603043 1 )5
• 1 • I !10.34i 5.:
11.03 , ...
1 3.3 . 6,11.30, 5.
.11.4 2 4, 9.64 11.49 J 6!
1....•.•11.53 , ' G.
~.I 4.10'12.10, 6.
.12.25 . 4.37; 1.00 7.
. 1.05' 5.10, 1.45 8.
1.35 5.25 2.20 8.
3.45' 7.30' 4.50,11.
...... ..! 4.44' 8.24 5.53112.
...... 5.00 8.35 6.05i12,
5.30 8.00 6.40112,
! 6.55 10.35 ,8.251 2.
8.05 9.15 1
A.M. P.M. P.M.. P.M .
ryELEVAIi HOUSE. ELMIRA. N. Y. C. T. Smith.
3 3 ;L formerly of the Ward 'louse. Towanda, Pro
prietor. This Hotel is located immediatly
26 opposite the railroad depot. Every pains taken
for the comfort of guests. inlY 5.77
3-.30 x '
P.M. A.M.A.M. P.M.
.. 6.30 .... 7.40 3.40
../ B.OU 9.09' 4.15
9.50' ....'10.45 1 6.15
10.65'-.... 10.54, 6.24
11.03...,. 11.561 - 7.25
1.083 6.00 2.031 9.45
• 1.3 5. G. 35 2.25 10.10
7.02; .... , 10.30
2.18 7.33 3.0r3,10.52
...I 7.57, -.311.13
...` 8.19 ...
...I 9.031 8.23 3A6 1
8.43, 4.03 ' 11:55
8.551 .... 12.06 ,
9.19; .. ..;12.34
4 00' 930 4 *** 12.45
... 9.52 1.06
... 4.30 10.00 5.103 1.15
... 4.40 10.10. 5.201 1.23
• 4.45,10.20 5.30 1 , 1.30
... 5.2511.10 6.11 2.15
....! 6.95 ....
8.30 . 9.35 1 ....
6.10 2 . .10 6.40 : ....
8.40 5 . .501
9.50! 7.40 9.40 1 ....
... 14.40 , 112.06, 8.00
1.03: 1.081 9.40
P.M. P.M. A.M. A.M.
C. J. EILPJ, Maumee .
for D. eppeltos & Co.
..T:::;,::k:, ~,..'). .e•-: 7 •1- ',''',",.
Towanda Business. Direci cry.
MASON & THOMPSON, ( (G . Mann , E. .4.*
Thompson,) Attorneys4t-Law. special at
tention to conveyancing. examination of title
and all matter relating to real estate. Collec
tions promptly remitted. Once over Patch &
Tracy's store. - znarlo-81.
JAMES 'II. AND JOHN W., CODDINO, Attor
neys and Counsellors-at-Law. Office in the
liereur Bloat, over C. T. Siihrs Drug Store.
July S. 'SO tr.
fiIHOILTSON, W. H. and E. A.,' Attorneys-at
Law, Towanda. Pa. Office In , Marcnr Block,
over C. T. Kirby's Drug Store, entrance onktain
street, Ant stairway north of Post:office. All
business promptly attended to. • Special atten
tion given to claims against the United ,States
for Pensious, Bounties, Patents. etc., and to
collections and settlement of decedent's es kites.
April 21. -ly
PHIBICANB AND SURGEONS
TOHNSOII. - T. 8., M.D. *Office over Dr. H. C.
IJ Partars'a Drna Satnra f ta:l2
MEWSOII, Drs. D. N. 1: F. G. OfSceAtDwelling
AA on Elver Street. corner Weston St. feb 12,77.
C. S., 11. D. Mice Ist door. above old.
bank building, 4in Main street. Special at.
tention given to diseases of the throat and
WOODBURN, B. M., M.D. - ce and real
dence. Main street, north of M.E.Churcb
Medical Examiner for Pension Department.
DAYS& E. D.. M.D. Office over Montanye's
Store. Office hours from 10 to 11 ♦.M. and
from 2 to 4 P. Y. Special attention given to
Diaeases of the Eye, and Diseases of the Ear.
trENRYZOIISE. Main •t.. next corner south
&A of Bridge street. New house and new
furniture throughout. The proprietor has
spared neither pains or expense in making his
hotel first-cltas and respectfully solicits a share
of public patronage.. Meals at all hours. ' Terms
reasonable. Large Stable attached.
mar is 77 W3I. HEBB'S%
WATKINS POST, NO. 68, 0. A. R. fleets
every Saturday evening. at Military Hall.
GPA. V. MYER, Commander.
J. H. Kriviunay., Alijegant. feb 7, 79
QrreDwrox, NO. 57:: Meets at H. of P
Hail every Monday evening at 7:30. In
:mance $2,000. Benefits $3.00 per week. dyer
age annual cost, 5 years experience, $ll.
-J. P.. RITTRIDGE, Reporter,
JEssr. WARDELL, JR., Dictator. - feb 22.78
BIt&DFORD LODGE. N 0.167, I. 0. 0. F. Meet
in Odd Fellow's Hsll, every Monday evening
at 7 o'clock. W.MIIISN HILL, Noble Grand.
HOUSE AND SIGN PALVTING
POST. No. S Second street.' All order'
. 1 . will receive prompt Attention: Juno 11,75.
TOBACCO AND CIGARS
THE LITTLE STORE ROVER VIE CORNER
W. U. Smalley, Dealer in Tobacco, Cigars
Pipes. and Smoking Goods. Choice Confection
ary alwaYrin hand . ; No. 2, Park at. inaYl7.7B
RTAN, G. W., County Supekntendent. Office
days last Saturday of each. month, over
Turner it Gordon's Orug Store, Towanda P. -
• July 19,78
SSUSQUEHANNACOLLEGIATE ' INSTITUTE.
The Fall Term of twenty-eight year com
mences on Monday August 22nd. 1881.1 For cats-
Logue or other information. address or call on
EDWIN E. QUtsLAN. A. M.
PLUMBER AND GAS FITTER
iN L7RAYcE _ ,
IrOWNER, IL L., 31. D..
110=0w :rum PninacLut h. EitraGlON.
Residence and Wilco just north of Dr. Corbon's
Main street. Athena. Ps.
20 10 •
KENDALL'S SPAVIN CURE
05 Is sure in its effects, mild in iti action as it does
35 not blister, yet is penetrating and powerful to
00 reach every deep siesta pain or to remove any
00 bony growth or other' enlargement., such,-as
.15 spavins, splints curbs, callous, sprains, 5we11,55
,55 ings and any lamenosi and all enlargements of
:20 the joints or limbs. or for rheumatism in man
.35 and for any purpose for which a liniment is used
-- for man or -beast. It is now known to be the
best liniment for man ever need,iicting mild and
yet certain in its effects. •
Bend address for Illustrated Circular which
.we think gives positive proof of Its virtues. No
remedy has ever met with such unqualified nie
ce's to our knowledge, for beast se well a man.
Price , ll per bottle. or six 'nettles tor, $5. All
Druggists have it or can get it:for you, Or it will
be sent-to any address on receipt of price by the
proprietors, Dn. 8..1. KENDALL k Ca., Enos
burgh Falls. Vt.
Sold by all Druggists.
• PINE STREET, ;.
Between Main and Sesond, Opposite
Mclntyre & Sp encer,
Respectfully announce to the public that they
are prepared to build all kind. of
Top & Ope'n Bug4gies,
slump £*D riassout aiworatwAatote.
Trotting Sulkies an
THEY ALSO KEEP ON HAND FOR SALE
,READY FINISHED WAGONS OF ALL
THE' ABOVE CLASSia. • i
Made of the best material and in the bait style
AU work warranted to give perfect satisfaction.
PAINTING 1 SPECIALTY I
We have one of the best Carriage Painters. in
the Country e and do all work in this line et the
lowest rates. AU kinds of Repairing neatly and
promptly done at reduced prices. Making new
springs and repairing old ones a speciality. All
work guaranteed.. Please give us a call.
maNrna a ZPSNCIR.
Uvulas. Tan 4.1880-1 v
VAN DYKE'S SULPHUR .80AP •
Is without a rival in the cute of skin diseases of
all descriptions. It has been thoroughly tested
by the medical faculty and the public. and is re
commended and extensively used by physicians.
This soap Is combined with pure sulphur. which
enters the pores of the skin, and being absorbed
into the blood restores therefrom an tumuli
nem by exciting the skin'to healthy. tenon. Be
aura to ask for -VAN DYKIPB SULPHUR SOAP,
insist upon it, and take no imitation. Bold by
druggists. j Jan. 13.-Cm.
!ism, Dropsy, earl Cusses, BU.
to usness, Wervous debt u, gee,
I% Zest =EN ISM to Man!
SOLD fONCEI 1870.
This Syrup possesses , Varied Propafies.
It Stimulates the Ptrdine intim
Saliva, which converts' the Starch and
Sugar of the !bed into glucose. A dell•
cieney in Ptyaline muses Wind and
Souring of the timid In the Mosaiself.
the medielne le taken immediately alter
eating the fermentation of *bed is pre.
It acts *epos the Liver.
• It nets upon the Aridness. • •
• It Regulates UN Dowels. .
_ It Par the Blood.
' It the Nervous Modem.
It tes Digestion.. .
It Nourishes. Strengthens and
It carries off the Old /flood and ll = l =e
Itoens the storm of the skin and Whom
It neutralises the hereditary faintt,, or poison
In the blood, which generates Bcrofnla, Sr,
sipelas; and all manner Of skin diseasei and
Internal humors. -
There are no spirits employed in its maim
facture, and it can be taken by the most dell
ode babe, or by the agedandleeble, careen%
being raintinits attention to directions. 4
DRUGGISTS SILL IT. t •
Laboratory, ;77 West
• NEW , i'0174.0 CITY.
I !Never filbt to., Cure.
Dear Sir :—Thir is to certify that your DIDIAR
tierna ß gu h vinratircriim2=
for 25 years .
B. B. Brz.taux:
Disease of the Stomach.
Ashland. Selnsykill co.. Pa
Dow Sir:—l have used your excellent INDIAN
BLOOD SIIIIIIP for Disease of the Stomach, and
it has proved to be a valuable medicine. •
Mss. d. Amiss.
Turtle Point;Mckesu co., Pa.
Dear Bir:-1- was troubled with .Nervous De
tdllty and partial Paralysis, for a number of
years, and obtained no relief until I used your
INDIAN 13400 D SYNUPokshort trial of which
restored me to health.
Turtle Point, McKean co., Pa
Deat little girl liras cured of Inflam
mation of the Pace and Eyes, by the use of your
reliable INDIAN BLOOD SYRUP. A physician
bad previously felled to afford relief and it was
thought that the child Could not live. Its neck
and breast was entirely covered with Scrofulous
Sore., which are now entirely gone.
• Sure Care for Liver Complaint.
Turtle Point, McKean co.. Pa
. Dear Sir:—This is to certify that your INDIAN
BLOOD SYRUP, has effectually relieved me of
Liver Complaint' and Dyspepsia, after the doc
tors failed. • - .
"Remedy for the Rheumatism.
Turtle Point. McKeon co., Ps
• Mir sir:—l hale used your excellent INDIAN
BLOOD SYRUP for Rheumatism and Liver Com
plaint,-and have derived great relief therefrom.
An Agent's Testimony:-
Turtle - Point, McKean co., Pa
• Dear Sir:—l was a life-long sufferer from Liver
Complaint until I used your great INDIAN
BLOOD SYRUP. from which I soon obtained
permapent relief. I also And the Syrup to be
valuable Bowel Regulator.
llamas C. Ebuysoli.
A Valuable Medicine.
Berlin, Somerset Co.,Ps
Dear is to certify that your reliable
INDIAN BLOOD SYRUP Is the best medicine
ever used in my family. Hoping the public will
be benefited by this great remedy, I take great
pleasure in giving my testimony of its value.
Josura P. 811178.4XL5.
Dyspepsia and Indigestion.
Dat■ Sires I take pleasure in. recommending
your INDIAN BLOOD BYRUP as the best medi•
clue made. People who are Dyspeptic should
not fail to give its trial. For tne Stomach it
has no equal. I have , used it and know it to be
a valuable medicine.
rurrre - ginesisont.
Somerset Co., Pa.
Dear Sir:-41 vinis" troubled with Liver Com.
plaint for.o longtime, and by the persuasion of
your Agouti I commenced taking your excellent
INDIAN BLOOD STRUP,which has greatly. bene
fited me: : : I have 'never found any medicine to
canal. it, and can confidently say it is a safe and
highly valuable remedy,
, • , Pain in the Breast.
Berlin-, Somerset Co.. Pa.
Dear was attleted, with a Pain in my
Breast and Side. and 'when I would lie down. I
could scarcely breathe for Pain, I was also very
weak In my• Breast and Lungs. I used some of
your INDIAN BLOOD SYRUP and am now near.
ly well. My Lungs are strong - once more and I
am very grateful to yen for such 'a valuable
Dyspepsia and indigestion.
Dear I:pi—This is to cent* , that your mins
ble INDIAN BLPOD? SYRUP ban cured me of.,
Dyspepsia and Indigestion. which I had been
afflicted with for years.
For Kithiey Diseaoes.
Dear WWI subject to severs Pains in toy
Kidneys . , Weakness and Painful Sick Headache.
!or years. and failed to obtain relief, until I was
induced to try your reliable INDIAN BLOOD
SYRUP:• abort trial of which restored me to
No• 1525 Bartnim St
Dear Sir:—l was troubled with Costivenes and
Headache, and the use of your- INDIAN BLOOD
SYRUP proved most beneficial to me. It is the
best medicine I ever used.
No 817 Federal S t
Dear sir: —I was afflicted with Dyspepsia and
Billiousness los-years, and haled to procure
lief until , I began using your INDIAN BLOOD
gYBUP, which soon effectually relleied me. 1
take great pleasure in recommending its use tb
No.-1035 Locust St
Disease of the Stomach and .Liver.
Bushkin. Pike Co., Pa.
. bear Sir• =' This is to certify that I have used
your INDIAN BLOOD SYRUP for Diastase! the
Stomach and Liver, and have been much bene
• Beat Family Medicine.
Bushkin. Pike Co.. Ps.
Dear Sir . ; -1. consider your reliable INDIAN
BLOOD 131 RIIP the best medicine I ever used in
my family. It is just as recommended.
Remedy for Worms.
• Bushkin. Pike Co.. Ps.
Dear filr:—l bare used your great INDIAN
BLOOD STUMP in my tinily for Worm and
Summer Complaint. and it baa proved effectual
in all eases.
Never Falls to Core.
Brushlifll, Pike Co.. Pa.
Dear Elsr:-Idy daughter nu In Poor Health
and a short trial of your INDIAN BLOOD SYRUP
entirely cored her,
SYRUP in every town or ( village. in which I have
no agent. Particulars given on application.
,TOWANDA. 'BR : i 70.4 D -..- com . : tr_PA 4 - . THURSDAY, . JULY 28, 1881.
somr PROM THE APGRANEME.
In venturing to publish a few specimens
of the literature of a remote race, who ha
lately attracted the attention =of the whole
civilized world. I deem itnecessary to offer a
word of explanation, lost the reader should
conclude that the eollciquialignis of Cabool are
too suspicionsly like the slang ota . our own
metropolis. Sir William Leslie,, in his ad
mirable work on the "Social Life and Manners
Of the Afghans,' lays:: 'Their poetry is rude
and simple. full 'of colloquial phrases, to'
celebrates - only the primitive passions and
most familiar surroundings of their daily life."
It will be obserVed that this remark Is emi
nently true, ,if . the following sonnets are
faithfully typical of Pushtzneh literature.. In
translating, I have been at some pains to
preserve a natural atmosphere-by substitut
ing for the idioms, of the Pusbtu language
such of our own Colloquialisms as most nearly
corresponiL-In no other way could .I preserve
the viva voce tone df the original!. •
tll MSEISES OF
A weird 'phenomenon, 0 mule. art (hoi !
One pensive ear inclined toward the wed.
The other son'-son'-east by a little son',
The acme explicate of peace and rest.
But who can tell at what untoward hour
,tion,. . . .
With fervid eloquence and awakening power,
Thy hee-haw and thy heelsin wild conjinc
War, Havoc, and Destruction envy thee I
D. C. Wrarsatp
F. F. 113LSHOF
Berlin. Somofoot Co.. Pa
D. D. BALL
GEoaas if. trsurr
Jae. A. Butiwrr
a - Eruct.
Thy shimherlog energy will assert, its fano-
Go t kick the stuffing but of Time and
- Space 1 " - •
Assertthisolf. thou Child of Destiny, .
Till nature Amide aghast - with frightened
fate I " • .1
A greater marvel art thou than the wonder
or Zeus from high Olympia Winching thun
No. 2.—TO A GOAT.
Thou bast a serious aspect, but methinks -
Beneath' the surface, Billy, I discern
A ilioughtfel tendency to play high-jinks,
A solemn, waiting viickednesa enpern. ,
Within the amber circle of thine eye
There lurketh mischief of eitUCCOIIII kind,-
'A humor grim, mechanical, and dry;
Evasive, subdolomyand undefined.
wuuld I studetallood "boo belles, DM
- Beseech thee of thy courtesy explain:
Now, doth the flavor of a poster fill
Thy ntibost need? Of old theta art thou
I pr'ythee, goat, vouchsafe some informs-
Oh, say 1 Corile, now Get out! Oh. thunder
No. 9.—TO TAFrIr.
Hail, Taffy, new-born goddess I Thou art
Into the world emollient and serene,
With liberal hands dispensing balmy gum,
A sirup-mouthed, molassess-visagedqueenl -
What art thou giving tm, 0 gracious one ?
Thou dost assuage our daily cares and toils.
'Tie thine to mollify the rasping dun.
Thine to alleviate domestic broils;
The lover seeks thy aid...to win his joy,
The statesmen looped toward' thee, and
The interviewer, and the drummer -boy.
Who drnmmeth wisely, owning, thee for
The clam-dispense': toots thy Innetal praise,
The lightningloddist knoweth all thy ways.
—D. S. Proudfit, "Bric-a-Brac," Scribner for
Pox mg winsucar.
"Take up thy semis and bear it on;" ah me!
They little reek, -
Who Prape and babble of Gethsemane,
_ ,Whereof they speak;
Vernon of course they are,
Labeling all their blessings, "sPolla of war."
"This is the way He leadoth thee, my friend;
Be patient, 0 be brave, nnto the end,
All will'be well:
Itmust be need most dire
Kindled for thee this , three fold lanuice fire."
Friends, my waste places ye • have never
• Nor ever will:
And if Ye love me oh let me alone. •
•In them to dwell: :.--•_ , . I
Or, it your hearts mnst dO :•', '-
Some kindly thing, just say—Pl jiltylicin."
Life is a mystery and so is death,'
I shrink from both;
A frightened cry goes forth with ov'ry breath,
' Longing, yet loath
To put aside the veil,
And know what Hes beyond it, woe or weal.
No LETTER Ron Mn. BOncti l —A man
from Branch county being in gaiter
City soon lifter a post , office was estab
lished tbeie went up to the shanty one
day with intent to inquire for-mail mat
ter. A man from Missouri was keit
ahead of him, end inquired if there 'was
any letter for Zechariah Burch. 'Be'
you the feller ?' inquired the - postmas
ter. "I am.' 'Named - Zaehariab, are
yel?"Yee, sir.' 'Too: infernal long
for this country. You'd better chop it
initwo.' 'I axed it there was a letter
here for Zechariah Burch,' said the
Missourian, with a bad gleam in his
eyes. ,'Andl heard ye, and there ain't
nothing of the sort here.' Kinder
seems to me there is." Then I'm' , a
liar IP , The pair looked at each other
for a minute, and then Burch remarked:
'Mebbe you are.' Uncle Sam's offiffial
bopped out of his den and' went for
Zachariab Burch. It was a pretty even
match for ten minutes, and then the
postmaster got big favorite hold. Soon
after that event Mr. Burch observed:
'Stranger; I reckon it's no use to pro
long this sorrowful affair.' I reckon
not, but ye inquired for a letter for
Burch.' Yes." And you gave it to
me putty strong that doh a letter had
arrived." Yes, I did,' replied Burch,
as he felt of his left ear to see what por
tion was left for future fights, 'but I've
bin thinking powerful bard in the last
ten minute; and I guess the Ole woman
back in MissOuri has put off writing till
next Sundiy.- Let's go out and take
Bahia' to bring tears in our eyea4—
Litik Rock Granite.
Designs upon a distinguished mai': A
party of Boston fashionables were great
ly, shocked , by the remark of au impul
sive young lady who dwelt on Beacon
HIiL TLe evening wasexcessively warm
and irritated by her sufferings she
tbrew herself back in her chair,
ing.'Oh,. Eli, it's so horridly bot to
night I'd like to have Charley Francis
Adams for - a sweetheart I'
'Oh, isn't—this—delghtful l' Says
Angelina to Evelina. think surf- :
bathing is ad splendid,' and then she
icooved up a half pint of water in. her
shapely - hands and donned it in het
companion's face. 'Yon—mean, baba.
ful thing. If you ever do that again—'
and the.war would havebeen continued
but for the advent of twonoblaknights,
who escorted the ladies far out where
the breakers were rolling beautifully.
THE STOdY - OF A car:rpm
Every one- iu Paris. knowi barley,
th 4 livery stable keeper. -His estab-
lialunent ie now half a century old. atni
he furnishes the Ftutboneg St. Germain
witkall the eirriagee they hire. Many
of the upper ton have their homes in
the co - intry, .and never Take their
'poiites to Paris. Therefore Monsieur
de "Dierisi, imm4diatet7sifter bia arrival,
went to see Darla to enlists a coupe.
"After the lama salutations, the fol
lowing dialogue began:,
'Well, Darley, I want a handsome
coupe, with one horse; now how much
will it be?'
'What will the amount of *work be,
'Oh. nut very . mti*,. neireir Wittltrit
before 6 firthe
viiita. and take a drive in the park. In
the evening . 1 want it to take me to the
thAatre. or home from the club.
Darley' reflectively scratched his
'Well, how much a month do you
want for it?'
'Hum—let me see. For a new coupe
and a good liorse, in May, the busiest
month—seven hundred and fifty banes
is eheap.' j
'What! from 5 o'clock to midnight,
or 1 O'clock in the morning?' -
'Yon mit remember that during the ,
remainder of the tithe I can't use either
the Coupe or the Xopue.'
'Well, let us arty seven hnndred
franca; that's handsome pay for so little
'4ll right,' grumbled Darley. 'Same
place, I suppose?.
_'Well, I'll send it round to-morrow.'
An boar later Darley roceived with
the utmost respect, anotner important
customer, Madame de Belro,y.
'Well,, madame, whet can I do for
you? Carrriage, eh? Well, let me re
commend a laudau—in that madame's
toilet can be seen to the best advan
'No, sir; as you see ram yet in
mourning and came to Paris only to
settle some affairs.'
'Bat Madame will pardon me if I say
that in a coupe her beauty --'
'No, Monsier Parley, I am a widow
and I liveretired. I want a carriage
only fol. my shoppiug and such things;
a coupe will do we— a simple - coupe
with one horse—eleaantly lined but
dark. How much will it be per
1 'That depends upon the work.'
'Oh, it will not be much. At 9
o'clock I will drive to mass; after break
fait I shall have calla to makOtufd shop
ping t0,d0.; at 3 o'cloCk drive
This is all,, irvar_..any Ant
in the evening, •
"Well, rgai i El; during May, our
business WO , Dhe Itrice is seven bun
; dred franca nt
'Too much;: ththihila It seems to me
that six buudred francs—'
'Come; :madame, ;:I have something ,
that will just suit you; something very
elegant, but•quiet; lined with silk—'
'Yon tempt me; Well, be it so.
Send it around to-Morrow morning,'
And so it - bapperied •that Monsieur de
Merisi and Madame de Belroy bad the
same coupe by the i month.
* * ;*- *
T he gentlemen found this Fout very
soon. One daY he saw in one of the
coupe pockets note book, with gray
enameled cover and gold border, in
which were severalcards. On the back
of some of these s were metnoranda,
such as calls to be made, impressions,
reflections, etc) He examined a Card
and read on one side:
On the other side, in a delicate fem
inine handwriting, were these pencilled
After Mass to the Bitters.
Then to the Mission for the Poor.
At half-past 12, uly lawyer.
Then to the cemetery.
Then to St, Thomas church.
At! o'clock see -grandmamma.
At o'clock. Julius.
No I fed that he is mine. -
The coupe stopped at the club.
'She must be a saint,' thought
?aerial; 'but whO is this Julius?'
Re replaced the note-book where be
bad found it, and, alighting, said to the
'Some one left. a) : note book in the
coupe. Consequently some one must
have used it.' -
The . coachman's, onnfasion showed
Metisi that ho was not mistaken. The
name of Madame•. de Being Ins not
unknown to him,.but he had lived so
long away from Paris 'that' he couldn't
iemember Who she was. As soon as be
had entered the club room he sought
for information. ' .
'Do Bassin;' said he, 'do you knew
a Madame de Belroy!
'Yes,' replied tbat gentleman, 'she
that was little De St: Saone, Poor
Bebop died last year, and she is plug-•
ad in grief. ilt was a great lose.'
• 'Who? Belroyr
'No, his wife, who is charmingbut is
always invisible. Society 'sees her no
Marisi now waited anxiously for
another find in the coupe. But, alas!
for a whole week neither note-book nor
anything else was forgotten But the
little 'saint.' who spent hei time l i eo
piously, occupied his rebid incessantly.
So he said one evening to the coluds-
'I have discovered that my coupe is
also used by a Madame de Belroy. Do
not deny it. I am sure. 'Now. lam
curie= to see this lady. Tell me where
I might do so.' •
kWell. air. every morning at 9 o'clock
I take her to,rizass at the church of St.
Next morning Monsieur de .Merisi
Was punctuaL and saw bii - saint at her
devotions. It 'seemed to him tha — t !Met
before hid he seen, snob a lovely face.
She was stilt, n mourning. She wore a
small bona i# of black tulle,. which
framed her 1(44 blonde hair; a long
veil of blaok l gsuze hung down on the
train of her dress, which was of deed
black silt. trimmed with black sursh.
In her black-gloved hands were a mis
sal of saints' pictures and ilinminated
Meriai paid little attention to the
'atth„' though! he, 'lf I had known
there was on earth each* woman ..-
beautiful, young, modest and shunning
society, oh! I would have adored her.
How gracefully she makes the signs of
the cross. She is a litte saint. Bat
that ;Julins--who tho dance can, he be?'
From this moment Monsieur de
Merisi hung uponher *tsp. He saw
her every morning itt, the ohureirof BF.
Philippe. and invariably followed her.
Her route was nearly alw!iys the same:
To her grandmother's,' 'to the parish
priest's, to the sisters of amity, to her .
IaY4W I 40 4 0v, , iana.--.4.'./4-. 4 - 4 !
hiatialim the Boulevard St. Maier
At hilt De Merisi came to the conclu
sion that he was a fool. He was occu
pied with Madame de Belroy to such a
degree.that he neglected for her sake
the affaira for' which he had dome to
Paris. There was only one thing to be
done—to ask p..rtniiasiOn to be present
ed to her, and to pay hi l s addresses to
her. His state of mind Imo; becoming
intolerable. Bo one diii . lo the olnb he
said to Monsietii deNilleParte who waa.
nicknamed the 'Elite Diriietory.' -
'Do you know the . Bekey family,
`Very well, indeed; but there's not
Many left—only the grandmother And
'Gould you present me?'
'Hum--not easily; the grandmother
is eighty years old; the young widow is
nearly always in the country and lives
very retired since the death of her hus
'Come, now, as a great favor_to me.'
'But at once, because I'm going
'Well, I'll go to-morrow and see the
tr 'Are you acquainted with the young
'Known her ever since she was born,
my dear boy; a handsome, distin
guished and graceful woman.'
*And she is—hum—hum—never been
any scandal about her, has thrire_f.'
Villeparte arose with such precipita
tion that he overturned his chair.
'What do you mean?' he roared.
'Madame de Belroy 1 Why not a whis
per has been heard—'
Outwardly discomfited. but inwardly
rdjoicing, Merisi abased himself before
his indignant friend, and finally suc
ceeded in making his peace.
The next morning he again followed
theh chaiming widow, who spent her
time as usual. The stay which she
mkt at the Boateyard_l3L. Michel.
however, seemed to him a little longer
than -usual. And it seemed to him,
when she came out, that her toilet was
a little disarranged. Her hair was dis
heveled, •her bat awry, and her collar
rumpled. But after some moments of
jealous rage, the answer of Monsieur
de Villeparte came to his mind, and he
quickly repented of his distrust.
The grandmother had ' been very
amiable and bad given.: Monsieur de
Villeparte permission to present his
friend. Tins was soon done, and Mon
sieur de Merisi fell deeper in love than
before, if it were possible. The old
lady befriended-him, tog. He was her
partner at the card table, and need to
read to her newspapers and the newest
of novels. He was a clever fellow, was
But he was a suspicious fellow too,
and be had retained' the coupe, hoping
again to find ';thp note which • had
deeply tuteraittgd him. 'Julius' stuck
in his memo?* But 'his researches
were far from successful. Being more
and more captivated by Madame de
Balmy. he at last 'dared to declare his
intentions, and was strongly supported
by the• grandmother. Madame do BAT
roy did not say 'No,' and so the en
One day De Monsi leaped into his
coupe to make a purchase required by
his new situation—au engagement ring
of fabulous value and exquisite taste.
The gray note book was there. He
opened, it. The memoranda had
changed very little: -
'The lawyer's; the priest's; the milli
ner's; flowers; bring Julian his shako.'
A shako! Not one of the friends of
the Belroy family was in the' army;
what could it mean? With feverish
baste he turned the card over. Max!
he found too easily the meaning.
'He looks .adorable with his new
shako. How silly .1 am! He would not
leave my. room last- night, and I pre
tended to be angry?'
Tingling with jealous rage and shame,
Merisi ordered the . coachman to drive
him immediately to Madame de Bel
roy's hone. She was waiting for him
at her window. -
'Why, how funny she exclaimed,
'you are in my coupe. Mogi did it
happen, and what does it 'mean?'
Merisi was deadly pale, so angered
litlut he. He choked with rage as he
endeavored to find words to upbraid
Suddenly an unexpected visitor made
his appearince. It was a little boy.
four or five years old, 'adorned with a
shako and sabre. So frightened was
the little fellow 17 the agitated air of
Monsieur de Merisi that' he sought
refuge in the folds of Madame de Bel
'Why, Julius,' said abet, - ,patting his
cheek, 'What is the matter?'
'Julius!' roared the discomfited lover,
'is this Julius?'
'Yes; he is my gratidson, a fiber or
phan. By and b+
. I shell tell you all
about his mother and the trouble I bad
to be appointed his guardisn,, and heir
I nied to go and see him at the Boule
vard St. Michel, where he lived. Now,
Julius, - go and kiss Monsieur de Marie',
who, lam sure, will be very kind to
yoli—if he loves rue truly.' .
Monsieur de Merisi did love her
truly. He loved her so truly that be
would have died rather than tell her
that he had doubled her.
-Ana she does not know it to this
I Sow Miss Jenkins "Got Oct
It was 'writing afternoon'--said Miss
Jenkins,--aud my scholars were new.
If yon had dver neen a teacher, my dear,
you would realize what the conabinatioti
of those two simple !facts vimplies—the
weariness of body and the utter vexation
of spirit. - First, there's the holding , Of
the pen. If there'll one thing more
than another in which scholark exhibit
their own originality, it is in managing
a pen-holder. Thea,lthe ink: To some
it was simply ink, nothing more. To
others it seemed an irtesistible tempter,
whispering of unique designs, grotesque
or otherwise, to be worked out upon
desk or jacket, „or perhaps upon the
back of one small hand.
ispcsitheafteriliantibtfsilthib. ^ l
ani_going to tell you, I had had more
correcting to do than usual, for some of
the scholars were stupid, and couldn't
do as I wished; and others were care
less, and didn't. try. What with the
looking, and stooping, and continual
showing, I-felt my patience giving way,
and when I saw that three of the largest
boys hid left the page upon which they
should have been practicing, and were
mak t ink 'unknown characters'' in differ
ent parts of their books, I lost it utter-'
ly. 'That I will not have,' said I sharp
ly,. 'I will punish any boy who makes
u mark. upon any butlthe lesson page. ,
They were very still for a while.
*othing was heard but the scratch,
scratching of the pens, and the sound
of my footsteps asl walked up and down
the aisles. Involuntarily, I found my
self studying the hands f before . me as if
they bad been faces. There was Harry
Sar.ford's, large and plump. but flabby
withal, and not over clean. . His 'n's'
stood weakly upon thoir loge, meamiase'
to. feet the need of other letters to prop
them - up.
Walter Lanes's, !red and chapped,-,
with short, stubbed 'fingers, nails bitten
off to the quick, , had yet a certain air
of sturdy dignity; and his 'n's,' if not
lumalsome, were certainly plain, and
looked asif they knew their place, and
meant to keep it.
Tommy Silver's, long and limp;
meared.with ink frem palm to nail,
vainly strove to keep time with a ton
gue which 'wagged, uncertainly, this
way and that, and which should have
been red, but was black, like the fingers.
His.'n's' had neither form no come
liness, atd might have stood for iv's,'
or even quite as well. , •
Then there was Hugh Bright's hand,
hard and rough with work, holding the
pen as if he never meant to let go; but his
'u's' were 'n's,' 4ind could - not be mis
taken for any else, .
At length- I came to Frank Dunbar's
desk—dear little . Frank, who had been
a real help and comfort to me since the
day' when hd bashfully knocked at my
door, with with books and slate in
hand. His hand was white and shape
ly; fingers spotless, nails immaculate,
and his •the—but what was it that sent
a cold chill over me as I look at (hem ?
Ah, nay dear, if I should live a. thous
and years, I could never tell you how I
felt when I found that Frank Dunbar
had written half a dozen letters u p on
opposite page of his copy -book .!
'Why, Frank,' said j, 'how did that
"Yon did it before I spoke?' said I,
clinging to a forlorn hope.
'No, 'm; I. did it afterward. I for
'Oh, Frank ! my good, good boy !
How Could you ? I shall have to pun
ish you.' '
'Yes, 'm,'—the brave blue eyes look
ing calmly up into my face.
'Very well; you may go to the desk.'
He went, and I :walked the aisles
again,—up and down, up and down,
giving a caution here or a word of ad
vice there, but not knowing, in the
least, what I was about. My ,thoughts
were all with the 'flaxen-haired culprit,
who stood bravely awaiting his penalty.
Vainly I strove to listen to my inward
monitor.. It seemed suddenly to have
become two-voiced,--the one tantidix-
Mg, the other soothing, —and, of course,
the tones were confhoting.
'Yon must punish him,' said one.
'You mustn't' said the other.
'He deserves it.'
'He disobeyed you flatly.' •
• 'But he forgot—and he has always
been so good.'
'But you promised. You have given
your word. Here are thirty boys to
whom you should , be an example. - Do
you think they are not watching you?
Look at them
I did look at them. Walter Lane's
sharp black eyes and 'Harry Sanford's
sleepy orbs were fixed curiously upon
me. Nor were these all. Gray: eyes,
blue eyes,. hazel' and brown eyes,—all
were regardinirine intently; I almost
fancied that they looked at me pitying.
I could not bear it, ,
'Attend to Your writing, boys.' Then
I walked slowly up to the desk.
litoasee how it said the trouble
some voice , : ----tYnn will certainly have
to punish him.' \
But , I had thought of a possible plan
of escape. 'Frank,' said 1,. 'you have
been disobedient, and---you ,know whit
I said, but—yozn are such a good boy
that I can not bear to punish you—not
in that way, I mean. You may pa, to
the foot of your chute, instead.'
'l'd rather take the whipping.' The
honest, upturned face was very sober,
but betrayed not the least sign of fear,
nor was there the slightest suspicion of
a tremble in the clear, childish voice.
'Blesa your brave little' heart,'
thought I. 'Of course you would 1 I
might have known it,' and again I walk
ed the aisles, up and down, thinking,
thinking. , - .
"'You will have to do it,' repeated the
voice.. "There is no other way.'
, • 'I can not,-4, I can't,' I groaned,
'The good of the school requires it.
Yon must 'apace your own feeling
and his.' '
ilaertace his feelings ! Loyal little
soul I—good as gold, and true as steel.'
'No matter, you must do it.'
I walked quickly, to , the desk, and
struck the bell. The children looked
'Listen to me, boys,'
said I. 'Yon all know, that Frank Dna-
bar is one of our best scholars.'
- 'Yes, 'm—yes 'ru t CFAID6 from all
parts of the room, bnertwo or three of
the larger boys sat aileut and , unsympa-
how 'ambitions - he is in
school, find what a little gentleman, al.
'Yee, 'm. That's so. We know.'
Only two unsympathetic faces now; but
one of them. that of a sulky boy in the
corner, looked as if its owner were
mentally saying: 'Can't think what
you're driving at, but I'll never give in
#You - know. hcnibrwid he Waiwben
Joe WfUiti dropped We new knife be-
tween the boards of that unfinished
building on Carlifts street. How he did
what no other boy in school would do—
letf,himself down into the cellar, and
groped abonein the dark until he found
it for him.'
'We know that—yes, 'ln. Hurrah
'Stop e minute. One thing more.'
Sulky-boy's companion was shouting
with the rest, and Sulky-boy's own face
'Yon all know,' said I, 'how he took
care of Willie Randall when Willie hurt
himself upon the ice. How he drew
him, home upon his own sled, going very
slowly and carefully that poor Willie
might not be jolted. and making him
self late to iichool in consequence.'
'Yes, 'm. Yes, ma'am. Hoo-ray for
little Dunbar Sulky-boy was smiling
now, and I 'knew 'that-my cause - was
"Yarir well; wa i t T • .Iklnut .
talk about to day. He has disobeyed
me, and—of course I ought to punish
'No, 'm, yon oughtn't. Don't ' pun
ish him] We don't want him whipp
ed • „
'BO I have given - my word. Iv, wii
be treating you all unfairly if I break
it. He has been such a faithful boy
that I should like very much to forgife
him, but I can not do it unless you are
'We're willing. We'll give , you leaie.
We'll forgive him. We'll—'
'Stop I I want you to think of it
carefully for a 'minute. lam going
to leave the matter altogether with you.
I shall do just as you say. If, at the
end of one minute by the clock, you
are sure you forgive , him, raise your
My dear, yon should have seen them!
If ever there was expression in human
hands, I saw it in theirs that day. Such
a shaking and snapping of fi ngers, and
an eager waving of small palms,—break
ing out at last into a hearty, simultan
eous clapping,and Sulky-boy's the most
demonstrative of all
'Disorderly,' do you say ? Well, per
haps it was. We were
,too much in
earnest to think of that. I looked at
Frank. His blue eyes were swimming
in tears, which he would not let fall." -
As for me, I turned to the black
board, and put down some examples in
long division. If I had made all.the
divisors larger than the dividends,'or'
written the numerals upside down, it
would not have been at all strange, in
And the moral of this-concluded'
Miss Jenkins (she had just been avail
ing 'Alice in Wondeilandl—is that a
teacher is human, and a human being
doesn't always know just what to do.
—.Mary C. Bartlett, in St. Nicholas for
FACTS AND FANCIES.
A ten-pound lump of ice is amaller ,
now than; at any other season of the
year., It is just big enough to r - un away
if left on the sidewalk.
A young lady bearing the aristocratic
cognomen of Jardine recently deserted
her lover, because in an impassioned
sonnet he made her name rhyme with
it is reported that Anna Dickinson
entered a store the other day and asked
for a pair of stockings, whereupon 'the
clerk, not hearing plainly. inquired,
'Hose, Anna ?' and the ministerial-look
ing man at the othei , counter said
Woman complains that her husband
frequently lifts his hand , against her not
in' the way of kindnels. The Magis
trate: 'Well; my gotid woman,. what
pretext did he take to beat you so ?'
The witness: 'The•first pretext thatte
could lay his loads on. sir; the poker„ or
the pot-lifter, or his boot, but princi
pally his cane, your Honor.'
'l'm sorry to have to say it of a wo
man at her time of life, Mr. liraddCrly,
but as we're talking contldentlynoW I'll
confess that my wife uses powder.'
'Lucky man,' innocently returned Mr.
8., 'lf Mrs. Brudderly ever felt that
way toward me she'd need dynamite.'
The. thermometer was still above
ninety, when he came in and taking
her hand tenderly said: 'I love you
even more dearly than I told you I did
hat night. Yon were silent then; have
you anything to say to nio now ?' 'Oh,
yes,' she responded, with girlish imput ,
siveness, 'let's go sit by the refrigera
Even the little bits of tote get hold of
the vernacular quite handily. Little
Johnny wasn't•very sleepy last evening,
and when his mother said: 'Come, lit
tle boy, it's time to go io bed now,' he
looked up out of the cqraer of his eye
and remarked. in hy baby fashion:
"Not to-night. Som4 Other.' He was
immediately crowned as a hero by his
'Oh, doctor. I'm so glad yon've come..
I don't .know what's the matter with
Charley. at all. He ,wmplains of the
febrile rise in his peritioneum. and he
says his hypochondrion is all twisted out
of shape. Oh, he's an awful sick boy.
doctor.'l 1. should say. Must have
been reading the Presidential bulletins.'
The doctor lea Ties a seidlitz powder and
&Near s is Adtamees
FARM AND GARDEN
MISTAKE.% IN MILKI(I.—'We have
frequent communications,' .says the
A7llll'lolll CUlliVatOr, 'from f. nr subscri
bers concerning the fact of their -sows
giving , bloody milk if they were fully
aware of - what network of blood yes
sele the udder of a cow is composed.
No person should ever attempt to milk
a cow till the, : .have obtained some
knowledge of its structure; then we per
haps should dispense with a largo nuin
bey of those double-fisted men Who do _
not seem to have any knowledge of the
purposes of anatomy of a cow's bag, ex
cept for them to squeeze and drag it aa
though it were a piece of 'dead hide.
There...in.no,zokOitiors to the skew
handed man as a taker.. the stronger'
the bettei, but it should be accompani
ed by a touch as delicate as a woman's. .
Whenever the cow manifests the slight
est seasativeness - the udder should be
tborOughly examinet -Milking
pleasure to the cow, hen every th ing is
all right, and wheneier - it ceases to 'af
ford gratification to the cow there is
evidently something wrong. - Never fail
to wash_ with - warm water the bag of
young eifer, both before and after
CARE OF YOVNOIILEYS.--TllO.
Agrietlittßal editor of the Baltimore Sun
says that more young turkeys are lost
by over-feeeding than by not giving
them enough food.. In the West im
mense flOcks of this fowl are annually
raised with no other food than what
they can find in their rambles. For
twenty four hours after hatching the
turkey should receive no food, and af
ter that time a feed twico daily of fine
lv-crambled Firma to an that
is necessary. Salt or salty food should
be kept away from all kinds of young
RASPBERRY 'VINEGAR. —ln these hot ,
days a little"raspberty vinegar added to
a ghiss of cold water makes a most; re- .
frothing drink. When raspberries are
abundant is the time to provide a sup
ply, and the wild berries are- qiiite as.
good as any—if not best.. One Hof the
simplest methods is to place the ber
ries in a jar and cover with the beet
cider vinegar; set it in a cool placiej 'and
the next day add as many more r asp
berries as the vinegatwill cover. The
next day set the jar in a pan or kittle of
coldwater, and gradually heat the wa
ter to - boiling. Ifs glass jar is used
some sticks,must be
.placed between it
and the kettle. When the berries are
scalded through strain, and • for every
pint and a nalf of juice add a pound of
raga?, heat to a boiling point in a pone
lain kettle, remove the scrim as it forms;
Alla 'whim tfin - 'vinegar' ia. 000 l bath&
and cork securely. .
JIM WEATEER Hmrs.—The Anteri
rican Agriculturist gives the following
sensible hot weather hints to farmers
"Avoid drinking large quantities of
cold water ; it is better if possible, to
take small draughts at frequent inter-,j ;
vats. If some cold waterlis poured up- •
on the wrists, or held upon the temples
or both, the temperature of the body
will be rapidly reduced, and with better
effect udon the system than if taken in- :
ternally. A light, white hat is far more
comfortable than a black one, and if it
has a wet cloth, or even a fresh cabbage '
leaf, placed in the crown, it will' be
the more cool and comfortable. A
ight ;handkerchief tied loosely about
he neck will protect it from th 3 burn
ng sun. A bath at .night is vet re
reshing, but should not be prolonged.'
Carlyle once asked an ditiburgh
student what he was studuying for.
The youth replied that he had not
quite made up his mind. Theie was a
sudden dealt of the old Scotetunates
eye, • a suddeit pulling down of the
shaggy eyebrows, and the stern face
grew Sterner as. he said: 'The inan
without a purpose is like a ship without
a rudder—a waif, a nothing, ano man.
Have a purpose in life, if it is only to
kill and divide and sell oxen well, but
have a purpose; and having it, throw
such strength of mind and muscle into
your work as God has given, you.'
A- JERSEY Irecunevr.—Two lovers
were out for a morning walk in the
leafy aisles of a Now Jersey forest.
The birds sang blithely upon the
boughs, the early sunshine quaffed tie
dew irom grass and petals, and all na
ture seemed to rejoice like a bride on
her wedding day. The maiden gather-,
ed violets, arbutus and cowslips, while
he gathered 'what he supposed to be a
white kitten that bad taken refuge in
the hollow stump of a long-departed
tree. Miserable fate! Atrange catas 3
tropho! Unhappy manl Referring to
the incident afterward in a letter to a
friend, the maiden Wrote: "If Oeotge
were boiled for a thousand years in the
hot springs` of
. Iceland I 'don't believe
he'd over smell sweet again."—New
York Express. r
A DEAF Sop:mtg.—A soldier, wishing
to get his discharge, sham med . deafness
so successfully that all t he men
who examined his case were, deceived
by him. No noise, however sudden or
unexpected, had any power to disturb
his equanimity; and he had acquired
such a perfect control over his nerves
that a pistol fired over his head When
he was asleep did not apparently awake
him. Grave Suspicions as to the venni
neas of his malady were" entertained not
withstanding. Like most-malingerers,
he was a little too clever and complete.
Still, it seemed impcssible to catch him
tripping. A final - exaanination. - was
made; the doctors expressed themselves
satisfied, and the soldier was presented
with his certificate of diaaharge: Out-,
side the door he met a comrade, - who
whispered: 'Have you got it r with an .
appearance of eager interest. 'Yes,
here it . is l' was the unguarded reply:
But the oertaileite, though filled in, was
not signed, and the malingerer was a
sold man,—Chanibers' Journal.
Johnson—'Smith, what kind of •
beast would you prefer to be if you had
to be one ?' Smith—Vell, just at
this, time of year I think I'd rather be
a little bare.'