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

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    TyACY, Publbihers.
VOL. VII I.
-THE
Bradford Republican
Vololi,hetl Every thursday,
AT TOWAND., PA., BY
.E/OLC3 IB & TRACY,
!:,
$4.50 Prr .4 as, in Advance. .1
:Idrecrising Rates--S'x cents a line for first
n; , ertinn, ant five cents per line for all sub•o-
ins, , rtims. Beading notice advertiting
cents per line. Eight lines constitute 1
and twelve lines an inch. 'Auditor's
ootices $2.55. Administrator's and Executor's
no tkes $2.41. Yearly advertising • Stra.co per
Tux ItEroutaesis is published in the 1 iner,
3loore Mud Ikol•les Block, nt the corner of Bain
and litiiistreets. over J. t. Corser's Boot snit
Shoe store. Its circulation is over 2000. As al
'advertlstnsr medial:nit is unexcelled_ la
',mediate
'::wan:ia Business Zira:4,:ry.
ATTOR3Ers-AT-L-4 W.
rII.I:VCLICNI) k. NicGOVERN. (E. J. Clem,.!arid
LI Wei. McGorern), canton, Bradford County
Pa, Ali business eutrustod t..) their care in
Wehterti itritlford will recei%e prompt attention,
Tll N PULLS, Attorueys-at-T—sw; 0111 Z.
user Powell N: Co.
_ 1
si.IFF, J. N., (M11e..) in Wood's Block .soutb
Cl'lrst Sstional Bank, up,stairs. jute 0 r ,..8
i
wi. , 4DREE & SON IN c' Elsbret and L Elibrre. :
.—I odi.. , is Mercur Mock. Park St. insyl 1.71.,
x.oVERTON (lleaj 31 Peck and P A'On , r
J. toni. Wheel over 11131's Market
KitToN ,t - S.NR
DESON Overton and J. an
0
4'..i.ziefersen.) Office inAdatnsßlock.julys"it
.I.N.VELL. wSt. Office ovnr Dayton's Stor, ,
"" . apri114.76
Tr 7 [LT. J. ItEW. Otlico In Mean's Block
apr 14,76
DNvir.s. AI
s. & HALL. fir r Davies.
IY 11 earnochan.L . Al Hall.) Office in real
I %Vara !louse. Entrance 011 Poplar St. C1e1 . t,7:,
L I
T k t 7 it. IP iIINEY A. Solicitor of Patents.
iY Particular attention paid to tinniness in
Court and to the acttlement of entates.
111,. in Montanye's Block • 49-79
Mc h.: YOUNG. (1. McPhcrson and
4 tV. /. rung.) Office nouns aide ofMorcur's
fob 1,7 e
ATTILLIAMS, ANGLE k BUFFINGTON. (II .1V
VV Williams. E J Angie and E I) Buffington).
(nlloo west side 'lf Muhl street, twn doors north
of Atglig office. All Lustness entrusted to their
ear,. will reeeive prompt attention, net 211,i7
TAMES AND JOll5 W. CODDING, Attor•
v . ; neyA and Counsellors-at-Law. Office in the
Mt reur Block. over C. T. Kirby's Drug fitore
• July 3, 'ttO
lisirEENl•ll% J. I'. Attorne)-M-Law. °Mee in
M‘intanye's Mock, Main Street.
s,•;.t. ;7, 7
rrllß - C.111•SON. W. It. and IE. A.. Attorneys-at
Towanda, pa, mike in . llercur Block,
0. T. Kirby's Brut; Store, entrance on Maiu
street. tir.t stairway north of Post-office. .kAll
business promptly attended to. Special atten
tion given to claims against the United Stites
or Betisio...., Bounties. Patents; etc., and to
oßectil!us and settlement of decedent's es:ates.
April ly'
•
HENRY - 11. M'KEAN, •
ATIORNEY-AT-LAW,
- - •
.3 .
nolicto r of l'atrntr.• Governmoit - chirus :t••
tetitiv.l to. I.lc.fetts2
PII7'SICANS AND SURGEONS
JoIINSON. T. 'D., M.D.
l'.rters's Drug Store
NT Kit - TON. Dra . D. N. S: F. G. °nicest Dwelling
.1.`4 ou lure: Street, curuer Weston St. feb.12,77
LI i.D, K.. I.D. N let door above old
hank building, on Main street. Special at.
given to , discases of the throat and
I jtilylif,7B
•
O‘PDBURS, S. M . .. M.D. Oil!co l and reef-
VV dyne . Nlaiu KtrePl, nortitot M.E.Chur:ll.
lfrdiral Examther for recision Dr , -srtment.
6 t?.b22.:8
IDAYSE. E. D.. M.D. °Mee over IN intanye's
•L Store. (Ake hours from 10 to 'l2 A. m. and s
tr,.p tO. 4r. Y. Special attention given to
Diseases of the Eye. and Diseases of the Ear
oct 20.7 i
•
T D
oWNE. 51. D..
liummorArtitc PIITSICLUN .VA4IIIIGEON.
Itesidoice and olHw just north of Dr. Carbon's
%lain street. Athens. P.
HOTELS
HESItY HOUSE. Main lit., next corner sent.'
street. New house and ne
furniture throughout. The proprietor ha
',pared neither pains or expense in making hi ,
114.t,1 fi rst-class and respectfully solicits a shar ;
IA Public hatronage.• Meals at all hours. Term
reasonable. Largo Stable attached.
MESE
SECRET SOCIETIES
WATKINS POST, O. GS, O. A. 11. 'Sleets
Saturday evening. at Military Hall.
• GEO. V. MICE% commander.
J. 1: lirrre.inon, Agjutant. feb 7, 79
•
CItYSTAL LODGE, NO. 57. Meets at R. of P.
Hall every Monday evening at 7:30. In
surance $2.000,. Benefits $3.00 per week. Aver.
aga annual coat, 5 years experience, $ll. 1,
JESSE MYERS, Reporter,
feb 22.78
I:. B. 1' I EItCE, Dictator,
BRADFORD LODGE. N0.167,'1. 0. O. F. Mee
ln`Odd Fellow's Hall, every Monday evening
at 7 o'clock. WAIIRLN Iluz, Nobie Grata.
June 12,75
HOUSE AND SIGN PAINTING
POST, F. E. 32 Second street AU orders
will receive prompt attention. Jane 12,75
EDUCATIONAL
raUsQUEIIANNA COLLEGIATE INSTITUTE.
The s I'IIING TERM will begin Monday,
April 3. For catalogue or 'other infor.
r..it ion. address or call on the Principal.
EDWIN E. QUINLAN. A. M.
Towanda. Pa.
.laly , 9,78
PLUMBER AND GAS FITTER
TXTILLIANIS. EDWARD. Practical Pluinbei
'vv and Gas Fitter. Flace of business in kleri
cnr Block next door to : Diurnal office opposite
Public Square.. Plumbing, Gas Fitting; Repair.
jig Pumps of all kinds. ind all kinds of Gearinie
rowptly attended tb. All wanting work in his
ellOlll3 give him a call. iulc 27.71
INSURANCE
.
uporssELL. C. 8, General lnauhinee Agency,
. 1 . 1 . Towanda; Pa. °ince in Whiteoniles Book
:tore. • July 12.76
And had One ni ilis
25 CENT DINNERS
feb 2 , ; -Cu,
FARM FOR SALE.
f t of fifty acres; located in the
borough
Fur,
st.. ft‘e minutts drive from Rondo borough
For, lu 1 particulars, address
f AMES O. MIMES.
Towanda
.C. btfa•
_
• •
•- • !
OR .
-- •
•
. : •
: 1 T 0 17. ,
•
-
4
-
AL— •
_ •
oCk 1.1.6-Aw-c - •
i • f %Jo
-1
111:cellanecus Adverttiemeiats.
TOWANDA, PA
Mite over Dr. H. C 7
feb12,78
Wbl. HENRY
MI
SUFFER
no longer from pyspep
sia, Indigestion want of
Appetite,lossof Strength
lack of Energy, Malaria,
Intermittent Favers, &c.
BROWN'S IRON BIT
TERS never fails to cure
all these diseases.
_ Boston, NoveMber :6,1684 '
Ihrown Calmat. Co. ;
Gentlemen : For Years I bare ,
beenagmat suffererf - mm.
.--. h .ll449mitiatillortOkK l ihntiVA;: =
everything whic nisi rottimitird- ' 7l-4
ed) until, acting on the advice of*
friend, who had been benefited by.
BROWN'S box Bursas„ I tried a
battle, with most surprtttog results.
Previous to taking owres lame
Bursas, everything I ate distressed
me, and I suffered - gmatly fnam a
burning sensation in the 'stomach,
which was unbearable. Since talc
- ing Baown's IRON Errnms, all any
troubles are at lan end. Cin eat any •
time without any disagreeable tr. •
sults. I am ' , practically another
person. Mrs. W. J. FLYNN,"
3o Maverick St., E. Boston.
BROWN'S IFON BIT
TERS acts like a.charm
on the digestive O rgans,
removing all d yspeptic
symptoms, such .as tast
ing the food, Belching,
'Heat in the Stomach,
Heartburn, etc. 1 The
only Iron Preparation
that will not blacken the
teeth- or give headache.
Sold by all Druggists.
Brown Chemical Co.
Baltimored.
S_e that all Iron Fitters are ;made by
known Chemical Co.. BaltimOrc. and
have crossed red lines and trade- -
mark ou wrapper.
BEWARE OF IMITATIONS
NATHAN+ TIDD,
t§occ,essor to Mr. McEer,)
DEALER IN 1'
r- - '
TjTTSTON, W ILKESBARRE
• I
AN•D LOYAL SOCK
• QUAL I
YOOT or PINE MTREEL NEAR (X)ERT HOUSE
PA.
xr LOWEST PRICES FOR CASH.
The patronage of my old friends and - Shop:Ad
Enormity ts,aolicited - : j - 94811'8
In the Whide history of
Medicine •
No preparation has ever performed such
'marvellous cures, or maintained -so
wide a reputation, as AvEOCREnny
PI:CTOIZAI., which is recognized ,as the
world's remedy for ail diseases , - of the
throat :111(1 lungs. , Its long-continued
series'. ol' wonderful cures;. in all ch.
.nites Iris made it univerSalfY known
as la safe and reliable agent to employ:
-Againsf7'ordinary colds, which are the
forerunners of more serious disorders,
it acts speedily and surely. always; re !
lieving suffering, and, often csavi_ng life.
The protection affords, by its. timely
use in throat' and chest! disorders,
makes it an' invaluable remedy to be
kept always on hand in every home.
No person can atord to be without it,
and those who live once used it never
will. From their- knowledge of its
composition and operation'', physicians
use the CinatuvPyrronAL! extensive!) .
in their practice, and clergymen recoth 7
mend it. It 14-absolutely certain 4n
its healing effects, and *ill always
cure where cures are pdssible.
For sale by all (druggists.' i
A. BEVERLY smtrrit,
BOQIc. BINDER
1 - AND ,;
,
bealer Scroll Saw Go:O.'
BOOKBINDING OF ALL KINDS
DONE, NEATLY and CHEAPLY
Fine Blank Books
MY SPECIALTY. I
ilmateurvs Supplies.
This departrant of my business Is very com
pletc, and being a practical sawyer myself I know
the wants of my patrons.
WCOD3
SAW BLADES. ". 1 • !
CLOCK' #TOPPAIEND3, 3 / 4 c,
~
constantly on hand: S ir St °2l r!orth of designs
foi $l. Send for price lists. - 1 • 1
"IMPORTER" lITSDPIRY,
Park street,
j Towsndi, Ps
P. O. bor. 1511
DR. JONES'CRE4ICAMPHoR
IS THE SAME OF the •popular Liniment
that cures Rheumatism. Neuralgia, Swollen or
Stiffened Joints, Frost Bites, pain in the Face,
Head or Spine. Chapped bands, Bruises,Sprains,
Burns. Mosquloto Bites. Sting or Bite of airin
sect. Poison from common Poison Vines. etc.,
foi man or beast.. Always reliable, and almost
instantaneous in its relief. Having an agreeable
odor, it is pleasant to apply. Sold twall drug.
lists: Price 2. 'cents. .•
N. 13.—This Liniment received a Prise Medal a
he State Fatr.lB79. May 20'17
Trzetincr: HAIR
EXEWER is ai scientific combination
f some of the most powerful . restorer
live agents in the vegetable' kingdom.
It • restores gray hair to its orig,bial
v, •
color. It makes the scalp white and.
clean. It cures dandrufriand :humors,
and falliug-out of the hair..! - It furnishes .
the nutritive principle by which the
hair is' nourished and supported. It
'Takes the' hair moist, soft and glossy,
and is nusurPassed as a hair dressing.
It is the most economical. preparation
ever offered to the public, 'as itaieffects
remain a long time, making only an
occasional application necessary.. It is
recommended ,and used by eminent
medical. men, and officially endorsed by
the State , Assayer of Massachusetts.
The popularity of Ilall's hair Renewer,
has increased- with the test of - mink , .
years, , both in this country- and in
foreign lands, and It is nOw known and
used in all the sivilizedi countries 01
the world. .
For sale by all dealersi
SELECT POETRY,
Do mole slander your good name
About the church or mart or town,
And carry Mas on wings of lathe? '
Just five it down.
Do you aye humbly live discreet,
While villains' bask in high renown, • -
Who pace the earth with Waning feet?
Why, live them down.
Are - You within the world's r . Joei
Yet' wandering poor 'math fortune's frown?
rut on a smiling cheerful fade
And live it dOwn.
Do you toil dagglig up the bm,
While Men o'er your head have flowni
Your godare heart with mange nil
And Ilve It down-
When yelping curs with mouthing rage
The voice fat reason In you drown,
In patient:eye& till double assuage,
And lire than ilonsk
Do pinto Mak yoar keartts weak
72BroatwArd leathers meat
,Y - 1 ". 11 2/M 2
.40
s ,
Be nit is world's bell-like mart
Fighting a noble Christian part.
Yet sinning creature seeming tut;
You'll reach the highest heights you could
on earth, and yet wear heaven's crown,!
It but with god llkfcheart you should 1
Live all things down.
.L-Omicron,
MISCELLAN EOPS.
JACK AND TOM. r
When Mrs. Hudson's little baby was born
nll the neighbors were very sorry for, herr
left in.that cold and cruel way, with a child
to bring up !
But Mrs. Hudson, a , fine-looking young
woman of six.and-twenty years, was, like the
rest of..them, able „to take care of berself.
She had a relative "or two in a distant State,
and she was known as reliable and honest.
The letters she wrote brought her certain
10ans, with which she started a small
.shop,
for millinery and trimmings.
She had good taste in the opinion of the
neighborhood, and when she sold the ribbon
and Sowers tar a bonnet she trimmed it for
nothing. Whp she sold a dress she gave
in apattern t& make it by. These things
cost her nothing but time, and she' was in.
clastrions. They diew custom.
In time the store was enlarged,. all the
loans were paid, little Tom was kept at
school as well dressed as any child there,
and Mrs. Hudson went to church of a• Sun
day M a black silk dress that rustled with
richness. No one ended her her good for
tune, especially as it did not' make her
proud. ..
She bad a tamper but, she bad too much
policy to offend her , customers.
lyks, she tad a temper. • That was what
sent Jack away ; she• had boxed his ears.
He luid a habit of chewing tobacco, and had
spit upon her clean :scoured hearth, and
there bad been a quarrel, and the blow fell.
"I never lifted my hand against you, Sal.
ly," said Jack. " But this rn say, ru bear
no more. You'll never see me again."
Ho had walked out of the house unll bad
shipped on a vessel bound for China.
Sally hadbelieved he only meant to fright
en her and would come back.; Six months
afterward their baby came into the world,
but Jack bad never been heard of since.
She cried over it still in secret, for . ahe had
been very niucli in love with, Jack and had
thought him very fon;I of her. And film was
proud of Tom, and fonder of 'him fOr look
ing like his father. She scolded him when
he needed -scolding, but his home wits hap
py for all that. Only when he grew old
enough to leave school did any serious con
flict of opinion take place between the boy
and his mother. It was on—a 'Saturday
night, after the shutkeis were put up that it
began.
"The business is so big now, Tom," said
Mrs. Hudson, " that it will take us lxhh.
teach you all about it at once, and when
you are twenty.one rll take
_you regularly
isto.,partnership. It will be yours after me
and I've no doubt," said the mother, with a
forecast' ofof maternal jealousy in her eye,
" that some day your wife'wit be behind the
eagh desk-.hero."
Tam,,! who was dutifully casting up his
mOtlier's weekly accounts for -
her, laid'down
his petrand looked her.
"It's no use talkihg that way, mother,"
he said.. "The shop Will be yours, and not
mine, to the end. I won't keep it. I don't
mean to stand behind a counter. I don't
call that man's work."
My goodness, Tom, what notions have
you got into your head?" cried Mrs. Hull.
, "Man's wort; indeed!
. : Why 4 there's
more men than women in stores ; aid you
can bo cashier and buyer,
.and take Stock,
and all that. Lizzie, the girl .helps Me now ;
and I could ;let o regular salesman or sales
,woman." .
"Mother," said Tom, "I won't go into
business of this sort at all. I shall go to sea
and get to be a captain in time, I hope.
What I'd like is the navy, it 'I had a chance;
but anyhow the sea." 1.
• • "You couldn't be anything but a common
sailor, Toin," said the poor woman. "Think
of your education."
"Such as it is, I . do," said Toni; "and
very thankful I am . for it,lbnt a sailor's life
is the life for me. No ship . is.; I know it."
"It's a store; • it's a go6d business. I've
Made it what it is," cried Mrs. 'Mudson,
"and you despise it." -
" I don't. You're thei smartest womanl
know, mother," said Tom ; "but I won't
keep shop;--or store. I won't sell bonnets.
' It's absurd to think of itj" .
=I
"golf of it is dry goodit. sobbed Mrs.
Hudson. -1
• But the trouble had begun. It went with
her to church on Sunday, after_keeping her
wide awake all night. Arguments began.
The mother at last no longer implored; she
asserted her authority. Tom was not of age
and at last Tom was not so respectful es he
should have been, and there was a regular
quarrel, and Mrs.: Hudson boxed her son's
The next morning she went down to her
liWe dining-rocim very early. The. geay
Own-was in the sky,- but a shutter had been
left open; "very carelessly: l as she said to
herself, and by the light - thatlell through it
she saw a letter lying on the,thble.
She took it up. It had no postmark ; but
it was formally addressed to 'her—to Mrs.
Sarah Hudson.
"If it should be Jack come back anus
au," she thought and tore it open. Within,
on a sheet of paper were these words :
" Mother; Pm - off. I won't have my ears
boxed ; I won't be treated like a child. I
shall ship at once. Home` has grown too
hot to hold me ti Tom.
SI
The boy had his father's temperas well as
his father's face. I
The poor woman hinted, giddy and stag
gered to a seat, and hioliher face for a while.
- She had lived for Toni. Ho was her idcd.
Her fixed idea of having him in the Imainsea
came only of her longing that they should
not be partefl, and now he was gone ; hs
had left her like this; left her as his father
had bdorihim, and for the same anima.
TOWANDA. BRADFORD COIJNTx, PA.,
LIVE IT DOWN.
Why, live It down. -
f!tioMtliftiF f Nir OF THE PEOP , I2, BY TH*PEOPLE AND FOB '
A little' while after .this, the sammt
Susan, coming slowly druid the stank tyipg
her apron as she Mme, saw to her horror
the neat figure Of her mistress, in its
,trim
black cashmere, -lying prone! upon the &Kir;
She held a letter crushed in j her hand, and
was quite insensible. •
Torn was a sailor, at least on the'way
be one. He had shipped aim of the crew
.of an ocean, .steamer, and ; for the time he
slept in the ciircded room of a sailor's &aid
ing house.
It ivas well with little cots,' and it
was close, and not'loo clean. Smile of the
'then were intoxicated, some'were talking;to
each.otber in the dark, others swearing
them for disturbingiluim at that hour. ;It
was two o'clock. Tom had been in New
York four days; and his life' had not been a .
pleasant one. ' 1 •
,Now as he lay in the dark• and :thought,
, the boy of sixteen years grew soit:heartad,
and his pillow was wet with tests. • -
_ "Young chap," said a voice at his ear:
"Well?" said Tom, starting. • " po
“Yes,“ said the !oleo.. Andn big mary
whom he had noticedin the nexteot,roseaid •
sat down Jon' the edge of i his bed.' ".rye
been watching you for a couple of days, and
I see as there's something; on your mita.
If freeing it would -help you, why, I'm Old
enough to be your father, and I feela kind o'
,hankering to know more of you. You look
'like a little brother o' mine that, died when
ho was a little chap like You. Don't mind
me. rye done it myself. You're crying."
"It isn't like a man, I know," said Tom;
who had never been alone in the woildibe.
fore. " I'm ashamed of it. But, you see, I
ran away from mother. She's been good to
me—too good ; but . she Wanted, me to' go
into the rag shop—dry goods, they call it—
end
.I didn't like the idea, and something
happened that made me angry, and here I
'am, I'm. thinking of poor mother. I—l'm
sorry now., I—but it's no use,".
"You can write to her, penitent-like,"
said the man.
"But 'I • Abe Our
Jut I won', use,', you see. She'.
miss me ht meals and at night. I think I've
been vivo - 6g. Anyhow, it's rough on . pool
'mother, so good as she's been to me." ,
" We're apt to be; rough to the women
that love us," said the man, speaking softly
in the darlf. " What's your name, lad l"
"Tom Hudson," said the boy.
•
The sailor gave a start. ,
"You speak of your father," sai d
he. "Ii your mother a widow-1"
Despite himself, the boy began to weep
again.
" Hang it That's the worst/ of. it," he
said. "My father—and a precious scoun
drel he must have been—ran off and.left my
mother before I Was born. She' the smart.
est woman that • ever lived, She's kept us
both and made money. Al lady, mother;is,
and a good woman. I take after my con-,
- founded father, I expect—to leave. her,
after all, like that." •
.- "Your father's name was Jack, I guess,"
said the' ' • or.:, He lived at a place called
fil m
Wharf To ."
:,- "Yes. Did you know hind" asked Tom.
" Knew him well," said the man, "A
'darned fool he was to leave I your mother.
And she hasn't married ?" ..' l .l.
' "She says she never would, because; , she
might not be a widow," said , Toro. "LaW
gives her the right, but she wouldn't take it.,
, 1
She's had offers—good ones—but I'm proud
to sayishe's very strict abeutdnty. Besides,
she's fand of that rascal of a father of Mine
to this day. A pair ofUs—we deserve to be
hanged."
"Yon do," replied the old sailor. ‘+` But
look here, lad, don't tell , me there, warn't
any particular reason for your going; off
as you did. Didn't something happen of a
particular nature ? liJarn't nothing said or
done more than usual ?" ; ,
"Welk mother boxectuiy cars,"said Tom.
"I thought so,"'said the sailor. "Look
here,lshe boxed your father's before he cut
his Stick- There's that excuse for him.
However : you like to go home-to
your mother again, and at least leave home
Square 041 fair and decent r
"Ab, it's too late now," said Tom. "Too
late "
• -
• i" No, lad," said the man, taking his hind
is his. "No, lad, riot too late. You're
under age, and your father can break your
agreenient with any captain. I'm your ; fa
ther, . Tom. I'm Jack Hudson. I • didn't
/Mow you Were on • the face of the earth,
Tom ; and I'd have gone I back to Sally long
ago Only what I had done set her free, and
I"was afraid she'd take the advantage the
law gives her and marry, and I'd only upset
cierything.
go back to your .mother,
And l'in • going too. If she wants me to stay,
I'll stay; if. not, I'll be (:tff again. I don't
deserve forgiveness."
" No, , neither of us do," said
" Neither of us." -
J de"
4i•
Susan stood behind the counter of 'the
store. Since her son's departure. Mrs. Had
son . had not showed her face. She jwas
heart-broken ; she sat with herliead on her
hands, and refused to see every one. Susan
told all tho story to the customers, who sym
pathized and were indignant. Such ti moth
er—such a woman to be so used I
" He's an Ungrateful wretch v." said one
matron, as she walked away with the piece
of tape which had been' her excuse for com
ing in. " Tom Hudson is an . ungrateful
wretch I"
"So he ia,t3lrs. Morely,h said a voice.
And she turned stud gm Tom standing in
the door—Tom and a sailor of some &s
-and-forty years, burly andbroad:shouldered.
but, a handsome fellow. too.
"I meant it, Tom," j she said, looked at
the 'sailor, turned pale, and ran away shiver
ing.
"Wan it a ghost," she said to herself, "or
am *.crazy?' -
•Heanwhile , Ta , shriek from Susan bad
brought Hailhidson "into the store: She
stood all pale Kith grid and illness, and
with her usual • neat dreis disorderss% and
looked at her son. Then she' opened her
arms. - Tom thohght it was to take NM in
them and rushed toward her, but she 'passed
him and threw them! around his father's
neck.
"Jack ! Jack !" she trips'. -"I kneW you'd
come back at last. I knew you'd? never
leavayour Sally for good and alli-inever,
nerd, never!"
Tom goes to sea now. He is seccind mate
already, and he loyal; the life as' most; sailors
do. _lt is Jack who stays home and is part.
Dee 41 the business.
"He's a great deal more trouble than be
is good, bless him r says' his *HO Sally ;
but he &emit know it, ;and I shain't, tell
him."
Tom comes home very often, bat he is not
his mother's first ohjeet in life any, more.
Jack is that.---Mary Ks* Dada..
Cleirrum.—Tho man== who attempts to
follow all the directions given by writers of
popular medical works upon food, mid triM
to measure the quantities of Maine,
&tine, benzine, and so forth, - will die, liks
ladship* man Easy'sfatheir; of mar i air*
ment.—N. Y. Comm- , Advertiser.
111
APACHE lIAITg emiscoirr.
A Famous Frontiersman , *
lug War Upon die
Matthew Johnston - ; ; this city frOm
Fait Hualapai yesterday` iked . ta-day will
leave for his old home la"kw, - York State,'
there to spend his nmadnirit , 'days. Several
years ago he was living'withlds wife and
sevehd children near One early
morning, while the father was absent at the
military post; the band - of Maim Indians of
which Dekihay wad chief at eat the ranch,
outraged the mother- amt alloleured her and
the three children to death.' , ' ;When Johnson
returned, his cabin was la , llunes and the
blood of his dying family tip warm. Al:
most crazed, he went back fort with
out evenwaltin to inter tldii4eznaimr of his
wife and children andbriailOola': the swim
tragedy. Within fifteen-, zailiutea detaCh
olonL of 11 =Plow" of *nth Canby
were mounted, under eoiniitim" ot . Cisionel
Masao, and on the trail fit tbli
ea devils, Johnson going i 1 '
' 'fiKti the ineridiui
. , . .... .
b3rs 'of the Verdi - 44er, the &die td the irna
- Apache Mojave. That "evening ".canip *as
made near the Verdi and' a scouting party
further followed the trail, which appeared
to be -only a few -hours old; Ina 1311192
clump of cottonwoods - and near a Marshy
portion of the river the smoke of the Indian
Area was diseovered. It was too late to at
tack', the Indians, as the darkness would
afford them an escape. They had apparent
ly located with the intention of remaining l
few- days and hunting; so the assault was
deferred until the morning, the cavalry COM•
ing 'np, hoWever, and putting out scull.
nela. On one of the posts Johnson stood
keeping vigil through the night. In the
morning the' cavalry swept down upon
them. Surprised in their stronghold, and
with their arms scattered carelessly about,
the Indians ivuld do nothing better Slangy;
and Ay they did towards the river, the iol
diers picking, them off .one by one in the
tease. Debi/ay was more cunning and self.
possessed than his followers, making up the
river through the thick. cottonwood. The
six Indians *ere killed, before one of . them
bad reached the stream, but Delshay, the
seventh, luul such a start that the cavalry
almost gave up all hope -of overtaking him. :
TheYspread out, however, and made a elk.
mash through the cottonwood ! forest. ' !
When they brought up in a little- glade up
the stream ti couple of miles i they , Were as
tonished to'bnd Johnson leaning over the
,dead hody of the Indian, chief, ,hacking and
cutting it with a huge bewie.knife in insane
frenzy. Thor body lay upon the river' bank
as if it bad .been pulled On after the laic.'
lion of they
death wound. The heid was;
nearly severed by a stroke of , the knife and
Johnson bad, scalped it. It was many min
utes !before his fury had spent itself, the
soldiers never interfering with the horrible
malefaction which the widowed husband,and
childless father was taking for his' wrongs.
Finally, when he bad grown calm enough
to explain, fie told how he hid seen the In
dian;making up the river, and resolved that
none should escape, be followed at belt he
migig. Winn* he got through the timber
he found the trail, and although itwas done
'Mime& difiloalty he liummled *tracing
It to the river bank.' There it became lost
and; knowing' that the ladies' could not
have emend the stream without having
been seen on the opposite side, which was
open eaddenuded of trees and underbrush;
he concluded that the Indian was secreted
in the bank. While walking down the bank
a head was 'pretended from a pool near the
shore. It Was Delshay taking air. Stealthi
ly Johnson approached and before the In.
dian could realize that the avenger :was nigh
borax grasPed by th'e hair and his throat
weitslit from ear to ear. 1 - ...
NV h en the fort was eatelted Johnson re.
quested to he employed'a the scouting ger.
4.
vice and was engaged; - e became the
bloodiest and Most relela of the border
scouts and figured prondnently: in all the
exunpaigns against the Apaches up to the
- recent one which General Crkr led, earning
the, title of " Apache klatt."—Deneer Try.
c -
bum. ' • .
A MOCK MARRIAGES
Wby Samuel Pelee, of tie Pacific Slope,
Carrles a Cameo In Ms Vest Pocket:
• Sam Price was last night .the victim of a
most ridiculous practical joke. It seems
that the festive Samuel,. who is only about
45 years old, became enamored of s, 'pretty
young girl who occupies. the poSift of
chainbermaid at the Richmond House, which
fact was well known among the boarders of
the caravansary. The girl, Lon account of
the difference in their agesand social position,
did not reciprocate his manly affection, but
allowed him to continue his devotions. Last '
night au effeminate=looking waiter named
Jasper,•who•works is the house, was dresses _
in a nest4itting: lady's coattnne,' and when
Price made his usual evening call presented
himself in the place of the Chambermaid.
Price did not notice ' the deception — in- the
partially darkened room and was overjoyed
when, on pressing his suit as usual, 'the sup•
posed chaMbermaid consented to their mar
riage. • Price, being a MAD of business;
wanted the nuptials consummated immedi
ately, to which "ahe " also consented.
James Woods, . a driver in _•the Oregon
Transportation Company's employ, who had
previously dressed in female attire,- acted , as
bridesmaid; James Hall, an` old Cahfornian,
was palmed off as a Justice of • the peace,
while James Johnston, the originator of the
sell, was best Man and master of ceremonies.
The rite was performed in Room 21, with
dpe solemnity, every one engaged in it play
lag his part so well as , to completely dupe
the overjoyed Samuel. :After the sealing
kiss and subsequent congratulations the bride
rf►ninto the hall screaming, and as bad been
planned brought.a crowd of probably forty
• *pie td the rooni, , who set Samuel :Com
pletely wild with their jeers and yells. Pike
did not My much, but was seen a shOrt time
. after with four revolvers, two breech -loading
double-aCting lilies and a renown in his vest
pocket. j
QUI ING
Among the , hes of a Western
Asylum is is man who is often perfectly seta:
Bade, 'and when accosted atsuch times causes
visitors to wonder why he is confined there.
This inmate entered into aniversation• the
other day within caller whose dress proclaim.
ed him tt clergyman. Said the inalman :
"It was too bad, was it not, tho Willow of
Grant at ~Chicago?" , "It` was," raid the
minister, who followed the accepted cistbm
of assenting to the statements of lunatics for
peasse's 'sake. ' " Hayes was assassinated at
Gincinneti, was he not ?" again asked the
lunatic.l"ltes," replied I the clergyman.
"And was not Omen Victoria murdered in
her pa*or To this query from the mad.
men the clerical visitor once more answered
in the aillrmative, The lunatic' named one
after isiotlse4 a,deren.rerd personages, .* l l
of whore the clef en was lod toadmit were
put out nf 64, ira 3 i,. intabling aitechum.
the mati- mans turned the clergyman and
iimacicat: Tour dress wcitdd show you
to be azoiniater,. but you are the. worst liar
ever met."
THURSDAY, JULY 20. 1882.
ANARINO RUSSIAN GSNERAL.'
for ilres•
1%) neckties as/ Ilellnest MI lleur EsPlals
Sr SkstelelL
Thcinp,li two Austrian detectlies havebeen
Ordered to watch General Robe'sB until
hi ;eaves Vienna for fit. Petersburg, it Is
given out with, special-Aileen that his recent
fiery speech was not delivered serif:windy,
but was born of too much chanitiagne.
In connection lei* Cieneral likobeleff the
London Pail Mall fildritte reproduces some
interesting renimistiCtice . sof hie career. The
story of his exploits in the Bulgarian Cam
paign includes all that was most exciting in.
the war which brought the' Russian armr ;
in sight of the. is of Stamboul. From
the day when, "trishoW the stuff he was
Cade of," he swam his horse :scree' the
Danube .while General . Diagominoff was
forcing the mop at . Sinanitta to the .time
when hp 'could with difficulty be restrained
from marching into'Cl_co_imstiu*nople as soon
as the British fleet entered th4Sea of Mar
iners he was the most prOmitsit actor in
the drama. '''' Ile became the legendary Lera. -
- .4 Vae.ealipihignOilit-leadidikiteff,
4111
Common 'people he almost monopolize d its
glories. He was always in thelore front or
the hottest bailee ; four horses were shot
under him in ten dap, = but he was only
wounded once, and after Axing fit constant I
expeetation.of death - for months lie ! returned.
home safe and sound. His white , llmiform
was to, his soldiers as the white' plume of
Henri Quatro at the battle. of IVry. "I•
have heard the soldiers speak of lain," says
Lieutenant Green, ," as a general under.
whom they would rather fight.and die than
fight and live under lenother.. They had
often to die—sometimes fifty per cent of his
command perished—but he spared-no exer.
tioutt . :_,_ minister to their wants and supply
thei. Ills division was, the best fed'
. the best clothed and the best ' mined in the
army. He was always with. Qom in the
most exposed positions in the fight, sleeping
with them in the trenches and looking after
all their necessities in the camp. In short,"
says tientenaat Green, "he suoceeded so
thoroughly in making himself one with his
division that his men responded to his
thoughts as readily as the, muscles obey the
will. I doubt it amore thoroughly ideal
.relation between a general, and his men has
existed since the days of romwell." i. ;
His custom of wearing white; al ,if to
court the bullets of his enemies; hie, 'reck
less personal bravery. and the strange cue.
tom of his always "going into battle in his
cleanest uniform and fresh underclothing,
covered with perfume' and wearing)a dia
mond hilted sword, in order that, as he said,
"he might die with his Lest clothes on,"
gained him the reputation of a wild dare
devil, which somewhat obscured his capac
ity as a general. 1.11 reality' they only show
ed how' thoroughly he lied divined that
secret of power which lies in fascinating the
imagination as as of appealing to the
reason ef inen. When he was sent to take
Geok Tepe and subdue the Tekkes many
shook their heads and predicted that hil
impetuosity would be his rain.' So: tat
from that being the case he displayed,- the
utmost caution, acted with the greatest deb
liberation,' refused to 'move from :lily to
December, until he had made all his prepa
rations, and after he bad carried on camels"
to the trenches no fewer than 1,575,000
rounds of ounmultion, to say nothing of se*.
end thousands of heavy shot and shell, he
laid siege-to Geok Tepe awl captuml that
iitherto impregiudde stronghold. qa had
10,000 troops against 40,000 Asiatics, 'end he
achieved thi3 conquest of the Akhal .Tekke
country with a loss of 07 men. Only once
in that earotatign did fikobeleff display his
usual recklessness. After the fortress ,had
fallen he was 'riding through - the country.
With his escort when ho met, several Tekkes.
He asked who they were. . 4 " They answer
ed,- "Friendly Tekkes." "How can I 'be.
reie your word?" he askedagain." Tekkes
never lie," wastheir confident response.
" Well,"roplied likobeleff, "if that is the ono
I will send my eacort home and lantern act;
cempanied by you." He, was as good as his
word, and his Oast in the Word of the an.
made was not misplaced. i
day the eav-
MASTER OF THE SITUATION. •
, •
How di Sentinel Made Ills Commandlas
Ex. Governor Whie, who had Veen made a
brigadier general by 'President Davis, arrived
at this timo in Staunton, as imele for the
Hetutwha "Valley. His arrival was the remote
cause of W very lubricous incident which
came very near opening our campaign with
an unpleasant tragedy. Lieutenant Colonel
Crenshaw, who had glue with me to pay
our respects to Governor Wise on the' even
ing of his arrival, invited his staff surgeon,
Dr.'-l'eter Lyons, to: accompany us to our
camp, with a promiSe of sardines, cigars and
other comforts with which he was provided.
We reached , camp about nine o'clock, and
were halted by the first sentinel .we ap.
pro:ached, who ordered one of us to advance'
and give . the countersign . Unfortunately,
although having the envelope containing the
countersign, which had . been handed us by
the adjutant, we had not opened it and it
was too dark to read it then—We replied :
" Commanding arca. without the counter
aign ; call the sergeant of the guard." "Mit
won't' do," said the SentineL "Now; nark
time I them's my orders." Wo remonstrat
ed against the indignity to which he contem
‘ plated subjected his field officers in thepro"
ence of a stranger as well as against the ex
ercise involved in •the execution of his corn.
mend on a hot slimmer night, but he was
inflexible. "Mark ante I" he replied, "or 1
will certainly shoot] you," and rafting the
action of the. word, cocked his' musket. and
leveled it at us. We tried threats, but be
was,
_unreasonable ; he- knew nothing and
would neither permit us to advance or retire,
insisting upon " doing, Ida duty," which was
to shoot us if We did , not -" mark time.l.
He was master oche situation, and as we
looked down the musket barrel we "marked
time" until the trerspinition rolled from , our
firreheada. We were 'relieved by the ser
geant of the guard, who relieved the - sena•
nel, but not until we had -whetted our apps.
tiles for the expected repast by abundant
exercise. I
,suppQsed the man was a kilo°
and sent for his company officers to snake,
inquiries. It turned out that he had been
instructed at Camp Lee by cadets of the
- Military Institute, who required all who,
faded to lave' tho countersign to "mark
time" for their amusement until the guard
officer appeared.-4kier General,Tallaferre
(a the Philadelphia Weekly Timer.
llns - amines Parr airtm Farm.—
Near Dayton ,1 Nev., tl4e body of John Bait
ine, a Swim, was found a few days ago. He
bad evidently been deed some time, and . a
part of his face bad been eaten by - coyotes.
Tha attention• of a passing Chinaman was
sttmcted to the 'place where • he was , lying
by the barking elm small dog that belonged
to the dead The little , fellow had kepi
sentinel over dead master, and bad enr
daivervd to .!' : otteakm of passem.by,
as was renumbered by several who passed
and-th Ought nothing of the dog's barking.
aniline ldt,Dayton with a beaVy
,lood, and
it is supposed: tint he sank dip*. tram ex
haustion and died.- 1 -Terriforiai /Fn* rprias
PEOPLE."
°Meer 'S Mark Time."
BUT ONE.
The rear has but one June, dear Mead
The year baatut one June;
And when that petted month loth end,
The robin% song, though long, though loud,
Seems Bever quite In hale. •
The rose, thoughstill its blushing face
BY bee end bird is seen, -
Nay yet have lost thatsubtUe grace—
That nameless spell the winds know well— .
Which makes its gardens green.
Life's perfect June, love* red, red rose,
Have boned and bloomed for me.
Though still youth's summer sunlight
Though thou art kind, dear friend, I And
I have no heart for thee.
cumous. INDIAN CUSTOMS.
%Kollar Lsiws That Goveirs Properiy-71)1s.
phorable Goodldeal of Ike Senecas.
"Among the Seneca
,Indians exist many
curious tribal laws or customs, two or three •
of which t will !mention. There is no way
of transmitting he property of the father to •
the children; for .the .Indian himself ' of
02 4iii.fliTetorld4 01 grir
mime, and through her draw an annuity and
bold property. If a- squaw marries a white,
ruin, their children are entitled to all the
Privileges of a full blooded Indian ; but if
an Indian man marries a white woman, their
children are in no manner recogniza by the
nations, and havhig Indian blood in • their
veins they cannot become citizens, th - erefore
are placed in an unenviable position. If a
squaw diesthd children are divided among
he? relatives and are by law their o children
thereafter. The property is divided among the
relatives who l take the children, and the father
begins over 1 agdin. If an Indian .dies the
squaw may ! take-a 'proxy husband, which
she has liberty to clulnge as often as she
Chooses and go on raising the family and
drawing annuities on each head or " expec.
teflon " so long •as nature will permit. If
both father and ; mother die, the property is
"Oven to the administrator to keep for the
children, and mi there is no law to compel
'Aim to give it up, he 'uses it for his own pui.
`pose and lets the children whistle. It would
be an easy task to fill many cola4n3 de.
scribing various customs of ; the semil r barbar.
..ous people, but the above will suffice for
this, occasion. As long as the Indians were'
held in check by their old pagan ideas of
right, wrong and honor, these customs work.
ed no great harm ; but since they liav,e be
come partially ".civilized" they greatly,
lower them in the state of morality 'every'
year. They have no objects in life ;' no way.
of obtaining any rights or privileges. If
they should clear the laud, build a home and
accumulate stock and property, their 'entail.
ment lavis might deprive them of the labor
of _years, and give the property tosoprechief
who had aptly learned his lesson from his
white brotheri They live in a truly deploi
able state, and it is nolwonder to us,. who
see them every day arid are conversant with
their condition, that the Indian always
wears awoe-begone, discontented and miser.
!able look. It is a great wrong to keep this
people in that condition, : and the attention
of our legislators cannot be turned. to them
any too quickly. They are not brought to
this condition because they inherit vice in
their race,,but because the present laws of
the State and nation force them into it and
• bar the avenues of !escape. When the In_
Sianieellotted his land .in seieralty, given
the privileges and rights the whites have,
permitted to protect himself against the
sharks that at* continually leechhig)
givenithe chance to make himself a-Irme--
then his cendition will begin to improve,
his women will becorae s virtnous, end his
lands bloom - and blossom with well tilled
fields of grain.—Buffalo Courier.
A NTRANSBURGH BEER GARDEN.
• •
I
Queer Mlitiree of Languages aiul aseee.
Doing as the Alsatians do, I resorted one
evening to the beer halls, or brasseries, -
where the highly , esteemed Strassbnrg beer
is dispensed, and where, if one wishes it,
, the wines of Frans or Germany may be or
dered at will to wash down pates de foie
gras—a luxury.that had its origin and still
.has its cheeped, inert fin this " 'sunder
scluene stadt "—most beautiful city: Such
crowds as filled the halls, the approaches to
them—the very sidewalks in front of them I
,I In the Leer halls there was the game pres
sure at all. The Tav,erne Alsacienne,
timinet rhea, Znrn Felsenkeller, Muen
chener Hindi, §tiidt Munchen (Munich it
always glorified; for its beer), Daher and
Tivoli were all thronged. Men and women,
in about equal numbers ; young couples,
timily 'parties, assemblages of friends—
ivungsters, bachelors, old women and old
men; a few soldiers, fewer officers—but such '
:Jowls of smoke, such oceans of beer, such
over-worked,' fagged.clut kellners Seats
were at a premium ; places at tables an en
viable comfort ; every passage way filled and
the waiters—mw of them girls—paragons
of dexterity in carrying beer glasses. With
arms uplifted, the whiteraproned human fig
ures had a semblance to trees, with beer
mugs as the fruit of each finger—batunia
like clusters of beiirinags—not of the "pony"
kind, but honest half-litres; capacious al
most as quart medures. The pewter tops
and buttons glistened, and set off mottoes of
good fellowship in quaint German text.
Beer mugs coming and going by the thous
and and yet so bard to get that 'customers
were obliged to wait before they could be
served. Failing to receive the beer which,
though abundant, was long st-ooming be.
cause of the immense demand which inter
cepted the supply, some contented them
sclvei in bargaining With a mercurial trinket
trader in a long white blouse of the Jean
Crapand style. Thengh understanding Ger
pan he discoursed always in French. H 6
was the only one that did so among the
groups where the Senator and I found *dr
selves. At some tables a conversation begun
in French would break over into' German*,
and relapse again into French. Again a dir4
cusskin between a party of friends I wonld be
conducted partly in one language and per*
in another. Questions asked in German
would be answered rig French, a bi4ingual
wrap and woof of 'wards that gave piquancy
to the table talk. It mist be that Salvia'
and Bond, the actors, ciught the idea of
reuderingheir ;dais in two tongues by a
visit to SriesbUrg. The "newspapers are
partly in s Freh and partly in , Geri:nen.
Theme lettering in the shop windows are the
sa.•
—A hermit who has lived for Many years
near Salmon Bay, W. T., and who has kept
all intruders from his hut by . . threats of
shooting • waft captured recently by ' the
Sheriff. He was wandering in the woods
and was surprised and seised. It wasfound,
upon seakching the old man's hut, that_ Itc
hed nothing to eat except skmik_ cabbpge,
and said that this constituted theca:lly allele
of his diet for some time. He Was taken to
Seattle and served. with a bountiful mod
and provided with clothes: He was a for-
Sorakooking object when taken. He wore
tattered green blanket, fastened about his
waist by i•Rieeeof_hayro,pe, &pair of over
patched all over, and shoes oat at all
:aides and corners. %.„.-
EliIR
A BURGLARS'S OARING WORK.
Stealth" PrenertilWidle the Owner "Looked
It a pleasant thing for a woman
to awaken 3n the night ' and see` a masked
Itnul* standing over her with a pistol in
his kind. Yet such an occurrence, happen- ,
or to hiss Noy &Men, of Springwells.
Mina &often is a lady well known in Detroit,
andshe is the ono woman who .did not, up
to the titne mentioned, believe in either
gbosta or burglars. So much faith had the
124 iniwr kind that she failed to use tho
burglar own door, and re•
tired ki rest -withont a misgiving. - To a
reptileutatift of this paper sheaaid :
"I-never for- a moment. had thought of
burglaingetting into the howw, and when I
aunkipsd And beard the chain of the door
sum Posed it was r mouse ; then _I
.40,1idliboard creak, but thought that was
Bat-la a sanest: a man
lt
4til6ol44liiiitarglainfliitibittribilowsi
Pc**s4*fit*.o.44liithfojecoeitith*
.bitatliebtatrij4lo6.o**4:44.*:
ri)gaa•
your head off I' "I didn't move."
• "What,were your sensations at that mo
ment, Miss &Wen ?"
"I had none ; I think [must have been
partially stunned. The man repeated the
same. threat over to • me, and as his eye
caught the basket of silver Mt the chair, he
snatched l it up and' hurried out. Then I
sprang from the led and shut the . door,
while I screamed loud enough to awaken the
whole house. My brother opened the door,
and I called to him not to come out—that
there were three armed burglars in the
house and they had taken the silver?"
"And did he, try to stop them ?"
'No ; ho said,. `Let them have it; they
are weteome to it. I hope they'll get it all
and leave us in peace.'"
—Elle Wheeler.
Miss Bcotfen expreSses herself in kindly,
Christian wordS about the Men who take
their own lives in their hands Miser than
work and earn en honest • but it is
safe to say thatthe good lady will never for
get the midnight intender, nor the menacing
pistol he leveled ather.—Defroit Free Press.
low Tiler Are Made and by Wiliam Titer
Are Used.
An important branch of tho jewelry bud
nese in the city is the manufacture of pen
cils and pencil cases. ITbe largest interest of
the kind in the country is in this city. More
than a half million pencils are manufactured '
every year. These are the pencils that are
made of gold or rolled plate, with various
devices for propelling the lead-holder from
its cane and for returning it to it. The Oen
calaare mane ir:about one hundred and fifty
styles and vary from two dollars per dozen
to twenty-five dollars and more. From the
increase in appliances for writers it would
appear that the gold pencil would be in less
demand, but such .is not the case. Gold
pencils aro practically useless for hard labor
and are not employed, but for light scratch
ing, for ladies' memoranda, they are con
venient and elegant accompaniments. Some
"are provided with rings at the east that the
owner may be tied 'to them like the boy , to
the mittens.. Yew sterling gold pencils - are
Miele. -The rolled plate answers its purpose
as the paste diamond serves its purpose.
Gold pens are made here and are in ex.'
tensive use.:. Pens are made of pure metaL
Metals of the baser sort will not serve the pur
pose., The careful writer finds economy in
a gold pen, but , the careless scribbler deserves
nothing better than a steel point. There
are Men who have used one pen, with point
perhaps renewed several tithes, ler five or
more years. The stylograpl* pen has come
into general use by ready writers who have
too much to do to go into the shading and
ornament business, which is one of ink
w'asting. Some have discarded the 'stylo•
gr;►phic pen, because it was not Clumps ready
for business, as- they thought, simply be,
cause the art of holding it had not been a*
quired.—Providence Journal: •
now Two Torsi Wellies Disposed Differ
' ently of Seven Oysters Dub.
Fried oysters are sisore trial to the ethe.
rial girl who sits down to them with her ad:
mirer after a late theatrical performance. It
has been five or six, hours since dinner and
she is as hungry as a bear that has lived on
his paws all_winter., But a big appetite is
disenchanting in a maiden. Them is a risk
in the matter that no skill can wholly slim
hate. The best role is to put on an expres
sion of very mild disdain at each mouthful,
as though you took it under, protest. Don't
Overdo this and look'as though sickened,
but just elevate the brows a trifle, smile
faintly and try to give the impression that
you tolerate a fried oyster, but do not Link
er after it.
I watched s slender, graceful, angel-faced
creature-in a fashionable oyster-house the
other and Haw that by neglecting her
deportment she was shocking the fellow
WWII the table. Perhaps she didn't care
whether he adored her or not. Anyhow,
she vas putting the oysters into her mouth
by halves, chewing them with" undisguised
gusto, swallowing plenty of bread and cut
cabbage along with them, tind taking no
pains whatever to disguise the
. fact that she
was enjoying them mightily. -
At the next table seta thicker and older
woman, who practiced theart of oyster eat
ing as I have inclimood it: Her facial ex
premien was clever. She slipped in the
food in big pieces when her escort wasn't
looking And nibbled them whenhe was look
ing. She got away with a' hearty meal with
out appearing:to have taken anything to
speak of, and it, was only the empty plates
that revealed. the fact. She was not less
skillful in drinking het half Af - a quart of
champagne. The glass was , lifted to her
lips Qs the hand of a queen to kiss; her
mouth shut over barely an inch of the brim;
there was no slopping or gurgling; the wine
trickled neatly down her throat, but wiAlr
quite sufficient celerity. —New York letter in
the Cincinneti irneeirer.-
,
An interestin&incident, which seems to
furnish a hatful morals to anyone who is
in search. otsuch turtieles, occurred at- One
of the Boston depots% ,on a recent stormy
day. A gentleman who had no umbrella,
and who had just come into. town on a local
train, perceived bktfore him, as he stepped
into the street, a pritson whom he took to
be an acquirintance !Ind who , had a fine new
umbrella hoisted over his head. Running
up to him, therefore, he clapped him on the
shoulder, saying as he did so, by way of a
joke. .
"I'll take that umbrella, if you please."
The individual thus addressed looked
around and discovered a perfect stranger,
but before the other could apologize he said
hurriedly.
"Oh, it's yours, is it? Well, Idid l let know
that. Here, you can have it," and broke
away, leaving the utensil •in the hands of
the first party to the conversation:
• The narrative, which is strictly true, af
fords& vuhuible hint to persons who Clay be
caught. out without protection from the wain.
OR-A W• 01211 1 ,11 • 114
GOLD PENCILS AND PENS.
THE ART OR EATING.
A STOLEN UMBRELLA.
$1.56 a Tear, la Advisee.
TR&COW.AR.BUTPOW.
. ,
Somehow you always seem too 1101a11
"TO ritthoY At the buthwhole ;
0 pearly disk, you rack my soul
When downlnto my shoes you felL
I lose yon twenty times a week,
And rind you when 1 think you last.
Wben hunting you on mono; of husk '
What adepts of peace I spuds. „:
.
You wandei coldly down rule*.
And O'er the carpet nimbly
Mel underneath the bureau toll. --
And settle In the furthest creek. -
ITEMS OF INTIREST.
pitamdas Fiume Odle' fr BIM mid
—A wit being askeVon the tennis Of •
bank. " Were yin upset r replied "No
I only lost my balance
—At Staple Put, UL, • _fifteen yeas old • .
by,.rateel Reuben her just maul
his Irentbeere widow; eirerwbesrktidttdrty._ . -
Am s. - "
woularr* - en
reified: sold zafik for you to drink .
*hear a baby, and >< haven't got my pay
Yet." - -
—Yale Ofiktge seems to be running the ,
Government of the Sandwich Islands.' Tint -
Judges of the Supreme Gond, the SaPerin.,
tendent of Schools, the Attorney General
and some minor officers are imitates of the
New- Haven institution.'
—The German oil wells lately discovered _
do not turn out so well "as -was expected.
The refined oil proves to be unsuited for -
lamination and smokes so badly that it can. _
not be used in dwellings. The, export of
American oil to Germany will therefore' con.
tinue.
—ln the schools of Utah the Mormon
Bible and the Mormon Catechism are used
as text books despite the law. Teachers
cannot obtain situations unless they are
memberti of the Mormon. Church. The
" Prophet Seer," Taylor, is the Superintend.
eat of Public Instruction.
—New South Wales should be a perfect
El Dorado for servant girls andday laborers.
The Sydney. Mail says that laborers am_
much wanted in that country. A ship
brought out GOO lately, and on her .`arrival
all were engaged at good wages.' There
There
were twenty, mistresses to every maid, sad &
dozen employers for every man that irrived. _
—That is not a pleasant picture for . Eng
lishmen to contemplate which the Pan Mali
Gazette piesents when it says : "There
must be something,Wrong- when therm*
of unemployed working men of London-
have to solicit the Lord Mayor to assist theta
in emigrating to Canada, while scores of
farms ere lying unlet and =tilled at home.l
—Near Winslow, in the Suriset Mormtains,-,
a cave has been discovered , which is one of
the greatest wonders of Arizona Territory.;
IL is of unknown proportions, having never
been explored, and the phenomenon - con
nected with it causing the wonder of behold.
ers is the fact that a strong current of • ait
rushes into the cave of sufficient force to drair
down into the Plutonlan depths ail light ar.
tides placed near the entrance. The roar.
ing of the winds into the cavern may be
heard two hundred yards away from the
opening.
'—Whoever heard of a dog with the tooth.
ache? Well, Augusta, Me., can boast of
the novelty. The poor old fellow has been
howling for a freekwith neuralgia of the -
Jaw, and whet. his master, a thOughtful and .
considerate surgeon as well as an artist, dia.
covered the cause of the canine's grief, he
sat to work to extract a whole-row otdxay
ea teeth in the dog's mouth. Now, this may
seem absurd to some very ignorant people,
but it iaall trite, aud the poor dog held his
month open and eat, perfectly quiet while
the teeth were-tieing drawn. And yet some"
people think al dog has no -appreciation.
A QUAKER'S SUCCESSFUL RUSE.
Saved from •Seitlytag-Kmbres by a 'Set of
False Teeth.
• Seme timing° a Philadeiphia' Quaker, be
longing to an Indian delegation, was cross.
ing a , wide plain'.hostile country. The
driver of the Ambulance called his - attention
to four Indians on horse-back, who soon arr.
rounded the. vehicle. A young brave made
unmistakable demonstrations of- hoietility._
The interpreter; toldthem they were peace
men and medicine men. Be replied that
they must prove themselves medicine men ;
of peace men they bad enough already to
steal their land anti, have soldiers kili them.
- "Be quick.", said. he ;_ ." show us some
wonderful medicine work, or. 1,9- will kill
you," puttingaction to the words by handling
their rifles and tomahawks. - •
. Hero was a dilemma pointing to the old
eat one, a fine-looking quaker six-feet in his
stockings, with white hair, who hadbeen the
first talker of the party, he furiously ges
ticulated and.eried out :
"Medieino man Any ! Medicine man
abow :"
4.16 inspiration seized him. He bad a
double set of false teeth on plates of flesh
colored material, and pointing to his teeth
with his finger and then tapping them with
; much grimace and correctness, he motioned
for. allthe braves to come in sight, and when
all were intent upon 14m he deliberately
took out first the upper set and then the
lower set of the teeth, and made a motion
toward his neck an if about to separate his
head from it, when the braves wheeled their
horses and rode', furicoudy 'away, and the
party of peacemakers_ tamed th* horses'
heads and , - ambulance fort-ward, rejoiced
at their strategical deliveranco.---CAkopo
Inter-Ocean
sfrxEcTING THE JOSS UAL
The Novel - Cetemosy Performed. by
• Chinese in a 1410Vinila Town.
The last agony of China New Years oecur•
red yesterday. Their windup was the se.
section Of a new man for their " Joss" house
for the ensuing year. This is a grand . event
among them. This functionary must be a
very important lean, from 7 u religious point
of view. or else " there's millions" in his
office. The way they conducted their_ elec
tion is as follows : Competitors from the
two companies, about twenty-four in -num
ber, were ranged opposite each other for
the contest. Thirteen cylizuhical bombs
were brought on, one at a time and espial
' ed. From each bomb Tas shot into the air
a ring. The fight, friendly but rough, as in (
our football game,. was to get hold of this
ring and carry it in triumph to a spot select
ed a few yards off. The rings were number
ed from one to thirteen, and the man who
captured number one was to be chief.
The strife was very lively and incessant,
as a fresh bomb would be bed off before
thc ring final the preceding bomb had been
carried in. The liar, whose numbers-were
unknown to thi amtedaats (candlales),
were taken and given over to a' cannon of
arbitrators, who, after the battle, was to
name the winning man. A large crowd of
whites and a sprinkling of Walls were
present and enjoyed the novel show very
much. We have not yet leaned the name
of the honored- irig4sit -"be Is to run the
"Jobs'! house for tho art 9hiname yeasdi
Eureka &Wad.
NO. 8