The Tioga County agitator. (Wellsboro, Tioga County, Pa.) 1865-1871, October 12, 1870, Image 1

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P. C. Vnn GCider. J Jere. 1. Mitchell.,
iab6cription,(por year)
, I
1 Ind Bios 14 las 1 3 Mos 1 61.1f1a 11 Yr
I 1 $ l , OO I.s 2 ft 4 1 $ 2,60 1 $ 5 ,00 IVO° 1 $ l2 - 00
I 2,00, 3,06 1 4,00 i_f
ItAlf Col ...... 107015 111,00 1 - 7,66 - 1 2:
One r5. 1---- 1 16 : 3-1 25 , 00 I ( 1 , 00 14:
la- Special Notices lb cents per line; Editorial or
Lees' 40 coati] par lino.
fransient advestising won be paid for in advauce.
Justica Blauk.o, Constable Blanks, Deeds,
went Notes, Marriage Certificates, &c,,on hand,
- Yim Gelder br,
Book, Plain and Fancy Job Printers. All work
promptly and neatly executed.—Jan. 1, 1870.
William A. Stone.
Attorney and Counselor at Law, fait door above
Converse Osgood's gore, on Mein street.
Welleboro, June 22,1870 y
Smith & Merrick,
Attorneys .t, Coubselors at Law. Insurance,
115unty and Pension Agency, Oaks on Main
Street, Wellsboro Pa, opposite Union Block.
Jan. 1. ISIO. W. .11. SgITIT.
Geo. W. Mercator.
Seeley, Coates a'z Co.
BANKERS, Knoxville, Tioga, County, Pa,—
Receive money on deposit, discount notes,
and sell drafts on New York City. Collect
ions promptly made.—Dee. 16, 1869-Iy*
• Jno. Adams,
Attorney and Counselor at Law, Mondtold, Tioga
county,. Pa. Collections promptly attended
to. Jan. 1, 1870. ,
Jut). I. Mitchell,
attorney and Counselor at Law, Clain, and In
-writhe° Agant. Mee over Kress' Drug Store,
adjoining Agititor Office, Wellsboro, Pa,
J.lll. 1, 1670,
Wilson ot Niles,
Attorneys and Counselors at Law. Will attend
promptly to business entrusted to their care in
the counties of Tinge and Potter. 011ie° on
the Avenue. Jan: 1, I 7U.,
F. Wit.som.] LI. IL Nuts.
John W. uernsey,
Attorney and Counselor,to Law. All 1)1184103s
entrusted to him will be protnptly attended to.
Odice 2 , 1 door south of Hazlett's Rotel, Tioga,
Two County, Pa.—Jan. I, 1870.
Win. B. Smith,
\ Pension, Bounty and Insurance Agent. Com
\ inuniQations sent to the above address will re
eivo prompt attention 4 'Terms nnolerate,
l'a.--Jan. I, ISM
Seymour A; lEurtpn,
Atternek and Counselors at law, Tiuga Pa
All bums entrusted to their care will receive
.... —.......
e I
prompt at\ ntion.
C. It. SAYM \ R
W. , t e, Trbell & Co.,
Whnlosale bruggislk, and dealers in Wall Paper,
Korosenb Law pa, 'Window 0 lass;Perfuniery,
Paints,_Oils, .ti G., Sce. Corning, N. Y. Jan. 1 ',O.
D. Mein), .I. IL,
physician and Stir . ort, i.VIII attend
. prouiptly
to all calla. OM oen era ftuit Street, In roar
the Moat Mar tot, Wollsbaro.4invf, 1870.
3... M. Ingitain, 111. / Ih,
ilounnwpathist, °eine at his itesiden\ou.ti
Acmes.—Jan: I,ISIO.
--- --'--.2"-- N i
CI eorge
‘ Fl'agni.r,
_ .
I.lilor. Shop NINA: door tiortil of itol,orts &
ey's Lia!aware Storo. Cutting, Fitting and RI
pairing dune proinplly and well.—Ja n. 1, 187
/ R. E. Onley,
Dealer in Clocks and Jewelry, Silver and PlatLl
Ware, Spectacled, Violin Strings, .to. Watl
Ls and Jewelry neatly repaired. Erigravi,g
dole in plain English and Borman --Mansfield,
l'a., Jan. 1, 1870.
Petroleum House,
iv esaield, Pa., UEO. CLOSE, Propriot tr.. A new
Hotel doaducted on the pliociple of livo and
let live, for the accommodation of the puhllo.
J,ta. 1 , 18711. .
tiozlett's Hotel,
['toga, 'I toga County, Pa. (loud btabling attach
e•i, and an attontivo }Jostler nlway. .3 in attend
aueo. ciao. W. Liazlett, Prop'r.—.lan. 1, 18740.
11111's Hotel,
Wsittield Borough, Tioga Cu., Pa. B. U.
Proprietor. A now and commodious buildrag
with all the modern improvements. Within
easy drive of. the boat hunting and fishing
kirounds in Northern Peun'r. Conveyances
furnished. Terms moderate.—Jan. 1, WO.
Smith's Hotel
Tiaga, Pa., F. M. Smith, Proprietor. _House in
good einultioci to accommodate tim traveling
',oldie in a superior manner.—Jan. 10370.;
Farmers' Hot
C. MONROE, Proprietor. This houre, formerly,
occupied by L. Fellows, is conducted on tem.:
perr.nce principles. Every aceommothltion
t.,r man and beast. Charges reasonable.
March 30, 1870.—tf.
Union Hotel,_
Wm. B. Van Horn, Ptoprietur, WelMoro, Pa.
house is pleasantly located, and has all
the cmveniences for man and boast. 'Charges
moderate;-Iklay 4, 1870-ly.
1T9E3C30 car3OIBIL
W. II ERE deliciOus Ice ('ream, French Con-.
lectionary, all 'kinds of •fruits io their
reason, a nice dish of Tea, Coffee, or Chocolate,:
am Oysters in their season—can be had at all
hoir,, nerved in the best style. Next door ha
lo,' Rolterts do Bailey's Hardware Store, Main
IVelhhoro,.liin. 1, 1.870.
BBC- N Si 8.11.1,14 A,
Drugs, Medicines, Chemicals,
()Liss. urrY, PAINTS, 0 LS,
Alco4ol, Pure «'i net anti Liquors; for
Medical Purposes. .
Perfumery, St)/11.):1, Brur,her, Tuilet Articled,
u prebearptroeu 4. O . IIIIIOIIG del et 0111r.,ui s.
July, 11, y
A L T COST. At .
Varm foiSate.
WITHIN one mile of IV °Wixom, cutitaining
fifty aereß, about improved, with it
food frame house'and barn, 'l llll apple orchard,
containing about one liundre& beltrinA trees, end
other fruit trees thereon. fs Well watered., For
farther particulars, enquire of
Of Wellsboro, a.
Aug 10,10 ti •
THE Store, Dwelling House inWamises - m
Blessborg, Tioga county', Pa., forlecrly ou
copied by Nast Auerbach, the mostibusi
nein part of the town, are offrlied for sale much
below their value. Eor_price, terms; Ay., don for
with M. P. Elliott, Esq., of Wellaboro, or the
subscriber, C. B. SEYMOUR,
Aug. 17, 1890-If. Tioga, Pa.
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Net!. ,Ttibacc6 Stoiii/
rEttlauhect'tbei has fitt d up',the'l3idia th
door east Thomas gar en's
4 rieociP stitta l
for the manufaCture itikd sae of •
CIGARS, (all Fancy 4714 cotitrio
SMOKING TOBACCO,Nichigantindeut
• CHEWING, and a4X.:frido:Af'
PLUG TOBACCO, PIPES, cfnd'thechoi
cest Brand of 6lehlrlls: ;
Oil- Call arid eeo for youreelvei:
.JOllll W. PURSV.II.
Wellsboro i Jan. 1, 1870—tf.
New Tann6o.
MIER undersigned has fittedup thn old Fouu
-1; , dry buildings near the Bribwery,,Nellliboro,
andim now prepared to turn out fine calf, kip,
eoWhide, and harness leather ' in the best man
ner. Hides tanned on shareq. Cash ',paid for
Wolisboro, Jan. l o 1870. R •
Wellsboro,. nakerv.
OFJ. BURGIN would BOy to the citizen's of
e Wellsboro and vicinity that ho is pre.
pared to supply them with
of- the best' qualfty; - -We alio setincnulafe • and
and ICE CREAM to those — who wish". Call at
tho old Stevens' stand.
June 8, 1870-Iy. .
• . ,
BORDEN ,keeps cot tan y en
land: Pure Drugs and Medicines,
Chemicals, Paints and Oils, Lamps,
6,tationory, Yanks° Notions ice.
RREBCRipTIUNB ,`OAB YVLi .Y CosarouAits...
Tin a, Tan -f, 1,1371:1:4i
1870. F . ' O . it
(formerly B: C.
A T HIS .14 lIBSEItY - ANII(01.
11 NA MENTAL TR E 1DT1.19,9 4 xt;.' ,
60,000 Apple : Trees,.
10,000 Pear gees.
A gcod supply of PLUM, PEACH, CHERRY
The Fruit trees are consposed'Nof the ehpiofitt
varieties, good, healthy, some of them largo'autt,
in bearing. Any ono•wishing to ,get •a- supply
will do well to call and Toe my stock before purz.i
chasing elsewhere. FRP Delivered at the depot,
Wellsboro, Mansfield, Liwrencevillo and
burg, free of charge. All order:, promptly filled:
Address, T li STONE, •
Tioga, l'a, '
'Nowt, Dec. 8, 186U-1y•
Fur tile 'Milli;
Murch 16, 1 871)--IL
AGOOD Hauge and li i
area, within lou u•d
Court ilouFe, 1t e{l~bnru, it
quire nt John I. Mitaball, E
Jan. 25, 1870-1 f
MA NS1.11E1.1)
For sale icy
. ..
'',Narch l(, 1870-tf. ' W. C KRESS.
\ - •• • _ -,
FOC the Retie and Cure of tlie Errinßatut Unfortunate;
on Prin6Rlee of Christi. 7 .n PhilAiithropy. T
E.SSAYS pN THE ERRORS OF•YOUTH, had tiid rol l
!Wei of Age, in rebitten to M %Olt OE and SOCIAL EVILE-
I% 7th Sanitary aid fur\t„yo id - Ilk:Ira. ;wet tree, in sealed
etlvol,pes. Address, \II 0 tV AIM A S'.;iOCIATION.
Mey 1,1870-Iy. J \ \ 1 . ;,,,x 1.• l'ilifadefpliia, re,
Wholesale mid Retail
By W. C. CRESS. \ ,
Ili subscriber ou ()Ana at 911 times
1 full stock of
1111 113 iNil
Patent Medicines,'
Flavoring Extracts, Perfumery, Kerosene;
Lamps, 'Wicks, Dye Colors, While' Wash
Lime and !hushes, Varnish and
Sash Brushes, Window Glass
all sizes,' Varnish of all
kinds, Fancy Soaps, • *,
Hair Oils,
S P E C rr ACLE 8,,
Hair and Tooth. Brushes, a full stoa of
I\l'irkee NotioNs ; also a coMplete as-•
sortment of
illoanceopall is Medicines,
Lod a 101 :stock of
Pure Wines and Liquors
i 1,13 ers •tr,.• r,,,ineslcii 1,, , gall and exatnino 1111-4
ete holore el-eivliero
2tt t h7lt
D. Dupl.Ey.
et IV tchinak er... and Jew-eler,
A tlf 'A - NW - 111)0DV UT
.70j- Emtr.iving, ilone. in 3lly 9 tylo
Corniug, Dec. 15, ISllit. A. D. DUDLEY,
ly. g„. 1,11, Market _ St
pLtll' Ohairmaker, TurnerN an
a- Furnitu;e d.
SALE ROOM and FACTORY apposite Dealt's
W.,:g..)n Shop l‘lain Stmt.!, %bete he is pre
pared to' furuinit etlitilDo Ware of fi y kind to
those In ..ant.
°Mere promptly 611od nod satiefaotionveran
teed Funey Turning done to order.
).v..ll.b.t r "„i au . I , Mo. . keICLIN
E. a. Hineriti'
for sale by
Feb. 2, 1870. P. R. WILLIAMS
B013.12! - A,.
. ;
8 711.)
11, AL .
W. C. }:HESS
ju,• ANul&
ant ' on tt lot of 'two!
nottor , will: of flit;
of irvtl for anl.. fu
W. C. I: P.,ESi3
- 14
TT ..,:,4NVELLSI3-0-R.
, , 111.11, , ,11.- 1 01 , 1j. - •' , 1111,* ,ild Q om „
Wkl. ;FL AR/07 8 0HG. 1.. s - ..# f4A11117.10 ;LINN*
kraisttong Asr. :AMID, •
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- , WILLTAMB ' PORTi rEdirVA,( , l ,•,
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0, 11 :Nle ilpiii`a iin the Jewelry bust
' k ~.. i, r,) ,
~,. ness in WelTsb'orii; has.'al
lllth, - 4 . 3 - Y,? IA ways
kirals --
al tiii saTe,. various
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f&priciie id -ii-f -..-,
111411,1 G AN : . ."WAT . il ES
- ~... .4 , I,K, t.t I.V,Eit , „•a.t.OOKS;I-.IViWEL • .-.„,.. t i .ti 1 , ala>' +V t
Ry, Gi? . ., - D1 1 i1.4 - LN 5 t .14X14%,.. 4ING S,
4' , %•••••••.• , •-• ,- - -, :::, ,, ,,c -. . - ~,,,,,„ Y,
pills - jmNitfo l citOES; l l. - 40.1 , , P..&
4 -v 4.i-t li t ~ , ,:t -....L.L.. , :,,c,,nt,•,1t5.,...„ r*
' ' MIL , - Z : v •0 18 ;"'N-4.17 3 0 S P.NO 1
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.12C47 - . * . 11 :1 e"
.1. 1111`.
With moat other articles kopt . in
eatablish*ent,7hich is4oldipliy,f9r A
f - k
t() S
• .., • •
Repairing t ; l4ie. neatly,,arttipropspgy ? kna, on
short inirrei.l"l: l ' "
Goardifin's, ,Sale. r r
X' Noy,tl(di'll!, iirtl'ai,!fieligdtpufl of Ilan'
B p lave' Nurt of county, the under
signed, guardian of Isabella 11 , 19r , „y L
White and JedepliltiO eilase to
pv?2ijc,evla, at {6o Court-liquprin Wellobpro, in
eiiid 'Tiokft; SritiardaY, the 224 day
of October next, at 10, o'slo*.A, undivi
it-ad ' rdity!secon'd , part •44 pertviq.,lote pf
viliiidlnitd Minato in. the toliFiltiip, 9t• .IJnion r ,in
the county 'of , 814; Stall.. of
Pennsylvania, to wit :'
L0t,Np ; t3..,1 warrant No 1, William Wilsont
warrant.c, containing 1:32 scrodand,lo4 - pctobem. l l
Lot No 2of warrant No 2, William Wilsonl
warrant eo, containing 134 - neres and - 55 porthos.i
Lut No 2_oi - warrant, No 3, 7 Irilliain WiL9orl
narrat Me; erdritaPiing ,I:BPneroil otidl2s perches.:
Lot No 0 of warrant No 4, William
warranOtTltontainiug, T l2p t?,os an d. 29 porebos.l
Let Nil q.c vitirrant No 5, William 1111aont
warrantee, containing,Pls:ner9s and 62 porchap.l
Lot N.; 2 of warrant No 0, William Wilson;
we rrantce, containing 127 acres and •62 ilerettes.i
Being in all 840 acres and 154 perches. Ref.;
ereneo being had to a writ of partition in rho}
Court of Coalmen '.ciogat couPtY,,,N,ci 7 .i
Mitik tit t , 512 r
Mit b cafes:-
Svpt 21, 1870 4t
,f; • k+
Farina and 'Min Propertl;
;Frill E ttiole4signed diets fur sale in Jackson , t"witLhip, Creek,-his Stearn
ftitte... and 'FAN?. Buhl cont‘inS
soles, three dwsl ling houses; zitae, S good }Attn:
The Mill has been built 2 years, contains a
"V horse l'Oicer engine circular Mill, Shingle'
Machine, Lath Mill and Edger. Mill 90 by 7
feet, besides boiler house, and in good conditione
Good power and plenty of steel; tor custom world
'rho farm is nutter good cultivation, about 511
acres improved, well wittelei, a goad bearing
'orchard, and desirable for dairy puntokes, Tbs
pfoperty, shoirld be :seen to be appreciated. For
terms, ittlaross 0.-lIA.MILTON,
June 8, no-tr. Box 838, Elmira, N.Y.
Tioga Marble Works,
I 111: undersigrie• iViiew prepared to axe
cute all orders,for Tomb Stones and Monu
'Dents of either
of the latest etylo and approved workmanship
and with dispatch.
Ile keeps constantly on hand boat _kinds of
Marble and *All lie Able fo:aliiit all 'who dtaY fal
vor him with their ortlerii; on as reasonable termi
as can he obtained in the country.
inisurance I .i3Osurance!
muTuAI .! LIFE, d
Ottlee, No, 112 S. 4th St., Philadelphia,;
Ineorporated 1867.
Chart'd Capital $500,000.;
Assets ok•er'' - '6;000,000 00
Stock and 11intgal, conibintno.,Seourity. With'
Profits. Suliposti you Ere already - Insured in'a
first-olass company, and from any cause what.
ever, (say after ten yearly payment) guu do not
or cannot pay longer and die—your Insurance is:
gone and your money wasted. Not so in the'
'it au4.11i.11A193f,'. - all Polleie,a, are VON-Fon.'
This company which ranks among tiro most
popular and uccoszhrll Life Insurance Com
panies, grants policios on all desirahlo plans,
both wi h o und without profits.'
Tiaveling Privele4geslgnres;rieted.
All policies are incontestiblo alter Oner yea:
from any of the ordinary cause..
Look to your Life Insurance. Please examine'
the following Comparative fable. 6, is some-•
times alleged by Agents ef,othilit;o4erplinies that'
the C'oinpanY they represenets - safor-Unin others.l
While we unhesitatingly assert Our belief in the!
soundness mid stability C O l all compani':es, we de;
:ite to present the lollowingfpr the inspection
there desiring to Anettrit:-.2
The following touipanies, Ctimparo the annual;
premiums charged by each for un insurance uh f
litu t_the ivet,e.m lluyenTs, payable iq-deitt4+.7
Animal preteltint ten annual ,
ter We: Imo znenie.
Travelers' - sl6' i S4 533,21
zEtaa, 2°,73 -12,0
Howe, ..... 23;30 50,700
I, 4 lquituble, • ••••,...22,70 46;97 •
Washington', ' 46,97
Hand-iti-Hasid, 16,50 32,60 t
If not aireatiy insured take a policy with dial
If- ‘v A.ND-INAIAND." • ;
' • e
the best Mutual Com'pany' in the United' State.:
A. L. MONROE, Agent, ‘Weilaboro.
(Alec \Nth .J no. I, Mitchell.
Aug. 17, 1870.-1/'
for sale cheaper than - qt any other establishment
in Tioga,eonoty v at • r
P. 41, wlLLrAikt Cc's:
Wellatioro June,
ti; -
! , 1 1 ,, . ^ 1
, •a.J-r:
. . Words are:ui t ighty, word's are living;
Serpents, with their venomed stings,
'Or bright 'angels, crowding round .ns,
' With heavon'alight upon their 'wings:
• every wera lice ite,4wn ejrit, ,
,Xrue or false, Oat never dies;
-Every word man's lips 4ave uttered,
A n, Eahoes in the skies.., ,
____ . , •
- -Mr. Solomon Winthrop was a plain
old fatiner— , an: austere,-:precise man,
whodid everything by established rules,
and =- iionlit see :no: ibason why people
should grasp_ at things beyOnd what
had been reached by their great grand
fathers, - Herhad :tlire children, two
boys ad "' - a - girl.- - Thereiwas Jeremiah,
sevent en - years old ; Samuel ; fifteen ;
and .li' uny, 'fourteen.
.IV.W s scold winter's day. Samuel
wits'in the hitchon,:retttling a book, and
strinte . ea r ted)va's lie that !indict notnci
tiee the entrance Of his - father. Jeriy
Was in an opposite corner, engaged -in
ciphering Out a Sum which he had found
in his arithm - title. i' .
!Sam,' said the father to his young-'
est boy, have you worked out that sum
No, father,' answered the boy, heai-;
`Did'ut 1 tell yOu to stick to your,
arithi / netie till you had done ';01' said.
Mr'. Winthrop, in t sestere. tone.
Samuel Lung down his herd, and
'looked t ! roubled: . ..'.
Why havelnt-yont done it?' c
tied the father.
' I can't do it father!' trem
said Samuel.
do it? And
,Nyti3, :, not?
at J(erNy,Aliere, legslato an
41,1 e tad ciphered farther th
have long before he was as old
' Jerry was always fond of sui
prehletns, father. They have nu
est for we.'
That's bQvause you don't try
an interest in yourstudies.
is that.yon are reading?'
It is a work on philosophy, f
4: work on Ilddlesticks! Go
"awaS , ttila instant; and then gi
slatc;.arni don't let me see ye
front,your arithmetic until y
, ,
'Work otij,:thosti robts. Do you
stand me?'
Samuel made no anwer, but :
he put away his philosophy; an
he got his skip', and sat 'down
chimney corner. His lip tremb
his eyes moistene , for he was'
py. His father h d been harsh
him, and he felt t ant it was wi
' said Jevy, as soon 1,13 their
father had.gone, do that Sum for
you.' , ,1
No, Jerry,' replied the younger bre,
ther, with gratefUl look, be
deceiving try to de the
sum, but I fear I shan't succeed.'i
I . .•;.'SlPtinel - werkedlyery,hard, but all to
no purpose. His mind was not on the - ,
subject before hit)]. - The roots and
squares, the bases and perpendiculars,
4,h ough 'coki3OratillielY simple' in them
kl,rs,,wore to him amass of-incompre
hensible things . ; and the more he tried,
the more he became perplexed and bo
theied. • • ' • -
The . truthas, his father did not nr
Samuel was. bright boy, and uncom
inonly Intelligent for one of, his age.—
Mr. Winthrop was a.Ahorough mathe
maiden ;" hd hardly 'ever- came across
a problem he could not. solve, and he
desired that his •boys' r shotik be like
himl, be considered• that the acme of
ed ucatturi,ll perfection lay in the PcTer
a-conquering-F.4101d ; and heofteu
presSed 'his opinion that; . wote"Euelid•
living thOn;rbe could ',give tlib old ge
ometricitin'a; bard tussle., He seemed
not, to comprehend-that different minds
were made, -with different capacities,
and wind ono mind gijasPed with ease,
another-of equail power would fail to
comprehend. Hence, beeause Jerry
progressed rapidly in his mathematical
studit4!, and could already survey a
piece of land of many angles, he ima
-4010 that its Samuel made no - progress
in the same branch, he was idle and
careless, and so, treated :him according
ly. He never candidly conversed with
his younger son, with a view to ascer
tain the true bent of .bis mind ; but he
had his own standard of the power of
all minds, and 'he pertinaciously ad
hered to it. •.1 -
There w another thing that Mr.
Winthrep could not see, and that was
that Samuel was continually pondering
upon such profitable matter as was in
terestfrig to him, and that he was sel
dom ever idle; nor did - his father see,
either,, that if he ever wished his boy
to become a -mathematician, he was
pursuing,. the very course to prevent
suelka, result. Instead of endeavoring
' • t.
_ , I
Wl".?'ti 4 7:, :.: : ,,.; * l "'' e i
r ~ „a
, n9 3 1,`-`1 1 0 1 .!t4atot ! D wont's.",
Words Vie llglitirlbsa the 'cloud foam
Of tbo restless ocean spray;
Falter than the trembling shadow
That tho next hour steals away :
• By .the tall of sum iner rain-drops
• • Is the air as deeply stirred ; '
A'nd,the : rose ! leaf . that, we tread on
Will oulnyp a mord.
Yet on the dull silence breaking,
With a lightningilaeb, a word,
Beating endlesi desolation
'`•:- On its lightning wings, I heard.
lEarth can foi•O'nO keener weapon,
B,*3alingspier death and - pain, ,
And ,the cruel echo answered - -.
:Through lbng years again. •
-- • •
I have ,Itztown one word hang star•like
O'er a weary waste of years,. . I '
'And It on l y; slujim tbo brighter •,: i
Looked at through a in - bit oftear:al t,
While a weary wanderer gathered,
- Hope and heart on life's dark way;
By itylakthful promise shining' ,
Clearer day by day. -:,,,.,,. '
a have ktiorp„rt apirit t onlm' er, - . -: ' - .'
Than the calmest lake, and clear '
i %,
As the heavens that gazed upon,it, , • •
With no wave of hopo.ur fear • ~, .•
But a. storm had swept aoressit; -
And its deePest depths wore stirred,
Never, never more to slumber,
Only by, a word. ,
;t • 0
''''Tlia\te renown +rent more gentle
ilbarithe breath of summer air,
In a listening heart It nestled.-
And it:iftre4 - forgyer ,
Not the beating of its prison
'Stirred it over, night or dab.
lOnlyinth the Tioarri last•throbbirig
Could it passaway,
. ~
. 9 - A4,lgkEdgoational Gazette.]
to make the study interesting . the
child, lie was making it obnoxious.
The cinner hour came, and Samuel
bad no; tvprked out the sum.' His fa
ther Was angry, and obliged the b y to
go witheutlhis dinief, at - the sane ime;
telling him; that be .was an idle, azy,
rad. i , 1 t
• -
Poor Samuel left the kitchen for his
own roinn,and,there he sat and 'cried.
At length his mind seemed to pass f om
the wiling he had suffered itt the and
of his'father l .and his face lightene tip..
There Was a, large the roo be
lowhis chamber,, so that he wa not
, ,d
; ,
very col and, getting up, le we t to
a closet,,and from beneath a lot of old
clothes he took forth , some long strips
of wood..,He was evidently fashioning
some curious affair from these:Pleas of
weed . . He bad bits of wire, little scraps
of tin ilate, pieces of twine, and dozens
of sma 1 wheels that he had made him
self; a d lie seemed to be working to
get vir
thei h ole tegether after some par
Cellist-fashion cd. his own.
Halt the'afternoon had thus passed
a ray, whenhis sister entered his
b r. Ohe lied herj apron gathered UP
S i
i'n her hand, and of or closing the door
softly, ehind her, he approached the
spotw ere her blot er sat. ,
'lle e, Sammy,
.r, I have brought
you so ething to eat. I know you must
be hungry.' 1 1
As she spoked she opened her apron
and took out four cakes, a piece of pie,
and.some •chaese: The "boy was hun
gry,,and;hesitated not to avail himself
of his sister's kind offer. He kissedlier
as 11e took the cakes, and thanked her.
' cohwhat pretty thing is that you
making?' uttered Fanny, as she
gazed Upon her brother's labor. ' Won't
you give it to me after it is done?'
‘Nop this one,•sister,' returned the
.With a but I will make
you one equally as pretty.'
Fv.4y thanked her brother, and soon
left the room, while the boy went on
with his work.
Before long, .the various• materials
that had been subject to Samuel's knife
and pincers' were joined and grooved
'together in a curious manner.
, Th`e'embryo philosopher set the ma
it'‘‘looked• like - a machine—
upon the floor, then gazed on it Intent
ly, his eye gleamed with a - pectdiar
glow .ofsatisfaction . ; he looked
and happy. While he stood and gazed
• • •,,ii
'ution the child of his labors, the door
()lipped and his fattier entered.
`ll/,hat,i are, you 'not stMlying 7' ex
eltilnictd ill . : Winthrop, as ho noticed
the b' r i Y standing in tho middle of the
Samuel trembled when he heard his
father's voice,. and turned pale, with
' Ha! what is this?' said hiS father,
as he caught sight of the curious con
struction on the floor. "This is the se
cret of your idleness. .Now I see how
it is you cannot master your studies.—
You spend your time in making them
fly cages. I'll see whether you'll learn
to attend to your lesson or not. There!'
As the father uttered this harsh ejac
ulatidn,`he put his foot upon the object
of his displeasure.. The boy uttered al
qui . ,9licry, and, sprang forward
,but tool
late ; ; {lice" curious` , epstruetlon Vas'
crushed atoms-the labor of many
long weeks. Covering his face with his
handS, he burst into tears.
Ain't you ashamed?' said Air. Win=
throp. A great boy like you, to spend
your time in making clap-traps, and
then cry about it because I choose that
you should attend to your studies !
No*: go to tho barn and help Jerry
with;the corn.'
The boy was too full of grief to make
any explanation, and without a word
he left the chamber; but for long days
afterwards he was weary and down
' Samuel,' said Mr. Winthrop, one
day after the spring had opened, I
have, seen Mr. Young, and he is willing
to take you as an apprentice. Jerry
and,i can getalong on the farm, and I
think the best thing you can do is to
learn the blacksmith's , trade. I have
given up all hopbs of ever making a
euiveyor out of you, and if you had a
(mini you would not know how to mea
sure* or lay it out. Jerry will now
'soon' be able to take my place as sur
veyor, and I have already arranged for
•haVing him sworn,' and obtaining his
eonnnission. But your trade is a good
onpllhowever, and I: have do doubt you
will be able to make a good living out
0( it. , •
I pen
s ou
s and
o feel
t book
put It
u can
;Hen tly
s then
I in the
• d, and
bout a
Mir, Young was ,a, blacksmith in a
neighboring town, and, he carried on
quite an extensive business,,' Moreover,
he had the reputation of being a very
finelman. Samuel was delighted with
his father's proposal, and when he also
learned that Mr. Young_ carried on a
large afachinoshop, he was in estades.
His,trunk was packed—a good supply
ofclothes having, been provid d; and
( I
after kissing. his mother and sis er, and
shaking hapds with his father red bro
ther', he mounted the coach au set out
for his new destination.
pa - found Mr. Young all - he could
wish, and went into his business with
tatissiduity that surprised his master.
Iltio eVening, after Samuel Winthrop
• 110 been with his new master about .
six ynonths, the_ latter came into the
shoji after all the journeymen had quit
ted • work and gone home, and found
the yOnth busily ;engaged, iii fitting ,ft
14ce of iron. There were q tiite a num
br of pieces on the bench by his side;
some were curiously riveted toge
ter, and fixed with springs and slides, l
w ite others appeared not yet ready for
\ thrir destined use. 'Mr. Young ascer
tained what the young Workman was
up to, and he not only encouraged him
in hi\pridertaki»gs, but he stood for
half an'hour and watched him at
work. Next day Samuel Winthrop
was removedlrom the blacksmith shop
to the machine`shop.
- Samuel often visited his parents. At
the end of two yearoiis father was not
a little surprised when \ - 111r. Young in
formed him that Sainuctis the most
useful hand in his employ.
Time petvfast. Samuel was , twenty 7 .
one; Jeremi a ah bad been free almost
two years, and was one of the most ;lc
' curate and trustworthy surveyors in the ,
' county. Mr. Winthrop looked upon
hisleldest son with pride, and often ex
pressed a wish that his other son could
have been like him. Soon, Samuel
came home to visit his parents, and
Mr. Young came with him. -•- 3 ,'
lifr. Young,' said - Mr. , Winthrop,
after the - tea things had been cleared
away, ' that's aline factory , you have
just erected in your town.' _
'Yes,' replied Mr. Young; ' there are
three of them, and they are doing a
very heavy business.,
QRNING ; ' :(,)frop . Eit . 12. 3 1.87,0
'rho cause assigned for giving 'such
singular names, is that Smythe county,
is *pi all o 'er with the Sprinkle
family, and ,whe 1 their names are men
tioned, it is "Jot n Sprinkle, son of old
Jest Sprinkle, ' and our particular
Swill le is dote pined that when any
°tie, 6 his Odtc. ten iS spoken of, the
puha - shall k ow, which particular
Spri kle it is without having to refer to
the fraternal ancestor. I
I Understand that they h Ve an, ex
tensive machine , shop conweted with
the factOries. Now,.if my bisis Sam. Is ,
a good workman, as you say e fs, per
he 'Might; get Aliret-:rat ' sitnatlon
there:' '
Air:Young looked askinie , at samu=
el, and smiled.
By the way,' continued t ei old fat
mer, what is all this noise I see and
hear in the paper abtoutthost Winthrop
looms? They tell rue , thal they are
ahead of anything that ival
You may ask your son:, a
said Mr. Young. ‘-` It is, sore
el's business.'
' Eli ! what, my se,,n ? •
The old wan stopped slier
at his son. He was bew
could .not be 'that his son=;--h
—was:the inventor of the g
loom that had taken all the
rers by surprise.
What de you menu ?', h at length
'lt is simply this, . lathe •, that the
loom is mine,' returned Sa uel, with
conscious pride. I. have i vented it;
and taken out A patent, and have alrea
dy been offered ten thousan dollars for
the patentright itutWo adjoi hag Stal,es.
Don't you remember that el p-trapyou
crushed with your foot six ears ago ?'
Yes,' answered the old an, whose
eyes were. bent , to The floo , and over
whose mind a new light se wed to bo
breaking. •
'.Well,' continued SEnnue
almost a pattern, though
have made much idteiati,
provement, and there is roo
And that was what you
ing when you used to stand
weave, and when you fu
my loom so much?' said
t lire!). • •
You are right, mother.
I had conceived the idea w
since carried out.' , .
•• , .
' And that's why yen' co Id not un
derstaaid my mathematical, problems,'
said Air. Winthrop, as he; tarted from
his chair and took the y
. uth by_ the
hand. ''
Samuel, my `son, forgiviye me
for the harshneP's I have tt i .ed 'towards
you. I was blinded, and nioW see how
1 misunderstood you. 'While I thought
you idle and careless, youere 'solving
a phihsophi al problem. I uid never
v 4)
have cornpre iended. ForgiVe .me, Sa
muel; I mea it well enough, .but, lacked
judgment an discrimination.' ...
Of course n old man had long be
fore been fu given „for , his. : harshness,
and his win was opened to anew les.
son lu,human nature: He was taught
what twine parents are slovij,to learn,
simply because they do net, try to win
the confidence of, their children by,lov
tug sympathy.
, • .
' Human'soul •b of as in any varying
e t re a 3-
tones ast4usical instruments, and have
to be attuned with a hand as delicate
and as sl Ufal. Different mindS have
ctdifferentapacities; and no mind can
be driven to love that for' which it has
no taste. IFitsi seek to understand the
natural , a' tittles ,and , dispoitions, of
ehihlren,, and then, Tin your ,manage
ment of their Aidacrinon , for after-Wei
~ goVern • yourself - adcordingly: 1I n . the
:wife fainily, you will often find that .
every boy has a taste or bent of mind
differing from each--of hishrothers.—
This variety of talent is a merciful prq.
\vision of our Heavenly Father. For
' diversities of gifts,' a field of varied
labor is happily provided in this wide
world. Some of the Most eminent mu
sicians, whose talents have enchanted
tens of thousands, have no taste what
ever for drawing or mathematics. Ma
ny of the ablest artists have -no ear for,
music. One of the great moral. philo
sophers of his day could hardly reckon
in simple addition, and one of ourgrea
test mathematicians could not write out
a comMonolace address., I, One of our
leading editors, whose - sterling integrity
and profound originality, of thought
have made him, rank as almost the chief
teacher of public opinion in this' gene
rataon, writes a hand so execrable that
those unused to it can scarcely decipher
it. No one commend; these delllen.
des as worthy (3i - imitation ;, but ey
serve to illustrate how nature li its
.some fa. Aties when other capabili les
are en lay ~ ed. May each right mi ded
child be suffered to follow the instinct
ive outstretchings of its own soul to-
Ward the divinely sanctioned end.
the sc ools and asylums for idiots and
imbeciles; to the reformatories for ju
venile delinquents ; to the mad-houses
for the insane, aud aScertain the . causes
of these human miseries. Is idiocy, im
becility, or insanity to be charged tothe
Creator? Is God the author of theSe im
perfections? or do they result from a
violation of His laws? It must be clear
to every enlightened mind that this
matter of inheritance is , governed by
law-; that itt obedience secures all the
blessings whiidi naturally tlow there
from, and that its infringement, is pun
ished as her i ein indicated.. What a.bless
ed,thing it Is to iuherito full, vigorous,
healthful constitution ! .tid..`what a mis
fortune to be born of a sickly, Pun, or
corrupt parentage! Health' is a duty;
disease a misfortune, to :call it by no
harNhei: Reader, the Scrip l nres
are sustained by science when .they
coin mand'us to see to it that we present
our boclits • ."a living sacrifice, *lx
and• acceptable unto God." Can the
drunkard do this? Call he whose very
boues are foul with filthy tobacco do it?
Let us con Sider - our duty in there re
spects; not only•to ourselves, but to our
descent vits and tO Our Clod, and do it.—
From \"11 Good Inheritance," in Phre
nological - Journal for April. , ,
_FAMILY. —'Living .
at Marion, Smythe county, -Virginia,
isa gentleman named Elmadoras Sprin
kle, the happy fatther of eight interes
ting children, six girls and . two ,boys,
who bear the foiloWing names :
Memphis Tappan Sprinkle.
Empress Vandalia Sprinkle.
Tatnia 2aiu Sprinkle.
Ntyrtle Ellmoro Sprinkle, (boy).
Okeno Moletts Sprinkle. -
Og Wilt Sprinkle.
-Wintosse Etowah Sprinkle.
Onyx Curwen Sprinkle, (boy).
*,' ' ',, ,PARA., Sept. 5,1870. ,
FRIEND J.13.--J4tave - .been ,negleet
ful Of friends—to my shame; but am
prepared to_'make' amends. . You knoW
what brought; 'me here, and you have,
perhaps, a faint•notion of the tedlouS.,;
ness!of officials, and the utter weariness
of red tape. When I add, that officials
are tedious here tet,an extent unknown
even:, in Washington, (l) `and that all
the red tape of Anglo Saxondom is pure
white compared to the, sauuinary hue
it assumes among this people,' you may
begin to see that I have had my hands
fall. I came down here ' prepared to
'add very largely to the value of the Bo
rucha trade.. [Pronounces that word
Bortish'a, and say it, means Indlarub
ben] It seemed, to me that if 'my plan
proved correct on trial, I' ought to be
handsomely recogniied,' and even re
warded with a' small amount of lucre.
As old Jack Falstaff says, "I, never
wrought better in my life." My ma
cliine simply did all I claimed forit. I
have cured BOrneha on the little naodel;
and.l have made it on the working ma- ,
Chine ; all perfect. I have made it in
the swamp, alone, and I have made it
in preseneeof the President of the Pro
vince, and a committee from the Ae
'setublla Gera', appointed to .e - xanilite
the invention, and report. I have been
out on the Seringa gangs, and stuck my
tin cups to the trees, when my head was
throbbing with fever, and I have work
ed the machine *hen any Physician'Of
skill would have ordered me to my
room. I don' ' believe :in " missions,"
but I Wieve i 'solid pluck and
work, and I la • ve done it,
There is'atrannual loss' to the, valley
of the Amazon of one million of mil.-
reisi through the rain spoiling . the Se
ringa milk before it can be colleated,
You See; the Seringeras stick their cups
of clay to the trees early in the day;
and if the day prove:fair, they go around
and begin to collect the milk by 9 a. In.
Now, it happens that, out. of the 805
days of the year,. there are only About
GO days in
,which, by actual observe
t ioa it:does not rain.
,You sea the point?,
The. milk of thdr4tringa wild mix with
water as readily the milk of the, cow;
and when a sudden shower comes up;
as it does almotit,daily; the milk solnik
ed is a clear loss., I showed , that,cOni
mittee how to save that loss, inllie slat
plest and most inexpensive manner. 4.
am glad to say they "" at once;
and if praises and promises were te,he
relied on, I should be right. .tn , -
fortunately, I_ have Scree knokyledge of
Presidents,-.praise, lid committees;,
walsequently o silallb aid
in them—
when I have th i e - resalis in my pocket ;
Oti the whole; I ant notso,badly treated
by this people. They seem disposed to
give' a dollar where they are sure of get.:
tine back a hundred; which is as much
as 'one could expect from a State Legis
lature at home. And their remarks are
flattering. They atinit, the value of
the invention (give 'me credit for; per
severing in the thing three years; ad
mire the rubber I malce, (at a cost of
otie•tenth its market value,) and declare
I ought to be handsomely rewarded,-.1
But, somehow, I notice, that they, are
always, going for" my, milreis in the
Most depleting mannt:i.' As ,to getting
idle contos I am promised; thaOs iii the
4/tore. I may ; but the honest truth
3, that the Brazilians -are a nation of
i '"" .eras," from the Imperial Parliarrient
to the Topuyo, who totes your trunk for
five minutes, and- follows you for the
next two hours, ,trying 'Co extort two
dollars for the job. .
ver got up
out• that,'
of Samu-
lo of Sam-
and gazed
s idle Bon
eat power
I, 0471 Nnyfo
of coupe. I
n arid im-
for much
e study
and see me
[bled about
IMrs. Win-
Even then
ich 1 have
I have brought, to these people of the
Amazon, a plan for improving their
chief production, which, they - all agree,
is of great value, to say 'the least that
can be said of it. And
the Imperial Parname')
would , he of doubtful ra,
So I hav'e mane the Pro
free gift of the inventioi
'derstanding that if the
Mitt Ocra/ shall do the h
by the inventor.
Itly work is thine. 1 1 ave made ex
periment after experiment, in secret
and before witnesses. I have bought
Seringa milk at , • =5 the quart; r have
tried the whole thing in every slitipe.l
could think of; and in all phases ana
all ways it has worked simply and neat
ly. ',' I budded better than I knew."
Vesterday was my day of final trial—
and everything worked well. I demon
strated the value riu,d correctness of my
plans, so that not a man demurred. • It
remains to be se y en what reward the•in
ventor is thouht, worthy of—and it
will not be anything very startling.—
Verily, the road of the inventor 'shard.
We all follow the path markedut for
us. Mine led to the Amazon vat ey ;
and if I am to build camps. on Pine
Creek again, and shoot , deer at 'the
Eddy,"' I shall; and, if not—mashallah
—it is well: The steamer is in, and I
close. BA comis.
—.Recto/Ike clad beniocrat.
Speaking of, Wiiiitin Cullen 'BrYant,
the, New London Siar i relnarks : ' \ Mr.
Bryant is now ip, his 70th year, 'bale r
hetirty and vigorous as at forty with a
step, asCillie quick and elastic as ' that of
youth, and enjoys till?, respect and es
teem of `tire good and ru ,`in all lands;
May Heaven ' e:ran t• to'h in man} 4 years
of life anti health, Weileyer think of
thiA ;2:reat and goOd man, will ont wi,411-
ing u' the l st , a,niboat captain id on the
sound, when.lte was introdue d to John
Quincy Ada zik:4 t ,.. , ,E\ ft,ei• sbak itig bands
with the.g teut t inan, the Caphou turned
toll l itiend an'd- retuarkcd, `I wish,that
enginc could he put into a ney 'Mat.' 11 .-.
Ex, •
S:itAptsrlqs' OF INEunnyrrolv.—Some
startling statistics 'or int the
Unite_ d StaWs lutv -been compiled by a
SC. Louis physician. Taking, 300 men;
it is round that never drink spirits
a t a ll ; ,100 drink moderately, belt, mit to
intoNic:iton ; 50 are occasional drink
ers, 25 periodietillAvilled "spiceing;"
and three, are habitual drunkards.-4
There iv one confirmed inebriate in er
ys of_ drinking men. Counting 700
women, WO never touch alcoholics of
any kind'; SO taste wine occasionally;
17 taste ardent spirits, 30 drink ale or
beer esustantly ; 14 drink ardent spi
rits periodically; anti 3 are habitual in
"Wife," said a broker a few, days
Once, "do you think I shall ever be
worth fifty thousand dollars?" "Ain't
worth that to you?" said the confid
ing spouse. said the °tiler
half, , " but I cant put yob out at inter
est." -
—The heaviest intcrna4 taxis paid by
those who drink bad whisky.
Teach Girls to Do Housework.
many mothers, often thesis - who are
thornost competent to teach
,heir girls
the. housewifery arts; in iwthch they
themselves excel, are backward 41)00
doing so because, of their very thoro!.;
nese, i and their dislike of seeing the
work awkwardly performed. "I pre
'fer doing it myself, for then it is done
right," says one short sighted mother.
"1 haVe no knack of instruction,says
a second, who is averse to teaching her
child those things which had been pa
tiently taught her by her own mother.
Let the girls perform light tasks; the
younger they commence, the easier
theYl will learn to set tables,_ wash dish
es, clean • knives, sweep, 4.0.. If they
have a taste for it—and many girls have
it—it is a positive wrong to keep the*
in ignorance till learning becomes Et,
task instead- or a pleasure; and if no
natural liking exists, thOfaculty should
be more carefully stimulated. It is a
matter of-vital importance to the hap•
piness of the heme over which sheloll
preside; that the girl now at your el-
bow, " bothering" for permission" to
make a pie, to roll out a little •ake, to'
wash a pocket handkerchief, o nto iron
towels, should be kindly encouraged,
Instead of thoughtlessly replled•in he'
laudable ambition.
' there arejew ' who have not seen ,
something of' the disown / forts of an• 11l-
ordered home and of ill-cooked foed.—
Ite . • mother would willingly contem
plate the prospect of such a !wine for
her son or daughter, on leaving the pa
rent; but what security for happiness'
can there be, where the only depend
ence for home comforts Is upon hired,
help ?
The best of se wants, knowing their
Mistress to'be igWorant, are almost sure
to become careless.. But to the scores
of girls who every year marry,, expect
ing to perform their,. own household
work; ignorance brings quickly retri
bution. Love in a cottage thrives fee
bly on saleratus bread! and heavy pie
cruet. Fait fades the romancis 'from
newly wedded loVers, when soin his
cui ts . :and muddy , r eoffee begin to rouse
the demons iof indigestion and sick
headache and low spirits and gloomy
faces will surely follow.a due course.
; A girl of ten may
,be , taught to take
entire care of her own roo m, to make
her bed andl sweep, to
,dust the furni
ture and arrange it as slie likes best; to
bring her own clothing and bed cloth
ing to the• Wash at the Proper time, and
to mend and put it away when it comes
from the ironing tabre. • At twelve she
May learn the mystery of breadmakhig,
and commence helping in the general
domestic routine.
In some families the daughters take
their " week in the kitchen," and their
week in the parlor and chamber work
alternately ; and this practice has the
advantage of centering tb&attention of _
the learner upon one kind of Work• at
a time.
BUt,; however it is given—and this
methol is not always convenient—let
the instruction be practical and thoro'.
A woman can be pipced in, no situation
in life, in - which an earnest domestic
drill will not prove real an apprecia
ble benefit.
Dear, thorough going house . keepers,
careful and_troubled aboutrhany things,
do not forget how few are the thingsi
that will pass before your little girls
will be grown to womanhobd, and how
largely their future success or failure,
as wives and mothers, depends upon
the faithfulness with which .you teach
them •in these tender years. !,
given .him Wilheimshohe," says the
Bing - of Prussia; .In that telegraphic
despatch to the Queen, his wife, which
briefly but eloquently depicts a 'great
scene in the drama of history. There -
is, indeed, something highly dramatic
in this gift to a broken man. "Where
and what manner of, _Wilhelm-
shohe ?" many reader will ask 4 It is
the Versaillers of Cass Ml. 'Lit is ht chat
eau and pleasure park on the ett slope;
of the Habiehtswald Mountal s ; and''ti
has for the captive Emperor associa
tions of peculiar interest, forasmuch as
it -was once' the fay rite residence of
t •
his uncle, Jerome, a metime King of
SVestphalia. This p latial retreat and
its surroundings are in the luxurious
taste of the last ce itury. , There are
hothouses en
,an am zing plan ; there
are temples of Apo lo and Mercury;
there are waterfalls, theasantries, lakes
and a Chinese village., ,There is a great
iii pt
fountai , perhaps the 'greatest in the
world, or its column 'of:water, rising
ton hi th of/90 feet, is 12 feet. in thisk
nese; And lastly; at the farthest and,
:highest point of the gronmis, nearly
1 ' 400 feet above the Fulda;. there is a
strange if not preposterous building of
octagonal shape, with a series ,of cas
cades descending from its foot, through
five basins, Co .9: "grotto of Neptune."
The, building at the top of the cascade
is named- the Elesensehloss, frit - a'?
colossal statue, 'which is an immensely
enlarged copy of the Farnese Hercules,
the' club having a cavity in which nine
people Can sit. Such is Wilhelmshcihe, i
whose precincts are reached fromeasse; ‘,
by a 3traiglitavenue of lime trees, ,
patent from
, and Bureau,
ue; at best.- 1 -
lace of Para t a
s i with the un
lans stand the
't, the Assent
ndotne thing
- .
The following ex tri - tet from a leak
written by a lady resident at ,Casset to
a relative near Leeds is posse4sed of in- •
ter i bst at the present moment
"Cassel is a very pretty town, and
the outsldrts are really beautiful. Troia
one of the promenades here, called Bel
levue, there is a splendid view of the
surrounding country—high mountains,
valleys, and preitylittle villagesdotted
1 1 ,over ail, anti close at our feet the river
Fulda. ,On tie-day we were at a
picnic at hope, . a beautiful
place, an hour's walk from' Cassel. It
was formerly a summer.residence of the,
Elector, but, of,emose., oloW belongs to
the King of Pres.,ia. The grounds are
beautifully laid out, and the conservie.
tory is perfectly magnificent. There__
isan old castle in one part of the
grounds just \like one reads shout.
YOupse over a drawbridge to get into
the , court -yard, aund' there Is a *toutround the outside of the.castle, but
empty, now, of course. As the whole
place is on the hills, the viewsirespien
did,,and on the higher sutumiethere
a temple of stone, with a flgnof Her
cules on the top. The road 6 it from
Camel is lined on both'sidts•witri been.
tiful trees, and in sumtnef, when • the
leaves are out, the road is almost dark.
There is a concert tit - Wilhelmshohe
every sunday afternoon. 'lt is quite as
amusement for us watching people go--
aotno in carriages. But a good many
on foot. At Willielmshohe on Sunday •
we havn't much chance of seeing them.
—Ex. 5 -