Carlisle herald. (Carlisle, Pa.) 1845-1881, July 10, 1868, Image 1

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Forßows: one, insertion..
For each additional insertion, •
. For Mem 'tile Advertisements, '
Legs) Notices,
Professional caule'withoit
Obituary Notices and Comm=lda.
nous rel tang to mete' sof psi
vete Intereetslsione, 10 cents per
line. . ,
J 9.0 PIIIIPPING.—Our Job Printing
g Mee is the
and no' complete establishment In he
:pO , O 7. Four good Presser, and a &mull variety of
materiel suited for, Orlin Mull _Panay, work of every
unto do Job Printing eat the shortest
la thie. and on the Mairti.Mionable — ternas.—Persone_
- - n want of Bills, Menke, or anything in the' Jobbing
.ine, will lied it to their interest to give us a call.
• Leaiimare..dhdojn !Urea. Carlldp, Pa,, executes:
drawings, specification3 , 4c., and procnres patent:.
for Inventors.
14feti 68-Iy.
10 Beath Hanover itroet Carlisle Pa.
LI. Math St., In Marlon flail, Carlisle, Pa.
JOHN CORNM AN, Attorney at Law.
Mee hi building ettaoted to Viankliii Home
oppoette the
_court Home.
:16may 68;11.
Estate Agont, Bhsphordstown, West 'Virginia
.107Pfbnist attention given to all business In Jeirer
,on County and the Counties adjoining it.
:January 10, 1860,-4. y. . . .
K. at LAM Office South Hanover street, opposibi
ente's dry good store Carlisle, Pa.
September 9,188{.
TAMES . A. DUNBAR, Attorney a
11, 14w, Carllele, Pa. Office - In No: 7, Rl:motes Hal
July 1,1804-Iy. '
EMIG, Office, in Inborn' Building, with W
mer, Esq. Prompt attention paid to legal bush
noise - of all descriptions. -
&AO 0817-- •
JD. ADAIR, Attorney • At Law
. Pa-. Office',ylth A. B. Sharpe, Esq., No
17, South 11.1017ar Street.
May 17-Iy. •
OSEPH RITNER, Jr., Attorney at
Lawautt Surveyor,ArOhookehurtl. Pa.. Onimon.
Rqn Road Street, two doors - north of the Bank.
July kia„.ll 1 sheers promptly attended to.
.18g. .
R. MILLER Attorney at Law.
J. Office In Hannon's building immodiately op.
posit,' the Court Vous,
2Buov ly
I_4IOLAUGIILIN t Atto'ruey at Law, Office In th.
yearn formerly oreupled by Judge Graham.
July 1, 1884-Iy.
111 • Uarllslo. Pa., No. 9 ltheem's Hall.
July 1. 1811.1-Is.-
Ni7,: .. ILLIAM KENNEDY, Attorney
Y Rt. Lew, N 0.7 south Alorket, Square, Carlisle:
April ID, 1867—1 y
WM. B. BUTLER, Attorney at Law
and United Sta. that& Agent, Carlisle,
Cumberland County, Pa. , _
Penilmili. - Bountlee, Bark Pay Bc, promptly collect.
ed. Applications by mall will receive Immediate at.
tendon, and the proper blanks forwar ed. -
_ .Ito_fee_requlred untlrthu _
Feb.l4th, 1887—a .
gis4 C o l l ]
u 13T : o D entist
Dental , from Surgery, the Haiti
..,. g f
elj..ollloe at the_resldence of his mother, -.F.ast
Loather street, three doors below Bedford. -
.tuly_l,lB64. _
GRO. - W.' NEIDICH , . D. S.-
Lite Demonstrator of Operative Dentistry of the
Baltimore College of
• • • " ' Dental Surgery.
0111 , ent hie residence
melte Marion llali, 'act )Catn street, Caw lisle, Pa.
July t, 1854. T•
Hosiery, Cloves, Fancy Geode and Stationery All
.nMera will receive prompt attention.
No. 11, South Hanover St., Carlisle.
WS-Agents for the Chambersburg Woollen' Mlle
ewer 011.17.
No. 19 South Pitt Street, Carlisle, Pa.
N. B..ltgent.. for Staten Island Dyeing Establish
. .
24apr1l 88.
Respectfully informs the citizens of Carlisle and vi.
.elnity that he has taken tho office No. 25, West Main
Street, lately occupied by hie Father, *here he Is pre.
•paled to attend to all profesaLonal bnalness. Artifi
.cial teeth inesrted on Gold, Silver. Vulcanite and
Math:sum. Charges moderate.
17apr11 68-11 a. ,
May 2t06, 1898.
North West for Philadelplra, New' York, Rending,
Potteville, Tamaqua, Ashland, Lobanon.rAllentown,
Easton, Ephrata, Lair., Lancaster, Columbia,. &a., &c,
Trains leave illirrithurg for New York as follows
At 2.60, 5.25, and 8.10. A. N., and 12 40, noun, and 2.05
9.85, P. sLe6tinectingwith similar Tail ne on the Penn.
sylvartia Dail- Road, and arriving at New-York nt 5.00,
10 00 and 11.50 A.. M., and 3.50, 7.40; and 10.30. P.M.
SWAN; Cars Recomputing the 2.00. A. M. and 0.35
P. Mt Crain, without change.
Leave Harrisburg for Reading, Pottsville, Tamaqua,
Mineral: lie. Ashland, Pl. e Grunt. A Iletitown and
Philadelphia, at 8.10, A. M., and 202-, end 1.10, P. M.
stopping at Lebanon and Principal Way litatfons; the
4.10 P. 31. making connections for Philed4hld and
-Columbia only. For Pottsville, Schuylkill Heron and
Auburn vim Schur:klll,- and Susquehanna Rail Road,
leave Harrisburg 8.65 P. M.
Returuing Leave Now York at 9.00, A. N., 12.00,
Noon and 6.00 and 8.00 P. M.; Sleeping cars accompu
lug the 9.00. A.M. and 6.00, and 8.00 P. M. trains
without change. Way Passenger Train leaves
Philadelphia 7 80, A. M. returning from Reading at
8.80, P.M., stopping at all Stations ,Pp. teville at 8 46,
A. 51 and 2.46, P. ', Ashland 0 00, a. in. and' 12.19, noon,
and 2 00, P. M.; Tamaqua at 8.30, A. 61...aud 1.00, and
61.46, P. 31.
Leave Pottsville fol. Harrisburg, via,Schuylkill and
Susquehanna Rail lined at 7.10 ; .. M. and 12.00 noon.
'loading Accommodation Train: Leaves Readln
at 7.80, A. 14., ret.:rniag ham PhiledelpSia at 6.16
Pottstown Accommodation Leaves Potts
to*. at OM; A. td. - 'returning -leaves Philadelphia.
4.80, P. M.
Columbia Rail Road Trains Issas Reading 7.00, A.
21. and 0.16, P. 31., for Ephrata, Lithe, . I ..encallter,
Columbia. -au.
Perklomen Rail Road Trains leave Parktempo Junc
tion at 9.00 A. M. and 6.65 P. M. iteturniog : Leave
bkippetek at 0.45 A. N., and 1.15 P. M., 'connecting
With similar trains Olt Reading hail 'Road.
On butidays: • Leave :Now York at 8 011,. P. M.,
Philadelphia 0110, A.M., and 835, P. At., the 5,00 A
NS.Traln running only to Reading; Pottsville 8.00.'
A. M.. Ilarrlsbutg 5,25 A. M. and 4.10 and 0 85, P. M. , '
and Reading at 1.10,2 55 and 7.16'b. M.lbr llai Mat aril,
and 7.00 A. M. and 1140, 4.: fild for Near irork awl 4,25,
T. 11. tor PtilladelPhla.
Comiuutatlon, Mileage, 68118011,. SchoOkind •E.tatir.
don Tieketx,:to and *email: Points, at reduced Oaten.
s''''93szpalet checked through; 109 pounds allowed each'
, G. A. 611001.1.8, . -
Oen Sup%
Reading, Pc, May 29,.1808
Ws, glee greater . Inducements to Agents tbetrany
oth/incluse 1n tbe trade. Ladlienno Gents, get •up
.Olubs lu on: pest'- • , !
. . .
of Om
Goods rano y2Goodo.
. Ware. rlotod•rlraxe. &o.
, .
~ „ .
ThousaudkcOn testify in )o theauperlor quality and
the lerge remuneration reedy/id for selling our goods.
We will present to any woo, (free of ens e,) send
tag lit att
e club, gOodor.ll to,ooo, or will pay cash
Muedeuary. ' •
Aloods' sold'at i unlforin prise of ONE DOL.
LAE for eaoliarticloi • ;
We have roado,speelal iiiingementii with the eels.
betted 911.1ENTAL TEN COMPANY, to ripply' their
standard Carron at their best Prises. ' .
,Agente wanted, everywhere . 'Melorlplive circulars
will hs sentAeson applleetion.
,LiBTTE3 Manful' Agontai
" • & s.d Yidi a* afieetiloospin Me m.
2edamoutim ;,; • . • ' , 7/ ,) • ,
QIET. best ;at
tenbutan's. Photorraph__.aglery .
.....21.9treet, Outdo ' •
pa vrAyi
01 0 .
25 00
4 00
7 00
On and after llkmday, May 11(1, - '1R68, • Poiseng.
'Trains niiLruu dady.aa follows, (Sundays exeopted
Aotrann.iipkrlow Pauli leaves Ilarrieburg 8.05 A. DI.
Mechanicsburg 8:93. ()artiste 935, Nturville 9,50, ship.
pousburg 10,24, Cheimbersb urg 10,45, a nog castle 11 - ,93,
arriving at Hagerstown 11 50 A. M.
MAIL Truax loaves Harrisburg 1,40 P. Meehan.
.icsburg 2.13, Carlisle 2,45; Norval° 3,20, Shipper.-
burg 3;50, Ohambersburg 4,30, ()forecastle 5,05
arriving at Hagerstown 505 P. M. .
EXPRZBB TRAIN leaves ilarrirburg 4,15 P.
Mechanicsburg 4,47, Carlirle 5,17, Maryville 5,3 9 ,
Bbipponsburg 0,17, arriving at Charnbersburg at
6,45 P. M.
A MusD TRAIN leaves Chrunbersburg
Greencastle 9,95; Hagerstown 10,10 A..M.
.ACCOMMODATION TRAIN - leaves Chamboralnirg 4,45
A, IL. Shipponsburg 5,14, Nowvlllo 6.46, Ca'ilisle 0,18
Mechanicsburg 0,47. arriving at Harrisburg 7,15 A. M.
Man TRAIN leavea Hagerstown 8,00 A. 11., Green
castle 8,35, Chambsraburg 9,16, Shlpponsburg 9,46
Newville 10,19, Carlisle 10.53, Mechanicsburg .11,20,
arriving at Harrisburg 11,65 A. M.
EXPREBS TRAIN loaves Hagerstown 12,05 P. 51 ,
Greencastle 12,33, Chambersburg 1,10, Bhippenstrurg
1,43, Newville 2,16, Carlisle 2,58, Mechanicaburg'3,2o,
arriving at Harrisburg 3,55 P. M.
A Elam TRAIN 108,05 Hagerstown 3,15, P. M.
Greencastle 4,22, arriv log at Chamboreburg 5,15
P. 51.
.411P•Malting close - connections at -Ifarrisburg with
trains to and from Philadelphia, New York, Bsltl
morn, Washington, Pittsburg and all polo to West.
Chambarsburg, Pa., May 8,186 S,
16may.88. -
Tho-above Company has been organized for the
Insuring of all kinds of livo stock against loan by
death, theft or accident.
Rho i ntes of Insurance am as low and as favorabl.
a nay Compe . ny of the kind In the United states;
bile en abundant__ appal,-and- a. careful_ 111 000gq .
ont of Its affairs, make It most desirable to those
-Inking to inn re.
Hee President.
W, F..SADT.EII, ' . ' •
Secrelaiw. -
Appllcatlona u r Incurance can be made to
11. It. PEPPER, Agobt at
. . Ca, l'ele Pa
Or to .1 F. JOHNSON, Actuary, SblppensbUfg. l'a
away 013-Iy. .
Forwarding and Commission Mow/tants
(Henderson's old_
At the hond of MAIN STREET, a. rlislo, Pd
The highest mar)iot price willhe paid for Flour,
Grain and produce of all kinds.
oal of all kinds, embracing
. •
' Llmoburnors' and Blacksmiths' Coal constantly fo
sale. Kept andel...over, nod delivered dry to any,
wit of too town. Also, all kinds of bomber nn band,
17apr 68
- LINIII.IBNT I, • - .
• Af ler 'several years' experience with
this preparation, the subscriber phices
It befoul the public in the confident A-1
lend that it will meet every , lessons.
Lie expectaibm. A fair tci ti will con
vince the Most skeptical of its merits.
For , bruises, cute, festering - sores, nu-a. -
lismnla. epavin, sprains, swellings, Ice., in horses, It
has preyed an invaluable -remedial agent; whiff) its
efficacy In curing diseases of‘the hunian flash rush
as frosted limbs, cute. sores rheumatism, burns,
scalds Ac., has been sully tested.
//4 - For sale at Humors - Grocery Store and Hugh's
Oonfetr , onary Store. . 22may 13,6 m.
Tincture of Roots
Dyspepsia or Indigestion, iDisordered Stomach and
Liver, Costiveness. Impurity of the Blood, Head.
ache, Vertigo o r ()Mine., Ntrrous
Fever, and Ague, Incubus or Nightmare,
. General Debility, Cramp. Colds, and
Palos In the Back ~and Side.
This is not a now Medicine; the receipt for making
over [illy years ago by Mr. Kieln,,mbe introduced is
among a few of Isla German friends and neighbors,
who, finding it to be us, Invaluable rinnedy of the
above diseases, recommended it to others, until it
because, red still continues,. to be, the household
medicine of a laq.e portion of the Germans of Balti
The hitter Tincture of Roots Is -composed -of the
Juices of a. number of the most valuable roots, end
seede known to the medical It cul ty, with a suffiel.
ency of pure old rye whiskey to make one of the
most effectual Tonic Tincturee s ever offered to t h e
public. Every person should 1.1130 It every Spring
Summer and Fall to purify - the blood, give tone to
the stomach and invigorate the - system. .
The Rev. Geo. Hunter stye:— •
1 do hereby cortily that Laving used ono bottle of
Shark's Bitter Tincture of Roots, I have found . it
inualuablo for the stomach- and bowels. It ruleivoe
me of pains,-nausoa - and cOstfvudess and created on
excellent appetite. I confidently recommend - it to'
all as a reliable medicine. OEO. REINTER.
Jan. 27th 15138,
Having been afflicted frr some time' with dyspepsia,
costiveness. loss of appetite, and trenerti prostrution
of the system. I used Stork's Bitter, Tieheture ofitoots,
and In a short time found myself botirely, relieved,
and my health restored.J. B 7 HBRitS f,
No. 21, North lionover St., Carlisle.
I hereby certify that thy Medicine, Known as
Shark's Bitter Tincture of Beets; hat to my knowl
edge., cured eretivenese, nightmare, loss of - 1431,0 We
anngerieral debility. • J. IV. BRILEY, -
Ito. :32, North Hanover St.. Carlisle.
Having boon afflicted with costiveness for a long
,timu,l tried Shark's Bitter Tincture of Roots, and
have found it highly.eflicient, relieving me in a short
time. Try it and you will find it good. •
- N 0.27, South Hanover St., Carlisle.
In , the Ammer of 1800 my health failed e o that
thy whole system was, prostrated as if worn out.• so
that I was unfit for business. ,I used Shark's Bitter
Tincture'of Roots for some time, and was completely
restored to health. I believe title medians will do'
ail that is claimed for it. SAMUEL, UOODYBAIt.
• Carlis , e,Tebruary 1;1808. , • - •
Raving been afflicted a' long time with nervous
debility and indigestion, .1 used Shark's titter
Tincture of Roots, add have found it exceedingly.
beneficial, and recommend it to - till as a r enable
medicine. , tire, ISt. lL lin.L Elf. •
There is more medical virtue In one of these bet- ,
ties than Ina gallon of many of the Bitters sod mix•
turns [:it . -offered to the public.
No • ils; South Hanover Street Carlisle •Pa.
Also For Salo by Druggists and all coon
' • try Stores. '
• . .
OUres Neuralgia, Toothaelui and pains' in the stout
ache and towels in, len minu • es. It. never falls to
secs pains in the irtck pad lame haat. s. It Is ,the
be' a use for Itheumotisut,,Sprains Cholera,
bus an Summer Complaints. .
The Pa Victor le Nature's Cure, gathered from the
'vegetable kingdom, not a mineral po son. It should
be in every houee—a sure autioartain 'help in time
of need. - •
The cltizens'of Carlisle that have Wed it toothy
as follows : 1 have been subject for the lost fifteen
years to MI acke•of 'rheumatlem and lame beck - which
for the last two years had become so severe at times
that I vas entirely disabled for buelnees, r used your
Dr. hock's Paln Victor Chia spring, and part of one
bottle has entirely eared me. I recommend it with
.eonfidence to others. 3400 D MARTIN,'
, • - N0. , 31, South Ilanoier Street, Carpolm '
I have used your Palo' Victor-far weakness in my
back, and have Putrid a perfect ure-iu a short time.
I believe it to'he an infallible mite. • " •
The Rev. E. A. Brady, PA., Bible Agent Bays: I
have need your Dr. hock's Pain Victor In my family,
and found it a sure and quick cure for Neuralgia and
Toothache. • B. A.•BICADY.
It cured me' effectually' - of Neuialgia - and Tooth,
ache . • . • . JOHN-IL LANDISH'
' Dr. Rock's Paha Victor cured us' of - Rheumatism
and Neuralgia. ' ' Airs. LOUISA' .610Illt1SON
We cheSifully recommend your Pain . Victor 'as
invaluable remedy for headache. . • _
. • • ' JOHN J.FALI,EIt. -- •
Madeitnd sold by A. &bauble, & Co., No. 20, poutli
Hanover Street, Carlisle,- Pa. - Whore every person
afflicted with Neuralgia, Toothache, Ileadeache and
pains in the Stomach is iuvitod to tall , and bemired
la ten Udillites, flee el 'charge. ,
For sale by Druggists and all country atored. •
i'oBll "'St BA.XLER. have a pilaw
- Yarn Cigar fort:lto code; - Try them.
-- . 1 ' 1, ' - ' . :‘,',- 1..ijj',. , ... ' c1 . : ,'''.'":.'. - .
r , ' ..: - J - rf -'. '-`;
:I"' , ' C.....c . ,' . ::: : , lisio \ f,
. . I .;:'; • l ' \ : , 1, ::',.. ::
.:- i ::: .% i,;, 1 '.,. ~,: '., . ( 4,-,...., ,, •-•.
', , •
~ _
• •
-ti-:. ." • . .. ( 4-..-1::
_ ...... .
RHEEM dr.DUNBAR, • Editois and PFoprWitfilijC
'CAPITAL $60,000
I,,AWitERRY, dc., &
Hoofland's German Tonic.
Prepared by Dr. C. M. JACKSON,
The Great Remedies for all Diseases
German Bitters
le composed of the pure juices (or, nethey are medial•
nidly termed, EY , . tracts) of lid ot a,
II e rib e and Barks, ' _na making a prepara
tion, blehly concen hated, and entirely
frre from Alcoholic admixture of any
kind. •---- - . - -
is it combination of nil the ingredients of- the -Bitters,
with the purest qunfity of Santa Owe Item, Orange,
etc. making one of the niost pleasant and agreeable
remedies ever uttered to the public.
__Those preferring , a Medicine free from Alcoholic ad.
mixture, will use
Hoofiand's German Bitters.
In cases of nervous depression, when some alcoholic
alb:pules is necessary,
should be used
The Bitters or the Tonic are both equally. good, end
contain the SUMO medicinal virtues. •
The stomach, from a variety of valises, such ns Indi
gestion, Dyspepsia, .Nervous Pobiltty,
etc., Is very apt toarr . have Its functions
deranged. The result fic of that the
patient suffers from several or meta of
the followin diseases: .
Constipation. rintulence, Inward Piles,
Fulness of Blood to•the Heed, Acidity
of the Stomach, Nausea; Heart
burn, Disgust for Food, Fulness
. or 'Weight in the Stomach;
Sour Eructations, Sink
ing or Fluttering tit ihe Pit '
. .
of tho Storaa 11, Swimming - of .
tho Head, Hurried or Difliquit
Breathing, Fluttering at. the Heart,
Choking or Suffoe ;ting Sernatiolie when
in a Lying Po ture Dimness of Vision,
Dots or Webs - before the Sight,
Dull Pain in the. Head, .-Deil
oieney of Perspiration, Yol
-- • Im:rriass 'of tne Skin and
y s, - PaLn in"
the Side, o.h , Baok,CliestT—
Limbs, etc., d d en
.__F_Lu h e_a of__— Heat. Burning
and Great Depression of
Theso remedlpe will offertmd ly cure Livertorrlaint,
'Jaundice, Dyspepela, Chronic. or Nervous
Chronir Diarrlera, lAse:l.4 of tile.Kitineye,-aori all
Diseases arfelrieroirt a- Dlrorderea Liver htomach, or
Inceetinee. - .
Resulting , ' from an y Online • whatever;
induced by Severe Labor, Hard
ships,. , Exposure, revere. etc.
There is no medicine extant equal to these remedies
In such cases. A tone and vigor Is Imparted to the
whole System, the Appetite le Strength
ened, rood is enjoyed, JI J the stomach digests
promptly, the blood . • Is purified, the com
plexion becomes sound and healthy,
the yellow tinge - IS - eradicated from the ekes, a bloom
Is given to the cheeks, and the weak and nervous in
valid becomes a strong and healthy being.
• Persons Advanced in..lAfe. •
And feeling the hand of. time weighing heavily upon
them, with all Its attendant MR will find in tho use of
this BITTERS, or tho TONIC, an ollxir that will
tooth now life Into their veins, restore in a measure
the energy and ardor of more youthful days, build up
their shrunken forms, and give health and happiness
to their remaining yearn. .
It la a well•eatabllehed fact that fully one-half of the
female.portion of our,
dom in the enjoyment' JO of good health ; or,
well." They own ex
a~tn.l presalon,." never feel
They ere lan - .gnid, devoid of all
energy, extremely nervous, and hate no appetite.
To this dame of presorie the BITTERS, or the
TONIO, to espephitly iecommendel
Aro made strong 4 tho use of either of these remedies.
They will cure every cane of MAEASMUS, without
Thousands of certificates have - accumulated - in the
hands of the proprietor, but space will allow of the
publication of 'but a few. Those, It will ho observed,
are men of - note and - of such - standing that they thus'
be believed.
Hon. Geo. W. Woodward.
Chief 'Justice of Me Supreme Court of Pa., writes:
. , Phitude!phia, March 16, 1867. '
. .
"1 find Gfeofland's ' ' German Bitters'. L
. a good tonic, useful , In diseases of the
digestive organ ,Mel - - . A .of greA benefit In
eases of debility, and .
~ want of nervous ad.
lion in the system. Yours truly,
Hon. Sameserhompson.
Judge of the Supreme Court of Pennsylvania.
• Philadelphia, April 28, 1860.
"I consider Itoolland's Gennan.l3ll.ters ' a valuable
mcflicine in cane of attacks of indigestion or Dyspepsia.
I can certify tbk from my experience of, It.
To'ura, With respect, ,
. .
From Rev. .19s'ep . h. Kennard, R. D.,
Pastor of the Tinfis Baptist Chitrch, Philadelphia;
Dr. Jackson—Dear Sir:, j have been frequently re.
quested to connect any name with recommendations
of ditlerent kinds Of medicines, but regarding the prim-.
-lianas out -of• myna,-propriaio --sphere, al.-.
have hi all caves to 1 -, , alined; but With' a
clear •in ,vasi i . one Instances and
iiiiillculaliy - Ilia — my - - - , own--family,d-thaL
usefulness of Dr. Headland's Garman Din I
ers, depart
for once from. my usual course, 10 - eipress my full
conviction that, JO-general clebillty of li, lysicm, and
apse:Wry/or Liver Complaint, it is a safe and valuable
preparation. 'ln some eases It may fail; but usually ,1
doubt not. It will be inn y beneficial' to those who.sufler
from Um above causes. .
Yours t very respectfully, -
• . J. 11. K ' ENNARD, • .
-- Eiglith, below ()oaten 13L
. .
From Foy. F. D, Feral,
.dstistant Editor Christian Chronicle, Philadelphia.,
•I have derlveddeelded benefit from the use of Ilbof.
land's German Bitters. Lod feel It my privilege terra.
commend them as IVmost valuable tonic, to all who are
suffering from general deblllty or.from diseases arising
from demngemerd of the Itver,, YoureirulY,
Roolland'a German Remedies are counterfeited. Bee
that the signature of ,-- r .--, O. M. JACKSON
la on the wrapper r
a' of each bott I e.
All others are coon . terfelt. •
Principal Oftlce o• end Manufactory
at the German 'Medicine Store, No. 0.31 Altoll Stunt,
Philadelphia.. . . _ _,
Gormaa Drugglet,Proprietor,
,' Formerly 0, JAOICSON &Co.
oolo_by_oll • Croggies and Denlorkln AfeAleloe!.
), " -
Hoodend'e , Gotmanllitfere,.Por bottle 17
~:." : "• . • — half dozen 6by
Hoogand's German Toniqut mita querabottlee,l to
qr per Wale, or a half dozen fOr 761
- . par Do not forget to examine well the article you
buy, in got the sonninor ! • " •
Carlisle, Pa;, - Fridb July 10; 1888.
• • .
To The Iteauty ofa Season. ,
flretl • -
' Thy cheek with Nature's roses glowed,
Thy goldep lethal loved so well
' In unruloracti luxurloMee flowed;
Thy gentle oyes of heaven's 'own hue
Throurgituices irmace at of •
And m'rrored in 'their depths of blue
Ea& movement of thy guileless heart.
.But all is changed now Mirabol—
, That pilMl . up hair 'those clast'ring curls,
With stern of borrowed tresses swell •
Ti oirowero some poor peasant girls'
- The stain; ofcnrmluo ill eupplieg .
The banished grace of blushes rod;
.- And where truth only lit thine oyes.
False lielladona gleams instead.
When first f loventioe,.Mirabol,
And for my ley° im favor - found,
My heart sustained the rifiduish foil
Of what I doomed a deadly wooed;
But since f!ro seen thy every charm
Malted Into a painted Ito,
I feel my heart Is healed from harm,
And bid my pain and thee good-bye
Little Blossom
Littlo Blossom taxa dying,
At the setting of the eon,
--- While the shadow's of-thotw night
Hid the hill tOts c ono by one;
- -Hot-short life wee 'latest over,
And berjourney‘almost done:
, She would cross the silent portals
~.. With the setting of the sun.
Low she wbbpored, as the twilight
Drifted through the silent air,
- "Dck't yeti hear the angels calling?
. They aro waiting forum there."
Then her !DOS betide were, folded
Ou her slowly beating breast,•
As our child, en pray at nightfall,
Ere they diop away to rest
Thon hor baby — thee grow saint-Ilk°,
With a at.ang,., unuarthly calm,
lo ,ho hieperedf the htcczo
8 mod tho coning of a psalm .
That wo hoard tho age), - Chanting,
Through heaven% door, opened wide,
And her bark of hie was anchored
Sanely un than nth r aide.
The -Doctor's Match Making.
Good morning, Mrs. Burnet," cried Dr
Singliftary, us we_ drew near a ruilt lui•u
noyse, during utto of our morning ives.
A. Lull, lieulLtly-10uking youn4 woman, it
.the bluu .i of matronly beauty, wad feeding
chickens at the dour. She uttered an ex
clamation of delight, and-Ilastened Lowest!,
us. - Perceiyinga stranger in tholvagum she
paused with a look of einbarrassment. uy
!head who is spending a week with .me, "
'explained the doctor.
-- She greeted' nie civilly, nird pressed the
doctor's hand warmly.
Oh, it 18 so long since you have called
on us that we have been - talking - of going up
to see you as _soon us - Robert-can- get,a way,
from his corn-field. You don't know how
little` Lucy has grown' You Must
stop and see her."
"She iS-coming to see me herself," replied
the doctor, beckoning to a sweet blue-eyed
child who stood in tho_cloor-way. The de
lighted mother 'caught up her darling, and
held bot-ufFbefore the doctor.
"Doesn't she look like Robert," she said.
"His very eyes and forehead; bless me, here
he is now.'d,
A stout, halo young farmer, in achocked
frock, and brown straw hat, came up from
the adjoining field,
Well, Itobert," said the doctor, " how
do matturs:stand with you? Well, I hope—"
"All right, doctor. We've paid oti* the
Ink, of the mortgage, and the farm is all free
and clear. Julia and I have worked, rrd,
but we're none the worse for it:"
, CYoti look -well and happy , am sure',"
answeAdthe doctor, cal, don !t-think-you
aro sorry you toblf, the advice of anmid badh-
Olor, after all." •
• The young wife's head dropped until her
lips touched those bf her child." ••.
"Sorry I" exclaimed her husband; " not
we. If there's anybody happier than we
aro within tew b miles of us, I don't know
them. Doctor, 11l tell you what I said to
Jdtia the night I brought hotne that mort
gage. 'Well,' says I, 'that debt's paid,but
thbro's ono debt wo can 'never pay as long
as we live.' know it,' said she, but Dr.
Singletary. mants no' bettor reward for', his
kindness than to see us live happily together,
and td:do for others what ho has done for
us." ';
" PshaW.,l" said the-doctor, catching up
his reins and whip; !!,you.foyc,,me nbthing.,-
but I must not forget niy orraMl. Poor old'
widow Whiting needs..a — watcher to-night,
and she on having Julia Burnet, and .
nobody also. " What OM' I tell her 7" ,
"I'll go instantly : I can leave Luci - os
well us nut."
"(rood bye, neighbors." ~
" Good bye, doctor.
As we drove off, I 'Saw the doctor draw
his hand hastily across his eyes ? and he said
nothing for somo minu es. •
" Pu - blie opinion," said be at length, as if
pursuing his meditations aloud, "public
opinion is, in nine cases out of ton, public
folly and impertinence.. We are slaves to
'one another—we dare not take counsel crew
consoionces and afft , etions, but must needs
suffer popular prejudice tend 'custom to •de
'Ode for us, and at their oidding are•sucri
fleing love and friendship, and all the best
hopes of our lilies. Wo donut ask what-is
right and best, for us,-but what will fohis pay'
of rte lleivTo - tiillare seek their own blippt:
nese hy.tholights whicli'God has given them,
or have strength to defy t e false pride' and
..the prejudices-of. r and
.stand lust
to the liberty of Christians. Can anything •
be more pitiable than the eight Of so many
whoithouldThe - 01'00801'8 and 2- creuters ,- undert -
God of their, own spheres of utility and hap
piness, self-degraded into mere. slaves of
propriety and custom—their true .natures
undeveloped, their hourra cramped and shut
up, ouch afreid d *f 4 Sils neighbor, And his
neighbor afruiciV him,' tilling a life of un
reality, deceived and' being deceived, and
forever walking in a•vain'show ?, Here, now,
we have just left a married couple who have
taken counsel of their honest affoctitine rather
than the opinions of the multitude, and have
dared to hetrup to theinselvesin defiance of
impertinent goesip." •• ; r„ , •
'.t - You allude to young far Mer Barnet and
his wile, I suppose," said I. • •
Yes, Twill give ,you - their - crowns - en
•illnstrittion. Julia Atkins. wee the' aughter
uf Ensign Atkins,who lived on the mill road,
jne,t,-above Peacon. ;Warner's.%i When she
was pm years old her mother.died;• Aladin a
foicreAmontlis afterwards her father married
Polly Wigg ins, the tailoress, a shrewd, eel
fish, .managing woman,., Julia, poor-girl,
'had a hard time, of it; for the Ensign, al.
though a kind and affectionate man natural
ly,' was too weak and yiellin,gli; Interpose
between her and his Wong-minded •dr.d
sharp-tongued wife. She had orie friend,,
IreArtiver, who Was `always, ready to sympa
thize, with her., Siebert Barnet was the.son_
.of the next door neighbor, about tweyears
oldcir than herself.,,;They had grown tip tp,,
gether ati school-companions and playmates;
and often in my drives I used to meet thorn,'
conring.hothe hand,ln-hand from the weeds
-with bort* and, nuts, laughblig
ns if theritWorerio,seoldingpbep-rnother in.;
,the world. _ • a
It so ' happened ,that when , Julia WIMP in
hor seventeenth year, there palm a &tams
1 . '
c '' ,
writing-master - ,to 'Pecawkin., He. was , a
-showy, 'dusky. 'forkiiv, with a ••flishioriablo
dress, a wicked eye, and &tongue like-the oid
serpeat'riwben_teraptingour,grand ; mother.'
Jdliu . - , hin - scholars,-and perhaps_
,the priittiest:of them all. The rascal singled
her out from,the-drit, and -thn better ac
complish his purpose, lett l ,o4ov.ern'end
took up lcidgingo Ho soon
oaw;bow, niatters, lie family, and
governed himself nceordingly, biking espe
chit- plains to conciliate the !iring authority.
The ,Ensign'i wife•liated your*, pelmet, and
wished to got, rid of her du'—
Tha Writing-Master,. therefore, had a fair '
hold, Ho flattered the jxior, girl by his at
tentions, and praised her beauty. Her moral
training had not fitted her to withstand this
soductive.influence; no mothcir's- lOve„ with
its rjuick, instinctive sense of.dtingerthroat,i
'onitig* its object, interposed between her and
her tempter. • Her old friend and playmate
—ho who could alone ofON her—had boon
rudely repulsed from the house by.her stop
-mother, and indignant and disgusted, .he re
tired:from all Ecimpetition With- big formid
able rival. Thus abandoned to her _own
undisciplined imagination', with the oxpori,
•ence of a child and the passions of a woman,
she was deceived by false pretenses; hewn- -
dared, fascinated, and beguilded into sin:
It is the same old story of woman's conk
dance and man's _duplicity. The rascally
writing-master, 'udder pretence of visiting n
neighboring town, left hinvjo_dginds and nosi
er returned._ The last I ffeard of 'him he was
a tenant art Westoin Penitentiary. POor
Julia I driven in disgra4 from her father's
house, at lust 'found refuge in the divelling
of an old woman of no very creditable char
actor. There). was, called .tu_visit-her, and -
altboUih riot unamitosuch scenes of suffering
and sorrow, I had 'never before witnessed
such , en utter abandonment of grief and
Aherne and renicirse. 'Alas I what sorrow was
like unto her sorrow? The birth hour of
her infant was also - its death.
The agony of- her spirit seemed greater
than she could bear. Her eyes Were opened;
and she looked upon. hereof- with loathing
- nn 'horror : — She would'udrnit'oS'no'yope; ---
no consolation. She would listen to no pal
liation or excuse for her guilt. I could only
direct her - to that source of perdotrand peace,
to which the broken and contrite heart never
appeals in vain -
In the meantime, Rober Barnet shipped
on board a Labrador yes 01: night he
fore he left he called on me and put in my
hand a sum of money, small, indeed, but all
ho could then - command. •
You will s s her often," he said,
not let her :utter, for she is tr ore to be pitted
than blamed."
. I told him that I . would do all in thy
-power - trtritPl7llqtraddmrttu t 1 -- rimmort-Trir!
Imt.wr or her, contrite anal penitent as stn.
was, tb)tn ofsotbe wbo_werubusy in bultling
her up to shan't) tind public censure.
Gal bless you ftir ds," fiat said,
any harlot. " I shall think of theui
,onen. 'rhos will be ma comfort to me." As
for Jahn, God was more marei t hair than
lean. She rose 6Z in her bed thoughtful and
nu m bled,-bu t4vi hopes-whinn-transeended
the-worst of-her-sutfuring_and -Shame. -She
IMlger murmured againSt her sorrowful
allotmmt, - but- accepted it with quiet. and
.almost cheerful 'resignation,lis the - fitting
penalty of God's broken laws, and the need
ed discipline of her spirit. , She could say
with the Psalmist: •• The judgments of the
Lord are tree; and Thy judgmentia
Through her exertions. sho
ploytnent in a respectuble_fami iv, to whom
she endeared Herself by her I t aithfulness,
cheerful obedience, and unaffected
Iler trials had made her heart tender with
sympathy for those in affliction. .
She seemediinevitably drawn towards the
sick and suffering- In their presence, the
burden of her own-sorrow seemed to fall off.
She was the most cheerful and sunny-faced
nurse I ever saw; and 1 al ways felt sure that
my own efforts would be' well seconded
when 1 found her by the bedside a poor
patient. Beautiful it-was to sou this_young
girl, whom the world still looked uron - with
scorn and unkindness, cheering the despond
ing, and imparting, as it wera, her own
strong, healthful life to the faint and weak;
supporting on her bosom through weary
nights, the• heads of those who, while in
health, would have deemed her ,touch pont'.
thin ; 'fir to hear her sing for the Nit of the
;Iyipg . sotne sWeet ‘ hydin of hope or resigna
tion, or calling to tniaithi codiolitions "431
OE gospel and the gieat love of Chtist. •
. 4 I trust," said I,- " that the feelings of
the cotetnunity.wero ut last softemid towards
"'You know what human nature is," ye
plied the doctor, and with what hearty
satisfaction we censure,.folry and sin in oth
ers. It is a luxyry which wo cannot easily
fore,,, , o,idthough, our own consciences tell
us that the consequences of vice and; er
ror are bitter enough without the aggrava-:
tion of reproach-and ridicule without. - So
you need - ridt bii surprised that ii: poor
lia's ease the character of sinners like herself
did not keep pace with the meeby and for- .
:giveness of Elm whir is inftnitejn purity.
Nevertheless, I will do our people the jus-
ticoiosayi that hor blameless" apd,,solf-sac
. ,
rificing lifo was not'without its Koper affect
upon them.'.' .
•;s "What became of Robert Barna?" I
asked'. • • •
- - -
crone},pftor,.irn absence of several
months, and' edliCdi;on me before lie_ had.
seetroveri: his father and mother. Be did
not mention Jtiha, but, I saw that his' errand
with me con Corded her. 1 spoke of her ex-,
cellent deportment and useful lite, dwelt
upon the extenuating.eircumstadees of her
error, and hersincere and hearty.replin tan=
DOctor,!! 'said he,, it length, with a hes
jutting embarrassment of inenner, " what
yould you think if I should tell you'tlitit,'
aftor'itll.that" bas-passed, I have half modo
up my Mind'lo ask her to'hocome my 1.1tif . 2."
I should think- better of it .ifqod.bird
wholly made up your inind,r.said I. ',And
if you worn my sOn,•I would bot 'ask for you
a bettor wife .than Julia Atkins'. Do not
hesitate.--Robert, on account of what some
111 natured people may say. Consult your
own heart first of all.' • •
• .• I don't cure for- the talk - of ill Ille,busy
6odias fn town'; tint 1 - Wish thiit father - find
mother couldledl you 'do about her.'
±t4ty.- aro
kind. hearted and roaspiable, and dare say
will bimlisposed to make tho beat of the mat-
ter, when they find yofi,aro decided in. yopr
purpose." • ' .•
1 dea him-again; bug n ftsw,days
after 1 learned from his parents' that ho had
gonp on Multhar - voyage., lt was fidw tati
tumn; mid the mi.staiekly'sauson'l had ever
known. in Pecitwkin.., 'Ensign Atkins Mid
ine•wifo both fe!l.sipj,-. Lind -J,o,litt;oinA)rucCO .
withittierity this:providonthil opportunity
to i•eturn. to her father`ihotise and 01011; tile
duties of a' daughter. ; Under , her..enrOft.d•
nursing, the Ensign son e. got uponhnl.feet,
but the wife, whose winstitutien wns we ikt r,
sank under, the fiver. ! Pilo died 'better: than
she lived; Ppiriteht 'and'loring• Juba had
novi; faith() first . ti mesineoilm defitb of hOr
mother,. a coinfertablo Wine, and. a . . father'S
love and motectiori. Eler sweetness of tun
per, p'ationt chdurariee; and• forgetfilineki'of
herself in her labors . fore' others,.gritaually,
overcome, the scruples and bard welings of
be • neighbers. ,They 'began to question;
'whether; after all; U was meritorious ih them
to treat ono like her as a sinner .boyend for
giveness. Elder Staides and'Dencon Warner,
Were her friends. The 'den - eon's" daughter—.:
the ta11,.: mi.:eyed tiro w n-1 sicked girl;you
noticedat,chufeh the ether day—set the as,-
ample anning,thti' yonng - people ' r treating
born& their equal. and companion. •
Ono mild wintorevenlng rtOok Julia;wltif
me to a, sick patient of mine, who was KlT
foring forL.want of attendance:. , Thb house
where,she lived was iit,a lonely and, desolate
place, some tive.oi throe miles below tp,.en
A sandy- level, just eleOtiteirabove the ••great
salt marches stretching far • away to Die sea.
The night set 'in dark and dreary." The
r.'1.0 t.r!! '•• li :; 1 .
• ,
. . ~
floide' riorthWesterly wind swept over the .
!eve' waste, driving, the thick- clouds before
it;mhakingthe,dOors and Windows of the old
' 'honso, androarod In .its_vasl obirenny.-- The
woman. was dying . when .Wo. arrived.; 'and:
her drunken bustaind was sitting in stupid
.unconcern at thollie:plimn, 'ln 'little after
midnight she hreat hod her last. ' ,i-- -
In the miclintime the storm had grown
more violent; thee was a,bliedieg snow ful
ling-in the air, and We could- leel the per o'fd
the great waves as they broke upon the
" It is a terrible night for 'sailors on the
coast," I said, breaktrig our long silenca with
the :load. 'God grant thorn sea room I" .
Julia shuddered as I spoke, and by the
dim, flashing firelight I saw her weeping. I
know her thoughts were with her old friend
rand playmate on the widirwaters. '
~ ,. "-Julia " saida, "do you know that Rob
ert Barnet-loves you ,With all the strength
of an honest' and true heart ?"
• She' trembled, and, her voice faltered as
shedonfessed;that when Robert was at home,'
'he bad asked' her to become his'wife. "And -
like a f001...y0u refused him, I suppose, the
brave, generous fellow.", ,
" Oh, doctor," she exclaimed, "ho w can
you 4alk so? ',ltis just limas° Robert is so
good and noble, that I date not take him at
his 'word. You, doctor, would have despis
ed mnif I had taken advantage of his pity
or' his kind remembrance of the old ways.
when we wore, children together..:'l 'haVe
already beought too' much disgrace upon
those dear to me."
I Was endeavoring to convince bee in re
turn that she was doing Injustice to herself,
and wronging her best friend, whose bappi
mess depended irl a grearmeastfre upon her,
'when, borne upon the strong blast, wo both
heard-a faint cry, as of a human,being in
distress. , I threw up the' window; which
opened seaward, end we leaned out into the
wild night, and listened breathlessly for the
sound. ; , .Once more, and once only, we heard
it, a loW; smothered, despairing ery. , '
"Some one is lost and perishing in the
snow." said Juan. " The sound comes in
the .direction on-the beach plum-bushes-6n
the side of the marsh. Let us go at once."
She snatched up her jsood and shawl and
was already at the door. I founu and light
ed a lantern; and soon cvertook her. The -
SnaW .already deep,-and sadly drifted,
and it was with extreme- difficulty that we
could tures our we against thr . 4torni. We
slopped often to breathe and listen,-but the
roar of the wind and waves was alone uudi
tili,__At lust we readied a.. aligliti k , elevated-
SliaL overgrown dwarf plum - trees,
whose branches
_were dimly visible above
the 071.. W.
‘• liere. bring the lantern I" cried Julia,
-who-had-sere yed - n - n-w• - en - rds-from-nre,:s-1
nastened to her; and found her lilting up the
body of a Ti:::::. who. Was epperefitlyinsen
sible. Tie rays 1'mo» the lantern f di. upon
1: is . time, and We both. at the sn► t ur , moment •
reeogl.tzed ltobert l3urne - 1 • . Julia neitlwr
shrieked nor faMted, but' kneeling in the
snow, and still supporting the budy, she turn
ed-towards me a luuk of eat nest antrfettrful
"Courage!" said I. "ho still lifts. He is
only overcojne with fatigue and cold."
With., much - d,ffictiltY, portly dragging,
and .partly carrying him through the Snow,
we succeeded ip lii a to tho'housc,
whore, in u shut time, he so far recovered
tia to be ablate speak. Julia, who had been
toy prompt and efficient assistant ih his res
toration, retired into the shadow of the room
as:soon 6s. ho began to rouse himself, and
leek about him. Ildlaiked—where, ho was,
and who-was with me, saying that his head
Was Se confused that he thought he saw Julia
Atkins by hie bed-side. " You ware not
mistaken," said I ; "Julia is here, and you
owe your life to her."
_ Re started upend gazed-around-the room.
I G.-ch. - tined Julia to the bedside, and I never
shall forget the grateful earnestness with
which ho grasped her by the hands and call
ed upon tied to bless her. Some folks think
me u rough old fellow, and so I tun ; but .
that Aeon() was more than .1 could tear - With=
out shedding tears. Robert told 'us that his
vessel had been thrown upon the beach a
mile or two below, and he feared that all
the crew had perished seveldmself.
Assured of his safety, I went out once
more in the vain hope of nearing the voice
ofe,mo survivor of the disaster; but I was
listening only to the • heavy , thunder of the
- surfrrolling-along-the horizon of-the east.
Tho storm had in a great measure ceased,
the gray light of dawn was just visible, and
I was gratified :to see 'two of the nearest
neigh bore approaching the house?: On being
informed of the wreck, th'hy immediately
started for the beach,.where several dead
bodies, half buried in snow, confirmed the
fears of the solitary survivor.
• The result of this you can easily conjec
ture. Robert Barnetabandoned tbeaca, and
with ;the aid of his friends purchased tbd
'farm .Whbre ho now lives, and the annive
eery of the shipwreck found- him the; h usband
of Julien. I can assure you that I have every
reason tdedngratulate myself on my share
in the match-making. Nobody ventured to
find fault with it except two or three old
" busy bodies," who, as Elder Staples droll .
says, "would have cursed her whom Christ
had forgiven, and spurned the weeping Idag 7
delene from the -feet Of .the-Lord."-
there were the peddlers.' I Uri:eight out the
pop-corn boyito get rid: ()Mini, because
was trying to compose a poem for -a young
lady's-album, and did. not want to be dis
turbed. Pit he came right, back with a
stock of peanuts. I took
,a few. and • hur
ried him away, and ho returned with some
ice-orpain - candy and peanuts together; but
I invested,' at once, . becatise :and inspired
rhyme liad.beCn bqrne to ma, and I:wanted
to sit it down before it sliped my mind.
Then the scoundrel canto back to me with
tobbucco ant cegare, and afterward with
oranges, imitation ivory
,whiskies,' . llg-pasto
andritliple4; And then he..went awayand w as
gone st ? rnd tinie, l ' endeuraged to
hope the train - had run over him.. lip was
only keeping histnit:ignarit outrage to the
lust. lle was gutting his literature 'ready.
And Bain that time f.•rward that degraded
Yirrith d id March frrint endear'
to another, and inflict the, passengers with
Lermeicrieri „eopleS of . ..the vilest .;blood,up
thuode`r• romances on, earth:. "The — Ptir- -
jtirer's Doom,!' and "The 'DeSPirritdo's • Ref.
vange,P were some of his Milder works; and
on the backs wtro stabbing affrayetind duels;
and people,shoving•other people over preci
piece, nnd wretithed ,vfohd cuts of women
hr.lng frorn;:the terrific perils of ail
kiqs—and they are always women' who we
err criminally homely', that. any righoninded
intin- Would take SittisfaMßen: irf,seirtrig.i.hcei
'suffor,,Wpriditerilufld'yialeilt 'death.'
But thht'beddlefli.iy beddlerl these atro-'
dots 13010 right : airing, for hours together;
'and Igavoutr:rilY)aept at last, _and devoted
all:my.eziergrei'leAriving him-away,'and
I....yttig to 'taw ttAtigif t111:.4 would
,make I him•
• •
• •
Pit3lcK,' Mies? "Oil,: ; you
donl "mbtbleil 'entbtithiatbni
is I said liantieic , maci•nflea: .,- . , !" r:. ;
..:A.Vacuuso mo intuium," :repliod: Iwiti but
I ,449,•:;',g9sigill'.unthus.tum turtlu,
sin,ap; for overy gitllon,of real limo,' kir()
ntfruStyUlno'ditlhins of r
nifiCk, 'and 'Odra head
.• • .• ,
.' , PROCIIt/lidS yodng
woman inooting a forraer7fallow-9arvant.Wl l 4.
aa,lod;hov.aho liirod.hor now place.
"ir.e'ry r 1." • :: •
' 44 Tli b two loathing to ,comiittli.not?"
"Nothing; only Mager Mad ' mhatrosa'talk
Mach .voiy bud grammar!!! ,
'l'..&Westeift:iditer orice'wrote . : tq: ()berme'
liontleat asks whether . the battle onynw
100 occurred, or after the commence
moot of the Christian ore. We tinsifor it did
ID I -,7-- !., ~,
TERMS i—s2,oo in AdVanee, or ,$2,50 within the year.
SlAnnx,xs.Although the Elm has been,
shining but a day, it has dried MI the side-;
walks and pavements isuffielently - to allow,
the boys to Jesurite their .spert-oftbarble-;
-playing, and groups can be seen almost any;
whore before and after - school hours. O -
'this ; subject an exchange says.: - '
Wct. passed...some boys playing marbles!
yesterday. It carried us back—and it ain't ,
often that we are carried back, wo generally
have to go Lace. afoot—to .youthful days,
when wo used to iilng for the base," when
it was play for "fun" or for "keeps."
• The man is often shadowed forth in the
boy sit marbles. The tionir:ientious boy won't
play for ..keeps,"•because he has been told
that it is gambling, and therefore wrong: If'
ho resolutely maintains his, position in tho
thee of the laughs and jeers of his compan
ions, the chances are that he will `grow.. up
to he a conscientious man. 'The boy who
continually and systematically cheats at mar
bles we wouldn't 'limp trust either as boy
or man. There is another kind of boy who
agrees to play for "keeps," •and when he
loses says it was for 'lnn." We know num
bers of men who we think used to play mar
bles that way.
Then there in a boy who sticks to what he
says, and - if he lesos,, he does it - without a
Whimper. Hi may not be as good as the
conscientious boy, but the principle of honor
is lu him that ; will win respect when he
comes to play a bigger game in life than that
-of marbles. c '
There is a sharp .wide-awake r boy, who
we - Mhos - the game 'with the
..eye!'of a lynx,
and is quick to detect a weakness . in another's
game, and to cover up any in his own: He
- shouts "knuckle tight." oftenortban - any-one
else, and if:a player drips his marble, - he
•will.yell "fen slips" quiicker than the player
can. say ''slips," to the latter's discomfiture,
sending him "beck to severance." The cue
'Wing diplomat is there, who is skilled in the
"rounds," by, which be takes anvantage of
all favoring circumstances - m-I . n short; very
many phases of hui-min nature iireportrayed
in the boys' game of marbles.
-We observed one thing in the game we
-glaneed at - yesterday - Each cf'tbo bOys - had
a bit of some kind of soft fur to rest their
hands (Th_whedroaking a shut, to keep them
from being soiled by contact with the • mrth'.
This was a refinement of the game of mar,
bles that we never saw before. Dirty hands
and a round patch of mud on each knee, we
considered ieseparable from the game. We
would bevy. been whipped for we
o iled etkno home to our parefits in any other
lidight , end said-we-had- been - playing - Mar=
bluff. But the world is improving..
SELECTrNO AN liNfPßESS.—thlst now
everything relating to (Dana and` - the - Uhi•
',u .'s
su...FT:lid with riTiiiiii 7 d - iiittTrest. in Amer
ica, owing to the.nresente here of the re
niarlmble Burdngame embassy. Aritiong
the strange cuitoms of that peculiar peo
ple none is more curious than the manner
in which the Emperor ;of all the Chinamen
obtains lie wile. :The present Emperor
is a lad Of - thirteen - summers. and the time
has-arrived—not for him to dlioosc his con
the dowager empresses. 'Of course the
piling Emperor timishutic
many conooks us be shall imperially choose_
but the one who is now being selected is io .
he the Empress par excellence. This is the
wily the Chinamen put it. "As there is but
one sun, there can tie but-one-moon, though
she may walk in the midst of n brilliant
train.uf lesser lights." This Empresd is to
set an example to all * Chinitwomen, while
the Emperor perform%thut service for the
men of his extensive empire.- _
' It seems that it is not necessary that the
Empress should be selected, as in Europe,
from the royal families of other States, nor
must she De of princely or even noble blood.
She must. however, be - n member - of - the
Chinese idea. of beauty. Not many Weeks
ago it wasqinnouncea that the Empress was.
to .be chosen, and great dm:Um:tient was oc
casioned among the female circles of China
At last the peqple saw going through the
streets' ninety-six closed carriages, contain
ing the fairest maidens of the empire, all
on their way to the court to undergo the
sitting process At the court the first sift
ing by the dowagers aforesaid reduced the
candidates to twenty. Another examine-
Lion took pace resulting in the disrhissal of
all except six maidens, two of whom wore
pieces of the imperial ladies. At the latest
accounts the final choice had net 'yet been
made, and- it was suspected that one of the
two nieces would be chosen.
This see, a very curious way of choos
ing an Empress, but the question •arises
whether-supposing- the electing dowagers
able to remove themselVes from the influ
ences of celestial nepotism=it is not inflnit-
Tylirefurithie to the sYsturn ..
of royal
marriages so'prevalent among western na
tions, and which tends to tho perpetuation
of n race of crowned semi-impeciles.
LOOK AT NATURE. --.NOW is the time to
dnjov early rising—to go forth at early dawn
while yet the dew drops hang like pearls in
bough and grass blades to drink in long re
freshing droughts of pure air, after a night's
repose, to listen to the glad notes of the
robin Lind hear pleasant choirs of melody
warbled forth'from the blue bird; to scent the
morning irCshness laden with the breath of
spring flowers,, that greet the scene with a
Pet.up sluggard.und enjoy the most,
glOrious season of the year. Life. is-short
and shetild be used to" the best advantagO..
An-aim to succeed, to Willi to rise higher and
higher in every calling, should be man's
governing thought. -What is life to one
whose days are blanks, whOe
crowning points or beautiful pages, and who
seems to have no,ohject ih 'living but to fol
low time with his hands in his. pocket and
his eyes closed to theSuct that he was en
flowed with life, and abilities 'to prove the
same? Alas, nothing. .To such an one all
is blank, except the one thought money;
money, money 1:To such, we would say, rise
early in tlicinorning, walk out into the field
and hear the glad carols of the birds, as
they pour out their native lays in prabie of
their Creator, cal ing on sluggards to rise
and follow their example. ' Rise ere the sun
gay hours high end improve tho time given
beautiful'you by your Creator' far yoUr cirif
improvement and - benefit.. Peep out of
~.w indow fig clilybmk-,.andkcYnlZE - Ihrigoci of
ayAs.he rises from his .gialde4 ce - 1
rosy east one takes his way through {lo skj/y
casting his 'rays on rich and poor .alike.
spreading health and 'goodness wherever
tie genial rays penetrate.. It. is a duty,he
has' to perform for our boneilt t an& how
merciful is it that he never fails in his daily
task., • , •To the ant 'thou sluggardr consider
ber_way.aind be wi5e,..,2...-Talco example from
animated nature. • All creation Is activity.
•Tis its normal condition. - Then rise, thou
Strong milscultir'mart, and inhale
. a portion
of pure morping air, which will make your
blood bound through your veins with •
creased vigor, disseminating health through
ovory.poro, while your' thanks will ascend
imsilent prayers Co• Om author- of all good
hYr - his s irinnifest mercies toward you. •
• ,An old- , divine cautioning • the cleigy
against enga log in violent controversy
,ides the following hrppypimiles:' '
"If we will be contending; let us contend
like the olive and the ,Vine, who shall pro
duce.the most and beet; •note like the- aspen
and the elm, wbieh shall , make the moat
noise in the
Money is a good thing , but'but contentment
is better... The onlYadvantago of wealth, is
.ower; and this Lit sometimes, with noetie
Justice, turnsr - against its possessor. Oulti
vitt° contentment, at- all :ovents.;" If 'cash
camel after that you willbo able to boar it.
•' thie:eold day a bellontopp6d and bought a
paper from a ragged 'little Aefiraboy,—{"Poor'
fellow," said i3bo, vldn't you *cry 'cold ?"
IA was ma'ma before you smiled," was the
rbply. That Waa the perfection of flattery,
. -
• Mahon , in ',Fartin.• .
_ ... •
A kiss, aaya.n.French lady, cosMiesland
-ratifies more than 'ailything , else in exia.
ten,. - 42. • .
wh n vis' tho • d ffert; nee- net •
eLn a young
lady and a',,ight-cap Y One le borne to wed,
and the othei'tl worn to bed.
!'Bobby, why dOn't your mother sew up
your ,trouserf, V , • .!i: 7 ,l,ause afit?'s ut t4e. vestry,
sowing for tho hoeihoOf .
The more a woman's waist is shaped like"
lih iniur glass the ii . uielier will the sands of
her life run out. •
No. 28:
Lord Bacon says : ...ketqWergo, are ..tho al
phabet-at--angele-scattei,od—ovai-Tbilla and
dales, and speaking yvhat . tho tongue can
not express.'
"Mr:Brown, I owe you a grudge, re
rnembet that!!!
"I shall not be frightened -then, for
never know you to pay anything you dwed,"
"Don't trouble_ yinirself to stretch- -your
mouth any wider: , said a dentist to a man
extending his jaw, frightfully, I intend
to stand ontsidU.during the performance."
A British magistrate who, on being told
by a vagabond that ho was not married,
responded, "That's a good thing for your
There are birds who only make a noise at
the approach of weather; and thereare per
sons who only pour out a prayer when God's
chastening'rod Is - upon - them.
A cautious old bachelor, who_knows _that
,the present' is leap year, says: "If you
meet a young lady who is not very shy, you
had bettor be a little shy yourself."
"Are you nearsighted, Miss ?".said an im
pudent fellow to a young lady who- did not
once choose to notice him. “Yes, at thin
distance I..can hardly tell whether,. yoti. are
a pig-or a puppy."
"The Man who raised a cabbage bend bar
done moro.good than allthe metaphysics in
the world, , said a stump orator at a meeting
"Then,"- replied •awag. "-your mother ought
to have the premium." - •
I..lity.,Alear," said a, gentlernan , to a young
lady whionkthe_honed_to,marry, - .'do youin;
tend to malcO a fool of me?' "No," re
plied the lady, "nature has saved me the
"Doctor a child has been born half
Ah, I must look into that. Pray what
was the color of the other half?"
"Black, too." ,
A Lady writing upon the sdkject; says :
"Wiien men break their heaits, it is the
earns as when a lobster breaks one of his
eldws— another sprouting immediately, and
growing in its place."
The editor of the Morristown Gazette
duns hie patrons us follows: "Altair] might
as well attempt ttiquench tlfe phosphore
scent emanations from the tail end of a
lightening hug- with - ai squirt gun; us totry
to run a newspaper Um Malt money."
"PA," said ehit , .lie to nis paternal ances
tor. holding a Sunday school picture book,
rWlmrts — tlifitl " . Thittßitiy son ,ds 'Jacob
wrestling with the nngels." "And - which
licked?" inquitA the young hopeful.
air" 3101 ear," said a rural wife to her
husband, do his return from town; " what
was the sweetest thing you saw in bonnets
in tlin . eityr "The ladies , faces, my love'?"
unanimously adopted .
When a good wife had prepared an excel
lent.dinner. fur her husband, and he declar
ed ha liked it she said, "Well, kiss me Oen."
"Oh, never mind that, my dear," was . his
~ the necessaries of life we niuct have,
but the luxuries wo can dispense with."
A Moriss , young lady, living in the West,
recently nurtured u repugnance for the word
' said it was vulgar, and, fearing
that she might some day have to use it
wrote to an editor friend, requesting him to
mention a more delicate synonym. Imag
ine her consternation upon her receiving
the laconic reply—!'legs"
— Some - neighbors having - called - uPon ➢Jr.
Brown, to offer consolation for the loss of
his wife, and ho•came into the house, all
covered with dirt and water.
"Why, Mr. B. what have y4u. lama
doing V
"My wife dying so, made it a broken day,
and I thought I would clean out- my well."
WANTED.—A stick to measure narrow
The umbrella used in the reign of tyrants.
A knot from the board a man paid Six
donate a week for.
A pair of spectacles to suit the eyes of po- 11 '
The club withlOich an idea 'struck the
A HANDSoIIE young widow applied to a
physician to roliovo her of two distressing
complaints with which she web afflicted.
" In the first place," saidtei„.A. , I have
little or no appetite. Whaff's filllltake for •
that?,' 0 • -' • .;i.' ./.
"For the. madam; you shouletake "air' ' :5 . r
and exercise.' ..
" And, ducto ~I am quite fldgettv .at
night-time, and - afraid - to - .be alono." --W4at
shall I take for that ?" "
" For that, madam, I can only recom- •
mend that you take a husband." .
WI BE—Th ore is no combination of letters"
in the English language which excites more
pleasing-and interesting associations in the
mind of man than the word Wife; There
is Magic 'in this little word. It presents -to
the mind's eye-a cheerful companion, a dis
interested adviser, a nurse in sickness,- a
comforter in misfortune, and a • taithful and'
ever affectionate friend. It conjures up the
image of a lovely and confiding. woman who
chterfully.,undortakes to contribute to your
happiness, to partake with you the cup,
---iveri*ei-wealar--- woe, which, destiny may
offer. - ' , giro word Wire is synonymous with
the greatest earthly bliiisings; and we pity
thevnfOrtuntito man who is condemndd. by
fate's severe decree, to trudge along life's
-dull pilgrimage withorit one.
- Josh, "Billings' Mem. Onto Swine..
Hogs aro gen Orally 4uudrupid.
The extreme length of their antiquity has
never been fully disOvered; Way existed a
long-tithe lAibre thel:lood, and hey existed
sum time since.
There iz a grate deal uv internal rovenew
in a hog; there aint...nauch. mole .wasto in
thorn than in' an oyster: a • -
-v—Evezi4huie tales eatt,be-Votkiid'UViiiiiiiiVH,
Hogs are good quiet borders; they alwut
oat what leset befpro 'pro, and don't ask ony
foolish questtons.l
They never hot , ony disease but -the mos-.
alas, nett they never lit/that but once; once
deems to satisfy 'cm.
There are a veto monny broods amongst
Homo are n'ehme cotpornahnn brood, and
ughi somenro hilt more apart, like a hem
They used iu. hey a breed in New . Eng= '
land p fow'yoars ago which they called the
striped hog breed; this breed 'was high
repute with toe landlords; almost, *Wry. :
tavern-keeper, bed one, Which he :used to,
show travelers, and brag 'on hLott: ••• • ''
Some are full in the , face, like :iv: town
clock, and some are. As long and , lean as'a
cow-catcherwith a steel-pointed nose onto
•"' ' •
Thoy kan awl into well; n hog wlch can't
rotatvell hez bin:rnadaiwvaln.:
They are a short liv,od animal, and gener
ally die as &eon as they get '
The hog can be:Aorta a 'great moony
cunning things, such ash Meting the, front
gate off from the hinges` tiPplogY over 'this
swill barrels, flndiog,
tow git into a cornfield; but.thare:aint eny
length - to - their motnoryrilliCa;afftil - Kea
work for 'em tcided the 1110110 tenkr git
out at, espeshally •if you aro,;erty ~•whys
anxious they should..., •
Hogs'are very centrary',..atid'siddiiindri+e
well the same way yu, are go l ogii tlifY2dfiVe
most the contrary way lids has - never, bin
fully oxplaned, but speaks volumes for the