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Juniata sentinel. (Mifflintown, Pa.) 1846-1873, November 09, 1864, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026118/1864-11-09/ed-1/seq-1/

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A- I C8S , W. W. OO IS.
TBI CowmrrTiow tub twin
MlFFLlfl'l'UWA. JiMATA t'Oll 'VPNN. NOVEMBER 9 3361
u,-sr s5g r, -i. --r; ;,v:w 1,1::,:;. V.
DR. P. J. Kd.inio, or ratter
!'.. wi.sfce tv inform bts friends and pa-
trans tfett he -f- -Ti' nadi i ibn an .
I.; SiieT. ojipociie Todd & Jordan's Store.
aj.ri-if -
. All
d aub-
TO Mil sroi.
HKI'BK.X CAYENEV, Manufacturer of 1
6loo-:. McAUstoiville and Mitlintown
worn put up in the moit tart'f'il and
tantid maimer. Civo hliu a call,
cpril 13-tit-tf.
I our .-stock o.' !.: Mi leflothin? before Jtrowth cf Luiiincl.t Uair, Whiskers, or Mou
; o.i Purchar Klsca ii'-r, xca iU Cn l on : itn than thirty dajn.
SiiJj 7 ml :i.wriuiuit f'"r Men unl IJoji i A''ri'livnioii8 anfwercd by return mail
ir. ;ii.h hi ivli choip fr cu-h or i 'inilt charge. Kesp-efully yours.
Ubtrt it - i.:-:f
: PP.XXfXt..
I'l' crs, la.
h( :v.m;t.
Mijjliu'.wn. Juniata Co., 1'tt.,
VS'w his prnf-'-i 'inl cr;cit to tte pal-
C'dlei'-tiun ttiii ';! w:.-r business wiil
t 'c.v t r..r t : .;it!iti ln. .T"ie iirei ajr - irr - i:
fle.iori'" .Sr.,rr, :if-;ir?.j
Jhtlh.UI.lU l.lUJNX
imilllll t T -..i-fm
M..a ?:.-,ct d.,:.-. iwtl-: st r!.
ir: I;
Aitrinj at I ait.
l ii! at'i'nl i t J! b;i;Mps ra ru-'.:-l t.-.
'TIIE undvr-!r-- is III protnnt'.y au.id : I
1- ir..- .i'.lc';'I ! -.f cl;it..s kr-Jnt :th'-r t!. j
S v- r v.i.i IYj;. ! .
. !'..'.ii-.t.'. TT-r-i -.r, 1 ot.i.-r iim j
.;i.i:J of ti.c v-''.t or 3y nur r,
. !: - i. :
Jnr.Mi..jT ITONJ. i
i'.:torn. y-ut-f" .
.to'3. ,.-.!.t:.-u i'., TV. frtily
Ti !
tt V -CZ S UY'I' ! !
'I'tif. undrin.vl r.;aaiS ia Ur4n-w-i j
..c aati-hip. Jtu.it coany, :tn tikeu j
V-Vise A iWiUt'i icr. r-wpectfui'v f-1
!.rl.;...l i.J.
'(-i.e c:t
("IIP WV.vr and KF.ST
if. b. ni.M.i:ii"i. ;
M . ' .-.i, 'i.'i."'..ti; 'irc t. M:i5!.ti' n. ;
&, A i i K-?:'tiv -tr tv s on boot. j
ii. J. V.KLI-Kli.
i hi
!: fjD'.tfh 'fC J'Jitici'n.
i-i T!i":".'p.(!i. Jiiniata Ca.
lr. S-.rT vrac'we ti.e !ouc-t"tui
.Me li. inf. wh: j has -o often pr.vju !
ri -rit the coi.unou Drue Praeiiec.
.eni.i!lv iit-r bis iu vK-i: t. :ne cu.
, tui-i
Ci rr'.s iae j-..ate.
!VnifiHs! P''l!oBS !
'..L i i;f(.;'.'X V.'KO HA"i: BITS T '-'-
. ABi.l.D I'l i;l; iK PRKESI W.VRi
AiLE LM'l l l Kl lt i PENSION. A.l p-r- :
v -..' yiii intvjii -it v'v;.i tor a Pension 'niu.f '
- .11 vn !h-:"l'.t'i"ii Miif'-vi t.jknon weth-
r : it-ir l&bi!itv i-- sntSeifiit to entitle them
t i h. F -iwim. All disnliiel a.u-liers will call
'ite .nJiTij;t:-'.i v. ;.. ti n-'i ajipimtcn I
P-iisiuit .t.T.a:ni:nu;
t-ii .iliiii C-'iinti-.s.
r.- u. ift:. si
car'e-Ti for Jauia'.i and J
P:t:rs-Jt, Fa.
or r us. .'i .vuti Cot .viv j.
r , - v'li.e, Oct. 1-'. lst.a.
f. I i ti.-i-liv Tt'tfy that tue ..tnr.nt -e i
-a Uaniil'.iei'ir-d Articles n
itwarued to
i:ian V. stttttt th First Premium f .r
tS-.- i ii. j subs-am ia'.. BVit made, and best
f...'.-J.-J Mil t CWllt.
V. i A COBS, 7"'-tV.
li.i.i u H&mw. Stc'y. jan 13
. jii.v .if. van Eiioi
I'M-; i'aynsasier. V- S. A )
lim ant) Ibbn Jgtntjj,
No. 2At poittit rornTii street.
ami Ni::oriATr.i.
;liais! unlrss SurcrssfHl.
. App'iciuoni by Mail at'en-W M a
preaiptly as if made in jcr.in. : Tho teit
of TCt'en;n'!..' iv-il.
. 1
m :
Tlic Sentinel
th"! FITS 1 Hjv'w.rtir-'ia iH'iui
1 Silt.- With yossr permission, I
readers of your ppr that
I wi'l be'.i, by return mail, to all who wish it
; I (rev), a Kecipe, with full directions for ma-
, king au I uing simple Vegetable Balm, that
will effectually remove in ten d-iya, Pimples,
I!lotcLe, Tan, rrcc!;l9H. and all Impurie:ieS
. f ,b Kk'a- Jeaying the eao.e soft, clear,
: rwoin nua teautiful.
: I will a!a r,,ii fr.. ... ni.i
- - - - ' " t uas.ug A7.i'4
I jiua .orinrojioee, aimpie a;recuon.i atii
mi ..ntiMon that will enable them to start a full
IHOt?. F. CHAPMAN, thmit,
j.ly 27.'lrn
Pil Iroadway, Hew York.
I . A Csrd to the Suffering,
j CA!.l.()W twoor three bogsheadiof "Cuc
Oliu,'' 'Hr;npr.viili," "Nervous Amidol."
I fcc, ic. and after you are satisfied with
the result, then try one box of OLD DOCTOR
1 ll:ii hi rdtorol! .i rit'lh ami vitf. in ln-
j than tltirty Jy. Thor are purely vegstable,
f.:.stil to take, pronspt tad salatiry in their
effej's yu th broken-down and shattered cob -
I it'r.ijn. O'.d and young can take them wi'h
j Ivan'.ige. Dnporte.1 and old in the United
l,ajj 1 T I L' 4. II"1 T'r,
" 'J v.-i.. HUM H.,
! t No. 127 Droadvay, New York.
1IT S'int lortac I'mteil Mates.
-A Box of the Tills, aeeurely Backed.
le mai.d t any address oa receip'. of
: rr-.i;. mhi'-.h is OM! DOLLAPi, post paid
j '" .' fr
l. KUCHA N ti
(FNiiLIsil SPECIFIC PIII.S cure, in !
t,.: iN dav-, the worst cRes of NERVOUS
! :F.SS, Inipofeuey, Premature Decay, Seminal
j We- kn3, Insanity, and all Urinary, Sexual
i and Aervoas .".Bec'.ioBi, no matter from what
ius-; proiiiccW. Trice, One Dollar per boi.
' ?eii'-, post-pVitt, by mail, ia receipt cf an or-
I dr. Ue ISox ill perfect the cure :a laoH
'ra.fl;. AlreM, JAS. S. Bl'TLEIl.
.;.neral Agnt, 4"' Broadway, New York.
A of an in i!M. rubiihed for the benefit
snd aa a cautioa t youne men and other,
vii eii'fer fro'.i Nervous Debility, Premature
Decay of Ma-.hvj, ... Lpp!ying at the
r :ie ritu tLc Mcar.i of Self-care. Sy ene
vtan h.u cik-ed Uinijclf aiierunJerj3:Oj( con-
-'iJcrabV Hekery. By enclosing apMt-pajd
:-iresi ciiVKljped "inie c.pij" may be had ti
" a5ot. N AHI NIFL MAYKAIR, Efq.,
.'un Iy Brooklyn, Atngs ttw., S. V.
.ir::;,-, -r ! M. i'.. y.itLiST and Altist, formerly of L-y-.i-.mr
iv ' den. llull.iuJ, in now located at No. iill TINS
1 Mr?i l, L'uiLbi:irilji,irBf!n perTnssflim
. r::U Ps-ii-os cf the EYE and EAR -ni1.) be
S5te tlficiF.y treated end cuj'tJ, if curaiU.
J itxf' Arii.iiji.il Eyes iu.-terd without paiu.
t N. I. u charges made fcr Exsmination.
IUe Medii'.al ficuliy is invited, as he haa no
' v-cr-iis iu his tacdc uf treatment.
Ja'yW l, 1 y.
uu'.il ilird. a n.- vr cdiuon cf Cul-
ttt'it Cdihra'td Enit on the raeical cure
'w;ikai:t niediciiie) of Spermatorrhoea. ,or
: cliual Aeuanea. Involnnmry Seminal Loas-
e, IniT.ofeni'y, Meil'al and Physical Incapa
i iiity, inspedimcnts to Marriage, etc.; alio,
j Cinim!'ion, Epilepsy, and Fiu, induced "by
; fell' indulgence or sexnal extravagance.
! Pri.:e. iu a scaled envelope, only 6 cts.
The celebrated author in this admirable e-
i sav c'.early demous-rates from a thtrty yiars
succesMiul prrnice, iuai me aianuia; cuute-
anenrea of seif-abuse m.-y be raJ;cilly cured
-aUIiout the aangerous uie of internul medi-
cine or tlio appucaiion oi me uie poim:
I out a m'"e o cure, at ou-:e simple, certain
' and en"e."ual, by inans of which :very uf-f"i-..r
i. o umiver wbat. his con'Jidion mv be
'msv i-vtre hiri'.eif cbcaply. privately, anu
'"''l iiieture should be in the hand.
uf fT,..ry vouth ana every man in the tand.
r.ai.'undcr eul, in a, plain envelope, to
.,,j address, post-paid, en cept jf six cents
r"two p-ifrt stamps Address ttic putlijbers.
j;- Iiowcry, New York, Post Office box 4586,
Juae 1 Iy
! if vou nis'n to marry, address the undersigned,
j who will Bond jou without money and without
1 tiricc, valuable information that will enable
I vfi-i to marry ba.ppy aud speel'.ly, irrespective
'( se, wtaitn or beauty. This information
wid cost you uothrng. and it you wiu to
' marry. I will cheerfully assist you. All let
! t'.rs stiicily confidential. The desired in- ir
' "ration sent by re'urn mail, and no question
i.sUcJ. address SARAH B. LAMBFKT,
C:reini'oint, Kings Co., New York.
MilBintowa, Oct. 12, iae4-2mo.
Tht we'ha-ve reduced the prices of our
bttrk of goods -.ince the late decline in gold
aiid ar selling goods cheaper than they can be
purchased in Philadelphia at. wnoleole pri
; es. - . -
i We ar.i soiling Prints, from 20 to 40cta.
! DeLaics, from 40 to 6cts. '
Ala; accas Lyouesc Clothe and Departs, at
I list fall prices. Call and examine before you
purchase elsewhere. ,
! Oct. 6-l. - 1 tODD & JORDAN
I ,- ; . . !'. i. '
r. H. Salter fi. W. Reed. &.
! : .- Also, J-ibbers in ,. i- ' -n;
N-jrlhs ide, between Fourth and Fifth. ''
'-!- Tuscjtfora Female Seminary,
tJomucnces its summer Term May 4th, I SCI
r ? caiara address ..."
" Mra. 0. J. TR ENX'n. Principal, cr
.iI!'ivb"P.VTTLl,'50".Pr.pr;rtr i
TV-. 1 :.. .j!.ti.' ., i.
X berger of Perrysv uht, 'o collect hij ont-
j the West aide of the nvir on i lie 10th Jo -
j vember next, at the oftic. ef the Dotaor in
i Perrygille : and thoe on (he East sie eaa
find him at bi office in Oakland, on ay Sat-
urday up to that time. All acoiunls tpl paid
; standing accounts, notes, sc. will meet til o
..i i. " " "7 ' . " i-.II e ,h.
at tbe etniration or thm (tniR will da nnmeai-
I ai'.lj ui, nil. mc OMIIU Ul J w .uw ,
1'eace far collection. M m. I'UiiH
Milllintown. Oct. 12,
"VTotico is hereby givm that th VESDCE
1 NOTES given tc William PcfTor of Tusca
rora township are left with the -undersigned
in MilUintowTi, Pa., All persons interested
are requested to call immediately or the notes
will be put into the hanJs of a Jut!e for
collection. JOHN WEIGHT,
sept 7 3t ' " J
Notioe hereby giveu tlitt the books and
neconntsof Feighily AStraynr, of MoAlisters
ville. JuoiniaCo. Pa. have been plaoed in the
hands ct the undersigned, residing near Oak
larn Mills, for collection and settlement. AU
persons interested are requested to call imme
diately and save further trouble.
No. 520 A8CCU Street,
Has a large stock of
Snr.erior plated TEA SETd, srcC'SB.
FORKS. &e fts...
Oct. i-BI, 1 mot.
fPhe Patron9 of the SENTixcLwbo may... visit
JL Harrinburg, or desire a lirtj jslass Picturs
should by all ir?aps go where they take the
mist splendid liksnestts ever gotten up any-
110 Market St., Harrisburg, Ta.
I! an away from the resilence ol the snlscri
ber in MitBintown, on the night of the 21s)
If SI. Daniel Horning, an indentured appren
tice to the pi-'mtiu business. Said Ii.tniM
commonly kaown as "the printer's devil." is
about 17 years c!i about five fevtoneacdsev-
ea eighth inches bijli, (more or less,) grey
es, thin face, and had on when heteir brown
roundabout. Htn inj,irf rinli'iveyttfMprs
f inMii hi. hand. The above reward will
be raid fcr his siiiprehens'ion and rr-nrn. but
no thanks. . A. L. CU1?.
Ail persons are Ticrec . ix uei" i nar-1
bor, ;wt. r r;.',.y said i!.-rn-u; ! "r
count as we will pny tin dbt ;f ir ''ti.ract
lug, neither individually nor as a fl".u
Utsd & i V IS-
A G EAT S?JCC!!!53 ! ,
Unparallsd iu the History of Sewiajj Xa
chines. TUE . , ,
Never fail to talisfy those who givsj them a
tborough U'tal, and wherever introduced axe
rapiuly superceding all others.
Thry Uie tr.a threads with a straight needle
and tku'tle, making the Lock Stitcs, which
is alike on botti sides, and for economy, dura
bility, elasticity and la"tt, is the only Hitch
worth j of itj. They nre propelled by Cam,
which produce belter timed motions fur sew
ing than can possibly be obtained by cranit or
lints. They work like a "thing of life," the
needle throwing out its loop, and then sfani
ing still until the shuttle passes through, when
both draw upon the threads together, makiDg
the stitch tiyet aad strong. Tbey are capable
of running at very high speed, being smooth
ly finished, and making Jive ititchetxo every
revolution of the ballanee wheel, a speed un
eqvullcd by any shuttle machine in us
For these reasons the "Wszd" is atknowl-
edged, wherever kltown, to be THE BEST
SEVVlNti MACHINE MADE, and is unsquatr
led in it. ninplicity of construction, PowEk, Do-
great beauty and certainty of its operation. -
Every Machine is ' Warrantwi '
'' . . !t' '' i ' ' .i
Ail orders or communicatirns from Families,
Timers. Seamstresses, C' thiers, ' Harness
Makers, ic, in the country, will Teeeive
prompt . attention. - t,, :.'. . .
- Send fur Desn-iptive Circular and Samples
of Work. ..: -...
AGK.TS If ItTED in every locality
Address ' 5rt BROADWAY", Sew York.
P. P. BOX 2,041. . . - r ,
" The American Advertising Agency will re
ceive orajrs lor ine aoove namea Aiacamea.
Business Pcpartment E. Alvord, ...
Corresp. Dept. Fouler Wells. J '
- raar2-tf
. 0.ie of these Weed Machines may be
'mSM and examined t the residence of
A. L HtH m Mtfflat9WB. Vn.-. .
i ir i mm mwmm a m m . .m w w.m u
uoaniuJ von ay 1 Two for
five cents t
Why, you mutt be making
f money B7 dear!- But III take them,
and here'l your money,'' and the old man
, ., j . . . ,
j d? wo H fiTe ceut8 Walked off.
Julia put the money ia her drawer and
t.t i .a . i n .
'"eu hot me oia man wun raiiicr a con
tcmptuos ex rcssioo on her young faoe,
wheu be aaddentlj started at something
that caught her eye, on the i de-walk ;
she ran forward and picked op a piece of
brown paper, or what looked like uch,
just as a number of people cauio by, and
as she did so, ehc saw it money in
fact not lew than a twenty dollar bill !
"Hi is so rich he will never wira it,"
was her first thought, ,'and how much it
will buy for ns at home ; a Sabba:h dress
for mother, and a pair of shoes for john
ny, and a new hai for me, and a new book
for me to eindy in when I go home, but"
on further refloct'on "I know just
wht awtber will jay, eo it is no use plan-nn-
Jnlia sold a few more pennies worth of
apples and mtt3 from her Btnall stock, and
thers, as it gre-v dark and the hmp-lighter
joumienced his rounds, she filled her
hrge basket and started homo with her
stock in trade. She walked slowly, for
sbe enjoyed looking into the windows of
the stores and dwellings she pae.vd, and
pwt ot her way led through a neighbor
hood' that had costly mansions, through
the plate-glass windows of which the gas
light streame d j the child for such she
yet was loved to loiter piat those places,
and see the glittering tables in the base
ments, where ladies ia rich dresses, ' and
jrjtlenJcn io fine liaeu and brovlcloth,
were eating of silver.
It was a!l a problem to her as it is ia-
pdceJ ta oM-r people how such a great
difference be ; why her mother, who was
so gentle and f:ood, should toil ia a gt'.rret.
wflile these pcolpe lived in such splendid
rtsrji"-TV hat bsl ohav -dene " n vti b4
they done to de'erroine the difference?
j Such thoughts vague and expressed
! run through Julia's mind, and caused her
o y member the twenty dollar bill that
suine of wetlth that reposed in her pock
ct. and r.he hurried a little at the thought,
and soiiu reached the' lonely retired C3urt
where sba lived with her widowed invalid
wether ar.d little brother. The piece was
! poor, bnt not squalid there was even an
j appearance of neatness . and thrift, in the
i clean loor plate and small pots of gcran
i ium and verb)na thdt rested on the upper
' viodow aill. In that room, Mrs. Pean,
Julia's mother, lived, toiled and suffered,
aud prayed sometimes charging God
with forgetfulncss sometimes, through
terrible season of despondency, doubting
his promises, but always returning, peni
testani sorrowful, to lift the cross a little
The supper-table was set and revealed
by the dim light a comfortable meal.
Mrs, Pean took pleasure iu preparing, as
ftr as she , was able, this evening meal,
over which they could linger together, and
Julia always brought home a good appe
tite. She was a smart, energetic child,
aod had got her present occupation! by
her own efforts, and her mother,', while
fearful of temptations by which her
young lite was surrounded, yet strove to
prepare her to meet them. . She bad early
taught her to be honest and truthful,
lessons she icoclcated by prayer and the
teachings of God's holy word. ...u---
Julia did not ', wait long, niter sitting
down to table, before .he laid the - matter
of the money before her mother with a
frauk confession that she knew to whom
it belonged, j ' , . -. --.f ; a;. ...
. He will ceve miss it," she concluded
with a sigh, .''for be is as rich an a Jew
aaljtistes miserly. Why, mother, he
would try to cheapen the price ol marble."
""Well, Jalia," said Mrs. Pean, gently.
Perhaps Tfe had better keep the mon-
j "Mother i" The girl looked up in a
tonitsamcnt, while her flltlS brother ae
tually whistled. It was ' re y rade : of
him, I acknowledge, but he really did it
You see," her mother eontinired, "it
Mi et mi considerable that we really
really need, atid as you say! this f ch'iteTi-
i uemen who 1 . t t wonW never m;s it
i n . . .
Y vua"e K lSBOt ours, Dut tnen 11 W0U1U
! be merely appropriating what dkl ftot be-'
longto as as right." '
"Oh. mother, yoa are roakior fan,"
Faid Julia, deeply inertified, f yoa think
' w-ted to keep itV r- . . ,. .r :
"Knowing to whom it belongs, have we 1
a shadow of right to possess it my ehild T" ' , . ... ' . , , .
--Jnlia, much to her mother's surprbe, f The mortality among the chndren m
bust into tears. ' - ' our c.t -asf a d eonntry.ia sad to
"We are w'poor ," 3 said, .d'y,and i I- there any necessity for
, ... u r tul9 r-! aI these children sent into
yoo need so many things, mother, that I : , . , ,
... w - 4 the world to be thus early cut down? Are
wished I thoairht, as I really found it. ' ,
. i,,- .. t . r - . not nine out of ten of these early deaths
that I might keep it, but I knov it was a . , . , J
wicked wish result of ignorance f What parent
... , . . ; . . - : ever lost a child, except by accident, with
' Lcad ns not into temptation, but ce-1 ..... .,:.-!.
' .Ant tS.nlmr, ill? T knrl .AnJ lt A,S
livep as from evil," said Mrs. Pean, gent
ly : "always, my dear ehild, draw a broad
line of distinction between "mine and
thiue," and never overstep it. Your
own cooscierce will tell what is yotira and
what is your neighbor's where there ia no
jegal specification
It u . sure and sate
"But Mr. Converse is to wealthy, I think
it ought to "
"Converse! Pid youssy Converse?"
Mrs. Pean turned white luce death, and
her vcise was low and strange.
"That ia his name," said Julia, won
dering at the change in her mother, "and
he lives in a great marb'e palace, or some
thing like one"."
"Julia," asked her mother, "is fcs tall
and shsrp-teatured, and d-tcs ho talk like
a foreigneer, and with a s'jrsnge accent?"
"He has been io France, mother, for I
once heard him tell a gentleman so, and hi
said he made all his mosey there,
Mrs. Pean said no more to Julia then,
but she continued strangely ".ita'.ed, and
when the took down the oil iiiblo anJ se
lected the portion, "Ulead the J-u'd, ob.
my s'nl, and forget not all hLs bea-3:g,'
her voice was tremulous w'.tti tears.
The next morning after Julia hud goae
to her stand and Johnny to school, Mrs.
Pean dressed herself as well as her limit
ed wardrobe would permit, and went out.
She took her way Etraight to the marble
palace, as Jalia called it, in which Jule-j
Converse, Esq., resided.
He was sitting in his business chamber,
with a flowing purple dressing gown around
l-u poctlylunb, wlaen the survant usher
ed in the widow in faded black. He look
ed at ber as if surprised at her presump
tion, and in that moment he knew her
through all the mint of years, the change,
which toil, aud hardship, and sickness had
made he knew her.
And they were folded in each other's
arms, the eldest and youngest of a broken
family, the long parted brother and sis
ter !
It was a 6trange meeting a strange
story all afound, and yet riot one oft repeat
ed. Mrs. Pean was married in extreme
yo uth to a poor artist, thereby voluntarily
separating from her family, who complete
ly disowned her at the time, and the sep
aration had proved a long one. She . had
followed her hasbaud to America, and
closed his eyes among strangers, lived in
privacy aiid poverty, and to her letters
home received not a word, for her parents
had long since died and her brother, a
merchant in foreign ports, had failed to ev
er receive them, or hear aught of her
Chance no Providence, had decreed
him to America; most assuredly IW
. , . ...
dence had permitted the meeting ot the
two solo representatives of an old and re
spectable family. . .
If Mrs. Peah had erred ia her youth,
she had expiated her offence in bitter re
n orse and had brought up her children
beyond reproach. .
"Ilow strange," her brother remarked
'' that T should have taken a fancy to that
child, and she should prove to be my own
niece. I often bought apples just to hear
her speak ." ' '
Jnlia had done tii!n injustice when she
called him a miser, for no miser would
have done what he did-made that twenty
dollar hill a thousand. ' So that, ere a
week passed, she was at a good school, as
well-dressed as any girl in it, with a great
am'uition at .hebeart to make herself wor
thy of it all Hd ber mother in a comfort
able home, wber9 she should not again
know watTt, where kisd relatives minister
ed to her m .sickness.. -..It was all very
strange, but J alia - never again doubted
her mother, ot, failed in . believing that
doing right brings it own reward, even
.in this wor:, and that : honesty " is most
assure lly , poi'the ; best,"bat; the only
I'he.Rlchlnoni Whig thinks that
Lincoln's re-election is rendered absolute.
' ly certain by the recent rebel reverses.
ently, it would not ha7e died?" The
loss of cur own three first-boin has led us
to think much on this topic, and three al
most always healthy living ones, are evi
dences that our studies have cot been in
u w;.hoat
Next to proeurh-'j r.IectT of sound slecn
t Tinin X Iaid ft. i - i J in "i - r. .
or rather before it, we place tLo prepw
preparation of food. The kind of fool
they eit is not half so much conscqueuc
J tz the minner of its preparation.
j ive a
child a Urge apple and let him swaHo- it.
io pieces from the size of a large pea up
ward. - The result will be, thnt the lumps
will be partly wore off by the eoat on the
atom:'b, and partly ditsovled by the jr
tric juice ; lut nftrr a time, the remaining
portion of the lumps will be torced down
into the inttine?, and go through tib
length of fifteen to iTccty feet, producicg
at lsas griping and irritation all the way,
if Dot diarrt.eea or dysentary. Bat first
scrape or mash the apple to a fine pulp,
snd it may be eaten with impunity, as i
with benefit, if ripe or nearly so.
Feed a child on boiled potatoes cue np,
or on potatoes coarsely mashed and IrisJ
ia fat, and you will be pretty sure to ua 1
more or less lumps of potatoes remaining
undigested, ilow can it be otherwise than
that these lumps must hive produced irri
tation in the iutestines? bat mash these
same potatoes finely before feeding them,
and then the fine material will be digest
ed and afford nntriment instead of giving
uneasiness and pain "uuder the apron."
The same told trsa of most meals.
Cut up fine as fiae shot almost they
will be digested, and produce nourishment,
while if fed in coarse pieces, they will lie
on the stomach, like a meat poultice on
the outside, the cause of uneasiness if not
of inflatuation. Feed raisins and nrits to
children, and unless very strong and vig
orous, the chances are that they will in
duce immediate sickness or a weakened
system, liable to be affected by the first
change of heat or cold.
Chop these same raisin or nuts finely'
reducing them almost to a powder, and
they may be eaten in moderate quantities
with impunity.
These remarks apply to ali kinds of food,
and in a measure to grown up people as
wea as ciniarcn.
Many pcrsous are over nice or aaxiou
as to what their children eat, and often
reduce them to skeletons, and unfit them
for a vigorous resistance of colds or mala
rial diseases, by feeding them on toast or
rice, weak gruel, A.c.
Give them ratter agiai tupply of food
finely reduced, so that it may be quickly
digested in the stomach, and they will grow
vi-crous snd he able to withstand the
changes of climate, and the exposure to
which they are ever liable.
Mothers, consider these things, and see
if they are not true and in accordansa
with reason. American Agriculturist.
American farmers work to hard. Our
efason.8 aM 80 snort, net p .so scarce, ana
there is so much to da, that it is lmnasst-
ble to find time to attend to meutal im-
provemcrif, arid the csitivation of soeial
feeliog9. "Ail work and no play makes
Jack a dull boy." It ia so with those
who have attainaJ to riper years. We all
neod relaxation, tid we all tale it one way
or another. Would it not be well to find
it by visiting a littie more among on?
brother farmers? Po not make forma!
visits. Get into your buggy sohie evening be
fore dark, aud take your wife to visit some
good farmer friend . Talk over your ag
ricultural blans and prospecta. Look at
the crops and tho stock, and you will be al
most sure to get 'some bint that wilt prove
useful. -
If yon see anything particularly good, say
so.. - It would encourage your friend and
stimulate him to renewed exertions. . . it
your own crops are better than hie, you
will feel none tho worse for knowing - the
fact. Poh't gossip. Leave that to those
who hive no thing better than personali
ties' to talk about. Pon't stay too long.
PoVt bore your friend, or let him bore
yu. Be cheerful Dd pleasant: Return
home early, .and you Will . be astonished
wi'.h how much more spirit you will go U
work lira next morning. Things, which
had deprest yon for days and weeks will
put on a different aspect. We can accotn.
plish much moto than we do if we" only
thought so, cod Lad oourace to systematic
ally go to fork.-. -A little relaxation, a
converoaliorv with one yh? has the same
trials arid labors, give ns new courage, and
we attembt and accomplish with ease
things which before oppressed cs with
thoir ma?nitnf?e.

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