Newspaper Page Text
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i OBBING DEPARTDII.4I,.. . ,
-- . , •• .. h'sf
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Ti 1,13, proprietors luavn stoelstAl thetestaltlishment . 1 er. 1 4....:,-.- - '
) , . I ,
, , •
ith a new a varied asaorlinent. of ' ' ,;:ii ' ,-, ' - : ''; ,- - -
i.; , 1
i •• 1
. JOB AND CARD TYPE
AID VAST ITESSER,
1 o execute neatly And promptly;
n osopreparet. 't
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..,_ le . . ~,, ,!,: .
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......._.-,i'-•,..\....._..k, --,- , , n
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1"' ‘.‘".. ' '
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Oi3TERS, JIANDBILLS,_CIII.OULARg , BILL-. 1 . f."..'1•:
^ 1 14..
! .. .. -\-._
• ' .
Deeds, Mortgages, Lenses, and a full assorttnnet
of Constables' and JasticeV Blanks on hand.
People living at a distance can depend 071 har
ing their work done promptly and sent back in
W. P. TEIiBELI. et CO.,
WHOLESALE DRUGGISTS, and dealers in
Wall upor, Kerosene Lamps, Window Glass,
Portlynery,lts and Oils, &0., doe.
Oorntng, N. Y., Jan. 1, 18( 1 8.-1y. • '
1 1VILLIiTtl H. sronnrn,
ATTO NEY AND- COUNSELOR AT LAW
Ins ranee, Bounty and Pension Agency, Main
Street Welleboro, Pa., Jan. 1, 1888.
S. P. Wilson. J. B. N ILES
WILSON & NILES,
ATTOTtNEYS t COUNSELORS AT LAW,
(First door from Digoney's, on the.Arenue)—
Wal attenil to business entrusted to their cure
in the aousities of Tioga and Potter.
Wellabiiro, Jan. 1, 1888.
WESTBIBLD Borough, . Ties% Co-. P 4 E. G.
Hill, Proprietor. A new' and comniodiolis
building with all the modern improvements.
'Within easy drives of thebest hunting and Usti.
lug grounds in 'Northern Penn's. Conveyances
furnished. Terms moOefato.
ritILOR. Shop flret door north of L. A. Sears's
Shoe Shop. XerCutting, Fitting., and Repair
ing Bono promptly and well.
Wencher°, Pa., Jan.. 1, 1869.-IT.
JOBllli B. SHAIESPEARE,
DRAPER AND TAILOR; Shop over John R.
_Fr' Cutting,. Fitting. and
Repairing done promptly and in best style.
Welisboro, Pa., Jan. 1, 1868—ly
ATTORNEY AND COUNSELOR AT LAW,
Notary Publio and Insurance Agent, Moss
burg, Pa., over Caldwell's Store.
ATTORNEY AND COUNSELOR AT LA W,
Welleboro, Tioga Co., Pn.•
claim Agent, Notary Public, and Insurance
Agent. Be will attend promptly to collection of
Pensions, Back Pay and. Bounty- Ns Notary
Publio be takes acknowlodgements of deeds, ad
ministers orths, and will act as Commissioner to
tako tostinlony. Or Office over lloy's Drug Store,
adjoining Agitator Office.—Oct. 30. 1367
John W. Guernsey,
ATTORNEY AND COUNSELOR AT LAW.
Having returnod Lo this county with a view of
'making it his permanent residence, solicits a
share of public patronage. All businetze en..
trusted to his oare will •be attended '11.t3 with
promptness and fidelity. Office 213 dobr south
of E. 5. Farr's hotel. Tiogn, Tioga
IZAL.A.K. WALTON 110iUSILI,
Gaines, Tioga County,. Pa.
lIORACE C. , VERMILYEA, l'aov'tt. This is
new hotel located within easy access of the
best fishing and hunting grounds in North
ern Pounsylvania. pains will be spared
for the accommodation of pleasuro seekers and
the traveling public. [Jan. 1, 1808.].
WI STFIELD, PA., GEORGE CLOSE, Propri
etor. A new Hotel conducted on the principle
of live and let live, for the accommodation of
the public.—Nov. it, 1846.—1 y
GE O. W. RYON,
ATTORNEY COUNSELOR AT LA MV, Law
renceville, Ting Co., Pa. Bounty, Pension,
awl Insurance Agent. Collections promptly
attended to. Office 21 door below Ford Rouse.
Poe. 12, 1887—ly
R. E. OLNEY,
I)IALER in CLOCKS b.. JEWELRY, SILVER
A PLATED WARE, Speetaclos, Violin Strings,
Mansfield, P. Watches and Jew.
dry neatly repaired. Engraving done in plain
English and German. Ilsoptil7-Iy.
Thos. B. Uryilen
4'1;.VEY431.t. t DRAFTSMAN--brdors loft ac
'sum, Townsend . Hotel, Wellsboro, will
witit proitipt attention.
Jan. 14. 1867.—t1'.
l lucid , TIOMA COUNTY,
ambling, attanhcal, and au attentive bus
(I,r al,ways in attendance.
1 , ;;- S. FARB.,
hairdressing & Shaving
:7tioon over Willcox do Barker's Store, Wells.
.ro, Pa. Particular attention paid_ to Ladies'
tl nr.cutting, Shampooing, Dyeing, otc. Braids,
00110,Anci invicbes on hand and made to or-
'I. IV: DORSET
I n.koolsT, iato of she :Z4 Pa. ()aviary, after
„ ueatly four years of army service, with a large
~Firtence In tleicl and hospital practice, luta openet) an
, ausc 1,.r the practleo of tuedirtuu and surgery, in all
t- I,: ladles. Parsons from a distance coo Hod good
!..udim; At the Pennsylvania liotel when ihMireii.—
%(1)1 %hilt any part of ago State in consultation, or to
surgical operations. No. 4, Union Block, up
, ourr+. iruntatuto, Pa., May 2, 1880.-Iy.
k T EIY , PIOTURE GALLERY.-
0 pleas to to inform tha citizens of Tioga
Ulu e has completed his
NEW PHOTOGRAPH GALLERY,
i 1 , , be hand to tisk° all.lrinils of Sun Pioturis,
, m i !IQ A tribrotypos, Ferrotypes, Vignettes, Cartes
le Vieito, the Surpriso and Boreka Pictures; also
F.lrtienlar attention paid to copying and enlarg—
ii,4 Pictures. I Instructions given in tho Art on
~ ..11 ible terms. Elmira St., Mansfield, Oct. 1,
Wm. B. Smith,
(.XVILLE, Pa. Pension, Bounty, and To
,,atme Agent. Cou.ounientions I.ent to the
• h... 0 addreFB will receive prompt attention.
T. rii ; s moderate. (jan 8, 1868-41
U. S. CLAIM AGENCY,
For the Clllection of
Army and Navy Claims and Pensions
pit \ lIOUNTY LAW. Parsed July 2t3,”..C6.t.tives
three rCtiTS' Soldiers extra h v turts, ti t ad
), , nt .11,charged.
OFFICERS' EXTRA PAY.
Three toontht' extra pay proper to volunteer officers
P, f, I derv/ op March 3, 1865'.
PENSIO.NS miett E A S.eD
i , ill who have lost a limb and who brave been perrna
i."l„tiy Imo, totally ill‘abled.
All other Government claims hroeccuted.
J N I LES.
w, !tabor°. Octolun . 10. 144-tt
E. SMITH, M. D
sUI? GE 01V.
OPERATES successfully for -Cataract, Stra
bkfinufl, (cross eye) Removal of Tumors,
Wire Lip, Varicose Veins,
Partiettinr attention paid to diseases of tboo
at) i general Surgery.
Cin,alteticn at °trite free. •
I;cforencos given to operations recently por
Oflic4,lintirs trout 12 M. to :i P. M.
(Ifiiee'at his residence, Mansfield, Tioga County,
l'a - March 27, 1867-1y.4,
1.1 Inn tot' the National Seriefi of Stand.o _ , hoot
B ‘ok•: pnbibilied by A. S. Burnes ic Co.lll Si 113
ll"Miam, cal nu' of John Street, N. Y.. Ire(
' ' , mid.). All orders promptly filled: Call on or
SlJr.•s h) in N. STRAIT.
0, B. KELLY I
iN (TT ‘,IARVIN S CO'S FIRE AND
E MOLAR PROOF, SAFRS.
Septenthor 25, MT.
s. G. PUTNAM,
I 1 7' I tl R t ", 7 12 " IrdM l t WHEELS.%)I• all the Lest
St el"kri'd Oscillating Aiovottiont fur Gang and
TlN't Pa Aug. 7, ‘ ISV, ly
Bounty and Pension Agency.
RAVINn r.relred definite loe trtsettous rs TC‘mrd to
My extra bounty allowed by the act approved
IS66.and basing on hand a large supply of all
blanke,i am prepnred to prosecute al/,pen
cull,l,, and bounty claime which may be placed ill my
P er.mastir,lng at a distance can nommunleato
11.41)y letter,,end their comumulcatlons will be
m.Ptiy unsws t od • Wm. 11 . SMITII.
I :nu prepared to furnish back numbers of all
Reviews or Magazines published in the United
States or Great Britain, at a !ow price,
, G i IBINET.II.tiN U
AT-6,:rraNGLiVl3. 4‘ußkir.: l / 2 ' DONI
to order. COFFINS of all kinds , furnished on
short notice. All work-dono promptly and war
rrlntetl. Wellsboro,Jtine 27, 11160..
iFT:tvtxo fitted up a new hotel building 011 WO site
of the old Union Lintel, litteirdebtroyed, by tiro,
I ata now ready to rect‘iro and entertain ktnciits. Thu
Union lintel wan intended for a TCMPOInuell fluuno,
and thi., proprietor believes it can be nwitained uithunt
grog. An attentive hostler in attendance.
IVell.,buro, Juno 28, 1867.
. . Proprietor
J 1 JOHNSON
E. R. , KIAII3ALL,
GROCERY AND RESTAURANT,
Ono door above the Moot Market,
RESPECTFULLY announces to the trading
thmt he has a desirable stock of Gro
ceries, comprising, Teas, Coffees, Spices, Sugars,
Molasses, Syrups, and all that constitutes a tint
class stock. Oysters in every style ocall sea
Welleboro, Jan. 2, 1367-tf.
THE PLAOE TO BUY DRUGS,
A T the Dteevreneevillo Drug Store, where you
,1 - 1 - will find every thinf2soperly belonging to
the Drug Trade
and of thIS befit quality for.Cithh. Al,e Paints,
Oils, Vanishes. Lamps, Pitney Notions. Violl
Strings, Fishing TileMe, 'Window filtess, AT.
Cash paid for Finis Seed.
Glen's Falls Insurance Oompany,
GLEN'S FALLS, N. Y. •
Capital and Surplus $373,637,66.
FARM RISKS, RISKS, only, taken.
No Premium Notes required
It is LIBERAL. It pays damages by Light
nine, whether Fire ensues nr not.
11 vays I,r lire stuck killed by Lightning,in
barns or in the
Its ratesl,are lower, than other Companies of
equal }eepoaibility: ' PRICE, Agent,
Farmington Centre, Tiogn CO. Pa.-.
May 29, 1.867-I.yo
HA RDWARE, I RON, STEEL,
STO VEB, WARE,
RELTINT SIWS CUTLFEIV
Carriage and Harness Triratniegs,
HARNESSES, SADDLS, he. .
Cornit;g, N. 1%; Jan. 2,1867-Iy.
CHOICE LOT OF GRAIN BAGS for . talo
cheap! at WRIGHT ,t BAILEY'S.
Wolleboro, Tune 5,186 Z.
13101 K BINDERY
BLAPIK 11 OK MANUFACTORY.
8 taldwin Street,
(SIGN OF THE Bla BOOK; 20 FLOOR,)
1?,1,114.1RA, N. Y.
0 T_TR. MOTTO L. IJ
anon .%s THE BEST, cAEAP AS Trip CR:RAH:ST
Of, every description, in all stylus of Binding,
and al low, f,)r (platy of Stock, as any Bindery .
in the State. Vntunics of every description
hound in the 11,u,t wanner and in uny style or
ALL KINDS OF GILT WORK
E.xoeuted':nin the best uircertex. 0)d Bootle re
bound end Lunde good as new.
COM PLETI3 YOUR SETS
BLANK_ BOOK, Sr, &MEP:TAPER,
Of ull sizes and qualities, on band, ruled or plain
BILL HEAD PAPER',
Of any qtt_ajity or size., on hand and cut up ready
for printing. Aso, DIM. PAPER, and CARD
ROARD of nil culi.Zrs , ...and qualty, in boards or
cut to any bizc.
Cap, Letter, Note Paper, Envelopes,
Pens, Pendi, 4,:c.
I am sole agent for
Prof. SiiEPARC'S NON-CORROSIVE STEEL
CONS, or VARIOUS etzKii, FOR LAMBS
• itn) geNTL,i3IE.N.,.•
Which I wll warrant equal td Gold Pens. The
boat in use and no mistake
The above stock I will sell zit the Lowest Bates
at all titans, at a Finall adva6co on New York
prices, and in quantities to stilt purchasers. All
work and stock warranted as represented.
I respectfully solicit a share of ruhlie patron:.
are. Orders by mail proMptly attended to.--
Aildtess, LOUIS KIES,
Sept. 28, ISGT.—Iy. Etinint, N. Y
BE , CLOTHED
JINOLIAM t( SONS, two miles east
fti of Knoxvilo, Thoz,a County, Pa., aro pre.
pared to manufacture wool by the yard or on
shareA, as may lie-desired. They make
FLANNELS, FULL CLoTIIS, OASSI.
and can proutit , c to Fathry eurAuniers. They pay
particular attention to
ROLL CARDING & CLOTH-DRESSING
Twenly, years, experienro in the businet.s
ronto them in "Uxpectlitit P. generous jltronage.
No shoddy floths mode.
Deerfield, Juno 111,
joii - SUI-IR;
WOULD announce to the citizens of IVe.ll6bo
ro and surrounding country. that. he has
opened a' shop en tli3 corner of Water and Crof
ton streets, for the put pose manufacturing all
TOWNSEND - HOUSE.
WILLIAM 'FO 11` NSF:AYE, PROPRIETOR.
HACING leased fora ter to of y'en's thee popular and
well known How) stand lately ot.cripied by A. SI.
Ittalett I out prepares t to Cornish tho troveliort and
local tuitilia.tvitlt the best acoontinoclatlonis to ti7i pro
cured in tai• I Oillitry. A good hostler ulways lo at
tendance. Tootos lurid:dad to fishing partioo.
W,•iisi..» 0, Julie
TAILOR AND curcuit, hat, opened a shop
on Craton street, rear of Sears & Derby's. shoe
chop, where he is prepared to manufacture gill ,
ments to order in the most substantial manner,
• ad, ot with dispatch. Particular atlantic!l paitic
to Cutting and Fitting. March 20, 1.808-2 y
On silkily Ttltoperance principles, Morris Run,
P. R. G. DAILEY, Proprietor. Hopes and
Ourringcs to let.—Motelt 8,18138..—1 y.
F. D. BITTED. DI D.
PHY6ICIAN & SURGEON, draduate of the
. of Buffalo, N. T.', Clasa of 1861.
!laving locatikt in Wellsboro, offers his cervic
es to tho sick and afflicted. Having had much
exp.rienco in Surgery, he will perform all op
erations entrusted to his skill inl a saticfae
'tory manner. Office at his residence on Pearl
street, two doors below tis4l, residence of Will
iam Bache. Can be found Eby enquiring at ei
ther Drug Store, (.lan, 8086 S-31311
CHEAP, CHEAPER, CHEAPEST,
------ C. P. LEONARD,
Lawrencovillo, May S, 1567.
Prepared by Dr. C. 111. Jackson,
LIVER, S'irialiTlA.Cll, .or
Is compoilildf4l of the pure iniecqe (or its they an"
rnedieloria) term - -- 4 „,1 dA
It 01 s, It et fyi re• to) , I B
tog arevaratinp. •i r 1, LW)
caiinlic gram fAtire
TS a con:i.lmition of all 11:t. P11:,•.1i-ntg of Ih.
hit ‘IIV )
1:////1, I 1t.:11'2.V. (ae .."'• •.• !"" to"'•
zai,t , .
~.1 t , /
0. ri :0 , 14:114 , ..
1.“61C ... : , V
In e,i,cs of uvAvuttlq dcptc:sblott, %%lieu !wino
illcoholk: stimulus)3 necesialy,
The •IlittcrB or thd Tonic nrc
oi,•1 colitairk the same mei" tral %irk OP..
Too ~o nmel), from a, wallet}, of cairß.,,
lath ~D ye Ileimin; N 4.41 t• 4444.4,
Ovi., vtc., is (ir. • vwy no hilVel
iln I lt,•( moava. 'Vim le
tfl 1.11:11. 1110 poti4mt
-atic(n from several; or moro of tIIJ lo4lowou
dißeases: •' r, Ir
potse.tipntion, 3 tulenco, Inward riles
F.11 , 1^„ of illocd to til43 Head.
/I,q , lity or the Stomach. Nausea,
1... tr:our,i, Di4roist for iPeod.
Istitm-ss or WoLzlrt in the
. k'-t „tmac. h. Spur Erne
td.ions, Sinlcllle; or .0.0.1 -
Lerill at the. int of
Stomach, Switaming of the
}Tend, lint - Fled or intficult. Breath-
Ln,4, Pintto.f,nce,ati He irt4CholFing
or Suffocstin • Seri:mitt ns when. is
a Lying' Posture Dimness or
Vision, Dots or *ohs hidere
• too tight, Dull Pant in
the Head, .osll , . , iencY
of Perseirtiti, - ,n, Yellow
ness of the iktn and Eras,'
P.lin in the - . Side, Lack.
V1.1.,t, Lita ()tr. ate. Find
.lq.t.shes Irene, Burn
ia the "Pleen, Con
at n: .Inetutnings or Evil, and
t Devression -of
r;if,rdic. , till eitbettuilly care I,iPOY •
1 . . :,.• DygpepSia, Chrot.i.• or
Glirptfic Dim Nitta, 1.11,44.1nAe of
t•, and all I,l4enEes nri.iltv..; from a
In .i.:...,1 Fiontheb, or 10te.•ti0,...
1 • 9 i• '. I 1:.111 %XS C111:31! IV!) Tplyn ;
F.C.C.)- • A 0.61 OF TifF, SYSTEM.,
2' vi L41113il
now la- ilk, nksAloni , extant equal
: iinnedlez In each A Wile Uri.: aor
((lamed to en the Sy.teni.
ntomach dig ents • - t • nii,lly,
Mond le 11 urthed
••,•cnincto !found end i 14-I,liny 11. e
tinqe la medl , t•• ~ •, , 11 , i• , .1 8.
1.• ett ,• • • • I
„• i• d•i.
And fee:lng the II KW ft( .1.11110 weighing •Iletwily
upon thew, with all Its attendant ills, will find in
the uµ• of thl , lirl"rh:12:-?, or the TONIC, un
• elixli that will 1101,1 new life Into their veins.
re,tore hi 0 Jae wine the energy and ardor of
more youthful days, build up their shrunken
forum, :ld give hetdth and happlue6B to their
Ii is a well-estabil.hil fact that fully one-halt
at folzaz,o izor tloO Of OUC papa
,:,le i lent In the enjoyment
0! ~!o‘ilbe.dii.. nr, to use their own
evise,ls, esever - feel %veil." They
me tatvsl.l, Did of all cneruy, extremely nor.
voes, .lal Lei' no appetite. -
' To i sof persons the BITTERS, or the
T(' N 10" is.chtlik recommended.
WEAK AND DELICATE CHILDREN
Ate Dish, tong by the use of either of these
remedie+. They will cure every ease of MA
Thuurahtls of certificates have accumulated in
the hand,. of the proprietor, but apace will SIIOIV
of tau publicutiou of but a few. Those, tt wall
be ah, e ,‘ td, ate men of note and of such stand
lug ttiLa they must be believed.
Hon. Geo. W. Woodward,
C4i, ,-,,,,,tic,., or die S upront Court of Pa., writes
Illiladelphia, March 16, 1867.
g et ,
" I fled ' Ifoof- - h‘ild'ii German
MI tv);-.' Is n goo I
//- tonic, useful In
iiii-K-n-ipm of tlav I:I _ 4 4
_- gcstive org,:tns,
and of :o I-co I , A•S -• F . elk in eases of tle
-1,1103., awl NV:III L or I/W . IOIIK lICLIQII In the eystetn.
" Y ult.. hlly,
" 1ik..0. W. \VM6DWARD."
Hon. James Thompson,
Jiteke of U.r Sitprme Court of Pcnrisyiertnici-
Phi/dile/phi/1, Apra 2 , 3,1,90.
"I Cl,llPiriCr Garman Bitters' n
ea too ~ lAlne in cat.° of Ititacktt of Intlig.Vll
- oc Op.peitsitt. I can certify titte. from my
experience! of H.
Yuurp, with respect,
, . " AM
From Key. Joseph 4. Kennard,
rcutt , ir ry eir Ttnih .vo r tist Church, Phildelphia,
D ,. . 1 ', ' ' , I- - licar . Fir: I have been freemeritly
rely, -.. .:- o•;• ~ .-t toy amity Neitil recuiranen
a.,m ~.. ~, a,.. , ,rci Lindy of nu:did:tee,' but, re
gyp: . .7 ;,...- pl.a;
r - -.. tlce as oat of my•_r
a p 1 . .; ; . ••.; f .„,. ~ h ere, I have In
0.1.,t.- .-. ~ 1 ,+t; 1 .. I •4t. but lila) clear
1 ,,,„. .., , ~,,m,:tt:,....)... 7 •
C. , . 1, t , iti ,t. own larolly, , of OA: tieciittinues of
lb. I. al ; i :•• Cierolan if lttere, I depart 11)1' Once
fi ,, ::. , r, .S.. ~' coiii-1 , , to csiprem toy fall coovic
ti ~ ;; ..;;;;".; 1., , f; ~e, al (10.4.4,y af the syeent, and
ev,,,, , t1y . 10 ' Li/Ye etm•joill lid, a it a safe and
mana.,, i . ~ ~,, ~,,,), In yo:iie e.:e+eti it may. fall;
but it , ' I .i.a; et not, It Will by vtalf beneficial
to ti,,, , . ~, .:doer treat the above catoce.
. : u 0 , ,, vtry a'. eporttffile,
.d ; 11. - b:EN.;•:,NRI), ,
Ei,flail lfclotv coated St
E. 1 7 r0.11 . 1Z.C 1 V - D• - Fendtill, ,
Chrisrealt ;Chronicle, Philadel
b.lyv decidiA ben.,.llt from the use of
and Seel it my privl
it „„ .1 them as a lima valuable tonic,
. to „u •, 4 from general debility or
f rom "flow (I.xangereout of the
liver. Vuurtt truly,
.14. 11 FENDALL. '
1 . i1. ,- 1-mi' Gorman EemedicK are colntcrfelt..
1 " cd. :-.:!, ~...t, c....:
~ ,-,---. signaturootO.M.
1 ' j . -I.‘ 'I:. -,.. +.:. i, ou "747 .. 1119 wrapper of
each 1.. , t I . AU. j-• , - ° thin) ara COUII
r 7/ .
1 . ), i , 1..;:1 t1i" ,, ... 1,1,i Mamulactory at tho (ler
))):14 1.1. 4,.... z...1,..,r,..., No. ti:o. .ARUM throat., Phil
cAtutpl,lo.. . ,
~, cir ~, ~ i ,Es M. EVANS,
• 4,;. r nad Druggist, Proprietor,
• ; r.winerly C. lif: JACKSON & CO.
For tiall, AI, .t . i DI .lA:iota and Palcce to Ate&
riontimid`rg 11(Tenztu ratters:per bottle
" ' ' halt' dozen...-. 500
ateslatt's tiers-nail Tonte t tpuivp:ln quart
t ar b dt6,, or a half 1107,011 fox
t. , 31. - at not it....cet to onaininls44l the arts le'
t' ran huy,;ln order - t- got the genuine.
The ul.ove Remedies aro tdi sale biLtruggists,
Storekeepers, and Medicine dealers, everywhere
throughitut the lJniled States, Canadas, South
America, anti the West, Indies.—Mar. 11,'88-Iy.
- - -
4- 1 11 1:1•C , Jab: S i ' it 1410 XII: iirjl2.buo l ait ;Jab 33e•glarsitsibut.4 orism:lc:ma:L.!'
The Great !Remedies
DIGESTIVE: 011 G
liciofland's Garman - Bittera
lloolland'4 G rmaii Ton.
Ho fland's German Bitters.
Rooflandis German Tonle
should to 11SL3
- -Q7'o rOtt.'
We Are Growing Old Together
'lll' 74 AltY CLEMBISIE A3l ES. . '
- , ,
'WO are growing old toget er ; ~, , 1
There is silver in, thy hair, : ,'' :!,• ',
•t -In the 'whiteness of my temples ' ' , ,
Life has kit its lines of cure.
' We aro growing ol 11 together. , • •' ,• ,
Thou art heauti ill to me;
We are growing old together; ';''. - - i )
Am I beautiful 6 thee? '':
g'-.. • W:o ar '• e
' g':olling ol .I ioget her;,.... -- , '
When you heldliny plighted htuid i
1- ' Life wore a took Of , splendor
'.,fr , . 1 . Unseen on sea or land. - ,•:;' •
-- By the v ain of the lamenting ; ' -
.; .' That the Summer could not bring.
'-With the ripeness of its friiitaget, ,
-., The brightness' of •the Spring ;
'' -"by the lovel,y-tlovo; we buried,
Ily the dyptg - reltild Wet kissed,- • t ,
' I love the.hest, iny - deffrest, , -., L -
For what thy lifo bath missed. . ,
WC are growing old:together ;
When we drop"the body's veil, -
The vne will wait the other
Within the silent pale.
Into the-grand Poret'er .
Together we will glide;
No power in the ages
Our being can divide.
We shag grow young togethei.,
Nyhat. , ,poet, ever sang
The raptuVepf,rtuntortais, - r • •
Who love, forever young
THE CARPENTER'S BALL
morrow ; and tbr eight years I had been
Mark Hunt's wife, and as happy a wife
as could be found in all America. My
'husband was a mechanic, Ihnid iplenty
, of work, and was fond of me. `.Co ''be
sure he was double my age, and very
serious, fond of ehureh-going and such
things • while. I was as gay as, a,.
c.ot.ildlle; an\l fpntr, dreSsitm in
my i J est kt.ci all sorts of merry
makings. When the children began to
come, all that ended for me, of course,
but after all, 1 never fretted over It.
I had never been discontented for
more than a moment or two, I believe,
until the day when Bess Creamer ran
into my little kitchen, to show me • a
neW blue' tarletab she had been buying,
and to tell me all about the grand
" Carpenter's Ball" they were to have
at the big hall always hired for such
" Dancing and itIUSIC, and such a 4up
per, and everybody there we know I"
cried Bess.,But you have heard all
about 'it before, ebfirse." 'What "arc
you going to wear?"
"'Po ~wear':" I cried. ,
alien Bess put her tains akimbo in It
way she had from a child, and cried
out " Why, Ann 'Hunt, don't, say you
" I haven't• heard a word about it,"
;Why, limit is a etti•pcuter well,as
Creatner—and it tli4 Carpenters' Lodge
are bound to 0,(ot &led Bess:"
Well, Bess," said I, "you know
_Mark is ,not so very young, and he's
trying to lay by a penny, and lie don't
quite approve of m (Try-milting . , I
But my lictart, &tipped likb - a lunip of
lead in niy boson], and I began to feel
that my life was very dull and wretch
ed after all.
" Bother Mark and his tidgets I" said
Bess.. " Von must coax him to take
you—old Jane will mind the ihildren
nir leo cents - and her: supper ;' worry
him enough, and he'll go !
Away she went, all animation, and I
sat down on a little stool and link my
face in iny hands ; forgetting the din
ner baking in the stove riven. '
" That's what came of getting mar-'
ried;''salti 1. " I'm only twenty-flue,
and,doiot,looktwenty 7 eue and here I
inn- tied down" great family and a
solemn old husband. If I had bad
mere sense I might have had a differ
ent life. Take me—why, he wouldn't
take" me anywhere but to prayer-meet
ing, for a fortune." , "
had meant to stew up a few apples
to reli,h our pork and potatoes, but,
though the fruit was on the table, the
idea passed out of my mind now. Lsat
there thinking , df ball; • -
' iraVelVcirfitity green silk.—
Its almost new," said-1,1 Lturd'l would
Alit have needed' much but gloves and
shoes. Its contemptible of Mark'—a
member of the Lodge, tool" '
And I cuffed the child that came roar-,
ing to me with a broken kite.
" A woman is a fool to get married,"i
said I. " Why, I always had beaux
'enough to ask me everywhere. I might
still, but noW - It's - dreSs the babies, and
cook the dinner, and wash the •dishes;
and clean the house. I'd better Jive
out at bervice, for I'd have' my haIP
holidays. I don't have an hour now."
"Dada !" cried the baby in his high
chair at the window, "Dada, torn
- in I"
° • ff` c
He saw his lather in the street,,l
kneW, and I jumped up anti ;began. to
set the table. AlWay4 liefOro every
thing had. been ready just as Mttrk came
in, but I was too sulky to care much
and I turned to hitn 'angrily as
" Why, w-e're' We" to-day, Ann ; none,
of the enildren sick, I hope?"" They're , welll enongli, ' sit i d
" Can't n woman be - behindband for
once in 'her life." : ' •
And I pilAed'oi - )en the Oven door.—
sinell, Of - burning and a. .cloud of
smoke rushed, out at me. , The pork
Was just a crisp. As fir the potatoes in
the pot, I, knew they were 11.. water
soaked In already.
But Mark, was good natured. It was
the first tinsel had served him so, and
I had noAross, words to bear, and gave
a sort of apology for what had 'happen
ed, by telling him - that' •Bess• Creamer
had been to see me.' „ ,
`""Na, wonder the dinner is kipoiled,
then," said - Mark.' ' "'Bess has a tongue
that is hard to.stop. The,greatest gos
sip about the , tOwn„atul such a gad
about'. I pity Jon Creamer for - his
bargain. She had a pretty face—its
fading fast though,—but what else had
she, 1 wonder?' - 1
" Yes, ess has a kind husband,"
" Rind " cried: Mark. • " Why, he
sPen &dollars every week at"the tavern,
and if• -he were to 'die - 'to-morrew Bess
would have - to beg,,•for .1 all; he'd 'leave
her."' - '- ' • " ', '",
" Perfinps so," said - I;,. t'but - he let 4
her enjOy herselt Nowhere ,but --she
goes. - She'eruno in to sliewimeher bal -
dress just now-411e dress_for 'the Cat
',enters' -bell, Mark.", -- • , , - .. ~ • -
" I thought more than ja* burnt the
pork," said . Mark, - "'When ' women
and dry goods cotne together, .Whitt 's to
part 'etM?" 1
" Oh." said I, "'I don't care so much
about clothes. I'd do with as little as
any woman, but. I was Interested in the
ball: You're a member Of the Lodge,.
Mark—why :haven't . ten a acket 7 7i.t9l' t,
it thought mean ?+' : ",-
"" Yes, it mightlid i " said- ho;" Mr
it's tor he'lvidOws , and-orplians' bene
lit the thing's.g4 up, -Of Bourse I took
tickets--two' of 'em. •
" Ob,•yoa dear Mark !" said I. " And
you wanted to surprise me ?"
" I can't say I thought of you, my
- -VVELLSBORO,`,YA ~ APRIL 29, 18€18:
k _,. _ ,
dear," said Mark. "I didn't i calculate
on either of us going I"
" Why not, Murk ?" said I, "you're
not so strict that you think a dance a
I ain't set :( against darkling,
though I never cared , for it i myself,";
said he, " I'm a ChriStian,,l hope; but,
in a proper place among devont•folks it
cantt be a crime to let your feet keep
timo with music. Itdhirps up young
folks, I reciwn."
" Then,' , why not go?" said I.
"It's the children'," said he. " Pour,
of 'cm, Mt, babies, you may say, and it
'ain't as ifiwo had some one we could
trust to 'calve 'em with: Then where's,
the use of wasting so much for finery ?,
Then another thing, I'm going down to
P— the day before, the ball, to• see
about that new frame house they want'
us to build, aid I shan't be hoMe in
time. So that settles it, you see, Ann."
"I could g(;) with Bess and . her .hus
band," I ventured,
.at, me angrily for almost
the first time in his:life.
" No" wad he ; "It wouldn't - be pro
per for you to, go without me. I won
der that yon slibuld think about it,"
I said nothipg, but I \las terribly
angry. I kepCmy anger warm all day,.
and for the tiel4 three days and nights.
All my frfenchi were going to that ball,
It seemed, and I felt slighted and wretch
ed. When Mark went away with his
carpet-bag in his :hand, I scarcely kiss
MI knew all about it, and his saying
nothing, but just looking at me is that
cool, disapproving way, made me ang
riest of all, and I had a 'plan in my
mind that made me asham-ed to look
.my husband in the face besides. For,
'you see, I had found the twol ball tick
ets in Mark's coat, and had made up
my mind to use them. Go I would,
, and for once enjoy myself. So the mo
,ment the train in which .31 - ark went
had rattled away out of sight, I took ,
'my purse and ran down into the village
to buy my little finery and to tell every
one 1 also was going to the Carpenters'
ball. Then I gave the children an ear
ly supper, put them to bed in a litirry,•
poor little things, and sat up ,all night
to make my headdress and re-trim my
dress—for the ball \vas 0)01 very nest
evening—and I went to bed - worn out
and awoke late with a head-ache.
The day before I had sent a note to a
cousin of mine, a ne'er-do-well,lyhO
was always idle;" and asked him to ,be
come my escort. And he' came after
dressed out ,to go, and all was rea
dy but old Jane, the washer-woman,
who had'engaged to mind the ehildrep.
Go until she came I could not, and as
it grew late I fretted and fumed and so
did Cousin Will. But at last she came
blundering into the kitchen, smelling
of liquor, and very loquacious. She
had "been to her eon Sin s baby's funer
al," she said, and it was plain to -be
seen she was not quite sober.
"I daren't go and leave her, Will," I
But Will cried :
" Come—i-t's too late now to go back.
Nothing will happen to your yo un g
ones, Ann." , ,
And I let myself be hurried into the
hacK he had hired. After that I had
net emelt peace, for the vision of old
Jane dropping, my poor batty wall con
tinually before my eyes.
Still there was seine triumph in go
ing.to the ball, and once there I danced
with everybody who,asked me.
" You loot: ike a girl of eighteen..—
Nobody would ever guess you were so
ber old Mark Hunt's wife," said cousin
Will. And I was foolish to feel pleas
dd, for 1 was tot like myself that night,
and had not Lieen since I heard of the
I danced away my anxiety about the
baby as well as I could, and at last sup:-
pet:time came. -The young fellow Co
whom Will had introduced_ me took nie
down. There was a crowd around._ the
table, of course, and while we Ny'e - re
making our way towards our seats we
had to stand awhile jammed in be
tween some couples, all waiting their
turns is we were.
J twt in front of me was a man who
had cpme in a few, moments before,—
He wig apologizing to the girl he , talk
ed,witb, wha,emed to be his sweet
'"I 4•fuldn't come sooner, Em," he
said. t " They,kept us late at the office,
and ctning; up there was a fire in Pear
street.yThat always turns a man out of
his way. I Stopped to look. It was a
dreadhil fire, I tell you ; all those new
frame tenses put up last year—the two
story otes, you know. Some lives lost
I waited to hear no more.
" Get me out—let Ine go," I screamed
to my companion. "It's where I live,"
and .1 fought back through the crowd,
and, with Will at my heels, in my ball
dress and bake-headed, ran out into the
street. yhe music, had drowned the
noise wahin, but once of tside I heard
the screams of fire, - and the rush of en
gines, atdi say. the mad red flames
against the sky.
A matt I knew by sight was running
past. I' caUght, his 'arm
Stop, 'Mr. Baron," I cried ;
mY home ?" • •_
' • Who's this ?" he uttered. ".Who
the—'--- Well goo d heavens. Mrs:
Hunt ! I'm afraid i t is. *Where's
But I did n t answer. I was already
running tow rds the fire, and in ten
minutes.l sa ' a sight that froze the
blood in my veins. The fine little
frame houses, all one red blaze ; mere
shells of houses already. Then I was
like a madwoman.
" My,ehildren !" I cried, "would no
one save my children !"
Andl flunk _myself - A° -the ground,
for there Were neither tlolirs nor Btair-
Ways left, only the hollo*
" Oh, let me die," I ried. .And a
hand touched my arm, aid some one
" Ann !",
I looked i jup. Mark Hunt was, bend
ing over. ine. Mark Bunt, my hus
", Kill me, Mark," I said, " Oh, kill
Ariel The babies are burned to death.—
My little darlings, and have mur
'But he lifted me . and bore me out of
the crowd to a little vacant spot of
ground,, and there,nestling • among . a
heap of blankets, saw my ,darlings,—
tpy glyl and boy (bolding the baby be
tween, them. Tearful and frightened,
but alone and quite unhurt. I knelt
down and thanked God for it, and then
Mark ,told me
Ile had felt uneasy, and had finished
his business with all speed, and hasten
homeward just in time to save his
children from the flames. Old Jane
had left,tliem and gone rummaging in
the clOet—for liquor; I suppose—and
set fire to a shelf, and but for Mark's
coming when he did, no life could have
Leen saved. • •
As it was, the house he had toiled to
earn, and the furniture and-all that we
possessed in thp world, had been saeri
,fit'ed to the llalnes, and though he said
" What did that matter, if our chil
dren -%" - ere. but,4aved _
I felt tr , i''aused it; He was
very kin and korgave, me, and I helped
htm all I could, and now we have our
home again, and are beforehand with
the world °nee more; and from that
day I valued home and itssweet duties,
vl never grieved that my lot was not
gayer one, thinking what might have
tppened, and from what I had been
" And that," said Ann Hunt, "is
y story, and the only one I ever had
I , tell, ter nothing else has ever hap
ned to me to interest anybody•"
A PINCH OF SNUFF.
Iry A CANADIAN
If ..: i
. . .
On a dark night in the month of Oc
t9ber, I left my place of business in the
city of Montreal, and started to walk
hme. My house was three miles away,
d stood alone in a very desolate spot,
th only approach to which was by a
bl ak and lonely road. Habit, howev
er had .so affected me that I. was nev
er troubled in the slighteSt degree by
I l f
either fear or suspicions.
. I generally traversed the lonely road
without thinking of the length of the
way or the gloom of the scenery.
On the night of which I allude, I car
ried with me a bundle containing a
considerable sum of money. It, was
this, perhaps, that made me somewhat
nervous and cautious. For the OM
tit , ie in my life, I began to be troubled
wi li the fearS of robbery. I thought
of the dangers of the way ; of the
wi Wing road ; of the rocks that favored
em cealment ; of the thick shade trees
th . ' -
invited ambush. Every story of
bery lohat I had ever heard now
wred to me, until at length the idea
k complete possession of me. I could
k upon ..nothing‘ el e.• In vain . I.
d to expel these. tho g,hts from my
n 1; I could no More control them
n the winds of heaven ; so I now
ked on, looking suspiciously at every
c.; and transforming every bush into
thing footpad. It it had been pos
e I would have turned back, but this
!not to be thought of for a moment.
1 family and friends were all at home,
as I was always punctual, delay
I ;would have tilled theth with im
-1 thimble anxiety. My only course
onward, and onward I felt I must
So onward, I went, bitterly lament-
My folly in not taking a carriage
the town, which would have taken
Safely home so quiel- y and so easy,
spared rue all my p sent anxiety.
all of these thoughts I arrived at • a
:aiy house which stood abotit half .
1 on my journey.„,.. Glare of light
arced from the wincitiws across the
illuminating the scene. Just as I
'welled it, a dark fiure dashed
1 from behind the hose through
iglit and into the gloom of the road
hich it walked with great rapidity.
ared at me, but could not diStin
► his features. I only saw that be
a mulatto, but no more. His every
bowed that lie had been waiting
But why should he wait for
t this particular place? This was
t troubled me. •
1 this time I was walking on. I
1 to- catch up with the man anti
him. It Was impossible. I quick
my pace until it became almost a
run ; but the more I increased my speed,
so did the man increase, Ills. The result
of this was to eonfirinliay worst suspic
ions, and to prove most clearly that he
had , sinister designs upon me.
At length be came to the foot ot a
long hill. Up this the man went with
unabated velocity ; but here I pans d
ancfAackened my speed. At the top' f
the hill was the loneliest place on tle
whole road. Not a house was near it
, the ruins of an old block house,
whie i was fast going to decay. If this
Mall intended to attack me here, I
thou h ; this would be the place. So
the o ily thing for me to do was to pre
pare,ll in 'self for the worst.
I wqs absolutely unarmed ; not even
so in le ias a (penknife about me. I
thong it to find a stick, but I could see
nothi ig of the kind. I was forced to
'conte it myself with a large, sharp stone
winrl lay in the road. Then 'taking
off m - shoes, I deposited my precious
burden in each, in equal divisions. All
this consumed some time, and after I
put n y shoes on again, I was forced to
walk slowly. The result was that I
gained my freshness., and drew near the
summit of the bill as vigorous as when
the city. My fear, which I had
first bad given place to anger. T.
nraged at myself, and furious at
an who thus ventured to assail an
of these feelings I gained the top
hill. I was not m?stakn. The
I f the mulatto stood in the middle
road ciwmediately befo me. 1
d straight onward and ose up to
!op," be cried.
rho are you ?" said I. "What do
want that money."
ihat ' money ?" . ,
hat money you are taking home."
" Away you fool! Let me pass or I'll
blow your brains out!" • I cried, put
ting(r i y hand in my breast pocket.
"I' oh !" said the fellow with a sneer r
" you've got nothing. Out with tour
more now, or I'll blow your brains
out !" And he leveled a pistol full at
• I gave an inyoluntary start..
"QUilf.!" he cried with a deep oath.
I haven't time to talk ! Quick or you're
a dead man !"
"tiVelli wait a minute, can't you!"
said I: peevishly. "I suppose I must
give yen what I have. Itis not - much."
"NO humbug !" roared the fellow with
another oath. "I want that package of
monel you're taking home. Don't try
to • humbug me with your beggarly
A.,11 this time the pistol had been lev
eled at my head, and I had been col
lecting my thotghts. I was calm and
want he package, do you,?"
'moving slightly to one side.
.e it then !" I cried. And I
the sharp stone with all my
full against his bead.
03aii uttered a shriek; the pistol
;ill his hand and exploded on the
text moment lie sprang upon
e was a strong and - vigorous
giant; in fact, in comparison
. But I was nerved with the
e courage of despair. Life,
home—all were forgotten. I
Iliave died a hundred' •deaths
• money!" lie screamed, in a
!" I cried. ('
und his arms . around me. Vc
for a moment and then fell
he uppermost. But his light
powerless, thanks to the glow
had given it, and he could only
eft, The struggle was ter' Hite,
again I dashed the stone
tis bead, hut at last the wi etch
t, and in the struggle itdropped
tof the reach of both of us.
fastened his lingers on M . %
I luy completely at his mercy,
d utterly exhausted from Ihe
-up that money. V' he said
"I don't want to commit n
but if 1 must, I will. Give an
ey and I'll let you go."
l a NV
st moment of despair, lit•li
it ittO courage which had hi i ii
a nod me, was fainting, beside
I nkined desire for life, I was
at its sudde n ness
of the Man's face as
.linhienly seized . with an- idea which
proved my salvation. _
"Wait, then," I said bitterly. And I
put my hand'•in my pocket.
The man relaxed his hold of imy
throat. I drew forth my snnff box and
The man bent forward eagerly.
"Take it I" I cried. And 'dashed the
contents of the box full in his eyes. -
The shriek of mingled pain and rage
which burst from him I shall never
forget. He made a frantic o,aslly at my
throat, bI kept his hand away. The,
inereasineagany overcame him. He,
started bolds feet and ran wil ly about,
not knowing in his pain and lindness,
where to knowing
But a few morbegts com
pleted inn victory. I caught him, and
succeeded in binding . his hands behind
him with my cravat ' : Blind and groan-
Iry with pain, ho could. makebut little
resistance, so that by blows andthreata,
I was able to make , him my prisoner.
Scarcely had this been done than I
heard the sound of -footsteps. I called
eagerly ; and was answered by a famil
iar voice. It was my farm servant. He
had come out in search of me, as I had
been longer than my usual time. With
.assistance of tills man, we dragged the
',robber to my house, where he Jay in
confinement until the following morn- ,
ing, when he was handed over' to the
authorities .In the course of his trial,
it turned out that 'he was •a notorious
burglar from New York, who had been
visiting Montreal for a few weeks, and
exercising his calling. He was caught
now, however, and ten -years sentence
to prison gave Jilin leisure to meditate
upon the virtue of Scotch snufll
What is the Talmud?
With this question begins a long and
elaborate article in the Quarterly Re
view, to which great currency has been
gi ten by its insertion in Litte4o6. Living
Ape. The subject, attractiVe even in
the obscurity in which it haLs been so,
long shrouded, is presented by the re- 1
viewer in such a shape as to enlist thq•
attention of all thoughtful readers.—i
Paradoxical'as it' ay seem, there never
was, he • tells us, a book at once more
universally neglected and more univer
sally talked of than the Talmud. He
expresses his firm. belief that numbers
still hold with that erudite Capuchin
friar, Henricus Seynensis; that the Tal
mud is not a book, but a;--man.) Tie
work is, in fact, the body of law (Cbr
pus Juris)7. of Judaism—" an encyclo
iedia, of hay, civil and penal, ecclesias
tical and international, human and Di
vine." Its origin dates from the return
from the Babylonish captivity—" one
of theAtiost mysterious and 4nomentotu,
periods in the history of humanity is
that brief space of the exile'," from
which a previously reckless, lawless
populace returned as a band of Puri
tans. The Jewish people began now
to press around the scanty records of
their faith and history with a fierce and '
passionate love. These same documents
were gradually formed into a canon,.
which became the immediate centre of
their lives and actions. The activity
in expounding• and investigating grd
ually begat science, that assumed the
very widest dimensions, its technical
name—" Midrash "—is already contain
ed in tho Book- of Chronicles, imd in
the authorized versions is rendered by
the word "story." There had sprung
up innumerable modes of " search; lig
the Scriptures." The Talmud is the
storehouse of " Midrash," in its wider
sense and in all its branches. Meaning
in the first instance nothing but "study
and learning." ft next indicated a
special method of "learning," or rath
er arguin g ; and finally it became the
name of the great Corpus Juris of
Judaism. The Talmud is composed of
two parts—the legal and the legendary
—,Mishnah, and Gemara—the one the
product of thought, investigation and
careful comparison, and the other the
creations of fancy and imagination,
mixed with feeling and humor. The
Pentateuch remains in all cases the
background and latent source 'of the
Mishnah as the) immutable, divinely
given Constitution, the written law ;
in contradistinction to which is. the
Mishnah, togetl4?r with the Gemara,
the oral or , unwritten law. The ever
growing wants•Of the Jewish Common
wealth requires new laws and - regula
tions at every turn, and Modifications
of old laws as seen in the softening
down of the severe laws of the Pen ta
_tench. The whole process of the de
velopment of thelaw was in the ,hands
of the Scribes, who, according to the
New Testament, sat in the seat of „310-
ses. Their time ranges from the return
from Babylon down to the Greco-Syri
an persecutions, (220 B. C.) Their duty
above all was to preserve the sacred
text, and they had also to instruct -the
people, to preach in the synagogue, to
teach in the schools. After the Scribes
came the Learners or Repeaters, celled
also Master Builders from 220 B. C., to
220 A. D. "In this period fall the
Maccabean Revolution, ,the Birth of
Christ, the destruction of Jerusalem,
and the total expatriation of the .Tew, - 4."
The legal labors that belonged to this
period were never seriously interrupt
ed. 1 The highest legal assembly, the
House of JudgMent was known as the
Sanhedrin. NVhenever the New' esta
ment mentions the priests, the &litters
and the scribes together, it means the
great Sanhedrin. There were two les
ser ones. The law in the old and es
pecially in ,the new Testament has a
much wider meaning than that • which
is commonly given to it.. It "sends fdr
all and every knowledge, since all and
every knowledge was reqnsite for the
understanding of it," and hence to-be
come a member of the Sanhedrin re
quired an extensive acquaintance with
existing literature and science. The
Sanhedrin formed the - crowns and
highest consummation of the schools
and academies, which were spread
throughout the length and breadth of
the land eighty years before Christ.—
Education had in fa'b been made coin-.
pulSory: An exalted place was alo
given to work in connection with lear t
iug. Worthy of all notice are the m
mcyous points of contact between the
Netw Testament and Talmud.. " Stich
terns as ' redemption ,I - , baptism;' grace,
' rap" ], salvation,' '.regeneration,'
(situ of Man,' 'Son of God,' 'kingdom
of Heaven,' were not, as we arc apt to
think, invented by Christianity, but
were 'household words of talmudical
.Tudaism to which Christianity._ gave a
higher meaning." The' general char
aelei of time pal code of the Talmud is
humane in' the extreme. Of the "Hag
gahati;" or legendary and imaginativo
part of the Millltld, we . have no wom
to speak. The work of reducing the
bulkof orditrances, injunctions, iiro
hihiti is, precepts, was attempted at
three different periods, but was only
accomplished the last time by jelmita,
the Saint, 200 A. D.
" What's that picture on," said a
countryman in our hearing the other
il.ty in a print store to the proprietor,
who was turning over smile engravings.
'That sir," said the dealer, is .Tolitia
(.10 I 1 wan d lug the..i.sun to stand
'm tell ! Well which - is Josh and
wliich is his son
r sunlit strean'is ;are not able to bear
2.pe:a or ykld great treasures,
hey may, at lea.St water sonic drooping
flower; if not by the Fireside or home,
by the wayside in life's pathwoify.
Cy Cop ifinnig, *Wu
is published every Wednesday Mournbig at, $2
per year, invariably In advance.
COBB & VAN ULDER,
M. 11. CORD.]
Tax Lnizo oY ItltaxoN, oa Lao 3, 13417/i6a.
No. of Sq'rs. 11 To. 12, Ins. 4 Italia Mos.ice, 1 Year
8 1 1 8 2 18 2 , 50 1 $ 5 , 0 01
2,00 3,00 4,00 8,00
10,00 1 15,60 14,00 sz,oo,
j t ,,-.)01 20,00/ 30,00 1 40,001
Ono C 01.....
Special Notices 75 cents p r line; Editoritil of
toes 3 243 cents per', line.
A STRANGE AND SOMEWHAT ROMANTIC
The ship Gen: Grant, of Boston, sail- ,
ed from Australia for Loridon on May
4, 1866; with a load of freight, including
2,576 oz. of gold, fifty-s 4 passengers,
and a crew of twenty-seven persons,
and was thought to have been lost, as
nothing had been beard from her up to
the 21st of November, 1607, when a por
tion of her crew were discovered in a
boat while, putting of from Enderby
Island; the most northeastern of the.:
Auckland 'lsland grotp,; lying south of 1 4
New Zealand, by the whaling brig Am
herst, of I4vercarill, N. Z.
These men, wh had been living on
an uninhabited i land for more than
eighteen shonths, in a. style less com
fortable, though no less eventfal than
that of Robinson Cruse% furnished the
following narrative of the - faM of the
vessel, and; their sad experience:
The Auckland ISlands were sighted
nine days after' the vessel--sailed,--and'
while nearishore the ship :was carried
by a heavy; swell, - in .a . dead calm', to
wards the shore, and struck upon a rock.
Though it vas pitch dark, the crew be
canle aware that she was settling into
one of those immense, rocky caverns,
which abound 911 that coast. By means
of lamps hung out from the ship, they_ .
disbovered nothing but rocks „towering'
high above thelhasts, and surrounding
them on every side. Soon the royal
and topmasts and lower masts came
down, successively , breaking down
masses of rock, whichi broke the deck
in nieces. At dawn the boats *ere got
out. Two of them were swamped and
lost, with 'nearly all in them. The .
other two, after much peril, succeeded
in inding a,flanding place and got safely •_
to 1,, nd, 'with a portion of theprovisions
while() they had saved froM the wreck.
One of their', first anxieties on securing
a landing WilS to raise a fire. They bad •
but one luctter match among them all;
and it became almost a question of life ,
and death hew that match should serve
'them. The lgreatest care was taken to
procure kindling stuff; and to protect
the precious( flame- when first raised;
Andgthey Were successful; and the fire
kindled on that day was not allowed to
go Out for nearly eighteen months. -IThe
'text day they discovered some old huts,
which had •Idouhtless• afforded shelter
'for other sufferers,andgathered limpets,
and killed four seals on the beach at
Enderby Island. Their fishing food,
brought on dysentery,. and greatly re
duced them, and caused terrible suffer , .
lug. But gradually they rallied, and
began_to adapt themselves to their new
position. They managed to 'eatch,seals
enough to live 013,. and contrived 'to
work np their skins Ant° garments and
slices. They succeeded in makinsome
salt. They round rabbits on one f the
islands ; lacy also thgcovered wit pigs,—
which bast, keen left py some pr wous
occupants of that islakid, and by earns
of air ing,eniou:i sort ( f hook con rived
to catch a number. ' They found other
hilts, atid - ,oine tools, nd finally became
quite comfortably but died with food.
.2iiii, their longings for deliverance
were. incessant, and hey adopted va
rious eNpedientst to at act the attention .
of ii?iSitlll, vessels. 33ut all iu vain—
though once or twice vessels passed
within sight of them—until the time of
their delivi‘ranee by the Amherst. Pre
viously to this, one of the boats, with •
fourot the shipwrecked men, put to sea ,
jn the hopelof reaching New Zealand;
but as' noilline; had been heard from
tin in, ii i., feared that they perished at
sea. 'tile - Amherst was first discovered
from the k=litud Nov. 10, and the signal
, tire Was lighted; but this did not attract
the notice of the brig, find on the 21st
the sitip‘qecked..men manned their
boot and pot out to intercept thb vessel,
which the}' fortunately succeeded in
iloirn_;. 1114 were kindly -received on
board th 2 Amherst, and taken to South
ZeaLtiol, :VIZ., where they were hospi. •
hay et tertained. Among —the lost
were the eai l , itain of the Gen. Grant, W.
11. Laughlin, of New York,•and second -
otliecl , 13". F. Jones,
The boat which it is feared is e lost, '
contained Bartholomew BroWliqggehiel
0111... r of the Gen. Grant. Willianfl‘iew
tett . .7;cott, Andrew Morrison, and Peter
MeNevin: and the date of their sailing
was Jilt. '2l 1867. - --- -___
1 -----____ ,
NV iii MS os LocomoTivEs.—There - are-----
'i , onie curiosities about machines which
?-:e(-iu to be'linaccounta.ble. Every user
of a -oving machine knows that froin
totoc. unknown reason the__ machine
.l'esterday performed - Its work
v.-ell', r 0 almost en thuslastioallS7, to-day
tel to do Vlore than half its task,
and;:itoes that little in. a surly, iudiffer
efit'ibanner.) So with the other ma
eiti ni s. P.:veir the, steam engine is sub
jeet to thusetits. Is there some occult
hood of svni atthybetween the operator
and his mac due, by which the latter is
ialueneed by the mental 'condition of.
the former: For it is certain that these
d i ti'cren cc's elm lot always he attributed
to Mmospheri or other external influ
ences. This, latter is quitehumbrously
Lind truth ti y treated in the
"It is icrfcletly well known to ex_per-
cnced, - pradtical engineers, thatif a
dozen different locomotive engines 'ere
made at the '!saine time, of the 's me
power, for the same purpose, of - ke
materials, in the same factory, eac of.
these locomo ive engines ,would c me
out with its own peculiar' 'whims ! and
ways, only ascertainable by experience.
One engine will take a great deal of
coal and water at once; auothet will
not hear ,water
such n thing, - but will insist
on being coaxed by spadesful and buck
etsful. One is disposed to start off;
when required, at the top.of his speed;
another must have a little time to warm! x_
at his work, and to g et well into it.
These , POcullarities are so accurately t,
mastered.by Skillful drivers, that ort4Y i
particular men can per4uade particular
enniues to do, their best. Itwouldseem
as i T
f setne_of Itheie excellent monsters
declared, on being brought out of the
stable, 'if it's Smith who i 0 to dFiv i e me,
I \OWL go. If it's my frieucl Stokes,- --,
I'm agreeable to anything." - 'All loco
motive engines are low-spirited in damp
and foggy weather. The,t have a grilat
satiqfaction iu_t heir work" iiiheri -the air .
is er isp and frOs - ty.' At such a time they
are very cheerful and brisk„ but they
strongly object to haze and mists.
These - are points of character on which
they are all united. It is in their pecu
liarities and . Nrarieties of character that
they are most remarkable. The rail
road company who should consign all
their locomotives to ono uniform snip- .
lard of treatment, without. any allow
ance for varying shades o f character and.
opinion, wom i d soon tall as lunch be
hind hand in the world as those greater
governments are, and ever will be, who
pursue. the sante, course with the finer
piece of work-i-falleu man."
SiiitovsnUßY CA_Kr..—Stir together
three quarters'of a pound of sugar, and
half a pound of softened butter. When
white, add live beaten.eggs, a teaspoon
ful of . rose water, and a pound of flour.
Drop 1( With aqarge spoon upon fiat tins
that have been , buttered. Sift sugar
A uttm its Maine WEIS recently asked
to subscribe for a chandelier for the
church. " Now," said he, " what's the
1180 Of, a chandelier ? After you get it
you can't get any one to play on it.".