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THE VERMONT TRANSCRIPT;:
ST. .AiyBAjSTS, VT, FBTBA.Y, JULY 18, :IR6G.
rt hushed r.vi:itv ritinAv.
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rn hhisc receiving tho paper through tho Post-
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m MnR thr paper by tho carrier, 00 rent 111
.lilitimi win uv
... ..-ill I wiiMi n vtnmit
3v iim r awronliimoil until all nrrenrnged arc
,VTHS OF AllVKKTlSltfU I
i Anvr.nTi.iKJtr.NTs. ror square of 12
0f this type, for first insertion Si,
li m'w tjUf-nt Insertion1, n r . nl.
t " mir hi r of iiiMcittoiw must ho marked on
i. rt ,snii' iits, or they will ho continue..
1 , l, r 1 out. Transient ndvoriseoieuia to
, i r ,r in advance
' - V ril' discount will ho mado on tho
e . . . . tin we advertising: hy tho year.
' - :11 1. ,.:-...... ,.1 .. i If; ...l..
j , Haiiuuuuiucwuniiiv i. vviiio iu
St, Albans business Directory.
UI.KV I'AVIS, A I TUUJslilrJ AJOJ
. .......... ,n , 111. I . ...
VSh l.liUiw rti n.v) aim ouiuuor . in
. inii i in tho rlmms formerly nwi-
a A Howies, Qadeonib'fl HuildiuK,
nidi, ATTOItNKY AND COUNSEt
i i: T LAW. Alo.
gcnt for ilrst ,
I i i'"inpanies, and Tor obtaining
i i-ka' store.
.iKOUUH V. llOUOHTO.V, Attorney and
-r ' .- n 1) r ut Law and Solieitir in Chali
v y, vil':ni!, erIIont. Oniec near Mio Post
al, -i ii mo on Welden htrwt.
' i 1 state Oomuiisaioner. ComtniH-
the States of New York,
tl-r States. He will give J
.. tin ftlul Otl
i n to all professional business
, ,,. ii ii mav be cntrustod.
t ov. i, mi. Jf
t- I. sou M5S, Attonicj' and ComiHellor at
K t uvi Solicitor In Chancery. Ofllceover
, i JUiik, St. Albans, Vt.
, - atti ml to Collection!), and prosccnto
, -t the Unitoii StatOH for Arrenin of
i mi i i Soldiers, Widow's and lurahd's
Ai.rHIiOCK, Main St.
, ,1 i Lurch.
ome Jj 1
i tt'i ad and Duren's trug
FI t HITKKV, Dniggifta and
li...iru-8. Medioiins ot the lust
1 - upturns tilled with care. Funcj
' i mil I'oiTcc.
i st. Albans, Yt. lW
I.I'.WI!, .IK., CO., DeaWrh
l-yi and Staple Prv Ooods. Hank
1.. .iu-. Yt. S. Ii. I.EWlri, Jr.,
A. O. BltAIUEM'.
nU.UTOVS Vinit National OrcUr Ila.nxi.
I U lliilOHTON. a, South aide Iki
; -it. Morrison IJlock, St. Albanx, t.
i - n i in cverv simc-. urn.Ts niK'U , .
. t M,iroutilryatth. loweet Market
herf Quart or Oallou. liix ral
"" ,rJ' 100
I MF. STOW!, (JKOCllll, Safford Dloek,
J ' un strict, St. Albans, Yt. llti
n utii vu imoriii:K.s ikon ytn-
' (Hass, Oils, ratine Ac.;
i - v i,i. i we oiler at a low cash Bki
i ' Lake and Main strei-W.
M Miuh 10, lGl. 1-tf
V. AI.Kf.ll, ,. alrr in Htovos r.ml
. ai i . Kavu '! rmiliH iuaiiitf I iiri ii
ii'. t i .inli r, Mul tli" wtting of '.I
i i' ia . s iir.'iuptlv Htt.'inl.'d t. IM2 !
..;. l'ti unmt 11 , im Albany, M.
I ltUKllT lilt IM:itI). I. ali 1 iu l'. ii-
. o anil Ii mil tii Imv i, i win. Dooti) .md
tii i.' i S .ii.ii.m, . "in i i if I.iin andjl.dik
IS N' Im!h. Yt. 10.)
MSI IX A Ht'TlNTO. .lcalrir. m
if V .it, lie, 01," li anil J. i lry, Slil-'
i uinl .li r Mat. l Ware, i'm.oi Ui"i In
hi m. Watch 11. paiuii uudKngrar
A loans, Yt. 103
iUV t. II. Itl'STlSilTON.
I tllM'Jl.vv, dealer in Otw.ries and
aV.. Vt . !'i, -i at Wholesale and Itelail
I - Sir,, t.l St. Albans, Yt. 10t
r VHSIIAI.I. M.vso.v, Dealer in Drv Goods,
lam. ;vitions, xenhyr Wools, Taper
" 1KB. tm rmauuM. Ami i nriiiiii Kivinrnft.
BKAI.nkhd & sim:.k. dealers in Fancy
and Dome, tie Dry Goods, : plain and fancy
' r a. lnbergs, Ac. 117.
.. " , BAiKi;ni), wATinax a. hmiau.
J- WU Main street, St. Albans, Vt.
IT L. IOST& co., drain. iu Dry noods ,
ii. Mill I'liou-e Pamily Groceries. Corner of i
JiaPtirfleld streets, St. Albans, Vt. 117,
"r . pt. i jakcs. I
""S. J, L, CHANDLER & 0. F. FASSETT
PHYSICIANS and SUIttiEOXS; j
U.m, , ,
TtC rt.brW!i.':i i
Vp f'Tmed a professional co-partner-!
u kiuj, uff, r tUl.lr totliueoinmunitv.
Office at Dr. CHANDLER'S.
uc of Dr. l'assett, at tho Written House.
s, ... o. r. l'ASsurr.
' Albans, bi pt. 20th, 1803. 81-tf
Vll O.M.Y A VKW IJAYS can vou dispose
eJ- f v nr Missjsquoi Hank: bills to'H. I.. Sam-
J.( fv Xxy,;L17.V,"TM,nn;?,,li8.rOS0
1 all at tllel'i.it.(lfll..n
1' tli. lbGO.
i'. tico. 1. IS'ewcoiub,
iki riv j'jirswuy,
Ut au absence of four niontlis. Dr. N.
'Urtll'il tn IiIm ll..n.,,t, ot II... 'IV.. .,,,.1,1
-Vlbans, where ho willinako a specialty
Tlcl.J,;VS.OV ,Ni " "II.I.V CAIUXUT OK-
!ati? 'lifferent stjles, adapted to sa.
. , --h ammar llUlSle. fur Kfl (n mn nnnli.
Liar iiiiihIi. r,.r tun ... rmi ,...li
U'tlil 11 it...,., i, . i
. " """" Jiuuais, or oinur nrst
j,.. - .'v" uiLiii. iiiiiHiraicii uaia.
'I'M.Al'fess MASON .t HAMLIN,
MASON DltbTHKHS, Now York.
INSURE IN THE
"It MItl V nun IKSUKANUK
OF NUW YOHK CITY.
aPital and Surplus, $555,133 86
"Mf H. L. SAMSON, Aeont.
b,pttTAXT TO soLimis""
l"' ttedti. Tt15 ,l,3ft''K auk iiuui:iiv
I , ..I..1. a' aKont to transact nil IiiihI-
K5R'"!?t". WlllticH BStad,
'uur allowances obtainml. hv
natnro can bo prc-
..... .. ' "r,
11311. OV 111
i i . . -. i
May ion,, 188J
T J. lllTUOIUiz .1l-.. ... 1 1
iraa ami retail. Main Str.d. one door tollishmcnt nnd delight flit
'ii.rrarDros. in ! faco, as tho recollections of
. ii ""uert'iiig htnctiv to an oiuco
'an .""'."wirs from U to 12 A. M., and
Si A I ."i1-.7 'i',9 p- Advice frco.
AlbM, t , March 12th, 18C0. 111-tf
full to 1k neat, Mill to ho drt,
As . mt woro coin tf to a fpaHt;
Hllli to Iki powder5!), stilt Jittfnmwl:
Imdy, it is to 1k presumed,
Though art's hlil causes nra not to fottitd,
All Is not sweet, nil in not sound.
Olvo mo n look, clvo mo a Men,
That makes simplicity n BrfioS:
Holies loosely Hotting, hair ns free;
Hui'h swoot neglect moro titkutlimo
That! all tho ndtiltric.8 of art:
Theyetriko mlno eyes, hut not my heart.
I prizoil ovory hum' that went by,
Jleyond oil that hail plcaaed me before;
mil now tiify nn nrnwi, imu i sign,
Anil 1 ifrioTO thai I priced tliom no more. I
Wibii forced the fair nymph to forego,
What anguish J ielt in my heart 1
Vet I thought (hut it might not be ho)
TM as with pain that the now me depart.
Khfi (axed a I nkntly withflrtitr,
3Iy pa Ih I wmld hardly difocni;
Bo avrectly ahe hade me iuUeu,
I thought Hint Mho bade me return.
an A.vor.i. OX EAiml.
Din when you may, you wfll not woor
At henrpu 0 com t a Tomimore fair
Titan lieanly at yonr lilrth IMa given;
Keep hnl thllp, the cye w
T)k toico we hear, and yon will bo
An angel ready-mado for heaven.
j.o or rtiiKNii!". '
stamps tho wrinkle ilicpcr on tin- brow ?
urciraif iif nmn (Itoi ttnil tt aim 9
1 o MW eaoli IotciI ono UloUd rrom life a tiago,
A...1 i.,. . t ..... ....... '
Ilefbro tho ehaitteiH'r l'nlliiliK 1 t nw bnw
O'er henrta divWed, and o'er 1vih--s destrtiy'd.
Though nitnhna time have acatterM memory s
lint rust where all is change llbo islands on a
Bread Unon Hie Water.
"Wlion I was ut coJlogo I clinnccd to
bo returning to my room at it Into
hour one night, when I stumbled ovor
soruothing lying on the Hitlownlk. As
1 was just begiuuing my junior yenr,
nnl lmtl consequently given up
tho sonlioniono ulen tlmt swearing
wn8 n mark of superior manhood, with
out ho much ns ti blessing upon care
less watchmen I bout down, and after
a liltlo examination, found that I had
stumbled over ono of the oity news
boys. Ho was nhnost frozen; so
wrapping him up in my heavy clonk,
I carried him with somo difllculty up
tho long hill, and soon had him in
quarters something warmer than those
in which 1 had found mm.
It was a long time before tho boy
became conscious qf his whereabouts;
out vruou uis iioiirium was over, auti
he sat before my fire wrapped in my
'warm dressing-gown, I ascertained
... .... .... ... . . .. ,
how it happened that I found him
asleep on the sidewalk.
He told his story in a few words.
He was alono in tho world; his father
nl inntltur wnrn ileflj, mill ho was
shifting for himself. lie had been un
successful in the side of his panels
that day, was hungry und thinly !
dressed, and the wind blowing very'
cold, he had crouched down i nunnent
at the coi nor to shield himself from
' the cutting blast, had fallen asleep, 1
and m tlmt state 1 had found him.
I thought the lit tie sinner was lying
to nio when he began about his father
and mother, and I watched to see if he
didn't bring himself out some way bo
fore he iiniMicd. He was a brighL ',
little fellow; thin, to be sure, and very
pnlo, but ho did havo u keen, black
oyo, and no mistake. IJis story, nhort
as it was, was not ended boforo I, fool-1
ing sure he was not lying to mc, had I
decided what to do. I
Tho noxt morning, measuring tho
length, breadth and thickness of my
nowsboy, I went down street to my
tailor's, obtained a suit of clothes
which ho chanced to have on hand,
and which, with n few changes, proved
to bo just tho thing, purchased a pair
of shoes which exactly fitted tho meas
ure I had in mv Docket, and returned
to my room beforo tho lad was awake.
Yon mirrlif in Iiova koah linw 1m
0U OUglll lo lia0 been HOW JlO
opened thoso eyes and stared at mo,
at tho room, at ovorytlnng, and havo
few hours camo back.
"Well, my man," said I, "how do you
feol ? Well enough to get up and seo
ii uieso traps aro anywnoro near mo
Bizo of that body of yours ?"
j Ho was out of bed in a flash, and in
i a very short tiino was dressed in his
now suit. Ah 1 but ho did look well,
as ho stood thoro so neat and trim,
nun do iinuii.1111 wiiiiui, unit j. iuil us
the sohoolmnstor did when ho Hogged !
1 11. . .!...! ... !.!...! 11. 1 T f..ll 1
tho boys, that "it is moro blessed to ;
givo than lo receive.
"Well, I kept tho boy with mo till
ho was well and strong, and ono morn-
ing called him to mo, nnd in a Bot
speech, a la junior exhibition, said:
"Mr. Nowsboy, it is high timo-lhnt
you should begin again tho voyage of
active life, and this morning I am go
ing to cut you adrift. Here's a littlo
otf to help you along in your travels
at first, and do you bo careful that you
don't niako a bad uso of it. Boforo
you go I want you lo promiso mo that
you will bohavo yoursoii, do an orna
ment to society, and all that sort of
things, will you ?"
Ho said yes, of eourso, a dozon
times, and aflor a hearty shako of tho
hand and a hasty "Goodby, Sam," ho
disappeared dowu tho college stairs.
Timo passed along. I graduated,
sottled in business, marriod; but still
novcr onco hoard of my boy, ami at
last ho and tho occurrenco woro for
fotten. Five years ago this winter my busi-
ness called mo to tlio west, n proved
la sorry journoy to mo. a lost my
trnvoling-sack, containing valuables to
! ."i t.i ...
to mo. i lost my
. . .n.i ' "r..'l.oei i.
Had Doen a wim guuou i.j.nu uii
tho shadow of success, and just about
discouraged, I started homo.
Misfortuno did not desert, nio hero.
On sooking my wallet, I found that it
had boon stolon, and that I had Hot a
dollar in my pocket. I havo a faint
recollection of not fooling pattictilarly
amiable just nt that time. Out West,
in thoso days, was something dilToront
from what it is now, whoro you roll
ovor tho ground at tho rate of forty
miles an hour, and out West, with
not a dollar, ami no means of com
munication but a lino of snail-paced
fitnge-eoaehos, was anything but de
lightful. Tho conch for tho Enst was just
starting, and having watched it out of
sight. I went back to tho tnvorn and
sat down to thiuk how. i should got
out of my difliculty. 1 had been sit
ting there for soino little time, when
u man who had been wanning himself
with his back to tho lire drow liib chair
near mine, and aflor n, littlq chat at
the weather, surprised mo by asking
if I wasn't Mr. , of Providence,
lUioclo Island. I told him I was, and
boforo I could return the compliment
of asking his name, he said:
"S)o you remember the boy whom,
when you were a student iu the uni
versity, you found almost frozen in
the streets of Providence ? Do vou re
member that I promised on for 1 am
hat boy), to be an honest, industri
ous man, to behave myself, and be
come an ornament to society? Yes,
sir, I am that boy, and I can say, with
out fear of denial, that I am an honest
and successful man, and that what
ever I am, morally, or socially, I am
indebted to you for it," and he shook
my baud ns only n grateful man can.
Then ho told mo what ho had been
about all thoso years; how by indus
try and persevoraneo he had won tho
confidence of his employer, had in
time been admitted by him as a jmrt
ner, had married his partner's daugh
ter in a word, ho was happ'.
My surprise at the appearance of
"my boy," his evident pleasuro in
in meeting me, his earnest inquiries,
after my welfare all these things at
the time I fully appreciated, and I did
not hesitate to tell him how I was sit
uated. He laughed at my misfor
tunes, hoped I "woukl't lie awake o'
nights grieving about them," and
taking my arm, lod me away. He
took me to his office, told me of his
extensive business, made ine shake
hands with his father-in-law, and I
don't know how many othors, and
soon after, leading ine up the stately
steps of as fine a dwelling a a reason
able man could wish to possess, he in
troduced ine to its lovely mistress, his
I passed a pleasant week under
that friendly roof, and more than once
I thought, as I journeyed homeward,
how many more such grateful hunests
might bo garnered if men would be
less miserly ot tho proper saud.
"We often look with wonder anil awe
upon tho many fine spc-eimena of this (
noble animal which are see"i in our
cities. What would man be und whai.
could ho do without a horse. Hi
pre..ei.ce and the st'i-i. o and the bene
lits which he bestows upon mau, seem
to ns alone a buflicieut proof of the!
existence of God and of the degree of
care and protection which he exercises
toward man. A hundred animals, j
quite ns usolul and as capable of being ,
domesticated for Hie service of man, ,
might easily have been oreated by tho i
saino power that mndo the horso.
This ono, howevor, wa3 sufficient, and
ns tho Creator only designs to furnish
us with what is nocossary for our uso '
and requisite for tho development of
our faculties, only this ono was givon.
Wo confess that wo have often la
mented tho fato of the horso, when wo
havo seen him, as ho froquoutly does.
evincing not only more of tho virtuos ;
of usofulnoss, amiability and effort, but j
oven a highor dogreo of intelligence j
than his owner or driver. Ono is
somolimos strongly tempted toboliovoj
if this animal could walk erect nnd j
possessed hands and the power of;
speech ho would bo tho superior of J
man, and to wondor if all his intelli-:
gence, docility and usefulness are never
to rccoivo any othor reward than his
monsuro of corn nud oats, until tho
lime comes for him to end his briof
but laborious and usoful oxistonce.
Wo cannot resist tho thought, some
times, that he is a higher intelligence
than wo supposo, porhaps a fallen j
spirit, degraded in its embodiment, .
and working out n life of probation
and penance, and wo novor look at a
fine, intelligent horso, without fueline
in soino degree an ineroaso of revoronce j
and thankfulness to tho Almighty
Tho Biblo sconis to docido tho point
that tho first domestication of tho
horso was iu Egypt and not in Arabia,
as somo has supposed. Whon tho
Israelites ennio iuto Canaan wo find
that tho Canaanitos wont out to light
against thorn, with many chariots nnd
Six hundred years after tho tiniojust
roforred to, Arabia had no horses.
Solomon imported silver, gold and
spices from Arabia, but all Iho horsos
for his own cavalry and chariots, ho
procured from 'Egypt. In this placo
it is montionod that a horso brought
from Egypt cost ono hundred and fifty
shekels of silvor, which nt two shillings
throo penco each, the accepted valuo
of n shokol of silvor, amount to about
17 storling, an enormous sum for
Though tho horso had long boon tho
companion and tho sorvaut of man,
yet his nalivo country cannot with
certainty bo traced. It sconis probu
blo that ho was first domesticated in
IoJl'ti but tho prcciso period is not
known. About two thousand years
boforo the birth of Christ, when Abr'a-
was drivon into Egypt by tho
famine which raged in Canaan, Pha-1
ionh offered him sheep, ovii and cam-,
els. Horses would doubtless have been i
added, had thoy Ihen existed, or had j
llinw honii ilmnrmiicatcd in TCirt-nf '
Fifty years afterwards, when Abraham
journeyed to Moit'ii't Morinh, to offer
un his onlv son. lie rode unon an nss. '
which with all his" wealth and power
ho would not havcvdono had thohorso
been known. TUtl'ty years later an
account is givnn of tho number of oxen,
lipfi. entnuls. fronts and asses which
Jncob sent to appease tne aiiRer of 1
'.' . ' " . .. -
Esau, but no horses aro mentioned.
Twontyfotir yonre after this, when
famine again dovnalnted Canaan, nnd
Jacob sent into Egypt to buy com, we
first hear of horsOH; neons drnwn
by horsos woro Stint by Joseph into i Jtiuigenco tlial tuo pleasuro I oalmg
Canaan to bring 'lliB father into Egypt. ! becomes contemptible. Many dishes
Even then, howovar, horses do not j ,f "m C()ol nr0 1,111 scientific signi
mom in Imvn brink used as hmmtB ,vf!(icanco. As an lllustrat ion. let us ask.
burden, for tho-'otrd' which was to be ! wl,J' ni' small square pieces of brend,
convened soiiioliantli'ods of miles to,tnodl11 "1. nt up with ogota-
afford susterinmlb w) Jacob's large
housohold, wasptcar.i'hjtl on asses.
Joui-nai of XjtomH&mqjt
Dress in England.
A London correspondent of th
cipo lrwnt writes as follows :
"There has never been a time during
the present reign in England when so
much moaej' has been spent, ns nt tho
present period, upon dresses. Our
fair ones are running a !-aco in ext nv -
aganco. In mnnj families the . cost Per
person for dress averages JC1000 a year
tins, ot course, exclusive of jewelry.
For a single dress, prices varying from
JM.0 to J2150 arc frequently paid. It
is in the rarcnosa of mntorinl and its
amount that the excess usually con
sists, not in tho skill or art of tho do-
sign. Jjuntig tins week I nave been
1 "" " upBiiiiigui wmii is nniieu
; it i.l
lie-iiitornationt. iiorti cultural ixln-1
oiuon, in mo msmonaoio part oi j.on-1
don an occasion on which the tickets 1
of ndmission were ono guinea, and '
there I saw the prevalent wastefulness 1
displayed in the morning dress. i
Trains of satin, some yards long,
woro seen dragging ovor gravel walks I
and collecting nil foreign matter from
the grass. Loco was there iu shawls
nnrl .lnnl-tl mmnli iicnil 1 I n i...i.,i ..tilt
and cloaks, which used to bo worn only
in very ;mnll qunntuieB by our grand
mothers. As to our bonnets, very soon
thoy will disnppenr, if they continue to
diminish at the rate they huvo followed
for tho Inst two or thrco seasons. They
have dwindled into something of the
sizo of a broad piece of ribbon, but tho
shnpes that aro chosen nro scarcely to
bo numbered. Watching the fine fig
ures of many of onr Euglish.girls, sur-
rouuded by an immense breadth of
: l 1 1 : iv i
wear in her tragedies these walking
bales of goods, these diapers' and
di't .-Muakertj' modi-Is, ce.ise to charm.
dm any kind of dres . be suited to
ns which pi events the exeiciso of
muscles and limbs ? Tlie countesses
and duchesses whom I saw on Tues
day at Kensington were exposed to a.
hundred mishaps. To walk with such !
trappings is n difliculty, but to walk,
nnd to stop, and to turn round, is n
dnngor. You may lake your hat oft'
to a lady, those days, but if you ad
vance to shako her liltlo hand, you
fluster hor, for you may tread upon
her dress. If she is alarmed, her ad
mirer is still moro so. Somo men
havo acquired tho greatest dexterity
in avoiding an unfortunato step, for
thoro aro men who can stand on any
thing, on Uio spiro of St. Paul's, but to
tho nvcrngo, tho modem garb of our
ladies is a sunro and a vexation."
The Captain's General or Cuba.
A Havana correspondent of tho Now
Orleans Cicsccnl gives an account of
tho festivities attending tho departure
of Dulco, tho late Governor General
of Cuba, aud adds:
"Probably no othor Governor Gen
eral was ovor so popular with the Cre
oles. The affair must havo cost somo
8,000 to 10,000 dollars, besides, ho
was presented on board with a box,
to be opened by him out nt sea, and
said to contain ovor $2C,000 in hard
cash". Tho office of Governor Genoral
is a very lucrative one. luo salary is
twice that of our Prcsidout, whilo tho
iusido pickings aro supposed to bo
much larger. Concha was.said to havo
carriod away $3,000,000. Sorrano
was almost bankrupt, and being a fa
vorito of tho Queen was, at his own in
stance, appoiutcd captain gonoral horp
with a viow of recuperating his for
tunes. Ho mado enough. I do not
know, but intelligent and lcnowing
pooplo say that Dulco must .have
made a million. Each now captain
goneral has a new stato enrriago and
four horses furnished free of oxpenso,
and ho hag thrco palaces. Only ono
of thoso buildings is callod a palucoj
but tho ono in the Cerro, callod Quiu
ta de los Molinos, is what wo in tho
Statos would term n palaco. It is a
largo aud exceedingly lovely spot,
with nil tho appliance and comforts
of advanced civilization. Tho other,
and summer residonco, at Mariauao'
(livo jnilos from the outer limits of
Havana) is albo a magnificent resi
donco. Tho Governor Gonoral of
Cuba is woll provided for. Having nn
almost royal sway, and ropresoutlng
in hisporsou mid powor3 his sovereign
with, iu somo respects, moro autlw
ity than tho sovoioign horsolf ho
is rccoguizod emphatically, as a 'iier-
I son great in authority.' "
bom ciqiusuo urecio.iK ami. nuu b(.;liu lu t w,.j , . t u
wearing on thc.r heads some odd mm- can bJ tnfnel by a very moderate
ble of nbbone , and lowers wo nro fro- oxpomlitUre of fuel. Violent ebulli
qnonUy forced U fUlmir; buUf,,m tho , t1ol 8ttch M We -- ortQll prnonco
midst of our rumina ions tho form . whii0 iulocgJJ, oJ , Joes much hnrm
arises in our minds of the chaste nnd m,t on L , bnt alaQ h'
natural style of, a few years back, with I cnrrs,mJ QJS in thelteam mucli of the
it. simple adornment and. Lanuony , ttroi'imifc ftml V(),,lUlo illgmlieuts 0f
with tne native grwo-or of n classical Uje footl ow Woy(U
ilrnpery such as Mll Itach-1 used to .
Polnloos, which nro n dearer food
than meat for the supply of Uosh, nro
far cheaper as a sonrco of heat to tho
l)n(b". s with this view we iirsi
them in our meals. Cheese givi
cnonii lleali uut dear fuel, so wo
!it wi,1 "road, which supplies tho
ter economically. Potatoes lay on
ilesh at an extravagant rate, so with
potato-soup wo mix pea", which add
to its nutritive value and to their
I ............... rill., i r i.t.i
CU,"J' maivuig oi pamiatuo
mixtures of various kinds of food forms
tho nrt of cookery. It is n maxim as
old as Hippocrates, that "whatever
pleases the palate nourishes," and it is
only When tasto becomes depraved by
bio soup? Pecause starch requires to
, uo uuxea witu saliva Heforo it is con-
verted into sugar in the act of diges
' tion, and as the soup would pnsr. to
' the stomach without mastication, fried
' or hard bread protected from tho wn-
tcr by fat, so as to prevent its soften -
ing, is taken along with tho soup, and
compels mastication und a Hew of
But if cooks exhibit important sci-
1 snpi(l of lnali jng,.eliellls 0f flush
rt.ide in its juices and not in solid
lioni ignorance ot science.
J substance. If the Ilesh of a deer, an
i ox, a pig, a cat, or a fox bo woll
J squeezed, so as to express thoir juices,
I wnat remains lias tne sumo sapid tasto
j for nil of them. For this reason roast
or stewed meat is generally bettor
flavored than boiled, and tho cook
protects the juices by pouring molted
! fat 0VC). tl0 ioint clurj11r its roastill",
In boili nt for BOnV, cold Wlt.
sllonl(1 bc ,lf.n(1 n, fir, - tn .,.,.
as much of tho nutritive juices as pos
sible, and the heat bc raised gradual-
iy. lint ii the moat Do wanted m a
boiled state for itself, and not for its
soup, then it should be plunged at
once into boiling water, and koot
boiling for a few minutes, so that all
: U)C 0tor nlbnmen imy b'0 'intc"(1
. ... . . 0 '
' in order to imprison the sapid and nu
tritive luices; then cold water should
bo added till tho tempernturo is re -
iinceti to iou degrees, nt wlncli it
should bo kept till tho cooking is com
pleted, because that heat is necessary
for the coagulation of the coloring
j matter of tho blood. In all cases, no
, moro heat than is sufficient should be
1 employed in cooking. Thus in mak
1 . .
ing soup, ali tlio nro in tiio world will
not make tho water hotter than its
TitovT-iiAisiNo. The Warren (X. J.)
.Acrna learns that a Philndolphian
has recently purchased a farm lying
between Asbury and Bloomsbiiry, on
the Musconctcong, for the single pur
pose of getting possession of a celebra
ted, trout stream which runs through
tho land. This stream ho purposes to
turn to practical accounts by the con
struction of ponds for tho propagation
on a largo scalo of this most delicious
of all fresh-water fish, and no doubt
seems to bo entertained of his success.
Tho ponds nro to bo of various dimen
sions, to answer tho different purposes
,eliii,ti (linTnl-n l cnM'l rPlin 'iciMlll'll-
ing-pond" is intended to contain about
l'JOO full crown trout. It is claimed
bv tho nronriotor that ho will have a
million of trout hatched by thcmiddlo
of Juno. Systematic trout-raising on
such a scalo is rather a new thing in
this State, although institutions of a
liko character, it is said, aro in suc
cessful oporalion in other parts of tho
country, especially in those parts of
Now York State which aro not incon
veniently distant from tho city. Tho
business is said to be a largely lucra
YastLitkiuhy Lvnoii. The mass of
manuscript of Allibono's Dictionary,
fairly copied for tho press, occupied
10,011 largo foolscap pages and a few
pages in largo quarto. Tho copyist
was Mrs. Allibono, who thus proved
herself a holnnieot for her nccom-
1 olished and Dersevorin" husband. In
like mannur, whon tho lato Dr. Buck-
laud wroto Ins eolouratod liriugowaior
trcatiso on Geology nud Mineralogy
his wife copied parts of it ninotoon
times (so lrequont ana oxionsivo woro
tho altcral ions,) and, as sho told tho
writer of this, made fair copios of tho
ontiro work four times ovor. Liko hor
tho lady whoso name wo havo ven
tured to iutroduco here, having aided
in hor husbnnd's great work, may
"Sharo tho triumph and partake the gale."
That our rondel's may bo nblo to
judge what labor nnd research hnvo
boon itoncontrntcd, wo shall add a fow
facts which oo within our knowledge.
Thoro woro 1870 mnnuscript pages of
tubjools under tho lotter B; 1505 of
H; 170(3 of M; 22C1 of S, and 2003 of
W. It look Dr. Allibono about twou-ty-two
months to write up the nrliolos
on tho letter S, nnd about ns many
moro for thoso of tho lotter W. Smith
cannot bo a .cry unusual pantronymie,
for Dr. Allibono chronicles the literary
productions of seven hundred of that
name, among whom there nro ninety
C3r Griaf knits two hearts in closor
bonds than happiness over can; nnd
coninion sufferings tiro fur stronger
links than common jojs.
lilncolirs Last Iiiatisnratloii.
From Frank Muirit Ann Jattv.)
Tho days of omens and presages nro
past. Tho llomnn warriors and sago,
wore frequently influenced, in tho
most important nets, by tho feeding
of tho snored chickens, lUo flight of n
flock of birds, or tho quivering of tho
ilesh of n victim
Tho nppoaranues of nature which
tako placo nt tho time of groat histoii
cal ovents nro often long remembered,
mid subsequent occurrences reflect
upon them a striking and painful ota -
This is truo of tho following inci
dent; which was wilnonsod, at tho sec
ond inauguration of President Lin
coln, by the editor of this volume
Tho dth of March, 18G5, as coinnionly.jly would I givo it. Put you will not
hnppons in tho latitude of Washing- j wait for success, Or for martyrs, or, for
ton, Was one of thoso fitful Mnrch
days when cloud and bunshino chase
each othor, in vhid alternation, across
tho landscape. Tho editor was ntnnd
ing, with Hon. S. P. Colby, lycgisier
of the Treasury, on tho Hcinnto portico
of tho Capitol, In tho midst of tho vast
nnd oxpectant throng, who were await
ing, witu suppressed enthusiasm, tho
, stepping out of that tall, familiar llg -
( uro that had for four years moved at
; tho head of our public affairs,
j Ho who now sits in the Executive
i chair had iust niado that famous
speecii in wlncli tuo plcuinn extraction
I of a groat number of tho Di ominont
I inonof America was so distinctly
j brought forward All eyes wore now
( turned in ono direction; .and nt this
instant the gaunt figure, Qurmountod
i by tho kindly face, was seen moving
forward to. the placo whoro the Chief
Justice of tho Uuitod States was wait
ing to administer tho bacrcd oath of
At this moment a bar of bright sun
light, bursting through the rifts of a
flying cloud, rested for a moment up
on the head of Lincoln, and surrouud,
od it with a halo which, was greeted
With murmurs of admiration, and ox
clamations of delight from thousands
of lips. It lasted but an instant.
Tho deep shadow of a storm-cloud
swept across the Capitol, and the vast
j crowd by which it was surrounded;
nnd tliat head, which a, moment bo
foro had boon bright with an unnat-
urai lustre, was sliroudod now
ji. monm una narcuy passed ueioro
hundreds who saw tho. phenomenon
woro wondering whether the tragedy
of April had not been dimly prefigured
in tho Hying clouds of that fitful day
A 11 It .1 t 1 It
BnAUTirui. Extract. When tho face
of Naturo is wreathed with smiles,
and tho heart rojoices in prosperity,
l is because somo darling object is
about to bo obtaihod somo valuablo
possession near nt hand. It is the
hoiie of happiness flint sustains the
souljwhen sinking under adversity;
that calms the troubled spirit; that
pours into tho heart of grief thoso
consolations which arc healing. Tho ;
chief aim and object of lifo is happi
noss, and the pursuit thereof perma
nent pleasuro; for, ovon in tho dark
est days of life may be seen tho beau
tiful rainbow of hope, and it sheds
its rays of light far over tho fearful
chasm of death, into a land whero tho
oyo that is fading on earth, can dis
cern objects of heavenly beauty. Tho
hopo of happinc . is the rainbow nnd
sunshine of lifc; nnd though clouds
may sometimes daikcn tho horizon,
yet 'tho rainbow will soon appear, and
tho clouds givo placo to sunshine and
CSy You cannot presorvo happy do-
j mestic V"hs iu familv J"1'8-
f AS?" Cn
Camels, nngry cats, nnd crpss
wives always have their backs up
C A 'bacholor geologist is ac
quainted with nil rocks oxcopt "rock
Es2y Artists may not' be guilty of
direct falsehoods, but they generally
givo things n color.
Aiiy- "Matchless misery"' has been
defined to bo having a cigar nnd noth
ing lo light it with.
GST What musical instrument has
had an honorary degree conferred up
on it ? Fiddle D. D.
CST Wator isn't a fashionablo bov
oraRo for drinking your fricud's health;
but its a capital ono for drinking your
EST A man who inarrios a frivolojis,
showy woman fancies ho has hung n
trinkot round his neck, but ho soon
finds it a millstono.
Ilsay A prudent and woll disposed
niombor of tlio. Society of Fricuds
onco gave tho following friendly nd
vico: "John," said hp, "I hear thou art
going to bo married."
"Yos," replied John, "I am." .
"Woll," replied tho man of drab, "I
havo ono littlo piece of advico to givo
theo, aud that is, never marry a wo
man worth moro than thou art. When
I marriod my wife, I was worth fifty
dollars, and sho was. worth sixty-two;
and, wlionovor anv uilloronco Has oc
curred botwoon us sinco, sho has
wnys thrown up tho odd dollars.
CJiy Vico should oscito shiuno for
its own sake, and not for tho consuro
which it mav incur from othors. Tho
virtuo of him who is guarded from
temptation only by tho foar of tho
world and the probability of detection,
is certainly lortilied Dy iooulo do
J Florence Nlglitlnsalc and the Ital
Iloroncc Nightingale has written a
lotter tq thp Cavnlicro Scbastiano
Fcnzi, ono of tho Committeo for or
ganizing a system of volunteer nssis-
tnnco to the hospital department of
tho armv. It contains tho rcsultq of
uer expenenco on tne mrtticra ni,qos
tion, obtained in tho Crimea and.
otherwise, and concludes ns follows:
I am a hplplcss invalid, entirely a
prisonor lo my room, and ovcrwhplincd
j with business. Otherwise how cladlv
wouiu.x answer to your can, ami como
to do my little best for you in tho dear
city where I was born. If thp giving
of my miserable life could, hasten, your
success but bv hnlfcnn hour, hnw irrl'mt.
volunteers, or for soldiors. Our old
General, Lord Clyde, (ho is dead
now,, was standing at tho port, of
Palaclavtt when, eleven years ago, tho
Italian Bersagliere were landing, and
ho turned round and Baid. to his com
panion (a mau high in, office,) "I wish
to hide my face I blush for ourselves
when I seo tho uerfect wnv in which
1 those glorious troops are brought up
to thoir work." And what havo not
tho Italians dono sinco in thoso eleven
years?- the work almost of qlcv.cn,
centuries. I, too, romembor the. Ital
ian (Sardinan)hospitalsoh tho hpiglrta,
of Balaclava, nnd their admirable tr'ov-
.orrnugiit; .and since then what has ltot
the progress bficn ? I w.ish, yon Gpd,
speed with my whblo "heart, ami beg
that you will believe me, sir, your over
Adhere rigidly and tindo'vintinglj
to truth; but while you express what
is truo, express it in a plqasingj ,inahr
npr;. Truth is tho picturq, tho man
ner is tlio framo that displays it to all'
vantago. Truth, conveyed in nustcro
and acrimonious language seldom has
a salutary effect, since wo rcjoqt thp
truth, becauso wo aro prejudiced
against the mpdp of communication.
The heart must bo won beforo tho in
tellect can bo informed. A man may
betray tho cnuso of truth by hjs un
seasonable zgaj,, aabo destroys its salu-.
tary cllect by the acrimony of his man
ner. yh-0Qver Would bo n successful
instructor1 must first become a milct
and affectionate) friend. Ho who
gives way to angry iuvcctivq furnishes,
a strouer nrcsumntion that his cause, ia.
fbad, since truth is supported Ly dis
passionate argument. T.he. lo,vq. of.
truth, refusing to associato itself with,
thp selfish and dissocial passipns,' is.
gentle, dignified, and persuasive. Thp,
understanding may not bo long ,ablo.
to withstand demonstrativn nvulnnon'
but tho heart which is guarded by.'
prejudice and passion is generally
against argumentative reasoning; Np
person will perceive truth whon lio is.
unwilling to iitul it. Many of our specu
lative opinions, oven thoso which nro
tho result of laborious, research, nnd
tho least liablo to disputation, rescni
blo rarities in the cabinet of the cu
rious, which may bo interesting to tho,
possessor, and to a fow congenial
minds, but which aro of no uso to tho.
world. Many of onr speculative opin
ions cease to engage attention, not be
causo wo aro agreed about thoir truth,
or fallacy, but bocauso wp aro tired of
tho controversy. Thev sink into necr-
loct, and, in a future ago, heir futility
or absurdity is acknowledged, when
thpy retain a hold no longer on the,
prejudices and passions of mankiud. ,
fiT" A,good story is told otBouvarfc,
n colcDratcd I'rcncii physician.
entering ono morning1 tho chamber ot
a Marquis, whom ho had littondcd
through a vory dangerous illness, ho
was accosted by his noblo patient in
tho following terms:
"Good day to you, air. Boavart; I
feel quite in spirits; I think my fever
has left mo."' ' - '
"I am suro it has," replied Bouvnrt,
drily. "Tho vory first expression your
lordship used, convinced mo of it."
"i'ray oxplam yourself.
"Nothing is easier. In tho first
days of your illness, when your difp
was in dangor, I was your learc&
friend; asyou began to got hotter, I
was your good Bouvart; and now 1
am Mr. Bouvart. Dopend upon it
you aro quito reepvercd." '!
HomtiiiLE. In Georgia, recently,
a negrp, camo upon three women in a
secluded out-pf-tho-way plagp, nud
attempted to detain them tdl. Two.
of them succeeded in gettiug away
from, him, the other ono Iiq took into
the woods, tied her, and kept her
there two days without food. Her
friends fouud her at tho end of that
timo. The. n.qgrp w,ns caught, nnd
tho lady was nskod what Dunishmont
sho desired to have inflicted on this
demon, nno replied sup wanted ins
arms cut off and thpn, .wished him
skinned nlivo. Tho scnteuco was oxb
cuted, Tho negro lived about ton
minutes aftor the operation. i
Patkick Henhv. This ominont
ginian left in his will the following-important
I havo now disposed of nil my prop
orty to my family; thoro is oue thiug
moro I wish I could loavo thorn, nud
that is, tho Christian religion. If
thoy had that, aud I had not givon
thorn one shilling, they would bo rich;
aud if thoy had not that, and I had,
given them all tho world, thoy would
narUnsocial old Snarl says that lovo
is a combination of disoases an arlcc-
tion of tho heart nnd an inflammation
of tho brain.