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VOLUME VI, NUMBER la
;. 0SKAL00SA, KANSAS, NOVEMBER 18,: 1865.
WHOLE NUMBER. 71
J r c .
III I -- i ---, T :-i FM;
'CJ . ; . aaj ,:,.. . . . . -r:- .- ,, -.lizr sr -.? ?-sr w :
;- ' - .. . j
Softly.the fleecy ffiowtiakes fall, .
beaming spirits of. lore and Ii?ht;tM
eaving ior our desolate Mother Karth
A bamiful ToSe or white;
They are fillins: the air with tlicir starry form?
In their downward fall from ihe sky , '
While all along the branches bare,
Little ridges of mowflakes lie.'
'They wttiten the sides ofthe brown trce-trunku,
And the eTerureens U-nd loir.
t. I Thedesefted bird'a-nest of thefuaimcr ogone,
C 4 J J JiP '' he fleecy snow;
I hey are capj ing ihe lenco-posis all along,
Ana ceautiiui curves they lorm
fff fiAr?,"d the 'feet ofthe desoUto trees, - iW
So srim in the wintry wind.
k . :.Thcearpetinssreen of tie meadows
Are Lidilcn away from oir view, '
-Anl llw beautiful flowers tint .panglcd them,
?'J -An 1 ojieacd'thcir eyes to the dew.
To tlw golden light of the summer time, J
Bat a few ahott months ao,
AU withered and dead are lying
Under the cold, white tnow.
The quivering leave? ofthe forest tress, '.
jWjth their tludews cool and deep, -
Amopg which thcsnmuir4breezeifluTloa
K iioBiany.Hrds to sleep, -lz3&
' Grew gorgeously bright in October's reign,
Then sadly fell by the way,
And are mouMeriDg back ta the dust a-ain
- , .'Neath the fleecy snow .to-dnv.
" ' S . - . ' i v
V t 1 11'
It h siftiiiE over grare .ynpl, tn.oands
ormlji'g a pure white pall j .
Ovei sleepinz for.ns that hive often watched,
t .TJie tlutterins uow;ilakes fall; ."-.
' ' "Oeriny who welcom'd the epnng-tim'S bright
Xor lyin- to silent nd low,
Where the troubled ?ltp and.tlu weary re:
Under the drifting snow.
TJBE CXUXT'O DAVanrim.
A curious story is related of tl:e
'"fierce wars and faithless loves" of the
Indians. It is connected vrilh the im
mense mounds which give fo striking n
pecnliaritj to the prairies. A few years
since Rt the base of that mound resided
a chief whose young daughter was a
"irl of uhcommun benutv, and this
beauty was but the external manifesta
tion of a pure antl noble sphit. As a
matter of course she had many admir '
ers among the graves of her nation.
Her nature was above the arts of co
quette; and loving fltie among them
all, and only one, she he'sitated to Un
her preference be known, not ou'j- to
Ithe Young Eagle that lad won her
heart, but ilso to those whose suit, she
Amomj the rejected suitors, one alone
so laid it !o heart as to desire revenge.
He, the Prowling Wolf, was filled with
rge,5?and,-took -little :pin,! to conceal
his e'ntnily7 though he manifested no
desire to open violence. Both these
- -yoang men were brave, both skillful in
ihe use of weapons, which, far away in
' tbe buffalo country, had sometimes
bees U6edin battle; but while Young
Eagle was noble, generous in spirit, and
swayed by such high impulses as a
yoang. savage aaj feel, the Wolf was
,reerved,dark ahd -sullen; antl his nat
urally lowering brow beemed, after the
maiden hatFrefused him", to' settle, into
aa:kabitBa scowl. The friendstof the
-Young Etgle feared for his safety. He,
however, was too happy in the smiles
of his chosen bride, to trouble himself
concerning 'the enmity of another, es
fpecinlly when he knew himself to be
equal in strength and skill.
Tho happy couple were in the habit
of. meeting at the top of the1 'mound
Young Eigle armed with a revolver ho
had received from a while niun. One
eunmer'evening, just as the moon was
up, Young Eagle sought the mound for
the purpose of meeting his future bride,
for their marriage wa agreed upon,
and the appointed day was near. One
side of thu, wound was a naked rock,
whijjh, for thirty Tfei. or more-if almost
perpendicular. Just on the edge of thi
precipice is a Toot-path, and by it a
large, flat sandstone rock forms a con
Tenient eat for those who would sur
vey'the valley, while a few bushee nre
scattered over a pait of the crest of the
mound. On this rock the Yoang E
uh sal him down to await the maiden's
In a few 'minutes ft'tomahnvk-fl.uh-cd
by hte head, n'niljn the next inamnt
Jie wii in, tjie armt of a strong. -man,
and forced lo the brink of the precipice,
The eyes of Ihe two met in the moon
light, and each new ihe struggle was
for life.. Pinioned as his arms were by
the other's grasp, the Eagle frustrated
the-Orsfeffort of his foe, and then a
desperate wres:le followed, in which
each was thoroughly maddened. The
grasp of the Wolf was broken, nnd each
instantly grasping his adversary by the
throat with ins left hand, sought his
tveapon wilh his right the one his
knife; ihe other his revolver. In the
struggle the handle of the knife of the
Wolf had been turned in the "irdle.
and missing it in the first grasp, eie he
.i.i i .
cuuiu iccover ins grasp, me revolver
was at his bteast, and a bullet through
his heart. One flash of haired ftoai
the closing eye. and the arm of the dy
ing warrior relaxed; and as the b.'.dy
sank, Hie loung hagle hurled it over
ihe precipice, and in his wrath fired
bullet, after bullet into the corpse as it
rolled heavily down; nnd this not satis
fying his revenge, Le ran down and
arounu ttie mound, and took off the
scalp of his foe. .
There had been no witness of thJ6.
combat, for tho young girl did not ar
rive till its termination, when her lover
was Fcalping the victim. His life was
therefore in imminent. d.mger from the
justice of the tiibe, and the Younf
Eaule knew .his onlv chance was to
stand upon his defense. H:s chance.!
arose from the custom of the Indians,
thnf if the murderer escapeJ the blow
of the avenger of blood the neaiest
relative of the victim the family were
at libeny lo accept a ransom for their
kiiriiiii:i. The Young Eagle at once
took his resolution, sustained by the
ad vice of his friends. Completelv arm
ed, he took possession of the mound,
which was so shaped that while he was
liimsrif fyinn.ll nr itl.l r
proach him by day without being ex
posed to hi Sre; and he lmd two du
voted and skillful allies, which, togeth
er with his position,. rendered him f;tr
more than a match for his sinle ad
veraary, the avenger of blotd the
brother of the Wolf. These allies were
his bride, and a large, sigaciou hound,
who guaided him intny a night when
sleeping upon ihe prairies. The girl
had in her veins the blood of Indian
heroes, and she quailed not. She de
manded, with lofty -enthusiasm to be
made his wife, and then, f.eqiminled
with everv strnUj'em of savnjre warfare,
and with every facuhy sharpened by
affection 4nd her husband's danger,
she watched, and warned, and shielded
him with every art that the roused spiri1
could suggest, nnd which could be
Itte brother of the Wolf prowled
fibout fjie fortress night and day. In
the daytime- to ascend Hie mound f.ir
enough for action, would be to place
himself, helpless and without car-,
within the range a! the young warrior's
rifle: and at night he.' could not even
put his foot upon its btee without the!
baying of the hound givit. its master
warning. At length he hit upon a
stratagem, and by careful obsoi vation
of his young wife, who was frequently
going and coming, that she might sup
ply her husband, succeeded in imitating
her dicss, walk and manner so com
plelely that he hoped to deceive both
man and dog. His scheme was skill
fully executed. The dog wagged his
tail, and bin master spoke to the aven
ger as his wife when there was but only
a few feet between thtm; but suddenly
the callant hound discovered his mis
take, and threw himself,, with a yell,
upon the throat of his enemy, aud bore
him to the ground. The Young Eagle
now deprived him of his weapon, and
pinioned his arms; but tho next moment
from an impulse of generosity, he set
him free, and sent him home, armed as
usual. ' ,..
This was the turning point of the
savage drama. The shedder of blood
surrendered himself to the justice of the
Iriho to offer a ransom, or, if that was
rejected, to lay down his life without
resistance. At the day appointed, the
parties met in an open spice, wilh hun
dreds to witness the scene mound.
The Eg!e, alhunarmed. was first seat
ed on the ground, then by his side was
laid down a large knife, wilh liich he
was to be slain if the ransom was not
accepted. Hy his side sat his wife, her
hand. clasped in his," while the eyes
evfti of Ihe old men, weie dim wilh
tears. Over against them, and even
so hear that the fatal knife could be
easily seized, stood the family of tlie
slain Wolf, the father at the head, by
whom the question of life arid death
was to b settled. He seemed deeply
moved, and sad father than revengeful.
A red blanket was then produced' anil
laid upon the earth. It signified that
bloqd ha'd been shed that could not be
washed away, the crimson stain lemain
ing. Next, a blanket all of blue, was
spread over tho red one. It expressed
the hope that the blood might be wash
ed out in Heaven and. lemembered no
more; and at las n blanket purely while
was spread ever all. MgnlfJcHtit of a de
sire that nowhere on earth or in Heav
en, j stain of the blood should remain,
ind that everywhere and by all, it
should be forgiven and forgotten.
Thfisc blanket, thus spread out were
lo receive the ransom. The friends of
the Eagle brought gods of various
kinds, and piled them high before the
father of the slain. lie considered
them it moment in silence, and then
turned his ee to the fa-al knife. The
wife of the Eigle threw her arms around
her husband's neck, and turned her
eves imploringly, full on tut- tld -manV
face, without a word. " lie half stretch
ed his hand townrd the knife when he
met that look. He piused; his finrs
moved convulsively, but uhey did not
i,',rnsp tlie Jiaudle. ,Hislii- quivered
"- - .- , ' r r-.
Our Ilanguters. ' -Some
wrilef savs. "Our liantAi-c
do nol grow up at all now a-davsTthey
grow all sorts of ways, as crooked as
crooked sticks." . , r
Our girU hardly geLBtrashineTenouglf
'o grow at all in., -indeed, many wo
men amongst us nevfrr could have fully
got their growth, else whv are the
"Bob liny morgels, lo"okinir's if a puff
l(Am !. T.- - IV , , .r
-'" .lu'jvawayuin wouiu mow tliem
i way ? We need to turn ouririrla out.
of doors 'thai is the long and short ofc
they wtll never be goud for anything
until wc do. Ttie boy's knocTi around
iiiiil gel oxygen enough to expand their:!
lingo., oioaacn their diesis, nnd patni.
their faces with health's own hue; but
our lazy, lady daughters! Ah I theifc
is th burden that breaks down the
moiher's hert. How are they, so frail,
Hid sensitive, and delicate, ever to gel
along in this world 1 Mother, y on must
Wj.nr yourself quickly, or tliey wilt Is
is unfit . s your gloomiest imagination
can paint them. You are responsibly
dhicfly for making them so" lender. Pro"
lect them suitably from the weather,
aud send them out of door. The pure
air will br.u-e up their unstrung nerves,
strengthen the weak lungs, nud some
y.iu yusi ui wir.u win iii time sweep
awny. the ill nature and peevish spirit
which siiiiug forever im idleness in a'
Not ia Vain.
'.Men are like abie-trees. Some'an-
pie-trees rlpea their 'fruit in July; while
tlie fruu ot oilier irees goes on grow
ing, aiiu giowmg, ana growing, tl) rough
August and September; and in October
tlie farmer picks it off; and then it is
green and hard; and he keens it through'
November, and December, and JanunrW
into reurBaTT.'wiien the. snow,:s knew
deep, and the tree has lost its leaves,
oeiore uis tiiprouglily ripe. And manv
of. you are,-jusl like "these late bearing
trees. ' You are bcarinsr 'ood fruii. hni
j ' -
Burn up the BukBislu ..
Go where wg may, rubbish of, all
kinds meets'TlB eye. In the country.
"."i"w " ticca me luruwn IBIO ine
fence-.corners midithere allowed' to" iier
nnd rot. Chips, old- ,rajls, :stumps of
I trees, and decay inu wood in a variety
cf forms.' are found on pst etery
forsj.- They are the prolific .sources of
fungus in all it multifarioaa forma.
And fungus ia becoming the greatest
pest in American horticulture. The
cracking of the pear, rotting of the
grape; anil spe.ks .on apples, are all
..,.:-,..l l.. t1.. ..r . i.:i' . i ?
rust anu nui-
H.wi not bsr.pe.iilj you have shed .caused by fungus, while
your leaves, and gpna.into your winter, dew are only different fo
So, be patient!-' !,. i,
rm nf fim.inc
n.'ilif.nt l-' , .. o
There aw thousands of men who In- r I.. ti,- t.... .i i...i .
l. .i : - J- . " "" """ nuu ureunru, every
bor without any appaient fruil, but ihing that will not rot and make manure
whose lives are nevertheless very .fait-Jin less Wan a year should be gathered
mi. I refer to miMionanes. humbler up and burnt. The imporianS of Uo
pastors, and self-denying teachers, who UD- thi promptly is not-generallv un
lauor anions -poor and irrr.or.int men in Liaro,.: it.l.u i.fr :
obcuie places'. wHosa on:going and m-'uto ,ot,s. and ir.in.hr m.n.rf .iil;A.i.
. .. r ' - -j -.-..-. w. .... ...
im! riif is: nr.: Iirnrl.i.2 .. !. .
--.--..a .-..-..-....,,u.v-,i,. uiqwpera, icoulil be charred instead of burnt, it,
n, !,lr' T ?'?. do'fW4uld mBte excellent manure, and in
not ? nitoT n ii.-f orient .. r;i...i r ... ..
r ,', J" " ' c ma"-v "iswncps'iiliis can bedone with-
iorts to spread the l'omiC that Hihv .... .....m. ......i.i.. i.i -j... --l
a i Ual I UT! "10L
CoMRnsATiojr rojijLeaa ri Sit
i iWliMJriw"ifiJ,y swr' taat Uw
great ajewy of r!WvMf r! ai
We do aoi aacaa.-.ls.tak-ihat'a.Bor
reeiljr," bat what we'do e'i.?k;iM
post tf wr ahwlKrfaW wmktiiMiim-
ed pro isvfojsimitatt.jrarffcw-
years their real esUle will.fcy-tWjV
traduction of aaMBfaotares, tbeipeea.
tire gives to the adraaeeaMBto ipe
chaaie arts, and the full dcrelopaeaTaf
mineral aadLBtlwrfMbtrees; fcese great-.
Ij enhanced b vsIb a t BajTikea t
least a fair, if sot LfiilLtmuumiL.
for the loss of the slave.. At tWn
: v j -,. ji - .w r,-
nine, anu as a correlative Jieaefit, wr
get iid of f etiosaf parties, UaHt piip
ob the, .agimiida 9f aegra sfeferji-aJ-ways
Idnh and South apart." Now w mm
iiosnci. that IIihv i.mt ...oii .,...ii.i.. m.i i...-i. ..
I,.,.. .1. . " j. 'i., - - . J ""- i'rc. vyiu sous irom waste.
..tc u.jiie luiuiii. i ue re are rmnrsrers
whose shoes.' .Jatcliels .maiiy-of-us are
ini'ii a lear was in ins eve,
"Fatlier," said the brother,',,he sav
ed my life."
The old man turned awny. "I ac
cept the ranom.' lie said;,'Uhe blood
of my son is washed away, I ?ee no
stain now on tht hand of the E"l
aud helml,bo m the-placw of my son."
luxurious home wjll not fail to eiiieud
The mxt thing you should .do lor
your daughter is u give her some do;
niestic employmeiit." If you Keep a
d-izen servants, .your duty, to her re
mains thp same. No one can be happy
or qimlified to make others so, who has
no useful woik lo do. Besides this, she
must., leain 5unieiira., or she will he
po.nK qualified for ever buinir m tin-
head i if an establishment f her own.
No one in this countrv cau rely upon
always having good, trained domesucs
in her houe.- The best requite some
insmic-ions.aro liable to leave you from
I sickness or other causes, find any house
iihju is in a piuauie coiiuiuon wnere the
mistress is not-equal for such an emer
gency. ArUtur Jome Magazine.
UUk l ruiy to unloose. itntn tijal royally
'ive their lives wilh. patience and r;iii"
deur, in obsctiiit'y. nn'd'wilhoiit the re
muneration either ofpraise or present
prospi-niy,.and that ifie sadiv savin":
"I' stents as thouglt-mv.life hud been r
0. faint heart ! f God wJH show you
-nuioer picmre wneu von stand in Zion
places in the garden can bexbi.ined lo
cover the neap, and they wilj themselves
be converted inl a most valuable fer
tilizer. Vegetables of all kinds delight
in such a manure. It i-j fret? from
.weeds, actsquicklys makes.thesoil light.
wirni nnd porons. A rrard-npr nl.n
once tisps them, will never again, if pos
sible;' be without a supply. Rural An.
Right and Left-HasdElows. The
come together and mutually aid iav.
sist each other mbaitdwg Bp ewrcoisr-
moo counrry. . -.-it? -m..
Tax British Paoviscaa Th f aat
collonial possessioBs' of Gr'&'tUM.
BBparalle Jedi nT' he. hm9Tj of aadoM:
"' monies. in acqaired siBee'ttia
teignoi yueen Elizabeth
essions in Europe. Asia.. Afr.. A
America, wkii. pbkiioa of aborc
130.000.000. wlnlS-ia 36strali.-ilSi
Now ZeaUnd new'empires areisn?u
under the sway of ii Briu'sbrWBl
..u ue.ore mm. xuur ute Han not been question has been repeatedly raised " olMr Kjt. anA-ieB.orfcaw,
in vr.in.L , ,- . . J ' and is again propod by a correspon- !IM w'r ha(l ?UCK jm-Btou. iae-
An mtikedper observed a hosiilliot, uen'' w". fiSks ' plo.w is better, "K "J B" fine world. Tie fsan-
with only one spur, and inquired the iUie "e wUh "a "at d; or left land eme! eaP,re that formerly prersjlew
reason. "Why, what would b- the l,ol1 board?. Thare is no difference ?B tb.e '"! il Chaldean';' Petaij..
?.&' W V ), .t W V H.-.U
A plain old clergyman wa once ap
plied lo by a young man for adtice on a
very iinporuiut matter. He asked
which ol two sisters he had b"( p.iy
hi addresses 'o. On.i was very Jovjly
in h'r di-poaition, but not a'pri)f-sor
of religion. The-other was a profess
ing Christian, but very ill-tempered.
"Marry Ihe good-tempered on by
all , mentis. '' said the o:d gentleman
"The spirit of God cau live whete voti
can't." ' ..
been hnnelf victimized, I unnuoi
but llieie i- a very fiiij;gestive tiulh in
his statement. It is a eriotiH question
whether the Spirit of God does dwell in
ihe hearts of ill-naiuied prof-sur ol
Christ's name. There is certainly Jillie
probability of it, unless they omfend
earnestly against this besotting in. Bui
God has far more patience th n we, and
ills not for us, who are compassed with
infirmity, to judge or condemn ou:
It is certain that there are wives and
motheis who make home anything hut
a living place for their households. Tlie
consequence is that they all take to liv
iii2 in it as little as possible. Husbands
and sous drift away from such a hearth
stone, but the mother, and little ones.
and daughters ate anchored b.side ii.
What a life long niisfoittine lo be biouln
up under the sound of a .ti.irsli voice,
and under the shadow of a' coiisiainlv
forbidding bio w I- Such a disposition?
f(;es ".lown the 'family hnfrum genera
tion to generation. I know a'yrnnd
iniilli'T, w.'.o has u.uiMOUUd it in a di
rect line clown, to have lost nothing by
transmission- I have no doubt but the
disposition goes st'H farther back, though
we are not able to trace it except in
three fenerations. What a world of
unhappiness it has caused, as the long
vear-s rolled on, in so manv household'. !
Tim 'nK and DcTr of Won an
woftfanf "''tVh'o can" eTt'vaTe its" digni'ty?
Not to make laws, not to lead armies,
not lo govern empties, bul to form those
by whom laws arc made, armies led,
and empires governed; lo guard agaitisl
the slightest taint of bodily infirmity,
the frail, yet spotless creature, whose
moral, no less than .physical being,
must be derived from .her; to inspire
thoM principles, lo ineiilcaie those doo
trim', lo animate those sentiment--:
which-generation yet' tinboinhitiont.
iici . - - -
use of another?" said the postillion- "il r".1 il" In t,,e Pirat'on of the two, when
one side of the-horse goes the other i , moiu boards are-o ft he same model.
Can't stand still." only reversed. The correspondent al
luded to writes that he likes the left-
Tows Lii.rauies The foundinr of M'anJ P,ovv ,,je best, "because the lead
libraries should be cncoui.ved in nil ler can travel in tlm furrow." Thelead-
. m. .. . . u . II. ir n - ..
a i value can-j'-' w " "" c4u,l,,j "e 'u me lurrow
The supply :of H "g ''and pW. The leader is by
our towns. Their practic
not be over estimated
increases me uemanil. A-tsie tor
reading. has thus been awakened whete
it liau Iiiioerto slumbered for the want j
give an illustration ol the o-eiiernl in
no means in the proper place, when in
ine lurrow, it either plow is in use. A
single leader should always walk at
he will draw In the sump linn triili tlm
flnence of a library in this respect, I r,ar team,- fefi-usnd plows possess no
ittccuh) ami Liumm.m aat bm-.
parea wan it.
am iufotmed that Ihe amount ol raid superiority, m any respect, twer ri.rht-
ing in Sudbury is increased at least llmlia P'ows, nor are they mfenocto
four-fold since the openin!'of a well
selected library in that town, and that
the improvement is as marked in the
qualt'y as id the quantity of hooks read
Travels and histories, works of .science, fas an wk ward and inconvenient imple
ment, nuTfe versa. Amer. Agricul
aste, pn'try, esssys and choice roman
ces, have taken the place of dime nov- f
..!.. I .i i .; n . ' .
ei.s jiiiu ouier cmpiiniicauy weaa r.ov-
ihem. Any supposed superiority lies
altogether in custom. A man who has
always used a left-hand plow, is quite
uisposett to denounce a right-hand one.
Looking at tue Best Side. Dr.
yd uncivilized, will learn lo b!es; ij elettes.of the' day.. ThcGoodnow Li- .J,hu,cn.usedie shj- thata habiloflook
soften fit nines s n to men y, and chasten, brary is now ihe pride and treasure of ,,no at l',e n,'s, s't; f every event is
honor into letim-mi-nt; o xalt gen- j this town, rendering it u most intiin' ''"'.' (tr than a thousand pounds a year.
place of residence, nud aiidiui' new vl. I "''""P Unit qumntty remark; "For
ue to cverr acre, and higher aftnic;ionsteVory oad t!,ere n"g't b'a worse;'and
erosily into virtu
tomlly the anguish of tlie body, and
liv n Soothing care.
Whether ho spike fe-iitigly, Jiaringhhe far worse, anguish ol the mind; by
her tenderness to dUarm passion; by
her purity ta triumph over sense; to
I cheer the scholar sinkiii-' tinder his
toil, to console the stntesmnn for the
iiignitiiude of a. mistaken people; to be
voinrenation for .friends that are pcrfi
dinus fur happiness that has passed
(away, fcucll is tier vocation. I lie
cough o.l the tortured suuerer, the pns
i on of the decried friend, the cross of
Ar rcjedefl Sivior thoso are llieaties
on wlitch licr "greatest triumphs have
t been-achieved " Such is her destiny;
tojnfrit the loisakeir; to tend to the ne
to every "intelligent house within jts.wleti a man breaks his leg, let: him be
limits. Ii. G. Northrop. j thankful jhat it wasji.it his nw;k."
mi When Fenelon's library was on fire,
The Histokt ofTuousands. Thmt-"Gd be praised," he exclaimed, "ihat
sands of men bieathe, move and live jirisnoithe dwelling of some poor man!"
pass off the stage of life, are heard of j This is the true spirit of submission;
nomjre. Way I lhev do .not do a one ol ihe mest beautiful ttaits that can
-..--.. t ..
!nBi.:c tllO I.IM l.n...l T-..nAl.. ..
uus i.C'itl. JiLSOIve to
point see um world on Hie sunnv side, and
to thera ns the instrument of Iheir re- you have lmo-t half won ihe battle of
demption not n word they spoke conhl 'life at the ouUef.
be recalled, and so, they were tiu. is-, -
membered any more than, Iho insect of j Puke Ivof.t. Au exchange says,
yesterday. Will you thus live and die. ('aliciously:
0 man. immortal? Live for somelhii'jr. '' "You carry a Beatiiiful'cane it cost
John Caanbell. StL "r.,ii A'Jk.
I Cecil coiintV. Id., at (h tmi .r
98 years.. He had.bew bind fmttmm.
years, and" was so daaf thathekwdto
be spoken to through a trumpet. Tfca
Gaaette say8 "3WKiBg tao last fear.
years cf bloody strife fron 'wfauV-wi
have just feaergwd; ke tvJ -rarok
i.cic uViug-war in me laad, XbaaMa
ner of conversing being so irknif,
and for other reasons, 'his reiativeaMT
er informed hiai of the fact;' -
Henry Ward Baechar, nada a speeek.
in Philadelphia. on Wednesday avaaiag.
in which he pressed taw pojnl bajM lo
his heareis: - ' "L
"There- aiaat sot be bae aoarl (be
white men aadraaotbet eoart far Maekr
men. if you are to classify, it eewrot
stop here. Now it is color, bot bjad,
by there will be a clasMficatioi 'pa" ac
count of condition, and there will be
laws.for the rieb asaa and laws for Ike
poor man. I appeal to every: aeaa'if
he can dodge this principle, er get rid,
particle of good in the world, and none j pos-es the hi)
were blessed bv them, none could point see tbfo world .
Aifonvr or Bcnac AKDrcEasx m
MitK. According te the reports1 of
several of the nrriitffd nkrnsa daiiits
an average of tea poaaaa foartren eaa.
of milk is required te yield a poBBd.of
cheese. One pound of 'batter require.
on' an average aboat ifteea qnaris eT
milk. This would.give-frees the smbb
amount of milk about three poeade.oC
cheese to one of baUer. A ''-"jbj-ibt
in Western New York, after repeated
iriais oi mastng enees and batter h
lileoted wh-n-uintiarchs alMiidgn, wbuutBo gojd, and leave behind voti a inon-; 83.5081.50 on acemm: of its beauli- t,ie same quantity and. eeaKtr ef as3k,
.... .... I . -, - I . .- " fill n..rn ;,.-.. l...l ifV- .:r. 1 11.-. rm.n.l .1.- U i . V
connseiior.s Oelray, when .justice prose-1 umeni 01 mercy inai time cm never t""c ..wu. -nmr unr ms " '" n prajponiwe tm eet
outes. when hrethienfan,d disciples flte,'j destioy.' Writ your nme in kindness costly fan, pure ivory handled penknife,., preity uniformly Hwiniaiaed,. oeeuiea
to lemaiu unshakciK tiiiclianged, and to and love, and mercy, on the bear's of ver" c,le- On your table is a sa ofla'Jy the cheese slightly exceeda tee.
exhibit -in this lower world a tpe of thousands you come-in contaot with, (-"d'vs and fork, wilh pure ivory ban- IU'ren nte. Amer. Agriculturist.
that love, pure, constnu' nnd ineffable,
which in another we are thought i be
lieve the test of virtue. Alacfcicood'a
What a lespousibility rests upon one
who, by failing to'govorn hei temper.
set in motion such a train of influences !
Think of this, mother, when you are
tempted to impatience and anger. You
may be Minding down a flood of misery
thai shall roll on the very ocean of eter
nity. No pen can picture the blessing
of a happy childhood. It is a capital
to bejjin life with far beyond all the rich
es of the earth. If you cannot give
your child wealth, you may give him
this.. Children me very eaily made
hnppy. Outside troubles weigh bul
veiy little with them when ull.is bright
aud cheerful within; when they nresme
of loving sympathy, and a bright emile,
nnd a warm kiss of iifTecjion lo soothe
their childish sorrows. Give your chil
dren plenty of heart-sunshine, and they
will not fail to "rise tip and call -you
- p -
Of a truth, home without gitls U
onlv half blest; it is an orchard without
blossoms, mid a spring without song,
A house full of sons is liko Lebanon
with its cedars, but daughters by the
firesjilv are like the roses in Sharon.
KEEMNO UP iU'l'KAUANCUS. -air.
Thackeray makes the following remarks:
'Ilavo you made up your mind on
the question of seeming and boin ' in
the world? 1 mean, suppose vou-dre
pb'ir. is it right for yju 10 seem to be
v.eu on .' nave puopie mi uuuesi ngiu
to keep up appearances? Are you jus
tified in starving your dinner tablu in
order to keep a carriage; to have such
an expensive house thai ycu can't by
any po-sihilitv help a poor rclaiiin; to
nf'ray'you'r daughter in costly inillhitis'
f-vrares, because' lliey live with girls
who? pnreiils are twice as ri'oh? SoniV
times it is haul ,to say ,when? honesi
pride ends and hypocrisy begiits., To
obtrude your poverty is mean and sla
vish? and it is odious for a beggar to
ask compassion -by showing ids sores.
JJut, to simulate, prosperity to be weal
thy and lavish thrice a year when you
ask your friends, and for the re,st of the
ime to mulich a crust and sit by one
candfc are rije'folks who practice this j
deceif worthy of applause or n whip-j
yoar by jear; you will never be forgot- "'es- nn" a 'm'e 'ra expense they
. - I I Ml- .lVut). in., fnm l.2.. ..... I.. .; fill .
ten. ivo. your name,, your uuetis, wm r"". w-" ." neing pure ivrv.- ine
be'ns legible on "the hoars you haw'"" '" Mh'dn 'r the reins of your
behind as the stars on the brow of eve icos.ly double harness is pure ivorv
ds will shine n the .'" handles of beautiful pmasois are of
pure ivory and so on. with manv arti-
Icfes usefurand ornamental. But it hati-
ning. Gool dvtd
hiati of. heaven. -Dr.. Cualmers.-
of- fBometimcs it is noble, il is
pride, sometimes shabby swindling.
An editor dovvn'soulh said he would
as soon try' to go to sea on n shingle,
make a ladder of fog. chase a stieak of
lightning through a crab-apple orchard,
swim up tho -rapids of Niagara river,
raise the dead, stop the tongue of no
old maid.bet Like Erie on fire with a
looofoco match, s lo stop two lovers
"etting married when they take it into
their heads to do so.
Tin: Golden Lilv of J.vr.vN Sev-ipens that tins purr-ivory is manufacJ ; it was safe one. ana. see
ernl specimens of this rare and gorgeous i iured from th. slim bonus of the dead
exoiio are mi exhibition at the Median-. hotses of the U. S. army,
ics fair, San Francisco. It is thus f -
'desciibed: Imagine" upon, the end of a! Hekb.as RootTeas. All herb and
purple stem, no Iarjr than a ramrod oc teas snoui I be made with the same
and not above two feet long, a saucer- c:lrt as green ten. Sleep them in an
shaped flutter al least ten itfoles in di-1 enrlhfrri dish, tightly closed, and use
ameter.,cotnposed of six spreadint! and.1"2 drink whiln fresh. .Most nitrsrs
somewhat crisp part,, rolled lack al .imagine that he.rh tens are boiled herbs. .
their po'ilts.-itnd Lavinjr an ivory white r,1 rnftisions- lose life as rapidly a A Brigadier
1 . . . . V . .- . -. . . I waa cnnail !
skin, thickly strewn with purple points Krt0"- te:i bJ l,Mg sleeping nnd expos
or stnds, nnd oval or mtinlirsh promi- ;"re lo air. btram ilie teas-hc-fore tak
ncnt purple stains. To this add in the i'ng Mit-m ia p-ufmt. and do not let
middle of each of the six yellow p.-utsilheiu-becoinQ mipidly ftvt before reaeh
a broad stripe ai light, satiny skin, and 'd thos.shu' uhmu they wereiuiended.
From" this delicious flower arises the ' Btraxs. The Gazette Me-licale oft
perfume of oran blossoms sufficient hra.n 8!,J lhat by ai ewnfeat. char-(
lo fill a large room, but so delicate as et ftas tfiscoveiti to he cure
to respect Ihu weakest rierves. t'f Lurs- hI iig lce of toil
; t.i.ii ujvta nrji LHiri wr wtiSi
! e e 1 1
womiri m..i-, indifrrpi.rfn-.AafSl"s,"f-"n'lw,,-fl-' Bv hxiai ihe
and courtiers, but not to eoartshiu.-. S!?031 ,mv nw- Uie ou,! .h- 1?
. .... t-. -. I i A" retneay? cntnn nml fwinl', tttl "
Archbishop Leighton said le loved a ,a-krvAa &,v;..i . l I
I 1 . .1' '.' ............ .,..i, c
An inexperienced youag bride,-being
nsked bv her tivak i ehoeae ber
dinners during il honeyBsooe.. waa.
anxious dial her ignorance should bol.
peep.oat. Shr called to iBd-dish,
and one dish only, and 'that sb.kneV.
stanlial. too " leg of mattee." , So. -
several days the leg of aiaMoa came,.
obedient to the anstress order. Per
haps the cook was weary of it; at bat
slie ventured to iaaiie. "Should yet
not like some other taieg to-eay,
ma'am?" Yes, let as hate W a
beef, for irhaiicje. '
ier General in' fall
was stopped in tba atreeiiu Ciaeaa
oa fcHtarday, by an old kdr .aibaii
ed te knew why be bad aet bad aa-
dirt restoved from the street im freaj ef
She eaistook bia far a l
"One of oer worthr Saite &
says the Nashville. D'nveateh. "i
tactea mj th sidewabx ef CUtry U.
wrai, ana nnes to.
where ht sat eati) a kie beaw. i
taepaveaiBt tenaeeeer :T rpBifc
mo mvtuco Between ascetc-nn; up
.. - r . .. -. i
iieaven to procure blessings, -V.1,,1 tit- ; It is reJu-if ibnt-n rel-l r.8i.v, cp-know tub were ia 1 hat trade.
.sceuuing to. ui u use mem upon earth. ttireti inn it
i i i ' niiy. "V.h
whi.-h bealV i
bite was the most dangero.is-r.plied' ;', man3r !wr.m ll!
-"If vou mean wild beaUs 'L the i P',rt ,f-t,,.e "'. ' U
You a dentist. Snb? I did iaec
......I?.... .... 1 .. . L . . 1.'.... ...
mien nut itwn win, asairu woiiuer-; said JQoo, "1 loliow no Bthtr
t 'r :
t .i.r r- .. .. .. . ii.i.
Diogenes, being asked whi-h bef " ' ' "" ' . T. . L'Rt!f'(:s'l.0" ?ll,BS -etn f. V1"
. ii.i i-c ltiin ii v . - - i. b l km... j Ai :.. m .. -vwkj.
... . ... u ... r- ui-..., uiimrvitiMi, auiit use.
...s.m. .... wiiH-, ..a wie. .1 ..f .:. ... .i " , .
slanderer's; if lame ones. th Umerer's. f"' "' " "" u,e "i,T
Bv diligence and indiislry the
.A new use foi Confcvhrritte. avcaey
coral makes islands and continents; by 1 ! bevn found A lidy in Texts, staff-
the same means used, men, too. c n d n mitt:ss unit nve hundred ifious
acconijilish wonders. xud dc'tirs vsorth of u.
xa pkadiaz for daeMes fm aaaai
of premise in New York, a woaata. "aid
she aiigbt aare laMmil tbree eier
bub wbiielesiaajtioM BNrtir'lKi bbbIk
1k b eae. The Onit n aiacb aa..
prosed with the fttatraxrat.