Bradford Republican. (Towanda, Pa.) 1875-1892, December 15, 1881, Image 1

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HOLCOMB & TRACY, Publishers.
, _.
13radt6rd Repi,tblican,
publis Lio I every Thursday at Towanda, pa.,
it k. TRACY, Proprietor.
T,,,rl u , 1• paid in &diaries. $l.OO per annum ;
t drance $1.115.. To enbecriben out
tzw e:imelyi $1,25, invariably lit advance, 14
a1,1:tlov ig made to cover prepayment of .
Aavertlrlll; Cenlia line for first
I.vrtiou, au 1 tXve cents per lino for all subs.N
inscrltoni. Beading notice advertising
cents per Ilse. Eight lines constitute a
c i care, and twelvo lines an 'inch, Auditor i a's and Executor's
$2.1 0 . Yearly advertising lIICO.OO per
Tor ItErositcsu is ,publialied in ;the Iracy,
31.,0re and Nobles Block, at thelsoriter of Mau
at. 1 Pine streets, over J. F. Comer's Boot and
shoe store. Its circulation is over 2090. As en
,i,erusing ir.ediunxit is unexoelled Ili its
cardiate lie .1.
Our i tubbing Terms
We will furnish all-oiying subsetibers for
he IZErunt.tcAs within the county with any
• ) r H., fallowing publications, until further
c.inee, at the rates given below. •
Die REPUBLICAN $l.OO in addition.
, ; eritiers residit . j . gsatt-tit the 'County will
Sc'cifirged2s il:euts additional:
~ow York Weekly r ......$ 95
New York Daily Tribune,
....iiii-.iVeeklY II . 1 : 2
Sew Yuri> Daily-EreningiPogt,... ~. 8
" " Weekly
~. 1
rai-Weekh• ~I 1
,;,.v Irk Weekly World, ... 1 .... .... 1
s,nu-W.dilv ~
... , . •
etniadelphia Daily Times, : 565
Phila.lelphia Weekly Times ... .. . .. 1 30
Ph lladelphia Daily Press, 8 00
i'‘i.l.tdelohia Weekly Press, .. ..... 1 10
Harper's Magazine,. .... . - 310
1/i4rin r's. Weekly, 3 25
Harper's Bazar, 325
Serthner's Monthly,.... 3 25
St. Nicholas, 2 - 50
Appleton's Jourusl,.... ... I .. ...... 2 35
with 'steel engraving-of Dickens.. 310
Popular Science Monthly, :I 4 00
Supplement,.... 2 50
Magazine of American Mutiny 4 00
North American Review, ,I ' 400
New York Medical Journal,! 3 25
Amt;rican Agriculturist, I 110
.1.... . - -
Rural Yorker,...
Littell's Living Age,
Attintie Monthly,..
Wide Awake,
Scientific American,
Nterson'ti Magazine,
The Is;ursery,
Farmer's .....
llarlington Hawkeye,
New England Journal of Ed
Kendall's Treatise o¢ the H
rrival and Departure of Mails.
Mails arrive and depart &tittle Towanda Post
itlce AB fOnOWS:
Phil.; N. Y., and Eastern States ... 4.00 a,ist
Push'ore, Laporte, &c.., .... ' ... 0.30 f
1.. Vi. way mail from the orth . .... 10.00
stiealiequiri dm 4 11:00 -
New-sl":rat. ac.. Tuesdsy.:Thursday and
iii Saturday
lyln, &c., Monday, Wednesday/ma
kriday ., Burlington. /cc 1:00 P. It
Lvitayaville. Rome, &c 1.00
Clo.ed pouch from Erie and NCEt Rs 2:30
L. V. way matt from the South 4:35
Canton, .ho 5:00
BetcLay f5;30
dosed pouch from Elmira and E It R 10:40
Canton, H onroeton, ,!tc
Lehigh Valley way mail South
closed pouch Elmira, Erie and North
ern Central Itailroads - 10:00
Troy, Burlington, ,tc 10:00
Slieshegrila, 12:00 at
Barclay 1:00 P. at
New• Era, Tuesday Thursday and Sat•
Asylum; Monday. iiredr..esday .and
Friday •
Borne, 'cc
Dushore, kc 2:45
ll'high Valley way mail North 3:45'
New Y Irk Phila. and Eastern States. 7:45
-.4:5e0 open from 7:00 A. M. to 7:45 P. Y. mono'
ordrr'ofBce open from 8:00 a, Y. to 7:00 P: Y.
°dice• upon On SOLWAY from•9:00 to /0:00 A. Y.
i - • EASTWARD. ,
ATATIONG. 15 19 1 7 I p 3
...._.,1____........... 1
• P.M. A.M. A.M. .11.
NLsgara Fella - 2.05 7.201 735
Buffalo • 2.60 8.25 9.20
Lod - Hater 5.15 10.30. .....
Lyons .' 6.40,11.301
Geneva 6.54 1 11.551
Ithaca 8.551 1.181• .....
Auburn 6.10 8.051
Owego i 9.00,10.50
Elmira • 9.101 1.45 9.00 3.46
Waverly ' 9.45 .2.10 9.40 416
Sayre 110.10 2.3010.00 4.30
Athens 110.15 2.34 1 10.05 : 4.34
Milan 1 ' ' 1 70.15
Meter ''i ....;10.25
I.iwailt a 110 46 3.001043 505
I,t'; sacking - .ik . ••• 110.54 1 , 5.13
Standing stone )54...... ... , 41.031 •
Boanualertield : . ' 111.1015.26
Fr.nchtown .......... ......,i .... .I-.... 11.18......
Wyalusing I . 1' 1 3.:5011 . 30 1, 5.45
Lseeywille ' 4111.44' 3.54 1 11.491 6.03
Skinner's Eddy 1- 111.531 6.07
Bekilloppen ' 6, 4.10,12.101 0.23
itehoopany - '. I P.. "
,•.• .112.16 '6.26
, ••
Tunkbannoek ' 1 , 12.25 4.351 1.00 7.10
[arrange I. 1.10 7.20
falls : 1.25 7.35
1. k B Junction ..'..... ..... 1.05 5.10 1.45 8.05
W. , ',....8ar re .... ... i .... .. 1.35 5.251 2.20 8.35
11auen chunk 3.45 7 . 301 4.50 11.00
klkntown ' I 4.44 8.24:.5.53 12.00
Bethlehem I 5.00, 8.35: 6.05 72.15
Easton, .
5.3 C, 9.00 1 : 6.40 12.55
,Phiiadelpltla... 16.55: 10 . 3518.25 2.20
!New York B.ok, 1 9.15 3.35
- • A..Id.P.M.P.M.P.M.
, ,-
P.M-lA.7d 'A.111. 1 1 1 '.111.
hew York '6.301 . .. 7.40 3.40'
Philadelphia. .. 8.001 .... 9.00 4.15
Easton ....... i. ...... t .....• 9.90 .... 10.15 5.50
Bethlehem 9.50 .... 10.45 -6.15
Allentown 10.65 .... 110.54 6.24
Manch Chunk 11.05 ....111.55 7.25
tviltes-Barre 1.08 6.901 2.03 9.45
Lc& 13 Junction 1,35 6.3512.25.10.10
Palls .... ' . 7.02 ....110.30
LaGrange ' 7.20 ....'. 10.42
Tunkbannock .... •• . 2.18 7.33 1 9.03110.52
llehoopany 7.57 .., 1 ,111.13
Moshoppen • - 8,04 3.28[11.19
Skinner's Eddy ' . - 8.19 .' 11.33
Lacey - villa i.l3it ' 833. iiiit.36
Wyaluelug .._ i 8.43 1. 8,03 11.53
Frenchtown I . 1 8.551.., 12.06
Rumrnerfleldl ....1 0.0. i .... 12.17
Standing Slane . .... 0.101 ....,12.24
wysanktng ..1.... ........ -.. s . - 9.19 1, 112.34
Towanda i 4 . 0019.30; 443112.45
Gluten..... I . ' .... 1 9.43 i 4.56 12.57
Milan ..1 Led. . 1.06
Athens . ' 4.3010.0 91 3.iii 1.15
Sayre., i 4.40 1 10.10 1, 3.20 1.23
WAVerly ... i 4.45110.20 ' 5.30 1.30
Eliuira 5.0,11.10 1 6.15 2.15
5.39' .... 6.25 ....
Auburn 8.30 . ... -9.35 ....
Ithaca ' ' 6.10 . 8.40 ....
Geneva ' 7,41 6.00 8.14 ....
Lyons ,„„,, , 8.40 a... 8.50 ....
Rochester,: 1 9.40 7.40 9.40 ..
Buffalo .... 1 11.40 12.06 8.00
Niaz.ra ring .1:03 1.04 9.40
P.M. P.N. A.M. A.M.
• .
No. 32 leaved; Wyalusing st6:oo, A. M., French
i^wn 6.14; Rnmmertield 6.23, Standing Stone 6.31
wv tanking 6.40. Towszola CAL Ulster T. 003,
Milan 1:16, Athens 7:25. Balm 7:40, Waver.
ly 7:55, arriving at Elmira 8:50.
No. 31 leaves Ninths 5:48 P. M., Waverly 6:35,
Sayre 6:45, Athens 6:50, Milan 8:59, Meter 7:03,
Towanda 1:23, Wynanking 7:35. Standing Stone
7.44. Itummerlield 7:52, Frenchtown 8:02; &rev
itg at Wyalnaing at 8:15. •
7 num '8 and 15 run daily. Sleeping cars on
trains 8 and 15 between Niagara Palls and Phila
delphia and between Lyons and New Toth with
out changer. Parlor cars on Train, 1 and 9
between Niagara Pall; :and Philadelphia with.
Out 'change, and through coach to and from
hotheeter via Lyons.
Saver, PA., May 15..1831. & N.Y B.
liusestal late Cruite Wek
rn 1
Prices ehesper'itien the chez
-•. •
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• ---
... •
•, •
• ..•_
• . • "-
. •
• )i
• •-
• ...
, • .
110r•c -
• ."
• •
- .
- c •
• _ f
_r. ' --- 1 - 7 - 4 - 1 -k'e H i l q" : • i - irlb. . 414 •
'Towanda Business Dfrasiory.
CiMITII & BILLIE!, AtlOrneys-st-Law; Ciro
0 over Powell & Co.
nALIFT. J. N.. Mee in Wood's Block. south
N-0 First 2:iitional Bank, up stairs. June 12,y8
LABIIZE k SUR (Y C gisbres and L Zlsbree.)
Otlace Bt Stoma Block. Park Bt. ma 714.78
=OIL OVERTON (.19e4 if Peck and D-A Oar•
tosl. Office over sm. Market 49•'79
MENTON k SANDERSON (X Overton and Joan
'Sanderson.) oMon in Adams Block . Isib.slB
MAXWELL, WU. Once over Dayton's Store
sprit 14,76
wuz, J. ANDREW. Office to Mean's Block!
ape 14,76 -
W H CorsoAan, Ldr Hail.) Mice in rear
of Ward House. Entrance on Poplar St.. 0812.75
/rERCIIII. RODNEY A. Solicitor of Patents.
JAI. PattieUhl! attention paid to. business in
Orphans' Court sad to the settlement of estates.
Office in liontinye's Block ' • 4949
lUr c PHERSON & YOBBO. (I. McPherson and
12 . 1 . W.I. Young.) Office south side of !Sinecures
Block. fob la*
A/rADILL & Mice corner Main acid
lrl Pine st. Noble's block. second door front.
Collections promptly attended td. febi
W' V Walianu, E J Angle and E L Butdngton),
Moe west side of Main street, two doors north
of Argus office. All tautness entrusted to their
care will receive prompt attention s oat 26,77
IIN ASON ft THOMPSON. ( C. F. Masts. N. A.
Thompron,) Attorneys-at-Law. Special , et•
tention to conveyancing. op:emulation of title
and all matter relating to real estate. Collec
tions promptly remitted. OMco over Patch &
Tracy's store.. zoario-81:-
nays slid Counsellors-at-Lan. 0111 CA in the
klerctir Block, over C. T. Kirbrs Drug Store.
___ July 3, 'BO if.
trEENEY, d. P._ Attonley4t.Lsor. 'Office _
vita Montsnye's Block, Bilalla Street. •
Sept. 15, 'Bl-tf..
THOM'S" W. H. and E. • A., Attorneys-at
law, Towanda, Pa. Wilco in Morons Block.
over C. T. Kirby's Drug Store. entrance on Main
street, first stairway north of Post-office..
business prothptly attended to. Special stten-
Bon given tar claim' against the United States
for rensiots Bounties, Palents, etc., and to
collections add settlement of decedent's es Uites.
April 21.. ly
JOHNSON. T. 8., H.D. Moe over Dr. H. C
Porters's Drug Store. ". feb 12,78
2 10
1 85
1 60
3 23
1 65
EWTOIT, Des. D. N. &F. G. Office at Dwelling
on River Street. oOrner Weston St. 5it0.,12.77
r' ' ',..
TaD DC. S.. M.D. Office Ist door above old
bank building, on Main street. Special at
tention given to diseases of the throat and
lungs. ' ju1y19,78
3 25
WOODBURN, 8. M., M.D. Office and • real
deuce. Main• street, north of M.E,Church
Medical Examiner for Pension IN mirtment.
tab 22;03
1 65
2 75
- 120
1 60
neation.. 2 00
orse 25
DAYNE. E. D;. M.D. Office over Montinye's
. Store.' Oftpe hours' from 10 to 14 A.M. and
from 2 to 1 P.; m. Special attention given to
Diseaserof the Eye, and Diseases of the Ear.
ott 20 77
rrENltlf HOME. Blain at., next corner south
•-• of Bridge street, New' house and new
furniture throughout. _ The proprietor has
spared neither pains or expense in making his
hotel first-class and respectful', solicits • share
3f public patronage, Meals at all hours. Terms
reasonable. Large Stable attached.
mar 8 it - WM. BKILLY.
WATKINS POST, :CO. 68. G. A. R. Meets
every Saturday evenind, at MtMaly Ball.
OEO. V. MYER, Commander:
J. A. Rrrratuar.. 44julant. " • feb 'l, 79
OYSTAL LODGE, NO. 67. Meats at K. of P
Hall every blonday evening at 7:30. In
finance 82.000. Benefits $3.00 per week. Aver
age annualcoat, 6 years experience. $ll.
J. R. KITTfiIDGE. .gepoi.ger.
Janne Wantwas., Jn., feb 22.78
BIiADFORD LODOE. N 0.167, I. 0:0. F. Meet
in Odd Fello,w's Hall. every Monday evening
at 7 o'clock. . Wanasx Hum, Noble brand.
June 12,75
9:00 A. /I
PC%P. E. No. 32 Second street. All orders
receive prologt attention. lane 12.45
RYAN, 0. W.. county Superintendent. Office
days bit Saturday of each month. over
Turner Zs Gordon's Drug Store; Towanda Ps.
• ju1y19.78
PO The Fall Term of twenty-eight year com
mences on Monday, October Slut, 1881. Forests
logne or other information,' address or call on
the Principal. • I
Towanda. Ps.
alp 19,78
Wirsa AM% EDWARD. Practical Plumber
and Gas Fitter. Place of business in lifer
enißlock next door to Journal office opposite
Public Square - . Plumbing, Gas Fitting, Repair
ng Primps of all kinds, and all kinds of Gearing
promptl attended to. All ;iwintlng work In his
ne shou y
ld give him a call. - July 27,77
MLL, .8, General Insurance gency,
J• 10 T U owanda O , Ps. Om.c ii I to Wkltcomb'e A
Store. ' jnly 12,7 C
formerly of the Ward House, Towanda, Pro
prietor. This Hotel is located immedistly
opposite the railroad depot, Every pains taken
for the comfort of guests, July 5,77
T_OWNER, H. L., M. .D.
HONOWPATHIC & &incisor.
Residence and office Just north of Dr. Cortion's
Main street. Athens. Ps.
Ed. Mouillesseaux,
Jewelry Store
301 1
Where ho keeps s FULL ,LBBOI4.IIMIT ow
Gold & Silver Watches
Srir His Stock is 111 NEW and of the FINEST
QUALITY. CO And see for yourseX
Is sure in its effects, mild in its action u it does
not blister, yet is penetrating and• powerful to
reach every deep seated pain or to remove any
bony growth' or other enlargements, inch as
spavins, splints art's, canons, sprains, swell
ings and any lameness and all -enlargements of
the Joints or limbs, or for rheumatism in man
and for any purpose for which a liniment ts used
for man or beast. It ; Is now known to be the
bestliniment for man evernsed,acting mild and
yet certain in Its effects.
gaud address for Illustrated Circular which
we think gives positive proof of Its virtues. Ito
remedy has ever met with such unqualified n
oes to our knowledge, for beast as well a man.
Price $1 per bottle. or ids bOttlas tot; $5. All
Druggists have it or can get It for you, or it will
be sent to any solaria on receipt of price by the
proprietors, Da. B. J. Itsxral.t. k Co:. Enos
burgh Falls. Vt. •
.47TORA a T.s.A 7'4, .4 W
i zi aF . 2 L, - 1 - i ' a
(Formerly with Itandelmer(,)
With Swart & Gorden's Store,
Main Stieet,‘Towanda, Pa.;
Sold by all Druggist&
Non, Drops/ , cart disease,
koueness ' - 2rervoug debUitg,
rho Bost 123=1:1 KNOWN to Mid
11,000,000 Bottles
SOLD 813 CE 1870.
This Syrup possesses Varied Prsopiriles.,
It Stimulates the Ptyalin. in the
Saliva, which converts the , Starth and
Sugar of the rood into glucose. A de&
elencyln Ptyalin. canoes Wind and
Soaring or the rood in the stomach. 11
the medicine **taken immediately after
eating the fermentation or nod is pre
It acts upon the Liser. •
D nets upon
the o ltlllegulates the Bosects.
It IPurifies the Blood. ,
It Quiets the !tenons Apitens.
It Promotes Digestion. •
It Nourishes, Strengthens assd
It carries arthe Old Ittood.and=i lt re
It opens the pores of the skin and induea
Ileoitby IVropiration.
• It neutralises the hereditary toint t or potato!
in the blood, 'which generates Scrofula, Erp
siPellakand aA manncral skin diseases and
internal humors.
There are no spirits employed in its mann.
facture. and it can be taken by the most deli.
cate babe, or by the aged andleeble. care owly
bebop regreiredtn attention to directions.
Laboratory. 77 West ad St,
hexer falls to Cure. •
Ashland, Bchlykill co., Ps.
Dear Me:—This is to certify that your MDIAN
BLOOD SYRUP has benefited me more, after II
short trial, than aU the medicine I have used
for 15 years.
Disease of the Stomach.
Ashland. Schnykill co:, Pa
Dear Sir:—j have used your excellent INDIAN
BLOOD SIRUP for Disease of the fitomich, and
it has proved to be a valuable medicine.
Nervous Debility
Tuttle Point, Ilickean co:, Pa
Dear Bir:—l was troubled with NervOns De
bility and partial Paralysis, for a number of
years, and obtained no relief until I used your
INDIAN BLOOD SYRUP. • short trial of which
restored me to health.
For Scrofula.
Tartle Point, McKean co.. Pa
Dear Siri--My little girl was cured of Inflam
mation of , the Face and Eyes, by the use of your
reliable INDIAN BLOOD SYRUP. A physician
had previously tailed to afford relief and it was
thought that the child could not live. Its neck
and breast was entirely covered with Scrofulous
Sores, which are now entirely gone.
Sure Cure for Liver Complaint.
Turtle Point, McKean co., Pa
Dear 81r:—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, McKean co., Ps.
Dear have need sour excellent INDIAN
BLOOD BYIIIIP for Blieutuatiim and Liver Com
plaint, and have dettved great relief therefrom.
Dalin:Tß lkafradx.
An Agent's Testimony.
Turtle Point, McKean co., Pa,.
Dear was a liferlong sufferer from Liver
Complaint until I used your great INDIAN
BLOOD STROP. from which I won obtained
permanent relief. I also And the hyrnp to be a
valuable Bowel Regulator.
A Taibable Medicine.
Berlin, Somerset 091,P5.
Dear Sir:—This is to certify that your reliable
INDIAN BLOOD SYRUP is the best medicine
ever used in my- lamily. Hoping the publin will
be benefited - by this great remedy. I takergreat
pleasure in string my testimony of its_value.
Dyspepsia and indigestion.
Berlin, Somerset Co., Pa.
Dear take pleasure in recommending
your INDIAN BLOOD SYRUP as the best medi
cine made. People who are Dyspeptio should
not fail to give it tnal. For tne Stomach it
has no - equal. I have used it and know it to be
a valuable medicine.
layer Complaint:
Ballo, Somerset Co.. Ps.
.Dear Sir:—l wail troubled with Liver. Coin
plaint fora longtime, And by the persuasion of
your Agent, I commenced taking your excellent
INDIAN BLOOD SYRUP.which has.grestly bane•
flied me. 1 have never found any medicine to
ocual it, and can confidently lay it is a safe and
highly valuable remedy,
Pahl in the Breast
Berlin, Somerset Co., Pa.
Dear was &Meted with a Pain in my
Breast and Sideland when I would lie down, I
could scarcely breathe for Pain; I was also . very
weak in my Breast land 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 yon for such s valuable
.Dyspepsia and Indigestion.
- Philadelphia, Da - .
Dear dlr.—This is to certify that your valua
ble INDIAN BLOOD SYRUP has cured me of
Dyspeps 4 a and Indigestion, which I had been
addicted with for years.
For kidney Diseases.
Philadelphia, Pa.
Dear Sir:—l was subject to severe Paths in my
Kidneys. 'Weakness and Painful Sick Headache,
for years, and failed-to obtain relief, until I was
induced to try your reliable INDIAN BLOOD
SYRUP, s short trial Lof which restored me to
perfect health. -
No• 15/5 Bertram Bt.'
For Costiveness.
• ' Philadelphia, Pa.
Dear was troubled with Coetivenes and
Headache, and the gee of your DIDIAN BLOOD
SYRUP proved most beneficial to me. It is the
beat medicine I ever used.
No.Bll Federal St
For Wanness.
Philadelphia. Pa.
Dear Sir: —I was afflicted with Dyspepsia and
Bililousziess far years, and tried to procure re
lief until I began using your INDIAN BLOOD
SYRUP, which soon effectually relieved me. I
take great pleasure in recommending its use to
the aMicted.
No. 1035 Locust St
Disease of the Stoma) and: Liver:
Buehidll, Pike Co., Ps,
Dear Sir:—This hi to • certify that I have used
your MILAN BLOOD SYRUP for Disease of the
Stomach and Liver, and have been much bene
fited thereby.
Fauna= V
Best Family lediebte. •
Buabkill. Pike Co., Pa.
Dear Sir;—l conalder
_your re li able, unmet
BLOOD BYBUrthe beatireedielne 1 ever used in
my family. It is put alza
Remedy for _Worms.
Deer Str:—l, have used your great INDIAN
BLOOD SYRUP In my family for Worm and
Simmer. Complaint. and tt Mu proved effectual
in Weems.
ItOver Fails to Care.
Bushkin. Pike Co.. Pa.
Dear Sir:—My daughter was in Poor Swath
and a short trial of your INDIAN BLOOD SYRUP
entirely cured her.
AGENTim WANTED for the ode
STEEP in evw Sown or HERA In widish Have
no agent. given onepplieetion.
Fox Tint Reptrarame.
BY 261.8. n. n:
We will sing a new song, and it shall be of
—love; •
Of the indwelling spirit Divine,
Which lives in all things, bilow, and above,
And sill through the'cycles of time.
It lives in each atom, its life given strength,
Uniting it close to its neighbor;
In harmony dwelling, yet filtingilod's plan,
With infinite motion, and labor;
MUM Tal,
It is with all souls, who live near to their God;
they work with ills spirit Mine,
To' weed out the snore, and evils that grow,
In the beautiful gardens of time.
Theyjabor and work for the love of the race -
In union with angels above,
And with the command oar Saviour once
That blessed commandment of love!
THE LITTLE DE40411 0 8 norroik
Twos on a bitter Vlinier's day,
I saw a strange, pathetiO bight;
The Biretta were gloomy, Bold and gray,
The air a ith failing snow was:white. 4
A little raggCd beggar child
Went running through the cold and storm;
He looked as it he never smileck:
As it he never had been warm.
Sudden, bia spied beneath his feet
A. faded button-hole bouquet:
Trampled and wet with rain and sleet,
Withered and worthless. there it lay.
He bounded, seized it with delight,
Stood still and shook it free from snow;
Into his coat IM pinned it tight= _
His eyes lit up with sudden glow.
Ho rauntered on, ail pleased and proud,
His.face transformed in every line;
And lingered that the hurrying crowd
Might chance to see that ho was fine.
The man who threw the flowers away
Never one-half such pleasure had;
The flowers bookwork was done that day
In cheering up that beggar lid.
Lb me, too often we forpit,
Happy in these good homes of ours, .
How many in this world aro yet
Glad even of the withered flowers !
—lf. H. in the Chrisimas Si; Nicholas
3las. J. Austax
lisixsir C. Ilimrsoar.
Josue P. Bautwura.
It was in the town of Cork that Mr.
OTtalrkept his 'Commercial School
for Ladies.' That was how the sign
read,.and to this seat of learning little
Robin Redburn was one day brought
by his anxious mother. t
- 'The child hasn't been away from
home Wore,' she said, 'and I supposie.
you will find him troublesome. He
don't like being parted from his moth
er, but I think I shall send Richard to
Mr. McGregor's classical:academy.'
. 1
Mr. O'Daly and Mr. McGregor kept
the rival schools, of the day in Cork.
Mr. O'Daly'rt was the largest, but Mr.
McGregor's was thp . most exclusive.
Mr. O'Daly gave his boys one
through session', from nine to three.
Mr, McGregor gives his a recess at
twelve o'clock, from which they re
turned at two and stayed until five.
Mathematics were thorough at, Mr.
O'Daly's. Latin was the chief thing at
McGregor's •
: The doctor's boys and the lawyer's
sons-went to McGregor's, ' but O'Daly
had the great manfactnrers' children.
Amongst them little RoLin Redburn,
very unhappy, took his seat. He ,
wanted to go home to his mother—to;
see his brother, to be petted and com
forted. But he hid'his woes and did
very well for a day or two, although he
could not manage his sums except in
solitary confinement, to which Mr.
O'Daly consigned him, not as a punish
ment but for the sake of necesary
HArra; lizasatliorm
Gronar. 11. ELLIOT
._ _Jams Rrurr
7As. A. Mmi,
Piasz T. Goaxurr,
Exw VexAnimas
Forth from a sky of windless gray'
Pours down the soft, persistent_rain,
And she for whom . ! sigh in vain,
Who makes my bliss, now makes my pain,
Being far from me this autumn day—
Bo far away. ,
Upon the .waters void and gray.
No floating sail appears in sight—
The dull rain and the humid light
No wind has any heart to spito, •
This dreary, weary, autumn day,
With love away.
Where she is may skies not be gray,
But sunlight thrill the vital air—
Ah, were she here, or were I there,
Skies might be dull, or might be fair,l
And I not heed, so she this day I
Were not away..
No gull wings out Itwist gray and gni—
All gray, as far as eye can reach; •
Tha Boa fun listless seems for speech,
And vaguely frets upon the,beacn,
As knowing she this autumn day .
Is far away.
Ab, like that sea my life looks gray—
Like a forgotten laud , it lie;
With no light on it from her eyes,
Lovely and changeful u those skied .
'Neath which she walks this autumn day
So far away.
But they Shall pans, these skies of gray,
And shmfor whom I sigh in vain,
Who makes my bliss and makes my pain,
Shall turn my gray to gold again,
Being not, as now, that future day,
So far away.
Pamir I3ounia. MARSTON
One- day the widow McLoughlin, who
lived next the schoolhouse, complained
to Mr: O'Daly that yopng Redburn
had climed up in her plum tree and
stolen her plums. Mr. O'Daly called
Robin up and ordered him to hold out
his right hind.
'What for, Mr. O'Daly?' roared Rob
in , overcome by the frightful injustice
of this proceeding, for never in his
life had he been more obedient- and
well-behaved. 'Whit or, Mr. O'Daly?
I haven,t done anything. All the 'boys
know I haven't done anything.' '
'Ye haven't done anything, eh?' mid
Mr. &Daly; sarcisticolly. 'You're a
fine boy, arn't ye, and a modil to guns
mates? But it,s only just to them I
should tell them what I'm flogging ye
for. More betoken ye ate ivery one of
old Widdy McLoughlin's plums off her
tree, which was thriving. Off with
your locket.' --
'Oh, Mr. O'Daly, how could I, get
out?' cried poor Robin. 'The door
was locked.'‘ •
'That yell's:plain to nie,' said Mr.
O'Daly, wielding his lash unmereibilly.
daeent woman is Mrs. MoLoughliV—
whaak—'and she makes an honest pen
ny by her plams'—whaek--% hapotth
a Om' she gets for them'—whaek—
"and there's forty haporth in yen" atom-
aelf—whack—'instead of in her pocket,
--slack—sand she'll give me no peace
until it's paid'—whack, whack, whack.
''There, I've done with ye. Put on
your jacket; never stale again while ye
Poor 4obin, more dead than alive,
rushed to his seat and hid his face in
his arms. Meanwhile, Master — Spratt,
the oldest boy in sohciol. arose in hie
desk and signified his desire to speak.
'Well Spratt, what asked Mr.
O'Day:\ •
'There is but one door to the - room-
Redburn was focked in,' said Sprtktt,
'and there was no other way of. getting
out; the windoW is too high and too
small for any thing bnt a cat, and there
are Spikes c n it. Wait a minute, mas-
ter, I sat by the door, with my legs
acme it, from the minute- you sent
Redburn in, until the minute you took,
him ont, doing that problem I- failed
'Then the widdy and the boys have
been 'yin' and Wait a minute.
Dunstan, come here!'
Dunstan, another large boy, between
whom an,l Spratt there was a sort •of
fend, as they were-the leaders of rival
factions strode up to the desk. -
'lt:was you told me the widdy tpoke
the truth,' said Mr. -o'Daly. 'Now
give your ividenee.'.
'Well, I shouldn't have mentionepl it,
Mr: ©'Daly,' said Dunstan; I'm nbt a
tellitAle, but you wouldn't believe the
old woman and She told the.
.- truth,
Redburn was op the tree for - an hour
and a half. We boys on the form' by
the window saw him—Stokes, Grady,
Fisher, Pope and I. He ate the plums
and threw them about. If I'm a liar,
there are five of us,' and he looked at
Spratt, who slowly repeated:
Tedburn never left4he room, I saw
him go in and 1 saw him come out, and
he was studying aloud most of the
'Mr. O'Daly ° listened in silence. He
Would like to havelogged the whole
school,, but even a tyrant could not be
so unjust.
He opened the door of the classroom
and made sure th 4 . nobody on earth
could have escaped through the window.
Ho. called Redbnpi to him and turned
his pockets inside out. neither fruit or
stones , were , there, he looked at his
handa;they were unstained by plum ,
juice, though grin - with slatepenoil
dust and tears. 4
Fifteen boys being questioned, swore
solemnly that Spratt had never left the
door., The class at the window swore
tti.4eing RedbUrn in the tree, Widow
MeLaughlin.being sent for was asked
to r °int out the thief, and pounced on
'Redburn at once.
-ne's Luc ;al.k hay in sc h no v . -„ sa id
she; 'and I wonder, Mr. °Maly,' -you
Idle him so much time
throw stones
at the docks, and laze me guinaa-hens;
and didn't he milk my cow in a tin can
last Monday morning!'
'lt's a—falsehood!' screamed little
Mr..' O'Daly was puzzled. He re
'marked that he'd talk the thing over
next day' and settle it. and dismissed
'the school. Instantly instead of a game
of ball, began a battle. Spratti and
his adherents on one side; Dunstan and
hift.friends on the other: Black eyes,
bruised cheeks, and torn clothes were
the result. In two cases the ± doctor
.was sent for. Anxious mothers called
on Mr. O'Daly and reproached him.
More than ever did that unhappy
viduel desire to 'flog , every boy in
school.' -The Widow McLoughlin be
sethina for forty halt pence until he
paid. her. And when' he retired at
night, instead of saying his prayers,
his last waking words were:
'To the devil with all boys and alt
School opened next day as usual.
The frations mlrehed back, after a
slight skirmish , ttZsthe Mr.O'Daly
had i a new cane; nicely waxed, upon
his desk: Redburn was there also, .and
a solemn ceremony took place., Mr.
O'Daly cal:ed the boy to the desk, put
one of, those small chtinky Bibles
whieli prevails - in schools upon it, bid
the boy lay his hand upon it and take
his solemn oath to tell the truth, and
,then questioned him:
- 'Where were you, lad, yisterday from
twelve to two?!
'ln that classroom,' replied little Red
burn. •
'When did you -climb the widdy's
plum tree then?' asked Mr. °Dilly.
'I never climbed the plum .tree,'
said poor little Bedburn.,
'Never? You're ou oath!' roared the
But Itedburn repeated:
'Never!' -
Spratt, Dunstan, and all the other
boys were put on oath / Five of them
swore to seeing Redbarn •in the traz; a
great number to the fact Spratt never
left the clasi-room door. Spratt swore
that Redbnrn did not come out of the
room by that door. And after the ex
amination Redburn was consigned 'to
the class-room with his slate and book,
and the truth was no wore manifest
than before.
At two o'clock, however, something
The widOwa ppeared at the door, and
requested to speak to Mr. o'Daly. Mr.
O'Dialy went out to her at once. lie
abut the door, and looked at her.
'Well, woman,' he said what IS it
ye're after? Do ye want more money
or yer pound of flesh? ,
Mrs. McLoughlin
_had never read
niver axed no one for mate, or
anything but me jest jaws, she said,
'hutif ye want 'to catch Mr. What,s-his
name in my trees, now's your time.
He's at the green - apples.'
'He's looked fast, woman,' said poor
o,,Daly. •Here's the key.'
But he followed her, and .inure, in
the tree, he saw the blue jacket and
brawabuttons, the white collar and the
yellow curly bead of hair that belonged
to Robin Itedburn.
Scarcely believing his eyeg, he lifted
up his voice and called aloud: 'Bed
burnl' , • •
'Yes, sir,' aua the boy from the tree.
'Come down,' said Mr. O'Daly.
'Come down this minute.' The boy
obeyed. , .
y 'l'll flog you, yon rascal,' said Mr.
'Then my father will flog you,' re
plied Master Bedbnrn,
'Oh. theimpudence of the craytherl'
cried 0'D.4.2, seiizing the boy by the
collar and psuhidg, him before him.
flog ye well, but first there'll be a
confession before your mates,' and into
the schoolroom he pushed Master. Bed
burn, awakening a tumult in the school,
for it boy who °bald 'escape through a
window of that 'size set about with
spikes was a wsimderinl fellow_ indeed,
and every eye bad been upon .the door.
Master Ritdburn, perfectly composed,
stood before the desk, Mr. o*Daly,
actually almost; afraid of him, holding
his collar. spike the truth,' be
said. 'Were you up the plum tree in
the widdy's garden yesttratiy ?' •
'Yes, I was,' replied Bedburu.
'Did yor ate the blums ?' -
one.of them,' said nedburn.
'1 can pay for them, I've plenty of
pocket money. Here, how much is it?'
and ,he plunged his hands into his
pockets. '
'That's not the question now, though
it•a forty half-pence,' said Mr. O'Day.
Tell us how you got out of school.'
'By the door, 'replied the boy. •
•Did Sprott let you out?' asked Mr.
O'Daly; '
I tioli't knovi who - Spratt is,' said
Redbaro. 'School was out. It was
two o'clock.'
'School is never out until five, said
Mr. O'Daly.
'You'd better . ask Mr. Gregort replied
'Why should I get councel of Itr.
McGregor,' almost shrieked Mr.-O'Daly
a bit of a watchman—about me own
school? Robin Redburn, the impncence
of ye and the badness in ye passes me
*My name is nbt Robin it is Richard,'
replied the boy.
'God forgive yey gasped Mr. O'Daly.
O'Daly,' said Spiatt, rising, 'if
I may speak, that is not Redburn at all.'
'lt is Satan in his image, then,' said
Mr. O'Daly. -
have the key ?' asked Spratt.
'What is the good of lays when lads
can get out by ka,yholes ? Yis,' said Mr.
O'Daly. -
But, Spratt took the key,. unlocked
the door, and frOm the classroom walk
ed Rol:du Redburn, •
The school uttered a: universal howl,
and some of the most superstitious fled
without their hats, • but Spratt grasped
the situation.
'Twin brothers, Mr. °TOY,' lie said.
have heard Redbnrn sal he had one
at Mr. MeGrecor's, whoSe scholars go
home at noon, yon know.'
will flog ye for not telling me be
fore, Sprain,' said Mr. O'Daly, but he
thought better of it.
Robin and Richard were,as everybody
knew, the most identical of , twin breth
ers.; Before they moved to Cork, every
body in their town had known of theiii
and been rather. proud of. them as curi= a
osities in the twin line.
.'They are as like as two pays,' the
nurse had said, ivlien Robin . and Rich
ard were a week old.
'They look more like their father than
ho does lig.e himself, ,and there is no
knowing thin arpart,' t r he nurse-maid
had dcelaredt when they were • three
years old.
Mrs. Redbarn, ma'am, dear, how
ever will I be able to know whether I
am doing,the one of them injastice, or
failing to do me ditty by the other ?'
'the governess had asked when they were
ten years old. • _
'lt is simply absurd,' Mrs: Redburn
often Said to her husband. 'Richard
has such noble expression, and Robin
such a heavenly one; and - Richard is 84;
manly, and Robin so graceful, and Rich
ard is more like you than like me, and
Robin more like me than like ion, love."
But common eyes could not .see this
great variety of charms, and mistakes
were constantly being made; and when
school days really arrived it was thought
beet to separate them, that each might
have his own floggings . , which were the
chief eonsitations of the school system
of the last generation.
PER. - Bill Herndon is a pauper at
Springfield. Illinois. He was once
worth considerable property. His mind
was the most argumentative of any of
the old lawyers in the State, and his
memory extraordinary.
For several years before Lincoln was
nominated for the Presidency, Herndon
was in some respects the - moat active
member of the firm, preparing
, the
greatest number of cases for trial and
=king elaboratt3 arguments in their
It is said that he. worked hard, with
Lincoln in 'repairing the memorable
speeches delivered by the man who.
afterwards became President, during the
debates between Lincoln and Douglas'
in 1858, and in constructing the Cooper-
Institute address delivered by Linc4ln
a short time before the war. 1
Herndon, with all his attainments;
was a man who now and then went on
a spree, and it was no uncommon thing
for him to leave an important lawsuit
and spend several days in drinking and
carousing. The habit became worse
after Lincoln's death,. and like poor
Dick Yates, Herndon went doin step
by step, till his friends , and associates
pdint to him as a common drunkard.-
4ringliekl (111) Journat.
A modern philosopher sticks his
thumbs in the arm-holes of his vest and
lays: 'The price of an article is not
of much consequence if one his not the
money to buy it with.' Ab, but then
is the only time when the price is of any
consequence , whatever. Given the
money to buy is, and we don't care how
much the world coats. We'll , buy it
and pay cash for it. '
Jim Keene's' Washer-Woman.
'The fact is,' said Jim Keene, the
great New York rival of Jay Gould as
he relaxed his Usual'. taciturnity' under
the genial influence of one of Sam
Ward's dinners the other day, 'the fact
is, that no matter how . clever and thor
ough a - man's system of stock operations
may be, therels always occurring some
little unforeseen and apparently insig
nificant circumstance that IA forever
knocking the ;,hest-laid plans into
cocked-hat.' - 4
-lAN how ?'
'Well, for - instance. about a year ago
I was doing a: good deal in Lake Shore,
and counted on maaing a big clean-np.
I discovered, however, that there was
some hidden influence in the market
that was always against me. It didn't
exactly defeat my plans. but it lessened
the profits. I soon saw that there was
some operator who was kept well in
formed'As to my movements in time to
make me pay for his knowledge.'.
i 'Did the broker give •pan away ?' said
'Not at all. I never gave an order in
advanca; and, besides, I used, as now,
half a dozen brokers, and also gave
'cross' and 'dummy' orders in plenty.
'One day, while I Was standing at the
window of my i;ip-town place, cogitating
over-this state of affairs, an elegant pri
vate coupe drove past, and stopped just
around the icorner from my door,: It
contained a richly-dressed lady and a
raggel-looking girl. 'rhos latter got
out, rang my baleßent bell, and" was
admitted, I sent far my man-servant,
and inquired who the girl was. ' '
"She comes for the wash, sir,' was
the answer.
'Does she generall come in a coupe?'
I inquired. •
"Why, no, air," 'said my man, very
mach surprised; • her. • mother, the
washer-ivopan, is very poor.' • I
',Just then my own carriage drove
round for me, and es I passed the other,
I could see the lady sorting the soiled
clothes in the coupe on her lap.* This
excited my curiosity, so I bad my
driver follow along behind. Pretty
soon the coupe stopped, and the dirty
li,ttle girl got out with the bundle, and
went into a brown-stone front on
Twenty 7 ninth street. The coupe then
kept straight on dpwn to Wall street
and Mopped in fiont of a broker's of.
flee, where the lady alighted, with my
entire lot of soiled shirtcuffs in her
Your shirteriffs ?' erieti out the entire
dam pany. -
'Exactly; shirtcuffs. I saw through
it all in a moment. You see, I am-=or
rather was—a great hand, while at din
ner, or at the theatre in tii• evening, to
think over my plans for the next day,
and-to make meixiorandc. oo [CT fttlfra to
consult before starting down t own in
the morning. .313- washer-Woman had
found this out, and bad been quietly
'coppering' my game - for upward of a
'Well,, by Jove 1' said Sam Ward,
pausing for a single instant in the sa
cred mystery of salad dressing.
'lt's the cold fact' continued Keene ;
'in less than eight months :she had
cleaned rip over $600,000, - ' and 'was
washing my clothes in a $90;000 house.
She had plenty of diamonds and horses,
until you cOnldn't rest.!'
`Yon didn't make any more cuff me
morandums, after that, we warrant,'
said several.
'Well, not many—jest a few,' said
he great operator. holding his Bar-
gundy np to the light. 'I bilieve I
kept it up a month longer, at the end
of which time I had raked in the
washer-woman's bank , ' account, and
bad a mortgage on the lirownstone
house. - It was a. queer coincidence,
wasn't it ? But, perhaps, the informa
tion she found on the cuffs after that
wasn't as exact an it bad been, iiome
hciw nor as reliable.'
'And -the "King of the Street" empti
ed his glass with an indescribable wink
that made . Beach, who was short Jon
Harlem, shiver like a cat who had swal
lowed alive •moose.—San Fraricisco
LONG JOHN, S ADvics.,_-_—.Long John
Wentworth tells a story about his
ping at a hotel in New York one, night,
and being kept awake by a man pacing
the floor in the room above. Occasion
ally he would bear a moan of anguish,
and beWent up there, like a good
Samaritah, to see if he could ifot re
lieve the sufferer.
"Milriend," said Long John, gaz
ing sympathetically at the haggard
face of the stranger, "What can I do
for you ? Are you ill ?" _
"What ails you, then ?"
•'I have a note_ for $lO,OOO coming
due to : morrow, and havn't a nickle - to
pay it with."
, 'Oh, pshaw,' said Long John, 'go to
bed and let the other fellow do the
AN Ex=Snevo Reimunraxn. The
Will of John R. Moros, deceased, which
has been probated at Paris, Ky., gives
his estate, amounting to about 210.000,
to a negro woman who bears the name
of Harriet Morris, and who has been a
tenant on.the place lately owned by the
deceased. Morris was a widower_ with.
out children, hi 1850 his Wife inherited
$15,000 from Jesise Schumate,her father.
At the time of the lattOr's death the ne
, w
,gro woman , as his slave, and Bolin
mate'e will provided that his slaves
should be set free, but that they should
remain on the place with his son-in-law
and daughter, and after their death the
property should revert to the ex-slaves.
Upon Morris' death the negro woman
mentioned and her children took-pos
session of the property. echumate's
relatives in Bourbon county are trying
to contest the will, but three testament.
were executed and each one provided
for the final inheritance of the property
by the ex-slaves of the original, owner.
Burdette is writing a life of William
Penn. We shall wait to see if he can
r iesist the temptation to begin the, bio
graphy'in,the good old way: take
my Penn in hand.'—Oil City Derrick.
John Bunyan.
It has often been related that John Ship captains ought - to be good den-
Illanyan• owed his deliverance from cers, Weenie they are skippers t
Bedford Jail in no small degree to - sporting- item: W asn 't , Adam the
George:Whitehead and other friends,' first man to soli the race? -
but the first link 41 the chain of events A . ..
Len-tnottsand-dollar education on a
by which this was brought about may dve-dollar boy is money thrown away.
not be so generally known. It is 'thus
described by Dr. Stoughton in his- Beauties of the language: If a mac
siastical History: callaanother a rail spelled backward he .
Eccle '
said at him.
is to rail
"After his ' romatic adventures at he . ,
Boscobel,in 1661, Charles reached 'the . This fa A 'lie of teem: bet few people
little town of Brightheinistone, and want 'to swim`-out of it into fresher
there engaged a fisherman to take biln wales' .
1 ..
over to the coast of France. The cap. We always enjoy Greenback meet 7
tain and the mate a4e were in the ings, when the meeting happens to oc
secret that the boat carriel, not Caesar our between a - greenback and ourself. .
indeed,' but the heir of England's crown Edwin Arnold's "Light of Asia" has
with all his fortunes; and when they been translated into Dutch. This, we
reached their. destination the mate con- think, will probably render it more in•
`eyed the king ashore on his shoulders. telligible to English readers. -
The' boat in after days, when the - Res- Gnitean's recommendation of the
toration had changed the destiny of the Washington boarding-bunse which be
Stuarts, lay moored' by, the stairs of "beat" might be-styled a new way to
Whitehall, a memento of its 'royal, mar- _ pay old debtr._. -
ter's deliverance; and the captain. Whatever yon have to do, do it with
whose name was Nicholas Tattersall, you might. Many a lawyer has made
after having enjoyed an annuity of £lOO his fortune by simply working with a
a year, slept with his father. The mate v im , ;
who sot the king on dry land, and whoie A twin in Montana is called "You
name was Richard Carver, became a Bet." Her sister Eliza bet lives in. New
member of the- Society of Friends. Jersey, in very reduced circumstances, '
When nearly twenty years had, rolled we understand. .
away, this transformed mariner made . A greenback with s hole in will be re
his appearance one day in the month ' oeived where s silier dollar having a
of Jannary,.l67o, at the doors of the hole would be ranee& This I. en
palace and obtained admission to the lowa argument in favor of greenbacks.
king's, presence. ..Time; the rough
Nun 'Come Willie, didn't you
wear and tear of a seaman's life,' and
- hear your mother ' tell you to come right
the assumption of a Quaker garb; ha d i nto h -..., ...-. • . • -
. the
. 01M ., - . ,
r _ Willie —'Stop mind
altered the visitor since his Majesty saw
me of it; i se twying to fordet it.
him last, but, with that faculty of ! ri g
recognition which is a princely instinct, Entirely unintentional: Fair umpire
he remembered the man at, once and at lawn tennis--'Only keep your head.
reminded the sailor of several occur-
Mr. Jones, and you are sure to have a
soft thing.'
rences in the *easel during his eventful
voyage.—Charles had been annoyed by
people, who had shown him kindness in
adversety, coming or writing to White
hall for some substantial acknowledg
ment of obligation, and he wondered
that Carver had not come before to ask
for assistance. 'ln reply ,to some ex
sression of that feeling; the Quaker
told, the king that 'he was satisfied, in
that - he had peace and satisfaction in
himself. that he • did what he did to
relieve a man in distress, and. now be
desired nothing of him but that he
would set Friends at libeity who were
great sufferers.' Carver then proceeded
to inform His Majesty that he bad - a
paper is his , hand containing 110 names
of Quakers, wbo had been in prison
above six years, and could be released
only on royal ratithority.. Charles took
the paper, and said it was a 'long list;
that people ofithat • kind, if liberated,
would get intd prison again in a month's
time. and that country gentlemen had
complained to him of _their being -so
- much troubled by the Quakers.
Touched,'however, by the remember
ance of long gone years, while:a gra
cious-smile played on" theflexible fea
tures of his'swarrhy face, he said to
Carver he would release six. Carver,
not thinking that the release of six
boor Quakers was equivalent to a king's
ransom; determined to appioael tbe,
royal presence again,, and now he 'took
with him another Friend, Thomas
Moore. Moore ; continued
to make .earnest appeals -to royalty on
behalf, of imprisoned Friends.
.tln .
these attempts he, received assistance
from 9eorge .Whitehead." A,
Two years after these appeals result
ed in a full. pardon- being 'grantied to
471 Quakers then in prison, and through
other steps, which need not be detailed,
to several other religions prisoners not
Quakers, including John Butiyaril
being also released from imprisnment.
Oar author thus concludes:
"Our great allegoriat owed his deliv
erance to the intervention of Friends,
and I do not' wonder to find that
afterwards an end came to those unseem
ly controversies which had been waged
- between him and the disciples of George
Fox:''—London Friend.
TEE Scant:mates Brokris.—ln a 're
cently published Highland stony, a fac
tor and a shepherd are having a talk:
'ls 'it the . Bible,', said the factor,
'you'd be after taking from us ? There
would be war before you could do that.'
'Alma, factor,' said the shepherd,
'ye forget how Dr. M'Andle was over
yer sin house when ye were free
'home, and he asked yer son, if 'the
Bible was regularly used in the family.
'Ay,' said your loon, 'father uses it
whiles to sharpen 'his razor."
'Well, though I'm no saying;' replied
the factor, 'that I read it so often as I
should, it's a fine thing to know, that its
in the hoose, and yon can put your hand
upon it at any time. I'm not aye dram
drinking, bat it's a fine thing to know
there's a drop in the hoose. I'm sure,
Boruddson, when you come 'in cold off
the hill you like to know the bottle is
in the press, though perhaps it's no
often ye tak' it out; except when ye
have visitors like ye have to-day.'
'But, fac i tor,' struck in Ted, 'old man,
no one wishes to take away the Bible
from you.' ,
'l* whiles thinking that , everything
is going. Aral, they getting up a tem
perance society in Tornendown, and
Croker of Drumlie in the chair, and
singing songs about water; and Dougald
M'Hechnie, the'.drunken cobbler, has
got over his door,' Temperance Boot
maker?' Isn't it just terrible to think
on ? '
'His boots are often tight enough,'
said Rona Jason, quietly. j
'Yes,' said the factor, not' noticing
the little joke, 'there was a man staying
with Cheese the Quaker—a - vegetarian
he called himself—going, about telling
us we jihotdd live on gratis hie Nebuch
adnezzar., He went wit his fine talk
over to old Miss Miliell4t Hogany, bat
he didn't make much of her, 'for,' says
she, was always used to say grace be
fore meat, and I'm not going to change
.- -
'Then,' said Ted, 'you think whisky,
beef, and the Bible will go together.?'
'Ali and it's little we'll have left in
this 'poor country after that; indeed
no , •
$l.OO a Tar, la /Ukase?.
'That prisoner has a ,very i smooth
countenance;' said the judge to the
sheriff. 'Yes,' said the sheriff, 'he was
ironed just before he was brought in.'
Conjurors astonished an audience by
taking rolls of ribbons (TOM _their
months, but then it is a common thing
to see a carpenter take hammer snd
nails oat of his chest.
Iu Italy they license hand organs,
which are in tune. A discordant note
is not permitted. Hand organs Which
can't get'a license are shipped. to , this
country.‘---Phi/ade/phia News.
'Mamma, where do the, cows get their
inquired - Willie. 'Where do
you get your tears, my son 7"Hamma,
do the cows hale to , be spanked r
thoughtfully inquired Willie.
• Fogg says to love your neighbor as
yourself is i good rule; bat one stieuld .
also love his neighbor's neighbor.
Fogg says he is his 'neighbor's neigh
, "Buy your Christmas presents now,t
is the legend that meets us in the win
dow of an up-town store. - Thank you
for the advice, but 'we always let our
friends huy them for -
A New Haven young woman his
twice postponed her marriage atter the
wedding gfite had assembled, giving
no reason, except that she was not
quite ready. 'The affianced husband is
-The boy defined 'salt as the staff that
makes potatoes taste bad when you
don't put it on.' ,He was twin brother
of the boy who said that pins had saved
It great many lives by not being slit
lowed.- "
At a recent ecclesiastical gathering - a
remark was quoted that 'sleeping in
church is. a disciplinable offense-'
Whereupon a person in the audience
rejoined. 'That is,.the minister should
be disaiplinid,'
The man who said all the world was a
stage and the people were actors didn't
have it correct. It should have been
that all the world's a printing oftlee and
every fellow takes a hand at playing
the devil..
)31obson, speaking of old times, says:
'When I used to be in the Surveyor's
office I was of very little use in draw
ing my maps, but when it seine to draw
ing my salary I never used to take s
back seat for any of the boys.'
dote upon that girl,' said Skills.
'That makes about the twentieth girl
you have doted ou within a month,' re
marked Fenderson. 'lt is about tithe
you had sown all your yild dotes,
Smith.'—Boston Transcript.
New curate (who wishes to know all
about his parishoners): 'Tina do I
understand you that Your aunt is on
your father's tide or on your Motherii?'
Country lad: . 'Bornetimes on one an'
sometimes on the other, 'oeptin' when
father whaeki 'em both, .sir.' _
Angelina. 'I have been to hear Bev
Mr. Mistignab. He givens a beautiful
sermon. He, is a very learned man,
you know.' Frank. 'What makes you
think so, dear ?' Angeline. 'Oh, I
know he must be, Frank. • I couldn't
understand at all what he was talking
about. But it was a beautiful sermon.
Wnormsomit Fool:P.—See to it that
your girls hive strong bodies. Don't
ruin them by over-indulgence: - Give
them from babyhood nutrition fall"'
and constant exercise to change that
food into ' vigor and strength. The
Swiss, who are a strong, active and
vigorous People, rarely eat anything
but bread and butter and cheese, and
drink milk, thus prdving that meat is
not absolutely neoessary,'Still we
si ils
have so great a tendency to - eat.'
log pies and sweetmeats, it ,is
small wonder if we are feebks,
and nervous.' Oar girls eat so little
cheese., so little nitrogen or esh-mak
iiig-food; consume so Utile , 4utriment
containing phosphorus, - that. meat is
absolutely- a necessity, thakVieir _vital
ity,, strength; muscle, and sictivity may
not be far below that of Cain people.
They should consiune — more 4aten and
less sugar, have more physical and less
mental exercise. Women who from
necessity spend most of the day in ,'- bed
and the night in work or dissipition,
have always a pale, faded complexion
and darkly rimmed wearied eyes. Too
much sleep is almost as hurtful as too
little. '
NO. 29