Newspaper Page Text
f ThtEa vm a fvJr braid.
Tboosli black be , br Datur-a .
T ltUtlrmoaj he wat Wed
An lontiriiit Jtrac era.rtnre.
WM brhUrrdio tarr an intH.
tVr abe wan im Tlrag-u,
7UI on a r-opMil nizbt be nirl
whf, bYr wif-rM.aMijiin!jai..
Orb! ab'a a faithlr biwue h !
Sb dorui't rare two pias for ywo.
Bnt abr'dflrebcrtvocjr rat fnrCa-blo
7U him be calUranu about.
All In her bmra of layaare.
Tn him lb (are bar purlcet-hanlrrchirf.
AH fat to lp hia rajxhore !
WU that be fn Iota a raj:-.
An' rti a watxthrtma riui.
Al awnre lte'tl mardtli-er ber tbat albt
Whin ct jibing waa quirt.
II. t not wU daecer, nor wtd liil.
For that wonht raiae a fool athir j
tot iia'd take an' blow tbe caivtl out.
An' araotbrr her will tb boubitber.
Wanted to See the Show.
A low moan cauwU tlir city editor to look up
from the work of writing a notice of CoL Bam
per, tvlto had inerrly calTe'l to auoonnce his ar
rival, dfclario that 4l.ies newspaper fellows
Mill find it out nny war. Another low jioan,
like the coo of a wounded dove.
"Can I do anything fur ron, madam 1n
Mie removed a tattered ahawt, and banded
tbebcril a paper, which, in had ehirograpfcr,
tsteil that Mra. Milknppln wan a poor widow
'I am tHirry that your hnnband I dead, mad
am. Died of jellnw fever in Menipuis, several
earm . I nupix-; or was probably rec
ttiznl a a St. Loni man, and idiot P
'X, lir," she annwrred, with a sigh; he
wait killed by a mule.
"Von draw a large draft im ray sympathies,
luadara ; hut I aui moneyless. Von have heard
of Stanton moneyless man f Well, that piece
uf portic literature was dedicated to me."
"Von luittakt- me, sir. I do not want iiwn
"Then yoti want haeon and flonrf
", sir. I am poor, and my children are in
tiied, hut I do not want anything to eat.
"Want to get a relation out of the pmritm
ilaryT' Xo, I have no relative there."
Then, what can I do for jou f
She turned loows several thimbleful of tnli.tr
ro frpit, and aid in a low voice:
-You we, wo are deninl much of this world's
amiiscmrnt, beiug nxir. There's going to he
a man hmtg next Friday, and I want tickets of
admisMou to the jail -yard Give me the tick
rls, and nty jmht children will tng your praie.
We hae missed all the theatres; and as Friday
will be my hhi JiuiV birthday, and as I am too
jMMir to gie a Miitableentertainment, 1 thought
that I'd take the children to the nancing.
tilth Hoth GautU.
The Disadvantage of a Large Family.
"How mauy children have you, Ike J
'Boss, I declar I doan' know."
"How long have you been married !"
"I)a almanac saj s twenty years, but dinged
ef it doanweem like a b mid red."
4tAnd j mi ilont know how manv children vim
"No, hah; but lo giujern ideaobde uum
Iwr, I'll tell yer what's a fack. Two lost chil
lun conic Ur my honesome timn ago, and ding
ed efdej waii'tdarMx weeks for I dihkitereil
dat darwarauy Mraysinde Iioum. I would
itt hah foil u it out drn, but for my wife. Mi
wa talkm terde rhilluu oue day, when sud
denly hK)kiu at a boy, she said: Dan, does
vrr want ter go trrheaWn when yer dies J 'My
name ain't lan,v eaid the chile. "What is yer
i.anwf axed my wife. Maseti, replied the
I toy. Den my wife she. scratched her head an
4tudiI, an' tumiu ter me, axed ef wc lied ever
named a boy JaM-u. Wall, sab, de circuni
taurr arouw-tl Miipicion, au we beguu ter
M-nirh aroun, finally fiudiu dat two ob my
rhillnu belonged ter a neighbor. My wife de
clars dat she doaii,kuow when dey jumped nber
de fence, an blamed ef I diH-s. LUU hofl' 6
Ztte. Not that Kind of a Hollyhock.
An Austin colored man, Jim Webster, by
name, of rather limited education, and whn
memory it remarkably defect lie, was recently
blessed with a son. His wife, who is more in
telligent, determined that the son and heir
should have a high sounding name, and select
ed a very beautiful one. When the child was
fircseutcd to tho clergyman to be baptised, the
atter said :
"Name dis infant."
Jim scratched his head for a while, aud final
ly sai J:
Dats no proper name fiir n Christian child."
Once more the clergyman shook his head in
rreilnlonsly. Jim Webster leaned over and
tthispered to his uifo to give the right name.
"Well. I k united it was home kind of graden
WitvSni: Wi:pt Not. "I saw yon at the fu
neral, the other day," said one lady to another.
"Yes. I saw you, too."
'How natural tbe corpse looked T
'Just like marble.
"Ineer beard a more affecting funeral ser
mon, did 3011 ?
'Xever And just think of it, when every
body was crjing, I reached for my handkerchief
and found to my horror, that it was a rr d one I
had in my pocket.
"Goodness! What did you dof
"Why, I didn't cry. "How could I, when
everjhody else in the church was using white V
The Poutenis ur Trade. The colored
man has gradually mastered the politeuess of
trade. A geutleinan weut into a little store
and remarking that he wanted ten cents worth
of tobacco, banded the colored proprietor a
twenty dollar gold piece.
"Ain't yer got not Inn smaller dan di fM
'All right, 1msV throwing the twenty dol
lars into thedrauer. "I'll let yer take de ter
hnckrr, hem's yer hhtk sorter bouts', an jer
kin drap 111 Mime time when jer's pa -win' an git
yer nineteen dollar an ninety rent." .YViA
A llAI Br.KAh. A gmMlston Is told of a fash
ionable lady in Washington, tho wife if a prom
inent army otllcer. She met a naval ti Hirer at a
reception, lhedher evening, and asked after
"She Kdead. madam. leMtuded the Cotii
lutiloie. The iiiadaitt tnrneil ufl" her blunder as siku
and as MiiiNdhl as pivible, but bit her lip in
thagrin. The next evening she met the Com -iiicdore
fltanoilirrntvj.tii.il, ami acahi asked
in a cordial way after his mkhim.
"She is Mill dead." said the liereaxed hiis
A 5llMlll'riSH..HMAN. A foolish dhowmau
once Adt-HiMit fir the 1'idlMuing Curiosities:
V Print, r w li tarrieil Tolut to, n Negro Min
strrl uhdidnot Menral'lng 1 1. it, a Woman
who did n't Wah her Parr with 11 lag, au Kd
itornho bad Ten ldlars in hN I'tteket, a Dog
whose Hind lgs neie in l'luuib uith his ProuT
Legs, a Buines- Manager who did not CouMd
erthe IMitors KobUrs,and a I'aind Shoes that
were tiHimall for tbe I,ad who wore them.
The fool Mi Hmwiimi died a Death of Bitter
PiMippointineiit. Jh-mrrr Trtlmmr.
Once, long ago, a hackwiMHNnijii t-hoppiug
wood y h:s Itg-houe. ItMikeil tip from his work
tn find a m II-dped gentlemac waiting t
speak with him. After a moment' com edi
tion, hisriiriolty showetl Itself iu the qilestitm,
"Wall, where did ymt mme from, a in how J"
Prom New York eily."
Yon don't s.iyT said the backwoodsman,
with astoui-hmeiit written in every line of his
face, aud after a momeut added, pitunglv,
"Don't yon hate tew lite o fur off f"
Vaas, exclaimed honest old Johauti Kar
totfelsalud, ynng beebles baf got intuextrav
ngaut mtobuiiN. Ven I vo v ung I rote on blane
foolishness gapbaper. Xon my poys rites on
silimall, golt-eslge little M'hrap vot gost five
dimes so moiH-h as a pig foolishucss gap, und
don't give yon quarter mi mooch room for ritin"
as dor good, ol'-fashnn fmilishnevi gap.
'How in the world," akrd a Calvestou lady
f a neighbor, "can I prevent rav loy from
stealing sugar out of the sugar lwwi P
I kuow howjon can stop his stealing sugar
out of thesHgar-lKiwl," was the rerdv.
Ily simply putting the suaritt the milk
WllEX Itt.hufr'. rrlebraled painlingi of Adam
and Ee were ou r-.hih.li.in. Mr. JlcN'ah
taVeu to m-e them, aud a a-.S.rd for his opin
ion. "1 think no great thing of the painter,"
said the great gardrner. "Why, mau. Eve's
temptiu" Adam wi' a pippin of a larietv that
iral.akn.mn until about twenty years ago!
"lTi told of a nell-Lunwii nirniWr of the
donnuiou parlia.neut that he said of the intima
cy of two uotI men, "It remind me of the
friendships of Dai id and Jouathan. Pamou an.l
Pythiar, .--cjlla and CharylHlis.-' Jlarprr't
As a Wilkeharre man tinik his seat in the
hatter's chair, he a.ked the harWr if he had
tne same r-.rorI.ehad nd two days hef.m.
Being an.were.1 affirmatively, the patient man
said. Tluu enn i.ierblon.r.ir..
-1 !;l,nwDt clergyman, "I con.
aider it all right for a minister of tbe gospel to
trade horses but as a matter of ttoltcv he should
trade with some one outside hi- own cngrea.
tion FottoH iV. "
"Sun's a small woman, said a youth of hi
mother, "but when she hauls eff her alipiwr
and says, auri come here this minnte,' we
boys pujast a though she weighe.1 fonr linn,
AX tUuge contains an article on "Voung
Cornell U bo Die Early." This treoueutlv ,k--enrs;
but thecals of old women who did early
are very few indeed. A 'orriWorit UrrU.
Fiksi Elder (at the kirk "sktilin-W-Iiid
a i hear Lnngal More snorin' in the sermon r i
v --.--.- su.'i.u .m lucsern.oi
oecona l.l.ler -l-arrer-ly di-graref-: It.
wankened ns a'.-
II was an Iri-.h barrister who, grow in-,o.
.inent with h.s ,.1, eicl.iroed: When we
'?' ,afk."" !- l-"." f.tprintsof,n
Almighty hand. -
"Mv jarty has thrown we uTerl-oard." slid a
disappointed politician, "hut I hare slren-th
rnnngh to wim to the other side."
Joi the gatMcr.
WHAT FBTJIT TO PLAKT.
IL T. Harris, of Kentucky, to the Kentucky
Horticultural Society says:
I I desire to give you the names of a very few
i arieties or. iron, mat an experience anu ouar-
at Ion of a quarter of a century hare tangbt me
are the best for Central Kentucky if not fr
nearly the entire State. My object in dmng thi
Is to save time, labor, expense, and the disap
pointment to thoe who intend to plant in the
future, and whi may Ie Ignorant of th facN
I In planting an orchard, or small fruit gardeu,
rither for family ttseor fur market, a great many
varieties should not be planted, but only thost i
ii f known merit in your vicinity.
u Ilegiouing, then, with apples, InameforSum-
. mer the Early Harvest, Golden Sweet, Ked As- '
( trachan. Early Strawberry, Early Margaret, f
For Autumn the Kambo, Fall Queen, and '
For early Winter, or late Antnmn -the Home I
JIauty, Ben Davis, and Northern Spy, -
For late winter keepers tbe Ram bo, Janet
(Genet), Limbertwig, Fennock, Shockley, and '
Smith's Cider. The latter Is, however, a rniano-
mer, as the name Indicates that it is only fit for
cider or a vinegariog apple, and is hardy as a j
keeper. I suggest luat it be called tue Mniiu
apple, and recommend that it be largely plant- j
e.1 all over tlie Stale-
The ftirecnint are about all I nntilil adilte
f you to plant; not that thcr are none others that
would do as wen as iney, aiii in some reaMin
perhaps better, but tboie I know will give you
all you want in the apple line of fruit.
In Peaches, I advise you to plant one year old
trees, with low heads of the Early Crawford,
Alexander, AuvlenHale Early, (the latter of
ten rots badlr) Beatrice. Earlv ork. Smock,
I Old 3Iixon tree, Late urawtord, and Henrietta.
j OfCberriesamongbe&tsweetkiudsare Amer- I
j ican Amber, Yellow Spanish, and Black Tarta- J
i rian. For pies, tarts, preserves, and canning,
1 i.. rnun. .i.,...i,i lu. ,i..ti --.I ci.;ai.. I
theDyehoUM., which ripens alwut the first of ' tiveofthe toy made a thorough narch of the
May, is the best of alh It is a semi-dwarf, bar- jnbject in the iVabody and John Hopkins Ii
dy, prolific, and almost a snre hearerevery year, hranes, and the resnlt of his investigation is
ext best of thisclavs is Early Richmond and
English Morel lo.
Of plums, tbe Wild Goose, or auv other of the
Chickasaw family, will be almost sure to give
you a full or partial crop every year. The soft.
thin-skin varieties will, "next to certain," prove
to be only a lodging place for the curciilio, the
great pest of the plum orchard. Tbene little
larks' deposit tueir eggs in tue fruit as soon
as it is as large as a pea, the egg hatches into a ' on wrnarons violence, and ciety countenanced
worm in a short time, and the plum is letrur- - no matrimonial rites mvo those that license
cd. Not so, however with the Chickasaw faini- JJ?r,zI1!,,l I'"T"1 strength ierfmnel.
ly. They are impervious to the stings of the This earliest system r wedlock, by which a
curculio. However, if yon can devote a good I ihaiued a wife hy the exercise of his rec
deal of natienee nd considerable labor on vonr ! ognizeU right to cipture her, was not properly
plum trees, you mav get some to eat. "
. . ?.n. .. r, ...
MX uoose berries, tbe iioucuton Aecnunir.
Of Currants, the Ked Dutch, White Grape,
Of Raupberries, the Mammoth Cluster, Tur-
ner.orSonthern Thornless, and the Philadel-
phia. The first is a black cap, and the latter
two are red.
m tmBt m
-nT.-nm , t-, aTv.Tn
PREPAMNO TREES FOR PUvNTINO,
,, rft i i ii i
Dr. Geo. Thurbcr gives valuable advice cm
tree planting m the Jmmr Jgnnlfrn.! for
.Non-Tvraru.nl.iIelW.omttm.fs .le,.r.ve a
iree of a large share of it, roots, by hnrno.1 ar.l
away before the treo i-lantal, br tb.uk, l.o
knows lietter. nml Hefiinnt the trees md . t)n I
r ,t' r a.
; rome fro-u llie nnrry. The many 1-M.r htrR-
rsrrV4 iliwirinT iinillr uml t lie iiitreimver f Iih '
. Bs-ni .. --- i I deed, tliere is scarcely a tuiug employed ora
uual nnantlly of brancliw. T . lup-n.ce.l ,.,;, onrnri iu ,.,,?mizati.?.. of 'matrimonT
r .la, ter ju.lS of Ihe qual.lv of a i..irry , IlirI T ,, 11(t riin.ttll0 a,a ve,iKBOrti;9
i f.''?'1 f V .'.-l'-. Wt" '.' ul ib.lrtenV...fr..rre. Tl.n "l.e,t lua.l-is notll-
pinK oraianM .ii oirruw country arWinj.TbI n , ., .; eni ,,
Vr.VMl V V " ' t...jl ' . -. :- T
01 tbo trees iiclorc 'planting. A no wee lias a
great reluctance to nsu a knife on his trees. It
seems a great waste to cut off" any part of the
that he has 1mu ght," though he gives hardlv
a thought to the roots he has paid for, and which
are left iu the soil of the nurserr. It is within
' bounds to say that even after the tree is dug, at
least one-half of its small fibrous roots the real-
I ly useful and feeding roots are broken off iu
. the operation, inis would lie ol little cousp-
.1 . ., . t , I
qnence were the ton of the tree rr.lure.1 iu ihe '
u unit- luuv ,
same proportion. Even those who have given
nut lime siuuy to tue gnnrtn 01 plants win ad
j mtt, in a general way, that tbe leaves evaporate
j the water thus taken up. It shnnld need uo ar
gument to show that it one-half of tuo absorbing
roots are gone, and all the evaporating surface
(tbe leaves which will soon be produced from
I tbe buds) remains, this will be in excess, aud
niaue a demand upon tne roots wnirti iney can
not supply. Most persons will admit that trou
ble wilt soon come if they spend more than their
income, yet tficy persist in plaring .their trees
in the position of a spendthrift. There is no
one thing so essential to the future success of an
orrhard as the proper cutting back of the tops
ltefore planting. Before the trees are taken to
the grouud, some careful erson, who will use 1
V ?ir J11 i-crwu, who win
e thought as well as a sharp knife, should
Mlft ," ler IfnfKr,. S l". m it
rtiilSSii ! 1 r" '
any cf the larger root show a nmgli en.l, from ,
An Early Crop of Peas. (
There are two distinct classes of peas; those j
with small round seeds, and others with much
larger, irregnljrly shaned iK-as, the surface of
whiiu is wriukled. The tvrinkled seeiletl, or !
I marrow peas, are as ranch lietter than the nth- J
1 . . ?..-. . , !
ers a sweei com is snjtenor to neiu tfm.
'The round peas, while not so good, are
much hardier and earlier that the others,
Unless tho soil in warm, and they ger-
, minate (piickly, nriukled peas will decay lie-
' fore they can come up. The round teas are vast-
Iv Itetter than no peas, uud are very acceptable
till the others come. To have early pea., they
must bo souu early tho earlier the better. Af-
. ter the soil has thawetl for the first fonr inches,
even if it is solid below, sow peas. If the
! ground was manured and plowed last autumn,
tall the better; if not, select the richest available
; Mot, and open a drill four inches deep. lVas
1 should be covered deeoer than mst iiibereed.
... ... .. .. ! .. - . -
i .riUp, uB.i-11 -nun -i.i.. ni-, in, iuliu uc chl (i , , s.opni fir nionjstieim wbieb mire-iil boiirs as neetletl. when awake. 1 ue Phytolacca
.mootl. .nakiae a .UntinR cut on ll.e lon-jr &VMu.nTt the common ,:.ko-io.t oftho S..atli. aii.l, it I
ule If any root, are menh lonf than tbe ntU- ! JJJJ'J.lv in the fo "rti rratnry C uuri.tlr .tren" b bv drjii.-an.laKe, tlm tincture ;
;ers lt tbtm bo tb..rtcue.l Tbe roots iS u'u" ... at "acb T.li"Vnn
( ,?rf0f',be n.rratncb,eaarBdiU1t,JU1'; SS oni Vcnlar LI, id fe" tesffl " i.,Ill..pplr .littb.wrrM llbbe..M.le
If any of tbe jinncbn are in bail shape r L (i cmtimiM to bo rr-ar.le.1 a-Ia civil "fthe throat to prntect it from the action or the
crowded. cnt oat altoSc bcr, ami cnt back each Iratt H,.v.r. when the clmrcb rcco" air, a thrmtirnt mnst Ix-nrotected fn.u. all.lau-
branch not 1cm than a thinl of it, lcnstb; and f,;", ,, ; xlnr j,If ' " ccrdtal interfc- B "f K' "X 11-
asarnle.it will Ik? better in the end to cnt ; "".... ""5'V ' !T. S'i?."1'"1 AnK"r.r b i...ir i..n.nin..rii.. .ii.-,- i,. .-.i.i . .
itrir nn.ii I
. . iii-t" hi inairi3"r. Mini iiiu'riiTPiirn win - t i ..' w. t . -. .ui. ... -i ., ....... . -,
tor varieties, tne r.ariy Kent isoiieof tbe ,,; union in io im ooiaiueu iy ineoiogians in onier t ninny u mraN ii win rentier me air, u. r cVubacT pjt :-aavsdie What for thin raTbe
it ban almost as many names as there an deal- to realize their ideal type- of marriage. It was ' which it niinglen, dense, and as a consequence, ; "lVkael nieantyoaalltbefnie, sir!" aayaahe.
it ban almost as many names as there an deal
ers. Dauiel O'Kouike is one of the names of n
gowl strain of this ea. Carsci's First Crop
is another gHNl variety, and every spring, new
extra early forts are sent fiom Kujiland, which
usually tuni out to In the old "Katly Kent,"
with a new name. Thciieas sIiomM le sown in
the bottom of Ihe drill rather thickly, at least
ne every incu, ami at in si covered with ainiiit '
au inch of soil. It is well to put alemt four
inthes of coarse stable manure over the row.;
this is to be left on in cold days, but when it is
' sunny and warm, pull it ofTw'itli the rake, and
let the sun strike the soil over the pear replac
ing at night. When the peas spnmt, gni'luilly
rover I hem with fine, warm soil, p!aein the
coarv manunover them a needed, until tho
covering of soil reaches the level of the mi t fare.
If a ridge of soil, a few ini lies higher than the
jteas. Ie drawn up close on each side of tlierow,
it will greatly protect them from cold winds.
When the plants are a few inches high, draw
some tine sou up to tiietu. and stick iu tbe brush.
When the siil becomes drv and warm, the mam
rnp of wriukleil ieas may 1 sown. .iutrifntt lifetleailv lung within the province (f sjevr
.tiiricUri. ' dotal dut, itiarnag under the clergy only
. . gradnallv came to le hKikel iihmi as abs'ilutely
Peach Fruit Bud liec ssarv- I''r historians declare that the cu
The cold weather which prevailed over the ! to:" " Z l in " ' lhe VtcU
countrvalmut January 10. was marked with
various degrees oi seventy in diUcrent
ties, irmi zeni, to u to du- iiow. ,
rare instances we have known a portion
' ieach crop to ewrni destrnction whtti the ther
inomrter had gone to K- lielow zero, but more
, commonly all have been killed at 12 below.
' When, therefore, the thermometer went to 12-
Wlow at Union Spring, X. V., on the imoming
, of the 10th, we began to cast atotit to ee what
I other fniits could be made to take the place of
I teaches the coming season, and were agreeably
Mtrprised sine, to find on examining HW or 'AM
buds, that tint more than one-seventh had Iecu
. fatally injured, the remaining large portisa be-
I ing fresh and uutirely unharmed. There was
,.h7,rr.;,,iS "", ( Xnt -M..m, al-... the casclotl. ,va. b,I.l v
,.ro .nullan.l timlw on " V1'""-"? ,hr "'" fT1"' ( "'--i..,.-i
,:.i . V .u ' :, " . ' rali-a n.i iiuilue jralnnw of sarrnlotal lutrrfir.
very little difference
no preference could
i large, stout shoots.
i or n exiiosed ot sheltered sides of the shoots.
Tho only exception was in the caoof the Karlv
Crawforl. wliich had alntnl one-thinl of the
budskilled, but this may have been owing to the
tree standing on the nest hide of a building. A
"- "" " ,m. uH. -.im, i. a it i iir- iimm u 3 i
. .. . wi .-':'" . m
as we ha. already had. we should nrol.al.lr
lose the entire crop. These remarks apply
single locality only, and only a few mdes dis-'
taut varying results are often observe.1. The
narks apply to a
j taut varying results are often obscr
danger still continues for some weeks, but after
the Ut of March we have ne.cr known the crop ,
I to be destroyed, cacept iu a single instance',
in i.. ck r ,i.. ... - "
n.n..., iuc V.UV. .UJ. IUIII1IU.
... '.lu 'ree years, says a practical frnit-growcr,
. I improved the prodnctlnu of my trees from
liftceu to two hundred bushels by treating them
.u iuc lum.w.ng inaauer.- i nrst rctince.l tlie I
, top one-fourth; then in the fall, I plowed the
. soil .. ,rll .. I vinl.l : I :. :. . .
, .. . ..... ., . .,, ,, ,.,u:Huur rocKy,
autl turned a short furrow toward the tree. As
I worked from, theui I let the plow fall a little
. lower, and when between the trees, I allocd
the plow to rnn deen. so that the wster nonl.1
j settle away from them in the spring. I hanletl
I a fair quality of coarse manure, pulverized it
I yl, nd marked out hills, manuring each hill.
-.,-. . --. m...c, U.-UH..U r.wu ....
i.."i com auu ueans aua puuipiiins. the
tollowing spring I repeated the same ruitiva-
My trees begau to crow verv fwt. .n.l .
1., 1 --TT. . ft-u " R",w very iai, an.l f
that,fall I harvested TO bushels of very good ap-
ri i r","0,,'nR rn'ng I mannie.1 for the
T k...--..:.l -n 1.-VI..1. .,f... '.
iiiiruiitnc, planted it lo potatoes, which wen
verv lanre bat mtte.1 l...i.- i n...t. .. i.. i
11..... -- i Z . Z? 7. V "c '"
ftuT Tel,"3i,.-T!:St",!;,-W .'' "f l-"S"
rnnt. I changed the production ora large llell-
. llo.ertree from threefourtlu of a bushel .
wbith I think a ery pkkI retnm for my lalr.
I rotu my experience 1 am of the oi.ioiou that
moat trees have too much top for the amount of i
nmts rreme iViratrr. '
doubtless the continuous odd weather which ( Y1.!" I,roit,l,c ." luncence. Lu
bas t.revaile.1 h,ee ibe .! r ... ...i drr the cncuuManceN it seems pnibablo that
i nunu uas lurtiiiiru lur uutis I mill sneiiin
irlo.lt 1.. .........1 ,!. 1. .1 . e. .
and becoming more suscentible to miurv We m x.i.g.auu i uvr genera., n uoi olmore tlian two rarw that i there are Tewer
ueier saw thein leas snollen at this time Jf the ' n'1". "'. Lr"''l,"-- I chance, of accident to this than any other.
year; in some years they have been found twice After pievaiuig for centuries, this anc.ent if it is a way train at moderate siee.l. or any '
. as large, and when this has l.een the case a ' "1?SVr,.,",-,rr,-i"-1 ;' l"'"' ; ' train standing still, a colli.ion is mlilr fn.in
: cold spell of eight or ten degrees Wlow aem has ! ?," "'".'-i:!1?1 b' "'e !' reformers of , another train in the rear, in which th- lat car
kilh-d nearly all. Should several warm da,s -dwanl Is reign. wh..or.lau.el that the ir- receives tl. first shock.
still occur, followed bv as aererea temnentnVe . fi'""."' "' bn.ding cerenioiiy should take Again, the engine aud the front cars of a train I
' Out $crap J8arfi.
TBE WOODS OF TBOOH
inth tit ria- Uiininr fair
net. ,. ... . k.Ii
Vjth Uk btm flahioj Uu from hex rj,
Tb hv-art- rtn of nUse
Aro Uko fibre they twiaa,
VThrn they frttrr tbe fawa that rnn u.
Yet. Iftftiaav would cjre
That with her X mlxbt Ue,
Like the wiaJ aboukl X or to my quw i
For my food heart ade
Whrro tbo bricljt om r--U,
Vbr t be tall wood of Trh fiooriib jim.
No, tben. let a dfjart.
O. thoa priz ofnr heart t
And i lore'a rmr bowers well abide i
There's a mnrmnr of bees.
AimI of wares arwl of trees,
Where the tall wowU of Trooh mantle wide,
Tb amila fa there.
And tb nota rlaster fair.
And the berry Lanza red on tbe bough .
Then, away, lore, with me.
There la award to tbe knee.
Coder Ti oob'a Su mmer f wtue now .
Tbe linnet ahaU poor
From it bloMomr bowrr.
Aod tbe IhrvMtle- aball abed from the Iat.
Sach arbbnj dlrioe,
When thej know yon are mloe.
All tbe wtod-U tbe wotbl ahaU bo car !
-Vm He IrUk.
OKIGIN OF CHRISTIAN MARRIAGE.
Mo me Hiatsriea! Fate la of General IaUerrat
Am Inqnirr Answered.
KniToKiiFTHK Hat: Sik: Can yon inform
me through the cidumns of the Aie, when mar
riage was first stolemnized by the church t From
inquiries on the subject, I am under the impres
Mn that comparatively little is known ahont it,
and an explarntion would, I believe, be both
interesting and edifying. I am inquiriug for
many uo-w-ruersoi mo iay, who nave recent.
Ilie sultji'Ct. MEXEDICT.
proiKiunded by Benedict is not
lily aiikwered eatUfactorily. A rep resent a-
Though English marriage was one of the earli
est achievement1 of civilization, it is not one so
old that one can not look Ieyund it to a period
in which no wedlock worthy of th name of
matrimony existed. In ft d lowing its strictly
national uses to their sources, the epoch is
reached in the history f woman kind, when
every niauV title to lii conjugal partner rested
tiDSuiIieil till a much later period Jban the
.ivfli culil nr Knp ,t flits tttnm (hniinh !.
;"".'" v- " f ,
! rdid practices of marriage by purchase bad
general, Ethelbert frarne.1 a law which
..un,, . y 111Wui '""i "" Ate1"
IrS" ?tf ; ineihod-captiire. "If a
nian.1 the Mudeut reads, "carried off a maid by
force, he should pay fifty shillings to her own-
er, and afterward buy her from him the hus-
' hand's title to his wife resting thus on capture.
, in archinir for some of the rites incidental
I to marriage bv capture, clerical interference is
nnwhere .Ti-cemable. But it is not without in-
(w o Ill(, n ,iaiIIKf tha there are some.
writers who maintain that our matrimonial
1,K,n,l wjth ie f vi1,
,, ". (.1,,,,lr, ,-r , ,., r i.pi,,. i.
. . . y ...-..,-.... ... ......... ...
nii (!awI. T, r7 j, 8jlnboic of
.. -A ... - . . ... . . .
uic ii'iirjs uiin-iii;iinc i.ici. nii niiicu IUC
anrirnt Uit ,.,,, ,,;, fclrni:!.UlIir ,,,..
romiiieiiioraiive oi tlie luuvule In
hurled iu futile
rage by outstripped relatives at the retreating
bridegroom. The ill-feeling that sometimes is
said to arise bet ween husbands and their moth
er-in-law is declared to lie a relic of the old
fend between the husband and his wife's family.
However trim thesn analogies may be, in
many parts of Wale. Ireland aud the" north of
Scotland, th customs of marriage by capture
were prcM rvei witn a remarkable lidshty to
... -. -1 ..-..:.... -::... ... t-.T
II HHi llilllin.ll IililLilcr. ttllllll Wfl UIC ill
, SjI11Ilm ' (r Iim I1Mtririal fash.
ions of the IriMi: "However suitable tbe match,
it is bnt a lame exploit, and even au affront, if
the groom dttes not firt run away with the
(bung back to the time of the early Unman
uuurcii, ami in-iore vjuriiiauiiy nad spread to 1
England, we find marriage looked uion by the !
church as a doubtful cwmI the relative merit
f marriage aud abstinence being a matter of
Tlie lioiiuess and uccessitv of 1
absolute purity was so favorite a theme wi'h
leading rlergy id tho chnrch, aud fonued so
prominent a irtioii of daily sennons and ex
hortJtioiis, that the popular mind could but be
deeply impressed with its iniportanre. The
mem iters of the church almost universilly
ranM up the impresMon that marriage stands
- ,7lrt v ,lf .1, lt;v,.t; f :.. ,....1 i.i-b-
" ,!" "T iu s",'5' " K regarded
a ' ,,"I" l!"ir "WtCrr". This feeling
inlrfinw, .-;, nill fclrHI1.,ti, ,..! fn.,.. it fcnM.,fr
' ushereil in, lierans the transition fnnn the i.a-
..' ... - .- ... -. . . . I
n?i tit the Christian life win uifleued bv tlm
ubstitutiou of Christian ceremonies and saints
for tho festivals and divinities of the pagau.
This ateomplihcd, Christianity taught, asa
religious dogma, that all form of intercourse of
the sexe, other than lifelong unions, were'
criminal. Uy the llexiMe teaching of this dog.
.: t .i ...:i ...-: ..e t... i-.
; iiiiif e pmrn win uidiijiiv i uio iaier
pagim empire was gradually replaced by rclig-.
i i" marriages. There is manifest propriety in
(invoking n divine benediction upon au act
J 'which forms so important au epoch iu life, aud j
a mingling of a religious ceremony impresses a .
deeper sense of the solemnity of the contract,
The t-sentially re igions aud even mystical !
character imparted by Christianity to marriage, l
rendered the consecration peculiarly natural. !
Had not Christ, the acknowledged head of the J
church, the bridegroom of tho church, con
verted water into'vvine at Ihe marriage in Caua. ;
in (Jalilee! He tanght that He approved of
nnllock. There was also an imiiortaut con- i
. -.- . ,. . '
to pre HI tlie ineiuiKTsol tlieclilircu I ruin 111
tenoarr.v ing with thoMi wIiomi religious opinions
dilfered from their own. Uut the growth of
the tiht of ecclesiastical marriage to he a cus
tom of the hurrh was but slow. It was long
dispensed with iu the mam age of slaves, aud
even in the case of freemen, though generally j
ierioniieu. .i iai, jouoceni in., i ope, iiii-- ,
1JH A. D., iy tar tbe mot remarkable ol the
I'oim"s who have governed under that name, aud I
who extended the dominion f the Church over
almost the entire civilized world, was the first '
nliti ordained the celebration of marriage m a i
elitireb. Thus it was with Konie. .
Christianity reached the Aught-Saxons at a I
lime when marriage by purchase lud lHcinie i
gtneral. when woman vva,s regarded as a mere J
"thing, and could h lrtmght and dd A- auv
nthcr kind of i battel. This was, n ha !'
I shown, iu the sixth ceuturv, -And when tha
church, in the i.tihargo of her salutary func
tion toward tlomestic interest, undertook tlie
ronliol if litam.iiie as a department of mk! il
,,VI,rA"V". I " rc" . 'V"e, 'n I""
the twelfth century, when the Synod of West
minster ordered that marriages; honld be inva
riably celebrated in the church. Hut while
marriage at the Mirch of the chnrch may not
have been customary, until after the Normans
came to Kugland, the later Anglo-Saxons cele
brated their marriage- with appropriate dis
play, and were careful to secure for brides aud
grooms the l-eiirfits of sacerdotal beuediction.
There was the ceremony of hand-fasting, ac
companied with the exchange of solemn words.
fi.rt -null orcntar rniitrart. Tho action of the
' ' "
Atighs.ax church in regulating hetmtb.aU
and looking after the interests of marrietl wo-
men shows even more forcibly, that eolial onin- I
Un was dis-cd to regard mitri-wony as falling I
.... . ...... - ..-
,. ..., J r !,. .u..i. .i.:i. -.:.!
iir niiiinn , i uv p'liu "i.uu rtiiini
in Sor- ;
P'-"'' t""V toe riinren. un:ier iiary it
?; ".";--,. ,""" .. ""c" T. ,'V
"orbidden by ,
WIt? ?thf5 wl,BJ" ?" ';"' . "
l'rotestautistn. It fell into disuse m her reign,
and was never more revived in Knglaud. In j
l,'-""--; l")r- 'tproa.le.1 nine
;'""!'' '".,n' "(
Henrietta Maria at the doorof Noli
Frame, however, it prevailed much later, as is
(by proxy) witli
re Dame. Jiy
. . ....
the ancient common law of Kugland, mere con
sent was enough to constitute marriage. And,
though the clergy m their ntmou to invert at
, tenlion from the proofs of the secular origin of
.marriage, they ne er snrceeded iu making tbe
intelligent laymen forget that matrimony was
llivii II lil&ivik iiiu iiiiii uiiiivi.
making the J
an institution that had risen ont of common
law, long before To-wand prelate took it under I
. .' 'z .. '. l..-....
their protection. The secular legislation for the
snpprcN.ion of nneanon.eal matrimony begau
with tbe enactment of VI ill.am anil Mary, A. 1.
1CS1, entitled, "An act fir granting several da
tics, etc., towards carrying on the war with
France." Ily this means, money was to le
raised, by illegalizing all other marriage save
that performed by the established chnrch. Ily
inai periormeo uy iu
i,r,i UanlwiekV act, iu lToT, a cennony in an
establi'lied chnrch was maile necessary, and
,i.:..n:..i ..,;i i-r-.-: ii.. .i;M,nt,M
'"' -."'.".-. -", .. - ...-.-.-
succeetle.1 in removing the eselnsiveness. imii-
UIEEltlTUSEN. is an excellent wearing ona
IV. It has been called tbe bright tveSt ber
ClIEERl'ULXE.-- is an excellent wearing qnal
Choo-e that whic
make it the most agi
vhich is best, and enstom
To wait and trttt is oftet. the latest lesson
,Te iPani ja life.
t ufler Hie iotriulnrtioii ttf (!britiaii!lv- lie Attmi. I.icn if tlie iriinljin- mtil i1ir- n 4nt .m .
ofVthe ' '" ' am uat ,,i:niages were uot same, saying: "Not to be touched cxcit in
ceieoraini in ineciinreii neiorc ine last year oi case oi lire. .nv man cau co nind ocr nam I '
Refill ami fttiou.sf.
CISTEBN3 AOT PU11E WATER.
The importance of pure water for drinking
and culinary purposes is very dimly appreciated
by tbe community. Thousand of people die an
nually from the use of impure water, and from
causes which might bo prevented. Eminent
pbysieiana have given the opinion, that foar
fifths of the cases of typhus and typhoid fever
are caused by foal drains and streams. Impure
I matter often finds its way long distances through
mrcauia iu iuc iuuwii iun iwv .uu jiuiiuuj
the water of wells. In one instance, a few
years ago, over oue hundred persons at a hotel
were made sick, and several died, from drinkiug
water which had been poisoned by waste slops.
In another instance, five' cases of typhoid fever
ocenrred in a single family, cause! by a vault
ten feet from tbe well. Poison is conveyed a
much greater distance where horizontal seams
in the subsoil favor its passage.
Filtered rain water from well made cisterns
ill not produce such results, as impure streams
through the soil cannot enter them. George
Geddes says that for more than a quarter of a
century he used rain water for all domestic pur
poses in his family, and during all tbit time
there has been no disease that could be charged
to bad water.
Bnt rain water itself may be impure, if pro
vision is nut made to exclude or remove decoui
jmsing or organic matter, such for example, as
come from the weather waste of shingled, from
dying dnst, decayed leaves blown into the eve
troughs, the droppings of birds, dead inwls,
etc, as well as from foul odors, which are real
ly absorbed by water. The) are carried down
the waterpipe into the cistern, aud a large por
tion of the impurities scttie toward the bottom.
According to annalyses uiado by the Michigan
Agricultural College, and reported in tho col
lego speculum, the surface water iu a cistern,
nhich was clear, odorless and fit fur use, con
tained about one-thirteenth of a grain of am
monia in a quart, while the water at the but
torn was found to contain about three times as
much, lieaides the impurities. Hence the im
portance, where it is not filtered, of using the
sutface water, and not, according to the com
mon practice, of pumping it up from the bottom,
the surface water may be drawn off iu piimpiug
by keeping the receiving end of the pump pipe
always near the surface. This may l effected,
whether the water is high or low in the cistern,
by fastening the pipe to the lower side of atloat.
The tlnat may be of oiled or painted wood, or
Iwtter, a small drum made perfectly tight on all
sides. Ifthe cistern is long enough tho pipe
will easily U-nd to rise aud fall. A copptr-ture
strainer at tho upper end of the pipe, at its junc
tion with the eves trough, will preveut cuarw
matter from pacing into the cistern, aud will
lessen, but not entirely exclude, foreign matter.
This strainer should be aceesiblH by a ladder,
or otherwise, for cleaning.
But some impurities which the water dissolve
will still pass into the cistern water, aud to
make it ,wrfcctly pure for drinking purposes, a
fiIter wh'h gnVeJ, ci,4rcui mar i required.
A creat improvement has leeu mado in filter
ing arrangements by substituting for the two
cisterns a single one with curved brick partition
extendiug across it; or with a surill brick cis
tern built within the larger one. Tho brick
partition thns leconies the filter, and allows the
water to pass through its pores, and to become
completely strained of all mechanical impuri
ties, and doubtless, to mhiio degrro at least, of
th chemical sabstances held iu solution. Cojh
Diphtheria is one of the most fatal of diseases
that afflict the people of civilized lauds. It car
ries offthousandsin the country every j car. The
medical profession mav In interested iu tho fol
lowing recipe of Dr. W. A. Scott, of Mib. la.
The Des Monies llcgUtcr says the cure has 1-ecomu
famous in that Slate, and his saved thousands
of lives. Dr. Scott lias recently made some mi
pniveent iu his treatment, which he makes pub
lic. We copy bis letter, aud call tho attention
of physiciaus thereto:
Milo, la., February t0. Editor RegUttr: In
long years gone by you published my cure for
diphtheria. It attracted wide spread attention,
and lH-came kuowti as th "HtjMcr diphtheria
cure," and saved hundreds of lives, a thankful
letters received bv me showed. The years of
progress and thought have brought Irettertr.it- :
ment, iM-cansrt not so slow iu action. I have
lately received several letters asking for J
the treatment as published in the Ilrghtcr, their
much treasured copies, containing the same hav
ing been loaned or ht. I now give my improved ,
treatment, which can lie had at any drug store, .
and used by any person without danger. I
n- . j-w .-..,". r.
a"'1 "11X Wltl one onnM' nf coltl wer- A
disstdved it mnst lw applied with a rag
laxe ten grams 01 jiermaiigauit- n jMiiasiuio j
P""K, mop or swab, to tbo wlntisli places in 1
,1M- I'miiiiaunuiuci iiana mitt iia: 1 no m .in iii-
ria membrane on. IJo this sery gently every j
three hours till better; lueii every six tionrs until ;
well. It does not give pain, but is rather nans-
eons tn the taste. Ifthe tougnc is coated white, i
I mix one drachm of hyisisulphite ufsiMlaaud
five drops of oil savsafras in four ounces of syrup
made of sugar and hit water, and give a teasMn- ,
'fill every two to three honriasiH-cilt'd. Ifthe
tongue is not coated whiti I mix twenty drops '
of tincture of Phytolacca iu four ounces of cold ,
water aud give a teap.Ki:itul every ou to turee
the alove solution of permanganate of iKitasslntu
:..ii i ... ...i ii 1.- : i...t t.J. .1. j,!
is all I use. and all that is needed, a the disease
is local at first, but it rapidly a fleets the whole '
system when seated. Iu the stinking form of
diphtheria this Hilution soon destroys nil smell,
and in every case it destroys thediphtheria mem
brane without leaving auv had effect tiehind.
W.A.Scott, M. D.
Many j-crsons do not understand why an ice- ,
house should ho ventilated. They think open- ,
ings in the gable ends, as were recommended in !
thipaiera few weeks ago, are injurious, as ,
they serve to create a draft of air over the mas-s
of ice. They do, indeed, create a draft of nir,
and this is beneficial. The necessity of eiiti- i
lation will Ik? understood bv giving a little stn- i
dy to the matter. Much of Ihe ire placed iu a
building under the most favorable circmmdaii
ces, milts. A considerable Hrtion of tho water (
priMluced, in tnru becomes vapor, and rb- to
th ton of the bnihlinir. I'nless it has an opisir-I
. :. ' ... . .. A tn .t. . ;- :.(. I
will raise its temperature. As its temperature
is raised, it will basten tue meltiugof tlioice lie- ,
low. Some of the vair will le convert el into
water again, and will fall back on the ico and
cause it to milt. If t hero is a chance for the.
warm air and vapor to pass nut of the building
these efiects may In? prevented. Again, by tatis-
mj; a uuivhi 't air iu ( o-i iuq iiqirr r-
ering ui tue ice, rapid evaiM-rauon oi vapor is
produced, ami this produce- cold. Water may
be froztii by th- evaporation of a prtio:i of it, ,
as was recently pointed out in an ice-making ,
uiailune usetl in Lnglanu. Ice ns mo red in a t
blllidlliir is coveretl to tue tbickuestf
ot a lJt
more ih sawdust or other similar material,
This absirbs much of the water that come from
the melted ice and carries it to the top of the
mass. If il there comes in contact with :t rur-
rent of air, it is evaporated and the tempera-
lure of the iee-house and its contents is reduced.
A Simple, Cheap and Efficient Fire Escape. '
Many devices to serve as fire escapes have
ln-en placed ltefore the p.iMie. but tittne jtcrhaps
simpler, ciieajteror more rilieieiit than tills, sug- i
gesteit byau old commercial traveller: '
At tho base of each window above the first I
floor fasten a solid iron nug. Tie to this ring
an inch rope, say twenty feet longer tluu to ;
ny man cau c J
ilon-n a rope, an.l, if tire is routiu' out of tho j
wimlon Wh.ir. the ro can to swn.. acr.-vi ,
the ivtrcrt hy tho-r lelon-, hnil a ilrvcnt on it I
wonhl tlulft Im ina.lc ea-ur. The rope can Iw j
ticl an.iia.l aljtlrVnx c4uM.i vaist. and tlu'y !
ran 1 let iloirn l.r the nu-li aloTe. Thif lnake j
a f.rrrHea'te fnunracli Trituloir. and sae the!
going into Ihe death trap of a hall. Though
the room ha, velvet tapestry, thi, roil of r,'N- I
will Im to tlia gue4 the 1m4 loi.king piece of j
faruitnrc in tlie rooin; and it TvonIilnt Ins ont of j
place iu high private hnn've'i a-; well a, linteli.
Am )Wt 7V!l.
The Safest Seat.
la.. r.bin.n.I' ..C nll.. .! f... r.T.M.. 1. I.aj '
a.lir . .... . ... ..F.,...'l. .... 11 .... ". I,., .
raled the question, which i the pI.icaofgre.it- I
t seenritr in a railroad train f The Uailroad
Janrnal gives the following asan answer:
a is well known that theeir nearest th.- e.igi.ic ;
is exposed to the least dust, and that the rear f
ear flf a train is -uiiVe than tbe fmut ear. Tbe .
ift is urobablv the last car but one in a train t
n,n often run overa bnikri. ra.l.or acnw.or a
tone, without detriment, while the last car,
having nothing to draw it into the line of thej
train, is free to leave the track. N'ext to the :
forward car, the rear ear is probably the moat
unsafe in the train. The safest seat is prohahly
near Hie centre of the last car out one.
Driving Nails ixto Harm Woui. The eili
tor of the Xew Genesee Farmer has lately wit
ncssetl an experiment of driving nails into hard
seasoned timber, fairlv tried, lie savs tint the
first two nails after passing through a pine
Itoani, entered about one iuch, and theinlnnbled
down under the hammer; but on dipping the
points ofthe other six or eight nails into lard,
c .. .n . . .
every one was driven home without the least ;
difficulty. Can-enters who are engaged in re-
pairing old buildings sometimes carry a so-ull
lump of lard or tallow fr this porprsf on one nf '
their boots or shoes.
The lemon verbena t higly prize! iu Spain
for its medicinal properties The ladies gather ,
and dry the leaves, five or six of which, steeped
in a cup of tea, inpart a delicious flavor. Thus!
nsrvonsaess caused by excessive tea drinkiug is
prevented, A decoction ofthe leaves made with j
hot water and sugar, and drank morning and
evening, is said to be an excellent tonic.
TtuirLE mast remember that all attempts to
retlure corpulence after it is once aequired is at- '
tended with more leas danger. The only safe
remedy for males or temales having a trndencr
to the excessive accumulation of fat is the pre
ventive one that is the pursuance of tlmse halt
its of life ordinarily oWred lr professional
athletes. - " j
THE POOR MAN'S JEWZIA
bt xss. Manses.
air hteao ft La a poor ope.
To aU w bo pas It be ;
Thej caanwt ace it beantr.
And neither, faith, ran 1
Tbaf la, la paint and timber,
la door-war or In roof
Bat that lx has its beauties,
IU quickly tiro yon prauf.
Come hither, yannj ones, hither.
Your father s steps are near
That' Be with hair so yeQow,
That' Sne with eyes so clear i
That's Will, with tawny trowaerm.
Tacked m his aiocttn leg ;
And yonder two wro darling.
Are bouay Jean and Hex.
A etuater of fair Jewels.
Fire la tne ruscrd aett
If any man has brighter,
I har to learn it yet t
And. Tom, when I am awia-ui.
Ur arms with weary atrata.
Their blnurd faces cheer me.
And make me ati-on; aain.
1 sometime alt and wonder
"What will their fat are be f "
I f they mat delre and putter
A tread-mill round bko me;
AM aeareelr at tbe year's end
Hare half a sruat to pare
And see baJ men put ovrr them.
Twill be fc hant to bear.
Uut then. I think a nation
lliftc tn the acale of mLzbt.
Vtrd put tho poor man forward.
A sl sire him power and lUht :
And Iraruia. Torn, will do it
Ad! Cbrutiaa truths will abow
That Hrarrn make no dutlnctton
IVtween tbe hih and low.
S, though my home a poor one.
To all who pan It by,
And noneean see it beauty,
hare mother, iud and I,
Tbe future may be grander,
For aooie crrat Sbry won.
Sorue sem art In the sees,
Uy eren a pour man's son.
- , - iaa i
THE CRICaET AND THE TEA-KETTLE.
ur fi'dAi uauTizr swrrr.
The flrht atar peeps witbla tlie pane.
This cold and frost r weather.
When tbe cricket and tbe ta-krttle
Comtnmee to ain torthr,
O. chirr, chirr, chirr, O, bubble, bubble, bobble
There' nutbing bke a wis to chanu away life trouble.
The cricket, 'nealh the hearth-atone bright.
I piping Summer zlorie i
The krttle v'ur tbe ckiwin; ral
I tellini aweet Imhii HttK-k-s.
O. chirr, chirr, chirr. O. bubble, bubble, babble
There' outbini liLe a aoa to charm away life's treable.
Pus. aU upon tbe warm, wifl ra.
With ee that dance and cllttc-a j
Tbe old fulk Itia bark In their chairs.
Ami smile, sud Moftlr lit-n t
). chirr, chirr, chirr, O. bubble, bubbbj, bubble
Tbere'a nut bin- bke a m to charm away life' trouble.
The children rather rouod the hearth.
Their faeea bright with Uo-blrr ;
Tle tire-Usbt hed it roV clow
On each obi beam and rafter.
And chirr, chirr, chirr, sud bubble, bubble, babble
There's notbia like a mz to charm away bfe'a trouble.
Ob. la the fanner' kitchen.
These Winter niht are cheery j
The bare la:h creak, the wind complains.
The w.uld without 1 dreary;
Put chirr, chirr, eltirr, aad bubble, bubble. babble
There' not bin bke a boo to charm away life trouble.
THE BALLAD OF THE THBUSH.
Across the nuiy trert,
1 h-ar him cartlen throw
One warning utterance e-t :
Then, faint at flrat. and low.
The full Dote chMM-r ejow
Hark ! wtut a torrent snh t
They p-ur. theyovrrflow
Srt;fO, Din on, O, Thrush!
What tric-k. hat dream' deceit
Ha ftlsl lii-t faner ao.
To Hoora on dut ami heat I
I iiian-d here brkiw,
Jre 1 the fresh breeae blow :
And m. thru' da ami rash,
C'l water dlidiu "hiw
Sin;; ua, in; on, O, Thrash
Sinj urt. Whit thfitiili thou best
Outtut dull bar, tbvfoet
Snnew here the invt-nmuhs meet
lleyoud tbe root a ro t
Sum-where tbe blue Ue abow ;
Soniew here no black wall rruah
Pour b-art with hrluleas woe
Siuun, ainun, O, Thruh!
linl. t hooch theyeome. we kno .
The empty rae. the binh ;
Still, ere ibe brief day c,
ibz ou, iu, on, O, Thrash t
"PE WIT1 P J "WEE."
Far birk In bovbnmr rosy morn.
I'lHin the farm where 1 was bum.
When Winter's hand frlared it IwU.
And Snriu,s nttl arms dil earth mlki.
How platl wa I the bird tesee.
That M-iued to tur :
"Pewit P wee!"
That Wfll remrmliereil bira witbiti.
How oft hare I em banted been ;
Ah, perrlieal uiMtn mmic brace or beaar,
Tbe mmzntrr till It threadbare theme
IMddwrll iijHtn! Honerrr trite.
No wld 1 littriied with tlrli-bt .
"Pewit! Pe wee' "
N'orwasit aa atlh tic strain
That did my rdnt "" enchain ;
For who could pie a charm could tw
Xow. far remored from that dear pot.
Those bovhood ateues Mill unforut :
That fragile tMinter still I bear,
HiAntrahi nnchanceil from year tojean
And ret "tU erct new to me
Pewit! Pe wee!"
Says Pat lick to Uiddr. "lotnd morbin. we dear
It a a bit sra a-rret 1'reut for vrr ear;
It' ;rrtlf that i luliu m charatin'. tbe daj,
That the hwrt In me breast is fast lippio swaj."
T( von that can liatlh-r." 3IL IViddr tedies.
And throw him a gLtiH-r fiici ber merry blue eye.
"Arrah, tbin." cri Pattlck, " 'tis thbikin' ar yoo.
That's inaLIu mo heart t.irk. tne darl.nt. that's thrne .
Hare, I'v e waited a Ion hilettrll-iethi same.
And Hiddr Mabmerll be anrh a foine name.
('lie lliddy, "Hare done wid er talkin'. I pray.
Sure me beat t'a not uod, for tbimany a day
I care It a war to a smh1 tinkin bor.
Who tbiuss there is no one like Uuldr Mollor-
S.. don't Iwilhrr tne. I'at; jiitl le alsr." nays abe.
-lD.la.Ir-. If tell bt me. I will that ! " sajs he,
" It a bit of a dirt that ve are wn the sir (
111 not trouble featoie. but 111 hid ye good bje."
Arrah. Patrick. 'ctiePiddr. 'aa' where are ye soln'f
Sare it Isn't the bet if ci"l luanner ye 're howm't
To Lire me m sinhtint ! " Mhh, llMdr," crie Tat,
"Ion 2IMrLrl fhertirk l.lbrni Ut MIt T moDlt!
ou knocked the cock rtber JW out ar me hat!
A WINTER REVEBIE.
Jce the frrn ltres and folUce tirixht,
Whh-h informs of fantaxtie. diiilay
Hare rorerrd the wiwlow br nfbt
Hut fade at the full dawn of day ,
So pnmpect and riHn4 of hope.
Which flit throtihmr weannome brain
liai-ar when riiMxi-d to tbe bbt,
like the beautiful fiut oa the Jne.
I hare dreamt many dar-dreams so fair
In fanciful scene full of Joy ,
I bare fiit turn! a future so rre
(r bit witbut time of alloy ;
Hut I wikr to tbe rtt-rn wurhl vre umre-.
Aud I f-rl it hnsul clare ooeaiiin.
And my faiMlfi.1 riim i o'er.
Idke the braitif.il front oa in- pane
Will nothing that" Lvrly eVr la,
Sare touwNk us with.hii aul wSAfrai
Is all that 1 Mr to j:Ude pt.
Like Ibe MWiflly and fikt thini year
Wake, wake! U tbe woihl tliere ttliht
Ob, flnjrst thlsdcbful refrain.
Orymir kxas swill mhu fade out of igbt.
Like the btact.ful frwt un the ne.
Tfc-ir ktreliaes! of life and leaf
At Lust Ihe worin tree bare abed;
Th canleu crouad i uwn with gritf.
Tbe cay cbrTHanthemnm Is dead j
There is no emnf.jrt ia t he rear.
Derair ha tsl.ly tolbsl his knell .
The at-rld' exUtenre Is a tear.
And life bnt one sanreme farewfli
lint, oh, my lore I remember tal :
There mnt Im birth and bhomihz';
Nature will waken with a k!.
eia, goring !
late, wa it n4 1 tU tnj atie yrt
We rante b-eettrr yon ar-? 1 .
We aaw Ibe nrer through Safc-ar,
Ami weeping, frit the naeadle.
We dreamed, and saw the awallowa fled.
The carden stripped tV hr attire.
Aiwl tben. when ail the world was dead
We both sat wat-rbing by tbe lire.
Hut, oh. mr lore ! there will begin
Another life! tbe primrose-Tine!
Di-i-p wuoil that we mad whisper inv
Kelt 5prb2 !
ar i. st eltos.
Far in the sonny Sooth ahs liDtrt-r
Yet aky cwoks alone.
With fairy eubunl in Iter finger.
With aoatcbe of sweet wag.
llrr ere with promise are bramlex.
Her miV will raptare bring t
Tbe naLf bt from ber hair I atreamiax-
Thrice wrk-ome, lordy Spring.
She bring us cift. the rorat maidm
Fair tloeer to drck tb bill i
With ptimnMte bt-r arm are ladrn.
UurUIU aad dallwdd.
Pal eroruxe bare ruoe bffote ber.
Wild bird her welcome iag :
Ten tnoaaand Innginz bean adore her
The gay woild a daihaf. Spring.
When slower-time coaies, and aU tbe wood are gayv
When linnet rbirrnp and tbe nuTt wind blow,
A down the wimbn rirer I win row.
And walcb the rnerry maiden toMln hay.
And tro-ip of childirn ftboatiaz ia their play.
And with my tbin Mr float tbe CaCen mow
Of beary taw thorn bsManu a I ce t
And half I e nr Iotc, at fall of day.
When llower time come f
Oh, j e ! for br the bonlrr of the atrram.
Mte bind nsl ro to a trim aleore.
And I ahall fade into her Summer-dream
Of naMBC Bpoa WrtM-nav, even oeest
To be mrwif the very God of lore.
When flower time remes !
THOUGHTS BY THE SEA-
bt rmirx ktav.
Only the bin! can rest epon the deep.
And sleep apo the ware.
And dream it peaceful dream where wild wr sreep
AsdaweettbeOod who ears
The bird a rest place oo the retlea sea
Bat this ty heart, t not His way with lb.
frrer the world, ah ! paanlon's tempeata roO
And ererx ttrck of foam
Whitens the place where sank some aim-wiMTteaTasst,
vThal nerer hatl tratrh borne.
Ah! tbe tranoall shore bf Gad's wert. rains jpnee,
lly heart, 1 thy only reatinx place.
We ahall not die anta mar work be kae r
We hall dmC rr until oar cvurse be rsa t
We idtall 4 fade or fail
While heart and lailk prevail;
Or anxht la W be noa
Ueaeath tbe coostaat snn.
That is what a great
many people are iloing.
They don't know just what
is the matter, but they have
a combination of pains and
aches, and each month they
The only sure remedy
yet found is Brown's Iron
Bitters, and this by rapid
and thorough assimilation
with tlie blood purifies and
enriches it, and. rich, strong
blood flowing to every part
of the system repairs tlie
wasted tissues, drives out
disease and gives health and
This is why Brown's
Iron Bitters will aire
kidney and liver diseases,
neuralgia, dyspepsia, mala
ria, intermittent fevers, &c
S. Tscs St., Rut-more.
I wss a great sufferer from
Dyspepsia, and for several
weeks could eat nothing and
was growing weaker every
day. I tried Brown's Iron
Bitters, and am happy to say
I now have a good appetite.
and am getting stronger.
Brown's Iros Bitters
is not a drink and does not
contain whiskey. It is the
only preparation of Iron
that causes no injurious ef
fects. Get the genuine.
Don't be imposed on with
3Co Gzk, No ISaansrs-MA Snmmer IdyL
From a ProTidenco Jtercbant.
:u. liroccc H. Davis, a fruit dczlcr at .37
cstiu.itrr Slrfct, bears h!a jjratfal testimony
u the uxe,uailnl excellcnceof tbe rrolucUon cf
oaa of our ii:ot ttllf ul rrotitlcnoe rfcarmacists.
Mr. iurl sajs, Lat ri-rlDg I na-iTtry srcaily
troub!tl with fTcrw Iiiilammaticn of the kM
iiey?, aiitl it becaiae so bil that at times I urla
atsl bloul, an 1 my Boffcriuy were intense. My
condition was to painful that for anh.la I was
ccarctly able lo attend to baIaess, and tbe scrcro
I aius nould come so suddenly and scrcrely that
1 void 1 be obliged to leave a customer bom I
might bai-pen to bo waiting uion. UcrUis a part
of tho time I was unable to walk, and scarcely
Lnew whattoiloorahichttiy tolooi fur relief.
At this timo a friend recommended Hani's
llenievlr. 1 tooi. two bottlo of it, acd It took
right UjM of my disease and cared tue very
pceililr, anil I hare expt rienced co trottbl-? with
my Liducys !nce.
"Furtbcnaore, Hunt's ttemedy has strengtb-
nrd me tery muc!i, an t since I bcan to use IS
I bare been able to attend to t uslcess, and am
all right wot. I heartily recommend it to all.
What It lias done for me It will do far jou 1
buffered for Twenty Years.
says, Count me amouj tho enthusiastic friends
or llant's llcmedr. It lias i rorea In my case all
yoa -claim for It. J laving; suffered for about
twenty years with severe diseafc r the kid
neys (nh!cb our local physicians pronounced
Rrlght's Irtsease), I made a journey Eat to con
salt the eminent Irr.IIaTcn,n; Hamilton, Nctt
York, of whose fame In this sr-cLilty I bad hear!
much. 1-T. Haren examined .ue carefully and
simi-ly said, Go and st a t-ottle of Hunt's Ilcni
edy ami tale aee.rdins b ilirrctions. After
baTiuj traTcIleil so far fir trcatur.t, it struck
me a rather fnr.ay to be directed to tale a mwl
Mne birb I ntlzht haie bought within a stoce'
throw of my own dMr , but I wa In llw toctor
hands. anl of coure I followed Li !i f. ai i
right glad was I that I did., f. r Uf-.iv 1 bid
tai.cn Hunt's HcniolyLalf a drcen tiii.r I f.-Liid
immense benefit Iroiil it, anil h cuut.nt ic tb
nse of It for a l'mited time I reentered f.-nm tit
trouble entirely, and am tn-dar. 1 tlm1. f
the moet ruffpAl of ru?l JIi-biti.Vr. '
worM Is indeMe.1 Ut 30a, sir, for tb- i.r..i.'i.'rs
tion of sneb a meiHclre, and I b-f- ' ie
Co without ourrerrd.
th: uyes and its tukcticks.
1 not only Ut lmt, hat the tam tun oaa ef Jj
toe meal Important. Tn veoon bioo-J, on iu re- ij
ran to ia noari, I - xarona lan imtu. km
In it pe-se to Imparit m Ju the t-cre-LoiM
w&lchar nacoasarr for tfiffMtlooaawe.l aafr a
CatbarU to utUt In the r ?! of waste rnte
that the lrvfflsUrfbia toat oot of ord-tr t a
rreateror 1 extant, aad vtn t!ila orcun it Li
Ia:poU1 Ur 1: rmtlr loltl Its edw ef r-
-euM-intf J1 f.tiA-t Lisa bid " r InO tt b!ooL
flbetalwvslt to i aaa throazn. carrj-iea Uh It U e
4USim OI V3 U tail' I B-" uudu rwie-reu.
Witn t men re
torn bnoomej arj
S cilaad noorui
a property lwrfonnlte
fTh rMl't nf 7aairsi !
modtcal te-iearcli 1
1 ruoaa to Taimia
It Btrracia. d-
I Jw hsH-r-rlBl
ouiixiA in j
nrel la raf-
AclmT ear- A
an:jf-r iU J
! I R-acrlTV.
cnt. la eon-
Of rSM-U 4
can ha a
T- " '.
er to Piles.
.U Vf ttU
I riots-El me-
jtloa u ie.
ranm ainil M
a ranted ii
aa lt uax'rel
ttaelf of all,
restore It to
For aU tbe'
coop 11 at
diiertlj on 4
la a mtui;!
n a n n r.
and I a 9
r-Iccaaat So 3
and 1 aN
Jaa sdalta. 3
tnere ia no
uxlfattce b-wrr. U
and twin; iartl7reetaiaie la it com vsfl eaa im
owkJ at all Umoa wtta ltfflciAl rwaltm. It la set J
rlaUned r a cnre-eU, bot lordsrao5Siea'l cf f
tne ora-'na meotlooml. It Is a epocJlo aad a j
a BLOOUtUKIFlf Rrakbo all other pre-
paratloaa, Aak roar drtuuiat Kr IU aod rte U J
derail for rotu
PRICKLY ASH BITTERS CO.,
arfT.v. Tratnrrt ivmiM
ST. LOUIS AN3 KANSAS CITY, l".0. t
Ii cotapftwJ cf Uerb-tl -ud MucUi4guoii yrtxl
nrti,wliiciipnaeaie thenbtance trfltxc
I.Gii(rsv expectorates tbe axrld caUcxr
liiat nxiMu in tne UrcnchuU Tube, ajuiu-rciaa
aiotliluj coatiagt which rellCTCS Uia Arw
rltatlon tbateatbo the coojB. It cleanses
tHniTCeri enfceblefl br dleAevinTifror
Uu the Cireoiatam ef lhe btood, mtui tracesthe
nerroo nyvrm. Silent cold' often cntl Iu
con a rn pt Ion. Xtlftana;eroastoiieIect
tbrca. Apiljr tlio remeUjr promptly. A
trttof twenij jearswamats tho a-aemen ttit
naremedj' has errr fonnd that las
prompt HiuctrectaMTSTT'S rXPECTDSAHT.
Aalngledoae raises Ue pbl-r(rmtaWuca
f tfl icimaUoa. swi is ne W Jy enrfa the mot
e-tiaate oooh, Aplent eordlal(ebll-
rtrt tatcM It rraitllr. Fi,r Crenp It Is
..iraljahl"" I nJwmMleiB erery f-Bllj".
tn ?r.HTA S1 nnttl.
ACTDIRECTtY OH THE LIVER.
eejare t lulls and I'eTer, Jyplaa
Sick Headache, liUIoaa Colic, CiUa
tloit. KheitntatitnitPlle, ralpltatlouof
Ibe Heart, X I ttin-css. Torpid X4rcr, and
rcmale Zrrefralaxltlec. If yoadeiiot"ft
'T77Wa,'asio4lepniat baJJnne stimalatcelha
Tttem Prlee.3e. a. nmyKt .W.T.
-WHIT FOB TDITS HAKUAl fRtLXa
HE GREAT CURE
nn'Eu'm'H i To-tn ta
-aa is ia ur at uo ptKaja. &iarBae c. uc,'
K1DNET8J.IVCR AND DOWCLS.
t -- tne arteea cf the aar-Ll aia-a
that actta tha gjta&fal nartn' wfitfCi
THOUSANDS OF CASES
f the went forae cf tiia tcrrlhU cSaease
c hare beettqaicatUr7d.acdiasrttliae
rnn; u u-ns ea mi, sota xr utxcsTt.
ijry cam d -& pyniau.
HARRIS REMEDT COm".l
BfBSSaBJBJBJBSSSfJ aT 0fc-taW IS. -aT
I P90f MHOS FAS1 U RUCOT
law bvm pr t'M-.
mmn B-aJcaJ usl r-aahs--stil aaasitt-
TW MmrrJ a la Wmm. k. 1 0-1i a aa4kk ,
. S laMtarf m a tmiw. mIm ta c3 aa i ash a
CawiM tLtwm mmWi, at. a-Mt f ataU ta ptau iff ra.
04ii Hi 1 lyta-4;riiw.-rra. PMrrAWv Jr-trl-
--- .' '-TT ' '.''' ", --1
iao bBrVr a
J - i -LH.iaji.-m
BBBj A !( at M4 M la tttrf-
assa. -1 tJjM e- ai rhtMeai tta
mmwBmjBe'm T rn-a-tacar ! a mmm
a-ssaaaT. BaaiaHQSc-nrtrrs.AirTTr-Li:,., I
Tfll llPiJiJlL!Liii?!S2iiEi: I
Ba Bk Bi 1 - s i wU m4 i 1
LELANB'S BBIGE STORE
DEY GOODS, GLQTHXNG,
BOOTS AND SHOES, HATS AND CAPS,
HARDWARE, QUEENSWARE, GROCERIES
AMD AGRICULTURAL RflPLEftlEKTS,
Ftirst st Urailli-y s Caulcn City Cast Steel I'Uiws, ol all dcscriptiou-i. Wsilkin-r l'n
ti-.!tors, Sulky Kakcs, (lanlrn Soeils, sK:l., &r.
Highest Market Price for Country Produce, in Exchage for Goods.
AX.I. GOODS SO&D-T TEE LOWEST PHICES.
CL 2L.S3XJ-."3iTn), Jr.
July ?. l-a,
A. M. SAXTOX
. SAXTON & UBWDBIGK,
We hav rrpIrnUhrtl onr tt icce the tolLiv -a-.th anai-naCt tirre nnrrha-tr lo emnmee the new year with
A More Coiiflete StflcUlaii Bvsr Beforel
Thanking our many patri-Rand fitr.d ft thr.r liberal palrnna fvwlhepat vear. we hope br fair ail lttioorsble
dealinsftfrra roctlnnanreof lhe Mitf al- -Min. m-tat a ru-O'tnirr ttoar mmn- Iwt. we hope t- Increase oar
baiur IbU ie-r in Ibesiue ratta-for ihe at lonr . MT( hav. all irad.-tof ,-iK-d. la out liue to utt all cla.e
of trade. Krr artkl" warrantrd a iprem-nlM. or tatiat-v r funded.
We call ppt-cUl attention to our Ure tock of
Watches, Clocks, Jewelry, Diamonds and Silverware,
Which ton will alwav find ei.mj.Me W inxtteall ta ran an I irreet rair -slitrk aoI prier. HVjKtirinzvf rlaevatche
a tprrialty, by the most lollful orLmn. ao-i waira&td to ite -ulufaction
SAXTOW & HESDRICK, Jewelers,
XT) Felix Strert. Wt. Fifth
ssc-sssaoxs cuisaa hcEBR-1 s. taeaa y u sci.s'-n z7 V-j' nsmsas r-va-'i'
DONIPHAN, - - - KANSAS.
131-Y 3 OOfl, NOTIONS,
, BOOTS AKD SHOES, HATS AND CAPS,
!ERilE8 & PROVISIONS,
Cigars, Tobacco, Hardware, Tinware, Queensware,
'SCHOOL BOOKS AND STATIOiYERY.
All Gooils S?oltl :it tin I,ii-.-.t liirtiri"., lint for ':i.-Ii. it its Kitii:iU-tit, Only.
THE HIGHEST MARKET PRICE PAID FOR BUTTER AND EGGS.
C H A N G E
i r5 -I
I M O
, M -.
j E-i :
1 fH -"
PURE DRUCS. Ki"s3 SOLD CHEAP.
D. G. SINCLAIR & BRO.,
Agents for Ayers, Jaynes', and all other Patent Medicines.
PRESCRIPTIONS FILLED, DAY OR NIGHT.
Dry Goods, Notions,
SEAT A. JMPS, BOOTfi A3'D SHOES,
GROCERIES, PROVISIONS, CIGARS, TOBACCO, &c.
All Goods Sold at the Lowest Figures.
THE HICHEST 3IA1JKKT PHIl'E l'AII) FOlt Kl'TI'EK AMI KUGS.
iti:i:t:.Tit!i-:i:. hk irii.i. sot iii: -oi:itioi.i. iii-rb is. .
E YA i BA Htt f H
wMasA szJf cIsaWiJL Jhrr&
Shingles, Lath, Sash, Boors, Blinds,
.--lTil s-TI.-! .T. iil'iil.-ITl. I M IN IluroT.
VAnV S ruin nrl I (inrnvefl, janaaiiiixrarraminr'xxDa'inai.
f JVfrf enlt. re f Cr in-. Kn Crofe. orarv- 1 altr trote, I v
X - LUIXv&2 -
t:u:rs:txss hikawi smtbT
1 miissipi mil m wim ii nwaiiuiijaai i immmimnmai4jmMmmmMmim-majmmr'mtmr
f ' jii, . ". l"jriirJTt -1
CUHES DYSPEPSIA, IKDICESTIQH, HEADACHE & B1U0USHESS. 5:
FiififfitneaTtTBROVVa MED1CIHS & HF-Q CO. mronngra. nJ. t
p it now! xa a iii 1 Wcvcr Failolf;
tt-QLV. a I HOABM Wntsi.-
Afr a tnoroatrh, trial of tlie
LLLUX T02f2CX t&xe pieuoro
in Btatim inac a. hatb weu
irreaur Deneutea oy t
tue. Xxlnlsters and Pub
lic Speakers wtU find It
of tne cTatest value
where a Tonic la necea
M17, I recommend It
as a reliable remedial
acent, posseaslnir un
doubted nutritive and
XMla, Xw- oo. z. Uez.
ta 11 !la
B Maw. -.Sn IHM Hy, la-ape? -tfXr
Hrtlarts, .!... phUUI - Jf-rrtaJ
AScrHaw a-UI.f troatW m.ut pvitv-1
WK MJ s4 Hr-mwaln. CJI TIM ti f i" '
tto-M a W aswrvrrM W tfcs Bttnmt rrMiaTssiatl fc-
! nXrto-f rr a M " '
a ayar-a.a-atwts.la t-wsl ays. HKa-4 al..
i-urtM, dil. urrr-. i3lum,u. uk s.
1 A. fifAr-ta rmwrlrJlon ef ti of fh4
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and Sixth, oppmattr I-mlt Ha Kurmtnte Etahtihment,
SAIflT JOSEPH, MISSOURI.
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Jtnevr it ie indUvenao
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p-i'Ty -e 'ihiwth ct-
'a xnest excellent remedy tax
the debUltated Titl forces
I SUBSCRIBE FOR THE
Enlarged to Ton Pages, Onlj
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DIII.V, rlr 91300
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GL011E ntlXTING CO.,
SnsI (r84mi- Opjr I
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North fciilu I'llWic Snarr,
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