Bradford Republican. (Towanda, Pa.) 1875-1892, April 20, 1882, Image 1

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LOLCOMB 81, TRACY, i'abllshers.
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VOL. VII.. •
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1 .. - . Railroad Tirne.Tables.
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Brathid Repu b llcan BARC T. LA t. Y- E R F . FE CT R. TIMETAB BB LE.
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NORTH„ f ttoUTK.
Is' Published , Every Thursday, _____.
10 4 STATIONS. • ; 9
Way Ace' I
lAe 3 e
1 ;Us,
1 • AT TOWANDA, PA., BY MR. Lion, •
tion ' l ) Nall 1
• .............1.----p......._...........
PAL A. 11.4 . 1. -•; . iA.11,1,P.1A
EIOLCOMB & TRACY. 6.20 9,201 Ar. ...Towanda ... Dep.l 6.17 i 3 ./ 5
• 6.03 9,o3:Dep. ... Monroe.- Ar.l 6.35 i 3.30
6.02 9.l4'Ar. ......lionroe.... Dep., 6.411 3.31
$1.50 Per .4tanntn, in .:11dranee.. - 5.58 • 8.591 " ..:Masontown .. .• J 6.47 j. 3.35
. • 6.53 8.541 " .. Greenwood ..•• "._ 6;62 3.40
. i 5.46 8.46: " ....Weston.... " , 1 7,0 0' 34'
• 1 • '
*5.39 *8.381 .... flmmo •• 'O7 111•3 54
- .I(leertising Rates-Six cents a line for first 5 5.35 *8.35! ~ . L amoki :::: .. :41:15' it3:BB
i iiAertion, an 1 five cents per line for all subse- 531 8.311 " I.; - .;ng1ralleyJunc •• 1 7.191 4.02
, I nelit inserttins. Beading notice adverti s ing s .W 8.15 Dep. . Foot of Plane. Ar. i 7.311 4.15
toii i crnts per , line. Eight lines conetitnte a-. • Indicates that trains do not stop. '
flitarerelre lines an limb. Auditor's
..f•• F. F. LYON;
entices $2.50. Administrator ' s and Executor's - 2mrB2 . . Sup't and Enter, Barclay, Pa.
notices $2.0 0 . Yearly advertising $1143.00 per
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column. T
Ter. ItxrnuLtcart is pub li shed in the liiacy, LA
;doors and Nobles Block; at the corner of Main
and Pine streets, over J. F. Censer's Boot awl ARRANGEMENT-OF PASSENGER TRAINS.
. Shoe store. Its circulation is over 2000. As all TO TAKE EFFECT JAN. lit, 1892.
Advertising modituxOt is unexcelled in its lin• :
to,.diate tidl. i •
7:wanla Busina,ss Z EASTWARD.
ireciory. .
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STAT/ONS. - - ,
115 1 9 1 1 1 3
ATTORA EYS-AT-LA - Ir. I . ‘ - .! LL
-- - -- . , • - iPi.11.1A..11. 1 ,A.51. P.M,
i NIIIII .s: HILLIS, A t‘torneys-a t-Law ;- Oißc - Mager& Falls
1 2,0617.20 ; 7.15
over Powell S: co. Buffalo • 2.501 8.25' 2.20
.. _ ---------- •,• - Rochester ........ .. .......1 5.15;10.05' .....
t t, Lyons . 6.30111.05! ..... .....
riSI.IFF. J. N.. Office in Wood's' 'Block, sou
%-1 First Sational Bank; up gratin,. June /2,', li Geneva . -
Ithaca. ' '' 8.3 3 1 1.00!
_ riL•tititEE A: SUN IN C Elsbree and L Elsbrre.) Auburn - , 5.1511.05' -
r_l onict, in Mercur Block. Park St. may 14.73 Owego • '' 'I 8.501 1.351
'Elmira .
' - -411 9.101 IASI 0.00 3A5
K &•.,
DEC OVERTON (Beni St Peck and I) A Over- Waverly ' 9.451 2.101 9,40 415
/ tool. (Mice over Hill's Market_ 49-'79 Sayre 110.10 2.30'10.00 4,30
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OVERTON s: SANDERSON (E Overton and ,y,an ,Blau - f ......110.15
FS,z,ufrrson.) Office in Adams 13lock.july5'78 (lister ;10.25,
--- towanda 10 .46 3.001043; 505
1 ‘.4 .. AXWELL , 11•51. Office over Dayton's Store wy asu ki ng . 1' . 1 • 110.541 5.13
LYA. . april 14,16 Standing tone.... ......... , ...... 1.1.031
- - - - - Rummerfl ld 1.....111.10j 5.26
WILT, J. ANDREW. Office in Mean's Block. Frenchto h I ALM,. .
•Pr 14 . 76- Wyalnaing I P
L 1 3.30 11,30 ' 1 6:43
. . Laceyville it ' ' 1,11.42 3.57:11.501 6.03
Dk VIES, 41RNOCIIAN & HALL. (IV T.Lavies. Skinner's Eddy 1... . 111.53 6.07
Wll Carnonhan. Lhf HaU.) Office in rear Meaboppen.. 4.12;12.10 6.23
i 1 Ward House. Entrance on Poplar St. 1ie12.75 Mehoopany I 1 12.16 6.28
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. 11 , n_khannock .
ANL:I:CDR, RODNEY A. " Solicitor of Patents. 1 112.231 6.35 1.00 7.10
I.‘i ?articular attention paid to business in t:qirillle I I 1.10 7.20
I I 1.24 7.35
orpLaus'-Court and to the settlement of estates. `'"
(ghee in Montanye's Block
4940 x. & B Junction .. ; . 1.05 5.101 1.45 8.05
Wilk se•Barre - 1.35 5.30 2.20 8.35
Slanclathnnk 3.45. 7.351 4.50 11.00
Air c PHEILSON tr. YOUNG, (I. McPherson and
i'll• W; I. YounJ.) Office south side ofMercur's Allentown 4A41 8.29 5.53 12.00
P.1.),::>. , • fob 1,78 Bethlehem •• 5.00, 8.45' 6.0512.15
Easton - • 1 5.30' 9.00
Philadelphia... .......... .... 16.55 10.401 8.401. 2.10
New York - . 8.05' 1 0.11 1.35
A.M. P.M.P.M.F.M.
NAME k KINNEY, Office corner Main and
112 Nue at. Noble's block, second floor front.
Collo:Lions pro = mptly attended to. feb 1 78
Williams, is .7 Angie and E D Buffington).
odic° west side' of Main street, two doors north
of Argus othee.! All husiness. entrusted to their
„Ars will receive prOnipt attention - . 0et,20,17
•J- neys and Couneellors•at-Law. Office in the
11,rcur Mock, over C. T. Eirbre Drug Store.
July 3, 'BO tt.
12-EF:si, J. P. Attorney-at-Low. Calico in
Molitanye' a Block, Hain street.
s..ot. t.. 'sl-t[.
TilogrzioN. W. a. and E. A.. Attorneys-at
Law. Towanda, Pa. , 0111ce in Mercur Block,
r T. Kirby's Drug Store, entrance on Main
street. first stairway 'north of Post-office. - AB
business promptly attended to. Special atten:
given to
.claims against the United States
or Pensim.s. Bounties, Patents. etc., and to
,dlectione and settlement of decedent's es Ltes.
• April 21. ly
solicitor of Patents, Government 'Claims a
tended to. iter.,ns2
TOUNSON. T. D., M.D. Office over Dr C
Porters'e Drug Store. fitool,7B
EWTON, Drs. D. N. A; F. d. Office at Dwelling
/I on River Street, Corner Weston St. febi 12,77
_P.M), C. K.. M.D. Office lilt door above old
4 - 1 bank building, on Main street. Special at
tention given to diseases of the throat and
lungs. ju1y19,70
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S. L. M.D. Office and rest
deuce. Main street, north of M.E.Church
Medical Examiner for Pension DcNarttzient.
tab 22,18
1. AYNE. E. D.. 11. D. Office over fil•mtanye's
Store. Office hours 'from 10 to 12 A. X. and
!row ,2 tog P. S. Special attention given to
I , l,eagea of the. Eye, and Diseases of the Ear.
TOWNER, /1.11... r
livPidence and Mites just north of Dr. Cornon'S
Street. Athens. Pa.
110 TELS
TZENRY HOUSE; Main at., next corner south
AA- of ilridge street: New house bud new
furniture throughout. The proprietor his
apar,d neither pains or expense in making his
11. ,, tel fi rst-class and respectfully solicits a share
Dt Public natrouage. Meals St all hours. Ternai
r . , asonable. Large Stable attached.
mar Val. HENRY.
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WATRINS POST, NO. 68, G. A. R. Meets
every Saturday evenipg, at 51ilitary Hall.
GEO. V. I&YER, Commander.
cJ R. Krrraux:E, Adjutant. feb 7. 79
nRYSTAL LODGE, NO. 57. Meets at B. of P.
V Hall every Monday evening at 3:30. In
atrance $2,000. Benefits $3.00 per week. Aver
f.,,e annual cost, 5 years experience, $ll.
I. R. EITTRIDGE, Reporter.
J 1,4,4: WAILDELL, JFL., Dictator. feb 22.78
RADFORD LODGE. O. la, I. 0. 0. F. Meet
in Odd Fellow's Mali, every Monday evening
at 7 .'clock. WAitusli SILL, Noble Grand.
June 12,75 -
PisT, F. E. N0.:32 Second street All orders
• will receive prompt attention. June 12,75
► ;;;;I:r.,R
The s PRING TERM will begin Monday,
Apr;! 3, 1N.2. For catalogue or other infor
t,ltl,.n, address or call on the Principal.
Towanda, Pa.
WILLYA3IB, EDWARD. Practical Plumto
and Gas Fitter. Flace of baldness in 3fer
ur ul, , ek next door to Journal office opposite
inkic Square. Plu m bing„ Gas Fitting, Repar
t•; I'umpe of all kinds, and all kinds of Gearing
r ,, n:ptly attended to. All wanting work in his
'should give him a call. July 27;77
RrsSELL. G.- 9, General -Insurance Agency,
Towanda, Pa. Office in--Whitcomb's Bouk
July 12.76
t) ,
Alfred J. Purvls
No. 131 Genessee street,
Ail work In lila line done well and promptly at
ioa eat price.
I•arues harilikvolunies incomplete will be frir
nlsbed mith any 'Missing numbers at coat price.
All orders 'given to J.J. Scanlan, Agent' for
Ilradn , rd County. will be promptly executed sc.
'' , rding to directioria. sep9-tt
(Successor to Mr. McKean,)
The patronage of toy old friends andthe public
•eneraily is solicited. iisep:B 0
, ie \ .
~.i... , 1111 : :. ' : ...... '44-4: - : i ':14 '1 1 :: - :•'-':
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ali#-,40 . ~
.: .-, :
\ l lasrall. , , Ark.! 1 4 7 4,, ', ' l l . -
i . , --- - • .„....,
_ ..4.,44 , _ e.....,•, .
.• . , . ~...:, .- to.---_-_,
, ~ • -:- pZ,4 4 -ii,..4,•? , _4.1k ,
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' . "00111301111ENT OP TEE PEOPLE BY THE: , 1 r!
... ~ _..
New York
Bethlehem —.4.
Allentown '' .....
Ilauch Chunk... ....
B Junction
Falls •••-
LaGrange •
Skinner's Eddy.. ..
Laceyville .......
Standing Stone.....
Wysauking ...... ..
Towanda .r
Owego ...
Lyons .-
Niagara Falls
No. 32 1 eaves W i
yalusing t6:00, A. M.. French
town A.ll. Rnminerfield 6.23, Standing Stone 6.31
Writauking GAO. Towanda 6.53, Ulster 7.0 f,
Milan • 7:16, Athens 7:25, Sayre• 7:40, Waver
ly 7:55. arriving at Elmira 8:50.. A. M.
No. 31 leaves Elmira 5:15 P. AL*, Waverly 6:00,
Sayre 6:15, Athena 6:20, Milan s:3O. 'Ulster 6:40,
Towanda 6:55, Wysanking 7:05, Standing Stone
7.14, Rummerlleld 7:22, Prenchtown 7:32, arsiv
mg at Wyainsing at 7:45., I'. M.
llama 8 and 15 run daily. Sleeping cars on
trains 8 and 15 between - Niagara Falls and Phila
delphia and between Lyons and New - York with-
Out changes. Parlor cars on Trains 4 2 and 9
between Niagara Falls and Philadelphiawith-
Out change. • and through 'coach to and from
~Rochester via Lyons.
4 WM . STEVENSON, Siipt.
' Batas, Pa.. Jan. 2, 1882. us. ft N. Y. R.ll.
4`..M...A.1ti.:A.31. P.I.
.1 0.30, ....i 7.40, 3.40
1 8.00, ...., 9.001 4.15
1 1 O C. 10 15 ' 50
.., .... . ....1 . I a.
.1 9.50, ....'10.45 6.15
. ;10.55; •
... '10.54 6.24
.'11..05 ...., '11.55 7125
1.081 7.30 2.03 9.45'
.1 1,351 B.ol' 2.25,10.10
.1 ....1 8,27:....110.3
. t .... ' 8.45 .... 1 10.4G
2.15; 8:55 3.01!10.52
..I .......,.i 9.20 ' '11.22
.1 ..s.! 9.27! 3.27;11.1.19.
' 9.43' '11.45
, 3:02' 9.50 3.4011.50
:t ....'10.14' 4.03,12.07
~' ...'.110.27 . ......12.17
. '‘
....',10.37. ....12.24
• ! -• . • 1 0 . 4-1 .-.'—'12: 3 0
. .... 40.54 :12.37
5.251 t
12.40 f 8.15
.. '8.30 9.351
630 6.40
• 1.41'7 8; 14
• 8.40' 8.50
9.50 6.10 0.40
..;11-.40', 8.10 12.05
• 1.03 9.25 , 1.08
P.M. P.M. A.M.
Miscellanecuz Advertisements
"BITIL.A.DM 14 - P lA.
- ---„,. -4 4"-- - 14 -- • -..,_, -- .W - 7, -, -
For manufacturim all combine to give (liar SPECTII,
CLES and EYE-GLASSES a nationalselintation.
DI not trifle with ynnr eye by taking UNSUIT
Catalogues as follows sent on appliration : — Part 1—
=dela instramentg, Ipaa•ml. Part :—Optical
KO, lif. pages. Part a—Mule Lanteros.ll2
des. Part 4-7Ph2OoOPllled. inStrUMentajeOPegeb
Tunoda 5 d. Store
MAIN srrn..El7l',
Is prepared to offer a 'complete assort
ment of •
Crockery,. Glassware,
Latest designs anti patterns of
For the coming Spring Trade,, we
adhere as heretofore to our established
principle—that a quick sale with a small
profit . is better than a slow one with a
large profit—and thcrefoie our prices
in any line of goods will compare
favorable-with the prices of y other
starWe endeavor, to sell the best
article for the leaSt posSible money.
.. .0. A. NI:IIELSON
y: DF 4 Lyn IN
g s t .114 . WATCHES,
-• 1e... - JEWELER
of every vev4ety.and Spectacles. it Partictd
Atention paid to repairing. Shop in Decker ...
Vonght's Grocery Store. Main Street, Towanda,
Penlls.a ep9-80
R. M.
ou Ana naequa— Jgh prepare.
tion of all plowed ground for crops. They will
cover broadcast grain nearly u well as $ drill
will put it in. and should precede the grain drill
in Deeparation of the soil. It should be used, by
all means, upon fall plowed grOund. They are
remarkably adapted to rough and stony, as well
as for smooth; soils. Send for - Circulars. Town
ship agents wanted.
These are the very bnilled plows iii the
mark'et for general purposes, and upon all kinds
of ground.
1 ask for fair and thorough test-t.lals for
these plows in competition with the other lead.
chilled plows. The Wiard Plows are warranted
to be decidedly the best. and, greatly superior to
all other ploirs for hard and s tony ground. I.
believe nearly every farm& will buy these plows
when he becomes acquainted with their real
merits. -
Farmers' Favorite, Champion,
and other
Grain Drilla. If you want the best and cheapes t
Drill, give me a chance.
With either thimble skeins and wood axteg, or
best whole-piece •• Anchor Brand" iron ha les.
well proportioned, well finished and painted,
easy running, best in quality, cheapest good
wagons in the market • best brake, and warranted
inevery respect. Call and see them.
Enterprise Adjustable Track and Other
If you wants drst-classChurn POweradapted to
ycur wants I can supply it. POll6lll delivered at
any railroad station.
These cultivators are unrivaled for conven
ience and utility. Are of my manufacture. For
sale wholesale and retail. Buy the Best."
"The Best is the Cheapest•"
Thomas Smoothiug„ Harrows.. Achme
These are valuable implements and cheap.:.
Star Hydraulic Cement,
By the barrel'or car-load. Good and cbeap.
Imported Imperial- Portland Cement
This is stronger than the beit American ce
ments by three to eight times. For sale in any
desired quantity:
Side-hill -and Improved Reversible
Plows, Clipper Chilled, West On
eonta, and other first-elass
- Reversible Plows.
3. 9110 413
11.17 4.55
4:34 11.3 5.12 ,
4.40,11.41'. 5.20
12.4 f
The attention of farmers is' called to this
superior Barbed Wire. It is •fficieut. yet not
dangerous. .It recordmends itselfat sight: Bend
for specimens and prices,
.E.l-p tfeE 2 . l. lititrTur'
BUGGIEI3, - of best styles and make. All
01" FOPS. Good and very cheap.
Good and cheap. Easily set. Send for prices.
MIXED: PAINTS. First quality, 'cheap, war
any quantity wholesale and retail,- good and
Pulliam's. Wagon Bolster Springs
- very desirable.
1 9.40
Of best and leading - kin - ds. Monitor Traction
Road Steamers, Miller's New Model Vibrating
Threshers and Cleaners, Harder's, Wheeler's
and Gray's Horse Powers, Threshers and Clean
ers. I would call - the attention of threstkermen
to Gray 'B.mi:whines. I
For either one or two horses. and interchange
able. These rakes have no superior, and are
adapted to a greater variety of work than any
other. They are well made, durable, easily hand
led, and good in every particular. Warranted to
give satisfaction.
N. B.—Will deliver free of freight -the most of
my goods at any railroad station.
I CaWand see'my machinery, or send for circa- .
Tars and prices)
- -
Towanda, 211ach 22, 1882,
New Advertisments.
Wholesale :and 411 De'sler,
Best Churn Powers.
El driows
And'; Lad One of
Wago . ns&Car t riages
OLD sitAaLzazimst,r.
call the atten
tion of FARMERS and
others to hie large and gomplete
assortment of.
()pen & Top Buggies
all of hie -
• oWn MANITFACTURE and war
. • ranted in every par- -
tieular .
Bryant', Flexible Springs' need in all Platform
Wagons. The stalest and best in use.
Look at these figures
Two Seated Carriages from $l5O to $175
Photons, one seated 1451) 150
Top , Buggies • 125 LC. 1501
Open. Buggies Soto. 100
Democrat Wagons 90 to 110
Remember that the above are all fully warrant.;
ed. lirst-cluss or no pay.
Repairing promptly atttimded to at 25 per" mit t .
below last years price,.
Mooted Factory cos. Main and Minis* Sta.'
Alt night the spots bad fallen.
Bat morning broke serene;
And in the sun the Mystals
Were sperkling white and elem.
Our Army called the snowbirds!
to-sweet I so sweet 1 so . sweet 1,
What do you in the snow there.
With'nothing on your feet?"
She hastened out to meet them—
Yon should have se - en the child.
tio lithe and light and ,air.v.
- -
"lElcangel-like and mild.
She called them—oh. the wonder I'
Theyknew the word. she said.
And came until they covered .
Her shoulders and her head. -
Upon . her month they ►iesed her,
As if it were a rose,
And in her 'golden ringlets
TanglAi theirlittle toes.
Her fingers clasped and held them,
Hat never gave them pain,
And when she loosed them, gladly,
They flew to her again.
We called her in, the darling,
And closed the cottage, door;
The snowbirds,, pleased with petting.
Came atter her for more.
So tenderly they loved her,
Those brig': and blithesome things,
That they can make us jettiona
With chirps and whirling wings.
And carefully we watch her,
With wonder. fear and doubt,
Leat from her snowy shoulders .
Wings•white and far should sprout!
Last year I watched while the waves of gold
• Bose gently and fell with twilight's tide,
A barque sailed off from life's gateways cold,
Bearing the one I have loved from my side.
And I watched for the snowy sails-once more
I'o collie back again o'er those azure seas,
The precious freight they had ta'eq to restore
And quiet my longings, my sad heart ease.
. But they never came back again, _
No, never came back again. -
I watched through; the winter icy and chill,
And my heart-seemed as cold as-the clouds
in the gloom;
Through the light of the spring 1 waited still,
With the buds all glowing with beauty's
And still I watched through the fsvered heats
Till all of the':roses of summer were put;
"On the shore'Of the future," my heart re
peals, •
• "I shall find the immortals when life is
past." •
But they'll never come back again, g
No, never conic) back again.
Why am ,I engaged to Walter Clyde ?
Do I love him 7* It is all the same,
- Ihro — amonny , ~o— u ,
very handsome, very fascinating; and
perhaps I adore beauty all the more
because I am a . little pale. faced, insig
nificant creature myself. To be sure,
have euormoua . brown eyes, but they
are my only redeeming feattire, and thu
fact that my nose is 'tip-tilted' can not
be denied. ; We have a certain amount
of money, mother and I—there are only
we two--so *e enjoy ourselves after our
own fancy.' I, Just now it has led us, for
the summer, to a breezy little village
among the Mountains in Cumberltifid.
Mr. Clyde has followed UR, of courses
We have been engaged- six months,. and
are to be married in atitnrun.
Mother never liked him. He is
twelve years 4111er than I, who am
eighteen. She ways he is' attracted by
my money; is a man of the world, pro
bably with debts of honor that his wife's
money will pay.
My poor triarama is tut wrong, and
her only daughter is very willful.
I shall marry Waiter, for I love him;
so the matteirests.
I am lying in a hammock in a shady
part of the lawn; presently my_ cousin
Celestine comes oat' and takes is vacant
chair near me, Mamma has invited her
to stay several weeks with us, and she
has been here a day ur two.
Celestine is a thoroughly accomplished
beautiful woman of twenty-four.
Walter was . ;very much impressed
when mamma introduced them; I Could
see that, though when we were alone,
he only
. said: marvelously beau
tit ul your cousin is ?'
She is dangerowly beautiful just now,
as she loins back in tier chair.
Her gold-colored: hair is coiled in a
thick knot at the back, and ripples all
over her head. Her blue laWndress is
not so high at the throat as to conceal
her faultless neck, and the s!eeves are
not so long that the, roninled white arms
are ;hidden . One jewel—an almost
priceless anuthyst=glitters on her
perfect hand. , yerily, my cousin
understands the art of dress. t .:
Presently Walter comes-nu the steps
and approaches us. It does not occur
to me that Celestine has from bar win
dow seen bur-approaching, and: come
down the stairs to !neet him. lam not
easily made jealottS;.besides, I am not
well versed in theof a flirt; I learn
some Offtliern later/ Uri I
rise iron:, the'
hammock, and , seat myself -near my
consin.l It is not a , wise thing to do.
for my plain face makes a splendid foil
to Celestine's superb beauty. . - do not
think Of i this now, however. •
Clyde,' she exclaimed, 'how
can you venture out in this beat? I
should fear speedy dissolution if I at
terapted it.'
'lt wOuld not be wise for you to ven
ture,' b answers. 'I should have hard
ly gone Myself had I realized how warm
it is. - I bave been arranging for a sail
to-night, if you: two ladies will • honor
me with your company'--for the first
time looking at 'me. •
'How good of you I' cries: Celestine,
'I have been anxious to have a sail ever
since 1 sae -that lovely lake. We shall
be delighted.'
•Isay nothing,' Walter remarks, care
. 'Be sure and be ready'at seven.'
'Thank] you,' I replied, guiltily; 'I
'don't care about going.'
'How provoking you are, Majorie 1'
my cousin says, pettishly. 'Yon said
this morning that you wanted to have' a
'My dear,' I coolly, reified, have
—Sdrali R. SW
BY .1. F. R.
, .
tit '
changed my , raind; but th d not
hinder you f rom going.' .i - •,,'
'Certainly not,' save Welty gerly.
'Marjorie takeil whims sotgeti eti.l
here engaged the boat; aural both
ladies will not disappoint incir
Celestine hesitates, appaiaintl
, langhingly replies: -
'Well, if Marjorie won't le j ous I
will go:' ..,i
-'Even I can see how mylor ' l li 'face
lights np, and I answer, calmly; -!•
'Why should I be jealous, Oeliatinel'
She ilushel 'slightly; and just then
mother calls me and I leave 'llieM. .
After tea, Walter and I *ere
drawg rood', Celestine we, np stairs
getting her hit, wlien preseitly Walter
remarked : •
'You had better. change your Anita;
Marjorie, nod come with us.,dti' 47 " ' * 1
I felt that his 'Words we:elipt - *boom
—that ho would ranch rathtir,l did not
go; so I laughed and said: . {
'No; -I am going to finishlii book this
evening.' !.
Anti soon my eon , in came down
stairs, and they went without me.
After this 'flirtation progressed with
astonishing rapidity.. Eveiy ^ one in
the house was talking shout it, and in
pure self-defeuse I ecceptek the atten
tions offered by
-other inen.,,
There !is a certain Spice in - flirting
with an engaged girl, and Om plenty
of devoted cavaliers.- , '
.. \ '
Mr. Clyde did not interfere with me,
nor I with him. Celestine did not
mention his name to me, and I never
spoke of her to him. '
Sometimes I wondered what tp i ey in
tended to do, anti if my recreant lover
intended to return to his allegiance in
course of time. I was soon , toHad out.
It was an excessively wain 4y,and
I had woutlered out into tbt -woods not
far from the, house; bail foigud a (tom
pnrativelY cool place width the trees,
and endeavOring to read,'lied fallen
. .
asleep. :•:- K
I was awakened by volias kti the
other_side of a group of salfiingli which
hid me from the speakers, ifeati immedi
ately recognized them.
'lint. Celestine, my doling, I love
you! You won't tell me that my love
is hopeless ?'
'Really, Mr. Clyde,' my cousin laugh
ed ironically, 'yeu,are too Omura, and
considering Majorie's claicni;" are going
toil far.' -,,
, ,
'Never mind 3lajorie,' he:ieturned.
can she be 'to me after having
nown . you ? I tell—yott !love you I
Do yon understand'.?' • was
deep with passion. 'Majoritliiiill forget
me in a little while.' • -•'..v;
I was too angry to be (Act any lon-
Mi l l i ti&tig; ha r,
my feet. I walked round the interven
ing bushes and confronted the two.
He took • Celestine's hand in his, and
waited for her answor hreathlessly.
'Air. Clyde,' I said; and he dropped
herliand. and faced me, 'allow tne . , to
return your ring. agreed with you
"Majorie will forget, that you ever ex
isted in less time than you can imagine.'
He was too astonished to speak; and
the ring dropped at his feet. As I turn
ed to leave them, CelPstine laughed
'What a little tragedy queen it is r
said she.:
I went up to my mother's room. •
have broken my engagement,' I
said briefly.
While l lwas telling her about it my
cousin entered. Taking my, hand, she
forcibly detained me, as I tried to leave
the room.
'Let me go I cried passionately, 'I
hate you !'
l 'But you won't, after a little,' she an
swered. 'Listen; lam going to be
married hi a few weeks. I know you
were out there in the woods, and know
ing lgr. Clyde was going to try his old
game, I purposely took him where you
would oierhearlis offer. Brother Tom
knows him of old. He has beard that I
have a little more money then you,
hence the scene under the trees. As
for love, he does not care one strew for
either of us. The only woman ho ever
eared for died years ago,- a victim to his
treachery. lam going away next week
awl Walter will surely come to you, and
ask-forgiveness. j came down here at
your mother's request, on purpose to
open your eyes tt the true character of
the man you loved. If you choose to
take him back, you will have the oppor
tunity. I have flirted ell my. life, and
certainly never with so praiseworthy an
object as now. Some time you will for
give me.'
I got away from her -and went to my
room I was beginning to learn some
thing of the ways of the , world. That
eight a delicately tinted, perfumed note
was brought to Me. It read thus:
Injured' Darling; ' •
Only let me see you. kneel at your
feet and explain. Waurg.n.'
Bah 1 it sickened me. I tore the note
into fragments, and wrote: 4
'How dare you address me?'_Don't
presume ever to write or BO to me
again. Henceforth we are strangers.
This note, with the presenta that he
had made me. I put in a package, and
sent to him by the chambermaid. J
Then went,back to mamma .and
urged her to leave the place at once.
She consented. lOar maid packed-, the
trunks and- we departed by the 'late
train. 'laid good-by to Celestine.
'Some time 1 may thank you for this,'
1 told her, 'but not now.'
, * * * .* * *
It ;, is my twenty-first birthday, and
three years and more since I last saw
Wafter Clyde. e I have heard he married
a widow Several years older than lim-
Self,i and snob a life as they lead
Celestine is married too, and I wor
ship her boy. She is a most wife
and Mother. Such girls do sometimes
mate the best of lives.
She says she feels that theiod she
did daring that flirtation co nterbal•
armed a multitude of sins.
Oh, well, I have forgiven her; but
my heart is bitter toward men. .
Mother and I are living at home in
. .
. . .
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-' lea bitter„„coid deft' *mother said;
Ilia had better take s drive, lilarjorie.`,
Bat I _ told - her that' I .waa tired of,
driving: and would start , Oil bid to do
SOW shopping. •
• -
The wind blew i gale. 'the ormisicgs
Were very slippery,l and hurrying across
the street to escape being rub over by
a cab. I slipped, and sprained my ankle
badly. Immediately a crowd gathered
around me;l conhl not walk, was nearly
hunting with pain, and became half .
In - :intik. A gentleman passing in a gig
stopped to see ivhat the' trouble was,
recagnized me, and instantly lifted me
, and
into his trap and brought me b 00143.
My reseurer-ial wealth.* batehelor,
a friend of my mother, handsome,
atatel*.gentlen)an, on the 'sunny side of
forty.'_ I never dreamed of -AilArai i s ;
lover; be was Spinach older tlia It
was a long, •tedious month before I
could walk again, and Hugh
Cameron- was' a frequent visitor. He
read to me, pliyed chess with me, and
in many ways helped to make the time
pass pleasantly. ,
At last I got btrong i again, . and able
to go out; but be still visited at our
beam and was sometimes my escort.
Ode day an officious lady friend in
formed me that it was 'generally under.
stood that we were engaged.
I was annoyed on hearing this, hav
ing never thought of him in that way.
Next day. Mr. Cameron asked me to
be his wife, and gut an angry refusal.
'Why need you have said this?'
asked, impatientiy, 'I like you very
much, but not in that way. We were
having such pleasant timea—yon might
have known we-could not be more than
'How should I .kaow ?' he asked,
'Became I don't love you—never
shall I replied.
'Well, you will.some time, when you
are my wise.'
Hie audacity nearly took away my
'But I tell you I• *ill not be your
wife !' I repeated.
'Yon may change Your 'mind, • little
one,' he•replied, coolly, and then left
How angril was !. As usual,-I went
to mother and recounted the whole
story.- Mother said -very little, merely
remarked, •Mr. ,Catnetson is ti- noble
man, and would make you an excellent
husband. Bnt; 9f course y ou know
your own mind • j
I left her rather more out of. huinor
than before. •
It she could only scold, 'or do some
thing but take matters so iiinietly, I
should like it better. 1 don't take mat
ters qui-_fly 'mysei l f, and it exasperates
For a week IF, saw nothing of Mr.
Cameron, then I learned that ho bail
gone away.
I danced and ° went out. driving; but
missed him very much I He was so dif
from the society of young men
with whom I wai l snrrounded. I dis
covered a thousand excellencies in his
mind an diameter now that he had
gone. I did not love him, but . was
lonely without him.
One night six weeks after his depar
ture, his card was handed to me, and I
went down to find him Waiting for • me
in the drawing-room.
'Well, Marjorie,' said he, coming for
ward and taking my band in his, 'have
you reconsidered that 'no' of, yours ?'
What should I say ? I was tired of
the wnrld and the life, I lived in it. I
Mr. Cameron; respected him; I
had missed him sorely,' but did ilot. love'
These thoughts flashed through my
mind as I stood there. At length I
drew away my hand, and said, Mr.
Cameron, I respected and like you, but
I do - not love you. Years ago I was
engaged to a man whom I thought I
loved.. I learned that he was deficient
in all traits of character that go to make
up true manhood. Since then I I have
never been able to clothe any man in
the robes of my ideal lover. Knowing
this, if you desire. I will be your wile.',
He stooped and kissed my forehead.
`My darling, my dear one'—his 'voice
trembling a little-1 4 "willake you so
happy. I will love you_ so tenderly
that surely some time yo, r lieart will
answer to-mine.' . ,
And so the were , engaged
He 'WAS a strange man, this Hugh
Cameron. I Few C9en would care to win
a wife so; and I often thought, as the
wedding prep i'ralions went
e on, , how
great his rove' must be.
We had been' married three mouths.
Everything that money", could buy
was mine; but I wasn't happy. Hy
husband remembered 'that married
without loving Ifitn,:anfi this , stood be.
tweet' us.
He seemed - to, think thatexpreis t ion of
affection on his part, would weary me,
while eviry day he was growing dearer
to me.
,pi L • -
It was not po ible to see , day after
day what an unselfish, noble character
he was, all not love him; but ho was
strangely pronki and waited for my
love, not annoying me "meantime with
demonstrations 04 his own.
There, came a dey! at last when I knew
loied him evens`be loved me. '
I was sitting at the piano playing
some dreamy old; melody. The door
was suddenly throura open, and my
French maid, Marie, stood before me,
wringing her bands and sobbing.
'Oh - , madame I Monsieur Cameron- 1
he is killed ! tie ill dead I' -
The room seemed to whirl around
me, bat I commanded myself.
'Hush your criing, Marie I What do
you mean ? you tell me what you
saw ?' I said, i sternly, grasping her
arm with a force that frightened her.
'The new mazision at the corner 1 A
stone—it fell on Monsieur as be was
passing l' i '
Her. voice sounded far away, the
room grew very dark, a "voice rang in
my ears. 'He is killed_! be is dead
and I became unconscious.
'Why, little wife, open your eyes. 1
am not hurt l' .
The well known voice, and the power-
• S. r
-.T` • : " 2f
DAY, - APRIi 20. 1882.
Id ammonia, which I hate, brought
me to my senses again. I was lying on
the sofa, Hugh was holding _ray head,
while Marle applied the 'amnia. I
sat up.
'What does all this mean ? I asked.
'Only this,' my husband answered 'I
was passing :the new building at the
corner. when a marble window sill fell.
I should have been killed, but by a
Strange circumstance, at that moment I
tripped on a loose brick and fell. The
sill missed me by a Mind's breadth,
Marie supposed, when fell, that I was
killed, ,and (looking severely at .her),
without waiting to ascertain, ruihed oir
and frightened you into a fainbng St.'
Marie began to ory. •
' 'Never mind. Marie.' said L 'There
is nO damage done; you may go now.'
After she had gone I turned to my
husband and said:
"Hugh; it would have killed me !
Ob, my husband, I love you I! And I,
too, began to cry. '
A. wonderful light shone forth from
his eyes.
'Msrjorie, my darling, is it true?'
laying my head on his shoulder._ 'Look
ing into my eyes, little one, and say it
again.' _
I blushed like a girl, as I looked into
his fond eyes gazing into mine, and re
'I think have loved you a good
while, only' Marie was the means of•
showing me bow much.'
'At last I my darling, my darling !!
We sat therein the twilight, the bliss
unutterable of perfect love filling our
And so it is now. There is silver in
my hair, and my husband's is quite
gray; but the love that was revealed to
Me that day.haa never grown less. •
—An . Anstralian Chinaman, when anx
ions to have a wife of his own nation,
sends a letter to an agent in Hong Kong.
The following is a condensed translation
of one of theie epistles: 'I want a wife.
She must be a maiden under 'twenty
years of age, and must not have left her
father's house. - She must have never
read a book, and her eyelashes must be .
half an inch in length. Her teeth must
be as sparkling as the pearls of Ceylon.
Her breath must be like unto the scents
of the magnificent odorous groves, of
Java, and her attire must be from the
hsilken weavers of the KeLi Ching,
which are on the banks of the greatest
river in the world—the overflowing
Yangtse-Kiang.' The price of. a Chi
nese woman delivered. in Sidney is .£3B_;
but two Chinese women only cost -.£52;
therejott th_e_jmtheD_Dhiliese _impost
sees his. women hefOre they arrive, 'and
hen he generally selects the best look-
ing one. The 'other is shown around
to a number. of ' - well-to-4o Chinamen,
and, after they halie inspected her she
ie eubmitted to what may be called auc
tion. At a recent Rale at Sidney a
young girl, aged abOut nineteen, was
offered, and', after some spirited bid
she vas purchased by a wealthy
Chinese storekeeper, whose place of
bneiness is in one of the leading towns
of - New-South Wales, for £l2O. The
melancholy aspeft of the Celestial girl
`as she went away i n company with the
man who purchased her. was deplor
able to the last degree.—North Mad
Cvnts.The Committee on Astronomy
submitted their regular'monthly' report
as follows:
Ntimber of dark nights since last re
port, iwenty-twO.
NuMber of comets . discovered, three
but too far off came any run on the
Lime-Kiln Club estimate of the dis
tance to the sun, about five miles; to
the moon, about the.saMe.
The committee farther announced
that they had changed the name of
Venus to . 'Sarah'; of Jupiter to 'Charles
Henry'; of Mars to 'Sndrew Jackson%
and of Saturn to 'Sam JOhnson.' l
Astronomers throughout the country
will please tak4 notice and govern them=
selves accOrdingly. Firther changes
will be made as spring opens and , the
roads improve.
'I notis,' said Brother Gardner, as he
looked ,carefully around him with one
eye half closed, 'I notis dat sartin
eall'd 'men of Detroit demand rep-esen-
tashun on the pnrleece fo'ce, dat a
meetin' has been called to take axshun
in de case. I . doan' want members of
dis club to mix up in de matter nohi?vs.
If de time has arrove to put black then
on de parleecc foie° t has arrove to put
em in dry goods stores, city offices, and_
all odder places. Mk attempt to bul
doze de-white people will be a failure.
As black men we have our own field of
operashuns. If de. whit 4 folks, doati'
interfere wid us why should we interfere
wid 'em?• No honest, industrious call'd
man has any lack of work or irietas.
Bewar' bow you _ let de half dozen
black shyiters of Michigan use your
paws to pull deii chestnuts out of . the
flah. We will now somnambolate to
our homes. Let de ,band play 'Twins
in de Cradle' as we go out, an' de
pussou who takes' my, umbrella by mis
take will feel dretal onefisy befo' de
week am out.'
POULTRY NOTES. —lt is generally con
ceded by the . majority of poultry breed
ers that a meat diet is essential during
cold weather, when worms, bugs and
insects are not to be found by the birds.
Bnt though considered necessary to
atone for the lost insect food, it should
be used sparingly and not feed too of
ten to young fowls. _
In - winter and early spring, to- keep
up egg production, the fowls must have
something to wont on. The hest way
to supply them, if there is not enongh
of waste meat soaps from the breeder's
table to meet theveguired demand, is to
get serapsfrom the butcher or slaughter
house. The, waste meat, offal and the
bloody pieces which are unsalable, can
be bought for a cent or two a pound.
. S -.Xf
4t, inhuman Son.
Thomas Plummer, once a welt known
and well-to-Ao resident of Herrick Cen
tre, Susquehanna county, died at the
residence"of- Lucius Curtis, in that
borough, recently. A man of fine in
tellect anegood business capacity, with
a genial nature, his: social traits: had led
him to frequently tip the wine glass un
til be had become
. a confirmed drunk
ard. Finding himself in the village - of
Great Bend a sbort time since, the Hon
esdale Inikpendent says, without money
and friends, he attempted suicide by
cutting his throat, but pis injuries were
not necessarily fatal. The poor eom
missionnrs \ learning that be bad a son
at New Milford, took him there. The
son kept 14M a day or „two- and 'then
uonveyedlina in his wagon to Herrick
Centre and wanted Myers, the tavern
keeper ? to care for him. The son ap
peared to be under the impression that
his father having spent moat of his mon
ey in whisky, the trade was bound to
care for, him. The affectionate', son.
finding that Myers would not assume
charge of his father, took him as far as
Lucius Curtis' and threw the old man,
in a dying condition, into the road and
went on. Mr. Curti" tool4im into the
,honie and sent for Dr. Habler, who
sewed op the gash; which lup to this
time had been left 'open. As soon as
death took place the poor authorities
took charge of the body, lint him. into
a hastily constructed coffin and buried
him at night about 8 ti"cloek like a dpg,
without Christian ceremony. Bach
was the sad end of a once prominent
citiien, and the treatment he met with
from the hands of his own child equal
to any heathenLarbarity. -
A man who carries eccentricity to tho
verge of dementia bas just married off
-12-und a 'chambermaid in ;a St. Louis
hotel where, he was staying. The idea
of matrimony seems to have occurred - to
him suddenly, and he took the firgt
chance of carrying it into effect. , One
of the housemaids refused his advances,
but another, after once repulsing him,
accepted him. His dress. and - manners
were so strange that everybody.thonght
he must be crazy, and it :was the uni
versal opinion that the girl was , . But
when it was •learned that he bore the
honest name of A. F. Brackman. that
be hailed from Nebraska, where he had
accumulated a fortune,'and that he 'lad
bestowed numerous costly gifts upon
his bride, opinion changed. He ian
flounced his determination to be mar
ried on Wedn i esday last, .and -the
bride was ready at 11 o'clock. at which
hour he started in search of a; clergy-
Man. As the day pissed. • and 'ho did
toOrara 'evening ine'lmpfession necuuth
general that he had backed out. But
alikut midnight he returned without a
creidman. However, a justice of , the
peace was secured, and shortly after
ward the ceremony was performed in
the hotel parlor in the presence of a
crowd of spectators. _
Only think—fifty days since we were
shot out from the sight of land except
a short piece of the broken levee in
front of our cabin. All we can, _see ie
water and driftwood. Large' breaks
have been made in :the levee here,
through which•the water is beiiringlogs
and all manner of drift that is covering
our farms. The distressed condition of
stock in many instances is, too painful
to relate. Hogs have taken refuge on
floating logs, which they have walked
and gnawed; or a week. Cattle are
starving in herds on little knolls, which
they have tramped into quagmires in
which they,sink up, to theit Bides. If
you go in reach of them in your dug
out, they will endeavor to eat your
clothes off you. A- few have reached
he levee at this place, anti lam feeding
them along with mine twice a day out
of my scant crib and small rick of hay.
They will not last much longer, bat I
esonot bear to have an animal to starve
to death' st my door while I ,have, any
thing to 'save its life. I have not en•
joyed a meal in a month, owing to the
fluttering that I know is around ine.--
1:A11er/rout Osceola, Ark.
_ .
+We have heard of the grand rattle for
the 'foine fatvpig,' and the '4lpuble
barrelled gun,' but we have not 'seen
the dice thrown for a big faim. Such
a raffle, however, an exchange says,
took place in this State ,a short time
ago. A Pennsylvania farmer, living
near a railroad station, wanted to sell
his farm and adopted a novel method.
He sold 188 tickets at $5O each, making
a total of $9,400. The farm was cutup
into 188 lots, varying in value and size.
the larest and most valuable being the
farm b iildings, with twenty-three acrea
of land; worth about $3,000. At a stated
time the ticket-holders assembled at the
farm. The tickets were numbered and
corresponded with the number of lots,
hence there were , no blanks. Every
holder drew a lot. The wife of the
proprietor of a hotel drew the lot of
twenty-three acres with,the farm build
ings. One gentleman was the lucky
Winner of a corner lot suitable for a
store. The gathering - was an
that will long be remembered in the
place whet() it manned.
It because a woman is exactly
afraid of a cow that she runs away and
screams, but it is because gored dresses
are not fashionable.
'Oh, by the way, dear; have: you
cos gratulated Lily on her engagement?'
asked Miss
,Flouncer of her friend.
'Oh. yea; of course. I went' 'round
yesterday" afterhoon. . I told her she
couldn't have done better—and I don't
think she could, the horrid - homely
thing.' •
Very kind-drug clerk to little girl—
• Now be sure to tell your papa to take
this medicine according to the direc
tions on the bottle; an overdose might
affect his brains.' _ Little girl---'Ol4 I
gnats there's no danger of that, for I've
heard mamma tell hint lots of times he
never had any brains.'
11111A0 a Year s is Ltraaaa,
IFhittioos Childhood.
little hot inPennaylyanht recently
wrote to the poet Whittier salting him
bow be meat his days when he was
boy; and Mr. Whittier'wrote in reply:
My Dear Young Friond:-4 think at
the age of whiCh thy note lugs:dreg I
found about equal satisfaction in our
old rurar home, with the shifting pano
rama of the seasons, in reading the few
books within my reach, and dreaming „
of something wonderful and grand
somewhere in the future. Neither
change nor lose had then made me
realize the uncertainty of all earthly
things I felt secure in my mother's
love, and dreamed of losing nothinft
and gaining much. Looking back now,
my chief satisfaction, is that I loved and
obeyed my parents. and tried to. makti,
them happy= by trying to be good;,
That Idid not succeed •in all respects,
that I fell very far short of -my good
intentions, was a frequent cane "of sot•
row.. I bad at that time a very great
thirst for knowledge and little-meins to
gratify it. The beauty of outward
nature early impressed me; and the
moral and spiritual beauty of the holy
lives I read of in the Bible and other
good books, also affected me with a .
sense - of ray own falling short and long
ing for a better state. With every
good wish for thee, I am thy sincere
friend, I . Jote:4l. WarrriEn.
SOILING Cuors.—A correspondent of
the Co'untry Gentleman Writes that he
intends to remove all his division fences,
and soil his . catle,' and asks informatlOn
as to the crops for this purpose. *e
reproduce below the brief and practical
reply: - -
Winter rye sowed the previous an-
tuoao makes no excellent early green -
crop. Clover, started the previous
year, is also excellent. Orchard grass,
when established, is one of the best
crops for soiling. After these corn and
corn fodder crops, :the smallest and
earliest sorts to: be sown first. Amber
cane is excellent for a late fall crop.
Alter the ground is plowed, harrowed,
and put in good condition, furrow it
With one horse three feet apart,
from a basket by hand at the rate of,
about, two bushels or more per acre, and
cover with a 'common borrow, rnnninj
across .or !
lengtliwise. This mode is -
better and gives more fodder than put
ting it in with a wheat drill Or sowing
broadcast, and if cultivated two or three
times leaves - cleaner ground. ,'• •
Dissolve a tablespoon of alum in a quart
_warm water, and when cold stir in as
much flour as will make it 5a . 14.44ia1r.- as
*IA inn - in! ILI' iumps.
Add as much powdered resin as will lie .
on a dime; and throw in a dozen cloves'
to give it a pleasant 'odor. Put, a tea
cup of boiling Water into a tin'dish, and
pour in the - flour mixture. for
fifteen minutes; if cooked in -another
pan to bbiling, 'it will be less likely to
barn.. Let it dry away,' and when
needed, dissolve a piece in a little boil 7 • •
ing water. ' -
recent scientific paper Sir John Lab
rays: -. !Like the rand of the sea, the
stars of heaven have ever been used as
effective symbols of number, and the
improvements in our methods of obser
vation have added force to our original
observations. We now know that oar
earth is but-a fraction of one out of at
least 75 000 . 000 worlds. but this is not
in additional to this luminous heavenly
bodies, we can not doubt that; there are
countless others, invisible to us from
their great distance, smaller. size, or
feebler light; indeed, we know that there
are many dark bodies which now emit no
light or comparatively little. Thus as
he case pi Procyon. the existence of an
invisible body is proved by the move
ment of the visible star. Again I ' may
refer to a curious phenomena presented
by Algol, a bright star in the head of
'Medusa. This star shines without change
for two 'days and thirteen hours; then
in three hours and a half, dwindles from
a star of the second to one of the fourth
magnitude; and then, it another three
and a half hours reassumes its' orignal
brilliancy These changes seem,certain
' iy to indicate the presence of adoptive
body which intercepts at regular inter
vals part of the light emitted by Algol. •
Thus the floor of Heaven is not
only thick inlaid with pqtines - of bright
gold s ' but studded also, with extinct stars
once{ Probably-as briliant as our own
sulybut now dead cold as Helmboltz
tells us that our own will be, some seven
teen millions of years hence. •
There is always. ore 'or less ring
about a matrimonialngair with a good
deal of boss.
When a young girl falls on the ice
her new polonaise may be said •to be on
the very rink of ruin.
She told him that she could read his
mind like a book, and then softly add:
ed, 'blank-book.' -
Why-in a certain kind of window
called a bay-window 7 - Beemise people
go there when they look out L e o see.
•Oh! for a better half!' said - the sor
rowing widower whew be found a coun
terfeit fifty-cent piece among his change.,
Why is the money you are in the habit
of•Bioing to the poor like a new-born
babe? Because its precious little. r
An editor wrote a leading article on
the fair sex, in the course of which he
said. 'Girls of seventeen or eighteen are
fond of beans.' When the paper was
issued, he was bather shocked to dis
cover that an typographical
error made him say, 'Gills of seventeen
or eighteen are very fond of beans.'
'I tell you,' aaid the canvasser, 'you
haie no idea of the bard work_there is
in this business. It is either stalking or
walking from morning till iught.'"Beg
pardon,' replied the victim; 'I have a
pretty distinct idea of the talking part
of 'yonr programme. Now please favor
me with an exhibition of the walking
part.' The canvasser exhibited.
NO. 47