Carlisle herald. (Carlisle, Pa.) 1845-1881, November 13, 1868, Image 1

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    iiiAT,i.Of:':AbII : ER',OSIN: .
Ono Scrers. IMlllLleartlon,
For each addton al Insertion .
li ,
For Bferoai.tllo Advert lament e, •
Legal Noelqoa; • -
Profeeido hal barb - without paper,
Obltuary Piattetta and Ocnroontra•
alone re' tlog to matte , aor pd. :
rate/ ntereeta alone; 10 cents per_
. . ,
JOB 'PRINTING.—Our Job Printingtiffice Is trio
/mutest-and most ofunploto establishment In the
Jo duty. Four good Proms and a genera) variety
of tdatarlal ultod for plat nand fancy work oiovery
. . .
- kind, onaLies us to do Job.Prlntlng at.thu ahortest
otlee -and on the moat 'reasonable toruln: Persons
In tiantofUllle lilanks,or anything In the Jobbing
line, will find it to their Interest to glee - us a call
PR9*V9JV4.CARD . S..
"IPE.. W.: D. • EfALL, Holucepatbi
Physician and Medical Electrician.
MARY 8. EAU, treats all Inmate disesett
:.: . (Mien 37, South Lianovar Strew . Carlii)e
B 5114; Office, in .Inhoff's
J. 88888hhhhh MOYer, Esq. Prompt attention paid to legal bus'.
nese of all descriptions.
Bapi 084 v.
T •
. ~.D. ADAIR, Attorney At -, Law,
Csrlinln, P. Wilco with A. B. Bhnrpe, Deq.,No.
17, B o
lan Hanover Street: -
May IJ-Iv. -
JoB`4l'll RITNEIt,Jr., Attorneyat
La w• Rad Surveyor, Mechanicsburg. Pa. Offleeon
Rail' Komi Street, two doors Korth or the Bank.
tkly.ltuelnose promptly attended to.
July 111864.
:vII.LLER Attorney at Law.
J.9111e0 in Ilan non's building humodle:ely op
posite the Court House.
29nor 87-1 y
Att.M.rmy nt Law,Office loth°
room formerly oneupled by Judgo Ornhom.
July 1, 1884-Iy.
1114.3111 AN Attorney at taw,
IV • tin rilsle Cu; No.o lthoom'a
July 1;111642.1,i;
THN C'ORN3IAI4, Attorney at
LIT 011ie° lu balidlug attached to Fraukilo
Homo, oppootio the Court House. -
ltrmay, 88 Ip.
ELRotate A,onl, Stu phrrdptown. Mist Virginia.
441 . `l'iomut attention alvon to all businees in Jager
sou County nod tho Countios adjoining it.
January ID,"1860;--1 - y.
4_, -1 E.' BELTZHOOVER, Attorney
*at Lan Office In South Ilanovnr etroot,Oppo
nit* haute's dry ebod stdro Corliolo, Pa.
eptemlbar 0,-1811.1.
TAMES A. DUNBAR, Attorriey ut
TY Law, Csrllelo, Pa. Woo In No. 7,llhoom's hall
July 1, 1804—ly. ,
No. 10 Sciuth Hanover et,rot Carlisle Pe.
novlb 07.
A TTORNEYS AT LAW. office on
Maio St., In Mario% flail, Carlisle, Pa.
Lontmintr, 2L Street barlislo; ose
ant. drawings, specifications its., anti promises pat
ents of Inv4ntore. .
14 fel)
at, Lew ,No. 7 south Market Square, Car
nal*. Perin..
"WM. B. BUTLER, Attorney at
Law and United Stator Claim Agent, Car.
nee, Cumberland County, Pa.
, . •
Pennloni, Bounties, Back Pay &e.,promptly 'eolle
ad. Applications by, mail will rocolvo immediate
tentlon, and the pro Par blanks forwar :ed.
',No . fee m111'11:10 until the elaluvls anttled., 18137—tf. '
, • WI i_: RIG TIT,'Don Opt, from the Hal *
'•••• - timore nonage of Rental Surgery.
5 0 9.01E1ee at the roeldenco of hla mother, Bast
Louthor streof; - three doors halos Redford. - ----
July 1, 1804.:
Demonstrator of Operanve Dentistry of,th:
Denim - ore College . °
D ,nt. t ^er •
ll'T n ' t r t
12 cord
donee ,pposlte Marlon nraeot, Cal
1141 e. Pa,
18 holy t, 54.
Hosiery, Woven, Vauoy Goods and Stltlondry A
•rdere will receive prompt attontlou.
. . .
No. IL South llonovor St .
Xra..Agonto for the ennmbersburg Woollon MU
Omar 03. i 9.
DR. TE-110.
Respectfully Infirmv tho citizens of Carlisle and vi
dotty that ho had taken tho ear No 25, Vet loin
Street, lately occupied by his Father, whore he lo
prepared to attend Mull prep-Montt buainpaq. Arti ,
Sepal tooth inserted on (told, Silver, Vulcanite nod
Platinum , Charges modarate..
Merl' 69-1 y a.
I -0 0N DOR.N R
tl _ _ _
In 'tremor's quilling. near Rheeeo4 1141,C...110e
Pa., he' juetTetur s uel from the Ilestern Mine with
ho lerglet tud meet I
oonalating of
Ctuasimores - ,
Gents' Furnishing, Goods, &e.,
trtor ItroigM to Carlielo, .
His cloths' comprise
of the Driest text - are and of all shades.
, Dornor being himself a practical cuttor of lOng
experience Is prepared to warrant perfect fits, ant
prompt filling of orders.
Piece Goode by the yard, or cut to order. Don't
forget the place.
Minty o!-tf.
Of all the New Spring Styles of.
The Bubechiber has Just opened, at No. 15 North
114poyar St., a fd* doors North of the Carlisle Deposit
Rank, of the largest and beet stock of lIAT3 le
.CAPS over orfered to Carnet°. „
Silk Mite, Casein:isms of ail styles cud qualities.
Brlms different colors, and every doseription of
oft flats now mode.Tbo Dunkard and old fashioned
ugh; kept conetantly on haraand made to order.
warranted to give, satisfaction. -A full assortment
PILAW' lIATP, Mint's boy's and childron's fancy.
have also added.'to my stock, Notions of different
10, 4 ,conelsting of. Ladles and Gent's noshing.
.k-Tioe. Po netts. (llOyon, Th read, Peel nik Silks, Sll3-
, dere, Untbrelins, &c., Prime - ,Sogara and Tobago.).
ferias. a cell end examine my stock, as I fool con.
of pleasinp oeeldes envier you money.
S MN' A. K KUHR., Agt.
,Y 5 .7 . No. 15 North Hanover St. .
f? subscribers hiving permanently located in
is, respectfully solicit a share or tho public pat
ge.. Thole shop Is situated nu the pu bile &par,.
is rear of the lit Presbyterian Church, wham
rash always he found,
, 414 experienced mechanies, they are prepared to
;lite all order, that they Ray be entrusted with
a sueertor 'man ner,'and aN vnry modortte prices
rniu k tmo RAMS,
• , ,
taut , A trortou pumps,
sTIUNGTEVIIi, WASH BASINS and all etherartl-
I la trade.
aptly attended to in the Rost approved '
T to untry work promptly atteunad to.
I irAit work, guaranteed.
forgot' the place -immediately lathe rear of
llyet Presbyterian Ohuroh.
11 , 27 fia ty
'May organized, haw boon +...petied, for trannection
general hen king buntnesa, In thn cork or room of
, `Siren'. mn+ building on the North West corner.
aPteei:nntliitie (1.414. re Square. • '
•+. :he Dirdators bojob brilber +I and carotql Manna++. '
:ant toe Make. thla`k popular.lnatitutlen ; en+t a oak_
• gloattortfor rii Who may favur the bank ail th - thUli
Dapoalts redelved and paid back on damat4 Inter
t' All .wed on anodes' deposits, 'loll, 'Sliver, Trees
anYeenment Bands, , bonglit /toil told.
Gelleetlons.plade on all accessible potato .'p thu
. . 1111 rYt• * .Diadettat'•110,:ikiegday.. 'Banking hourn
ttr.3o'clack.P c kt.. • - - •
..'t - ' o. auntii , •
, ~1 .
DIISIOTORL ' • ' ' •
Given, President,. Kin: U. hiller , '
onnis Potato'. • parld Etelkes, .
_.. ahWinraiktied, Uertnsot
Abraham Minter. ,
ri liIOG'DO.§II
. OB 1120 cigar
—4 -,:t,":00.0:-,pkta«,..-1...
♦1 o
25 00
4 00
7 00
Gray-Ileac - led P'eoplo hare their
lodk: restored by it to the dark, ?ustrous.
;liken tresses of youth, and-ore happy!
Young People, with 'Ugh t, faded Orredllair,
have these unfashionable colors changed to
beautiful auburn, and rejoice!
People whose heady -are covered - *MI
Dandruff and /li/77/DT ' S, use it, and hate
dean coats and-,clear, and healthy scalpel
•Bald-Ileaded Vcterosts have .
their rein:lining locks tightened, and till
hare spots covered with a luxtriant growth
of Hair. anal dance for joy!
Young Gentlemen use it because it is
richly perfumed!
Young Ladies Use it because it keeps
their Hair in place!
Everybody rlll5l and will use it. became
it is the rieanest and test article in the
For Sale by Druggists generally.
feb7oS-1 y
j As the weather Is non very propitious, and the
iees see most favorahle for the laying in of your
Theaubscrlber would offer his stock to the public
moving full well the dlsposltien of the trade goner:
ally to make many promises to effect sales. The sub
scriber, would prof, to learn the quality of the
cool ho furnishes speak for itsolf anti he will be held
to the following which are his old standards.
let. To sell none but the
2nd. To Fell its
as any In bite trade. • ,
To'dellvor what his customers buy, and not
to min with a
article to make the price to suit his sale..
:4 lb : Believes in the principles that
cannot be In usa (without repairs) for a aeries Of
yesrw to tho advantage of the customers.
Oth. To keep all kinds of coal to be had oleewhere.
Oth. Rover to
coal to wake a sale.
7th. To
to the4en.
Bth. To glvo the etmlornera the advantage or
. ANY 0 G - " 4
in price at the
9ar. to
to do
deal wi
1/0 deal
Ily pn
all In lds power for the benefit of those who
with him: send on your orders and you shall
dt es fairly with and on 1113 fuvorablo terms as
aril Jn the place.
I hare this day commenced Felling oil my entire
stock of Buinowrporels nt greatly reduced priceN
Cum , / E POPLINS,
A LA P ACCAS, &c., &c., at wilt
NETT S L . at-cost,
A full line of SATIN, BARRED and STRIPED
STUFF'S, great bargains.
'Thruper them oror Rohl In Car Halo.
M uslins,_
. • Cheolis, &c., the lowest price
Buttons and other notions in
rent variety and very cheap:
DELAINES, 123., 18, and 20,
Now Is the time to secure bargains In all kinds
f DRY GOOD as many articles will be closed out
uss than cost. '
No. "47 . ;
West Main Siroa, Carlisle
Groat Bargains• in Parasols and
White Quilts.
• Jetws.filWionikar, of No. 83 Eotath IlanCrier Bt.
Ctrllele, would cull the attention of hle Mende
and the public generally to hie large stock of
. .
which be feels assured will give satisfaction In
both quality and price..
In the More lino he would call especial attention
to tini
, •
It Is a Perpbtual Base burning M OTs. The Fur
nace w 11 honk an upper and lower coons pettedly,
and 1s guaratiteed to ha perfectly free from explo
sion of gay It Is so constructed that Ile rays of
loot are deflected to the floor. warmlog the fast
Instead of theface. It la a gas eonsamer. and is
- perfectly clear from duet. Its ventilation' is com
plete. and the burning .as and ignited coals shine
out through the MI. Wlndowil, giving the bright
.so end client of ac - open fire. Call and see It.
110 also offers all the latest and - moat Imprtreed
patterns of , . . •
and a largo atock of Cook litOyaff, aonalatlng of
• .• Ningar4
and a variety of others, al) of ahleh are warrent% ,
ed to be best oboe Stoves end to give entire sans
made of. tho Tory bent material, and all oilier
thinse •nceeetiry for housekoepore hie, Ilne of
business kept conetintly no hand. • - •
Ille.expeneencompared with - Worn,
at! )Ib_delige competition, and-would-ack-•those de
siring in. thing In nie One of•buelmma, to ewer.
'tale prices eleenhere. and thee give him a call a l d
.tatiety themeolve. that luidin nett better articles
In , lose money thin any other netabliehment In ,the
county. Ills motto le , Quick' Below and • Small.
PrOfite, Old meta) taboo In exchange.,
doontbit. Ito Aid acid Jobbing promptly attend
:ad to, pi do of tno. ' beet : materiel' ant • at moiler
'ate pricoe •••-• '-" JAMES 6ttdiOlfi446
InCtot:6B•6oi: •
v roßLp YARD : . ,: . . ,;
~ , •
' L litNuit EgiSi TOMBD;'.IIi7ADSTONEEIi lEfantlee
Door (Me, on /tend and made, P. order aguRE allo:c.
over Strang; 0ir1 11 9,4'.4.. : -• • . ' '2:,
VOL. 68.
GUARANTEE 2,000 lbs
A. 11. BLAIR.
CALICOES, 8, 10, 12k,
0,0 IL BY,
"4 . ;.
Rtiofland's Gerinan Tonic.
Prepared by, Dr. C. AL ,TACKSON,
'fhe Great Rethediee for all Dileases
Hoofland's German Bitters
le composed of the pure Jukes (or, as they vs Medlel
nelly termed, Ear— of' Roots
CI er b sand Earl* ) ,--..
, j ranking • preparu
lion, highly concen • ' .
trated, and onlireli
free from Alcoholic • admix/ors sf •an
Sind •
is a eoliadnotlon of all the Ingredients of the Etter*
eilllthb purest quality of Soure_Crus Rem, Orange
eta, pairing one, of the meet pleasant and agreeabh
remedies ever offered to the publle. .
Yhoso preferring a Itedlotne free frorrijklooholle ad
lixture, will nue
Hooflaturs German Bitters,
In eases of nervous depression, when some alcohol%
stimulus Is necessary,
►Luuld be tilled.
Tho niters or the Tonic are both equidly good. an/
contain the game medicinal virtues.
. . .. .. • • .
The stomach, front a variety of causes, such ea holt
c o
"tenon, Dyepepsie, Nervoue Debility
ens, Is very apt to have its function
deranged. The result of which le, that thi
patient suffm from - intend, or more o
the foliewing_dLseasear -- -- , -
Constipation, Flatulence, Inward Piles
Fulness of Blood to the Head,•Aaidity
of the Stomach, Nausea, Hama—
burn, Diegtuit for Food, Fulness
or Weight in the Stomach,
Sour aMuctations. Sink
or Fluttering at the Pit
of the Stomach;.: Swimming of
the Head,_ Hurried or Difficult
Breathing. Muttering at the . Heart,
.Choking or Sudboating Sennatious why 'in a Lying Posture, Dimutenrof Vision,
Dots or Webs before- the. Right,
Dull Pain in the Head. Deli
- !donor of Perspiration ' _Eel
lowness of the - Skin and
B r e 5, 4 0 0 P•in in
the Side, Back,Sheik
Limbs, etc., S ndd•n
Fl is hes of Beat, Burning
lathe Flesh, ConsVost /magiukngs of Evil
and Great Depression Of Spirit*.
Theme rentedies will effectually cure Liver Complatri
Jaundice, Dyepepala,Chrotde or Nervous , Deldllt3
(Throttle Dhwritsca, Disease of dm Kidneys, and Id ,
Diseases arising from a Disordered - 14re; Idtoroach,
Boralting-- L from an Cantle whataireri
induced by Ser_ere_ Labor, Hard. ships.- Ranoeure. Fever ., eto. '
There is no medicine extant equal to them remedies
In each cue. A tone and vigor i. Imparted to the
whole Elystem,_ the re Appetite %Strength.
ened,food is enjoyed, the stoianch digest.
promptly, the blood— is .purificd,_the com.
plosion become• • sound and healthy
the yellow tinge is eradicated from the eyes,', bloom
V.l ven to the cheeks, and the weak and nervous IA
wand become. a strong and healthy being.
Persons Advanced in Life,
kno feeling OA hand of time weighing heavily upoa
hem, with all Its attendant Mr, will find In the ose
dils BITTERS, or thir,TONIO, en •11=1r that will
Instil new Its Imo their veins., restore Ina measure
Mil mew and ardor of. more youthful daye, build up
their shrunken forms, and give health and happinema
to their remaining yearn
It fa a wellastabllabed feat that hilly onehalf of the
tamale portion of cm
population are eel•
dotnintheenjoyment of good health; or,
en .ttie their owns pression,"neverfecl
They we lan gold, devoid of all
Myna, extremely nervous; and have no appetite.
To this thus of pergolas the BITTERS, or the
TONI% Is eeperlally fecommended.
dre made drolly by thecae of eitherof Sheen remedins
They Will care every ease of 11.ARASMU8, whhou
Thotutands of cortlficetes have.sceumulated_ in_tho
bonds of the proprietor, but space will allow• of Liu
publication of .but a few. Those, It will be ohnerrod
Ire men of nous and of such standing that they mur
be billerred -
Ron. Geo.V. Vabdward.
'Taffies or flat Supreme Coiart W Pa, writes:
Phltsfelphio, March le, 1807.
'Riad gloofined's . (lonian, Ifittete`
a good tool; meth!l.6:i In diseamee of tbi
Iltrothro argue, said of great bene fi t It
woos of debility, and - want of nervone no
lisa fa the system. Yours truly,
Hon. James Thompion.
hicks qf Qs Supreme Court .f ?emus,( miter.
Iyuladelphia, April Ili. !SPA,.
wI eeitelder 11.3oflande German Bittern's retiti.A4
medicine In cue elan:eke of 1nt1ig,:41.%” 01 • la.
t OLD cattily ads from my experlepce of It.
Tours, with reipect,
JAMES Tll(}sf iN."
Prom Bev : liiseph H. .Kennard, D, D.,
l'a!f,[7, id! the -.Tcroltf „Baptist (Munch, .Philadele,l*(l.
tercAtekron—Dear sir: I have been frequently re•
%nested to connect my name with reronneendetionc
at different kinds of medicines, but rag:tiding the pray.
ties as out of my ap proprlefe opherei, I
have In all cases de • . dined f. bet with ' s
clear proof In sari _ -• '
,one Instances. nntl
particularly In my `. own • family' of the
ruefulness of Dr. Hoolland's Gunman iiittern,,l dept.;
for once Dorn •my urinal coulee, to expreall rnyqull
eativleUrni that, for general debillty of the fyo'rroa, oral
uPeCitaIVAT Liver Complaint, it is a sole 'rand resivoNO .
=ion. In some COJelli It may fall; but 11/welly. I
t. It will be very bcytendel,lo those wino inlilret
Mena the above canna. • • • .
Your, very, respectfully, . .. .. .
J. D. KENNARD, ' '
• . . " Eighth, below Cuaw* St.
Fromlloi. E. D. Fendall,
41thfant Editor Chri/ritan Monkle t Philiu,telphia.
, I have delved decided benefit the row of Hoof.
Clerman Bitters, and feel it - my privilege' him
sonunend them as a most valuable topic, to all whoara
Surmise from general debility or from dineases
gem desangstment Of the liver. Yours truly,
0A.17T .
, . .
Hoofland'. Gorman Remedies are counterfeited. elm
E lo
that the signature of ' • - ,0., M. JAUKHON
Is "on the Ir - rapper of each b . ° ttle
All others are cone , -Mitch, -, ,i i
Principal - Office
__, .and ~ liermfirctery
at the Herman Medicine ßem No. 831 ARCH Street
. , .
. , • • OHILIMEI3IB. EITA*p. ' I
' inelti Dnitrgict, Propritior ' '
• . • • G r ga i
aneff,i - OAL - Jr.T". litiTe& !di: 7 '
ha Nab by illDrnOsts and Dealo.! An If piliclnes.
.111IooGan4'a German sitter, par
•' • -.!.• halt doxen- • •
Geniisp Tonto, put up In quuri bottlea, I'W
•, . per bottle. or &half dp.;cl4 for ' ;00
sir De o6►tortnt to •Axiitolne•Well Uu +4llOlO 1.
(AY: la 1 144 (0 se the gaiatl(o‘; :
.13rIgHtPAntumn stirs I yo gleAta to-nialt
As sweetly, beautifully 'clear
wilerpYs shed your-silver 141 . 4 - 7
• • ino, In a semished year!.
And HO eluittletbe as glad a thing .
As then it was, and love should glow -
AS bright. and hype as sweetly slog
Ail in the days of long ago; •
• Hut loyalitunianed, 6, n•Olumel - ifars! •
- - And life imprisoned, beats its Ham!
Ye mock me with your smiling ifeamn,
0 autumn eters / Do yo not miss '
Tho tenderness of summer dreams, •
',The, Joy ofJuno's enrapturing kiss?
Rare ye no achoos sweet of words
Tho breezes bore so softly by;
Or thrilling melody of birds
' That on the niecan never die?
Why, autumn stars, so brightly shine, •
When all this gladness once troa-minet-----
Yet, autumn stars, I will not chide; '
Ye move mo to n gentler spell;
My heart's deop-flowing, emrging Liao
Your holy benedictions quell;
Again the song of hope
,I hear;
Love's embers warm to brighter glow
ri The Jnno will come another year; -
Its gladnass I again shall know;
0, autumn stars. slam faith IS mine
Yo cannot now too brightly übino I
There lived once in a lonely Scottish
farmhouse a family named .Glenburn.
It consisted of tie old man,,his wife, and
their grand-daughter, a young woman
of seventeen
,years of age, sand Iwo
ancient servants. Save in the bnsy
harvest time, no other help was needed
on the little place, though old Glen
burn was not poor, but well enough
off to be considered quite a great man
by the poor cottagers, and to be look
ed to for many acts of charity, when
crops failed and rents raised and sheep
had died off. It was frugal s and care
fill. giving, surely, but it was kindly,
too, and though no tippling beggar
ever had a penny to spend, for drink,
pat:mica - I and bacon filled Many other
wise empty stomachs from the Glen,
-burn farm, and many cold feet , were
furnished with worsted, stockings, for•
whisk the wool grew on the backs of
the Gleriburn farm sheep.
Busiest, of all in works of charity
Jessie Glenburn. Her blue eyes
ant golden hair, and plump, well
rounded form, were welcomed by the
poor as some vision of saints or angels
might have' been, for she not only
gave, 'but comforted. ow, Glenburn
and his wife were just a little proud to
speak of misfortune as well-deserved
judgments, and to .prophear future
woe; but Jessie. always had a wad—ef
hope, a_.comphssionate
.glance, a re
membrance that, oftimeS, 'Whom the
Lord loveth Ete chasteneth."
People who were in dilemmas al
ways hoped to get Jessie Glenburn's
ear,-even if no more came of` itrather
than that of her grand parents.
ORO jonged_particularly to do this
who hovered about the house one bit
ter winter night, peeping through the
shutters, from which the golden. lamp
light streamed, and growing colder and
hungrier every moment. At last, in a
sort of a desperation, she tapped at the
door, and it was opened by Maggie,
.crvant woman.
'Who's there ? she cried, as she
peeped out into the darkness. 'Why,
it's na you, Jean M'Comb !' and the
!you', said -volumes.
'lt's jilt me,' said the woman, with
a faint sigh, 'and let me speak to the
mistress. I've walked miles and
miles since nightfall., Just. let me
speak to her, or to Miss Jessie.'
'Wait, and ,I'll sec,' said „Maggie,
shutting the dlipbr in her face,- and go
ing back to the warm kitchen with the
logrs that Jean M'Comb was without.
`lShe's come to beg no doubt,' said
Maggie, 'l've heard she and her child
were starving, and - I didn't kn`oiv list
at once, her eyes are so hollinv,_ and
her che'eks so thin. It's no Jean
M'Comb that stands there hut her
ghost! -
'Bid her come in, Maggie,' said
Jessie, from her seat by the fire; 'bad
or good, it will not\lntrt us to give
her hearing,'
And before Mrs. Glenburn could
interpose, or the old man rise from Lis
chair, Jean bad entered the, room and
stood before them, A wretched spec
tacle apaverr-knows—wan and worn
and ragged, she, looked at them sadly
and wrung ber hands.
'Dinna look so stern,'. she sobbed;
'I cant expect friendly wecome but
just have pity, I'd no "hree crossed
your sill but for the bairn: I'd -ba'e
starved My ainsel, but how could I
see him die 7 and be will if I can't
feed and warm him in the'bit hut oh
the hillside. There's none of my kin
left but my brother at Abedeers, and
be cursed me long : ago, and wouldn't
lifilds baud to save me. And I've
- cotrie - to ye - not -- as - an- 91d - time friendj
but a beggar.. Give me bread for . my
bairn, and I'll pray day and night for
ye had prayed, for- yourself,
Jean, long ago, 'mould have been bet
ter for ye, said Mrs. Glenburn.- 'And
as for the bairn 'flea sin, clue no well,
Jetui M i Comb, that he's there at a.'
But it's net his' fault, and th's why
I'll e'ne listen to ye.. Maggie, fill the
sack with the' same you gave Ann
puie honest body,' and gie it to
Jean. Ye keep the sack, foi-it's
And the broad. back was turned,
and the stern eyes bent upon the knit
ting, determined not 'to see the tear
stricken face again,'
PooeJean I • Once she had been, a
welcome guest beneath' roof.
Formerly she had often sat , eforo, the
fire, with her arms• aratind Jessie's
waist, for they had been friends,
though she was Six years the'. elder.
Enw, , no ape made her sit, 'no one
gaiin her, a hand or smile. Even
Jessie only hid ler face and wept: '
Maggie filled the sack and put it on
Jean's shoulder, and 'the girl . crept
out into the night'' with anguish to her
harr,"Bltelirid bean very proud once,
atai now it 'was only, the 'bairn' that
kept her from flinging the cold gift: nf
chnrity•upon the floor, and going away
to itar,vo. , But the bairn, was remem
bered, andifor. hik_sake - she , -thanked
them as She ment.f ' • , •
Baplathe parch the keen wind cut
' through her
Clathjiigi.4nd'ehe dreW back ehirtrkigi
ofily for: a 'Anoment,as one j3h, k
froni4he cold plunge' aic a` Oath, • Ind
in that' iaohient two arms were,
around leer, ,a 1.34.08 IYa - rtn . ateek touched .
,own,2_,JpAeie ;had,„followed , her.
.Ishttlift'd iougkfiree,,cloak on tier.arm, and ihis she folded, softly abo - ut
'Jeau, and Nyhiopered
. .
'Oh,' poor /ass! :pi:whets . 1 ! llana the sbame., had she been an actual
break my heart to dial dr yam ta.... woman ? At last she . said to her
night. I (2111 " 1 fo., - tilt Ad timem. g . greadorathlffir :—;
the rest:cat.' Ara them Jena wept ceoy, &you ken a woman, not
on her ,breast. • ' ',-• ;-. • • inn a elder- than I, wi' black eyes and
iYe were aye,amil dthile,, .21 - eit4"._sle' , gald.9a-hair,-wadthe'skin-like—sornel
saidmilli. 'rate an nM rattamM, Nati .Itre 0v . ,1r? a dimple in one cheek,
I've g ne'era dare
alt ri z t 4nett:
Ilore je :
.11rwl i
_,L....„Ll and 0 .7 1... - T neck a chain with a red
I'll not levet ye. MI ifiEtß ye earn. -- 'Medd swami clasped her hands.
somewhere—AM if I had rot Ewa : ere =maker tuna mither, for she
i rc iab e e, 3 m o - bpi' to care fa; ate when f and- N.1.,-.1 ye were born,' she said;
My own mother; , died I reel hare 'am so she looked, and I remember
known no better lack:33m: • when yr=-Enlzer brought her home,
'lio, no,' Said Jean. .11. hannrhemer. .4e - Mg. her e."-n1 where you stand now,
but 1 liErtenedato the dea-3 when .he m a *Lae dry, wi' the Campbell
tempted tie. The r,ood-Irarll FA. , ... ye, tats nk on 'he r handkerchief, and a
Jessie. Ter il l as : want= to try Etriebent. like a - drop - TX - Muhl iti her
heart than the wannaThdloak . 2re Erne , that - ' .ilt„hen, with a strange, sol
-wrapped aboat me.' atm term~ upon her, Jessie knelt at
And Jean kissed Icor acatentme'mad 'fr .. - ta. r .aother's knee and told' all.
stole away as she .tnacc: Ti eli .tIL-calt erutat'that day the little household
the snow along the .j =.,. 1 . thrmd [ 2 . , %....) ,, beHeraithat - Jsie Glenbnrn's
All through the later arj_,t Jese . -Fi =cher had- Mk .heaven to guide her
thought of her wretched thiecalL .Im2 art:frer that bitter' store upon the
in the morning when .4,e mme he- bleak halide; and from that time
times, full of plans fnr her gaud 'pans I ; J....-sm.. - f - -11 care that those ‘twa pounds'
in whit:ll.slle knew the edd Penpfet 'F
--,d saved Jmn M'Comb and her
would not co-nperate- Jean had orze I, hahr... !)•
said That if she wereaway- Enrol the ? And st last wheat years had gone
place where all knew her wlr.° viam.Te. 1. by and pretty Jae had become a
be able to work K - MUT - 4h ti ,, IISRTSfifi; mmoz mid dwelt with her bushy] ,
from want,"llmt she ootdd not travel l' .. f::-• own home, and long after te r -t
penniless to a ~I,, r em. city wall the E.c..y..! g•-.od ell faffie were et res+.s • .'''
and at,S2---the ray - Tehilheth lamw one day a ta ll , dark well-dressed
that Jean 11 - Comb was to he 4' .-.. , red' m - ecP whh:a youth by her side, s , p)
as an evil thing_ , - . Fed :::. that door, and ask d
Ilp in Jessie GIEMIJSITSrithet were. far Mrs_ 31as - well- Coming to IL
three silver, pounds boarded,, far she .T.... saw Jean once more—Jean
had earned them with her 0,...,..., P-„,---A and 1...--Z•1:2- ah._. - .. ,,, wt. a man. And the
spinnin g flax- They wan k-r.rery two r..-_,en wept in each other's arms,
own, an d two of them arrEd p.,i l -..;,-1 and Jean told how she had been
save jean 11 - Comb, who, wintse..„l hE..--- - ...ed_ - and how those two pounds
Jessie knew to be ~ - a,.. ad, trzt com_-13 :,. i bard kept her =til she had work to do,
make any one believe a icdEr.., ri.... -!- aml how she had been for years house
,about the bairn. J e soie led Smmish I keeper for two old people, who dying,
blood enou g h in her a ,f 47 „= tae 1 'm,,-- - .^-*-i Lal /eft her welreti fw life- Then
money. it was at sztzr4tle to Fake. tars.]wear the day-Was fa ... , t, departing she
of those pounds from the , etii , re of: tools her,§sst putting in
snow-whim linen in which tiey, sat t " Je.- -- - - 3 - fs h-nd a little package.
folded, but she did it, and thzen's....Z.,_.-1 6 1„ ain't pay. the--debt,'--she- said;
nothing to - any - One- ierai;led Eze7. - 1:: - 1-mim - -t.• let me gie tack the silver;'
in hood andplaid, ~.-a .2. tE.,---: sedJ .- -sie took it, for Jean was rich
hills to Jean n - cmiar-_,E:n i co...TA she w-...1s not.
The wind 11'2::. , 71... tf.E.*- , t And whoa en op-ring the package,
grew darker and darker; Po= Je...s f . she &and not . two pounds, but twenty,
thought of nothing Inn hereartmd.' i j_e-.....-1 - e was not hart but rather pleased,
and at last the miserable Eair., Et= ur. - ,..a I and fac-mone.y, as though it had been
reached, Jean saw her .n;n:r •
~-g.m t . &.2.i hlers.,- , .---d, sowed the seed for fntnre
door:with golden hair h1,,,,a b...a he i. pct. - Ter - Ay in 312.1e , dm 31azwell's
the wind, and"sinac, itia. tho w.;- . i bx.: - ...chi_
an ang,el.
Then' kneeling beside Irrar, ,Ife-- ,-- <; , -:_.
told why she bad come,:rat. a 1.33. the E •
money on her knee, Zili j...,-. sr.==". The S.= Francisgo, eorrespondent
time did not weel She 7r' e.-..spr l ej 2f: the &n ji:ie -I.l:e7Carf i f writes the
her hands in both or hem „„,,,. 3 (~,,,,
_, f0r.....7._ When I. tell you that three
bled from head-to font. .or f 5,7-... "thrt , o--‘ , .nii. people were vaccine
'l'll take your TA - D pn'=.2s,. .3-.". - e - : 7.-e ' i ' - ` - . 1.1-:- ' ri " - T Li'''t week, Y on will
m erl i n:lm she said. ... amid re „,,,,,, ~„, to , , rrea.....ersreand that a yellow flag
Edinburg with my
ladrz, amd rE wa.rir.g. a the breeze will create a de
work and pray, .o the. ~,,,: oell I ..r . gr' - `. 7. " ,- ;f - masternation and excitement
helpin me, some (day rd inm .- ~-„,..„.i "t... , .a: vitiT.l a' rid that immediate
h ack r i' re _, siFrer .. . „. „ . , 3 a ll' 6 .„.„ Re
....- r r• - •r-b-0.the , ... - 1 of all the noire and dis
will in:his sin way _ 3 „.,.., 3 ~.m , ,r... ; .:,,,,,.: raltba.--:ce c:' fr.,:..t ck.c.-rs, passing foot
l'll swear, ..Teisie Glenbm-a: YU ; ..z.,,,,..! xra-j-7,-ts and frv-inent visitors. Well. a
before I'll sin more. M. are .T . --' l l - - --1 " ..21 " - "Ps : 'n r- lint. ver y eccentric
mast i .. re had awl }h ,..,,,,,
. = „ 3 susat ,„: yo=atkelv„ whabas a string of bean,
temptations, I'll hare B .
, Amt. Esser , - a.- sec the romantic. idea of testing
but I'll resist then' i. the .s -- . , -r-rtry of her devoted admirers.
And inlierface.T..6 - esax -- .....x , mt..: wE-n .
P-r and o n vowed to live only on her
better than a spoken vow_
And tbat day, .a tamertamerEt=... v., ..,- :
fte a ness
to riFe for her. :tiler availed herself of
ped in the freise cloak. brat h......e,"rt:teT3 F the t•por-art. absence , of her parents
.._-2 I.,..._,L___a__3_ e ,:.,, i1. r .,,,, art: 1.,.. : the ot-mtry; teok. a servant into her
climed into the stag,- that trreil;l6-2.-^r2-..;. j:: -7 "" ....-- "r -- " --.1.- -r .31-- - a - a ”'; 1 'll
Edinburg. and ,T ,, ,Fie Err= 0:11.1.1,-_,,,,r! CO t...-, , gaty-__ and aWaited the breaking
saw her go.
, sle „ lamed to
~:, ..,: e ICii:L. off the nem-s. It broke, and the ti
her'orrn com.f maid,. bo re s rx ,, r-j: f .'-":_'.,"-' spread hike wilrifire;., the neigh-
It was later than flat ibradt,-.=---,,2-1.,. 2:ma ~ bore taeged each other to report the
the snowstorm that had 1 e .. ez ., 1t E imt ,,,.. caze to the_he‹ officer and insist
ing for hours was arm tbs... 11-71 t . at„2
-w 1.
:'• he C. , - sbe tairen to the pest house..,
last. Jessie as slam a E
nd ...: 1 Two er” three ` - devote"' sought the
foot, but she found it hard Iva makes r'..Y-',' v`'-'--"l'v`'-'--"I'to assurances doubly.;
way aga i nst the wind and „, EEL. „..„.; ~..,,,,,, . on spying the signal retreat-
snowdrifts. Beside_,, tare rtzusd tre ,, - ,- att i e ' LIEil2.
Y' denYing themselves even
fareillo, :mil at
~ r ome ILL.
... .,, „s . r ... r0 ~. tree ht diet of a smile. The family
55.= , „.. „ .., 1 Eeen sz., ,,4 er•oned.,.and at last an officer
hesito a Ar.
. 1 . 0 , 503 4 ,,,, L , to.:.k. amp' physican was questioned, but hadn't f
wrong Lon° she nertrturr;
the jasrlight , ef
, davdeprato , 3
~_; l ' 3 4 .(', mk 1 . 4 boldly vataired to investi,Tate the case
a cold. gray twilight mennimel . 2 -;:z. e_L.;._ I 2- - 7 . I-arcing tree rase, promptly re
covered that-she bad at,..„ Mawr j. I. - ! - ...Vee... the Hag, but not until the fact
It was a terrible dism.e.,,. Tth, r l' - ' 'II' 61 ly established fiat. she was
was no house for naes. It ta ms in , ta i,. F : 21. - a - 1 - Zoned to her fate, whatever - it
, e m.4br. be, hv the sR - ms of Summer
dark. Those at home IC lilll3 WI 2771i.- - :- , -
who7lived M her smile, and in
her whereabouts, an - 2, D - ....p, ah .,, - trio- , -rie.
conclude that she bad been e, --,,,,,a. the pr , t-spect of her father's hank ac:.
for the night at her CD1:1...... 17 1 -.L.:......-"Te. = 7 " , ' -C. * " = ":
often visited.
Nothing teemed Imoire 'Rada- 0-1 . -^
that ebe was doomed pun A im
Jessie loved life, =a
terrible to cont=yilste. -IFicitms c - if
her grandparents' grief=..i` Eal the
eorrow of a certain ak Any Mauna
Who had broken .E.ixpeane ICrarn
only , * week ber.ore, snci ii2l LEW
She drew her hal.f.of n As a 2e th,=.
her boßom. Iv/me it immi fn= Eke.
ribbon, and lisped it fondly_
‘Somaithez lass I=llllll
Aralconi,!.E.te ".173
dawn. I'm frezEu:k . g now,' . .mmi nE
she struggled with ilex ice awfl±a..
fought_ber way ItlFangh ale LFZEL
thick and Oahe, 'avail ta=lae
further; - she -- sank 43frataibaamith
nyerliknging tisk- Then, llatlL.F.d. g,
was ow.", she began is Esny—raca E - Ar
her life, bat for herscra
Suddenly a Land touiled bur cm
Ellolllder. Site iDDICed ai ISt& 3 LAW
cry and sass a woman Inesirber—et tta.
pale woman With 2,,Nexy bemititfca
and: the PeculiMily IL l l , l' ley
and, golden !MY give to a cro=r;A,
face. She were a Ida:* dam amdl
plain kerchief, and on her hos= E. 7.4.
a little ruby hunt by a ~611,4,-,
She said no irord Go Jest
she touched her, the earl - fat r
strength infused into her trumme- •
Unresistingly 'Az gaire ha- F , vr-bdi toa
the woman, who, ftraungely fun - mgh,
was visible andd the ob a .r-
'rounding objects, arcul etElßrii =
of strange cloy:tar' —*shacks ini=l.-,.,";
through her fingers, Ate sirs on
over the blear roads, dime! 'num:
passes, and down almost prapatarchis
declivities, until belch EEC sltalvin the
red lights a the fann-laiwe: god the'
heard her'grandsnoilrar's vadat imErizer,
to the Anon in the. twin 'yard-. .Them
the -woman dropped ilex tom, =Toed
her own as-in blessixg, =MA,
was gone—winme - crrii. ~r rage
know. - ' • -
- • A few ',sap; tarerre =it braze , sue
ile,ached,.and plie 'fa into hzt ea
giiuldrilptler's alma.
Fur uenie days ;shewas- -reel—El
and unable to talk arrarb..'Eint
elle would tell was that 1523. teem
loit in the show and Lail LEO% : . 11197
nuich frightened; bat — as - grew
.better; the rereemlasunte a her inzogn
jai guide haunted her. •
atrange.effixt, ;pan lairit datoie .
of i theli - onkoiwe:to notflialraniltbdozdf.
bOt of soma`" nprange elenieund,
a ;nee; and then how coin' 'sir "ma
in, flue white, and auporataa; gozzati
Lace - and Small Pox
The great want of this age is men.
Menwho are no; for sale- Men who
;are . liont.. sound from centre to cir
true to the heart's core.
Men who will condemn wrong in
in 3 erg e, irrtheraselves as well as
otha-s- Men whose consciences are as
steady as t.E4ndedle to the pole. Men
who - s-cam Stand for the right if" the
bear - ens totter and the earth reels.
Men who eam tell the truth and look
the world and the devil right in the
i; eve- Men that. neither brag nor inn.
11 Men neither flag n* flinch. Men.
I who have crearaffe without shout
toil_Men in ;hem the courage
of everLr.s.g, life nms. still, deep and
Men too Large for sectarian
bonds- Men who do not cry nor cause
tr , Pfr races to be heard on the streets,
who will no: EH nor be &scour
agr...„-t.Ticagraent be sa in the earth.
11 14" who know their message' and tell
Men' who know their. places and
ii fflh thus, Men who know their own
v bun. Men who will not lie • Ileo
i ; who are not too ktzy to work; nor to eat
what they have earned and Wear what
they have raid for.'
The EAT, - .•.wk:g anecdote is. related of
r, the son of the Crown Prinee of
t P'il= - --Li. It is . the custom for the
yonmg Primes and Princ es ses ill till.
c!...---..-go the operations of a shower bath
,; every. inamint7. Now Prince Hen
r, ..
rig:: aye nag gentlemen six years of
lage invariably ?Vested to the process
in the stron g mt manner, silenever the
pr.i ., frirnei,,,Pin arrived. - This was re-
P'parted hy theratendants to the Crown . 1
I:Prince. who gave enders that the next
r, thee Prince ' , Henri& _Made 'any 'oh=
lljactinia to,l&Jiath he was to have hio
~,sisnoi way? Accordingly the next
raorolog Prince Henrich. escaped, the
&rented shower bath; bat when he
itro ,,,- *7 , -eo._ -th...l..with-hii-hrother
=di slater to play„le was astonished
to see that while the ifentiitel present-,
eit-aims - as tr. - nal to them,
hap,lld no
2.2teairc-. ..,:71:5-qtrer_go, himself.. Boiling
I over wait indignation, the jiiverodo
11 Prise rtralied - effitatis Either to coin=
I gain - of the & r.; indignity to which
he ILO heel subjected.: "It is all right,"
said the Caren Prince'. "Of course
I youcarcant expect .. the sentry to
sera army to n.little 'unwashed Prince.",
No Bindle. objections were ninde to
die shOwerbaa: ... - -• ' . -
. ,
SOMEBODY 11.5k3 if _ the ,ge g rieh ,
Fvmther, a rival of SptugoonTviho is
Bo is of a mirthful `turn of
=ad, Aims his name iaTmehon. • •
. . ,
Alt! don't 6o norroirfulOnrling,
. And don't be forrimful,proy—
Taking tho "yoarjoietliOr,lny deny;
Theroliq't thpronight.thon
I'ls - rainy weather, my
Tim o's wares, they heavily rim . ;
lint inking the year toother, my dear,
Thera isn't more cloud than tun l"
Na nro ow, folks, now, my darling,
Our heads nro growing. gray,
slat taking tho'year all round, my dear
You will always ilnd a May I
barejlad our May, my darling.
.And our roses, long ago;
And the time of 'Year is coming
For tho silent night of snow..
my dirllng,
Of night an woll.ns day ;
And we fool and know that we Can go„. -
Wherever Ito leads the way.
Ood pf the night; my darling,
Of the night of death no grim;
The gate_ that loath; out of life, good wife.
Ts tho gato_that lends to Ulm I
Ladies who revel in showy textures
and bright, gorgeous colorS, will .find
themselves well suited , tide season in
the beauty and gayety of the new fall
and winter fabrics., • • --
The'tartans in cloth and poplin ex
hibit the most brilliant colors, while
the rich embroidered and changeable
silks, the self-colored cashmeres, Sax
ony cloths, and plain Irish pOplins,
display tints which riVal. every shade
in flower or rainbow.
. Out of all these, however, black lit
up and illuminated by gold and crim
son or scarlet, in embroidery or trim
mings, looms np with wonderful dis
tirvituess, and, also; with the greatest
distinction. Black velvet suits, black
silk richly ernbroidered . in colors; black
poplin also embroidered in brocaded
flowers and leaves, and black cashmere
enriched with superb India i shliwl pat
terns,-constitute the fabrics pax exec' ,
knee of the season.
In self-colors a new bright garnet
and green predominate, and these are
the - favorites in empress and Saxony
cloths. in Freud, merinos, and all wool
rep goods.
• In silks. everything is changeable,
the rich colors blended closely into
th i c k 6auitudWorlr., and forming a fib
bed, satiny surface, - which has a superb
effect. --•
_ (01.,\,".• 411
Wit - toys egA4 of
which Mater we have now a variety, in
new colors and mixtures, called " En-'
glish" water-proof, are reserved mainly
for winter walking suits, for which they
are especially adapted. A winsey, or
water-proof suit, will stand any sort of
weather without detriment or injtiry,
and, with the addition of a tartan wrap,
is sufficiently warm for the very coldest.
weather. Walking suits of this de
scription are, however, very fashiona
bly made with a pelisse, or polonaise,"
to which a stylish little pelerine cape
is attached ; and these arc complete
_with a muff of the same material, trim
med with narrow bands of kstrachari,
and a little boa, or collarette for the
Bonnets are positively smaller, rath
er than larger, and are almost uni
formly small, Fanchon in shape, with
raised brim in front. There is no pos.
I.rczo ninnunt of trimming
upon so small an article, nor is there a
necessitl 4 as the bonnets themselves
are eZtremely, fanciful, and, with the
addition of the ornamental brim, pre
sents the appearance of a royal head
dress, rather than-a bonnet.
Black hats are as much in vogue as
black dresses—the high crowns and
somewhat pointed brim, which made
their appearance late last season, hay
ing the preference. The flame-colored
breast of a tropical bird, and long black
or peacock's plume, drooping over the
deignon, is- the approved method or
A very long ,plume, like a very long
_train, is now a mark of the highest
distinction. There arc slender plumes
over ayard long, plucked from the tails
of tropical birds, and bright in green
and gold, which are thb most coveted
of treasures, and bring fabulous prices
Papiers have taken i•the place of
sashes, or rather the paniers baviS ren
dered them unnecessary when these
latter appendages are worn.
The pouf of the pa nier admits of
only the short ends of a sash, or fan
shaped ornaments- surmounting the
preposterous bunch.
Totr.wrs yolk NovEm nllt. •
Morning Robe Of green cashmere,
richly bordered in an Indian shawl pat
tern: The sleeves are open to the
shoulder, are finished also with ah ele
gant , bordering, -and display pretty
muslin under-sleeves beneath, tied in
a puff at the top with green velvet.
.Ifandsome Dinner• Dress, consisting
of a trained petticoat of' striped.satin,.
in the Algerine Pattern Pompatiour
en p anics-, of rich black trimmed
With black Brussels lace. collaretto
of green, enameled bees, set with dia
. Winter Walking Dress of mulberry-.
colored tricot cloth, consisting of short
skirt, polonaise, and cape. The polo
naise crosses over upon the breast, from
which the cape is slightly cut away,
and is confined at the waist by irbelt,
ornamented with rosettes back. 'and
_front. The trimming consists of hiiavy .
black silk braid in . two widths, one a
full inch, the other half lin inch wide.
Collarette and pocket ititilfof seal skin;
high black hat, trimmed ,with black
velvet, a red robin,. mid long black
J]ilume .
.. • .
Evening' dim of bin* grenadine,
embroidered with gold bees and trim
med with-gold-colored silk fringe. Low
Grecian body, an upper, skirt divided
into puffs lengthwise and deepenitig'iit
the back..and-straight sleeves, open to
the shoulder; over a single puff of black
- silk, which' forms the sleeves of the
slip' beneath. .
-- __Theifill_fashions_have; developed
nothing in millinery very novel or Very
different from recent styles. • • •
The ..T'anchonis reduced in size - to he
: Fanelfonette, and is composed simply
of 'a puiref velvet, which sits high 813-
- oiri4e - heak andirkichlY ornamented
With lace and feathers. •- .7!
. 1110 relived; and pis used largely,
both as an embroidery upon, velvet.aud
also as balicleataq,anel ornaments.
Bonnets being so eniall;
colori3 are admissible, and Manz !WO
madenf the brightest searkitonavgelch
or ed.mamw Yelv_git eubdt.ed with :Plink.
trimmings; lace, jet. 41161;fclatherp..
Black velvet is also" douside'rea very
distingtilshed`,' when the trimming of
Lice euul fentluirS is also, entirely black:"
NO. 46:
Many round hats, and a. little chnie
bonnet named the " Irez• appear in
fine drab Telt, mild are trimmed wjtli
satin and .feathers of the same Shade.
This ligllrab and a beautiful shade
of,pink for one of the prettiest
binations. • In , several' instances scarf
'ends are Ranched to the back of the
hat, lined on the outside, or. rather,
faced-with the satin trimming, the un
der side being drab silk.
The Fez bonnet fits close to the
head, and is not -very becoming ; but
has a quaint appearance, with its sim
ple shape and short plume of elegant
ostrich feathers 'curledclosely ea
The "Highland" bonnet Tri one of
the most fashionable designs in black
velvet, and it is elso_made in colors
and trimmed with black. It consists
crown-with a rim, the rim
covered with a,baud of feathers; and
fastened back With a jet ornament
holding a Scotch plume on one side.
The Alba bonnet is - composed of a
high puff of scarlet velvet, with rich
thread lace vail attached so as to fall
over the chignon:" This vail is brought
round to the front,.fastened under the
chin with an ornament, and falls square
u )on the breast.
The "Hungarian" bonnet is another
style which has been very well receiv
ed. is a' sort of double crown hiid
in plaits across the-front:and set high
upon the head.' A bandeau, of jet or
feathers is generally placed. over the
plaits, and 41 handsome qigrelle at the
side. A scarf of lace often finishes it ,
at the back.
Instead of tulle bonnets for el;ening
wear this season, we have little " Run
garian" bonnets of pink; blue or white
satin, ornamented with white.lace , and
plumes. They die very eharmilig, and.
suite a change from the tulle, of
Which everybody will.; tired.—Demor
est's . 1 / a gaznze for Not:ember.
THE SUNDAY STONE.-111 one of
the English coal mines ther e is a con
stant formation of limestone eausert by
the of Niter through
This water contains a gloat many par
' times of lime which are ;deposited. in
the mine, and, as the water passes ott
these become hard, and form limestone.
This stone would always be white, like
tdc, l rcie it not th r nt men aril. _
ing in the mine, and, as the black trust .
rises from the coal, it mixes with the
soft lime, ;Ind, in that way, a black
stone will he formed. , In the night,
when there is no coal dust rising ; the
stone is white ; then again, the next
day, when the miners—are at rwork,
another black layer is formed, Mal so on,
alternately ; black and' white, through
the week, until Sunday comes. Then,
if the Miners keep the Salkath;la much .
larger layer of white stone will be
formed than before. There will he the
white stone of Sattfi•day night mid the
whole of Sunday, so that every seventh
day . thewhite layer will he about three
times as thick no any of the others.
But, if they work on the Sabbath, they
see !„t4arked against them in the
stone. 'hence the Miners call it "The
Sunday Stolle," Perhaps many who
now break - the Sabbath would try to
spend it bolter, if there iris a "Sunday
Stone" whertl' they could see tiMir un
kept Sabbaths with their black marks
Agentleman who is rather given to
story telling relates the following
When I was a young man I spent
eeveral years at the South, residing
for awhile at HudstM, on the Mhisis
sippi river. A great deal of 'litigation'
• was going on there about that time,
and it, was not always an easy matter
4 to obtain a jury. One day ' I was
summoned to act in that capacity,'
and repaired I to court to get excused.
On my name being called r informed
his Honor,-the Jtidge t [hat I Was -not
a free-holder, and therefore not quali
fied to serve:
'lVhere ,do you reside ?' inquinA
the Judge..
. .
.1 am stopping, for the time being,
at. Port Hudson.'.
.Vou board at the hotel, I presume V,
I take my meali there, but 1 have
rooms in another part of the-town
where .1
'So you keep b ac h e l or ' s hall v
'How long-have you lived iu that
mutter V
'About Sim months.'
'I think you are qualified, gravely
remarked the Judge; fur I have never
known a man to keep baCkelor't3 ball
the length of time' yiut name Who had
not dirt enough in his room to make
hima free,holder ! The Court does
LONDON AT Min:\ irr.-4t is lair
hapi at night, near twelve o'clock, du
ring the three months of winter, that
the, hideous - aspeet of Londonpoverty
is best seem The hunt of life has .
ceased. - ' . .rhe shops are closed. The"
gin palaces' have thritid out their
beastly crowd, some to seek shelter
under the benehewin the parks, others
in the niches V the publiAttildings,
and others still in the litter of the mar
kets. The only living creatures (lint
still haunt the streets are .the wretched
magdalens. On door-steps crouch
lnimeless children. In the dust heaps.
are burrowed the rag: bickers. And
where the main is being mended and,
the gas flaunts 'its ragged flame, a
'crowd of shivering wretches aro laid
among piles Of Stone and mounds of
earth. In Play-lionse Yard, where
the "Refuge" gives_ gratuitously to
each of the, first six hundred np di
cants;, after Bow Rolls has gone mid
night, 'a bed for teat and a • loaf for
breakfast,' ore than twice that unnibg
or is assembled. The blue, shoelesS
feet of children; pale infantS at the
breasts of half starved. Mothers; -the
wrangling of greedy 'Men and boys for
places nearest the bars _that guat:d the
, door; beggars of every race and every,
craft and . 'Calling—the friendless, - the
-penniless,-=--the-impostor—and-unforiu- 2
nate; the Lascar and the Pole, seeking,
eleemosynary', shelier'andbread with
:the savage cravings of starving *elves
—are events, as certain to come'; as
A Youtyn"lady going Int:6 a barrack .
room at Vert George,, saw .an officer
toasting 4 slice of bread Upon the pOint
of Ida swierdi ort,,whiph she exclaimed,
" I see, sir,' you haye got. the. of
tho : point.of death!'
Soafte onip,aelcs yory, innocently, if
is any liarm to sit in t to lapse, of, p. o e,
.1t 'di3penils 'the' kind of agoi
ed.• Those from 17'M 25' ani . '-elitrzi'
;, J., ,"
A • Witty epl7. , i
, There is an excellent , -st
_on roc ? ,
ord of tin architect ".repudiating any
connections with the' buildin,g' fraterni=
ty iu the case of the late,otrunqnt and
talented Mr. Alexan4r;:tho :architect
of Rochester bridge and several other
fine buildingfi
,in the • county of Kent,
Ens:land. - - -
He was 'uilder. Cross-examiliation•in
p.apecial jury case at , Maidstone, by
~Sergeant--Garrow,- -who Wished to
dettact Irani tIM weight of his testimo,
ny, and who; - after-him what
was his name, priiceeded thaw.' ''•
"You are a builder, .I.helieye?" .
!',No air; I am net a Mind& ails
an architect''
"Ali, well; architect or
builder or architect,_llicy_are_ihuel-tlic-L
same Fsupposo "
LLI beg your. pardon-, sir,. I cannot
:shah thati..3 - mlbSidei • theili to be to- •
tally different." • -
,"011, indeed!—perhaps you will
stale wherein thiii great difference
"Au architect, Sir, prepitri , s the
plane, conceives the 'designs, drlivs
out specifications—in short Supplies
_the_ mind; the builder merely the_
bricklayer or the carpenter—the build
er, in filet is the machine, the -archi
tect, the power that puts the machine
together and sets it going.' /
"Oh, very well, Mn Architect, that
will do; and now, after your very in
genius distinction without a difference,
perhaps . you can inform the Court who
was the architect of the Tower of Ba
bel ?"
- .
And now mark the replY-=-Whica - -
for the promptness and it, is. perhaps
not to be rivalled in the whole history
.of rejoinders. "There was no arehi
teef, sir, and hence the confusion."
The Hartford, Pow is responsible for
e..Fitory of a conductor on the road
not 'a thousand miles from Hartford,
who had agreed, in the kindness of his
heart, to pass a poor penniless fellow
oti.bis train, Au oflicer-. of the road,
sitting in . the same car with 'the mart,
observed that the condtMfn'r `took nu
fiirc of him, and called to account
for it. " Why do you pass that man?"
said the treasurer Oh, he's, a con
ductor on the'—railroad" He a
conditctor ! why What makes him dret
so shabbily?" "OK he's trying to live
on his salary w e the quick reply.
Ms. Treasurer saw the- point at .ohee,
and dropped the subject.
is swirl of the Icelanders that they most
scrupulously observe the usage of) end
ing the sacred Scriptures every morn
ing, the Whole farnily •joining in the
singing and prayers. When the Ice
lander awakeA, he salutes no person
until he salutes his God. He usually"
hastens to the door, adores - tlteee - vho
tiled stepe back, saying to his family,
"God grant you a good day." What
a beautiful illustration is this of the
Clu•istian obligation mi the part or all
households to recognize and worship
God. 4
• Go To Cnuitett.—The're is nothing
which helpa to establish a man's char
acter and standing in society - more
than_a_steatly attendance at, -church,
and a proper regard for the first day
of the week. Every bead of a fam ly
should go to church for an example.
Lounging• in the street and bar-rooms .•
on-the Sabbath is abominable and de
serves censure, because—itl lays the
foundation of habits which ruin both,
soul and body. Many a. man can date
the el , mtiumeement of his diF3sipationS,
which made !din a burden to lifm , elf
and friends, an object of pity in the
sight. of enemies, to his - `Sunday de
bauchery. IdleneSs is the mother of,
clrunkenness. Sabbath is generally
an 4 1 1 e day : tlierefori , ., if it were not
prolwrly t kept, it were better struck out
of existence(
A QUAKER'S AD ITICE.—A. prudent.
and well-disposed member of the So
ciety -of Friends once gave the Mow
ing friendly advise : "John," said
I hear thou art- going to be mar
ried.'' "Yes," replted John, "I am."
"Well," replied the Man of 'lab, "I
have one little piece of advice to give'
thee, and that is,. never Marry ri
woman worth mire than thou - art.
When I monied my wife;J was worth
just fifty shillings, and ebb was worth
sixty-two, and whenever any differ-.
once has occurred between us since,
she has always thrown up the odd
WI , IIES OF LADIES: First, a hus
band; second, a fortune; third, it bab3 , ; -
fourth, a.trip to Europe ; fifth, abetter
dr?, , s than any of the neighbors ; sixth,
to he well buttered with flattery:
seventh, to have nothing to do in par
ticular; eight, to lie handsome, which
is sometimes commelel4ble, since to he
plait: or less is a defect ; ninth, to be
thought well of, which is also Com
mendable, except .it be from those
whose opinicns are worthless ; tenth,
to make a sensation ; ekventh, to at- _f
telid 'weddings f.twelfth, to be always
considered under thirty.
'•What, did you come -here after-?'
inquired- a miss of a bachelor, friend ,
who mule her a call when the rest of
the folks were gone , nut, during the. —
ltofidays, ...... borroW----some- :
matches," he meekly replied. • 'Matches
that's a likely story. Why don't you
make a, .match ? I know what you
came for„" exclaiined the delighted
miss, aS - she crowded the old bachelor --
into a corner, "you came to hug and
kiss me almost to death, but you shan't - '
unless - you are the ' , strongest,- and r
know you are."
A sahhath, school • superintendent •
asked his schol.u•s if any or them could, ,
Amite. a passage, of Scripture .whiiih
forbade a man's having two wives ;
4 Wllerelliill nearly the whole school
cried out,. ~N 6 nuui COO servo. two
An editor descrihing elinrell iu
Minnesota says ;To velvet- cushions
in our pews; we don't, go in , fel* natyro.
fattest person has the, softeSt seat,,
'hid takes it out with Min at the close .•
of the • • .
If your sister, while engagod with
a sweetheart, asks you to bring a
glass of. water from adjoining loom,
start on the. errand, but you need -not
warn. Don't for. et - this littler o'•'.
A drunken fellow, got nut or hie cal
etilatiOn, and was dozing,in — tlio"'efi•eet; .
whistintliti' bells' rouged 'hint by 'their
ringing for . !2\in'e;` ten; cloven,
"well, if.that isn•t ; later . than I, over,
knew it.'' •
IT, 18 said - that. ns the' twig bent,
the tree's inclined. ',Sonic of th Y.9" n g
lndics,about,town-wi❑grow r f
the dreeinn nt;irlO - pooyi t ft gory tog.
gr9ntinst °Man ;in tho;n , sld is
dn~d to b 6 tile
foi tit lei One that' Wilt 1110S'Ci:, stop. ,
NOy OFPtlle.
Craberit of .tho yoth. " "': ,