Newspaper Page Text
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V°L. XX.:"—NO -10 ,
.drole A s flitater •
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~......i., .......,tv I'UI:EIDAI by '
33%-*JEVCATEISI 'OS iSS.::"V'„
.. r• MONO, —...— ' ......'' .......:
SiWiCitliet :.42§0 - "Xlif4U4 -1 204 . 114VIiiii6:.t .
1241'ES OP 41iVRIZT.$011;NO. ,
Time. I lln • 2 in. i 3 in. 4111.1nCal }lOOl 1 Clf.+l.
1----. —. ..,..
1 iecik 131 0 $1C0 630 0 9400 800 0 $9OO SI4OQ
J Weeki 1i 0 00 iOO5OO 7 00 11-00 18 . 00 ,
s Waks t 20 0 800 , 109 600 SOOl3 00 18 00
i 'Axial 460 40J 600 T 00, 900 16 00 20 00- ,
2 30ath9 $OO .8 00 900 10 00112 00 20 00 28 00,
1 14.620.ttia 600 8.001200100b020000
d'Slanths 800 I.ltoo 18 10 20 09 '2'l 00 9,1 i 00 60 00
1 year : it 00 1S 00 05 GO 18 oo 3600 60 00 16000
- • ...,„„ i nc h ix, )r
A dvortrseruents am u calculated by the Inch in lough
ut column, ar.d any less apace Is rated L't & full inch.
Foreign advertisenients must -be paid for before in
, d tt. 1 . 011 , 0 ICept on yearly contracts, when half-yearly
payments tu advance win ho required.
de SIN ES 5 NOTlOliii ILI tllO Editorial autumn% op tho
ssuond page, 16couta par line each insertion. :loth
t ug tuserted for leas than $l.
Low , NUTICSI3 111 Local column, 0 cents per line if
ua ote than five lines ; and 50 cants fora notice of tire
Ifni aor less. '
Plitonrtirmagrare of Atannuora and ThrAralslnierted
l t eo : libt all Obituary notices trillbe charged IQ Gents
argout Now x s5O per cent elkovervelltr reties.
Bustrittss Claps 611nes or 101, $5,00 plir year. -•
BaSi7bit. , Sa .Cards•
J. it. t t. i6VaCeO I7 •
' Batchelder 1 Johnson,
Manufacturers of Monuments, Tombstones. Table
Tops. ,Conatera, &c: Call and see. Shop, Wain at"
opposite i tntnlish:Wellsboro, 15151,
11041131d t .
TTOItNEY AND COUNSELLOR , AT LAW.—Clollsat:
ions promptly ationdeil W.—Biome:atm, Tina ooaD•
ty, POISVI., Apr. 1. 1672-9 m. •
C. H. Seymour,
aTTORSVZ AT LAW, Tiosa Pa. All latutineas en
trusted to Ida owl - will reCtitTO - pxotapt aittatlo/1...-
Jan. LAN; , •
<leo. U. "Merrick,
ATTOMIET AT LAW.—Attlee in Dow= ar. Coaa's
block, across WM iron Agitator Office, 2ti floor.
WeLsboro, Pa..-Jan: 1. 1812.
ATIO.RNETi3 AT LAW, Claim mai Insurance Agents
Oleo la .4ouverse /a brick block, over
Qom,* & Osgood'', store, Wellabor°. )?e.—Jae. 1,
kTTOBNEY AT LAW, over C. B. itellay's Dry Good
Store, Wright & Bailey's Blook Cu Main street.
Welleboro, Jan. 1, 1872. -
.• „ -
L. D. Taylor,
PUE WINES, LIQIIOBO AND SWABS at Ninlcdetiala
and Beall. .No. S polio Holub Biook, WelleOcoro, Pa.
Dec, 3. Mil
ATTORNEY AT LAW.--Offlos opposite Mart House.
Ito. 1 'Purdy's Block. Williamsport. Pa. A.llluainsein
promptly attended to.—Jsu. 1, 1812.
' J. C. Strang,
ATTOBlirir AT LAW
C. 1 4`.7`. Dartt,
DEST/BT.—Testit made with the NEW .iusitovrxraix.
pogive better satisfaction than any thing else
se Ofitoe in Wright /a Bailers Moo's. Wei/s.
bare, Oot. 18. 1872.
J. B. Niles,
STAldltillY AT L.AWS Wttl attend promptly to bus.
tnailiguated to Ids care in the counties of Vogl
ajg-. thus on the Aram:ie.—Wsliaborio.Pm,
-I, ea: •
'Jno. W. Adams,
irCOUNET AT LAW, Mansfield, Tic . la county', Pa
Collsaticits puriptlP Attends:ft to.—Jan. LUTZ
O, L. Peek
61TORNAY AT LAM. AUcleimspromptly calleotad
Odica. with W. 13. iimith, Sinoryillo,Ttotia Co., Pa.
Dinar In arbetery, Cbina and Glut's ware, Table Out
lay and Plated Ware. Mao Table and House Fur-
Go34.—Wellsboro, Sept. 17,1879.
JllO. W. Guernsey;
buslneis entrusted to tans
will bo promptly attended to.-oXce Ist door south
cf Wield= 4er est'sfortdre, ?toga, /logs count y , Pa.
Jett 1, 1972-
Armstrong & Linn,
ATTORNEYS AT LAN, WataritTort, Ya
Vim. H. ili1151110:40. o -
Win.. Fi.. 1 Smitle,
PENSION ATTORIIEY, "Bonnty ar-d Insuranoo Agent.
Counaindaatfoas vent to the erne addrsaa will nu
cave prompt attention. Tama moderato—Knox.
- vtlla , fa. Jan. 1, 187. .
B: O. Whteler
promptly attend to the collection of all claim Ili
Tlopa 00i0211. Officio vtiih Henry Sherwood Sou.
Not edit) of tilt publlo gcjdAre, Wellsboro,
Barnes &, Roy,
108 PEWTER/I—AR kinds of 302? Printing done on
!dart notice, and in the beet manner. Office in Bow.
co 4 Woe's Block, 2d door.-412. 1, 2822.
W. D. TeVlell at Co., .. .
PIPT." A 7 .F. DlLUdGlialt abit degas LeWall Tapir,
eroserm Lampe, Window Glass, Perfuintry, Palate,
Olio, dm—Corning, N. Y. Jea. 1, 1872.
oiDziviu x ; Tiogs Co., Pa—Benn &Vs. Proprietors.
This house has been thoroughly renovated and is
now to good condition to accomidate the traveling
pahlla in a superior nisnuer.—Jan. 1. 1878. '
D. Bacon, ]I. D.,
Paysiawt AND ICERGEON—May- in found at Ms
aloe -Ist door East of Wee Todd's...ldsin street.
RUI attend promptly to aU Pa.;
HOZZOPATIIIST, (Mice atlas residence on the Av
enais..t-Wellsboro,. Pa., Jan. 1. 181?.
Seeley, Coats &
BA' , VIERS, Knoxville, Tiogn Go., Pa.—Receive money
on deposit, dieneyantActsp,..end ne3l drilla on New
York City. Oolleattonslornm_ptly made.
lloae&ti 5E.F.L1214 (NW - a, Vila entatbAnn.
Jan. 1, 1812. DAVID Open, Knoxville
' Petroleum House,
nernELD, PA., Geo. Close, Proprletor.—. l 3 - cod
tammodsticm Paiboth man and beast. Manes tear
suable, and good attontion given to guests.
AL L;Sticklip., Ag't.,
DULElllo,Cabtoet 'Wars of all Made which will be
than the lowest. He invites all to take
I look at ble gocitbk before purchasing elsewhere,*
Remesaberthe place—opposite Dirtt's Wagon Shop.
Wes!,. Male Street;;Yelisbore• Feb. 2 5 . 1613-13%
Il liantitY.-.4ithes to inform her friends anti the
A s hlispaerally that she has engaged in the BMus
:1, i7 4112 NI Goode business in this bore, and that
'tend at her store, next door to iho block
%AMMO nu; ni5.......11 ft 5, B. Yinnutt has
dirge of the making and trimming departmentand
v ia Sire herittention exc.lusively to it.-Nos. 12,T2-tf.
M.. Yale & Co.
„ . .t4tviazoturi ng ifeverel brands of choice Cigars
sell at paws that cimnot but please
9 ux calteineti. We use none but the best Connect.
hut, Hamm and Tara Tobszcoe. We make our own
Sara, and for that reason can warrant them. We
Larva genital assortment of good Chewing and
~_°'"Ozing Tobaccos, Snuffs. Pipes from clay to the
""ust Ifeerschauto, Tobacco Pouches, he , whole
tals and rataiL-Pee, 24.187?.
John R. And • rson, Agt.
noLzsALE k RETAIL DEALER iN HARDWARE. ,
6 ,1 474 5. iron, Steel. hails, House Trimmings, Itte
-44,„ attica' Tools, Agricultural Implements, Carriage
voOlt , Axles, Springy, Rini% kc., pocket and Table
onu ~Plated Ware, Gnus and Ammunition, Whim,
` 4 mPa —wood and tron,tite beat in use. Mannfac•
tam and dealer in Tin. Copper, anti Sheet-iron
W ire. Rooting in Tin Ind Iron. Ail *ark warrant
let—San. - •
COB. - sum ST. & THE AVZ.ltuz,
4 • Wellsboro, Pa,
8 9L,BUNNEL, Prop'r.
Ls Rania; Hotel lately kept by B. B. Holiday.
~.._yroprietor will spare no pains to nuke it k • tint.
:."" haute. ABU., stages arrive and depart fkom
• I,ll ,Pgt in attendance. Akr•Liver7
; 14 .,41112. •
I.I.AILWAY TIME TABLES. ,
- • ,
Nir.ellOorO ; R. It.
:-. ~• ",
VekirBZiNciilton4syBtuie 24. - 1872. r ,
?' oc . - 6tiktti
12 2 4. • .81atiott9. I 8, 9
p.m. p.m. a.m. B.cA. p.in. ttaci„
150 6853.000 Ar. OdruMg, Dtp. 800 786 500
12 28 480 BOS L'cillo 900 840.618
12 10 490 8 4.1 311 848 628
12 03 419 340 Lathrop 916 S5O 683
11 43 405 26 Tinga Vllago 929 904 6Ga
11 23 352 812 Hammond 943 918 713
1 / -3 45 801 11111% PrOalg, 952- 9 27 7`29
11 07 340 800 Holll4ap - 967 980 ' 7 29-
10 67 '3 32 7'52 • • •Mrd - dlebury 10 03 988 733
10 40 - 327 147 - elilleaValley 10 08 043 141
1086 3 19 730 Stokoatiale 10 16 951 469
1026 310 83 pe. Willsboro. Art. / 0 .25 10 0 0 810
1.42 „ - , Roland Top • 10 62
2 03 Summit. 11 12
- 1 30 - Antrim. 1146
A. H. GORTON, Billet&
illessburg & Corning & Tioga B. B.
Time Table No. aa.
'rakes. Ngtoct Monday June 3d, 1872.
DISPAIt 2 . 111011 coasum. Amami A ELOSUWW.
No. 1 800 a. in. No. 1 ' 10 48 a, m.
8 735 p. m. " 8 10 20 p. m.
U..... 240 v. KO. "13 28p.m.
maze= r 0.1321 1060111110116..' AMR AT comtuM,
No ....... 245 p. m. 85p.m.
705 p, ma. " 4 ....... _lOOO a.m.
7208. m. -No. 8 • 11 Oa. m.
11.,GORTON; Supt B. & 0. B. R.
L. /1: 8LV1V1108.1541 TiolsB R.R. „ •
Depot, Foot of Pine Street, Vilplarnaport, Pa
Xail dep. Williamsport; LOO a. m.
ACOOminotlation dep. Williamsport ..... —5.00 y. tn.
31611 arrive at, Witil ameport, 0 10 y. m.
accommodation arrive at Williamsport, 995 a al"
An aslaitipiaat bah! leavea Depot at Eferdio Rouse;
W..msport, at 9.05 a. tee.—lbr Milton, Philadelphia, N.
York, Boston and Intermediate points. Returning,
direct connection is made at Williamsport with trains
for the west.
No change of tan b*:Ween 1 1 1111ade1phia, Now York
end William Sport. GEO. WEBB, Sup%
I Trzcs Tea:ex ADOP=T Stars 3n, 18t2.
`New And improved Drawing ItooM and Bleep
Ooacbea, combining all modern Improvements, are
run numb on all trains between New York, Bodies
tar, Buffalo, Niagara rails, tinapenalon Bridge, Oleve.
land and OinOlusuitl.
N. York, Lvo
Niag. Falls "
Dunkirk, • "
Annitrosts.t. Low. Tr...4nu'WEsrwean.
51. m., except Sandal's, from Owego for BOrriallll
- and Way:
/5 a. in., except Sundays, from Susquehanna for
Hornellsville aud Way.
5 80 a. m., &ay from fivurquebanit a for Ilornellwrille
110 p. m., except Sundays, from Minim for Aunt,
to Buffalo and Way.
220 p. In., except Sundays, from Binghamton for
Hornellsviila and Way.
Bing' nan ,
Neer York, "
enDrecomi. LOC7J.t. Tagarra 8.L1PZ11142.0.
O. a ; i, esoapt Sam:Lam - prom far
5 00 L. m.. daily from Elarnellaville fox Snaquahanas
7 20 a. m., oxoept Sudaaya. bona. LI ornallarllla for
Binglaanato and Way,
- .tom id., Iniatiffictinaisyli;'&oixi treadilar - Snagnd.
hanna and Way.
. 2 00_p. m., except Sundaye, from Painted Poet fox
Elmira and Way. •
•/ 60 P. / 16 eliJoP Stuad-sfo, frOor 'lonelier - 1110 for
Busquehrumpio and Way.
Mau:lays eroartod Emmen - ft Mit:Wish ind rort.
.. Through Ticks te to &A points West at the vary Low
est Ratite, for sate in tEe Company's canoe at the corn
- This 'Me only autli4srizett Agenny of the Erie _Rail
way Company for the sale of "Western Tickets in Oarn-
Baggage Rill be checked only on Tickets purchased
at the Coznpanra oboe.
- : .Northern Central Railway.
Tralna arrlya and dvart st Troy, slam Juno sth, 1872,
LICHITFWASID. 601711307• P-D.
Niagara Evan, 4 0 p
mI Delta Itspreas, /3
1,1411, .. 9 14 y m PUMA raQpress, 916 yto
, Oluottintl -Rap. 10 va 0 62 s
" IL. B. BIKE, Gesa Sup'!.
Cyrtis D. 9
: Foreign awl Domicile Liquors
Agent for Pine Old Whiskies,
Jan. 1, ISM 00E1 TRO, It T.
777.1ECiT 4 C1a1.."
Latest Improved;. helm -TILE BEST.
HAS NO _ SPIRAL SPRINGS.
se"EVERY MOTION POSITIVE.„64I
Rage,lf Settitit Needle and Xragoved
NvILL to put out on trial for puttee wishing, and
sobs on my, monthly payments.
Before purchising, call and examine the VICTOR,
at L. I% TrutOn'est9relltWelliboro, Pa.
Bigthitati Silk, Twist, Cotton and Needles of all lanai
oonslautly on band. , -
N. /3.—Alsollinas of all lands repaired on raasosuiblis
z NOV: 181241 to.
wpat t r n i&ywil?"t?.tha., ,, th4ethat
FRESH STOCK OF
Millinery ani-Fanty- Goods!
of every description, for the ladies, consisting of
Hats, Bonnets, Ospo. Gianni Maim, Nubia*, Ethewb.
snits. Merino and Zdtudin' traderwear, Germantown
Wools, Zepbyre and Fon.' Iltsokfol: foethirgohibr
ono patronage of tho gag e atui 2ioPeo• trialtAt
thaFincroot the saw .40.1.4m-7
- ''''•-.',,. :. , • , . - . . • ~-'. _2 1,,. ti1f , . ,, .?Ezt 4 „.__,44" ; f.... -,,M)75. •_
, ...._ , ,
,„ _ , —• ~.,
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_.-_ , • -__ , •. ' - S ,%•A•l * -e , -4, A, --i,',4•3:4, 1 ,-?1 • ,4 4 ,ic v ,- 'fr...,- , k&.-3 ,, x ••-
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7 . ' • ' ' ..'-' •• :... ;----'..,;'.: ;:, - it 2:4 ,'...."ai : iie - ' -;,'.?.. 7.. - .'•. - '•:, -- 7'-: - , c ' , „ - . '---• ' -2 ' `,,'-•', ---:':' -..-•.;- - ..,:' • ..,'-',''.': •''.:,'l. ';'•:--- 'i , ~.' -,. ':: . :-- ,.;111W '''
~.: , - - 1- - ",' . .- ' • .;r 1 '',- .: 7 , ' . '.."---'.. ' -.' .-- .- -- r '-`,", '''.' - .T." ' • ..-. '
''''.•:••:', ,= - -_, .-i "::; ' -.' ~'• ' - -:',-:',:. ' - . - .4''. ---",''-,- ',,' • ..' •-::•71 - " ~;';', 7 t,,.i", ..,-'-:' .',', ~•- ---,: ;.,.•, ~-.- ', - . ,':.''', '-.•,-, - '••-._., - .',•':',..-',,-. ', :44 - ..titil - .),';'.''''y,':•,-.-;A",- , ",7.", ' --,,' ~, ',.'-'_ ; ,, , e' - '
.• • -,,. :'.',:--; (•-•,_-,•,,•'_,,:-,
.1r• . , • . „',._,.. ~ :- •,,,,;', 11.,- - —• -2, - ,-_'-'
,•-,—, ...'''‘,',-;- . ''
•• ' - - i: :...'- '-',.`..- -,- . 4‘.:: . 1 ' -!-,i2•'''' , ; ---.•'•': -=,-' ' ' ' ' , l !.•' t i ll . ..e . .kti-' ' 4 a °- -,..40 11 ` .?.*'. -7'.i 7 1.•;' , : -. --;;_:';•;- - _-_ . ','„i-,;:. •.• : .-,..,-. , J
- ill '• 11
".„.,•,.. ....,,,,'„, ....,,i ••-•, , ,„'-:2l'',•-,..•-i .-,:-,,.. -, , ,, , .c., , ~,,,,, ~,,..„...._,L- - 7t A, v.2....,‘ , . 5r..._.,„q,.:,,.:,...,.,_:._,,,,,..-,,,,-,41_ 41-•.; , .. .-;-,-', - . ••••„--,,: ~,,,•,. • . •-.,,
'-- ~, -,:--:,,-.::' . , —' ,, :-- - 7.:-1 , 44 - ,- -, 6_.1'. '.•,,- ' ; :f- 5 ,......-7'24-. • " - !*t.. - ) .- V 41 1".',. ' . -''''
, :.,i•- •—.—
.. ' [.
- ; -,. f , - 7. - - - -, ''.'• 1-• : ' - '.
.:. / ..--". -.:, - :,. '. - ' -.. ,-.-I„, ~ eA .
,- ~ 1 "„.„, , ,-,..',!,3
,;;;;„ ,•,--",',--- ,::', -.',. - -.-- .:- -. ." ' ".. - ~" . ,"-. '- ' --; --• 1 ' -`' .....‹(l4 : .-ir;;;" . .._ - ...4 . :-t . -' ,i ^*" ;•_ ;-, ~, :,,:, ~ ''..,;',•'-',.::-. -f,' - -••---
11 00 a in
120 a m
' 124 "
20 31 "
8 SOSuP 900 ••
12 OSam 810 am
12 56axa 9bo ••
160 •• 800 ••
12 25 p In
' 145 " 1012pni
210 " UB5 "
805 Bap. - - 3154Lsi
• 725 " 4 3 ...7....
8117 " , 51$ "
10 10 " 7 LS "
-700 em 880p021
No. 8. t
JNO N. ABBOTT, ,
Gstel Pass'r eirt
E. JENNINGS, Agent.
4p4ft;' .. -,,-'4Aggft; - '-
CIONV4 O II4IEP s ,'
,414010 ovnmeatly osi4ad 004kor, We.
twra, sßrerieLEs, eateN.,
Gement, Lime, Fire Brick.
Oa end after thts date, I shell sell ~aktim Coarse
SeteenedOoalper Tea, et the para, or "$4.00
per Ton. delivered In the age. vill - •
Thankful for the very liberal patronage that I bays
received in the past, 11/ a continual:me of the sluts.
I rennin a faithW .frie r of the pnblit.
' WeUsher°, Jan. 118,-1818.4ini, .csAatza WAGED.
• P. 8. Parties intending to use pleiter the con:dug
seism would do well to purchase now, as the supply
V liltalr to be limited.
New Boot, Shoe, Leather
AND FINDING STORE.
a. W. iSestris
10 22 "
7 20 aft ,
'TBB STUD AGAIN
New Shop, New St•ek, and 'first.
ANYTtnia from a Rand Oaak to a Rid ter. Beat
Ladies' Aid and Cloth Ba
.morals and Gaiters,
, No. 2.
10 60 '.
8 00 "
12 08 pm
Gents' Cloth, Morocco; and
Calf Gaiters. Oxford'
,and PrilAce .filbert
A soot?, nue at OrMISZIONS, and a Hall tine or
Tangtaif kni4l,4e ;porn :4,00 to $7,40, paggod and awed
ti) $16,00. and worth the motley every time
Leather and F!ndings
- at tlua kgNuttramis, alas?.
The undersigned having spent Monty years or his
lire in Welleboro—much or the time on the stool of
penitunoe, drawing the cord of affliction for the good
of toles, believes rigor in hammering than blowing.
Vihereiore, he will only remark to his old customers
and as many new ones as choose to give him a cell,
ithat he may be found at his new shop. neat door to B.
T. Tat Horn's ware rooms. with the beet and cheap.
"estetor.k in Tioga county. : 0. W. SEAM
ttalleboro. Awn 24. 3872.
WISHART'S PINE TREE
NATURE'S GREAT -REDIRDY
Throat and Lungs.
It la treating to us to inform the' publio hats
L. Q. C. lifitaistrePtueTree Tar CtodiaLtbr Throat Ltd
Lung Diseases, hsa gained an enviable reputation
tom the ittlaufla to the Pscillo mast, and from thaw°
„to some ottlia Arst "rallies of Strops, not through
:the prase alone. but by palsoud throttglsout the Statati
actually beuiiittoilskrid owed, it hie okra Villitte he
pabliahes Wm, so say our repartee ! hi is tumble tci ,
supply the l!lesuatid. it gains and bolds its repttm
First. Yot by stopping cough, tiut, by loos
and assistlig ruttye to thin 4 oft tini mubealthy
ter coltr 4 e4 about thy throat and bronohyd tuba,
&Conti- jt lemma the canes ct irritetloa (which,
- Vociti 6 a 4 med Lit) oit the 'mucous' membraite end
bronchia itheo, midis the lungs to - arct and throvi off
the unhealthy secretions anti parigei the blood.
. :4 L. }Yee from squills, IabSIM, ipecac) and
opium, of which most throat and lung remedies are
,composed, which allay cough ouly,extd disorganize
the stomach. It has e soothing erect Of theatorma#2,
acts on the liver and kidneys, and lymphatio:and
nervous regions, &tut reaohing to ova Dirt of the
system, and in its invigorating end putih - bag Mites
it has gained's reputation whfeh it moat hold above
all others id the market.
The Pine Tree Tar Cordial,
Great American Dispepcia Pills,
WORM SUGAR DROPS.
Being under my Dameilete dypettoa they oball hot
lose theft Ouzel:lee qualities by the nee of cheap sad
1 4/Puie.u.ttAga• • : • '
HENRY 14. WISHART,
Dr. L. Q. Q. Witbart'e Oftbe Palms Are open on
all Mondays, Tuesdays and.Wednesdaya from 9a. m.
to 6 sonanitation by Dr. Wm. T. Uwe.—
With him aro sasocdated two oozurulting ,pliyaldans of
acinollidged Ability. This opportunity is not of-,
fered by any'othar inattention in the city.
Ali tstters _must be addroseci to
,282 N. Second street,
; _jzimir; ill hia;
w.gP - 4,P94.0;- - ::..',•11,
'Va . but Ulololol4*
,Clattering dowtr t
And the eneer•seel,
tinatlihti hke. au te
Oriel: 'end I Me , pistol-shot!' •
MI, met 'Tis oul/ l a breaking nail '
Which the froet t toy grlP bas got:
Wae it a reliant orls sobbing whit
Of souldUntaitOnate et the 400 r.
Weary andfandehed, wan wavelet ,
'Twee but the prelude of aho Bak
' Which shall route ere the ruOrrcrerl
• Out of-the Caves o the desolate north;
Out of the cave' of eternal coltt,_
Out of the soundless wobV.
Wintry, pinkie. rizeplueorthi ,
:tame it the sigh of 00 who wrought
' A spotless shroud for the frozen earth;
As one who sits hyla fireless hearth.
, And lights the battle lobo long hae fought
With winter, and famine, and cold neg
And the bitter pridb which her life has
And muruiUrs aloud, -
As she fashions a shroud,
, Of the pain of living and death's delay;
Envying one whoini yesterday's star..
Shane upon, happy, and rich, and gay,
And who lies rigid and cold tckil' ay;
• s Dead/ "lead!, -
' Why shall., the bol have struck Arr,49
Etsr—to whom it was joy to live?
-What mptil# I Wel': Irditt *Ol4l I Of
4 4 Grog* Of We Pori bwt taiiiiiinal"
- • • • • • • • ,ip
Who is without f liVe is vrithoitt ;
Open the doorand Ut4 bf tut
'Rising above the e:raidiand din.
Of loosened shutters Swung about,
There rings a clear, echoing shout
Of one returning bOmewerd late,
Breasting the eddying tides of snow,
With failing strength and progress slow;
Whoeo•wife and ehißlren vetch and wig
Never ojain-Laever again,
his ohildriu alluglo that rolling brat
They shell 'retch and Wait, arid welt in vain,
For hle'conairts horde" thrO' the awttd atcjrm.
He will come—but right, and stark. and 14;
He will 'comp—bat siot.sa of old,
To abeltO the young %hinge ha his Smut;
atruggl6datainfully autlwell, •
While be g% and braltiturued faint and
And theu,the,poor, wok body fell
Aid tortied"tO Ice as the soul posed on,
Prod prior front clams.
• Iv. -• • • . ,
The .form sweeps by Oh a refill and r.
Masking loosened slintter and sash,
And latch; and bolt, with nolang and •
Aa it beets against the outer door,
And thus the Token of night are heard,
Rising higher, and higher, and higher,
Ae I sit within by the glowing are.
And though Outten, rio spoken word,
It irpla no riddles to you 444 me ,
who,write our thoughts on the owing b
Who hein lordly olden and tern es plain]
: nesting einberr,'wiih !•ry free.
• . . -i-North
NZ :dab. E. P.
She was such a I.nny-lookitig liti
tore you felt like la 'tilling -every tii
looked at her. She , Wail so short an
and had such a comical way of say
doing everything. verybody ',love
by, she was so good4iatured .and al
ate.tier • mother Said the only fe
,had Was carelessneafi. ', She Went-roll
bumping - heedleissly, 'along - throu,
world, much ,to the' detriment.' e
things with which She carne in col
But even her mother,• who scolded,
ened; and whipped -iher shoot con
adored her—at least' she said'lshe , di
I believe her, for if Debby's fault -wi
lessness her mother's was lack Of pi
' . The day was ,a
midwinter, and _Debby, :who was
best behavior, , had been, admitted .'
parlor, and-was tiptoeing around the mso
-as not to- awaken Uncle Li} who ,lay 'OA the ,
sofa only pretending to be asleep,' ye Watch-,
ing her. • Uncle Lu lyres nice,. Deb, y, said.
Be iivad'in.XeW:'YOrk.but *Cie'
year tit it'visit;- aiidi pebbY iv ai'it'" iit:p#,,
and favorite with him, . Uncle Lu Was, on
, old Bach; but; tirillite' whit' they, gene
rally supposed to lie; .he -was lend of chil:
theiri_ . espectaltraitforte. - -L - litti'la driVint
his only sister, and his heart was f of teri.
der Memories of th early, childh ,- his
thoughts reverting ,1,0 those bygci e days
when he too unh the 'cares w hic h now
beset his path, and ' tinderiog if tido , little
girl would eter develep into- isoir ' t-a lady
as her mother ntear'Vrioi: ' Suddenly he was
aroused; , Crash - w At: something; And he
started uP in time o see - the gen table,
with Debby on top,,fa-U to the, 100 Such
a commotion as then. ensued! in •th midst
of wbieh Mrs. Hastings made her_ appear
. " Debby, Debbi ,. Beatings! - what have
you done, , you careless, -goodiortoothing
girlt What do yew mean- bytetg,the
house , up in this - fashion? And oht my
beautiful -new vaselall broken Ur piecesta-
You deserve a good whipping.: Take that,
and that, and thatA'suitingthe , acti nto the
'word, and - each, " that " bringing • * th it. / 1 ;
• hloW .frOal,Nlrs.'HaPtiAgs,s':hand u on_ the
little curly. hetid - . l l • Ca - the blow.: i creased
the voice grelv - We:alter; - 'brit *I they
citified the tonguiligi_diiheottine ac ve:
i"YOU'rettiiilo, iMent; oittoY[lifei *Ways
destroying' something , 4 7143 , 15 in• ischiet
GO straight toYottr rOOIN yooliaug ty, bail
gi.rl." • ' - ' 1' -
Oar little, slit-yearlild DebbY; 's
, by crying piteously,-pitid bet little a
until whipping was commenced,
cried looder',thatiLlaver, - , tind: beg
plain that " she just got on the tab
book-arid didn't path - It oven at all
'felled over its Own' self." ' But her
f was too much vexed . te, more tharcp
:out of - the room with : blows and ace
" not. to come into the parlor again n
was bAotid girl eudnOtild keep, out
chief.' , •„," ":
.. • - -•-
! SO3fhibhv -WittO her *pronto, h
•tooklies depaiiiiiel; - Miele Li,!too
interfere while Debby was by, no
started with his 4ister, and Debb
ticed• ear - catching her uncle's •vo
paused at the key hole, totally obli
I the old saying that, listeners never h
-good of thereselvett.---- • -'
" I say, Meg," he began, " you
strict with that little.. blunderbuss.
same to beat a child that ways just
Mrs. Hastings fliiishe - d gathering
'pieces of broken ichina, And res
room to order before she:replied; Sol
testily: 1, -
_ "tots don't kno l !! an"
._ .........,,,,, ...myth-
I do wish you woUlifinTa Your owl
That child is the torment of my lit
deserves all the whippings she gets
terday she ruined o , new:dress py u;
a bottle of ink, the day before ne
herself •on fire by failing on the at
to-day—just look at my beautiful ne
She held up the fragments.
" Yes,' sister; and for •each misd
you have whippedt-I should say po
her. Does it do ailr good? Is she
ter today than th days ago? j
gie, it is not ,so lOng since yoo
such sr heedless little girl; ar
ou if our dear, kind, gent le flew into such a passion wi
was a - widowed mother; we ,
sionate, headstrong childre
sleeps beneath thi o dust, b
beradmonitions a e not lost
Influence is felt'th ugh My'
:Mrs. Hastings - labghed light
' What a good preacher,yr
sir, and what a plr you are
man; you would e such %ask
Do you want me o pray with
time she goes wrong? I gum
4 1 .
keep me on my kn • s most of
Mrs. Hastings v4a ,not relit
tbe.r•waa, and her p lat 'word
He arose and said atnagtly - i
'"Mrtggle, yOu breakim
heart every day. I ou, mor
over your 'broken vase. '
come when you will find a 11
more value than a dozen vast
" Oh, pshaw, Lb, you :nab
it altogether. I dare say•l i
ter woman myself, now if I nu.
few whippings wlien a child." ,
" Sister understand me. I don't object to
a few whippings judiciously:administered.
It is this constant beating, bestowed in blind
anger upon ytinti, own child, your only
child," I. ' ' , • .
Well, well, Lu, oethlways were good.
I can only repeat it's a • pity you are not a
man of familyi lgour,talenta seem to lie In
that direction. ' '
As her brother made no rely, Mrs. Ma ,
ting left the roonh and little ebby, fearful
of- being-kaught,, Scampered up stairs to con
fide in dolly - that "iaillattissiTlitlf
v - ~'iA
1. : •• - ; - • ,
'' 7 '.';':;'.,,,PA';4I3 I • 7 II.ESDAY,,. MARCH r 1873 •
.m tue froran ewe', ii
e for a
• -, r' eYOS
• 'a prac•
I Ca,. she
• ow; of
r ar any
I up this
drefitahad •wOman, and Uncle Lu was giv
iniiio. an orful good , scolding." "' ' . '
' nay Aims -Debby's greatest comfort on„
alVoCeinatts, like Apo•presnnt) , DirefutWere
4441reata*gainat inetentarl'Aloh Weitilo
bison 14executinn when. she (Debhy) got
btri-Atattvere 'pottred' - into - Dolly'CaYmpa.
04,14' ears; aid, Unlike' most confidential
frtesrdsi slie kept the. Secrets - faithfully.
--- X.anwhile Uncle La (Mr. Nelson perhaps
I ought to - call him,• for that was his other
natne,) we's preparing to go back tolle home
Wl:business in -the city. • lie left, on the
evening train ; 'and amid the• confusion con
seqttent utiOn, his departure no - one: 'noticed
or-thought but what little Debby was asleep
in her own room. .Mamma had sent up her
enpper by the girl, and Uncle Lu • had been
up tObid her, good-bye: She - had seemed
vert,sorry at parting with him, but more
Int on dressing her doll. So 'he kissed
here n &a gain. and started alone for
the depot..: Mr. e.n , :Hastings resumed
their'seats , at the supper. 4 ' and Ma-
Hastings entertained her - husban
account of Debby's - carelessness and Lu's
queer notions about her. Their one servant'
girl: was 'busily employed in the kitchen
Just - then.; So there were none to hear the
softlytwhispeted g. ood-bye to 'dolly.
-*, U.INOIF, 'dolly, I'm going off - to — live-wl,,
Uncle Lit. I've fluted youup nice; aid you
tetutet Mr tear. or breakatrydng, then my
fainunal love you .. met II; and
Uncle In likes littlegirls what breaks flags.
1 1 ,0_1'0W-bye, dolly, good-bye." -
..%.I‘434itettaw her dearitetqlifda cloak and
Mott; preen *only dOWll.Eltain3 r Oa thi front
down the street through wind and
storm tirllncle Lu ,
whose dim form she
cotildl Vdiscem in the distance.
- The :%people - who were abroad that
night.' ere too intent upon their own af
fitrifto pay any attention to her. 'So tut.
Molested , she reached the depot nearly as
quiddyasher uncle did. They were just
in time to-catch the train; and while Uncle
Lu i . tvith satchel in land, entered one" end
of 4 car, a gentleman standing by, with a
strong arm and •kind heart helped Debby, to
do thesanae, only at the opposite door, and
then, smid the bustle and confusion, she for
the first time lost sight of her uncle. Al.-
thongh-in the same car, he was as much lost
tb her as though inhabiting another planet.
Showas pushed this way and that by the
crowd; and when all but herself; were seat
ed the was left standing alone I ' the aisle.
It was too dark for her to see a one dis
tinctly, and with a strong in' ination to
scream out at the top of her vo ce, and a
great feeling of home-sickness stealing over
her,'lhe determined to be brave, • and then
refraining from her first impulse, resolved
she •would go through the car and ask eve
rybody she saw if they knew Uncle Lu.
' -; Debby; although a child, realized that she
, was thrown upon her own resources, and
:with her to plan was to act. She started;
alas! so did the cars, and she, poor child,
'log her balance and fell upon the floor, ,
Where her tears mingled with the tobacco
juice and filth with which such places gen.
'Then her courage gave • way, and she lay
sobbing as if her.heart would break. Oh,
hOw she would have welcomed her papa or
.mamma just then! and even dolly, who lay
,at home ast asleep in Debby's own bed,
, (with her eyes wide open,) would have been
'more of a comfort-than ever before. Alone,
- uncared for, it seemed as if she almost hated
:Uncle Lu himself, .who, all unconscious of
, her proximity, was at that moment making
;himself- comfortable for the night
. o,- she was not alone, one pair of eyes
'in that crowded car were not closed in
'sleep; and -.they discovered the little tram
lling,- sobbing form. The owner was pos•
sested:of a loving heart likewise, and in.
fstantly she (for it proved to be a young lady)
iNtitteby Debby's side, her arms around her,
!tind:Debby'kilittlecnrly head lifted to her
Johan/de:4 while Debhy's lips -were pouring
-intirkber:rears , thez story , Of her troubles.—
•DebbyJsaid i afterward -it was a great - deal
inettribaci.itellin,g , dolly for this splendid
ladYlnatalasall'herand ! talked to:her r and
dolty,coUldn't, ~,ever after,. doily blab.
-this entondfdlaSy-a ritiU in ' Debby's 'idled.
The ears were now whirling along with.
angle. usual noise, and Debby . had to talk
loud, and repeat her questions regarding
IJrcle Lu, before her new-found friend
Cold understand what she wanted.
NO; I don't know him," she said, " but
we willi find him, little girL Tell me your
nape- *d all about yourself."
”. grams is Debby Hastings, and I've
goba 'lly, and a papa , and mamma, and
—" re thoughts of the friends she had
left . .cau the old feeling of homesickness
to comer and she sobbed out with another
burst of tearsl- 4 ' and an Uncle Lu. He
lives hi New York, and I'm going, to live
' "Are'you going alone?" •
._, "Nty I.'m going with you, now. Uncle
:Lu is en the car. Oh, I lost him."
, Autither flood of tears.
- Pled;at the child's dress and appear
'of he parents , and wondering how she
us?,hich betokened wealth on the part
camothere alone, it was with much Md.
teultypelady was made to understand that
•Debb,y had many lege n d ay from home, and
!that both ite,r unc mother were unccrn•
*ions of- her present whereabouts. She
!•vyasgceatly alarmed for the child, hardly
'lrttowilfg.what to-do. Debby was positive
!that her uncle lived in New York, and that
iwas where hey were going.
1 •It was • dark now, and most of the passen•
Igers were stsleep. Miss Grey (that was the
Ilady!s-natne) knew they would not reach the
?city until after seven in the morning, and
isturtrusted that when it was light 'enough
,recognize her uncle. She
cOUld•notgo , around among so many strange
teentlemen„wake them up, and inquire if
- fhey, were 17ncle Lu. She was kind-heart
!ed, :and arm, leus . for the child , thrown upon
!her,car,ef, but IMe-was also traveling alone,
rwas,ybung and pretty, and, it 'muSt be ad
:milted; extremely bashful. • • . ,
mp) !she cuddled the little i•
curly head on
her shoulder,. and together they awaited the
imorning.light. . Debby/ sat in Mite Grey's
;lo t so no ; fare was demanded for the child,
for yillw, - 4 the young.lady felt • truly thank-.
Ifni, as her slender :purse was barely sulll-
!cient,ifOrlher own wants. She, too, was
tleaving hemp fur the first time, and aitho'
'under „different circumstances,, she shared
'Debby:_s reeling of homesickness.
Nettte Grey was the daughter of a coin).-
'try clergyman, who had recently died, and,
she being the oldest of a large family, had.
felt it inguiribent on herself to do something
for the sup port of her younger brothers and
_.sisters. I er,education had not, been neg
lected,l end. through the influence of friends
she had led a aleUatiOa 49 governess in
She did.nat fillisleep until nearly morn
int and WaS'acson after. awakened by Deb- ,
by, whose bright eyes, With the that ray , of:
light, had espied her uncle, and • who:was!
now only tiWalting Miss Grey's consent to ,
go,to him, - *tore she enjoyed to her heart's
content his surprised exclamations Of--- ,
. ' "Debby. Hastinget . Where ;did yon come
frOm?" ' j, ' , - , . . .;
'Debbyloid,her whole story, not omitting '
Vibe Grerskindnes* and of course 'Pncle
Ltt must see and thank her for her- care of
-little runaway. '-He decided to sand a
dispatch to his sister as soon as he , reached
the city, knowing flow anxious and 04=0 -
theY would he at home about her. .
"It will be a, lesson ~for Mgr, be kept .
saying to himself.' •., • . ,
Debby'was in'high Ali% , and before they
got to Neiv York-they were .all: on, the best'
of terms. Iles - did' riot:like te take Debby.
to his tottidinghOtifie; neither to ' his'. matt, ,
of bnainew, so be ashes Pernalealen; -,lvilek ,
was reintily , srtinte4; 'IQ leFe'liet';iii,: f : -
tifseY'S'eare untillier lather tesuld'come j lbr,
''" tell will do, us all a illiat; favor;''' he
said. ," 'I believe that 'the '-ohild. s l&esi you
already. . ; • -
~ _ •
"Indeed,itls mutual," said Miss Gray,
kindly.: ' "I, cannot- bear to think- of , part=
ing'witb. her." - ' • - " -"..
' Debby wad content.. She nestled close to
her protector, WA whispered :' . ' '
" Do you whip Mile girls that - breaks
joi s r •,, , , , ,
J'"uat then the ,eata• stopped,' and 17nele Lu
thought he iiciuld:o
with them to Miss
Grey's ftlture horde. .He was in • no hurry
about sending the dispatch.. " Itmill be a
.lesson to Magi" ;hi) kept :thinking to him,.
'self. •"Debbi : id ail-tight. = ,- 1,-Wender what
her Mother would:giye...ta ;IA UM' fi',ltet lute
become' Of 410,40:03ant,.4401k! --,,
Niel Grey,:gayttbastreittaud. lillititat'''!-
, mate iitu 4 0 amaisgah 6440,04(1L1400.k.
went tog e ther . . But here a terrible rdisup
pointmentswaited,Miss i rey;,_ In answer
:to titelunithona of the' -..- I a tall lady jerk;
•scricntliead Out` it the d . It informed theui
that she had :got n gov - . ess,.for. her chil
drewat a smaller Salary t . an that stipulated
byMist Grey—in short" the vacancy was
Oiled.- With that sliele load her, head in
again, shut the door in t -it faces, and there
was nothing left Miss Grey but to return
home. It was done so qu clay, and so ludi
crously withal, that Uncl Lu was only, re
strained from. laughing y sight of - Miss
Grey's white, distressed ce. Poor child!
84 was about as badly ff as Debby had
been the night before. M . Nelson gave the
coachman orders to drive to a hotel, then
turning to her, he said-
If I ever believed that,
dared for our own good, I
You could not live thre
house, or with that worn
"I have not your faith,
swered, trying to keep ba
own it did. not look ve
i .Linuk s it do something.
She kneW - Edre.had not
take her home, and withcA
ence how could ehe_procu
7slr-Ifelson had noted
the look of ornament or
thing as neat about be
Ind! poverty, and' he
self, ' Everything • is ord
it' is f Innate for her that
last night." Then aloud:
"Miss Grey, if youtpre er to go home; I
would like to employ yo,u 0 take charge of
Debby; it will be just as well as sending
for her father, I will pay ou for the trou
ble;co. and in further proof fmy friendship
for your kindnet to this little one, I will
endeavor to find you a si n ation, and ;will
write you to that qffect if succeed."
So after breakfast he t k them to the de ,
pot, arranged everything r their comfort,
bought tickets for them b th, and bid them
good-day, Debby 'quite h ppy at the pros
pact of meeting papa an mamma again,
and Miss Grey , feeling a if parting with
one of her best friends nu ad of an ac
quaintance of a few hours e also sent a
telegram to relieve the 'nx one hearts at
home, and then, Itor the I ct tme that day,
felt free to go about his o- n usiness.
Miss Grey and Debby fond. Mr. and Mrs.
Hastings at the depot to r , eelve them. And
when Debby had told he . story, nothing
would do but Miss Grey ~ ust go with them
to spend the night. They made a great fuss
over Debby; she was the heroine of the
hour, her mother kissin her and crying
over her half the time, c: ling her "Dear
darling! precious little gir I" and loving her
so much that Debby conflP entially told dol
ly she " guessed mother h *dl l 'formed."
It was indeed as Uncle u had predicted,
"a lesson for Mag." Tho e hours of agony
and fear for her child's s: ty were not in
vain; they taught her pat ence and gentle
ness with the little one int sled to her carp
—lessons which lasted her whole life. The
acquaintance thus begun with Miss Grey
proved lasting also. • t
' Uncle Lu, good as his w 'rd, succeeded in
finditig her, a situation in t : a city, but it was
as mistress in his own f': mily—a position
which I•am happy to say • , a fills satisfacto
Scottish Hospitality Six
BY ,ROBEET, D
In those days Scotland • ould have been a
rich field.for rather Math , w's labors. Hab
its of drunkenness were ommon alike . to
rich and poor. They wet: associated with
good fellowship, and we • tenderly dealt
with, even by the phurd . \ The orgies of
Osbalistone Hail, gr . aphi.tdly described in
Rob Roy, found the ir co. • t terpart in many
a Scottish manor. The. tld •bacohanallan
rhyme, , -
BHe who gotta to bad, goes to . sober,
alls as the leaves do, and Wee . October;. \ .
But hb who goes to bed; gots to . . MUD%
W . */ a blillijoll3r Ittei'wed dies .. Wheat tell ,"
was quoted half in earnest. as an apolo for
the excesses which wealth,. and respecta le
hosts,'under the guise, of hospitality, li
rally forced upon their ~. eats when the
cloth was withdrawn ant the ladies had
abandoned the dinner tab to their riotous
lordS and masters.
I have heard my father
relate what happened on •
when he was one of the
been dining with a part
gentlemen and a few ladi
country seat of a friend
hini much kindness. Wh
.drew the host, having can
set out on the table two
port,' sherry, and claret, lo
the key in his pocket, and
" Gentlemen, no shirking
man leaves this room till
emptied I" 1
No'remark was made I
wine pa9asd arsund. My 1
glasses, the n ost limit
knew in tei , though 13.1
a izlass or two of sherry i
the fourth round he paw
out Mu. His host remo
in jest, then in a half-angr
recusant persisted. Then
approaching a front wiudo
on.the lawn only a few fee
Up the. sash and leaped
three or tour otter g.nests.
Thisenraged their host.
looked back they saw him
table with aviolent kick,
and' glasses,: and declaring
if they didn't choose to dr
body else should. ' Tile de
ladies in the drawing r4Xnx
not reappear,. and my ft
conspirator,' lOst 'and ne'
Prayer and its
The main functions of
ual and personaL [lf thi
vie:* -I can't help it, but
will, not bo found selfish 4.
A nian,prva.for spiritual
twee; and wider the term 1
ipplTie raiirc than the r
nature. He will pray for
derstanding, as Bolomon.d
ation of malty, ethical qu
pray fOr support and help .
der thepresSure of calam,
And the benefit and frr
prayers' Seem tohe i'ierls
vidti'aLexperience ) thOngh i
Bible:tb e prove. them by , m
onstrattott'or physical . exp
. - 40 SOO as .a mait - goe;
tied, his prayer beerinats,e ,
Luling OA moredubions g
IrcaNzifrarriprig ' others,
ithat'halutims less about .
to aitningat . *kpurelf ph
must lie VA Lift guar -ag
violatiott ottfte lizw,4 of n
'words; MI: alteration of tit.
or, ht . brief; a miracle. -' P
aunie that' the AlmiglitY
much coherence A -IN:etici •
may basubjectiTely devo
l ely blaspheniotis.. ', , -
judeed;',when .we cossi
cases' Where our dealree
tlfer.eainestiiess _and ,digni
haveleferred to:` possible
have' been utterly upset
of these possibilities and t
ourrviisless:--when we cons
tnakeue cautiouairta to "h •
l'altire 9 l l t4ra.Yet ' The
Ofietipinteny,'well.4 2 knO i
iiiiitoPhanes; In the '" - C
distracted by the fashion
eon; and appeals to S era
course)" for aid. The yo
pll of the. philoseph ,
his nevi education ma es
he had 'let him alone. In
roles are reversed. A son
father's passion for ti
means, even phyiiical fo
Oben& his modt, of lila
gentleman is emelerted,
other 'people, "only more
arid kicks up such a row'
terfere, and the son is d'
success. Stich a practic
find in real: life,' anti on a
than what concerns .our
terests and passions. Z
mania' - us were wishing
that iontething, might hap
*4llivalaitts, ,arroganoa : a
qtereaehmeni of the Trench !'• How.vie al
most regretted that Giant and flherld tits&
'not been allowed ,to.kry 1041110 their band:
was /irr Well, one day_ the...,Vjene were'
suddenly and utterlA anialleg,
,an - next_
day It turned Ind that tie new poWer hick
had taken their place w_aa-rithet mor reec- ;
tionary, rather more 0101:1 - to brute force s
and rather more; perilous, to progress and
free government everywherey then our old
bugbear had - beenl In view of such things
we ought to be thankful that out , prayers
do not often produce what looks ltke direct
"physical agency.'!—Garl . Benson, in 113 b•
The celebrated porcelain of Saxony bears
the name of, though it isl nok made in Dreg;
den, but --- at the town of Meissen on the
Elbe, fifteen miles below the capital.* Not
to go there is a palpable neglect of the tour
ist's obligation. The porcelain manufac
tory is in the Old Castle, once ihe residence
of the Saxon princes. It is and imposing
edifice, and, from its lofty poiition on the
bank of the river, looks remarkably pict
uresque at a distance, and not much less so
on close linspection. Its appearance is as
sisted by the Cathedral bard 'by, a hand;
some Gothic structure '.with a graceful open
The earth from which i
the porcelain s
made is obtained from S ue; all insignificant
village twelve Miles rom Zwickau.. The
process of ,preparing ti' d baking the clay , is
slow, difficult, and co plicated. Tice mix
ture, or biscuit, is co posed principally of
kaolin and - ground feld par. - The Materials
are reduced to very fine powder,
together with water in cisterns, the surplus
water being pressed out through linen bags,
separated by filtration or other , methodo.
When the biscuit is of the Consistency of
dough, it is thoroughly worked over by
beating, kneading, and treading, and is
then put away moist for a year or more to
undergo the ;moulding process, which in
creases its plasticity. The better kinds of
porcelain are formed in moulds of gypsum,
and the nicest.skill and care are needed to
fashion the vessels, as well as in the glazin
and baking. A good deal of the ware
unavoldablyspOiled, such precise handlin
does it require; but the artisans employe
in its manufacture have had years of train,
Mg and experience, and • have inherited
their trade, as is the case with the Brussels
lace•makers and Amsterdam diamond-cut
ters. It is said that the excellence of 'por
celain depends on locality and atmosphere;
that numerous efforts to manufacture, the
-Dresden china elsewhere, with exactly the
same material and the same workmen, have
failed again and again., There was always
something laCking—sopaething almost in
definable, but still something. Whether it
is that the artisans are accustomed to a cer
tain routine and subject to subtle influences
of surrounding, which they can not change
without detriment to the product of their
hands, is an open question; but that skilled
labor not infrequently follows the same
mysterious law governing the removal of
plants has been *own by repeated experi
ments. The manufacture of porcelain has
been for generations the most profitable in
dustry of the neighborhood of Dresden,
and is likely to continue so for generations
to come.--Harper's Magazine for March.
everything is or
certainly do now.
months in that
she meekly an•
k the tears. "1
oney sufficient to
t friends or WIN
a situation else-
•er plain apparel,
display. Ever) , -
thought to bim
• rn for -the beat;
Debby. ran' away
Among the illusions swept away by mod
,ern science was the .pleasant fanoy that the
moon was a habitable globe, like the earth, -
its surface diversified with seas, lakes, con
tinents, and islands, and varied- forms of
vegetation. Theologians and savants grave
ly discussed the probabilities of its being
inhabited by drace of sentient beings, with
forms. and fadulties like our own; and eved
propounded schemes for opening communi
cation with ;them-, tin :. case - they existed.-=,
Owrof these was to construct on the•broad'
highlands of Asia - a series of geometrical
figures on a scale so, gigantic as to be VW
hie from our -planetary neighbor, on the
supposition that -the moon people,would
recognizathe object, and immediatlyicon
struct similar figures in reply 1 Extravagant
and absurd as it.may appear in the light of
modern knowledge, the establishment of
this Terreatial and Lunar - Signal Service"
\Bureau was treated as a feasible • scheme,
although practical , difficulties, which-I so,
often keep men from making fools of tliem
gelds, stood in the way of actual fiver':
men • but the discussion was kept up at in:.
tery S until It was discovered that if there
were pie in the moon they must be able
to live ithout breathing, or eating; or
drinking. Then it ceased.] -
There ca be-no lifti without air. Beauti
ful to the e e of the. distant observer, the ,
moon is a sep lehral orb—a world of death
and silence. • No vegetation clothes its vast
,plains of stony \ desolation, traversed by
monstrous,rereveSses, broken by enormous
peaks that•rise like \ gigantic tombstones in
to space; no leVely` ?rine of cloud float in`
the blaCkness'of its . 'There- daytime is
only night lighted by rayless sun. - There
is no rosy dawn in the outing, no twilight.
in the evening. The nights are pitch-dark/'
In daytime the solar beard are lost againsi
the jagged ridges, the sha points of the
rocks, ~or s the steep side \t r. profound
abysses;: and ] the eye sees o ly grotesque
shapes relieved against fanta tie• shadows
black. as ink:. with none of theleasant
gradation diffusion of ligh and / - none of
the subtile blending of light and liadow,
which make the charm of a terresti - land
scape. A fatnt conception ofithe rrors
of a lunar day may be formed from it-,
lnstration representing a landscape take in
the moon in the centre of the mountain us•
region of - Aristarchith.- -Tithe is no'e,oldr,;
nothing but dbad white and -black. ThS\
rocks reflect passively the light of the sun;'
the craters and abyssee remain wrapped in
shade; fantastic peaks riSalike phantoms in
their glacial ceineteiy; the stars appear likei
apots in the blackness of space. The moon
is a dead world: •she has - no atmasphere•-•
Harper's lifa,9atsiai,e'for Itlarck., -
more than once
• eh' an occasion
actors. He had
r of eight or ten
at the luxurious
who had shown
n the ladies with
.d the butler to
dozen bottles of
ked the door, put
said to his guests,
to-nightl Not a
these bottles are
I , reply, and the
ether drank three
I o which I ever
• habitually took
ter 'dinner. At
atrated, at first
Iv tone, when the
upon my father,
w which opened
,t below it, threw
lout, followed by
As the fugitives
upset the dinner
with= oath that
nit that wine no
,- • hers Joined the
, but the host did
, ther s as leading
•er regained his
Taper are spirit
seems a selfish
' am confident it
help and guid
spiritual I would
oral 'part of our
wisdom and un
d—for all the in•
in the determln.
tions. He will
and . e omfort'un
' Y and , affliction.
dulness of such
Authorities have differed widely as to the
nation and city entitled to the honor of
having started the first printed nevMpaper.
For many years• it was 'supposed that the
credit belonged to England. It was claimed
that:the British Museum • had E 4 copy of, the
earliest paper in its collection. ,It was cried
the' English Mercuric, and. o'll4o July 28,
1088; but it has been shOwn that tbis' copy,
like specimens of rare old coinS; was spurt
ous,_. and gotten up orsale. 'Watts, the
of the , :who' or; on
examination, that the type-and ,paper were
of modern origin,iand did not belong to the
sixteenth century, exposed the- forgery. It'
was an ingeinus fabrication, pretending to
give the news of, the - Spanish Armada,
which was destroyed in ill English. Channel
by Drake and . Howard a dap or two pre•
vious to the date of ..thei- s set. Themwere
several numbers of this ;purious Mercurio
produced—four hi menus rapt, "and three in
.._ - ,
'print. . ,
Venice -has also elti l imed the-le:a:tor:of
leading the way in giving newspapers to,-the
world." The Gazette, thus named...because it
sold for a small piece of money called gy.-
setts, it Is asserted, 'was Printed Aber° in
1570,_and it is Pretended that copies, of this
paper of that date are in. one or two &diet-
Uinta in:London., But late disceverics have
'apparently establishedthe ' claim' cit'the ma
German cItY of Nuremberg: tO this high
honor. 4 paper called the gazette, accord
ing to trustwprth authorities, ;was printed in
that. city ea early as 1457, fives years after
Peter &bolter cast - the first metal type, in
matrices. '"liluierabeirg ; leith thetrat paper
in,thelffteenth century, 'also-claims-the-hon
or of the first paper in the sixteenth. century.
There is an ancient printed sheet in- the
Llbri collection which antedates all others
exdept the 'sheet of 1457 nud the Ohne:tide
of 'Cologne: It Is called the Atue Zeitung
aria Hiapank 7 . 4 ltud Italien, and bears the
date of February, 1034. The British Itluse
um, it is said, has a duplicate of this sheet,
Thus to Germany belongs the, honor not
onlYof the first printers - and tht) first print
ing; but also of the first printed newspaper:-
It has also another, claim to distinction.—
In 1615 Egenoif Eurmel started; Die Prank
farts; Obirpospwate Zairung, •the first daily
paper in ` the - world; This journal is still
pnbliihed; andthe • city of Frankfort is to
erect a monument in lionor of` its founder
and; editor. as the father of- newspapers.-rr
Airtiryer:s Jita,OcOefor oVarch. . ,
by much Judi
it may be impos
out of himself ;
leoti've, he is Yen
)und, for several
die übvlotis one
,thErs', real wants
1.41 cal object, we
fist asking for a
tore, or, in other
course of nature,
;•titlons - which as.
cis with about as,
11 'Phillips .talks,
't, but are object-
et how often; in
ave not- reached.
[t of 'prayers, and
, eventu elides, we'
y -the occurrence
l• °gratification - of
1 cloth's, it should
-algal 'and objecv
4 is a nemesis,'a
•it to',. readers:of
clads" a father , is
ble, follies of his
,es (caricatured of
!, th becOmes a pu-'
6 d the result of
the parent, :wish
the' " Wasps" the
annoyed by his,
1 : tion, tries every
ie, to make him
At last the old
-1 , es to living like
1 so;" gets drunk,.
1. at' the - pollee - in•
:,:. , ated at his own
1 . irony we often'
- . ltch larger scale
I- 4ty - private isf
r - Instance ' tut*
. —•,.toniteok -the'
Nsc allo w your :ex penses to go
, 40;41410t11 4 iitoo*fi; '), • •
The Airless Modh.
z. Vii► .
,'.' '; ''
"'" " • ; •'';': : -- ' Y ' '. 1 : : ::'' s . :
Pri1: 11 # 1 0 4 44 6 4V:
*ll6' 1 ~, g e- is Orst tin& to icatffidoiter;
broccoli; et ~ ,and :they,all - come ,frorretbe
Wild cabba& of the sea.coast. It, IS a ,ma,
rine plant, nd 4 loves WV and salt water.
The wild cabbage is 'a id!, wavy, ••ceitnie
plant, but be pods are now gathered , - and
eaten in the spring monthain somepartrent
England..v hers id no - plant, Witch boa_ pto:
duced hy cultivation a greater nunafeent
varieties th the cabbage. .We. can -.- •
the varietie much' further, but At - .f "
cleat for us to consider the wide ,-, go ~
tweezi the little red Cabbagefor pie .g•., , - -
Gregory's "inammoth, l ll with a head ' :
that it can Only be boiled in. a large eal , ' • • - .
In the cauliflower we eat the fleshy.fieiVir.-:
stalks and lundevelotted buds, wideh 01
crowded together into a compact tete& 4t
was a faiorite saying of the great _ le
graphar, Dr. Johnson "Of all the Il -
of the gerden ,I . like the cauliflower - - 4
best,''. a 'aniline* worthy of tiale-le
epicure. ' , The numereua, varieties of- ilie ,
cabbage illustrate lathe most. striking, man
ner,the changes which are produced In *-
ales by cultivatiorii4and the' permazienceof '
aorne varieties of races: They also give pa
lessons , in thneeoPenYACM-
The turnip donee froin a Wildphtitt.forind
by the sides of rivers; ditches, anal
Like the cabbage, it, hproductid sevel
varieties, the result of l ong aa , caltivtion.—
From the wild plant,we have the little ''flat
turnip andl the . huge rutabaga, with all the
varietiek between. • This root is now moat
widely cultivated as food for stock; and it
has added itauch to the wealth of England.
The parent)) is also a reclaimed wild plant,
and it is difficult to say whether we are In. ,
debted to cultivation or importation for it,/
most probably the latter, as it is a native or
Britain. If the wild plant is cultivatedtwo
or three years in rich garden soil, it acquires
all the desirable characteristics of' the, beat
kinds; and if left to itself in poor soili it
speedily goes back into its wild, degenerate
condition: 'Parsnips appear to have been
very early reclaimed from a wild state, for
Pliny tells us that parsnips were cultivated
on the banks of the Rhine ,
brought frotn thence ,to supply the tables of
the Roman emperors.--Journai of Ohomittry.
How to Feed Horses.
The following* concise suggeitioni.with
regard to the food of horses are from " The
London Horse Book:"
All horses must `, not be fed in the same
proportions, without regard to their
their constitutions and work; the impropil-,
ety of such a practice is self-evident. ,
Never use bad hay on account of :Its '
cheapness,e because therais no proper non:- ,
ishment in it. • -
Damaged corn is exceedingly ininriolls,
because At brings on inflammation of the
bowels, and skin diseases. - -,.,,
Chaff s better for old 'horses 'than ha ' ,
because Ithey can chew and . digest it better,.
Mix crff with corn or beans, and do t
give the latter alone, because' It makes ;.4 -
horse chew his food more and digest it 7 -•
ter: 't, . ! . `g
Hay or .grass alone will not supportla
horse tler bard work, because there is *kit
aufficien nutritive body in either. ' --
When horse is vi . orked hard its- f .
should b chiefly oats;•-:-.lf not worked,
its food bould be chiefly bay—because_C ,
supply ore nourishment and Ifieshlsift
material than any other kind of food; bay'
not so m ch.
For sa flle or coach hoise,..half a peck of '
sound oa end eighteen pounds of gcicidtay
are sufficient. If thohey b not. giSliwk - add , '
a quarter of a ,peck-,more oats. , 2.:A. horse
which.works harder may love i rather more
of each; one;tbat works littlepikuld have
less...• • :L . : . ; ~ ._,..! . -11. . .." .-:, ,'•, ,-
Rack feeding is wasteful.' 't The - hatter
plan is to feed with chopped hay ,Ilom a
manger, because the food isnot then thrown
about, and is more esElly" chewed and di
geOetatedes should be bruised for 41/'old-horse,
but not for a Young one, because the form
er, through age and- defective teeth,'canuot
chew them properly. The young horse can
do so, and they are , thui properly :mittea
with saliva, and. turned Into wholesome nu- ,
-- Cows, for' the Dairy. •. _ .
The Avunican ~ , i f oth _ Journal says: , A
heifer that is designed for the dairy should
be brought up/with great care, and in a
manner that will tend to make her grow,
and bring out all her goOd.qualities.•
,We will / Suppose that a heifer has, been
brought tip in such a way to the age of 16
months, that she is in a thrifty condition,
and has every indication of beaanalpg s
good cow. We should recommend that she
should now be mated with the - buil t as by
beginning thus early, we can control In a
great measure her future development ' As
the ensuing five or.ail years will bring out
'whatever of .dairy qualities she may maws,
we cannot be too careful at first in our *all
tog. And first we should be carafe: about
feeding, too high ; kir heifers het' ill high
condition are liable to hove. in ry
ac ion set np in.the udder , towarda,the dps•
of their term, which niter' destroys the. use
fulness of a portion to the - organ, and tends
to hinder the secretion of milk, thereby in
. future reputatinn of the cow aim'
milker.. - . . 4 ,, _ ....
As there is always more or less of inflam
mation during the first stages, of laotatioif
the young heifer should be milked as eleati
as possible at least three times a day, and
her food should be light, With sufficient wa
ter, until the. feverishness is gone; when it
will be safe to adopt a more liberal policy.
In the early stages of lactation, cow%
h ve a tendency to dispose of their surplus
nu4ition through the milk secreting orgaiii;
contequently they should have a liberal ow
ply of good food at this period, so that,set
only nture's demands may be mej, but that
their m -producing 'qualities May \ be atini
ulated be and this. In
-order to accomplish
this, we s °aid feed not only all the moist
food the co , will bear and assinallate„b4
whatever of 'ph food that will have ,a-tezi
dency to prod ce the largest'- and best re
sails, always k ing in mind never toils-,
pair her digest e powers, -inor -.promote a
secretion of fat. he cow that dops not ra
spond to such trey ent a s this should_ nOt
be kept for dairy. p rpbses;ias' those 'cows
only ,are , pro fi table hose .. 7lll7rodudog
organs are capable o being improved by
Clear Water fo cows..
The . following extract fr. m a comp:mull
cation to the Journal of ths•Rozia/ .497(04-
twat Society of England, by Mr. X. At. Will- ,
ard,. furnisliesem illustration of the inn:Mt-
Of securing clean water for mil&
COWS: t .
"Professor 'Law , of Cornell University;
gets Ills supply oft milk from .a `milkman.`
Qua day, during the hot weather, he •ob
served a•peculiar ropy appearance in the
cream which had risen on the milk. ge
examined .it under a powerful microscope,
and found it filled with living organisms QI
a character quite foreign to good milk.' . He.
inimediately called upon his ;Wilms= to'hi
quire concerning.. his management of stock
and,geab,,i:4l,:reatinent'9f milk; with a, view
twos:4)ls.ft( 'fo .the trouble: There was
no fault, discoverer daiii-liouse in
the 'milking or - in ;treatment of the milk- •
but :on poking Ahrongh the pastures, he
found that the cows,.for leek of clean,_ run- -
ning water, were cqmpelled to slake
.thirst th.e:/iLOSV:O4 „from ..a : stage
pOol. :This .water.-he 'examined - 'under `tit.
microscope, and dlicoiered the same ~ claas
of organisms as those - , in the - cream: He
then look spore of the blood from the, cows
'and examined it under the glass, when the
same organisms mad their appearance. He
nett 'obtained a speen of good. =Wk..-
milk which on examination. was free I from
impurities, andintolhis he put a . drop of
water'frodi the stagnant " pool. 1 n aishrt
space of time the milk develtped an fnft
. nite numbet of these-living o and
became similar, in character to the
tamed from his milkman. He exatothaa ,
, the cows; and made the usual thermonte*
testa fol. determining• health and (Welton In
anima* The cows were found to liashot ,
and feverish, this evidehtly. mho „ cr U i;l that
these organisms, entering the" 0,,
hadaffected the health bf the
QLE NO, 665: