Newspaper Page Text
Dfik ..-- , . . -. . - - . .. . . . . . -
rap ,c ' ' i"""mi ihmwimmii iuimiii iiiiLpwfiwwpmjiwiMiwpMLoiii MiwraiiDwpwwwwvipwTjiaiMWMiMijBMUMiiiiMciww ijwjmhii tjcwwffWCTninPBniMrjntfry iiiii i njiTOTrTmnnn ji.i t "rTrT"TTirnrT'iyrTiVT'n '"-""' -"" "" v
i). m. cnowixv.
' ffic. . ."Hi. . nur. larirt'lv iirad'sod v vnmir iron! lemon II TlTl LniriJTI 0 rlfl ODEffDAB MflTlPi: -m.cii
m m tei W.U Mf WHNU1. ,Yom ,h, trly, fo to balaim- vouiwir on one- I. h H UV U H N I l-Ulrtl. NU I IUU
K.'. TUUIISOAY, FK15KUAKY 21, 1881.
Tlio Bad Boy's Pa n a Bicycle.
"I should lliinlc your pa -would learn,
al'lfi" a while thai ho is too old to fool
around as ho did when ho was a boy," said
the grocery man, as he got away i'rom (ho
boy for fear ho would be scalped.
"That's what I told him when he wanted
to try my bicycle," said the boy, as he
broke out laughing. "He saw me riding
the bicycle, and said he could do it as well
as 1 if he could only get on ; but ho couldn't
spring up on it quite so spry as He used to,
and lie wanted me and my chum to hold it
while he got on. T told him ho would get
hurt, but he said there couldn't no boy toll
him anything about riding, and so we got
the bicycle up against a tree and be put his
feet on the treadles, and told us to turn her
loose. Well, honest 1 shut my eyes "cause
T didn't want to see pa tied up in a knot.
But he did. He pushed with one foot and
the bicycle turned sideways, then he pushed
with the other boot and it began to wriggle,
and then he pushed with both feet and
pulled on the handles, and the front wheel
struck on an iron fence, and as pa went on
top of the fence the hind wheel seemed to
rear up and kick him, and pa hung to the
fence and the bicycle hung to him,. and they
both went down on the sideAvalk, the big
wheef on pa's stomach, one handle up his
trousers' leg, the other handle down his
coat collar, and the other wheel rolling
around back and forth over his lingers, and
he yelling to us to take it off. I never saw
two people tangled up the way pa and the
bicycle was, and we had to take it apart,
and take pa's coat off and roll up his pants
to get him out. And when he got up, and
shook himself to see if he was all there, and
looked at it as though he did not know it
was loaded, and at me and then at my chum
in a sort of nervous way, and looked around
and scringed as though he expected the
J)icycle was going to sneak up behind him
and kick him again, he wanted me to go
and get the axe to break the bicycle up
with, and when I laughed he was going to
take me by the neck and maul the bicycle,
but I reasoned him out of it, I wasn't to
be blamed for his trying to gallop over an iron
picket fence with a bicycle, 'cause 1 told
bin he better keep off it. I think if men
would take advice from boys oftener they
wouldn't be so apt to get their suspenders
caught on an iron picket fence and have to
be picked up in a basket. But there is no
use of us boys telling a grown person any
thing, and by keeping still and letting them
break their bones, we save getting kicked.
It would do some men good to be boys all
their lives, then they would have to imitate.
Tlello, there goes the police patrol waggon,
and I am going to see how it rides on the
back step," and the boy went out and
jumped on the hind end of the waggon,
and then picked himself up out of the mud,
and felt his head where the policeman's
club dropped on it. Peck's Sun.
All who know French life are aware that
it is in accordance with the laws of society
for every one to leave cards on the first of
January on all whose acquaintances desired
lor the current year. A French lady of
distinction last Christmas engaged a footman
from the provinces not used to Paris life.
She started in her carriage on New Year's
Day on her mission of card-leaving, but soon
discovered that she had left behind her case
containing the necessary pasteboards.
"Anionic," she said, returned quick'! I
have forgotten my cards. They are on the
table. Put them in your pocket." This or
der was obeyed and the visiting round began.
Antoinc was enjoined to leave two cards at
one house, four at another, and so on ac
cording to circumstances. The last house on
the list Avas reached, and the faithful II unity
was ordered to leave the w three cards.
"Alas! inadaine," he cried, "I have dealt
out the whole pack except two the deuce
of hearts and the king of diamonds. lh-ttmiiicr.
Rules for Hiding.
In mounting, face the near side of the
horse. The near side is the side nearest
yourself. If you stand on the right side of
the horse, which is the wrong side, when
you mount you will face the crupper. Then
every body will know that your name is
rJolmun (.Jottlieb hjinsigefolger. If you
cannot mount from the ground, lead (he
horse to a high fence, climb up on the fence,
say "whoa" two or three times, and jump
over the horse's ears. You will light some
where on his neck, and you will have plenty
of time to adjust yoursoli' while the horse is
running away. Another method of mount
ing, largely practised by young gentlemen
from the city, is to balance yourself on one
foot on the fence and point the other leg at
the horse, in the general direction of the
saddle, say'ng "whoa" all the time. The
horse, after this gesture has been repealed
a few times, backs away, pulls the alleged
rider off the fence and walks up and down
the lane with him at a rapid gallop. This
gives the rider, in about ten minutes, all the
exercise he wants for a week. If by some
miracle you manage to get into the saddle,
hold on with both hands and say "whoa."
The faster the horse goes the tighter you
must hold on and the louder you must
"holler." If you are from "New York or
Philadelphia, you will shorten the stirrups
unt'l you kirtK's arc on a level with your chin.
Then as you ride you will rise to you" feet
and stand in the altitude of a man peering
over a fence to look for his dog, and then
suddenly fall in the saddle like a man who
has stepped on a banana peel. This is the
English school. It is hard on the horse,
but is considered very graceful. A man can
not Avear false teeth, however, and ride in
this manner. Burlington Hawceye.
Ollbr for Sale tho Cargo of the
One Frequently hears the remark made
that plants do not succeed in certain gardens,
but on inquiry it generally turns out that the
plants selected have not been suited to the
positions they occupy. Although some plants
delight in abundant sunlight, others are
equally at home in deep shade, and it is only
by observation as to what conditions are
most favorable foY e'ertain plants, and select
ing them accordingly that success can be
achieved. In this locality, wherever the
situation is open to sunshine, bright-llov. ering
plants are the favorites, and thus many of
our gardens are kept gay nearly the Avholo
year round, the latest Chrysanthemums not
being long removed before early-JloAveriug
bulbs and many other plants are in blossom. '
But all gardens cannot have full south
aspects, and it is refreshing on bright sum
mer days to find instead of summer
bedding plants gardens in shady places
.filled with the rei danl foiiago of hardy Ferns
and of other plants that dislike sunshine.
AYhon well established it is surprising, how
effective even die commonest of our native
feins are planted in shade, and Iioav beautiful
they make man' an otherwise uniulcvesling
corner look ; eAren little .jorders by hard
paved yards or ground beneath large trees
where northing else avIH grow may be made
cheerful by means of ferns. Get together
a few of the largest and roughest stones that
can be obtained, and a load or two of good
boil ; make irregular mounds here and there,
and on these plant the ferns. Intermix
Avith them a few dwiul" trailing plants, keep
them well watered, and they Avill soon pro
duce a striking effect. Ogle County Reporter.
DitlNol Want To Go.
The celebrated German organist, Martin
CEsau, while on a visit to England chanced
one day to attend Dr. Robbins' church, in
company with a friend and countryman,
who was a member of the choir. The char
acter of the Isitor became known to the
singers, and they were eager to hear the
German play. The chorister whispered to
the old organist "Winder that he must let
CEsau "play the congregation out." This
was simply a voluntary Avhich the organist
was in the habit of performing Avhile the
congregation were retiring at the close of
the service. The old organist turned up
his nose in disdain and disapproval; but the
pressure came so hard that he at length
gave in, and the German good-naturedly
consented to give a test of his quality.
The closing anthem had come to a con
clusion, the benediction was pronounced,
and Winder reluciantly arose from his seat
and allowed GSsau to take his place. The
people had risen in their pewb beloAV, and
were making for the aisles on their way out.
But hark ! what new sound was thatV A
new voice had burst from the organ. A
harmony unknoAvn before was in the throb
bing air. The throng slopped where they
stood, and listened. Even the good old
doctor, halfway down the pulpit stairs,'
stood ab one spellbound. Old Winder saw
the situation. The congregation had been
seemingly petrified, and (lyir powers of
locomotion suspended. ""Pooh." he
shouted, "that's what comes of meddling.
Let me show you how it's done." And
with an unceremonious push, he ousted
CEsau from his sent, seated himself before
the keys, and struck into one of his old
doxological voluntaries. Very quickly the
people dropped their heads and moved
onward ; and, when the church was empty,
old "Winder rose from the organ triumphant.
Tin, rou o iNo
Ox Cm N,
Light Epuss 'Wagons,
E Top Oani.igc.
Com. Wood Chillis
Pine Mola'u? Shook1,
lee Chests, Nos, 2, !!, mid fi,
Lobsters, lib tns j llcnns, Jill) tns
Hay Cutters, Nos. 1. 2. & 3.
Pairhank's Scales, Nos. 7,S,10& 11
(.'entiifugnl Lining, 1 1 Inch;
Comp. NnlK, liji, 1.14 inch.
Manila Coidage, Assorted:
Excelsior Matti esses,
Galvanized Fence Staple,
FARMERS BQILSRS, 20 MB 25 6ALL3,;
Sisal Hope, Assorted,
Y. METAL SHEATHING
1, fS, 20, 22, 2-1 and 2(1 o.;
Hair SVaattresses X
Grindstone-, Rubber Hose,
Hide Poison, B.n lied
AV'iie, Kellwd lion,
ANNEALED FENCE WIRE.
Galvanized Screw- and Wa-her-.
A NEW INVOICE OP
FACE'S PRIVATE STOCK
has .nisr 3ici:n itr.cr.ivEn
r!)7 lm b
Foil St l eel!
r. j.vti: AiutivAi.s,
A.S. CLEG1IOHN & CO.
Tin, Copner and Sheet Iron Worker,
Plumber, G;is Filter, &e.
Stoves and Manges
of all kinds.
Plumbers' fctock ami metals,
House Furnishing Goods,
Cliandelieis, Lamps, &c.
F. HORN, Practical Confectioner,
Pastry Cook and Baker,
No. 71 Hotel st. Toleplio..- 74.
rpillJ Undesigned 1'iopiielor of the
PIONEER STfiAK CANDY FACTORY
desiies toinfoini liiipationsimil the pub
lie acncinlly thnt nntwlthilniidins the
ment DlHASTllOUS FINE, hni circled
A NEW FACTORY and BAKERY,
On a much inoic EUcnsdve Scale which
is now in Pi 1,1, OrintAiiox, and which
will he in complete vol king older by mi
Eurly An hid of new Machinery and
Tools; and is now ag.iin picpaied to
CHOICEST PURE CANDIES
and will always have on hand Ids dell-
cious 1 ieh Jlade
VANILLA CHOCOLATE CREAMS, .
RICH NUQAT IN BARS,
SUGAR ROASTED ALMONDS,
CREAM CANDIES of gieat vailcty SOIT
Gum Drops, and Gum Fruit
Or all descriptions. All tho-c Homo
Made Ficsli nnd l'uie Confections, 1 sell
at r,0 cents PEH POUND.
RICH WEDDING CAKE
Of thu Finest Flavor, in all sires always
on hand and ornamented in the
most artistic style.
always rich, as also
Home Made Mince Meat
roi s:ilc at CO cents per pound.
Will leceivc per Coiisuclo the balance
ol my new machinery of tho newest "de
signs lorinanufactuiiiiK all dcsciiptions
of plain Candies; thanking the public
for piovions libeial patiouagc and so
liciting a continuance of same.
Piactical Confectioner and Pastry Cook,
nil: oi.i hTAND. 71 Hotel stiect
P. O. lio. No. 75; -Telephone No. 7-1
COM TO LUNCH
You can (iir 'run nns-r in town mow
X-2. .J. 2031,3E,
THE BEAVER SALOON,
WIIEUE YOU MEET EVERYUODY.'
A Cup of Tea or Coffee!
AX u.U Ilonr-s,
AND Tim l'ISEST 1111AKUS OF
Figaio, Flov dc Cuba,
Coney Island, etc., etc., etc
NOLTE. NOLTE. NOLTE
DRY GOODS STORE
King Stieet, (Near Castle & Cooke's)
P. A. DIAS
Regs to infoini the public generally
that he has leceivcd a choice lot of
L'idies' Undeiwenr, Stockings, Muslins,
SHUs, Satins, -Kid Glove, Worsted,
Ribjioiis, Slippers, Ac, &c,
CIirLDIlEN'S DRESSES ,
Stockings, Socks, Shoes, etc.,
and a line assoitment of
Gents and Boys Clotliing-
IIat, Boots, Shoes, etc.,
All or which will be SOLD CHEAPER
than any other store in town.
DAJLYBULLETIN JOB PRINTING 0FP1GB
Rnsini-s Car K
Xoif II nillitjjs
tm t lion l'ooks
I'l S . IN
Vh iling Cauls
AND EVERY DHSORlrt'ION OF
Plain and Ornamental Printing,
Executed with neatness and dispatch.
CROWLEY & CO.
78 King Street.
MANUFACTURERS OF WMIIM
IMPORTED and HAWAIIAN
Elegant Coverincfs and Trimmings,
"KOSTOX" mill "CIIAMjUXdiK''
Xol to he sin passed in
Durability, Comfort, and Price.
Several PALOK SETS fiom if 50 upwards
Any sized House furnished
On tho installment Plan
Ladle Needle woik mounted nnd up
hohteicd, lestuU'ed and rocied in best
Style AT LOWEST HATES.
Eemember : 78 King Street
WILLIAM J. BRYSON,
And Sheet lion Woikcr. Tanks
and Cooleis niado loonier. I'.uticiilar
attention paid to Itcpnlr Work. Oldcrs
left at It. itfooic's Machine Shop, King
street, will bo piomptly attended lo.
A PUKE, WHOLESOME. RE
Acconling lo the highest and best medi
Manufactory, : : : No. 13 Liliha Sill
P. O. Bo.y, 370. Telephone, 281.
BSy-All oideis receive prompt attention.
Yes, and we sell
-A. Lo-v svk ilie Lowest I
and don't anybody foiget it.
We sell New Bedford Hope, and any
retailer knows how it will hold out in
We also have the mo-t vniied asboit
kept by any house this side of the Kooky
Mountains, such as
Hump and Manila Conlage, all siyes,
Aitesian Well lloring Hopes,
Manila HawscM, Who Hope,
Cotton add Hemp Duck and Twine,
Galvanized Maiinc llnnlwaie,
PAINTS AND OILS,
Pure Copper Sheathing, 14, 10 & 18 m
Yellow Metal and Nails, 14 to 28 oz.
Copper Paint (Tiur & Wonsin's)
Whale Hoats, Boat Stocks,
Gal. Boat Nails, all kinds nnd siyes,
And 1001 other things too numerous
to mention Also, agents for
Perry Djivih' Pain Itiller,
Biand & Pierce's Bomb Guns mid
Bomb Lances, &c., &c,
All of which we will sell at tho
S00 ly A. W. Peirce & Co.
Horse Shoeing n specially
A first-class mini being specially engaged
for that work.
Ship and AVngon woik faithfully
Shop on tho Esplanade, op. llopper's.201
California Eedwood Oorap'y,
nniri'M, 1CII Gtorgo Slier!, Edinburgh.
California Redwood Co.,
tOO Cnllloiiiiii Ktiucl, . . Sail Francisco,
Eureka. Trinidad, Humboldt Co., Oat.
rpiIIS Company is prepaied to contract
X for cargoes ol California Redwood
to ho shipped diiecl fiom their mills nt
current market prices.
The Company will load bhips, sent lo
San Francisco or Humboldt Bay, or will
furnish cm goes, cost, freight and Incur.
FALKNEH BELL & CO., Agents.
C71 Om San Francisco,
' s..&isM" SteCJfi