Newspaper Page Text
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117)/JtO AB & ~ TRACY, Publi4m .
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• '-'-' :F. , ' t.- f!THI:TP
.......___ _. • ____-- ---.--- . ....._„___..„...._ -I. ~. ..--
. • • and the stmahitin Gros Wonted. '
- . .. ,' . ,-. cbudifi.
..• , ,
upon the past. ", . - '"Vell, my boy,. ' e"
~ ...land I had 1001tednitr ~
• . I?.Sts' MlOll are a fa, -
_., Wt 5 ,..9 CrfV. , , ,
. L i 6 y e ,. 8 1,...
;:ot, oli,',my frichd, • - •- • • um, 0
i . if, - .
- . That yolfpanstirone quiet puise Of Mine, • ..ti ;
I Published Eveu rhursdas, . .
.. Time traced r 4 ' tho end."
Liu, - • •
. . •-'..,E • .
i -;1",1 - 0W.AN OA, PA.,- '. •
ED N:, . • Net that my -7: limas .• -
J lan bid your heart One Instant '
. • . ,
, •.. . NO fair old folly blind y 0 .0.-
Ef. ' 01.10%.) ...rAaf& TRACY. , .
-- 3 / 4 )- , : .-" • • Dr,. JOHN F:\ 1 - lANcocK, ~: ' Such : powers can els , -
Lis President of the M.:Jinni:4. Phar' n
5i..301-err .sPM it et, in .Idra awe. v : . .. • '-: The Idle dre:.-
5 s j • j - ... At Peeved of the United : ra,,,,,d p :
we i r ! ,.. t . ore ,
~,,,r . ,..„i,5.y5: •._ ~, . •, , Tirb.-
110 "'Brown's Iron ;Bitters 11.... s a
.4..frertisilei n„ittri--.S ‘ .'x cents aline f or At'at 1 0
~ '..1 I.•avy 5:.1. - z, is ccatcedpd to be a fins '
i t i,,,rtson, an 1 ill cents per Due ler all sub c. . • - : `-- ' .... • lic; the character of the my
li,„iit, I x,' ..•,-Tt. los Beading notice sdverthing ' • i ;eater; is a rouchir far its
It - Cr line. Eight lines constitute a . .. _,.., :•yluiell•.;444,exocifeer
' • and tlreire lines . en Inch., Acidispvis .
4.4 ;,I tdmtnistrator'r and Etectitor's .!.) R . Tos-r
~._.• • - .
...,,.- Yearly - advertising ' slfo.oo per. • . 1 ...vient 1 '
yoticca •-•-. _
cultism. . . ~
?alt IiErVOLICLS is published in the Macy,
11o8re and Nobles Block, ist the corner of Hain ,
and Pine streets, over 3. P. Corset's Boot and Where! keeps& FULL AKIO, 11TNIZST or
;,-setters .its e17 , 1113t.1e1l is over 200. As an ... ,
~,:ie t isi, , ,,,• medium it is unexcelled in itft im Gold - - Silver' WP 4-
midistr ticl ; •, ~ , I i
SWI:3S A Sill Ay
',-..---------f---------------- - • • -',
0 5" r; "• 7 " ivi-1/ "..a" ".1.- " - ••• ..- '.
.• .. Q.. ....AO .1 -, ! 1...... 14 !I 1• i . , :i ..
• - -•
.- - _ . _ ... •
. - .7 .:• . • .
A TTORA I:TS-AT-LAW. .
a.s. :i_:L. t xi) .1‘; Meat's: it:sL (E. J. Clerrldnd
....) w,,, m.i;:,....r.1. Canton, Bradford County
•• 1 • - • -si entrusted tl their. care in
ry, ..... ~.1,311.
. w es t,... Dr.,.tiord will recei , cprotnpt attention.
.. leis .1-ly . .
.. ... .
111t11 ...• 51113.1.5. Attorneys-at-Lase; ,
ever for - ells - Co
ri MILT• -1. N., Oilice In Wood's Block, south
liflr'st:,•tbaal Bank, up stairs. , June 12.8
Ei,a9REE +:r•is)S' (VC Etsbree And L Elsbr,e4
0210. in Mercur Block; Par4t may 14,78
E ,N; v ,-)VERTON - t - fice ) If Peck and D A Or r.
r . office over Hill's Marker 49-'72
-: . \ wi , -'• Olidco r.. 8
ov.uyton s St.r
• 1 ail0114;10
tV ILI'. I. iiitl*: Otnce ant illean - li .Block
&Or 14.7 C ~..A
n o - lE,I'A it N• /CHAN A'. I-I-ALL. ( W ,l . Davies
it ;,, Pars .--. on. LAt ;Half-} Offifd,in real
• t • 5:,, r .5 . 5i..55 . - ntrance Qll 19llar 5t4k1e12.75
- - - • - - -
• liffis •iri EV ••..-- _Solicitor •••t• Patents
M. - ~k 01.i.r sit ntion. paid to hysffiess in
~1 . L1.,., .:,, , irt end t , the settlement or 0 tate.;
oy,;. o, .1 ~ , .aliye'a Papa. 149-79
-!..., 11••;... )-. .. v . ii.'N , C (I. Mel'herAn and,
*.. •.',- I r•0r.:.;.) Itir4. ' sourh - si•le of Alert:or',
1. -- --- feb i .7
..,•.,: -:: - )ii. ~ - .3'
trii,l,i ~ is \N •IX .v.;131..1vf - INGI'ON iii .1.
. VV, Ws ,--_,,,/ F.' .1 Angle - 41p1 - E_ D. nu(fingron)
' in, , f , v..- , ~d - i v. l ' , rain street, tsvo si,ssrs north
of i.:5 ,- 55t ••5:1•••1.5 5 :111.a, .iiiinefia. en .rusted to flirt:
c 1 7 ., kW. re, tee promlt at-ten:um.' oct 25,11" -.
i' , 7 1 11". 4 11' IND dOir:s: W. CODDING, Attar
. 1,- . . .-ae ;1 fatnueltj , ru•st•Law. (puce •in His
1.-•••5 - 7 ; Sock. 'o'er r . T. Kirby's firtm Store.,
• ,--• July 3 ''so t , '
. . ~ -
• 1,7 - \•5. .1 Air-T:1...a -Law t•tlpa, 1 ,
-'l , l •1 ~.tame , s:5-sos, Ist Street. . .
. , i): ;. '-1-11. .• , : , • •
T1i,,!,10- , iNS. NV. it tn ., ' F... ,A... Attorneys-at
- f .I.v. 4. , 4-31. his. Ho. -flee 4u Mercur,:_Block,
'.7 i • I' liirb3's ',rug Store entrance on Main
met nr.t:4.3l.rway north. of Post-office, all
t..r.:,•••: , nr•••mpilyattemiefi to Special 'alien: -
: ••5..55 . . - 5. .• :mums- azilidit the United States
;•_;'. - 5-5 , ..•;... .1:
1. S - s•nntiel, liven ts. - ere"; 'and tc
s'• .114 i•1t.1i.1,4011t. - Of deCoSeUt..ll 4441 later.
: ‘ .1 , .; .
11EN r e? .1. . n . KE A•T - -,' t' -
. .„ i , 6..NEIT- 1 • -LAW,
. 4 ,
, ••'‘,-•Ti_iWATNIii., PA.
•. 5--.5,55. r o s.'s..i.sttsi. Government chins. ot•
*.rt,1,11.... .. 113feh , 52. .
I'll r sle.: NS AND s 0 Ita; Ro 's . .
r , :t'-"0:. I. li., 11 D ()Inca - 07er Hr. 71 4 &.•
5.; 5 , rt. , r ,• o.Drug Stdre. Cob 1 1 4 7 r ~1
' ,:::','. N 1455•••• -I. •. N. .sr. F.O ifit!ne at DwAlling
-5 1 ••:, 5..... r ...tree:. c , rner Westou St. feb 42..77
' •, •;'l.', , '. R. '4.1) silic•r. set door shove old
-' is.c... bidet 14;4 .01 Mutt , etteet. Special- at
. .7:ZI ,!: , I ....II I. 1ice...19.11i ..:1 tile throat and
•-, k .
, r , ____________ ;____..
fr • I.•A • i•N. , f. N 1...
MAL c)t,ce and reel
,, v ), 'we_ 1 . 1.'441.1 ottree% north of M.E.ChurA.i.
' , -5. .5 5:1.550a.0 . f's.r Pensi o n Bs s-srtnient. ..
- :13 251.76.
-).:\,r 15. '4 .1,. ; . .illice ' Pine S!, spposite
i• 1..1 •21.....• heir. fr•Tas i 0 to .2 A. IL and
. • - •._f.. - .5 1., 4 P. NI special attention - given to
ale ARIS ~: tn. Eye. and ble.-3141 . ',94 of - the Ear.
- - 'oct 20 77
,Ti• a N i l" ll* . 1. . M .IE. '• : s
.I..:st•ses - rnic Pitrsican st: Smut VON .
•,-,..,':. a,.•1 ”tak , 'net north . of Dr. 'oreon's
:a. .5 . .. , H. L 5t1.1.-ha Ps. .
: ,ti. HO TELS.
r,..1 , ..
-:: : ,!. )r - ,ir..., Main at., next corner .oath
: Bri•Ese street. New - house aticd, new
:•:;•3 in• tbr.mglinnt. The proprietor has
~; ar..l to-uter pains or expense in snaking hie
i... 1,5 f.rli••••lass• lad respectfull , solicits 5 share
•' Vfs'is.- ~ a tronage. Meals at all hours. •Terins
• - a5.:135.1.• (.ssr •e" Stitile att..410 , 1 .•
s - '
./r 1:7 ' .-.- • •
1 • :2..„
sE,) ,- RET 'Sp CIETIE.V. , 4 , -
47 . 111;1NS CO:Q.t . , - Nu. Gs, (1.: A. IL - . flleets
" t• s ...r y sitordny ,-r-uing. at Military Hall.
^ GEO. V. ilYEit, Commander.
; 5: El7 - 1 - 141DGE. Adjutant. feb 7, 79
, •"11: - 1••3 r ?I. LODOE, Nth 51 , - Meets lit K, of P.
V '3,,1 every Monday eve ling at -,1i30. In
',.-"zron 1 2...'. Benefits $3.00 per week. Ayer
il••s•.,:fasi. c o st., 5 years experience, s'll,
• JESSE.AYERS. Reporter.
i'ir. ,, i• - .. ' Dictator. ,1 . feb '2'2 'lt , . e_
1 :n I' . "Iro Loi)a E 7i ~167-; I. 0.. ). F. Meet
• -15. 5 '..1. • .ir PI Hall. - every NT sod ,- es - ening
14 - 4.14.4E51111,1.:, --yotd‘gr afui.
.. 11. .5t...1ND . 1- &'.1 7 PA/NT/NO. .
' -, .., '',. i L. So t.: 1444 . 0/1:141 .street All orders
s• 44,', re. -1-14, prompt attention ..nine 12. 1 .r. --`
_ ED UC.4 Tlo N.A L .
: 7 ‘q r E!1 t ai A . 01.1.1rnATE' INSTITU T E
, le- 31'5%1NG l'Elt ii will begin '- Monday'.,
- s . ird I. l' - l. For catalogue eir other furor.
claß , ll. shires; or call o. the Principal. .
I, •,, . • EDWIN E. QUINLAN, A.ll
. ' •
. -•, PLCMBER AND. GAS' FITTER. . .
••• . .
WILLI - A*3. EDWARD- .1 , racil4.l Plumber
10 Has Fitter. 5-Lste of business in Oder
: .i .. 7;...0t nett door to Jouriii ,:office - opposite
2,_' • • • . , square. Plumbing, - Gas Fitting , ` Repair
4 r , Tuti r of all kind., and AU . kind& of (leering
• rs tldly attended to. All wanting work In his
tt aipaid Ore him a call.. • July 27,77
' 'f' INSURANCE. - -
--__:_._:• . .
. . -
: ittljELL, P. 8, cieneraVinguraficte Agency,
i art iG . l mads. Ya. °Mem in Whitcomb's Book
,----_,_____ --- - -
' . .
f 1.34 *
I I Z .
, '• • ; i lki, , . ^ ~ .;,'F,S*; . -
- (-- ' 4 .* -, - • , - - . )-19
~,_., ' `i ,•11 4:- ? , 1 •-q, A I.
_ E.sl'. ..k . •--:..- ' Alf ,-. i. ~ , ,ii7 ....) ~.• ,
_ • t• - :11,' ~ -t - d , ... 1r . , '
. . .
. ri t: •-•` .
..., ~. ~,.. .„ • _, , , „,. -
. i..•! ,'• j \ -- 1 ci, ite•••
• i '!",, : . 1 We Ravedit . ' • -
, . -•
~ ek Bien 'Tea • ,i
.--.' aEELEIra ' 1 .
kk•. .-., •
~. - - - -- --
-.., , .•
. • •- . ~ - --
). And :had Quc of 117 . .
4 OENT DINNEas
. .. . ,
L'ER HEADS BILL HEADS
.14 E_ ELMS he. pitated ta the beet style
'lt the Rtratasoas Mee.
i Miscellaneous A.dvertisements.
NEW FIRM I NEW STORE!
(k9rmerly with Ilendelccan,i
• 11AS OPENED F A • -
fill 3 OW2i
IN P r
• With, ,Swarts & GorTclen!s Store,
Main Street, Towand - A', Pa,
Where he keep* a FULL ASSORTNIZST or
Gold ; :,Silver Watches 1
S Wf.,S ASIA)
CLOCKS, EW RY,
_ _ 1
s PECT A.O ES, 'ETC:: ." I
sir His Stock lien NEW and or the FINEST
QUALITY. 'Call and sic, ter yourself.
_ENGRAVINi; A SPECIAVTY
TROY, PA. .
We keep on band constantly for builders,
LIME, HAM - BRICK, LATH,
411LN I GLES, SASH, DOORS, 1
DLINOSHEETINg PAPER, i
PALNTS,_OILS, ITAR.NISHES, _ .
-. CHESPEAK NAILS.
WAGON DIAKEIi'S SUPPLIES
-Fellows, spokes„ Hat, Milli, Poles
. Carriage Trii 'thugs.
Also sr Stmt.' an.' lli.tcyllardwa-r,atid
a fullline • t
Carriages, Platform and' Lumber Wagon 241.15,
Made by tie w th eki led woratnen, atid war. anted
in every parti,ular.
BEARDSLEY & SPALDl'_\;(;:ifi_
liardwal'e Dealey-,_.:,, ,
Troy, AP ?7 27.1 Y .„,.
.. , -
[DL 11q1( 1 BOOK - Iki XNUFACTIIIIER
i P .
Alfred j Alku ry s
N. .1.31 Gt t t t , sii • -" t:V. t , t, •
AU work in 'his lino done well and promptly at
lowest price. • ' •
Parßea bavihg volumes incomplete will be fur
nished with nay missing numbers at cost price.
All orders given to J. J. Scanlan, Agent for
Bradford County, will be promptly executed ac
cording to directions. ifc•p9.if
M. - lIENhELMAN
JEW L ,14 1
ottlti tt! Ti,t•
111.1:V S7 7 lt E 1 7
Next floor to Dr. II C. iir;rier . 1-):•;q1Store
WITipA AINE. CIF
FINE AMERICAN AND SWISS
AVATC IT 1-4_;S,
F R Y.
STEitLWG •SILVER AND
FINE PLATED lU.'
' • -
SPECTACLES & EYE GLASSES,
FROM TIIR'CIII;APEST 1118,,BEST
ARP ALL OP - WHICH WILL BE SOLD AT THE
VERY LOWEST PRICES,
Clocks. Watchim and Jewelry promptly repaired
by an eiperienced and competent workman.
111. IitaNDELMA&. :
The land Challenged:
_ 3 This liniment has been
~ , ineolufieptured and used for
11-ty.flve years. and our
p www innumerable certificates of
• cike prove it to be an nu
' ,tiarsielled aelaess. We do
MA offer' it as •an internal
'-"• • Reniedy,positivelv asserting
'— ' %. that any Liniment that can
be taken into the stomach
without injury can have lit.
tie efficiency in acting as •
specific when externally
I L plied. This being componm
ded entirely' of Oils. is
ly absorbed into ihe system
giving.prompt relief wean in
'i I Ilises of acute pain I :peed
' 1:, , 7' 4 Sciatica, LumbagO, Sprains,
Bruises, Chilblains, or from
T or i on &B e astany cense where!' Liniment
.is depended. , The Oils are
so penetrating that a ihorongh use . of the Lini
ment:will remove all stiffness of joints, lameness
of muscles; or pain arising from intimation .or
ant cause. Even in chronic Spinsi. Disease, and
Parflyais, frequent used OP Liniment will elf
ektmearly dares. Finally, for Otis in any. , part
of the body. We freely. with rubbing and warmth
and we guarante. relief. You will - find a•Arial
of the best mertificata.ct its value. It In the .
only LiDiMeLit made entirely of Oils, and we chal
lenge the world Its its equal. Price .2.3 and 30
cents per bottle. BOLD BY tLL DEALERS.
• Try Dr. Sawens Improve t Mandrake Pills.
they are made pleasant and effective. Price 23
tr.. , A. N. NELSON,
. . * '
C " 14
FINE GOLD AND PLATED
0 le, ' • JittV.DLES
of eseifiztiehhand Spectacles. Sr Particul
atestion pad to repsitins. Shop in Peeler
Vong/it's Grocery Store, Vain Street. Towanda,
Pewits s, siep9.4
I iRNAMENTAL JOB PRINTING
1..11 spodaltrst the larosucal office.
f" 1, ^
TOWANDA, BRADFORD °COUNTY4 P 4. THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 1, 1883.
D. JOHN F. , lIANcocK,
l is .
President of the Natonal .
-nactutical Association of the United
"Frown's Iran picters Ass a
tcLayy s:.l z, is ccaxedpd to be a lino
t the ch.iractei of the manu. •
• 1 avers is a rouchar far its purity
1• . •
• ' • tvient lialti=orel than:aux' utieal
indpk.t It as it Atte medicine, .
• : 2. strengthening. , tonic
:Le e I.sras poisons."
1 j.".t.' AIM - MOOR* l'H..
' 14 - oktsscr of Pharmacy, r
mure Phinuaccuti di College; says:
•rl3rox-es I 0 Bitters is a.sate
reliable edicine; positively
Leefromalccli 'c poisons, and can
• t a steam:nen:l 4 as atonic for use
Allo,a v.; io oppose alcohol."
Sccretar}tllaltim' ore .Collcge of Mare-
Tnicy, sa:yi • •
• “1 - IndorsC it as an excellent
t.lcdicutte, - a good digestive agent,
••1. cmd.a.non-intoxicant in the fullest
• ' tense," - )., •
Dr. RICIITaD SAPINGTON,-
one of Laltitnore'sColdest and most
rclia'Ac physicians, says :
" All who httveused it praise in
virtues, and the well.
1... char.tcter athe house which
.I.lkos it • k q sufficient guarantee
f as h ing rll that is claimed, for
Voity -t wl:o could not be in.
decd to e r anything else but a
A Druggist Cured. "•
BonnSboro, Md., Oct: 11, 1E53.
Xttltitn:l6 , l I.truvrt.'a Iron
t.-.7.; . s cured me of a 1..4 attack of
. tkiligeition i nes i the scorn.
at. ita.;:itt testcdt take pleas.
.4_ •E t: in recominendill.; it to etas
to s.-; it giv,s
A - catire sari- , : , "
li jos:. ;full
;•• c:trefr sickwss,
, :•: , v.yzit. did herolitar.);;;..pr'edisposi
• . —•ill oper:ltc toAnrn thC'hair . gray,
sail eith.u. - of them__ inAings:. it to shed
.tr;smatarely. Ave 4s LIAM VIGOR Will
ie re ° fatted. or - g - ,14: I ight or. red hair
to a rich brown "oryep. Wick, as may
be desired. • It softens and CleUnsCs the
scalp, giving it, a lie ilthy, aetton: It
remoy'as and cures dandruff and humors.
It's•use is checked., and
a new growth will be produced in all
-leases •where the • folli.des are not, de
4royed or Idie •;41an1s 4;2e.ayed Its,
'effects aretbeautifully shown on brashy„
weak' or . sickly hair, on which a Sew'.
applicatiOns will produce the glotislind
fretillues of youth. harmless and sure
in its results, . it is incomparable as
a dresSing, . and is • •-especially valued
for the soft. lustre and richness of tone
it imparts. •
..NEIt'S ll.ttn Yumn is .colorless;
contains neither oil, nor -- dye; and Will
not soil or c - olor white ,Cambric yet
it. lasts' long on,. the le ir, and kcep.;
• and Vigoro'is, 'lmparting an
agreeable - perfngie.
For sale by I druggiAs. -
flop Bitters are tieeurest• and Best Bit
ters 'leer Bade. '
Tliey are compounded from- Hrips ' 4%1 Lilt ;
Buchu, Mandrake and Dandelion,4---the old
est, best. and most valuable medicines in
the' World and contain all the best aticl- most
curative properties of all other remedies,
being the!greatest Blood Purifier, - Liver
Regulator, - and Life and Health Restoring
Agent on earth. No disease or ill health
can :possibly long exist xvhcre these Bitters
are used, so varied and perfect are their
They give new life and vigor to the aged
and infirm. To all whose thaployments
cause irregularity of the boles er urinary
organs; or who require an Apetizer, Tonic
and mild Stimulant; Hop Bitters are in-
Ivaluable, being highly carale, tonic and
I No matter what your feelings or symp
toms are; _what thelfisease or ailment is, use
Hop Bitters.' Don't until you are sick,
but if you only feel bad or miserable, use
Hop Bitters at once. It may save your life.
• Hundreds have been %saved \by so doing: - ,
:3500 will -be paid for a case they ;will not
cure or help.
I Do not sufferer let, your friends suffilr.
but use 1/1:e Olen] to Use Hop Bitters. •
! Bm.ember: Hop Bitters is no vile, drug':
ed, drunken nostrum, but the Purest an •
. Best Medicine ever made; the :"Invalid - -
I Friend and Hopq." and n o p e eson or ta t ni
should be without them. Try the Bin,
to-day. t4i . Oct2oly.
11y Universal Aceor:l,
C.tvn.tirric Plus are the best
purgatives for family use. Thtt ).
v.:a the product of long, laboricius, and
successful chemical investigation, and
their extensive use, by physicians in
their practice; and by all civilized na
tions, provei them the best and most
.-effectual purgative Pill that medical •
.seience can devise. Being purelyiNcg!.
etable no harm can arise &oaf 'their
use, and being sugar-coated, they° are
pleasant to take. In intrinsic value
- curative powers no other Pills
Can e compared with them; and .every
-person, knowing, their virtues, will
=employ them, when 'needed. They.
kelp the system in .perfect order,. and'
. maintain in healthy action the whole
, machinery , &life. liiild;' - 'searehlng and
- effectuak they are - "especially adapted
to the needs of the digestive ,apparatus,
derangements of which they prevent
and enreAf timely taken: They are
the best and .safest physic to employ
for children and weakened constitu
tions, where a mild but effectual
For sale .by all' druggists.
AGENTS: AGENTS! •AGENTS!
ForGEN. DODGE'S tuba' lets 1.4A1k., entitled
Thirty-Three . .
901 - WILD INDIANS !
true record of the Authara TAirtis-Tbreerears Tenoned
.Experiinee among our ArdiMui.' With enable Intruduction
By za n.
This new work was at once subscribed for 4y President .
Attars and entire Cabbies. and by G.-n. &ennui, Ges.
Graas, Ges. Sheriekri,6e4. Ilancock. sad gori.rands of Em
inent lien. GILN. GRANT tayii:—..ll is (/..Y Lea book On
Lulias'Life ever written.' BlSilOr 'Write atetho4lo
says r-. 0 .1t is a took RI &unease 'mho." ItistheoNytnthea
tid abeount of our /flatus ever pubLlibeiL fully reveal
ing their "inner life." seem. doings, exploits, etc. It Is
Miele with Gaining experience" of the Author, and of fa
wow Smuts. TsaPPees. Cos-hoTS. Mines, Border Ilutronc,
etc., vividly portraying Life tiLthe Great West es i Pea'
4ttdt)aeas diejuvw With Steel En:Ma - Ins and
Chromer-Lithogroph Plates lb 15 colors, from Piton;,,-.., • -
evade by the 11. &Government enireratifor sib great aura.
AGILVISI This ;mad bads is now out-selling all
others 10 to 1. No clowetitios, Agents seems 10 to Co
orders s day.. •We wont 10011ithorp. agents at. aaa. Ls.
elswire Territory mod Spriest 2 r nnii Ores. Our large cbmi
hag with foil perticaltall awl free. • tine Specimen rhiti
seat Saathfitioa fat s 3 cent stomp. Address thotole
• A. D.WORTHINGTOX 0 CO, Masson, Calm
To met no more.
I hoped that seal was set upon the past.
I boiled that you and I had looked Our last,
life was o'er. . :
That yofOin stir one quiet puise of mine,
words'ean ever loin the brohen.llue,
Time tracedl the end."
Not that nay` feline
an bid your heart One Instant faster boat;
No talr old folly blind youth found so sweet,
Such powers can -
The Idle dream 'ls
Passed.as the morning mist will roll away.
When "on its Lary reit of sweeping gray; ;
pullstinll?htsgleant. - • •
But in Its coign,
Idle although : , - 1I false, and brief, .
came many 4.11 I) vieless grief,
Cattle utany a p.dn.
Its - Intral has fled. , •
Vat round It hangs the memory of its woe„
faring the swep . t notes of.the long ago,
lb heart and hea. •
rheretdre i '
a:1k; ' -
I lath Cad left uhturald the silly page.
I lain tagl Ic,l t.l4'.. , . , :eited the dust of age
To gathe r gray, -*
Aui thick, and fait
Upon the coffer of inc. : faded tioirers,
We plucked and tiiirk.: away in tivp wild hours,.
Whose spell has pasix.i.
In calla content, *-‘: \ .
Blest in our , ; . ,ohered joys, apt Nve sv i lad. t r
1 waist no.sP,.‘tre trom the sand= tatul, : •
Ot fancies Epi..-..rit. 1,
And so I say,
Smooth be your path, your 3 , ,:y trOm cloudletr
But let lire's riTor roll Iwlxt you and nr...„.
31iily paningtou was only eighteen_ when
she came to live at Holly' Lodge. - -Very
yontigjo lie-married, said the,gossips of the
neighl;nrhoodj still younger to assuiuo all
the cares and responsibilities of the 'house.
hold. And there were not laelriziedivers
doleftd prophets, who declared, with 'eyes
rolled up 1141 mouths - drawn down, that
Mrs. Barrington never would " get on" with
the old coloqel
t.:-lared a third, .
- But to theittrprige—perhaps a little to.
:heir disappointrnent—Mißy and her father-
in-law were the .i';e§t • of, friends • from
very firsf moment in' which they lockediipOn
each other's frtes
llilly was so nnxi'ons to Ik►rn, so eager ft to
comprehend the ins and outs of the' great,
roomy old farinhousn, so ambitions to eteel
evcry lioniieheeper iu the neighborhood, that
the 611 gentleman said, lyith a smile, to .bie
SOEl: . . •
:.:1)011't lct thati little girl undertake too
much, Dudley." ' ' •
- And Dudley' Main',Ton answered with a
"'There's no danger of that,: sir. .The
ladies of Holly Lodget harealwoys been first
dnss boiNeluniers, pi t i. know. And if a
wotrifin j_e-; itt work, tilie(i4ii't speivllitrioney
foolishly', or go,;sipir.g.4':,
Colonel Barring,ton'sleen , , Mae eyes re
'girded his son, sharply; fora moment,
"Do yoti think filly is addicted to either
..)f those perriehitts practices ?" said he.
"They eoaio natural to all women,. don't
they?" said- lipfclle..s' shrugging his shonl
ders. ! •
"Not to.ala" (saittthe coldtiel. ;
And in his seerdi Seal he wondered if , -lityl•
ley was reaVy. wp4y c:' such
P a jewel'iia
Millicent, his wife. .
So the weeks went on, -and 31illy , :stood
bravely to lief helm Until, one bright Octo.
ber day, th4olont•ft , chancing to pass the_
low kitchen . windoW, where the hop.vineS
made a scr een _.of moving , shadow, looked
smilingly in • to where hia 'daughter-in.lat4
was at 'work. .
"Have yon got a glass of cool milk for
ne, little girl?" said he.
Willy brought the milk promptly: .
"See,. papa," she , said, triumphantly
pointing to' the table. 't what a baking.' I
have done to-day! Three apple.pies, three
" , -tves of bread, a pan'of biscuit, a, loaf of
a l , cake, and a dozen vlum.taria!".
"Bravo !" said the colonel.' '","But,Ully,'
why are you. baking ?. Where is Hannah?"
• ," Hannah wanted her wages raised," .said
Willy, rather soberly. " And Dudley said it
was all nonsense keeping a;girl, when I was
;o fond of housework. :so siatqw.s.gone." •
" I3dtde you fond of •house Work ?" asked
the colonel. " In itself, as an abstract
thing, I rqau.?"
" Yes; papa," Milky answered, with ' some
hesitation, ." But I'm a little tired this
morning. I rose early and swept the hots!)
bifore breakfast, so as to have time for the:
baking.'.' . . •
NO MORE... ,
—All the Year Mud,
THE MONEY ACCOUNT.
"fie i. 4" sci . fastidious," said ope
"So difficult to tult," said another.
"His ideal is 8:3 impossibly high!", de;
"You are a good little: girl," said the
father-in-law. ",13nt wer'innstu't let you
work too uiard."
• "Papa," said Milly, with downcast Lsshes,
and a deep pink shadeW creeping over her
cheek, "I've ireen thinkiFifor some time
" Well," said the colonel, encouragingly.
"That I should ‘ like to ask you for a little
money," (Altered dilly.
"Money!" cehoed Colonel Barrington, in
surprise. "Doesn't Dudley. give you all
you want ?" '
Once more ,hilly hesitsted.
" fie wantslo know what everything is
for," said she "lie thinks fifty cents is too
much for ribbon, and he says bonuet-frames
enzlit to be bad cheapdr than a quarter of a
dollar, and , ho declares it's all nonsense to
buy silk filoves when cotton will do 'as Iwell.
And I do need another Plume for my hat
since the rain spoiled the eanary=oslored
one, but I don't like to ask' him for it."
" Do you mean to say," said Colonel Bar.
rington, leaning, his elbows on the sill, "that
you don't have a regular allowance .very
"No, papa 1" said limy, lifting her pret.
1 lily-arched brows: "Dudley says women
don't know }how to use money, and that r
wifei should always' receive 'every cent she
spends from her hneband. And—l can tell
On, papa, becari4e you are so kind to me—
L 7141 so rvlta ,t 4 to have him thh•le me ez
fmavagant, and I do really need so many. lir
le things that then hisven't any idea of. It's
s little hass3, sometimes."
Colonel Barrington Cook lt,g,oodly roll of
bills out of his pocket, and Vlid them on the
"'Here, litlle girl," he aid "you have
earned them a dozen time-4 over!",,
filly reached up to kiss him though the
" Oh, papa, you are such a darling!" she
said. . •
He only patted her cheek in reply.
- —.matey don't know what a treasure no
has got," he pondered, as he ,Itept on :hilt
walk up to the front verandah, where a
great maple-tree was showering its yellow_.
trophies over the steps, and : the balmy stusl:
shine slept on the painted ltoor. "
making a Circassian slave out of 'that- dear .
And the colonel Oak his book, and
stretched himself comfortably out in the
hammock for his evening's reieries.
It was the neat day that his gut came to
him, in the library, where a little ere Gibes
hail been kindled, for a dull northeast rain
had blown all tbe yellow inaple,leaves away,
avd the sonshitto was obsentliff4..
-, ".We11, my troy," said the !kindly,
"':yon are off for the city,
, "Yes, sir," said Mr. )3a .
tau, straight, bandsonie you:* --with •
f gown complexion, and daritisieseirditqg
esei. " And befOre I go, pad:4oM- IS
totter give me alcheque - on the 1,4 k, .
quite convenient." ,
"A cheque!" said. the,..Ookuetk, ,
rip about out of ready cash, t lisid Do.
" 42 4 a litaa-14 00 agall,
Moneiyould'obao very handy Mr - current
"Ali !" observed ,the
what are you going : to,bnyr
Dudley looked at his faihrer*AZOSZa.
"I need a fan suit, sit,r,so4ll4l l Fllndrr"
"Yea. yen !" 'nodded tlik old 411**Man•
"And Low nielelz do rui pay taf-INILIGit
" Oh, thirty-five or forty•dollors In =river ,
"Thirty-five or forty dollars !" echoed
Colonel Barrington. ' - "Lin't. that rather
"A fellow never knows exactly—" ex
" Ah, but you ought to know !" inter
rupted the old gentleman. "And now I ain
ea the subject, you buy your clothes era
Ltsuier,, don't you ? And preset there chew.
er plates ?"
"And," added Dudley, " tv_e a little7bill
at the cigarltore to settle, and there are
some new bookie' should like to read;
"Just scr u d l in the bills to' me," said Co
oriel Barrington ; "I'll pay them." 't
"The boottnaker, sir—"
"Yod must try and not be too extrava
gant with your boots," said Colonel Barring
ton, gravely. "Young men have so many
fictitious vrauts, now-adays ! But, as I Said
before, let all the bills b sent to me. And
.s for spending-money, here is enough for
He drew but a bank-note, and handed it.
stared at it in amaze
-. ment. It was a one-dollar bill.
" I expected a cheque; sir," said he, some
- ` 4 Did you?" 'mid Colonel Barrington.
• '..'„ll.ip . p't agreeable to, be put on such an
agiiwauce;"lventini Wiley. sharply. "I'm
hint accustomed" lb, it, and—" •
" Not agreeable; ;:eh ?" said the colonel,
comfortably adjusting his feel on an em
hroidered vest. " Then why, do• you prac
tice the system with your Wife?"
"I give her all that she needsto spend,"
said Dudley, coloring up. •
" And I have given you all that you need,"
asserted Colonel Bairington.
" I win a man !" said Dudley. ,
" And, she is a woman!" retorted the
colonel. , , .
"I am the manager of sour down-town
warehouse, and I claim toy honest remuner
ation as such," cried Dudley. " I am no
beggar. There is no . cent which I ask tont
Ido not earn." .
".That VI Millicent's case exactly," said
the wise old advocate, "She does the work
of the'house, and does it well. She is an
economist in'every sense of the word. ;Is it
right that she &odd receive merely her
board and clothe:4.2 Is she not entitled'AO a
regular allowance to spend as she pleaies ?
Do not think me a meddlesome old fogy,
nc; son," Colonel Barrington added, rising
sad placing his hand kindly on his son's.
Shoulder. "But I have been observing Ell
these things, and I merely wanted to eve
you' apersonal applietion'of this lesson in
political economy. lon see how it
ates one to have to beg humbly for the
money that one has,lfonestly earned—to be
called upon for an account of every penny
one wishes to'snend. Don't put , your wife
into such a false position as this. Treat
.her as one of the firm of Barrington Sr, Co."
Dudley Barrington stood still 'it moment,
peatiering ; and thewhe said, earnestly:
" I will,-sir You:die right r
And Tilly was delighted, that very day,
to tceive a cheque Torun ample Sum of
tuoney from her hnsblind.: - -
"Is it all for me P she cried, with glitter
"Yes, all," Dudley analvered, laughing.'
"nut what am I to do with so Mitch mod.
"Lock it up in )..ur desk dear,',' be 'an.
lawered, "and spend it • for -lour needs as
they occur." • • ,
. • ,
" But 4 . - never has so much before all at
'one time !" exclaimed the a ". -134 Milly.
'. ' "No,.you never had,' more el to to Me,"
knowledged Dudley Barr ington . " Bat I
Have come to the - conclnmon, Maly, that you
are no child to be givens a few cants .at a
time. Ton are my little housekeeper, and
deserve' your regular salary. -:I shall give
you this • cheque of fifty - dellam, for your
own personal expenses, at ,the beginning of
every month, and you shall use malecon,o.
mize it,'.as you choose. The„bouieheld ex
t penses,_ of course, will be paid out of the
common stock." ' ' ~ ..%
Milly clapped her, plaids joyously. '
' "Oh, Dudley, I never felt so rich in W#
life !" said she. : " Now I can dr t ess like
.and give a littlewtoneY to the
church, and help the poor, and feel We:
pendent ! And I can lay up.. a little, too,
. Dudley, every month! - Oh, you shill see
what an excellent manager I can be!"
• Dudley Barrington • looked at his:. young
wife with a sharp prick of conscience at his
_heart. Why had he never made her so in
nocently happy before? Simply becauseit
had never occurred to'hirn.. . • . • . - . -
-Andildilly ran one:ly to father-ili
a:le; • . - --..-- .
" Papal" she cried, "I fin! to 'have fifty •
dollar:4n mouth, all fcir my :awn, and never
to•giver - account of a •cent - Of
_it, rad* I
please ! It is Dudleys own offer. .Isn't be
And Colonel,Barrington sadlekuld pat
ted her head ; andanswered, gravely: ,
"Very:kind, indeed!"—ifeters Farrell
AtSUNDANT L4TatcAtti TALENT.
Speaking of the death of prominent
ary men the "Hermit” of the Troy , Times
gays; The question is domed:no naked,
how are such icepoitant vacancies filled on
so short I notice To this it may be re.
plied Wert' as such an mess in the supply
of literary:Vent . that no difficulty, occurs.
There are so many - able writers banging
round jottig's and periodicals that , select
tious catilie made un t day's notice. Liter
ary people'-generally prefer the.,lletropolbi,
even if (lety starve. This is nothing new.
Wee tin* a century and a half ago Johnson
weal, to London to try the chances of a lit
ext4h.'fe, and ho suffered Wept!, yeses of
painful struggle before he reached a
sift:lent degree of success to give him - a .
*Cent living. Thomson,the author of
"'The Secusotta," went to eindon about the
=me' tithe and . published "Winter," - for
which he only receivid guinesa.
Ras only his good **nue - which gave him a
tutorship that saved him-from the game fate
Which Johnson enduredi. ' Nov YOth never
Whined so much unemployed Went as , at
' the present time,
and tide teadimc met
milldam to isamale: gr
' - -
gp FOR THE PEOPLE."
• Mina RSV <>LYCRA
"The glad if: Weapons 0411kt/el_ mud . dit•
Priers Paid for Them.
" What khut of n weapon does the ordin.
ary business man buy
"He bays a revolver that will kill—a thir
tystio or thirty.sis eafibte weapon. The
calculation is that he will never use the
weapon eicept when his life is in,Areat
ge.r, and csmsequently he wants 'ono which
will be - of sea- puietical service. Th eprloes
run from $5 up to. $,lB or. s2o.' 'Private '
Indelsman and otHcers of the law . all carry
good weapons and ply good prices."
"Thieves and burglars usually ciirry sobd
weapons, do they not?" " -
I can't swear to that. Yon see they'do.
'not tell me their business when they buy
from me. In fact, I never asked them to.
Rough, villainous-looking men often drop
in and ask to see revolvers. They :always
buy the best there are, id - the market: and
'4 lOOl O. of.-10.11.41:f0kre! *PI
in s tomerairno;-.lioni their personal appear
ince, I might be justified in classi was bturglars,,
and roughs. ' But, as I remarked before I .
never ask tkem what their occupations are.
Salem and Italians' seldom carry revolvers.
They are customers of mine, however, but
always buy knives. Look at tide _instru
meat," he remarried, as he took a large dirk
riem the showcase. The blade was six inches
long and as , sharp, as a razor. "That is
what Jack Tar carries. It makes no noise
and does its-work in a' more effective: way
than the revolver. There is anotherXiation
tlitYwllichlSays heavily of both revolvers
Ind knives. It- is the Chinese.
learned that he has got to protect hiniselL
`sad he always :buys the finest kind of 'a
volver. He first asks the price, and never
buys until he succeeds in beating you doin
several dollars. The' consequence pi 'I id
ways, put the price up about $4 when I see
a Chinaman enter the 'store. He sets to
work and beats Me down about 1,;, , 5, and I-.
sell him a revolver for about $1 more' than
the. average citizen would pay- He also
buys knives, and prefers a- large one with a
very long: blade.- I will tell you one thing
about the hi:mine - SS which I think ought' tq
be attended to, by the authorities.; This is
the selling of deadly weapons to 'anal! boys,
and, in fact, all boys, big or little. I sell a
great'many revolvers to boys, and I, know
that I artklaoing,Wrong. But ;what can! do?
If I do not Sell to them, some one else-.wi11,;
and Ism Obliged to do wrong because' , my
neighbors do. Now this revolver here is:
called a toy pistol. It is twenty-two calibre
and will kill the :strongest Man that ever
lived. They are . ; sold for from $1 to it 3
each, and alreat many are bought byrboys
and women. The, misguided females sup.
pose they - , have thus provided themselves
with an effpctive safeguard against burhns.
They nevet use them against burglar's,' Anti
they sometimes shootthemselves.—..Halicew
kee Sentinj 1.
THE WILD WELSH COAST.
_ -,----- ,
Nearly threo-fourtps l of the entire c:res,ii
of Wales is seacoast.?,rilj`sreat part. of , thin
coast is rugged liti dangerous, but there aro
frequently recurring barlxors of refuge easily
and safely entered-' Steep and forbidding
eliffs, with frouti of iron, black, jagged.
frowning, receive the ,Ailantio's rudest buf
feting'', grimly. The' southern shore of
Wales, froth a point just, below Cardiff to
the extreme „westernmost reach of 'land at
St. David's Head, is washed by an ocean
whose free sweep is unbroken straight across
to the coast of" Newfoundland. At ,iarions.
points the cruel cliffs -are made . still more
cruel by huge disjected rocks scattered about.
at a distance from the mainland, as if the
shore were shinving its teeth sin .warning to
the mariner. Where this froWaing f, nt is
tanken occur bights and bays of e qnisite
beauty; with long reaches of - tawny sand
which•the waies lap lazily of asu jer af .
ternoon, or across which wild winds Bowl in
storm. It is a striking line of coast, . - 'full of
feacinationinifsell to the lover of thepictul,
Tque ; but mina : on every crowning sum
nut stands a castle (Aden, lookhle, seaward,
iv Rh its hoary facades and battleniented tow- •
era—perhaps inhabited, pedlar , ' s crambling
still slowly away, as it , has been brambling
for centuries. At every lovely harbor' is an
4world village, or a great town with clank-.
ing hammers, the one rich, the other poor,
but both dowered with those.aspects of an
tiquity which are so dear to the eyes of the
cultured American. There are villages along
this wild Welsh coast of an ancibutriees to be
equalled hardly anywhere .. -else iti-tritain—
villages whip/ in some bases have undergone
little chani,epf aspect during the past, five
hundred - j'y4Ars. Remote from railroads,
primitive 41411 their ways, they are , of the
old world, Olden. Time has hardly, dis
turbed therdsince' the days when London
was a village too, with , thatched roofs , and
winding lanes. In the caves and bloAras
hewed in the cliffs by the long rollers of the
Atlantic thundering in a thousand' storms
have been found traces of primev al -•
, nian- 1
nis bones, his implements, the bones of the
beasts he ate—in gr4at abundance. Tho
very land is old "than the land of the Eng
lish, Scotch, an Irish. . Ages before the
Aid parts of earth on which thei rest of
Britain was built had risen above tlo Wide
waste of waterEpoveriug the world, dos'
land, now eculeds;Wales, stood alone in fits
glory, au island - by itself, where strange
monsters dwelt, and -in: ' - s.dtiqz•en birds anif,
reptiles, wandering, left the tracks of limb
feet, which are fonaci to-day, in the solid
rock where ,they were imprinted comities
ages ago.— Wirt Bikes, in Harper's Maga
Washington was in 1843 the greatest skive
. martin the - United States. Within riigh,t' of ,
the Capitol, and not far from the lower gate,
and near, if,not upon, the_ land . where the
Palk fiarden now is, was a building with a •
_large 'Yard around it, inclosed with a high
fence. r Thither slaves were brought from all
the slaveholding regions, like cattle to the
Chicago stock yards, and locked up until
sold. There were regular auction days for
those not !Nerved of at private sale. • The
Chicago fire" destroyed a hard cracker vihich
I had preserved as a specimen by which the
purchasers tested the age of slaves. And to
this dey, if there is anything that the aver.
age Southern negro does set know, it is his
own age. The slaves were' placed upon
block, and when a question arose as to hir .
age, lhe auctioneer regiiestell them to bite
from a cracker which all the -shim . anOtion
ems kept for such occasjcuis. 'The` theory
was that While a slave could masticate well
he could work..,Nearly all the lahor at
Washington was performed 'l4,
many of whom were hired from thei - ; neigh
boring States. The slaves were=led to
collect their wages monthly and them
borne on some Saturday night. Oire mom
lug I missed my boots, and when I went foe
• the bootblack he was mhadng Ow :After a
few days I saw ; a procession of captured
slims, who had sought their' liberty in' $
Potomagi schooner, chained two - and tiny
conducted !award the slarepen ;UM
inatked my bootblack trudging erg in
my boots. I had made a saeconfiti camas
for Cougmealn thine boots, but they failed
the aim in his canvass far hec*tm.—Jelat
Venteartn " Remfareteneet." --
WASHINGTON IN 1843.
TRAIN IN A SAND STORY.
The Southern overland train, which sliqull
have reached this city on Monday afternoon
was delayed forover a day at Sumner by
terrific sand storm that • raged throutli
Mojave Desert and spread out over a portioty
,of the surrounding country. The storm
tnt the early morn'ng, and when tilt:
brain reached Stunner, in Kern county, had
hew* e a regular simoon. - The wind swept
across the sandy wastes.with such force that
theindn swayed and rocked under the vio
lenUof the blasts, antfieemed ready to
Otago fro& the track. The moon bad be
cote overcast: in the early part of the night,
andlthe journey was continued in a darkness
thatrapidly increased until the bkganin
Stygian gltiom. The track was
the billows at sand - that :were tossed scrolls
the rails by' the angry storm. The desert
Moved like a ses,,. sad when the waves of
mud struck the shivering sides "of 'the train
the? utter* Ulm *weed tapit the: air
"with a dust which made fiee breathing, ha-,
, The travellers' buns of being stopped by a
sand drift were soon realized. After leaving .
Sumner, which is 314 miles from San Fran
cisco, the train moved cautiously for ten.
miles through the shifting. waste and then
stopped with a crash. The alarmedpassen
'gers hardly dared to face the 'driving storm
to learn the. cause of the unpleasnt halt.
The few intrepid penSms who ventured into
the blinding) simoom found that their ex.?
press training run itdo a freight train which
had stopped in an - -impass,able sand drift.
The slow rate at which the express was mov
ing enabled the engineer to stoßtVe train' in
time to prevent a serious accident and the
collittion was only sufficient to cast the loco.
-motivelronathe track. The darkness of,
the nighthad only increased, and nothing
*as Visible except within the focus of the
train's light. For 'fve weary Loire the
passingers were compelial to remain on the
detached train while relief was being obtain
ed from Sumner. Assistance having arrived,
the track was cleared of sand sufficient to
enable a relief engine to pull the ezPress
back.tcOutnner, where the passengers found
slim accommodation until the storm ' , blew
over:: :Toward 5 o'clock in the afternoon
thealkiness began to disappear, but the
61Elilipp.intantained its vigor until nightfall.
Yesterday inorning . the unfortunate passen
geielprOceeded on their journey, the remain
der if,which'was niade without sensational.
incident, as gangs at Chinese had been at
work all night and had , cleared the track of
the accumulated sand drift.—Son Francisco
ARTISTIC *MISS OF. I V ORY.
There is tiothing in the history of art that
bolas amore important - position than. ivory;
not only on.ac count of its extreme antiquity,
but also because it almost impossible
to imitate it, and because it is amenable to
the instrutuerits of the carver, the turner,
the painter and the stainer. As to its an.
tiquity, - collectors have traced -examples of
US existence from the middle of the fourth
eentiWY downward through an unbroken 4
chain ; and, indeed, our sole knowledge of
the general aspect presented by Tcertain ex
tinct aninuts which' roamed the primeval,
forests of our earth before the flood is de.
rived from rude earvingql upon ivory; that
have come down to us from the hen& of
cave rum in prehistori , times. In the
rausencitiil Europe there are carved ivories
lof everyted centu7. We Feat that
I -,..4010m0nt" made a great throne kyPly."
and the 44 , l prophots speak of "benches zof
ivory," " horns of irony " an f' beds of
ivory." . And before the da.ys
or even Moses, the Emrptiins worked in thi¢
material, small objects at ,it having . .been
found in their tombs. a l iitilleetionlis the
3ritish Museum is quite '"large, and among
the inlaid ivory chairs,\imounted mirrors,
statuettes and nun:len:qui smaller pieces
here are the famous Assyrian ivories, more
:ban fifty iu number, found at Nineveh
dating between the eleventh and sixth een.
furies before the Christian era. Mr. Layard,
by whom they were found, detirfes them
"elegant in design, elaborate i4xecution
and showing an intimate ,inotvgdge of the
methods of working in ivory." .1
While ivory is inferior to marble in White
ness and in available extent of surface, yet
it greatly exceeds marble in beauty of polish,
is less fragile, being an' animal subsumes
and of true tissue and it - rowel Its sub.
stan , 2e has a dense appearance and without
visible pores, as ihompaiestutifully L , cement
ed by oil or wax ; anitttiongh it is known to
possess a large share Of'hme,, it t
of acquiring the most exquisite smoothness,
snd ltas nothing of the harsh, meagre char.
icter 'of bone. In alfrespte ivory"is the
most suitable material for prnameiltrd turn.
ing, because it s can receive the most? delicate
treatment in the carving and may b§„worked
Into objects of the most slender proportions.
The tusks of the elephant are its wenOmi of
defence, and when jobbed of themithey trn
doilitedly suffer more of less. The theory
that male elephants only possessed tasks has
been exploded, as many fetnales 'have! been
found carrying tusks of a smalkz size, bnt
so solid that from these the billiard balls are
made, and these tusks are termed by ant.
noisseurs " ball ivax y."—PAikidelpAits Pro.
AN UNLUCKY MAN.
A Georgia man writes to.the Atlanta Cm-
;Whalen that a thokage of five he fell off a
Clair imocking out threo teeth;.:in . trying
afterwards, to imitate a'ropeAtarker; he fell
'off the fame and thrust a paling through bit
foot.; a 4 ten be was knockedf ora hour or two while playing "shionVin try'
ing to imitate &circus !icier he wasthiowskoff
the strange horse he picked up in the road
and was nearly pled: at the colkge gym
nasium he swung - so high with ropes tilt-be : ,
lost his bold, fell and tyas pickedNp for
dead; just alter recovering from this' be was
pushed Off the platform at the, railway sta
tion and. had to be carried home; ..he was
Invading with a campanion on a dray when
he fell, anil the dray ran over him; shortly
after rheifell froM a tree, running a sharp
stab Umiugh his bend; theisamei winter he
was laicknp• serail days with one of his
`shouldera- abb . & bad been knocked out of
joint; he thou after contrived to stumble and
run another tree stub. through his hand;
aubseqUeOly he was practicirgitheslaight-ot.
hand trick of swallowing a button and got
the buil+ up lit nose from which he - was
unable to get it out; in cutting stinewood he
cut of the of his toes, dodor sewed
them on and he went on crutches for seven
mouths'; then he tried to 'want, ant he fell
two or three times which set him back sex.
end months ; once be, snick a pea, into his
ear wb4 i the doctor bad great trouble in re.
covering; he went to a machine 'shop when
a lathe knocked tim,senieless with a pine;
of timber, het failllown a flightof stabs and
.had hisanoidda broken he afterwards bad
-two Wets tirto off him by lathes ; the shop
elosikand while cittaisg wheat bands he
stuck abutebrzknito through his leg ; 'gap
at the shop, be got his thumb. In a lathe
gauge and bed apile of lumber WI on hble;
ass bb thumb was Out of, a pleee at rip
siw mot him In the bait, its lay sense.
His toe some days, but finally went to work
spas,' who the shop burned and be fell off
the root What be has boa dOlng the Tut
111 91 f t Vieth/ink* b+ - doss ioot sq.
THE DARL.IHO "ATLI DEVOTEE.
i Tier wady little hat petthed b1:11 -
.Above ber lianas and trims
There vas a spittle In eye
La% etlamPaltaa when It &sea.
Kedit ^ant flattered white '
- Iler silhaautdo a loud rustle;
Iler te'r-lltsiid cloak was In the style
As, also, was-hcr tscale.
Her dainty kids RUM butt:Med tight
Wen to her elbows dimpled :
Her perfumed kerchief, snowy white,
All lace; was sweetly crimpled.
_ ) And, oh, her tiny feet peeped out
Like timid mice enhancing
The charm that ctrch4l her about—
With splendor too ent=:l,cliur.
u Where are you goimpretty mats t. ,
I spoke as Ette was fleeting;
Nob, 18m going sir," she said,
u Diato our prayer-meeting." •
:IL -V. Dodge, In Whitehall Times,
\ .P 11,744.41- DRIVER.
! "Driver, what time is it r . '
V It waist El Paso, and i! was on the °Mai.
bus going from the, Santa' Fe depot across
the* ford 9f the Rio Grande to the Mexican
opt:nil Station. The driver, a typical New
lifilican, looked up as Tasked the question,
h a tii shook his head. : - -!
" We're all broths up on time here," fie
said. k•'".All brokelnp. What kind of time
do 9 06 , ' want, sir?"
. , " What kind have you got'?" -
'All kinds. That's what the , matter with.
tis. Thas local time. That varies some.:
wikat 'conga' to gents'es, 'yer know ;
biz! I calls ik—pulling out ' watch and'
*king at it.-4:= " 7.50 A.
at the Santa
Be. folks bete runs their trains . ; on Jefferson
City time. , It ought to be 8.4 by them, ,I
expect. But mebbe, ,as ycr goin' by the
Central Road, yer wants their time. That's
- City of Mexico time, 'and it's not 'bout half-.
past eight, I should say.
"Bat lots of gents want Chien° time an'
keeps tes finite lis sommers about *1.56 by
,them, Trackoti.' - But ask most any of these
Western through gents, over the Southern
Pacific, an' they'd probably tell yer 6.50 A.
DL. ar they' Mint changed their watches'
an' 'give yer 'Fritts) time. Though 'bout at
nniny.reore might say 9.:;0, tai they've emus
right-thfough from the East and. have , New
Ycirk time." .
"It's very puzzling and vexations," I said.
"Val, I shottlfTsuggest ik. i war. ' We fig-
gess Ras snug's we can on rem, an we trier 1
to fit!em all. Bat gents gits left eve - 1i day
on us, are thar's no end of hard talk. I
donne what we'll do—onless, perhaps, the
boys allgoes and gits watches thatikeeKall
the ideas ortime ter want. Fer it's a fad,
liist lets gent get a 'retie hurried and Anat.
tredilir t e, an' he's dead skre ter god an' add
the difference of time onto the wroneend. -
"Biit..l can tell ye, at the , hota - IrS, ha 9
the wust-times," continued - the. drivel., :With
A pat4tio gesture, " amnia' , gents ter take
the trains. Ye see,. they leaves word at the
office toA called at five o"elock, or tialft
/Asti or m:mebbe. *We goes ter knockin'
far 'ail asinigh t time they say as we can
Igger i--ttditeri as any way they all
'conies deiwn madder'n snakes. Some's an
au= too airly, an' seine's got left an' lays
over alday, a-futain' about it.. , Thar's no
;gangsn;it.. _Were all broke up." : _ ._
1 The driver was evidently wrestling—not
very stiocessfully--with That • troublesome
problem which vexes bettez instructed heads
thau his, and bids Lair to continue to do so:
DOG AND WILD DOG.
kp enterprising traVelei :and naturalist,
am*ribing the wild doge of Mexico, and their
'mitred of domesticated ariimats of their race,
given an instance of their Origuinary pro.
pfteity. " The only anirnall ever saw torn
to shreds," ho says, " was a Mexican butcher
dog that bad followed us across the Bolson
de )4pimi, the rocky plateau between The
plain of Durango and the valley of the life
"The brute gat little but abuse, !...67in
sorry td say, bol he followed us with the
resignation ofatinoyr. One day when we
were passing thelsige of a ravine, "me-itaw,
forty 'feet belou - the road: a swarm of
tramp' dogs devouring the carcass of a dead
"As we stood looking down at them they
leered at us with their savage eyes, but went
on with their eating, till.stillenly something
seemed to excise them and turning around, I
saw the mastiff, standing at the' very 'edge,
gazing down with a sort of pensive interest.
"At that moment $ heartless muleteer.
apProached him from behind, and gave him
i'prtsh that sent him heels over heid into
the gully, landing him plump, in, -the midst
of lig gaunt, wild brethren.
-', !'.The unluckyhN e picked biinsolf up,
Oil stood rigidly still, 38'ing:4he ' tramps;
who had 'Scattered in "every direction, but
now' gathered around him ::with ominous
" They approached within ten or twelve
yeses, and then came, to a halt, watching the
intruder with a steadfast gaie, silentlY, and
witk a graduld contraction of their haunches
like panthers crouching for a spring.
" There was a moment of suspense, and
then the whole pack leaped upon him, and
;we seconds after the sound of cracking
bones announced the 'end of the unequal
struggle. Three of the big 'tramp' dogs
did most of the killing, but at tines all- the
Vest hid hold, and in leas time than it takes
me to write the words, they had Sterally
tors Min in pieces, with a fury and rage of
deittructivenees which plainly showed thit
!Ramer had nothing to do with their mo.
:# l * - •
Tit was evidently an act of 'revenge, pro.
coked proximately byethe malitilf's uncere
monieas intrusion into their midst, but
chiefly, without doubt, by the ocrium
UM pariah's deep-seated and 14e-cherished
hatred of the privilege kedste whose repro
sentetive had hearted thee) in their den."-
08...thts add's. •
GROWING RICH GRACEFULLY.
The Americans have accomplished great
things, bat it cannot be said that they have
hunted to grow rich gracefully, says a writer
in the St. Louis Qkbe-Danocrat.. Oar thou
glen in lb reitlliitTy sense, maybe said to go
rip like a rocket and come down lice the
stick after a great Szz of pyrutechniCs has
been made in the air. It is a good deal
birder to lawn how fob° rich properly than
it yp to get rich, and nei until the foreir . V.
is learned will the antagonism between.the
walled - twee and lower classes disappear.
110 e wealth that is unobtauflye, that taunts
tibiutar, endows *illegal, sustains public
aharfties, or means of cultivating the gen.
era taste vd intelligent* aroma no hoi.
tllity. Wealth in the hands of one who has
wassidetwthai for the self-respect of others,
Me does not' vraste Sven if he be not laws),
:llais not excite antagonism, *ben wealthy
waits generally acquire-strength/ of 'mind
amiugh to St their children for the respond.
Willies wbich'will teat upon them as mama
if properti, a long step will bare been
I Men id the roper direction. Some Ihig.
Ishfamillee have succeeded roawurablY well
i=l..tabit taus MANI their deg te be
If an American *nib of grist
Wealth bas so suoceeditibe l itile# arena&
a* gar. -
`$ 1-4 -
• o ,
: 4 ,
SIAO a Yon
ITEMS or. iirrimsm
The' nuinber of ilettilute' tableau is
Chicago is 10,000. yt,
—limber—How will yow** roar , bait
cat, sir ? Mau In tbair—ln tame.
—The number of - furors the thatad
orates has bummed 51 per ieut. Wm pad
—" T aim to tell the Until." " Tea* in.
tern ted an acquaintance, bat Yon are - it
very bed shot."
—A London physician sap d k, Zoe Mk
sparrow iasobject to smallpox and can sad.
ly spread the disease.
—4onts—Con you give me charge kw a
dollar? Fenders= (the sharpletort)—Yas r
how much do you mat ? •
reicuacopenhoare Uteri hair to be
like a coma sortedriasp, tostwitiithe teetb
14 ±nimikkrelPda.and NIP& • •
—A man drew i crowd at ifiltoe4
Ham, by going , home ..with a laddsitslals
*met on his head. He was winning the
article on s wager. :
—A collection of old boots is Ilk:idly to be
shown at theTeris Idasee de Cluny. These
ancients sboes will form a complete, Mosta
tive history of bootmaking.
—Willie Gully, a fourteen.year.old boy,
living in Russel, , Ge., shots ballet into his
leg, and,tather than alarm his mother kept -
the wonud a secret for nearly two dayi.
' eloping ample -found a : clergyman
on board a Georgia Cum's]. trai n and were
married ins twinkling. The " wedding
march" was at the rato of forth miles an
Providence. merchant ordered bow as
Atlanta, Ga., broker 10,000 twent74db.:
Confeaeiate me in advertising.
The broker filled the owler anditu4 $3,000,.
—'Thera is a weedily sale in Paris Maids,
which are bought in casks Gad with. dsaap
moss. One hundradtood toads are n Totth
from sixty to seventy shillings. These are
bought for _gardens.
t-iftiniart bones, a charred pipe and sev
eral half melted buttons in the ruins of H.
W. Randall's barn, near Stonington, Conn.,
indicate that a tramp had taken"- a smoke
before dropping off to sleep. . -
—Five amateur &littera recently fired ' - at
a rabbit and them fought savagely to decide
who hit the beast, and , when ,
aaminelt, -found it mu4t have died of fright,
ss there were no marls; of shot on it,
—A Dublin profesairmal man addressed
en artisan, 'who was 'waiting in ,hie hall.
brusquely: "Hallos, you fellow, to you
want me rt The mower was neat " No,
y'er honor, I ani4iting for a gentleman."
—At a recent execution Japan thirteen
strokes of a sword were found-necessary to
decapitation.' ,'The ear . , of the iiistrtuand
bad oven blonttd purposely that the agony
If the doomed might be as great as par&
V, A very indifferent anthor once mill to .
Piron : " I went to write at kind or
work which has never been written, en&
which nobody is ever likely to *Tits except
toyeelt." Write your own eakigiusa; mid
—"Doe3 be afraid to praise your stemanti
when they deserve it," remarks a lady;Arrit.
lag in one of our domestic magazines. !It&
,may bealtright; but the minute the . bus•
;blind praises the housemaid she has to hunt
tor minutia= situation.
-According to do irsurattee eompases,
victims of "deadly induAtries" ate workers
in hrass and copper, lapidarian, clad grind
ers„ manufacturers of paint and wihe
molders,. makers of grindstones,.
and lead - pencil makers.
—That was a frank reply to a Meta's in
timation of his approaching marriage: "1
should. make my compliments to both of
you, but as I don't know the young lady, • I
can't felicitate you, and I know you so well
that 1 can't felicitate hes."
—" Yee," be said, "carrying womb beg.'
gage is an awful nuisance; , and it costs a pile
to Have it carried from depot to depot; bait
then, you know, the raffroadi allow a man
to carry a hundred and fifty -pounds, and a
fellow likes to get all that belongs to him."
—" Servant girls living in and about Den.
ver, Col., speculate in "city lota," just as'
they did in mining . shares in San Francisco
a year or two ego.:, Coots residing in Colo.
radO`Springs and (*her towns are allowed a
day off occaeimudly in order to go to Denver •
and `• see their brokers." .
—Mr. 3 Clerk Maxwell, experimenting in
1868 with the best epparatas, arrived at the
.smeltutiim that electrkity,travels at the rite
at 17 . statute miles perriecOnd. or about
20,000 ludas per second slower than light.
In submarine cables and the ordinary wire
lines its:course is .greatly retuded.
--The quantity of gull in the world is not
saline as it is commonly consldenxi to be.
There is not more than thawortha Z7,000,-
000,000, which is about half pure gold_ and
silver. The animal production is about
£loo,ooo,ooo 4 atorth, and the production has
decreaaed forty.foor per cent. during the
last thirty yearn The production of saw
however, has increased 100 per cent., anti
now equals that of gold. Onnttani of the
gold goes to wear and '.tear, cue-third goes
into iiirealstion and one-third into the arts
Ord manufactures. All the gokiinthe world
bald woke s pie only 52 feet 'side, 45 feet
tam and 25feet high.
MARRIED WISE 111 TURKEY.
The Turk is commody believed to be
sort of Bloeband ; bat a Inbar in London
Soddy says that it it not so, and that poly
gamy is the eseeptimi rat_ber than the role,
as it is restricted to the' wealthy dime.
Members of the latter, ,hemtrver, often hue
four wives And elm* number of einew
lbw. In wide of atlipmlia, at keel, the
husband is the subject of men; email trea
He must have ILO sequaintarkee
women other than thole of his Own bare*
saa should he ohmse slippers outside the
harem-door, he bums that ladies are vieft+
lug, sod he therefore cannot toter. Thus
percianoe he strolls through As
War,- there madhe so reeoguideu , his
On women, though they liad be throltiou
sissy his money right aim' left os gib sid
*ink _ .
European ladies are the_ oblevta :it meth
attention and curiosity on the port at the
'omen . et the harem. A - rung !WM
My, seventeen yam old. ef, great pelsonst
utraistbms, some time since vidted a . Wan
,ber. =the ad trial&
Women questioned her, and wield At
bellisre that mini lied no ebildren or even a
bOsed. One Of the viler, -Adak took a
iv* ton to bar, three hoz mini arena
*tech And: eithesied belt hi stay with
tbko bzerver eke could fate isq hatband
ililiked, mid iiiiiiisisoldliiis lo spier,
'tbikalis - i* sire iliaite:**Oneell
- 110Thili IriteclUla . Oilleitti4 - 610' nal
1 ` iikvaltannh'esthattt vieshniribbnike
_ 4#ll, - then . di:Oro* ~pi the -
. tit heVingtoirsniiffisefiliel' eel&
" ::: Itesie Vies lilibelli iseliMeller. A
titlins:lstivest- •beveve, tat - lbws- Inmees
ishiMisseb ass sent: ''' . - .
. 41 ', ,-,.'