Newspaper Page Text
elle:: - A - 044,toe : ',..:,:i :
erstinnen sItY:ItY TtrEED2,I" by
pur annum rn aciyanco.
lilt' 1.// /
It A. TES OF AD YER X.XS.ING .
..: .. iin 12 tu, i 8 In. 41n. 1,54C0
---1— 3.X01 I Col.
~,lb - 1.031;,..2 03 8300 1400 $80040130 $l.l op
1 - +'l 8t) 3034 00 8 001
7 0011 00 -16 00
a 600 1
viols 20i 0 OD 5 0 8 00,18 00 Is GO
,: t a,,,a, i 2'51 400 600 7 DOI A 0115 00 20 00
- ,1 ,Alo , i 1:0 li Uoi 41 CIO 10 00.12 00 20 00 28 00
- : ,,,, t r,.. SGO 804 12 0113 00 15 00 25 00 35 00
vl(o.aLd 8 boll/ 62 00 20 00 2/ 00125 00 60 00
, i,: - ;12 00118 03125 03 28 00 15 00160 00 100 00'
ar6 Onloulated by Ilan Inch In length
,41uctn, 410.11 . 1 buy Lewapnea Ls rated as full inch,
Fnrlinn adtertlsetaents =net be paid for before tn.-
seept on yearly contracts, when half-yearly
in &drum-0 will be'requlred. •
,yric ins In the P.dltorliti colunarcs, on the
~.5 I: , , , anti per 'lino each insertion. Alb:
fur lean thaw. $l. •
in Saxe:. e..olunin, 10,3012 a pir line If
Grua Ace linpe ; cents for n notice of aro
!,;:.nizsarlirs of Idanau.ora and Desitas Inserted
r. 14 obllkum notl.xe, wtllbe olaarged 10 coats
tict, j>l7o.l:s f. , 0 per nut fit.l3VeregalAr rrktea
)r.v: 2 - .7. CAraie,s lines or has. etS,OO per year?
j aeirsirmirx. *. A. J9ILVICO.
Batchelder & Johnson,
erlatmtartra of Alonumentz; Tombstor.os. Tebbe
I CoAltare,:ho. Call and *go. Shop, 'Wain at.,
Weal*boro, Pa: 7 —July 3,-1872.
A it, kai CY INVCCAMSELL OII
vGS Phd m ptly tsttencloci t.).—Dloptiburg, Tio g a cou z.
C. H. Seymour,
011NEY AT LAW, .T.ENia Pa. Alt busenesu
aatedtohisc&la Arla ccoaive pn.unpt p.ttenticua.—
;ta. 1, 1872.
Geo. AV . Al.alr,
.... ... .
.:Ancit:i AT LAW.—Offica in Dorian .t. COLeb
cu;); , t.croaa ball tram Agitator Oflie, 2.9 door,
St'llEboro, Pa.---Jan. 1.. 1872.
ALiteliell & Cameron !
:to:JETS &T Claim extdlusuranlls Mi;oute.
Ia Courertie hMaxus brie% block, over
rica;.sr Osgood% store, WeUnbar°, Pa.—. Tan. 1,
William A. S one,
10B.SES AT WV, over 13. B. Kelley's Dry Good
Wright & Bailey's Block ort Mehl street:
Ishoro, Jan. 1, 1572.
10F.'51. 7 d p LAR.—Ofrloe cpposits Court Etcsuse,
s;- 1 Pts<lfe 1310 a: WlTl'Atrisport, Pa. .A3llyradr.tas
&donde( to.—.Te.u. 1, 1872. '
J. C. Strang,
IiEY ,T. LAW & bititritlCT ATBY.—
I , m 71th J. D :tilos, Es q., Web TO b:cry, Pa •-•Tan ITIC . 1 ,"12,
C: N. Dartt,
iwr ,Teeth mane with the YEN? IMPROVZ.IISITT.
soh j,1 17 6 better SatS3fitaiOU thin any thing else
01 1 .,”:4 Wrignt, palleT's Bina. IT ells
r:J, Wt. 13, 1172.
J. B. Niles,
attend promptly to tilts
:ut ettnisted to his care in the counties of Tice
fQtter.. Office on the Atrenne.—Wellataro,
Jut). W. Adams,
asEy AT LAW. 11c.nsesla, T 1 g ocunty, PA
I:4l:ate protwity attcadvB to.—lan„ 1, 18'72.
• C: .L. Peek
WEN AT LAW. AII olLuriocotayuy
40 cab W. D. smith, linarrillst, Ties%
C, 'B. Welly.
ucucijbrg. China and Camas ware, Table Gat
Pl7.lad Ware, Also Table and /louse 'Fur
b are, Fa., 86.1 it, 17, 1612.
Jno. W. Guernsey,
anv business entrusted to him
Ito voraDtlretteuded to.—Olhot Isf does south
".7 - I.:3ttara Patti sous, 7.10aa oour.ty,
Armstrong & Linn,
onnys AT LAW, Aile~epar:, Pa
Wm. B. smith, .-
1 , ON ATTORSZT, 11milty earl .11stutince Agent.
-.4.mauteetforuit vent to the. 5b0 . 534 alien wtl re
;rompt Attention. Terms moderate.--Enoz.
le, Pa. ;n, 1, 1811.
B. C. Wheeler
.soap attend to tho collectiou of all elailza , ,a
;:1.00;:,atY , .„ ()Mae
with llanry Va.arr,ood
,o 9 of teis,public stiut.te,,Usboro, Pa. \
liartke s BOY,
3111.51ER.9.—AA:62 of Job Printing done 0n
:trztice, and in the beastVatintios, 0119.oeinliovr•
a Gas's Blook, Rdeaor.--411. 1,1372.
W. D. Terbell L").,
'LULU DRUGOIST, and de/aril Vail Paper
'lra= Vamps, Window Oho, PortazirMr, Pi inte
t%...:C0rair.5,1 4 . Y. Jar.. 1,1872.
D. Bacon, M. D., .4‘
AND BURGEON—May be found at his
thi lit door Dtat 'of Miss , Toed's—Main Street.
I:l7.tttrA promptly to all otais. l —WoUß:borb ,
C 1, lil2.
A.. 1. Ingham, iil. D.,
1Z,11:6315T, Otilco at his resident» an the AV
v.!—Wallsbcre, Pa., Rua. 1, 1872.
8 ,, 3e1ey, Coats & Co.,
Knocs ir.a, Toga Co., Pa.—Receive money
z Ar,y,llt, Tan:Quit notes, and sell drafts or. 'Sow
ilk City c3llections promptly made.
sEELET, &leapla. VISE CAL/4 Da.1.3.,
44, i , 131.1.. PACK CoA•rs, 'Knoxville
J. Parkhurst it CO.,
12 1 12(2
Vile, Proprietor. This
e ie In ijc:,;,A acagAition to t ccpfninOitat_e the tr9vel
:4 ,at e. in s„ superior m atue t .-14 - 0 , 1,1, 1072:
P.l. Geo. Close, Proprietor.—Good ao
-4.-Lzdt.llc.n iuVoth map and beast. Charges rea-
Fid goo attention given to guests. °
Mrs. Mary E. Lamb.
1, !•NE:RI -tria'as t, inform her friends and the
'-'' -: 3.,..1 , :rtity that she has ligalt',.<l in the Ml llill '
rr:. , .".3 FAIWy I tao , ls business in this boro, and th
iv . - - - -rt be found at her stolie, next door to the btpck
47 '"e & Nilliaras.-Jfica. E. E. grArEtarit. ,, , has
•!4,i., , ,f t i, c ma m tg f t w itapirialag klevatul9t.tand
' ... 8 giVe her attentton excltialvely to it.-Notr. 9,72-tf
Wellsbaiia - - Hotel, -
. ki...R. NIXIN ST. 6: Illy AVENUE ,
SOL, BIZINNWL, Prop'r.
...., .i e.t...4..u.1ar Rotel j‘tely kept by B. B. Holiday;
4 t; . : zi,rtt,..t will spare uo pains to make It a Drat ,
443 "Ue. AZ the etages arrive and depart from this
*: - ..tc Ago 33 hot9sr in attendance._ AgrlATtrY at"
i THE OLD
1414NSYLVANLA. HOUSE'S S .
I , LATELY known as the Townsend How
fora tune °coupled by D. D. Holiday, has
ttntouglaly redtted and repalocd VS!
M. R. 0'0014130R,
1 a ko sill be happy to accommodate the oli ftlendi Of
4 tam at very reasonable rates.
:tt. 1 ,161'2, IY, .• ,14. It: O • 'COMTOB,
—....-. . ... ... -
Tioga Marble Works,
T"roaertiimsd is now prepared to execute 511 or.
Ur& or Twat) etonea and Monuments of either
It alian - or liatlan,d Marble,
1i 41411 ells siii approtetworlainsiship awl with
1 4 6_,„ ;,u, k 0 9100n4tairtly on liatitl'both kinds of lifarblo
s oi be able to suit all who may tram hint with
h ik , °au% on as reasonable terms as osnbe obtainsti
TIME - TABLES.
,Lawrencevllle 4. 4.
, Time Table No, 4.
Taloa 1: aea Juno 33, 1872.
GO DIG Barra.
4 1 ...14t10n1... I
p.m. p.m. a. 1.3. ii.m,
1 '5O 623 10 20 .Sr. Corinne, Dep. 600
1 4 2 23 430 dl2 L'N - Ille 9OU
19 13 425 644 Dep Dunning 911
13 03 419 840 Lathrop 916
11 43 '4 03 -8 26 'l toga Vanage 929
11 23 3 62' 8 l':? Hammond V 43
11 18 .8 43 303 Rill's Creel:, 0 1 62
11 07 940 800 lioll.ldas- 3BT
'lO 67 382 763 MidcHeim* 10 03
10 40 327 747 Inlea Valle) , 1008
10 'LW 319 '7 33 Stoheadala 10 16
1.0 25 ODi 73) De. Wellaboro, Arr. 10 2510 02 810
2.43 Charleston, 10 52
2 Oa Summit, 11 12
130 Antrim, /bib
.. H. Gorrixs, sup't.b•
Illosgbrirtf7 it Corning Tioga R. R.
Nimo . iibio No. 3.1.
Takla Egoct. . I .MOnclay June 5i1.„1872.
ND.m.4.11T FtioAlsottitmo. A.RAITE qqY %mac:alto.
o. „ .... 8 CO4. m. No. 1..4..1. .10 45 a. yo.
, 4785 p. •• 10 20 p. tn.
15...... '"2 p. 15 ".. 25 14.
r ORM ..97-09513V114. 4.narcv AT comrAlo.
No 2 4.6 p. m. No. 2... 35 p.m, •
. 7 05 p, m 4. ...180D a. m,
726 a. tn. No. 8 11 46 a. m,
A. H. 4ORTON„I.3op't B. & 0. IL B.
L. U. 811ATTUCII. Supt Tio3a P.. R.
:. o. 8
Depot, nVIC of Moo Street, 171) 7 1ftmeport, Yu
Mail dep. Willlean*Ort,
ACoommOdaticla dep. Williamsport.
Mall arrive at Villitamitport ~ . ~ 6 10 p. to.
Aceommodation UAW , at Williamsport, ..... 9.23 a to.
additional trait! leaven Depot at Fiorillo /tonne,
Wlnspoit - ,lt 9.03 it. Philadelphia, N.
York. Boston turd Intermediate points: Returning,
direct ootuaection Samsde at Willistrispett ;with - trains
for the west.
No change of ears betwaem. Philadelphia, New-York
aura Williamsport. GEO. INEZ% Supt.
, Ton: Tattn ADOI-TED Jo:4c En, 18;2.
New and improved Drawing Room end sleciang
Coaches, combining !Al modern ImproVements, - are
ran through on allinu between 'New York, Roches
ter, Buffalo, lilagara Fouiyeroiton Bridge, Cleve
land and Cinr.thasti,
BrATIONS. INo. 1. No. b. \ No. 741 l'lo. S.*
N. York, Lye ' 900 t o rn 1100 am 530 pm - 7-W..v m
Billtrtrk. " 444 pm 9 /33 lira 300 a m 340 CCM--
Elmira, - 033 " 12 SO .! 520 " 635 "
Corning. " 7 07 " 120 am 6.59 " 017 0
Pt'd Post. " . 120 r
Bocncst'r, Arr 10 37 "1 10 32 "
tiortt'vllo, " 830 Sup 250 '" 725 Bit.
Buffalo. " 12 0.3 a e 810 a m 11 45 am
ring. Palle " 12 55amI 000 - 112 3 0 8 711 1
Dunkirk, " 150 " 18 00 " 1 116 0 1
A DDITIONAL ------
.ocan Tzui IiVESTWAIID,
5 a. M., except Sundays, from Owego for nornells•
ribs and 'Way.
616 a. m., except Sundays , from :MS cine.hruma for
11 , Nrnethrrille and Way.
6 80 a. m., dolly from Susquehanna for Efornellsvilie
110 except Sondaya, from Elmma for Avon,
to Buildo and Way.
220 p. m., except Sundays, from - Binghamton rem
Efornellsvale and Way.
STA,TIONS.No. 12.* No. 4.
Dunldrk,Lvo l2 25 s)
N tz.g. Falls," 145 650 p m
EQ. 1 1 6 1 0 , " 2,39 " 623 "
Horn•lava, " 605 Sup: 10 80 "
Rochester, " 400 p :la 550 "
Coratag, " 725 " 13 01
" 803 " 13 40 auf
Bing'ratzi, " 10 10 " 205 "
Nor YOrk, " i 700 am 11 10 "
ADDRIONAI, Locs.t.l.`Riu.'s ESSTWAL,,,P
6 %a.m. ' , except fitindns. from Horne for
Owogo and War.
6 00 a. m., dally from gorr.ollsviiie for .S - isquettanna
7 20 a. rt., except Sundays," from liornellstille for
7 40 a. m., except flundaye, from Owego for Suave
benne and Way.
Elmira - and Way.
klunuelia ~ - exceptilundays; from Etorliclieville for
n a and Way.
tllondays excepted, between '3n.s4nehanne. and Fort
Through Tickete to all points Wrist at the very Low
est Rates, for ssle in the Comr.riny's ofdee e.t the Corm.
Tide is the only iinthorized Agency of the Erie Rail
„way Company for the sale of Western Tickets in Corn
Baggage will be chats only ou Tickets purctued
et the Company's °Mee.
Gon'l Pass': Ag't.
Northern Central Railway.
Trains arrive aitd depart et Troy, since June 3th, 1872 4
'R6 follows •
Jos. 1, 1872,
I.ZOlialt WASS). • DOVIE. wars.
Niagara apress, *O7 p m I.,Ypriiaa, 816 pm
all 915 p m PliilatacEsprosa, 15 p
01.1mLmati Exp. 10 20 a m ..1.1 8 621 m.
A. R. 'max, (iien'ily.pq.
Cirrus D. Sill,
wno.T.EriALt DrALEsc IN
Foreign. and . Domestic - Liquors
ligirnt for Fine Old
Jut. 1, 1872. 4 OnitTinirli, N. Y.
loughton, Orr & Co,
TEORM SPRING, TRUCK AND
Ell WAGON ti,
tif,E.IGHS AN ,808 , SLEDS".
tVa era prepared to do anything in\
Il z i ) neon shim
notice and in the best manner. Sati dn
teed. ROUGHTON, Rlt ti CO.
_ll.Ol - 0761 1 & cOLEß,'Avrats Weliaboro. ..
Stoup York. Juij , 1, 1812.
C. L. PAT1180:1,
F. H. Youlv,.
.E. B. Young & Go.,
Booksellers and Stationers,
told Deatera to
Windor, Shaneg, ti,•
Wirado - ,s Fiztures,
r Yatikee Sutton,
Picture FralaCti and Glaeo, ,
Platlt49, nll aorta,
. , ' .i..avi:l3laTA. 4'
J v. etiC (.! BlAilka r
Blank Books,'all alzr:l3,
- Artlatn Goode
and every artl6ein vin.litle of trade
, . <
, I 04i
4 - .
_ , • ~..,. . .
'4 p , , , • -, ._,*
"' •it . - 1 1 . - ' '-illt,;. 'i'i , i
t.; le t f ~,,- 4
...., 1, . :'.. ' ''. - ,-,• . t, r , , 4.0- - *
4 : 3 2 -:,.. ~ --% ~ air
~,::1 11: : :, , i,.. ...
.3 . .., : ~ ,,,,:ar 1 : 7 : . :. ; ' 11 .
L.. ,.. ,,,°::( 4 .-: ::
1. .:.: ; ,„./.6..:i. : ,Ii 7:' . :vi : : : ![ :...,. ..;1 1 3!' 1 L :i . '.
( A t ' .. 7.1 • : ". :I\-:::-.1. . 7 ; r.-
4 _ l i t 4, 1 1 g;: 1Q t'
~,,,,. ~. ,
. , . .t.i , 3C, ' k •4 , • . I A •
IN 4 , * . 4 ..
....-:.... .4 ,- ; : ., , c .., ~..-,14. :•,,, ,t v V
k 7 ,,,
. 7J .1 - „ - •. a . ‘• , •
, 1 , ,7.l'.ef ;I
. 7 , , - ..i, - 4, 7 :. / nu ,
~ .... t ...„.
• : / ... .
. .. .
, . ‘ ... t .. •.. ‘ ~,. :, — „.:9-- - -v-4 ,- ----4z. pf• t --- , . .
, / t
• , I .
. • _ ~ . .., „- ,
STONY IsowT., PA.
uccesz Yrs ,of .11110 YOWI &Oo.)
—New York Dallies at One Dollar a month
Dailies at 75 Cents a - month.
—Subscriptions for P. week, or month, or ;'eat
—Orders for Books not in Mock promptly attended to,
Exprese package receirs3 front Nev. York ev
—We are Agents of the Anchor Line anti tile• Onion
Lino of U. S. Mail Ocean Steamers. Passage tickets to
and from any point in 'Europe at the I.:Dwelt rates.
—Stglit Drafts bold on any Bank in Europe ai cur.
rent rataa,of Exchange.
Jan. 24, 1872-1 y „ E. B. YOUNG k CO.
TO ''THE FARMERS OF
TIOG CO TL.
T Alt now building at toy raar.ufactory, in I l ac:msneek.
rills, r. superior
which possesses the following advantages over all other
1. It separates rye, outs, rat Utter, and fool seed, and
chose, and cockle, from 'cheat.
2. It cleans flax seed, takes oat yellov sovi, cod all
S. It'cleans timothy seed.
4. It does all other separating required of &mill.
This frill la built of the hest and most 'durable tim•
ber, in good style, and is sold cheap for cash, or pro
Z. will At a patent stews, f separating oats tram
Wro4r=el bict tends.
_ WS" it Sara&
oro. 0. DERB4
la kit Just returned ftolll a r .:.,0 w.ll, the largest
AI Ark of
BOOTS iND ( \IN -I 'S
i 1 .... i i
ti 46 828
Ladies' Ei'cl ail et Cloth Bal
morals and Gaiters,
927 7 n
980 7 '29
Ladies, .„41 Childpen
Gents' 'Ma - ~Bobts Shoes }
Bays'-ettlf - (1. - ICip Boots
In taut , OA et wr,x Itept
n a trat-class 6hoe Thzi Woutell'a
6hoea over otbartsa in th'oe Ina Wt. defy the NVOlild
If you don't believe try u 3. W.: buy only
stools, and have ae g,.cB Corawathors, 0.0 money oan
RrPAIRING.ans aiot • /
paid for 'Hides, Detain
8.00 st. in
Ebriluajnet 1111o:1 up out lye a Owler stuck,
personally selected- • ttnl th.tltrt. we ruspw:trully
Solicit a Mr itlinro of mule. pronto Sh.li
returns." welbelleve to:be7a tfoOd :
and we hold the beet to be eh:: ct.,•Ar.,•••t. • We
keep no shoddy. Cox assort:a:l,X Is anifiehe: to 71.1eut
all sizes autl testae. lbrite bur DillC , :ati and the
public generally, to chit atr e 461:int) ourstoLk. No
trouble to show goo:le. - /If.v: ja,tot found, olle dour
north of C. D. IfelleY2e hare, 'Mein .Street,
P 11:4:101711 aril AP Xs ' p
atylo3 anct Caps OfYi. terry taken and
cielaciltu art4stic: wanner at 1). 11. ;,;arranox tea
a Wry, o prttilfp Cooe Rot:P.?, Wellsboro.
Portraits on Porcelain Plates,
Nothing finer 'an be, °Moro(' thau these heautattl Per
colitin Pictures to a Vel 7( ,, t cLae or frame. Their sal
nese, and delicaoy are supsrlot to anything produced
on iron or papar. If y,,t •,:.,aut a
10 a 2 t.
of yourself, go to ::-Taranto,:e'.
if you went tiut, iory +Jost that t..e. Lai ; gu
:113 - au. swApt sometblogtLatlQolik, like you, go to I\ar
IN ' If yon want an aid i),.;.t,,tri,otrp,,,
Aanbrotylie, or other Pizturta ~:(1pi,...: ~.tia enlargici, he
can do that as reasonable az Any ~ t her ;Lan They
wil ., be finished in India Ink, Uil vr Water CGlhre wlien
Po - sons wishing pictures 01 grouva art ,IMlcii an,
will receive eseac.al atteht ch.
Ito. B.tNo. 2
1012 gml 7 10am
1155 " 744
sa am/ I
10 60 "
i37'12 8 03 00. pm .
613 " 1243
718 ~ 285 "
830 pra 985 "
A laig , :tnzmortrnont of f'zr.
covitvatlt on bawl. Ali Lit
D.—DOn't nesialca tl.t. 1.1,ce. ever .4. k. Canyundi's
New Boot Shoe Leather
..few Shop; New an d ;:,,rEt_
A. Nalsitx7c , fro,„. E. Cz.,::st , ..> a Lad Cyaitz.r 13tat
Ladies' Kid and Cloth Bat
morals and Gaiters,
. and Misses.
Gents', c10th,..41 - oroeco, wed
• :and Prince Albert
Ja good line of 07ERsHOES, and a. of
ranging in mice from to :TM, pegged and e d
Prom SS,DO to ,SI.S,CD, and worth the money ov,-r7 trie
The umaerst&ned. haviti.s spent twenty years of his
life In Welleboro—much of the time on the stool at
penitence; draNcing the cord ref eatc tlon for the good
of soles, believes realer In haumieriLg than blowing.
Wherefore, he will only remark to his old customers
and as many new ones ea choose to give him a call,
that he may be found at hie new shop, izext d6or to
T. Van liore's ware cooing, with the olnap.
est stock tri Tiogneounty. r best and
Wellehoro. April 24. "Wit
. 2 / 1 - QttiVit, ;tit(' Welisbort•,
1,4 . .14157F•ting
C ts;TO u • ikv on E.,
Leather and Findings
kind° caa,tutirly un 1413a1/.
Year - ft t r' «y
T 1 1.." rra r+ Orr (.0-1
Leather altd 1-Thldinge.
at the I , Ysreat rest, ss ugmal
Li BUY ERS
Bought at preeettt
Vitt:cii are cure to 1.1, , , utue4 Ikher as coot:
' Trade Igecius.
0 , 0
CASSIZERES: - • . tpt
; PAISLEY SHAWLS,
cottons; i 1
0: sailletise.ble makes.
'e shah. soil these Goods CI.I.T.AP, owl eve r..arty
Buyers Good Value Crf their money. /
J. A. PASSONS/CO.
No. S. Cooor-..1.3 Nock, Cortdeg. N. T.
Rep t,17. 1872.-tr.'
„General i nsurance / Agency,
Nr.;507. 4 , TIOJA Go.yre..
& J. D. Cairipheil, -
au 'prepared to Igaue Podc:ee. iu nrrt cluz Com.
pastes 02 all kinds Of Insurable rroporty against
dire and Llgbtning at resacinable rates. We gavel and
Rossains all risks , personally In the outmtles of Tioga
itgl Potter. CAltioaraW
11111101 i 104.11112147.
- • - •
TIOGA CO PAL, TUESDAY, DECEMBER :3 1479:
l'hc Ohrisdan — 's Fatlierland,
fly DEAN ,l'Als'l-TY.
Where is theChtlatian'a ratherlazult
Is it the 11.01 y, Hebrew Land?
In Nazareth's vale, on Zion's steep,
Or by the Oalitesu deep?
Where pilgrito hosts have rus'ind to lave
Their stains of sin in Jordan's wave,
Or sought to win by brand. and Maxie
The tomb wherein their Lord was laid ?
Where is the Christian's Fatherland?
Is It thehifunted Grecian strand.
Where Apostolic wanderers drat
The yoke of Jewish bot.dsge ban at?
Or where, on many a roysts: paiis.
Byzantine prelate. Coptic sage,
Fondly eifesyed to intertwine •
Fartif a shadokrs with the Light 'Dirty:, ?
Or Sit t 46 Chrikan's Fatherland
Where, sitth crowned head and croziorsd hand,
The Ghost of Empire proudly flits
And on the grave of Caesar sits ?
Oh I by those Iworld-enahreoltid . Wank
Oh tin those yasfand pictured halls, •
Oh 1 'underheapt 3 that soaring dome,
Shall this not the Christian's home ?
Where lathe Tristian's Fatherland?
Re atilt looks n - Crona land tdland—
I.s it where Ge roan conscience hope
When Lilther'S lips of thunder spoke?
Or where, by surich's shore. Wilf4 hoard
The calm ItelYptlan's earnest word ?‘
Or where, heal a
'', e the rushing Rhone,
Stern Stern Calvin r axed bin unseen throne 2',
Or where from Sweden's snows came torth.,,
Cite stainless ere of the North?
Or is there yet a closer bard—
Our own, our . attire Fatherland ?
‘Vhere Law an
Freedom stcle by side
In Fieaven'e b half have gladly vied?
Where prayer ntl praise for years have rung
ILL E,ha_kerpear 's accents, INlllton's tongue,
Blessing with donee sweet and grave
The firesid e ri. k, the ocean wave,
And o'er the b oad Atlantic hurled,
Wakening to 33 another world?
No,'Christfaut no--not even here, * ,
By Christmas earth or churchserd deer;
Nor yet on diatant shores brought milli -
By martyr's blood or prophet's cry—
Nor Western pontitrs lordly Ilan*,
Nor Eastern Patriarch's hoary fame--
Nor e'en where shone sweet Bethlehem% star;
Thy Fatherlan In wider far,
Thy native hon e is wheresou'er
Christ's spirit .reatbeg a hoOer air;
Where Christ-II to Faith is keen to
What Truth or .:ouselence freely ivefik;
Where Christ ..11e Love delights to spari
The route that Clever man from man;
Where round G d's throne its just ones ttauii
There, Christis,, is thy FATHEULAND.
I was nem
erly, and eve
that I would
to be . very w
But one fine
years old, U
whither he h
was closed, a
-ly signed oth
in the variou
signed - his ow
As years fle
the great exp
my mind could
went to work
ey, with whit
One cold Iti
it,) forty year
ante, I was sti
bell ,end on oi
or rather wha
into my house
him, and it ws
upon him, and
Iti t caring
about and rev*
quiet, and kept
I called in a pl
me that nly uti
old a man, antl
would be to gTi l
A year fro '
the debt of
131110BZ the res
illness he, fro
particularly 4 .
France. He 14
the forgeries 1
home, and stl
well off as pe
dabbling in st
of his propert
was tempted VI
my cigar, wh
life took a ch
his cigar rase
to me asked: 1,
" What is the population of your town?"
"Oh'. 0n1. , ` -a couple of hundred' thou
sand," I replied. I did not like the. Way he
used the word town. ..
" Seems tojbe an agreeable place," he con
tinued; ." haye been here in this house two
weeks, and not a person has spoken 'to me
except in an.irver to an inquiry.
" The case is not exceptional," I rejoined.
"I believe you," he replied with peculiar
He did no speak again for severtil min
utes, but iiib n be did so it was in an alter
ed voice. .
" I have h..en abroad the best portion of
my life, and I suppose I judge everything
from ord n standpoint; and yet it is sad
to start in t e land that gave you birth and
feel that not one drop of rave
dred to you in all the faces that visa see;
that not a tongue gives you a welcome, or
a lip a smile I say this is sad, my friend: - ;
His voice ounded very mournful, and I
pitied the ID ii who could utter sucii , words' ,
I. turned ful around and looked him, in the
face.; Els countenance was rather pleasing,
eyes blue, and rather large, st lth a clear cut
mouth shaded by an iron-craw moustaehe
cut short, gving it a stiff, stumpy appear
ance, hair o cc dark, but now thickly - mixed
with.eilter, and this, too, 'Was cut prepos
terously clo . e for the prevailing fashion.
" And so S•ou were born to the manor," I'
replied in a musing sort - of way.
Another I mg stream of smoke from his
nostrils, am he rejoined:
" Yes; lit t what has one's birth to do
with his tax es, feeli4s and pursuits, if the
better part his days have been passed in
other lands "
I moved :
" It's strr
face of tine
.I have been
so, like the
" Some r
1 gaied, r
a confes - sk
man; but v
bent on aid
I made up
tion „tin d
But t /first
/ A flash
sir . , ”
“ , 11. o w.
me? , I e
am, and i
to pus 7'
lazge stoci e of
'd after triS' tncle John Coy
one of Or family expected
.e his heir,lfor he was reputed
a/thy, and ,NlltS a bachelor:—
ay, when I was about seven
ale John' mysteriously disnp
town, and none could tell
id gone. His account at bank
dile had sometime previous
l ed of his real estate. After
, sixty thousand dollars in
tch Uncle John had. roistalen
r people's names, turned up
banks of the thy, and no ono
why Uncle John, who had so
f his own, should not have
name instead of hie friends'.
11 away, I learned to forget
, ctation that once, had dazzled
ierniug my uncle's wealth, and
and accumulated a little mon-
I lived in a modest way.
•vember, (I never shall forget
after Uncle Jr Im's disappear
rtled by n loud pull at the
Bening the door Uncle John;
was left of him, Staggered
bent with infirmity and be
old. Of course I didn't know
s not until he had revealed
at I could trace in him any
the man I lied known in my
Disease laid fastened itself
remorse finial _l4 --L.,—...---
61Wequences of his acts.
to have our name bruited
lye a story that had long since
I persuaded him to remain
ins presence a secret. When
ysician he frankly informed
cle's case was hopeless in so
the only thing he could do
'e him as easy a death as pos
that time Uncle John paz.d
t. ature, and Are buried him
of his kindred. During his
I. time to time. gave me Eeme
I ccounta of hig wanderings,
welling on his sojourn in
rofessed nitich repentance for
be committed when be left
,'ted that he was not near so
Iple imagined, as he had been
icks and lout the major part
v, 'When in an evil hour be
!o do wrong...
•r succeeding rncie -John's
le one day seated in the long,
of the C— House, enjoying
n a man past the meridian of
tir near me, and pulling cut
politely asked , me for a light.
if comfortably in his seat, he
*ard I blew a long stream of
his nose, and then turning
ny chair a little nearer to tim
uge how men wander overith i e /
earth when they have a hone
abroad several times, but ti•ver
nt myself to remain long,amiy,
cows, I always came home"
leu's absence is involuirimt" he
ith a dryness that Was i.nher
srilte his solemn tone. - You
ink I had served seven years in
of France?" -•/`
t him, doubting at trst that such
n could proceed from a sane
Mien I saw,his calm countenance
with such peculiar' intelligence,
my niiild' that this man's misfor
d not/have been the result of
yo,U object t,o relating the cir
pat placed yo in such an an
e replied, "why should I? I've
ry too often to have 'any hesita-
Oiere is no shame in the 'recital.—
iermit me to ask your name."
iy is my name. John Cover] -
Of auger passed over his face 03.,1
mid he, "1. - _espected nothing but o , weei
art courtesy of it 'gentleman from sotto\ L
agret to find I have mistaken your tory;ful
dare you - address such language to , "in t
claimed. I lost his
Ise your name isnaJohn Coverly. i man, I
Means you have discovered' who I [ culty tb
I herefore have assumed a name of 1 from buj
most hateful to my ears. John i used-to
he repeated- with bitterness. "Did i the mon
-now the wrong that man heaped i from hit,
, the pain and the misery to which 1 "'1 11
ad me, and the good name he de- I Casper,
1b pf, you never would have sought 11 knew 1
iur pleasantry WI ou gm" could. ; I
' ! _
A sudden thought passed throush my
mho. •IPerhaps, I thotight, "this man
has en the victim of my uncle's bad con
duct ' L
" .t us noespeat too hastily', my dear
sir," replied. " You Misjudge Me. lam
hies ableiof wounding your feelings, and
ntiSUll - 04 I had no intention of doing so.
Men ifteu bear the same names who never
saw 9 . heard of each other before, and if
minelrecalls and - unhappy phase of your
iife,trelY the fault is not mine."
"'lien your name is' Coverly—upon
" Nes, npon my honor."
" Vas it your father's name?"
" litre you a relative by that namer"
" /Aare 'net."
"Then let us talk no more about that, at
least. I•beg your pardomaut when I tell'
I, t 011 why I, appeared so nrwted just now,
you can judge n nether I had cause to lo4e,
ray self-possession. i.
"31y name is Casper Minot. - My parents
were Prench , Canadians, who settled in this
country, l'S'l!'die etivernl children were born
i to them.- They all died but myself. When
I wai ninsteen I lost both my father and
Mother by an epideMic which scourged the
' part °eine country where we - resided, My
father we a tanner, and did a good busi
ness, and towas enabled to give me a fair
.education; Bitt toward the close of his days
he betrame involved in business difficulties,
so when died there was scarcely enough
money to pay the funeral expenses. Of
mores I ilti to seek employment, anti my
own town hifered me no hope of finding it
there. Aqihow, I didn't care to remain
among theta) whom I had known under bet
ter auspicift. I went first to o e place, and
then to nether, and so fur evens), years
drifted to qvany,parts of the e untry, never
finding rauthing at which I could succeed.
" At last tired with thy ill hick, I shipped
on board ft , vessel bound to Itrivre. Before
I wins half 'Way across the ocean I repented
may rashness and determined I would never
I try a sailor's life twain. When we arrived
! in port I ran away the first time! I got on
shore. ' I don't purpose telling you how for
Imo/OILS afterward I managed to gain a live
' Ithood; enough to say I worked at any ern
ploymeet I could obtain, and earned toy
• bread honestly. .
' "In my peregrinations I reached the city
of Nantes, where I mededdhe acquaintance
of Monsieur Barbot, who carried Oil au ex
tensive,' tannery. 'Be was a man of gene
rods impulses and warmhearted. When he
knew toy history he gave tiM. employment,
and after trying me for a couple oh years,
was - F.() well pleased with nisi" conduct that
he increased my sttlary and confided' the
general supervision of the business to use.
"There was living in Nantes at that time
an American by the name-of John Coverly.
It was natural that I should become ac
quainted with my countryman. coverlv
seenniti a mood-licarted, cureless fellow, - wils
plenty of money, In the course of time we
became very intimate. ...Monsienr Btod'ot
knew Mill, and had a great affection fur Idea.
Once, when Coverly was crossing the street
to.our office, I remember Monsieur Barbet
saying, ' Here comes that good American.
Casper, get us a bottle of wine; he is the
noblest man on 'earth.' T
" There was a time whdn Monsieur Bar
but got suddenly cramped for money—it
was one of those matters he couldn't con
trol. I had the books, anti knew ell about
it. Borbot was much distressed, bbt when
Coverly bend of it he only laughed, and
taking a check book from his pocket, filled
up the amount that Barbet required, and
tossed it across the table, saying„ 'My good
Barbet, there make ybur mind easy; if you
rc oWis.9 2 /Preelf, ' ) 1 11+Dttitt! 11` 1 41on:el'eFfiliff:'
hot that 1 obtained leave to visit Paris for a
few weeks. Only the evening before I start
ed John Coverly made up his mind to go
along. We were to start the next day at
noon. I did not see Monsieur Barbot when
I called at the office the following morning
for the purpose of saying adieu. As I was
returning to sty lodgings I ,met Coverly.—
He tens opposite the biiiik.
" 'I have missed bidding Monsieur Bar
hot good-bye' I said; '1 am so scirry!'
" 'Never nind,' said Coverly, 'we shall
not be gone ling. I parted from him just
now; he blase fiend you a couple of hun
dred francs, illicit be requests you to re
ceive, and holes you will enjoy yourself,'
" ' How kiji!' I remarked. •
' " ' Yes, he's a good fellow,' responded
Coverly, 'll has loaned me twenty thou
sand francs. trill a -little short of funds,
and don't expo t a remittance for a month
yet. Here, Ostler, do you run over to the
bank and genne money f u r me, your legs.
are younger tbn mine; I will step in here
and buy sonietigared -
"He hareterne a - check made payable to
bearer, signkit;ith Monsieur Bartot's name.
I was familhr, wit it his signature. Every
officer in tit built knew me, for I 'teansact
cd most C2i'clz business there, The cheek
wasnitashict ad I returned to Coverly with
th e Money, rarer he counted me out a cou
ple •',i't hintcheri francs es a present from ivy
" Thee:tat Ntek I was in Peri. 4 Coverly
left me,sayinghe had to go into the COlll2-
try for ticoupn of a:l3-s to see a friend, but
would rioin 9 lat the expiration of that
'time. lever saw him stain.
" Shelly after his iieptodere, as I was one
eveningtoing irto Of! theater, a couple, bf
yens tra4o l rudely seed me by the collar,
and witler erns explanatien bore the away
to prise .
" Thehave ado t 'otati'feshion in France;
aipour ficiu is eotke,a lung in suspense
when Ito- charged wile a mime.' You get
a speedCie' to all evens, and don't rot in
jail bait to yetis' helOri you ti 2 -0. arraigned.
The dot:Whining my - nettreeratiou t was
infuruo of the mount of the charge oil
which 1:... , ts inquisoner. Ot course I pro
tested e sunereimen hut it vas received
with areredulons shrug of the shoulders.
Oat I :thddeY I '.n as brought. up for
trial. as in hopes that I would be sent,
back toil/ors to be tried them •My tee
(pandas in nut city was extemiivc, and I
was surhere i ere many who al ,, )tlld t('•iti`
, fy to nvpod character.
o my lee ad not occupy it very long
time; paint' one day sufficed to, convict
" The l k officers first testified They'
fully kiened tie',.and produced theelivelt .. . -
Moidieurirh4wns nextexaminea' What
testinnmy, gate was in any MVO,. lie
stated tle.,4e laid always found tide trust
worthy :p thS day I deptsitet p l re f s ro er 7 ta l t v i i o rt x l
on lea absknee, But the
of the ged clerk madepavable tobeaver
was S oteluene a proof of any cirque than.
1 wrefienced to - the galleys to learn bet
tot hitter. Ltried vet) , hard to obtain
an ittinw Wilk Monsieur BarhOt, but. wan
not 4‘Ctififtii. ' .
r:l,hall I describe the seve n lung
year,ient nd it pin— mer! It makes mn
shahs hen I recall is Never till me dy
ing 4011 I target the rcatini.n4rance tif
,ibl ot o n ray life,
komp:lnt,ql of my cell by night (for
we sold all daylong in the doclisl was
one ''iiipel. !Ile wits the most impious
ss relver beinild; his wickedness was
past Li lie was also a great glutton,
end ly frequenoy devour both los own
and illp at the same meal, leavine . me
to go ks or quitrrel with him. Bet I
didli'llf wished to die, for all hope and
qty ,en crushed out of me. v eon- I
duel, IT, was i 'good, and I gained' the
pity unilors. i This did not please Gi
pei,'w ti»ually jeered me, all the time
'IV peried of my servitude ex- 1
ph edt pee emerged, to liberty. 011! I
how s"• evened to be Ole to go where '
I pleas vent directly to a field and :
he grsen grass, pressing my
lips on owets. I hail not seen
lay Ir: as nrrested. I began
v • JOY. A kind-hearted per
.ken some intelest in my tits
me with money and clothes,
I tint Monsieur DEirbot had
d was inconsolable. Poor
pi. It.‘ , ,v li as with great dilli-
Id hm, i' he had retired
Lad arely item abcrat as he
Ud t e whohikory, evervto
- ly had given ti.4 , s coming
it,' he exclaimed. !Alt,
tics for you. Too bite
:Ie guittlessr hut Nv4hk
aul,y .my t belie; atto
all; th 6 testimony against yon was not dis
proved. We were sadly deceived in John
CoverlY.;--he was • a very bad man. Large
sums og motley be borrowed from the peo
ple of Nantes, who supposed him to be hon.
urabled They never saw bisn again.'
"The good man actually wept over my
triisfortnnes. T staid at 'his house a few
weeks,;when he furnished me with letters
of introduction to some of his friends in
Mes.lna, and giving me a purse of money,
1. soon left France behind me.
" Fur the nest fifteen years I prospered.
,Ecerntd es if all my misery of former
days was to he atoned for_in the latteryears
of my life. I don't think I des6.rved such
good fortune )is fell to my lot. But in air
my dealings with my fellow men Las, - sure
you I have nothing to regret. I cannot re
member that I ever wronged a human being
that I itnew of.
•• There, cc!: )u NO zr ybto - i-y. Pardon
me if 1 don't pronounce your name; I am
no hypocrite, I don't lilic - it."
When Ar. Minot had concluded I was
ternpml to confers my relationship to the
man who had so cruelly used him, ht7,t
second thought caused »le- to remain silent
on that ititt,lez . zt, It could do no pomiblo
gool, rind would he a humiliating admi3-
:11On. l fLerefore expresstid my regret at all
the wrong ho had and' hoped there
were seW'men in the world like .John Coy
etly. r .
1 never saw Mr. Minot again, and don'4
known hat berarno of hinthut I have ewer
been thankful that Undo John did not re
turn posf=essed of money to, make mg bis
The Loves of Elizabeth.
The sex of E 6 lizalcth of England was la
phyaiological blunder. Many of her nmst
serious oefects arose from her not havinh .
been a man, as nature InUst originally have
designed: With a masculine will, a -
liitc and a wa-culine ambitiorr
she had all the feminine o.eaknesses ivit
out any of the feminine maces or channtt.
tier vanity was in excess of her pride, and,
in spite IA her unquestionable greatness,
rendered her ridiculous-through life. She
was ever anxious to be loved, and had the
`exceeding misfot tune to be least lovable
when she loved most. There was no great
need of affection in her stubborn spirit, nO
yearning fur sympathy in her self,suillcient
nature, no inappeasable craving for what
the romanticists would call an intercourse
of soul. ale wanted lovers more than loy4,
ivectWl: lovers flattered her inordinate von
' nod to!ri her, as lovers usually db, that
which she .:ecietlythought of herself._ Mlle
af.:ver tired of hearing site ;vas the Virgin
queen, al never acted na it' she relishritl
the arroga ed Loner. Coquetry she i‘ould
have cairied to a `peilkus degate7 - if there
had been zin thing perlinue in suLlt
Ainazoni. Not one of ail the men she
nuat desperate and protracted flirtations
NNitlt—not even IfaleiLh, nor Leicester, nor
-cured a mavt.eali for her in the Ivav
' she ached theta to; but from reasons of
.tote, cea from moti7eS of polio;. they pre•
tended to adore her.
Crafty courtiers as they were, ir must have
Lien difficult Jo] them to refrain from laugh
ing in Elizabeth's f,ice when they called her
beautiful, or v. lien they compared her voice
to the tones of, the lute. They had ptisted
through n 4 any hardships, but nothing hard
er than to address Euryale in the langue.,4e
beebluingl to Aglaia. -,Raleigh showed lea
keenness Of insit.tist when he spread his rich
mantle belfeath her ungainly feet, and Lei
cester his Itin_leistanding of charact'er when
he wrote t o o her that her lovely image ban
ished sleep from his pillow. Of her nu
moue, anc. Raleigh, and Leicester, and Es
sex, and (Abets, have often been written,
and not, i , ie to Le piesumed, without a bu
sh} of trut . But love is a fine baptiem for
relations s fringing from Vanity on one side
rind from considerations of diplomat..." cn
the other. The Princess in her earlier years
appeared to be fund of Seymour, and it is
charitableto think she was. '
Pretty s stories have been told of the Coun
tess of .Itigttingliarn withholding the ring
sent to the Queen by Essex before his eNe
eutiou, and of the consuming sorrow fritn.
which Elizitbeth sull'ercd after his death:—
The stcnies Are dramatic and interesting,
their chief defect being that they are entire
buntrue. The woman v. - hose reputation
ad been almost irreparably injured by her
connection with a man of whom she could
calmly say after his eNecution, " his loss ia
not much, for though lie had large wit In
had little judguient," w mild not be likely
to be trpuilled by remorse for deliberately
sending hef nearest friend to the scaffold.
Elizahet. i t could not-forgive in any of her
sisters the possession of gifts and graces
which she roust have been ptiv:ttely con
scious were lacking in herself. Mary Stu
art's unparkionable offense was her beauty
and seductive charm, and her rival was nev
er able to rttgard with kindness the men who,
willing to forget the woman in the sover
eign, hail sought her hand, and afterward
wedded where inclination led. There is a
species of dismal compensation in all condi
tions cf: life. If Elizabeth failed to awaken
in any masculine breast the flame with
which she hoped to kindle the torch of her
vanity, and if her vestal assumptions were
not always credited, she had the good for
tune, so surrounded was she by distinguish
ed soldiers, statesmen, and scholars, to shine
with the light reflected front them, and bear
in history if glory not her own.—Jienitm H
Browne ;a kddayi,
Sumo Great lovers
A strange lover was Jean Jacques, thjon
ly Erenclnan, says De Stael, who has been
totally un•French. The apostle of senti
ment, who is de:Oared to have set the rash
ion of humanity, he - loved often rather than
much; beginning with MudanO'de - Warrens,
urand.apd gifted woman, and ending with
'Therese .litivasseur, , a creature of cuinmOn-
est clay, .st , stupid that in - nearly twenty
years of in imacy he could never teach her
to tell the hour - by the clock. After all his
tender eloquence ; and burning blazon of
31aman, io t.lecline on such a lenian was like
the cccentrr 1-opliist who praised paternity
V. it bout stnt and left his children at the
foundling ho:;pital. •
Few Men; have been more hitt - active- to
women than 31irabeuti, who, when written
to by one Of - his feminine admirers for a
pergonal description, replied: "imagine a
tiger that Irks bad the small 'pox, and my
portrait is complete." Ile was so homely
Oat he was handsoine, and you who wish
td find favor in the eyes of the fair should
p'ay, if you cannot he as u eomely as Ferdi
n-and, to be as ugly as Caliban. Downright
plainness in sentimental assaults is as good
ash scaling ladder against the wall. And
when masculine homeliness owns a ptitent
tongue, it holds odds against an average
JOhn Wilhes declared that no was
only half an hour behind the handsomest
man in Englland, for it required him just
that. time to talk away Izis face.
)lirabeau was clevcrer still. When ho
spoke his look's «ere forgotten—he was
The greatest woman-wooer of recent
centuries was Goethe, \rho interpreted not
Only his age, but his sex. Enamored of
Gretchen at fifteen, he continued to be ena ,
inured, not of her, but of Ann ,•:.chonlifipf,
Frederika Brion,' Citarlutte Bud, Maximil
iane Laroche, Lib, Charlotte., von htein,
and a score of others in turn, until he wed
ded Clirisline Vuipius, commonplace, pro
saic, in no respect his peer. Minna ger-
Steil), the original of Ottilie, be hrid a pro
found passion for, in spite •of the disparity
of their years. Thei sonnets he addressed
to her, and his warm painting of her repre
sentative character in the " Wahlverwandt
schaften:' prove the fervor if not the depth
of his feeling but. ely no manilas been act
ter qualified by the intimate
and varied experience to Write such a boolt,
in which Eduard and the Captain inerely.il
lustrate the duality of his own nature.
Falling in lure became bviung indulgence
a 'fixed habit with the great Cleimiin, and we
see him in his seventy-fourth year glowing
and throbnitpr over Ifinulein von LC:N%eZOIA,
t; hose graudrat her he n4lit have been. lie
Was happily constituted for it lover, since
he enjoyed the plea=sures of love, and
very lea', it eaty, of its pains. u s heat!,
was as elast io•as his temperament, and when
it ails breaking—in, chronic condition, al
most—he uie'pdexl it(until the next time) by
writiog uLjx,,)em, fAial Lis &riga. Lim so
many of his sex, he loved women rathei
than woman; was loyal to' love` but incon
stant to .lovers.—Junius Brotoui in Gal
A 'LA with Tyndall. ,
Thus standing and looking ,:out Tyndall
pointed out to Us the , great white, snow-clad
basin—like a colossal porcelain-lined pre
serving kettld without Meta—lying opposite
us, up, up among the peaks between the
Jungfrau and the ElFer, and called our at
tention to the massive and seemingly im
passable wall of ice directly facing us, over
which ho said he with 'a small party had
been slowly and painfully making their
way at that same date the year before. The
liotlithal, I flank he called it; though, in
face of the drizzling, sheeny whiteness,
which vas all we could see, the name seem
ed something of a misnomer. It was the
old story—slow, careful cutting of steps in,'
a steep diagonal, theguide going ahead,
hacking away in the almost perpendicular
surface of the glacier wall the few inches of
indentation which offer a bold to the hob.
nailed boots of Um climber—QUO from
which the tyro would shrink and fall in
sheer terror, or be brushed' by the. slightest,
crust, but to which the trained mountaineer
clings with the tenacity, and almost in the
attitude, of a fly on the wall. I could not
but remark, hi looking at Min, the spare,
but v. - ell-knit, elastic figure, the firm jaw,
and keen, determined glance , of the cletir
gray eyes, which spoke the man ready for
all emergencies, and WILS curious to know
how long he bad been training for his moun
tain work. It WAR somewhat of a surprise
to learn that hiSglambering was almost of
recent date, and was first taken up in com
paratively middle life, on occasion of a jour
ney to Switzerland to recuperate his nerv
ous energy exhausted with overwork in his
Lydon professorship. Since that .time, ho c ,
said, he came over every season, frequently
very seriously out of condition, but never
failed to return, after a few weeks' glacier
work, completely, reinvigorateil in hind and
body. The same testimony to the inestima
ble value, as a nervous tonic, of high glacier
air and exercise, was afterward furnished
me by that admirable scholar and most ami
able of diplomats, George P, Marsh, whose
habit it is, or was, on all possible occasions,
to pass a considerable part of the summer
in expeditions above the snow line.
From climbing we drifted ;oft to hooks
and literature, espc4ially in ?America. I
found my' companiOn singularly well in
formed in our literattpre, and especially en
4husinstic al)out Ralph Waldo Emerson,
whom he pronounced with some energy by
far the i:reatest mind in our literary annals.
Such on admiration, coming from a profess
or of physical science, sounded'a little sur
prising. It has beim amply explained, how
ever, by later MU:lances of Tyndall; which
have made plain to us that along with his
study of material forcep ho has alWays
maintained a lively and sympathetic inter
est in the subtler refinements of imaginative
or metaphysical thought, and that
side with his scientific formula; has always
half hidden, a spring of fresh poetic
feeling and appreciation which has, in an
unevident way, permeated and adorned All
Lis severer labors. —Scribm-r's.
The Opi,',liorie relates - a curious peaee-mals
incr. ceremony which took plae6 a few days
ago at ilechni, Sardinia; `'Twenty-nine
families of eight districts of Anglona took
a share in this solemn compact of peace.—
The, Bishop of the diocese, accompanied. by
111.•,,b priests sad by the fttutherities. of the
country, assisted at the cneineny.
"It ibegan' by the Lifson bling in ,a large
by the assassinations comMitted or wounds
inflicted by vendetta within , the last ten
years. Then, Fleeing themselves opposite
'the Bishop and Prefect, they embraced each
other,, oby tiro, at Erstrwith a certain re
luctance, but by degrees the it:e melted; and
soon tLe gretaest cordiality 'was manifested
on both sides.
"The twenty-nine families,' with all their
relations to the fourth generation, amounted
In all to 1,200 people, who thus exchanged
the of peace. A. crowd iof more than
two thousand persons formed a, circle around
this,,intelesting scene, which f is,ft'a deep and
most plensingni - ipression in all beans. Db.-
ling the remainder of the day and 'on the
_following muining the most sincere Joy and
satisfaction were manifested ou all sides,
and will, it is hoped, be es lasting as it was
Son'y is net Enough
Allan! Where is .A.llanr,"
A 11:0111,A:it ag6 he was playing with fli
little earl in the yard, hauling dirt anion!
the currant bushes.: I cannot tell how ma
cartfu:s he c'irried.- He was busy as' a litt
man, But Allan is ttore. Wbere. is lift.
"Allan! Allan!" 11
" here," at last E::td small voice
from the back parlor.
" What are you there for':" asked his
mother, opening the door and looking in,
Allan dict not answer at first. he was
standing in the corner with a pretty sober
Come out to your little Cart," said his
mother, ." It is waiting for another rim."
" P,u not been here long 'null," said the
Itilictt are yim here for at all •'r" asked his
"I puriishinkY, my own self. I picked
st)tne green currants, and they` went into my
own mouth," said Allan.
" Ohl when mother told you not to?—
Green curl ants will make my little boy sick ; "
said lair mother iu a sorry tone.
" You needn't putdsh me," said 'AMID,
" T punish myself,"
. ilis mother often p - ut him in the back Par
lor-alone y.lien he had 'been n naughty boy,
and you see he, took the• same way with
"Are you not sorry for l tusuueying•moth
er?" site asked Al/au.
" I sorry; hut Forty is not 'zing: I punish
the. I stay hc,re a ,tr,ooil while and ,tiave
thinks r , -
Giains of Gold
- ---- -- ---- : patient is' lying, end one let down from the
A AVOIII7III who ha 4 never been pretty has I top in the Otiler largo room, with the doors ;
never been young. i opemd between the two, will form an ef-
Dishonesty is the forsaking of permanent; tectuVl draft clurto r „tr any but the warm_days
for temporary, advantages. of summer, and L tvill not be too strong for
Providence, it has not been inaptly sait l ipi the most delicate patient who is ,protected
provides for the provident. , front the direct ti , aft by the high head-board
-:No one preaches better than the ant, and ,of the h o d . 1 11 cold:weather, the ;mildew
she says nothiLr, . 'oPened from th bottom will be sffilicient.
There never was a great man unlesS thro' cm' very cold day 4, we may trust "to an erg
Divine inspith ion. , ... , tire change of air several times each day
A -noble heart,' like the sun; shows its • „iii , l;ted by raising all the windowwfora fe
greatest countOanee in its loest estate. moments at a time, during which: 3.11 e ,• pa
The eoldeskil w
iodies Varna opposition, tient must be, thooughly protected by extrt
the hardest, sftarklc in collision. 1 bl:mkets alit!a slituvl about the' bead. If -
We know Ood easily, .provided we 'do Dm 5; ,•,-.,-, ;Ln: the °My - mesas'; of heati n g. the
constrain vurstilves to define hint, . apartments, a " perpetual burner! ) . (coal ay
Show me a people whose trade is dishon-- iie-msqi in than roOm, to keep both at an-even
est, and I will show you rt , people whose re: ten/per:dare, during day and night, but the
t -, ,
Jigion is a sliain. , sleepingoroom should be provided, with a'
Minds of nOderatc caliber al' s e too apt to- wood .teve; ft42.ei brisk blaze answering to
ignore everything that clues not come,with- 41 -
, c.:oine esten't the, purpose of a fire in an open
in their own retitle. , litrplat e. Many lives have been cut short
Gteat vowel's and 'natural gifts do not ,
lr,- ex,gg,eration in regard to fresh air. 'Air
bring privileges to their pOss. , sgors so mtelt
ntust, ti , pure, bat it mint also be' warm. ,T 0
as they bring duties. .
• , % li-c;. thislitere skicadd be, day and night, a
The superiority of some men is merely . .
, Teadr but gentle! heat in the room of au
local. They are great because ,their essect- . itiv;ilid. l accoiapanied by an equally steady
ales are little. ! • - • , •c , -"-reat, of fresh air.—Scribrieroa
i -1.1.! ~ , 1::„ c -, ..,
The difficult:7 in life' is the same as fire •
~, , ,‘:‘, ,, , ,: e, ,,. , , - .
difficulty in grammar-4o know when to ;, - -
make exceptions to the rules. , '''' A St • i>2ll-noy. XV n A7..r. f6RWALts AND Boors.
..I._ . i
—.Slake lime is a (110:1:: box to prevent the
Dec- falls but little upon the smooth and
‘ , ,team, , acti when
,slaked, pass it
brilliant, surface of polished steel of bur- ...,, , __,, a
, ..t.t0un.,(,0 , -it. - • , v-
nished gold, while coarser and less costly ,
c,, vvcry biK quarts of limo adif one quart
objects are freely wet. The gentle dow C/1 , ,
4f roek,salt and one gallon of water.: After
heavenly t•rate often takes effect upon f 1,•. : ,
th;;; )oil anti skim clean. To every dive gal
rude aye uncultivated, while the rehm . .ti o ,
lout• et this, add, by sloW degrees, three
the tasteful and. the critical are left, lik
potash and four
frost work, brilliant and beautiful, but ce:11 ' cl'" ‘ 'l''-' r • °I a pound of
, „ ts -. • of fine sand. Coloring - matter 'may
, go. ~a
and dead. ' t be. 'II if desired. Apply With a paint
A deaf and dumb child was questioned if •,;;,, w hi t e _ N „ , ,,, s h brush,
she knew why shewitsborn 1.1,415._ ThAt , This wash looks as well aspiirk and is
tears rapidly tilled t - ho eyqs of the amitioseu ;!;;;05z as duraWe as slate. It will stop
ichild, but in a Moment or two she' dat:het.,
'An , (Ii lino, in a roof, prevent the moss froth
them away, and, with a sweet smilleplayin , ,,,. , I,A . itin , over, und render it ineotabdstibie
upon her thoughtful ecutuenanco, •t.:.i:tt• r, j , h spar is falling on it. When applied
upon her little slate: "Even so, Father, : .01. • to brick work, it rders th ' bricks utterly
so it seemed good in Thy, sight." . , impervious to raii it end res' as long as
Let no ioung man expect. success or prase - , paint, and the expense is a ere trifler . ,
perity who disregards - the kind a& ice rote;
pious of his mother. \\hut c,or!
t The silver beet S being wised -in Canada.be more consoling and' cheering in I ' 6 ' '2 14 .' ' ~a a clop for ploding unde •as manure. ~
affliction than the fonts recollection of , a pi , ,)
ous mother's prayer* and tears poured forth Japanese children, are to be compelled - to
rind -shed. iu mfaucy .for beloved,
her belor oil: attend school bat7ou tare Rea of, six anct ,
~ . ' thitteoz;t4
tr.SEPIT !lAD 811GOEST/Vt.- ,
What shall we have for Dbuierl
have more than once said to rhy ten ? , "0
dear, what than We have for l llinnemo•day I"
and wee no nearer to the f ct. • Latterly I
have adopted a bill 9f fare, for the whole
week, and this trouble almast entirely van
ishes; and notonly with one `but with all,the
meals, And thde is my progratame fcirliiii
ner, but each housewife will of course
make up one for? herself, „I - only offer naLup
Sunday—Roast beef, relished potatoes,
mashed turnips celery or a ooldslaw, and
a i accaroni; dessert, rice) pudding or sp•
ple . •
onzin:y—SouP made of a knuckle of veil
or shin of beef, which ought to be enough`
for large family two or three times; the
roast beef coldf; roasted potatoes, stewed
onions; dessert, Peach or apple pie. .
, Tile4day—Stow i ed mutton, plentyof gravy,
with potatoes, turnips, carrots; onions„cora—
manly called an " Irish Stowe' dessert, ap
ple-dumplings, the crpt made of luotatoes
and -only as much dour as will 'hold the cruet
together. To be eaten with milk or cream ,
and uiolasses, or'molasaes only, or sugar, as. ?
to taste... ..0 ,
Illablaciay—Soup as for Monday, corned
beef ftliti cabbage, with aide dishes of tia-
nips and potatoes whole; dessert, an radian
meal pudding sWeetened, liberally with good
molasses, an excellent and Wholesome de*
Thursday---Aleg or quarter , of mutton.
roasted,- tvitlt Potatoes cooked under the
meat, mashed turnips and coldslaw; dessert,
peach or apple pie. , '
Peiday—Pork and beans, potatoes boiled
"in their jackets," and what remains of
Wednesday's dinner;' dessert, apple .dump!-
A.',alurday—Bou'p, Which, if ahere should
by none of the "stock" on hand from the
knuckle of veal ,or shin of beef before re
ferred to, can he made of the scraps' on
hand. Then the remains of the mutton on
Thursday-and the pork on Friday, with po
tatoes, coldslaw; &c.; dessert, a boiled
bread pudding, made of risen-bread dough,
'as light as posSible, literally dosed with
dried currants or raisins, or both.
I offer the , above as a substantial .farmer's
dinner for the seven days in the week: It
must - be borne In mind that poultry, game or
fish can be substituted for anyt of the din-'
nets where fresh meat is delta, or some- •
thing else that happens once in awhile to
present itself unexpectedly. I --
As'to breakfasts and suppers, every house
keeper will provide these as ,circumstances
- One or; two things,, however,' ,1
would suggest, that good black tetrbe sub
stituted for coffee . ' which is sure sooner or
later to produce dyspepsia.. Tea is gust as
refreshing and entirely wholeedme. That •
nothing should be 'Wed that can_ be broiled.
Mush, huh, pork-chopS, ;scrapple, &c., we
suppose must be,lb,at beyond this avoid it as
pinch as poEsiblc. • There is nothing harder
On the, digestion tpan-the burnt particles of ,
'fat produced by frying. No - person who
has not the stomach of an ostrich cartawal
low it for any length of • time without suffer:
, Much as farmers' in the ,Eastern states
value tuarture, it is doubtful wbether most
of US as fully appreciate it as it • deserves.
Pe<r would nceil/ ( think of putting in any im
portant crop without any manure; yet it is
too often at - best, but a mere show of it.
Poor folks in the olden time used to teach
their children economy in eating: They
-,-.'ere " to eat tlieirbread and smell their
cheese2.' and_inio_ctf a frriatcrin..4s,./4
chance to makO a a
hearty meal of it' as it
ought to do.
Alter-all, the !great question is-how to get
ntantne protitaply. if we have"a heap of
sand on one side end a heap of manure on
the other, no man is so deliberately etupid,
as to plant the atind-lieap and let the good
ground go. laid yet on the other band if
we are to pay a4laudred dollars fdr the rich'
tract and but IftTet nor the sand-heap it is
quest ion of theijield which decides. Wet
best we can getl from the former would 1)0
but 1111 k dollars, while the poor ground
would give twe.ory, we must let the rich
-We hae od. knoen who ave , .
gor.c on• v
reckless/y manuringla land h lost
money heavily; but on the other band we
feel sure that there are very manywho have
opportunities tO ma.nure more than they do,
and which wotild:P.ay them well for their
labor. 3.larry„Papers urge on their readers,
to dig out awanap;•anci to haul this or the
at -r, on the lurength of some analysis
v,hich has found good fertilizing matter in
the material; but very often the .1.610; will
cost more than the manure :is worth; and
theta will be a htss rather than a gain,
But there is a most farms a large amount
of matter zoin,g to waste which can be col
lected witliout 'a great expenditure of labor,
or which can be got together at a time whin
there is not a great'amount of pressing
wo.ric, and whiCh it pays well to care for. •
tkeh. one's particsular circumstances must•
snide him. 1 ,
Tjiis is the settacin especially *ben much
ve g etable matter' generally goes, l to waste,
and when the labor is'getting easy on the
farm; hencea hint to look atter the manure
mayl not be lost, as well 'as the suggestion
that generally ialt near tie much' manure ; is
usually given a 4 the crops would boar.—
'Where the entire dwelling is heated by
i unlace or by'stiforn, it will probably be un
ii,•::c,sary to have other means of warming
tlle bleb: room; hai the fireplace should be
always open, :Ina. kept ready for a wood or
e' it lire whenever the patient shall elptess
e. j .le,fif e for Om). The fireplaces 41"0 ' exce-1-•
lent ye:lilt:Cl/1g flues even without A fire, '
but are acarly perfect when supplied with IX
Wood tire, the bAsk blaze of whie.b. oteates
a ~ trong acending current, and continually
earrie:zt oil the"over-accumulating 'exha le= tionq of the sickroom.' If there is no fire •
place, a Window - opened a abort distance,
tram the (+in, in the room in Which the
at'— -• yin,-
- Nth►. 4i).