Newspaper Page Text
Sleep, my ehild I the shado fall;
0at darknes reigns o'er
and blomn are lost to t
te folded ans of nlght -
Mhwill soon from loud-Lowers peep,
all nature les asleep.
Breathe thou softly I Rest is sweet
tired hearts and aching foot;
o dull care nor toll is thine
Nor slun thou blessed chid of mine;
Tranqull on thy soft couch rest
WTI h dreName-i of Heaven in thy IGreast.
Birds are sleepingr; close thine eyes;
. Waken V:1th asoturre
Greet the mornitng WItthy'smile,
And sweet prattle without guile,
Seents he sleepin in the flowers;
Slumber ill thedaylight hours.
Sleept Thy Father guards thy rest;
Lay thy head upon His breast;
Bater han these arms which hold thee,
His 4ear love will firm enfold thee;
Higher love than mine shall He
Give, beloved one, to thee I
Sleep I The waves have longbeen sleeping I
Angels o'er thee watch are keeping;
O'er us both the pale stars shine
With a radianoe half aivine.
Slumber, innocent and light,
Fall rm Heaven on thee to-night.
A Light Diet for Hot Weather.
" What shall we cook?" is the cry of
the housekeeper (luring the heated terUL
Cook no greasy food! Summer do
- nauds a light diet, with a basis of sweet
efune butter and light, wholesome bread.
Commence a meal by slicing up some
cucumbers into a doep dish and strew
ing pounded tee on then, add a dish of
Irambled eggs, some thin slices of
boiled ham and another dish of berries,
at salad of new beets and lettuce, and
I here is a neal, litiht, satisfactorv and
-asily digested. It can be varIed by
boiled chicken and esealloped tomatoes
tor salmon steaks with Saratoga pota
toes and a strawberry shortcake for
elesert. People who are fond of carrots
-an prepare a good dish by boiling new
carrots and potatoes together--the car
rots need to cook a half hour before the
Potatoes are added. Mash thenitogeth
er with cream and butter. and eat with
A meat and potato pie is a good sum
aer dish. Chip sone sweet roast beef
or ve al -mutton is too st rong-into a
fine hash, mix it with cold gravy or
make a gravy for it; Jill a tin pan half
full; add some hot mashed )otatoes
iooked for the 1ccasion, imaking a crust
>f them to cover the pan to the to); set
it :n the oven and bake half an hour, or
Until tlwe potatoes are well browneJ and
the meat. heated through.
New a))les make a good sauce and
tielicious boiled dumplings. Make a
light rich bisctit dotigh; pnaro and corf!
the atpl)les; cut out ronidi of dough an11d
Nhape tiei abotit the apple to iaiko al
tLverare thictkiss; tie each dunpling
teparately i a square of cloti and d ropi
Ihem inhto a pot of Ioiilig water which
uust not stop boiling uintil t hey are
'cooked, which will 4in half an hour.
Eat thiemi hot withbtter anid sugar.
Avoid~ lieavy feedling oir (over-t:atinig in
Jbot weathecr; drIink lemonadiZI~e lreelv an td
I' possiblde eat a leim n wit hs sugar before~
fihe first meal. Use p)lenity of salt in
10ood: take salt bait b'g never bathe with
in four hours aftvr eating a hearty
I eal, and be scrupuilousldy caroful not
I o check persp)irat ioni, and~ eat at regular
initervals, amt1( without haste. A L.on
(con papersi gives sonme good advice on
this point: '"it is aL mistake to eat
ijuick ly. Mastication performed in
haste must beu imperfect, 'een withI the
best of teeth, and due admixture of the
aialivarv seere ion wvith the food cannot
lake place. When a crude mass of in
uidequately cru-hed muscular fiber, or
undivided solid material of any descrip
tion, is thrown into thie stomaceh, it acta
is a mech~]anical irritant, anid sets up a
ciondition in the mucous membrane
3:n ng of that organ which greatly im
I edes, if it does not altoget her prevent
the progress of digestion. When the
))ractiee of eating quickly and tilling the
stomach with unprepared food is
habitual, the digestive organ is rendiered
incapaible of performing its proper
functions. Either a much larger
qjuantity of food than would be neces
gary undi~er natural conditionls is re
ciuired, or the system sun'ers from lack
of iiourishment. Those animals which
were intended to feed hurriedly were
either gifted with the power of r'umina
tion or providedl with gizzards. Man Is
niot so furnished, and it is fauir to assume
that he was initendedi to) eaut slowly."
lletroit Post and Trilmn)e.
-J A Cadaver Wanted.
" Now, when you reach Macon you
go and see Colonel Blank," they told
ble at the Constitution office in Atlanta.
'The Colonel knows everybody for
Sniles around, and he'll post you on ev
" But he's a pculiar man," continued
'Prady. "You've got to strike him just
agt or he won't talk for shucks. He'sI
btictly temperate, and yet you must
-aea flask along andi ask him to drink.
It's an old Southern custom; you know,
a~nd while he won't touch a drop, he'll
expect to be invited to. You can fillthe
'Bask with water, and he'll never know
When I reached Macon I arranged
for a call on the Colonel. I bought a
pint tlask at a drugstore, and told the
clerk to fill it with something good to
soothe asore heel. I didn't ask him
what it was, but a sniff or two convinced
gie that .sweet oil and tar formed the
greater portion. With this bottle in my
pocket I entered the Colonel's office
and told him who I was and what I
" Yes, sir ; gla~dto seeyou-slt down,"
he replied, and as soon as he had sealed
his letters ho turned and began:
" So you want to know what we can
raise here, do you. Well, my boy, you
ean say everything-everything. We
raise wheat, corn, oats, potatoes, yams
Just then he looked over to the water
cooler and I put in with-.
" Say, Colonel, have a drop of some
thinggood put up by the best house
" Thanks-that's just what I was
banerngafter!" he rele,as he held
oaut his hand for the fias.
lemember, nranIreolflect wa e
K eame of the bottle, but there is a whole
5 newspaper staff lai Atlanta who may look
npon themselves as doomed men. The
IAlonel took his quart daily, and It was
a put-up job to get bold of my dead
body for a new medical oollege at Sa
1 Vaanuah.-Detroit Free Press.
-,Lives of witty men remind us 'tis
slot the pun or silly chaff that leaves
quotation marks behind us and causes
all the world to laugh.-N. .Y. News.
Liv9 of sman-s.ouled men remind us
thtthey're prone to oritlcism, but the
liabit does not blind us to their might~y
aggs- ur Cotnet
AIUB all the evidenc was in, a Gal
~A ~-fl~ --
qmn (Charl*tte L ands and theHaldas.
The climate of the Queen Charlotte
Islands is excesslvecly humid, and they
are almost everywhere covered with
magnificent coniferous trees. Mount
ains 4,000 to 5,000 feet high rise In their
oentral portion, and they are penetrated
on all sides by dark deep tiords with
To the northeast, it is true, a wide
stretch of low and nearly l evol couitry
occurs, which may some day support a
farmimg population; but at the present
time its somber woods, filled with dense
undergrowth, and barricaded with
prostrate trunks in every stage of de
cay, offer little to induce either Indian
or white to penetrate them. T he liai
das, therefore, though cultivating here
and there along the shores emai pota
to patches, are essentially fishermen.
Few paths or trails traverse the inte
rior of the-islands, and of these some
formerly used when the population was
greater are now abandoned.
The halibut is found in great abun
dance in the vicinity of the islands, and
It is more particularly on this fish that
the Haidas depend. Their villages are
invariably situated along the shore,
often on bleak, wave-lashied parts of the
coast, but always in )roxinity to pro
ductive halibut banks. Journeys are
made in canoes alonr the coast. 'ho
canoes are skillfullyiollowed from the
great cedar-trees of the region, which,
after being worked down to a certain
small thickness, are steamed and s read
by the insertion of cross-pieces till they
are made to assume a most gracefil
form, and show lines which woul satis
fy the most fastidious ship-buiIder. i
their larger canoes the IIaidas (o not
hesitate to make long voyages on the
open sea; and in former days, by their
frequent descents on the coast of the
mainland, and the facility with which
they retreated again to t heir own islands,
they rendered themselves more dread
ed than any tribe from Vancouver to
In their mode of life, and the ingenu
ity and skill they display in their man
ufacture of canoes ndl other artinles,
the Haidas do not dif1er e.ssentially from
the other tribes inhabiting the northern
part of the coast of British Coliunbia
and Southern Alaska. In the Queen
Charlotte Islands. however, the peculiar
style of architectture and art, elsewhere
among the India)s of the west coast
more or les s prominently exhibitel
appears to attain its greatest develop
ment. WNhether this may show that
to the Iaidas or their anewestors the in
troduction of tiis is (dufe. or indicnto
merelv that. with (he grea'er isolatioI of
these people, I ilc onl I ut iIcreaset
niasure of security, the part ienlar ideas
of the Indian m;14 were able to body
tleinselv es forth uore fipi A we ImIV
never know. ''he situa. t n f t l'e
islands, and the comp~laratis e infre
quency with which they have been' vi-.
Ited for many yeairs, ha:Lve at h-avt tenii'
ed to preserve int act nmiv feaituisres
which h ave alreadly vaniishied from the
Customs and umnufacturiies of mioot other
As before stazted t he perm1ianenit vil
lages of the Ilaidas are invariably situ
ated at the seashore. They 'consist
generally of a single long ro( w of hiouseis,
with but, a narrow grassy border be
tweeni it rnd the beach, on which tlhe
canoes of the tribe (for each village
constitutes a chlieftainley) are drawn u"'.
In it-ont of each house stand(s a symbilol
Ical carved post, while other 'earved
posts, s~itted irregularly, and ditl'erinr
somewhat in form fr'om those proper to
the houses, arc generally memiioriah,~ to
the dead. Such a village. seen from a
little distance of1', the houses andi posts
gray with the weather. res5"mlesl a
strip of half burned forest wvith dlead
" rampikes." T1hie little cloud of smoke
from the various fires may, howvever,
serve to indicate its true character.
George M. Dawson, in H~arpe'r's Magqa
Gas andI Electric Lights.
There Is no need to jumnp to the ('on
elusion, as so many people (lid wvhen
the reports of Mr. Edison's inventions
first came from America, that gas is a
thing of the past and that eectri('ity
has already won the battle. No doubt
eletrioity is gaining upJon1 its riv!al, but
that all electric lights are better than
all gas-lights is a proposition that is
easily disproved by anyon e who takes
a walk at night down H olborn and1(
across the viaduct. T1he city authori
ties, who, whatever their faults, are
readly enough to make experiments for
the public service, are trying the
Edison incandescent burners on the
viaduct and the Siemens improved gas
in Holborn. We do not kno w anytning
of the relative cost of the two systems,
but as far as the light is concerned there
is simply no com parison. The gas
triumphs all along the line. There are
other reasons whi1ch should make pru
dont people hesitate before inve..ting in
any of the multitudinous electrical com
panies wihh which the market is n:,w
being flooded--for examplde, there is the
question of patents, and the extreme dif
flculty of deciding whether one system
is not an infringment of another, Tlhere
is, again, the question, which only time
can decide, of which system or systems
are really the best. Still, time will (de
cide these points, and though many an
unhappy investor may stuffer, the putb
lie will benefit, For there are no two
opinions about the desirability of finding
some substitute for tbs9 foul gas wvhichi
we are at present condemned to burni in
our houses and buildings. It may be
that under the spiur of competit iou~ the
chemical advisers of the gas companiiies
will discover' some way of mauking~ ihe
gas they supply less trying toa the eve
andl brain, less ruinous to our hookis,
our ceilings, our wvalI-papers, nn id what -
ever else comes in c'ontact with its
furmes. Tfill that is (10ne, or till elec
tricity has come in to help us, many of
us have returned to the cand1t lei( andoil
lamps of our ancestors in sheer despair.
At present, too, an evening in a theatter
or a concert-room is an ovening of pen~
ance; for in all the London theaters but
two or three there is no adequate ven
tilation, so that the combinatien of -gas
lamps and crowds make the atmos
phere ligplerable. We can not hope
that managers anzd architects will ever
master the theory of ventilation, bnt we
may hope for an alleviation of our suf
fering when the electric light is general
lyadopted. The one London theater
which at present possesses it is a strikir,
and welcome exception to the gencraE
rule which demands that a p~lace of
amusement should be like the (Grotto
del Cane at Na plea, or like the Charmiel
tunnel when Dr. Slemen's proposed
scheme of carbonic acid is In- opera
tion-a ple'oe where neither man nor
animal oma breathe.--London Times
--.A man out West bought a bedstead
the wood of which was so gree ha 2
Raisag a Colt. '
koot ii regarded as an Incumbrance,
beause he is useless until he arrives at
a suitable age for work; but it reall
costs very little, compared with h
value, to raise a colt. When the period
arrives at which the colt can do servtoo,
the balance sheet will show in his favor,'
for young horses always command good
prices If they are sound and well bro
en. One of the difliculties in the way
is the incumbrance placed on the dam,
which interferes with her us3efulness on
the farm, especially if the colt is foaled
during the early part of the spring.
Some farmers have their colts foaled In
the fall; but this is open to' two objec
tions. In the first place, spring is the
natural time, for then the grass Is be
ginning to grow, and Nature seems to
ave provided that most animals should
bring forth their young in a season be
yond the reach of severe cold and with
sufficient time to grow and be prepared
for the following winter.
A gain, when a colt is foaled in the
fall,lhe must pass through a period of
several months' confinement in the sta
ble, without exercise, or else be more or
less chilled with cold from time to time.
Should this happen, the effect of any
bad treatment will be afterward mani
fested and no amount of attention can
again elevate the colt to that degree of
hardiness and soundness of body that
naturally belongs to a spring colt. Be
sides, a colt foaled in the spring will
outgrow one foaled in the fall. An ob
jection to spring colts may be partially
overcome by plowing in the fall, or
keeping the brood mares for very light
work, with the colts-at liberty to accom
pany them always.
A colt needs but very little feeding if
the pasture is good and there is water
running through it. Ile needs then only
a small feed of oats at night, no corn;
and, if he is given hay, it is not neces
sary to give iiim a full ration. What ho
will consume from the barn will not
be one-third his value when lie is three
years old, and if lie is well-bred the
gain is greater.
When a farmer raises his horses, he
knows their disposition, constitution,
and capacity. It is the proper way to
get good, sound, serviceable horie. on
the farm. It should not be overlooked
that a colt must be tenderly treated
from birth and must be fondled and
handled as much as possible. Ile should
never hear a harsh word, but should he
taught to have confidence in everybody
he sees or knows. 'This is an easy
matter if his training begins from the
time he is a day old. lie can be thus
gradually broken without d illculty
and will never be trouble soiiC. No such
thing as a whip shoul be allowed in a
stable that contails a colt. Colts,
shiuld not be worked until three years
old, and then lightly at first., as they do
Inot fully miatutre until they are six years
ol, and with some11 breeds' of ho)rses
even later. Mlares withI foals at their
side should be fed on the richest anid
most nourishiingr food .-Pihludlhia
'lh manufacture of sugar from
sorghumin ha4 rece'nly received fresh
imipetus, owing to the' great number of
ex perimenOIts which have beeni mi:it e
- eens by which "ood sug~ar could be
Iguaranteedl. \Withini the pa4t year
there have been at. least four scienittie
gentlemen enigagedl in perfeeling ma
chinery nnd testing vari ous ways of
extracting the juice of the cane ini such
a manner as to remove all subI)-tances
which have pre'vented Nort hern
sorgrhium-growvers from'i being Mlu(t*Pces
ful mn years p~ast. Tiwo proc(esses haive
been patented, and it is now asserted
that a first-class article of merchantable
sugar can be made from sorghtin. A
practical illustration of the fact wvill be
aflordled undoubted(1ly during the pres
ent year, and if the objectionable mat
ter can be separated from the juice
while in course of manufacture, the
'growth of sorghum and thle manufact
ure of sugar will eventually become a
Upland clay or sandy soil is better
adapted to cane culture than loamy or
bot tonm lands. On lowv lands the enne
is more prolific, but the uplands muake
up in excellence of quality wvhat they
lose in quantity. There is nothing dlif
ficult in growving cane. Anybody who
can successfully grow Indliani corn (can
growv sorghum cane, and with impr'oved
methods andl machinery the profit on
cane growing will be much greater
than on cor'n. The cos't of ra'sing an
acre of corni Is not far' from eight dol
lars, andI as a queist!on of fact the fod
(der for ensilage putrp)oe is nmore valu
able than ani equal quantity of corn
Small farmer's will raise Caine and at
tempt to make their own suga r, biut in
this they wvill find no profit. it cannot
be long before large centr'al mills are
built, where the growers can get their
caino gro und, and when these mills are
once successfully startecd the adlvocates
of sor'ghumn culture look for great re
Tlhe Woman nh~o (Giggkei.
ItI is a sin'~gulari faet 1tt som'te peoplo1
finid it very dlitllinit to be. seriouiS and
sol''min in ehtwrcleo and at funirals, andi'
at ot hter plhwes on1t occ:si(n,i5 wheni pro
lutrvt dliejuns a subdutedi e'xpress..ionI (f
counte. Mrshii-v . il Stephe a n lli
"ni' ..e Whnve h atnd unr
he gts uia siglingtu lit,:nit' brne d-is.
hi':.! i. IIin t ln ie , n e,-o111hmaited i,~v
he r hshm eti, (' e!,e l i dtphn.
printI ie iutrTed i- ic'lafor, has in - o.
gP Vt unls'hoFnkhne.h h
was.ii ehard litn out. of torin'gii he.
fr he tsawy FOme'. hin.. toL'. ecir? ihr
r'uibilitis.~ it~' h t :tritt i
For av'tlens se, whlirmenrawai
unti lethe funera-loer before, you h..
gpies (ur ineasl0 gigglintr. iiaiv
" ta lhtik ofili smthing tdoelu STehinki
'1 hou mine wo Goti venue toert
ref-e to lyoruo that ofe the1 nt petn.
Tour bonnet trine wan tia fortially
go nar ithn etitrnwhlewearaay
He whisl.ered in her ear:
"'l he milliner on Austin avenue tohl
me to tell you that she could not get
your bonnet trimmed in time for you to
The story of this grand composition,
the national hymn of France, posse3ses
thrilling interest. To be brief, It was at
Strasbourg, In the last week of April,
1792, that, news of the Austrian declara
tion of war having been received, the
Mayor, M. Frederick de Dietrich, In
vited one of the numerous guests at his
table, Rouget de l'Isle, an officer of en
gineers, aged thirty-two, to compose a
war song for the soldiers about to set
out to meet the enemy. The words and
music were written during the night,
and the song was given to an enthusi
astic audience next day by M. Dietrich's
niece. The piece was given to band
masters of the several regiments in gar
rison, and performed in public Sunday,
April 29, at the parade on the Place
d'Armees. The words and music were
printed immediately on a half-sheet
guarto by Th. do Dannebach, printer at
Strasbourg-a publication which availed
Rouget de l'Isle when subsequently his
claim of authorship was contested. The
song was popular; by the 29th of June
it had appeared in the Journal des De
partments Meridionaux. It spread to
Montpellier, and then to Marseilles,
where a copy of the "Chant do guerre
do l'armee du Rhin"-to give it its
original title-was given to each of the
famous band of Marseilles, "who knew
how to die." They brought the song to
Paris July 30, 1792, where it took the
name it has ever since retained. In his
book, published in 1796, Rouget do
l'Isle calls it "Le chant des combats,
vulgvarement 'l'hymne des Marseilles, "
and'dedicates it "to the manes of Syl
vain Bailey, first Mayor of Paris." The
or ginal version was addressed to Mar
shal Luckner, and a copy was sent to
Gretry at Paris, as the musician records
in his "Memoirs.'' It was a particular
ly unlucky son-, for, apart from the
author's own troubles, his mother died
of grief, attributing the horrors of the
Reign of Terror to her son's verse, and
Mayor Deitrich and Marshal Luckner
The "Marseillaise" was first identi
fied with the events of the 10th of Au
gust; at the feast in imitation of those
ordere(d by Lycurgus, October 14, 1792,
the seventh stanza was sung by a Cho
rus of children. This additional verse
was long attributed to Marie-Joseph
Chenier, but in 1848 a poet, Louis (lu
Bois, put in his claim to the author
ship-a claim that long received, but
was utterly unfounded. Tho seventh
verse was written by a young priest,
Antoine Pe -sonneaux, professor of
rhetoric at the College of Vienne (Isere)..
Vienne was celebrating the feasL of the
federation, .July 1.1, 1792; the M ar-eil
lais was there on their menmoable
mar'h to IP~ri ,, andlt the Profe.-*or
wrote the verse fo his puils, who sang~
it with immense effect as a farewell to
th'e Marseillais next miorni ng. Lucky
for Pecssonnfeaux~ th-9 he wrote it, fo r
some months after he was hauled before
the revolitionarv tribunal at Lyons,
wvhere trials lasted but a minute or so
and~ sentence was pronounced in silence.
Pesson neaux 's pa:triotismf was adlmitt4'4
but he was a priest. "Who are y'ou P"
asked the ,JudIge. "Thle AbbeC Pesonl
nea~ux, author of the, last verse of 'La
Alarseillaise.'" T''he ,Judre laid his
open hand upon the black cloth,gualrds,
jailers and citizens mad~e way respect
fully, andI t he abbe passedl out, free to go
where he would, lHe died in a liitt
parish in Duierphiny, Mlarch 9, 13.
St. Louis Globc-emKocrat.
Rescued from the Grave.
"'It sounds like a go~od deal to say,
b1a I once knew a man who dtied andl
was buried on the overland trail to
California, and afterward made his ap
pearance in the placer rpinies at Prickly
Pear City--and it wasn't his ghos~t
either, but himself in the flesh.'" This
was the rep)ly wvhich a well-known resi
dent of Helena, Montana, made to a
reporter who was applying the reminis
"In the spring .of '49," continued the
citizen, "when the California gold ex
citement was at its height, in company
with a large party I crossed the plains.
A fter getting well under way the cholera
broke out among us and several died.
Among other dleaths was that of a man
named W. H. Clark, of Henry Conunty
Alissouri. We buried him near the point
where the old Santa Fe trail crossed
the Arkansas River. WVe had no coffin,
b~ut wrapped him in his blankets, and,
inclosing him in a covering or bark
stripped fro~m the cottonwood trees, we
planted him about seven feet deep in
the sand, and piled logs on the grave to
keep the wvolves from dtigging him up.
'Ihe naxt morning we moved on.
"I remained1 in California until '67,
and wvas then attractedl to Montana, by
th'e gold excitement. 'In 1868, while'in
the diggings at what is known as Mon
tana City, I was startled' at meeting
Clark, whom, with my own .syes, I had
seen buried on the Arkansas River
nineteen years before. 'The recognition
was mutual, and on my expressing my
surprise he related to me that after our
own part~y had buried nim andl pLm
ceeeed on towardl California a party of
Indians came along, and, seelng his
newv-made grave, (lug him up for the
sake of his blanket and clothing. As
he showed signs of life they applied
restoratives, andl the result was that he
was brought baick to life and huelth.
1Ice lived among thle Indians for years,
and! afterward came to Montana. At
he time I muet him lie was working for
Jerry Emlbry. Tnere is absolte(ly no
doubt1$ as to Clark's ident ity, andl he is
now.. li ving~ ni Priescott t, Arizona, I h~e-[
hieve."'---lie/cna~ h'~ )l&1-uden.
She tndie, 1ood.
A woman withI a miarX-1 basket, on
her armn and a big h omilnet of flowers
in her hand, w.~as wvaiting at the ferry
dock when a man of leasant address
alpproachedI her andui said:
" iadamu, t hat is a very fine nose
"I thiink it is the finest one I ever
saw, aind 1 have been in twventy-seven
'l'There is the pansy hiding itself be
hind the rose. According to the lan
guage of lIowers, th 1 CPan ov standcs for
- Darintg, I (canunot Iive wit hout y ou.'
li kewise observe the rosebuol. Th'le
langu age of :bn r'osebIud is: ' l'mn look
mgw ior a husband.~ Mladam, (10 you
unde(rstand~ thle lang~uag~e of flowers?"'
"What. is thle language of that
'lThe tulip says, sir, that if you dlon'J
stump along with your brazen impu
(lde I'!l have you walked into the
cooler!'" was her firm reply. l10
Stui ped. -Dctroit Free 1'rc&~.
-A man smashed every one of the
large plate glass windows of the London
office of the Dublin Freets's tJournal
some nights ago because, as he said,
they had no right to write about En
-Venice and Amsterdam are the
cities of bridges. The first has 450, the
last 1800. London has 15. Vienna 20, and
Berlin will soon have 50. Altogether
the most beautiful and striking bridge
In Europe is that over the Moldau at
-It Is found that the mind of Under
Secretary Burke's sister, who lived with
him, has given way. She has not shed
a tear, and sits at the window, exclaim
ing at every footfall, "He is coming."
It is impossible to divert her thoughts
-They pulled down a chimney at the
Royal Mint, In Berlin, the other dayp
and it occurred to the architect that it
might be worth while to analyze the soot
still adhering to the inner brnks. The
result was that they found four pounds
of pure gold, worth a thousand dollars.
-Mr. Dijoud, who had previously
been convicted eighteen times, and
spent thirty-five years in prison, lately
set fire to Valence Cathedral, but, the
fire being quickly discovered, only
$7,000 of damage was done. Ile said
he was tired of prisons in France, and
wished to end his days in New Caledo
nia-twenty years' penal servitude.
-The recent solar eclipse calls to
mind an incident of Francois Arago,
who gained among his simple country
neighbors an almost uncanny reputa.
tion by his accurate prediction of a total
eclipse. Not long afterward he was a
candidate for election to the National
Assembly, and was elected by an al
most unanimous vote of his constituents.
The wealth and government influence
of the rival candidate created'noimpres
sion upon the voters. "No, no," they
cried; " we must vote for Arago, for, if
we don't, he may get mad and hurl an
other eclipse at usI"
-The newest fashion in Paris, that of
wearing black underclothing, has be
coI the furor among t'ho women of the
highest aristocracy. The undergar
ments, like those of the Eastern odal
isques, are composed usually of silk,
gcnerally of what is called foulard des
Indos. From head to foot the Parisian
lady appears, when divested of the outer
robe, as just emerging from an ink bath
-the stockings of bltck silk, the slip
peraf black velvet, the corsets of black
satin, and adorned with black lace, and
the peltticoats of black surah, filled
around tWe bottom with a stiff mousse
of black illusion or net.
-T'Ihe following clause wvas found in
the will of a Yorkshire rector: "Seeing
that my daughter Anne has niot availeL
herself of my adlvice touching the ob
jectionable practice of going a~bout with
her arms bare up to the elbows, my wvill
is that, should she continue at my death
in this violation of the modesty of her
sex, all the goods, chattels, money,
lam1i-, and all other things that I have
devised to her for the maintenance of
her future life shall pa~ss to the eldest
son of my sister Caroline. Shouild any
one, take exception to this as being too
severe, Janswer that licenjse in thie dress3
of a roan is a mark of a depraved
p-One of the neatest bits of tit for tat
~hat we have heard for many a day oe
curedon heSouthern Pacifictrith
ot her morning. A certain lawvyer of tis
city, well Ianowni for his p)owers of re
partee, had been down to Salina to try
a case. Returning to town the conduct
or, one of the new swaggering set im
ported from the East, wvas very impe~r
tinent in his manner because the lawyer
was rather tardy in producing his ticket
when called for to be punched for about
the twentieth time. Somewhat rutied,
the lawyer remarked to a friend next to
him, "Thue Southern Pacific shall never
see a cent of my money after this."
"Going to foot it up and down from now
on, eh P" sneered the conductor. "Oh,
no," replied the lawyer, quietly ; "in
steadl of buying my ticket at the oflme I
shall pay my fare to you."-San Fran
cer o New's Lctter.
Mu. W. A. FORnES, Greenfield, Mass.,
was cured by St. Jacobs Oil of rheuma
tism-Cincinnati Christian Standard.
--The "P'rince.as of WVales.". says Lon
dIon T', "never l(oked more 'chaem
ing than she did at the trooping of the
colors. I he was accomnpanied, ats uisuali,
by her threce little daLughlters. Th'le
Princess appe)ars to have solved t he
probllem of eternal Youth. She looks
very little older thian she did as a
b~ride nineteen years ago. 11er bonnet
was al.rfiost covered with gale-green
Tau Toledo (0.) Bee says : Col. 3.
Dorse Alexander, editor Barnesville
(Ga.) News, has been cured of rhenma
tism, by the use of St Jacobs Oil.
-A man who plunged a knife into the
leg and~ arm of his antagonist yesterday
in thias city was fined $3 and costs. How
much would it have been for using a
meat ax, 'Squire ?-Pittslnurghi Tele
YOUNo and middle-aged meu suff'ering
frenux nervous debility, premiature old age,
loss of mem~nory, and kindred syumptomis,
should1( send~ three snips for P'art VII of
>amph dilets issued by W'orld's Dispenisary
1a ledical Association, Buffalo, N. Y.
Unsed (on th dI (irectory canvass the
DI)Eennes of Won.ess.
Large treatise for three~ stamps. giving
jmi':ns5of succeessfulselfi -t reat ment . Adbiress
Wonto's D)Ii'PENSARY M iEnicAL AsSi CIATION,
iui1lo, IN. Y
- ir. L. P'. Stone, a Ilwyer of Pitts
recenty byV I '(at ing canned 0( corniedI-beef
hash. lit- ought to ha ive kno ( wn het-ter
thani to tackl.- it. The ordtinary kind is
dIange rous ('uoughi.---Boston P'ost.
wuccessfully treated. Pami ihlet of part ic
uilars onle stamip, address u oniuo' I' )usuz
sAnLY MV.DIAi, AssocuA'rox, BuifhIlo, N. Y.
"Am I hurtinug you badl ' ~.0 se
:i lton~ den'Iti't of a lady1 whose teeth
hi o':- lixing;J, and wvho was (emfit ingr
hoi ~ble groan us. "Ohli, nlot in th least
bimi I love to groan,"' was the reply. -
B ,sYi ut (Glbe.
WILMIINGTON, N. C., Feb. 4, 1881.
H. Hi. WARNER & Co.:. S'r8-1 most hear
tily recommiendi vour Safe Kidney anid
lAYer cure for kid nev and 1iv~r di~n~"a
-Dr. McClellan, the famous rifle-shot,
gave an old colored man the other day
a dollar to hold a target in the bhape of
the ashes at the end of a freshly-lighted
cigar. The darkey took the do] [ur in
his hand and the cigar in his month.
McClellan walked back, raised the ritde
and shot the ashes from the end. The
exploit was repeated successfully, but
the old man objected to the third at
tempt, saying: "De third time am eder
lucky or it am onlucky."-1I. YI. 7rib
Titz ladies who sometime since were unanie
to go out, having taken Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound, are quite recoverod, and
have gone on their way rejoicing.
Josu BrrLLmrs says that "A pood
doctor is a gentleman to whom we may
pay $3 a visit for advising us to eat less
and exercise more."
Pain, Irritation, Retention, Incontinence,
Deposits, Gravel, etc. oured by " Buchupaiba."
*1. Send for pamphlet to E. L. WaILr, Jersey
City, N. J.
AN exchange franticall7 asks: " Are
blacksmiths who make a livin by forg.
mng, or carpenters who do a lIttlo coun
terfitting, any worse than men who sell
iron and steel for a living ?"
Fos dyspepsia, Indigestion depression of
evirits and general debility, In their various
forms ; also as a preventative against fever and
ague and other intermittent fevers, the "Ferro
Phosphorated Elixir of Calisay," made by
Caswell, Hazard & Co., New York, and sold by
all Druggiss, in the beat tonio; and for patient.
recovering from fever or other sickness, it has
Tl ADE MAR
Neur'algia, Sciatiha, Lumbago,
Backache, Soreness of the Chest,
Goat, Quinsy, Sore Throat,S$wel.
ings and Sprains, Burns and
Scalds, General Bodily
Tooth, Ear and Headache, Frosted
Feet and Ears, and all|other
Pains and Aches.
rNo Preparation on earth equals Sr JMcx er n.
IRemedy. A trial entails bu~t the comparatively
trilling outlay of 50O (ents. andl~ every one0 snffering
wit i p ain can havo cheap and positivo proof of It.
lDirections in Eleven Languages. 1 7
SOLD BY ALL DRUGGIST8 AND uz/ALERS
A. VOGELER & Co.,
Ba~more, Mld., 7. 8. A.
Hostetter's stomach Bitters ezittpates dyspepsia with
greater certainty and promptitude than any known rem
edy, and is a most genial invigorantk appetir~er and aid to
secretion. These are not empty assertilons, as thousands
ef our countrymen and women Whis have experienced its
effects are aware, but are back ed up by irrefr agable
proofs. The Bitters also give a healthy stimulous to the.
For sale by all Druiggista and Dealers
ic BIIR ID E & Co..
Atlantq, Ga., wholestle crockery andi glass
ware, will uphold their well established rep
utation by selling reliable goods and ei ving
to merchants as low prices as can be hid in
ainy market. General agents in the United
State4 for Lambjeth's Fly Fan. Owner.s of
the Gate City Stone Filter.
.JONERHORIO, GA., .July 28, 1M82.
MI~ss. MCBarnDE & Co.-Gents: I h sve
been using~ the CTherry Fruit Evaporator
bought of you and after giving it a thorough
test, find that the Number Two will dry ten
bushels of green peaches per day of t welve
houra. ft dries the pesehes nice and( biright
and will not h)uvu the fruit.
VeryIRespectlully, W. W. WA R!.
A'ITENTrfON CIN OWNERM.
Scota's Impro'vets Horse-rower.
The work of a-ix horses done by three.
Can be adjuste-i hy any gin owner In five
hours at a cost of $1.50 for nails and lumber.
I ositively indisp~ensible to every gin owner.
Model and full instructions, with individual
right, sent per express prepaid on receipt of
price, $10. Send for circulIars. Address
CALHOUN & WALKER,
Holly 8prings. M iss
BE AUTIFUL FEET
pn air o our Lad FineFashionable Best
Frenc iid T miled to
Fan Kiad - l lliiDU T dress upon
thel reIt o ,Wnoesale Bot & Shoe
INGullS C~3~ .Pers, Louln-ll,y
twenyfv ear i med ie have ner fon
f,-.-N TOi o. Ima n nrsefervust anyrs
povertehed conditioui of the blood, this eeriem rew~
Vases that have bafited some of our incA eminent ph
ahI~ vsm~dv. I DresdIribe it in preference to any lr(
ThOnly Watch Factory
IN THE SOUTH.
Patronise a Hom
Bave the md fl. 4
and buy direct fom
Send for fllustrat
Pxoe List, describ
Wg now Improve
84 whitebaSt, C0 t
SOUTHERN MEDICAL COLLEGE,
Regula Winter Term begi"s ist week In October,
and continues five ifMh".
E00PfTAJlaad OLMCAL ADVATAG9 582 CUL.
For Circulars or any information, address
D. WE. PERIM NISOL80,
P. O. Boz e..:De_ _
LANE & BODLEY C(,
ATLANTA COTTONY kXrOSITIOg,
Steam Engine and Saw Mill
Nxhibited at Atlanta in 1881.
Manufaxourers of 18team Engines, Boilers,
Eaw Mill., Gang Edgers. Lath Machines, loit
and oke Machinery, 81afting. Ianpers, Pul
leys oupl'g, Gearing. Orist and F .our MilU
Sed tor Special Circular of our No. 1 Plantrtios
Saw Mill, 'whick wo sell for
Fpecial attention given to Plantation Ra
chinery. Addess.trateL circularu Free.
LANE & BODLEY CO.,
Jyohn & Water ss.. Cincinnati. tA
Ild cat.e.a Wae,'l #5. iee,e.n ii a~ --, ~
~PIigu e if pri..-. .-. .M. - it:enI ... l':' V -r, . -
NY~n WEAR OU'V.
t~chmakere. Byuril. 25cta. CIrculars
J. B BIRC d Co. a deS. .
5A M NTH-f N 1SWANTrE--00 beas
W)Rscl ngrri ai toworid
$225Addressl day 3reams.I. i.-rott. mtr.k
AGENTS WANTED FOR THE
HISTORY 1E U. So
BY ALEXANDER H. STEPHENSs
It contains nearly 300 fine portrait- and engrin ofii,'(
battltes an d other hbteicaI seemi*, aniu io he st contLi
plete an-1! vau able hi.stui y e-veor 1iub lihed . It is ,ohl by
stil.cript inn onily, anti A gentis o ewimted in every "munt y.
Sen~d for circlaria and ext a ten ei to Agenfts. Adttihes,
NayIO1cAr 'lni ;ri2oro., At :kiti,Ga.i
STRONG'S PECTORAL PILLS
A SURE REMEDY FOD
COLDS AND RHEUMATISIW.
Ensure healtby appete , good digestion, regutlarity of
sont hing and bractnt he nervous ayat ein anit giving vigor
and health to everv y dhe of the bo<!y. .//cId by I>ruggists.
For Parnphlets addres. P. 0. Box 650l, N. Y. ( ty.
Paru.aos' Pasrentive , l maka e Rc
tO:mK, and wil!! enrniltely chne the blood ini the
-iitire Syi,t-m in thiru- tooths.. Any person who ws
sk onei, pill eeach nh~ht 1rot 1 to 12 weeks may be r
eil to soiii healt( b , 1 if such a tilingi he posible. bo'
re-i:y whe re er? ret0 by mai. f: (Ei le'or stamps.
I. .* J.s % aa -w> & 4 0 . Iso.sm, Mase..
MAKE HENS L AY.
Am Enlish. Veteriaary 8nrgeon and Chemist, no~
travellagla this eonatry, says that moos of the Horse an~
Cate oerrs meld hre are wrthless trs. He sayl
and itwmnesel valuable. Nothing on earth wil tSoh
haslay lk. *hridazi't Condition Powders. Dose, weae
ent by i br alete stamp.. I. Sd JONIO & e e
A, suion, Mass., fermerly Bangor, Me.
Atlanta Gn. Oine of the beet practtie:il
ischools 113 the country. Cir culairs maniled FRtE..
P I U O RyE.M.Woolley, Atlanta,
4,. Iteliall evolence given~
an43( referencesh tired
H ABUT iaiit ani.id pymyscians
C U R E .i un tiii '".Cer. x'
Get to Clubs for our cEIn.
11Bl I:D T V.Ai., and seriare a beatiti.
"xc;, Roce or Gold Bad Tua Set,"
of ttaepe bautfuleam .a way
('iI.AI TiF.A!' tha a re being t 1tleed-tiuey are itngeros.
in detrIn ental to , lialilisii w p ien. Dena only with reliable
The Great Amerana Tea Co., Imlporte'fs,
'. 0. Box 519. 31 * 55 V1:-.EY 6T., New York.
E NCIlN ES ~
T RU TH IS,"~r. Fe. AN .
Ai'1.oi Fit Class Bohoolcefor oung adios.
I 'egan t e ud r e. iethy oa tinC.
Ael prtiuell Soelecstied Lo ibrry Larg tSlepn
Addreuss Ar h MUdCit ry ppliedTtah'. ll Efeen
Prce very Cassnabl fo~radoungLtes.necaa
tltiont C' roud 2 .a res).o opensl M aton, p. h
AWtn~tus M. 1 SMce LTH,h. Dy, M.t *. See'y.
N E~ i i~ E N Gi d m L l N C O NSpp l E R V A T O RY~ O F 'li l e
PulserUn Ion, Altlan La, Os........Thlr ty-Two.-'82.
TEA ASin atudance.--R15 Million poundv
importid lastt ye..r.-Pr'ik-en lowten
thant ever.-Agents. wnted~.---Doi't
Wiate time .--Send for circukhr.
10 lbs. Good Biackc or J11xed. t'r $1.
10 lbs~. IIu nelck or PRixeud 'for 2.
10 lbs.(Choec Biackor lI xed, for ~3. '
Send for poun.i arnnple I7 ete. extra for pOstago
Then get. e p a Club. Citoicest Te-a In thle wo'rlt.
l1,nrgest variety.--lrnwu a nverybuodv.- oih :-t Tca
Stfrtpht lhut nesis.-Va'ilue for jiioney.
One pair of our Ladles' Fine, Soft, Water
roof Durable Sensible, Front Lace
A JYJING edosi""'"ice
Whle nBot & hloe
A combineatt'mof Pro
toxide of Iron, Per ewitsa
# Barka nadPhos phoruafn
on 'prpaat ion of irms
that will not blacken the
teeth,ao clan ,acterIst icOf
o iro prEep ~aratIons.
y practice, and inan expefitce O'
anthing to ive the results th at D)1t. H A RTKER's
rtion, Fem e D~iseases. yppandni
d yhas, in my hands made some wonderftul cures.
ra clans hav ytle o.lreat and inconlpr
n preparatlois wade. ~n Vise I, such a compound