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title: 'The Conservative. (M'connelsville, Ohio) 1866-1871, October 21, 1870, Image 1',
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The Poet's Corner.
C -'HowOoob: oe Jailer, wtit thoa.-here detain
5ow ,onK I B19T aeek yonder Hi tec.
The h&Uowfd and tbe uncnncei ved of brtae jfc ;
That aouU inherit- ,-- t.r, .nntr-wr. --
Hnw lorn ero Time, lb biiih Priest coats to ley
Hi hand wpnn tirisdnnpeon door of clay
. . And break it bars. -
And art me fr from mortal feara mi f a da
To seek maenad and -Vran soUtudee
Among iha mn r
Oh, heart ! the heavenly isririU' earthly twin,
,OhI mortal, locfcinp the iviuarrtal in
- With hnraan k-v.'
J. Hare mercy !- Uif'eawhito 0y watchful fc,
; aid let my prisoned pinions fly to trace
- . EtMcitMl
Aal yet, oh tender, tboneh moat cruel, h-art,
I've much to tbatik thee for before we part
To rejoin never -n
Bra Times' laat billows I for aye harp enandid,
Sre I feue din and roiatv cpe liave rounded v -
.' Of the Forever .
2. I from Life's s'junbering "vine rich bloom have
And from it Sweetest frail ay lips haTe snckad
- Jjeltclonsjnices; -"-
And Zhave quaffed 1) a' essence from above, .a
The .mix heavenly thing, pnwt faithful Love,
v That Ufa pro ucea -
TSie goiden chalice of existence lifted
pigU a ttaa wave Into my grasp wadrlf ted
, y Ita hldon- win
In purple fiov-uuoe the beaker dirk led, . -And
o'er the brim H Upt athirat;Bg sparkled V.
la urangkts divine 1- -? - '
In thy atern keeping t have rrown the win . V
How fledg-xl and pining fdr far nobler thing,
Oh, rnwiiin heart I '
Too long I've H-ttmi bn to earth' cold Boor,
Fee loved and keen beloved: Uierr it no more
1 hear thee IrniM the scafTdM 61 my yeara, "--'
Qt aorrowa. nmlea, few hntms pd many tear. :
i I bear lhv tui k throbe fail like hammer blown, '
Hare muffle 1 by thorn, and thrr a nae ',
-r ... Wheti wilt them Bntjibr
v ' -
whew. oomeatbebonr at cuidaf ht, dawnorday,
When toon Kha't draw tbeae boKs and baraaway
. VitM batwd a'nt - --- --.---
And ope for nte the portal of this place. i
And that trrim meaaancwr aba 1 bid me face '
-r Keletiea aeath K'-Z " - " -
Death, at whom band we find oar robleat birth
v vao frees natrom thwri4ip riolhna at earth
And ail ita harme -, .
Who rocka-rbe eradle of Etermfyr i
And lay a loTlng. trratefnl, elad and free, I
In God 'a own arma."
" TSem Tork Erening Poat. :
AN ENGLISH STORY.
Whirr, w birrr and the sparks flew off
the grindstone from the scissors bold
against iU VThe man who waa prindirg
etoppen a mmnte, toit tee edge of the rci-
Bora vita his tbrimb, tii2hteDd tire nreb
- and handed it to the eerrant who stood
waitmctor it. , , - ,
'Threepence, missjlhack too; -and h
prepared to mere on, Will yon get in;
Kitty?" j " T-z- Vi.-' j
haired, hiaa-ernd child-of boot fire f earl
, .eld,, who lodJiarJ alonide. - She wan poor
ly aesBO, tint penectly clean ; her hair
was smooth and plowrr, : and her face had
a look of contentment and tmst; cot a rery
r pretty child at Bret sight, bat sridently a
a fcripat dociie little retire, r ' " "
'Any knives or. scis wrs to prind? any
pots, pans or ketQes-tn mend?" shouted
the man anhe- -iMiaiedIiiB little machine
with a grindstone and emerywheel, and a
-j, smoking pan of oharooai dangling' from it
before him. ,The barrow Wiifi like other
. barrows of the sort, the only difference be
ing that underneath; just above the treadle,
was a sort of fl it box, witk a rng laid in it
a very cosy little nest indeed, . , . - -'S
''Grandpa, me ride," presently said the
child. - - - - -
'"nmp in then, Kitty." and the child
enrted herself an in the flat tray, and was
presently faat asleep.
All ilftV ahfl man whAAlAj? Ttia arinAii&mti
from street to street, with, thexhtld some
times awake, trotting alongside and prat
tling gayly, sometimes sitting or lying in
her little cradle. .
When, darfcneag came on. Jhe turned Trom
therowded -wtreete nd TJea'sed his mono
tonous cry. He was evidently on his way
homeward. Westward he went, np Oxford
street and along the Edgeware road, and
. thrones. side street to. afrcSkltarcBway.
' Up tciste droThis gdaditio? machine
iato a small yard; there, nnder cover of a
shed, he stowed Away hie barrow, and lilt
mft the Bleeping child ont of the ronghcra
dle, he carried her tenderly op stairs to a
room at the top of the house; then laying
her on the bed, he Droceeded to strike a
light. Leaving the candle- -burning, he
went down stairs again and into the crowd
ed road. There he bought some hot poU
" toes from an iUqcrHni vendor, soma bread
'and some bnttpr, and a "pint of tea at a cof
fee shop. This Iwt he pat into a tin he
bad brought with liirn. and tbea went back
again to his room. He arranged his pnr
chase to the bjsl eJFoct , nnoa toe little ta
ble, and then proceeded - to wake np the
"Wake up, Kf?ty yon litdeecp-head!
Tea is readj; all hot, -polats: and every
The child sat np. rubbed her eves, and
then scrambled off the bed and clambered
np on her grandfather's kneer e T
"Hlej',- eo, 9 Ionr?,- holding ont
her arms to the. fullest extent.' , y
-e. Kitty, end yon would ' have slept
all trfarht rt'l would L-ave let yon." " "
Good grandpa.-gare! nioe FupperP the
child said as she tried to. -eat a hot potato.
m V Ten, iirn't it first r.te, Kitty? Voa get R
for nothing. ' Mias Tncker, yon know, had
t to singibr hetfsnpper."" ' t
""Not Miss Toeker. gfttndVia -i-Tommy
- Tacker." Tommy Taost have- been a boyj
- yon know."-; "
- "Yes, tf eonrse; Kitty. ' WeTl, youinowi,
1 he had to sin; for his supper," , .. .
j- .x j;! s!hg, grandpa;" ana she"slippe4
. "-off his knee and stood With her hands fuid
ed reverently, And sang the jioxolpgy at
the end Of the evening hymn! . It waa xuA,
perhaps, much like the air; but she sang
the words elearty and, .distinctly' in h!r
ehild-vojcer ..- - - -
Tbeold man had ceased eating' as te
began, anllasped.his hands before him
r t;o. A tear stood in kis eye ashe finish
ed, a y . s v. ' .
"Very Bice, Kitty; iare ' dear lou
have earned yonr supper; the potatoes are
not too hot to eat now." ;. --
Kitty climbe't p-ngain on bai grandia-'
tHer's knee, and - ate her sapper content
edly, prattling meantime about a thousand
things. .- r; , ; , . , .-.s
"Now, grandpa, toll me a story. -
"What shU it be. puss;.? Jk the
Giant-killer, Pass in Boots, or Jack "and
the Beanstalk, or what?"
"The Fair Ona with the Golden Locks,
grandns," '. I like that beat", Z -; i .
The old man gravely began hisstory;bnt
he had U'ltonefur beforetheeyelidsclosed
over tkt llit ?ys,.and thlittie head Bank
on his shoulder. ;
"There, Kitty." hesaid, "that is enough
fo to-niglit Wake np, dear; say yonr
prayers, find ao off to bed."
The chili rrmsei ud a little, nndressed
- herself for she was a handy little woman
and then came back is her white night-1
. F,ika. climbed np a.iin on to hew grand- I
J liner's knee, and. folding her hands,- re- '
seated ay, litjde prayer, .Then she eaid,
I have not filled your pipe, grandpa;" and
going into a cornea, she fetched a long
pipe,- aud iaUetLatavith tohaoeo fron--a
poach the old man handed her, watched
nuiil he had lit it, and ' then hejd np her
face to be kissed. - "
"Now yon are entafle," she 'Baid, ''Kitty
wiUe to bed and watch yon." -
It waa not long os watched. In a few
minutes thelotrj fringe drooled ver 4be
eyes, and the child was asleep.
Either the pipe did not dtaw well, or the
smoker was more thonehtful than nsnal;
lor several timn ho relighted It, each thne
in a meetianical way. as if he were think
ing deeply. . a--
Ho was a man of perhaps fifty-five years
old; bis hair was very gray, "but he had an
upright carriage, and something o( the.air
of an old soldier. His eye was bright and
clear -ankind and honest, aed yet shrewd
"It is time to try,' he. said at last to him
self, l have pnt4t fT logefiongh. She
e uovor be more wincing flian she is
ow. If ha does not take- to her now, be
never wilt, -: Pvtor-'itSe pet -poor little
pet 1 I f Imll mix ber ettHv.'" And tiis
ftwn'y -it Hp trnivered at'the thonpht.
Ye,-'I wrll 's'art to-morrowj' hi; said at
If it is to be "on&,t Lad better be
inre et onoe."
Tbe next momin-T a i.ttla -li'iadle was
suspended nuder 1 2v brro',aml with tLU
slight preparation, the pair of friends
V. ' . "! A .-
r fx n
Y.-::-, : M'CONN ELSVILLE, OHIO, FRIDAY, OCTOBERi;
- - ...
. ' : ' - " ' ' . - .... i . .-
WHOLE NO. 214.
were ready to start npon their journi-v.
Kitty in-' thefeightt';le a the tbosgut
of seeing "piRS" and" sheep, snl cciets and
hens, and geese, and many ether things.
It was a iong jnurney,- ec-l they did not
harry, but wuut quietly nUnr, stopping at
vBrioue villages and small towns, and earn
ing a few pence-.by. the sharpening of
Knives, setting of scissors, ana patching
np of leaky kitchen utensils. ,
It was-more than a lortnigLt after they
had left London, tbatthey reached the end
of their ionrney, a quiet village down in
LeiceRtenshBTe. To Kittj's mnbounded as-
toqishmeut, her graudfather had left tbe
grinding machine at their halting place the
uight before. He too, had dressed hint
4f in whut Kitty caUed his Snnday clothe
and h.r.fl produced from the bundle a eras
for herself, which sna had never seen be
fore, made of a light gray atuff. with -bkie
shonlder-knots. Greatly bad Kiltty exult
ed and danced over this srv finery, bat
was rather sudbdaed and grieved when ahe
was told that she was not to pat them on
until thernext evening. ."However, bhe wns
die -ted m what- had previously been her
best frock, ahe was content to wait, and
was indeed delighted when ht t grandfath
er told her that npon this day they wjto to
go in a carriage yes, a real carriage. . .
There wAs some Jittlaaslonilhsient u
the mind' of the Icrldl4y the Barton
Arms when a fly stopped at the door, and
a quiet-looking person, who by his upright
walK and composed iooK sne took" to be a
gentleman, though a poor one, got ont,
lifted oat a little cirl in a broad brimmed
straw hat, and with only a small bandluin
his hand, entered the door.; ; i i .'
"Can I have a private room, tandladf ?"
he asked, . "I shall be stopping here with
my little grand-daughter for two days.
"Yes, sir, we have a private room.; Have
yon any Inggape? " .' .. .... : . ,
"I left it at Loughborough," he said. -
Greatly was KUty surprised at the armr-
nal grandeur of their apartments. Only to
thiiik of one room to si. IB. ird- another
to sleep inl Fortunately - for tbe- estima
tion, in which, tbnir land lad v heldtbenr.
she waa toq moon -surprised and awed t
express her sentiments until she was aloi
with ber grandfather.
It was Jate ia tbe afternoon when they
arrived and when tea waa over, Kilty went
to bed; 'more sleepy than usual after bet
unwonted excitement. Her grandfather
by ber bedside nntil-sbo was asleep, ann
then returned to the sitting-room and nu g
the bell r ... - .... .a
"Will yon ask the landlady to step up
The .landlady came , np gladlv, fop ehe
had been not a little mystified and parried
as to whom the gentleman -with the little
girl could be, or-, what be their motive fn
eoming to spend two days in LaveHcn.-" '
.."Pray ait down," her guest - said whefr
sha - entered. - "I dare say yon are some
what surprised at my coming here; but at
the presetj moment I cannot explai a mat
ters, althongh," Tto donbt,' jou win know
shortly.' Wittyr.ri be kind 'enough to an
swer one or two rrnestionn, even if you do
not understand my m-mre m s.kiag
The landlady expressed her willingness
to do so. :.-"-""
"Sir John Barton's place is close hero.
8 it not?", tit ; ii . ,
Quite-close; sirs hi gate is just at the
entrance to the village."
Has he any servants liu builerforjr.
stancn-r-who have be- io the fainiir many
yyarsr i ti ;.i - k. - - -
'Lor yes, sir! - lie is not a gentleman
to change his RCrvaats. "Mr.- Merrion,
his butler, haai been with him, man and
boy, nigh thirty years."-
Doyoatbink 1 could set to speas to
fir. Merripn?- i -j
"Kotbing easier, sir! b3 is down stiiirs
now.:; tie sterover somenmea I an eve
ning to smoke a pipe with my husband in
the bar parlor." r , ..... r.
-'Would youVIndly tell timthni astrsa
ger would be glad jf he wonld come np and
speak to him for a few juiautes nyon a
matter of importanot-?' i f '
Tbe landlady left tba'room: to carry ant
the request more and more polled by all
this mystery. J , . , r
In a nrinnte there waa a tap at the door,
and a rather stout man in undress " livery
t "Please take a neat, Mr. orHon. Ex i
Citse the liberty I have taken ia asking you
to come up, "but when you hear what J have
to sav, I am sure you will do so.
3-Ea-anie we,srir,rn; witter jdJf3Irg.l
Malin bas just told ma el out you, and I
don't know what you want to aiik me; that
in, I dont Ttnow whether you are a lawyer,
or what you want; and I can only say any
thing I can teil you, I will, but cot if it'ei
goinjr to ao nana no, our wurrv air voiin
Barton." - -s ei
"Not at all? Mr. Man-ion, and-yon arc
quite right .Yon have, I hear, been a long
time in the family, and are, I see.attacbed
to yonr master. He is. I believers prtmd
"WelL -ye?: he's right to be that I ex
pect." tbe butler said, cautiously, v
Quite ao, quite so, Mr. JJerrion; bnt H
is sad to think be has no child to ooma af
ter him." ' - ,
"Ay, aj. the .butrer said. "It ia all
that." r K . K. v-
"His only son, as I have heard.". his In
terrogator aald, "mada a match beneath
him, and his father never forgave him, ne
ver saw him again." j,-; C.
t"Ay," said the butler, "but thnt waRi-'t
master's fault. He wns away, and the let
tar telling us bow master Charles was ffl
never swfct. varies tor a weiek: rvaS -thed he
went' off post haste toPranoe. I know, for
be took me with him; and when we got to
Marsel, we found ha was dead and buded,
and his wile too;'- and that the child, who
was only a month old, was gone no one
ku3w where. He'd give half bis money to
know." t- j ".;,-"'.-"ThanS
God, 4hank :GodTT-lha otter
said:' "this Is good news indeed, poor lit 4
tie Kittv? Thank God!" and he covered
his faae with bis bands and cried.
For some time the- butler oould, n!v
gaze at hint in astonishment; at last he
said: - i - ' ; -
"And who may you be, air? and what do
yotl knowofiheohild?" ' ,'
"i am ber grandfather, too, tbe man
said. "And the child is asleep in tue next
room." - "'.' r"-.V " J " "
"I am glad," the butler isiid excitedlv.
f'av. as glad as if it were my own. Bit why
did yon never eoota before? I know mas
ter advertised in every paper.""- " - - ' - "
"I never saw them. I only knew teat
he bad been written to on the same day I
bad. 'He never eame, and I supposed
would not I buried my child and her hus
band, and took ths tuny, and I have kept
her ever einoe. a 1 I loved her as I loved
her mother beffn hir. Bat she.is over
five yean old no'-r; 4nd I inought that it
was time to try it h-r cr-indfather who I
believed had never forgiven his son, even
when he knew he wr.- dying would now .
take his son's child. Tbank God that, from
what you say, he will do so."
Do so!,' the butler said-, "proud as Sir
John is and he is- prond thm is noth
ing in tbe world ho would not have done
to find her out". - -' . . -.- -
The eonyersatioa lasted sometime long
er, and then Mr. Merrion took his leave,
and then went tigbt borne, without, to
Mrs. Matin's diaappointmenfe revealing one
word of what had taken place at the long
and mysterious interview. -
The next evening Sir John Batron was
sitting alone after his dinner. A tall state
ly man, bnt with niark. of deep sorrow
npon his face. A proud, reserved man,
the world said, and in his youth no doub
truly; a reserved man still, but scarcely a
nroud one. At tbe present moment Sir
John was wondering over the behavior of
his butter, John Merrion, at dinner. John
was ordinary one of the most staid and re
spectful of domestics, but John, had be
haved, throncbout dinner ln a manner
quit oulike bintself. If each a thing bad
not been out of .the question, be sbonld
have said that John-Merrion was drunk.
Be had broken two glasses, be had spilled
the wine in filling up big glass, and the
man's eyes were certainly full of fears. His
inaxtnr a.-ked bim what be was tbe mattrr.
ud ha had replied. "Nothing, Sir John?"
bnt of course something was tne .matter;
although, as the tuotmau was in the room
Sir John had passed tho.. matter otcr.c .Sir
John now turned it over in bis mind. John
Merrion had been a widower for years, and
bis only son was now bead groom, for
hat s one of his children was ill. Sir John
had heard nothibg of it, bnt he thought he
wonld ring and as.' At this maintnt he
door opened a little and tbe sound of a
man. crying was distinctly beard tbrongh
it, and then the baronet thought be- was
dronmiug, whena-cbiai-with long, golden
bair. with a tdnenbbon rouud ber beatL
with up towards aim, witb.RU air half Urn
id; yet frank and eonfideat, ' and patting
ber cand in bis. said:
Please,-grandpa, my name is Kitty Bar
ton, and I am come to' stay with yon and
love yon. .Please, this is papa likeness
and a letter." . , - " ' x
And she held ont a gold locket, and a
letter - directed in the well resenibv-red
handwriting of his dead 3on. . .. v-v
For a moment the baronet at s:. h h
lest. Then with a cry of "Thank God,
th ink God for his tLtrcv - he canght the
child np and held her to bis heart, while
his tears rained down, npon ber annnj
nead.--- ' ' '
Don't cry, grandpaf dont orv," she
said, presently beg ining to sob herself at
tbe sight of bus amotion. - "If grandpa
aorrv. Jo-itty go away soain.
"K my child; I am. not. sorry; I am
prly very thanklal joa have come. .
Kittv looked up a little doubtfullvr' i
"Kitty revet cries when she ft clad," ahe
said; -"she ery when she hurt herself."
For sometime the baronet held her close
ly in his arms, kissing her: then, when he
became ealmef, he put ber down on tbe
rug before the fire, placed the letter and
portrait by to be examined when no else
could see him, and rang the bell. John
Merrion entered, bis eves red with crying.
"You knew of this, John?V - -' -"-"Yes.
Sir John Barton: thank God she
Koc pniriaal1' .."'..'
Ah; indeed, John? thank Godr and
the master and eervHnt wrung each other's
bands in the dullness of their feelings.
"Now, John, send the . other servants
V'-. . " " . '
I -v'Vfew minutes thy entered. They
' all heard from" the"bntler what had
bn;p?ned, -and many of .them who V.d
known their late young master were wip
ing their eyes as they entered. -1 ?
. "Listen,- all of you," the baronet tid,
with, a proud joy. . . vThis . young lady ia
my grand-dr.ogliter. Miss Barton.- She
will live hero ia futuraYou will look
npon her as your future mistress, and the
f " a.r T ;.!..
lit; 1 1 n v , i u,ta ' i ( .-j. ou. i' ig.j,
he said to the housekeeper, will you see
a bed prepared for her in tbe little room
next to mine?''. ..; ' ' .- -:
Several of tho eMf Women came toward
and kissed Kitty, who was ratter alarmed
at all this; and the bowsekeeper said, "Will
yon come, my dearie?" ? V"' 4
"No, thank yon," Kitty answered, tak
ing liht hold of iha. baronet's hand;..!-!
would rather stay -avtth grandpa."-..-
When tbey had all left tbe reHu. - Kitty
took her seat on a footstool at Sir John Bar
ton's feet, and looked gravely into the fire;
while the baronet stroked her hair quiet
ly, and had difficulty in persuading him
self it was all true. Presently Kitty spoho.
'What big firev grand pal I never saw
enrb a big fire, and it is hardly eold at all.
Wii a iot of ufctxaey it ma oatf"- )
It is a large r jom, Kitty, and you see
I was ail alone; so I had lire lor compapy."
Kitty opened her eyes a little widorven '
than nsnal,- and remained some 'time in
thought The result of her reflection show
ed itself in her next speech, r . -
"Please, grandpa, Kitty- is hungry; she
would like some supper." --.
The baronet baUly fang the boUT- The
butler appeared, .' : -
. "John, bring a tray. with porno tua-'end
cold chickeB. -. . .-- :;s-7
"And potatoes, '-'said Kitty. '
"And potatoes, added tie Imronet, "if
yon have any ready."''
"Yea, Sir-John's won.j-tbfnj rre snre
to bftfoiue eady for tbe suniwr down
''With theie skin4 oo," Kitty t aid again.
"With their skins on, ' of course," the
barioetjaid, fTaely-? -? !
,W'ban tbo better had loft tlie ?roouj; Kit
ty agaia olunbed npon. -he grandfather's
knee. '. - - . -:
"Am I going to hava ehicksn for sni-
pct?" she aVeJ. . - - .
Te8 my dear, if you liko it -i .
"Kitty doesn't know," she said, rather
dontitfully.. "Kitty never tasted .chicken.
Will it have its feathers on?" . . , . .
"No", Ki tr, . the feathers are" all taken
off"' Kitty "looked relieved.
. '"Sometimes Kitty has had sausages for
supper," sha said fa a confidential tone;
"hot, .geaknow; and grandpa, yoa know,
my other grandpa" she nodded "ulwaya
raved one for'. Kitty to et cold for break
fasts .'-: '. - '-- - ' 1"' "
Tha baronet's' brow crouded for a mo
ment at the mention of this other relation
of his grandchild; and then he said kindly:
Waetveryiind toyou? Did yon love
him very much, your ether grandpa?" -
"Kitty love him so muck," . the child
said holding out her arms; " bigger much
bigger; he so kind to Kitty,' Poor grand
pa verv'sad to-dy, aud cry you know; that
make Kitty sorry Poor grandoa." ".
The baronet fell by his own joy at fino
ingberhow great must be the Borrow of
tho other in giving her up. - -.
. "Is he in the village now?J be asked,
' Kitty nodded.
Gtvo Kitty message. If you want ,fo
see him, yon write; he come .here in the
"Vary well.-dear " the baronet said: "I
will send for him. And now, Kitty, do you
like dolls ?"
Kitty nodded very decidedly this time.
"Kilty got two dolls; one new, only legs
broken; old one got uo bead.
"I wtll get you big new one, Kitty, and
a dotl a noaser ana a-.Noah a ark and au
sorts of toys."
Kitty's eves opened wide" in astonish
ment at all this wealth of things which whs
Ito pour in upon her. Bat farther conver
sation was stopped bv tbe entry of the but
ler -with the tray. ' John Merrion put the
things on the tableland then, in some perplexity,-
placed a chair, and pnt a cushion
upon it to rais9 the seat ...
'"No, no," Kitty said, "me sit 6u graixl
pa knee. Grandpa, move chair to table,"
The "taronel did as he w;-.stoid, find
K-t'y ate ber supper then in triumph, end
iHOuotfrfeed the cSickcn to bo very good.
bnt rot so good us s.u;a;-eri Tbe pota
toes she pronounced to brs d-.cidedly infe
"Han at corner, sns- explained, sell
bigger than that-" and she held up her two
tiny alosed banas; -inuca Digger tor a
penny. - Good man always give Kitty big,
big 'tater."? - : -
- When rbe had finished she said:. ' ' -.
"Kitty go bed. now. grandpa; Kitty
Rteepv. Me say d ravers first . And then
kneeling npou .her grandiaiber's lap and
etasping ber hands sbe ropwile t ber usual
little evening- prayer, endii't with '"God
bless Tooth my grandpa's and mke Kitty
good child for Christ's sake. Amen. Now
ine sign hymn." she said: and standing by
the baronet's knee, she sang two verses of
toe evening nymn. . ..
The bexnet was deeply affected.
" 'Praise God from whom all. bleseinra
flow,'. indeed," ha repeated to himsolf
when she had beet- carried off by the
housekeeper. "I am indeed: thankful for
tbia darling; at least, If the man robbed
me of a son be .has ros'.nred me a child in
my old ago."'-' 3 : -'
At ten o'clock the' nexe -day the knife
qr'inder was shown in the: library of fe'ir
John Barton. The men -bad never seen
each other before, and eaoli bad cherished
a desp feeling of Wrong against the other.
Befor a word was spoken, each looked
the other full in the face, and the scrutiny
in either case was satisfactory. There was
Htle difference betwoan them iri height.
Sir John Barton was perliof stive years tbe
tldyr, but be looked mora than his ral
ngel Both were proud nieu in their way,,
bnt the baronet was the least unbending
ofibetwo.- . i-" -' '"
.- 1'lie gnett ooaimenced'the conversations
"Sir John .BATtou, untik yesterday -I
fhoright as ill of you as yon hac, no doubt,
tbonght of me. "l have !ee.rnt my error; M
is f jr me to convince yon of yours. I eoeie
to you: frankly. . Our ranks in life are dif
ferent, but in "onr grandchild wo have on
great aim and ol'ject in common."
Vp to this tfrue both men had been sLind
iog; but here, m complianc? with a ges
ture from the liaronott each took bis went
feeing each, other across the hearth rug.
The gn st tlien continued:- ' , . . . - -
"I will tell you my story fir ViT.' I was
the sou of an ironmonger, in large way
ofbnsinets in Nottingliam, and wsa 1n-i
tended by my- father to savcued to; ttix
businebs. He gave nie' a fair edx-ntwn;
t th9 crammar - senool or taa place.
Ljke ' most - boys, : I ' had a taste for
adventare. ' and when' t.n I" :- wan
tuv. nteun I hedfn alUrcation with my fath
er about tbo.8hop," rin a vay and enlittd
in the Tenth Foot My 'father found out
what I had done, and - wrote to ? offer : to
Dnrchase my dinchirge, biit I refused, and
I went out to India with my repimentv 1
was a steady, well conducted nia?, hq i
soon obtained my Bergant's stripes.
When in India I heard of the dsath'of my
father mv mother bad died maay year
before und also that when Lis biuuceta
was wound np the surplus remaining wwt
.very small, a tew hnmrren pounds, wnirii
was placed to my credit in England. Af
ter I cams back I fell iu love and married.
My wife wiistbe daughter of a Frenehni-
gre, with notbing out ner gooa iookr. sua
ber kind heart 1 pure Based my aiscnarge,
nud witb my little property bought, and
furnished a bouse at Deal, where, we Vet
lodgings. My- wife managed tbe bonu,
and I gave' lnssons iu fenceiog and drill to
tba few ' schools there and to casnal
visitors. We 'bad one child. When
sbe was ten years old I lost my wife; and
after that all my iealings centered ia my
child. ' I watched over her and loved her
as only a man can love his only child. ' fin
things went on until your son came ' as a
lodger to us. I knew nothing of him was
ignorant that he was the only son of a bar
onet anfl heir to a large estate. . I tueir
notbingof it until one day I came home
and found my child was gone, and a letter
from ber saying that sue was seeretly mar
ried, and telling me the rack and position
of yonr son. I was ns "proud, sir, of my
good name as you could be of yours, f l
shrank from the idea tent it sbonld be said
th.it I bad been a party to my child biking
in I knew how the .world wonld pat it
the hen of a rich and ancient family, and
I wrote to say that until yon acknowledged
tbe- marriage Ad approved of' it, I wonld
not do SO. . .,.'i r .. 5 7 ' : 5 ' '
My pride, sir, W;is loss deeply grotmdod
tliswybnts was." Kate wrote to me from
the suth of France, whi-ref they had taken
up their rc-sidenaav to eirus you would
n-it jclenL. and that they were lieanilees.
"Now,Bir,"my pride urud mo to do the
tlimg winch it baa btlore preventad my ilo
iiig. - I ?old my bouse-an 1 furniture sent
ov cry-penny t-i them, and Set-tb work with
my own bauds to support myself. Hush,
Sir John B ton there are no thanks, no
acknowledgments -ie. ' I did what I con
ceived to bo my duty; yon did what yoa
believed to bs. ware..". Mouths after, let..
ter r'eiched me from my dear child. Her
hnslmnd was attacked with cholera. She
had a little girl, and no friends bnt myself.
Sua implored me to come on. Fortasately,
had a fuw loud Jh by mo and I hurried to
Miraeilh , I . found Kate dying, and that
her husband had expired three days before.
She told me yoa had b';-en written for at
tha same time with myself. I have since
heard that you did not. receive that letter
nutil a week later. I closed my dear child's
eyes. " ' '-- ''''"' '
I laid bar by the side of her hnsband fn
the stranger's cemetery-at Mr iUf, and'
then finding you did not come, and snp
DOKiug you.would cot forgive, I took -tlie
baby home to England. Since then, sir, I
have kept ber have bronght' her np, I
trust, kindly and wuiL At first tha nomad
lito I ied ootilil do bur no Latu,.-bat as she
grow up I saw tinfit wus fr her pood that
she regain her VosS plseo in ' tub' world. I
thought yoa might grant tho forgiveness
to the grandchild i-balived you - had re
fused to tbe sen, I cane do-ra here, and :
found that I had mistaken yoa that it was
ority an nnfortnuate accident which- kept
you from, standing beside your son's grave;
and then I was able to ausign Kitty fcojcu,
secure a', least, Qf her future."..- ...
The baronet hid listened deeply moved;
oEoeor twiee be tried to interfere; but the
speaker stopped bim -with a irenrptory
gesture. , When he ceased, ijir John Barton
rose and took boUiht.udj oi tbe o-her. .
- "I have, as yen supposed, low: mistaken
you, as you hbve.-with ftreetly more tt ason,
mistake a meu. lours is now tbe mnrapn
Be generous air. . You give up this child to
me tjis child whom, much as: I love
.already, yon must love far fliorii. At least
fhare rer witu me.-' Matte this yonr borne
My whole hore, mv whole aim in life now
is in the child and her-fcappintsa. Stop
nod aid me to brin her up.' , . . i
; "I thank yen, sir," the ex -sergeant said:
"I thank' you from my bonrt, forl foel
that your invitation is no idle compliment;
bnt at is out of tbe question. . xour rank
in ht j is infinitely above mine; and I yea,
I am only loo prpud to accept a position
i;t. ,. f . - v - - -
"Your nride. then, is werso than mine,'
the baronet said, warmly. "I am, I ac
knowledge, a prond man; but anf not too
proud to lcei. without wtterneiis tnat my
son was pupportsd your geuerosujs,ini
vour hand laid him in the grave, that you
hava brongut no nis 'cuno. - luinayon
that I, a rioh man, witb no means of ever
spending my wealth, can ever repay such
obligations im tnexe 7 io you iniua tnai
sharing this home- with ' you - could ever
make mc feci that my debt was cancelled ?
And do you forget tbe ehild ? - Will you go
away from her', and tike from bet the'
friend whoiiaa heretofore bean a futb?r to
her? Sir, you have thon-ht ino frond;
what ia-uy pruia to yours f
Tho old noldier waa evidently "moved
with the ad-iress aud at the extreme- ear
nestness n i sincerity with which it was
spoken. The-, lu.rouet saar IiisadvantJLje
and rang the belL
bend Miss Barton here.
- There was silence until Kitty entered
With a cry of joy she ran up to tbe old soi
"Ob, oraadDa, grandpa 1 I am ao glad
kiss Kit lyl -I am so happy 1 : New grandpa
so kmd to Kitty; -but me want oldgrandpa,
too." - .:-"- -
"He -wont stay with you,' Kitty," the
baronet said; '"he wants to go away, -instead
of living here with us. Come, sir," he
anid, "gtve way, for tae sake of onr dear
ehild. This bousa is large enough for ns
both. You shall have your own apartments
where Kitty eau cpend a part of the dy
with yoa,, l ou can live the life of a her
mit ihiro if jou like.. Nothing lean do
for you can ever make me otherwise than
deeply your debtor. Surely tbe bouse is
large enough to hold Kitty's two grandpas,
eh. Kitty? ' Tell him so." " ; , '. . .
Kitty, who wns pestled id her old grand
paVarms, now whispered to him: , ' '
"Naughty grandpa, why do yon wart to
go away and make ana ery ? ' lie iove you;
why yon away irora Kitty ?. .
And so the ex-Sergeant gave in. For a
time he. want away, and then oarne back
ag&ih and took np his residence he said
at first temporarily, but ha never left it
at the halL . At first he kept to the suite of
apurtmenta appropriated to him ; but grad
nally be responded to the heartiness of the
barrjbet'a'maorjet'', and' beearae hisfiermar
nent guest; and nobe-of the visitors at the.
t. 1 1 . . . .
uaii wno wire miroanoca t" tae nne mu
tary looking man who was Miss Barton's
grandfather, ever guessed that h9 bad sup
ported Visa Barton end himself by grind.
rug k uires and scissors, and. mending pots
and pans. ;.-- '
'Uiider tbe joint care and gaardiauhliip
of the two men, it may be imagined that
Kitty (crew np a rather spoiled bnt very
lovable girl; and when sbe married, at the
age of eighteen, the son or a neighboring
nobleman, with, the perfect approbation of
ber two adopted fathers (and upon that oc
casion, by the express wish and assent of
Sir John, the first grandfather gave her
away,) it is difficult to say -which of the
two -bo most loved and honored. Both
'ived in perfect accord and friendship
long enough to see the happiness of their
dsriius, andjonorse h6r children upon
their knees. '-' " '.
Material of the Prussian Army.
- MrHalstead writes to the CUicinaati
Commercial: Nearly all the officers and a
great many of the private soldiers have
highly fotelligeot faces. More fine speci
mens of 'splendid ' manliness six-footers,
every joint in tbe right place,-coat and
branches fHu of good, muscle can oe se
leutd.froma regiment of -these soldiers
than from a like number of any soldiers I
hava seen, with, perhaps, the exception of
Sherman's army a it marckei through
Washington after the surrender of Lee.
About the German offloers of the line
thre is a good deal of fie "German stu
dent's style. They " have not been
campaigning - yet long ' enough to
be thoroughly . sunburnt, ; and -many of
lueoi .wear apeotaclea - a -oyevglanoeat
and their clothes are-eutwilh-.that precis
inu for which Parisian tailors have a repu
,:i ion unwaranted by their achievements.
They are young men, well made hun
dreds ot them would be sensations in a
ball robin. Each.of them carries(Iepeak,
of coursa, of tbe officers on foot) an oil
bkin knapsack, a flask, and a water-proof
tout Iu this rig, with their swords io
their bands, as the musie strook op on the
march - through , Pont-a-Mausson, . they
walked proudly beside the big boys who
carried, tha needle-guns, stepping in per
fect time with the musie,- which was often
as'magnlficont and thrilling as was ever
blown through tha horn of war, joining
tbe soldiers in their triumphant singing.
There are" sad faces among tho soldiers,
and pathos in their thoagblfulaesa, when
the Harries of exoitement are over, but the
prevailing expression is one of the most
serious and dangerous resolution. Tbey
are stalwart and hearty, round beads, eyes
f ir apart, cheeks tawny and run, months
qiara and rigged with teeth sufficient Tor
all the bard bread that can be baked by the
contractors of Germany. Their bearing is
ia tho highest degree that of combatants.
Fine Arts in the St. Louis Fair.
The St Louis Tribune gives the follow.
iag beautiful description of the Fine Arts
department or tbe Missouri state air now
being hld in that city: : .
fee enclosure within the Fine Art Hall,
formerly used as an arena, has been con
verted liito a Cns-ewrrhage drive and walk.
and is studod with little bods of flowers
and foliage, sncli as Verbenas; Indian shot
pli.nt, some of which is very rare, dahlias
of every variety, Lady Washington, Gen.
Sherman and rose geraniauis; groups of
lanUnna, hulio trope and oolena, as well aa
a siu:!l pool of flsh, in which is some of
tne larf Si ,g ia ntu we obto ever seen.
Fountains are also interspersed in this en
closure and will enhance the beauty of tbe
scene as well as lund a sound of mania.
- To the south of this hall is a beautiful
giottn overlooking a lake interspersed with
inlands, from which grow small trees that
throw a beautiful shade on the still water.
Tbe walk alongside the lake and uumedia-
ately bolow tbe grotto, leads one ttirongb a
beantilul arch ia the form cf a letter "A,"
and from the overhanging rocks trickles) a
beaotilol stream of water, which, alter en
tering uudjiaxsing through a pool imbed
ded in the rock? beneath, flows thence to
the lake below.'- From the beautiful rock
work Hurrotmduig tbe grotto grow little ey
etgrcens and vines, and around the rustio
bridges! at tha east and ' west enda of
the lake, the ivy aud the mistletoe twine
themselves in a msnner b a rural and pleas
iog .to the eye - Along the-drives and
arulka to tbe lkx ae little '. Dowers ana
beds of flowers that lend their sweet fra
grance to purify tbe air, and away to tho
east is a large common -where the many
vi-,itaca Sanspraad tneir oiotas in a truly
piauigian .matine r,. and enjoy, their well
prepared luncheon when the sun. points
the hoard high "noon. To the north of
tbe eourmon is the benritlful p.irk of sever
al seres, inclosed with' a wire fence, and
allotted to the deer, of which -the park
now contains quite a large number. ; ,
A New Industry—The First Velvet Manufactured
Mississiosi Valley Review gives an
aecinint of 'the velvet manufactory which
bus jost been started by a colony from
France, situated at Franklin, Kansas, atx-
teau miles soulbwest from Uttawa. the
eok-ny commenced operations last summer,
upon theeo-9perateeota in unity plan, under
tbe tnperiniendenoe of ValetonO. Bossiere,
and has already, beside ita velvet manufac
tory, comfortable dwellings, several farms
under operation, wun a co-operauva store,
aboDS. Ac - Mr. Brassiere brought f o St
Louis last montn, a box or samples ot oean-
tiful silk velvet,' equal Ao- the best French
imported artlciat ibey were oi vanous
shades of color, and in width from No. 9 to
14. inclusive, very neatly packed in pieces.
with handsome gilt bands and labels mark-
ed, "Extra French velvet, American, man
ufactured in Kansas. 11 yards.
. The Review says in its account; "Bois
siere statos tbat.be bas now one loom in
operation, with which one person makes
286 yards per day. carrying through -the
loom 5ti pieces at a time of various widths.
each piece about five yards in length. . He
contemplates adding other looms, hot only
to increase the ajanufantare ornobons.
but also to add machinery for manufactur
ing sewing suk, tassels, trimmings, eta
Thus far be has used raw materials which
he procured from France, but he contem
platee securing hia supplies of silk from
Japan uutd it oan be furnished from our
owa na ive industry, , Tblai is . anotb.
er evidence which, in ' connection
with our newly-startled manufactories
of riewToa and other silks at Patterson; N.
J., and other eastern pointst shows that
the silk manufaetora Caa easily be widely
introdttcvd in this country. . For where one
silk manufactory will pay, 4 thousand will
still pay better. Nor will it b long before
the silk culture as well will be a demonstra
ted success in California, Vtah, and upon
the plains of Kansas. At Silt Like there
is a cocoonery witb 800,000 worms, con
suming thirty bushels of mulberry leavesa
dav. No difficulty is found in feeding or
multiplying them, . We now import about
S'io.OlKJ.UiK) worth of silk fflnnnlajlurers
per year, ad the introduction of
Chinese and French labor to an
anex.ent bufiiuient to grow tba Bilk and
mannfactnre it here, will add to our yearly
production an amount equal to one-fifth tbe
interest on tbe national debt ' The silk.
manufacture was introduced Into francs by
the great protectionist statesman, Colbert,
at considerable trouble and expense at first;
bnt bow immeasurably has tho Ultimate
profit to the country exceeded the cost of
tbe experiment We hope to see it nrmiy
introduced during our present epoch -of
protection, with tqnally benehcial results.
Ahong the literary men who have taken
office n nder the new government of France
is M. Challcmcl Lacour, one of the younger
writers in the Bevns des Deux Monaes,
who is contributing to that publication a
series of articles on English statesmen. At.
Challemel Lacour takes the prefecture of
tuo Rhone. M. Alphonse Esquiros is
named administrator superior . of the
Boachea dn Rhone. - -
: Tana success" reeuHs from true merit
frail1 -Yee-et&ble Himlian Hair Rtnewer ia
fjirvsed before tbe public, resting eoleiy on
There waa frost Thursday night
llaino, Newhampliire and Iriaseachiisett",
in America. CHICAGO CORRESPONDENCE.
The Weather—Trade and Collections
—Low Price of Grain—Receipts and
The Divorce Scandal-Women's
Hospital Medical College
Characteristics of a City's Growth—
& Tobey Furniture Co.—
J. W. Griswold & Co.—Amusements.
Catcioo, O'it.4 lfr, lt70. Warm'" we.'tficr
continues and as yet no dUM nf frost. This
Will cimpenrate.UupaaVl" ake short bay
erop, and tend to keep down tho price of
fuel. ' - -' " '
TRACE AND COLLECTIONS.
It a!-o tends to djly t!!? purchase of
country merchants, and nuke collectloul
difficult. For the fai inefs who arc tba maia
eptioi; of tradi aud commerce improve tbii
good weather to do tbeir fall's woik, and
bavo no time to market the r crops, and rou
et qoently little money or Kioure t i purchase
Bauphes. Bat the country is nut orertuckd
with goods ia fact i comparatively uas.in
piu d and when cold weaiiior eomee and tha
grain crou is marketed, there must be a laxh-e
trade to meut tha Ktaai wants of tha rwo.
tile. lint perhaps the chief cause of the urea
etitduunees ef trade ie th4 . ' .' '
LOW PRICE OF GRAIN
which lndieDO'ee farmers to sell. There ia
an imroreme-it io the graia market, which
stimulate both ... .V n - t ".
RECEIPTS AND SHIPMENT.
The receinta of whfar for the week ending
October 8lh were 697,1U0 baabela. aud the
hiDments 480.329 bnsbels.with 88 327 barrels
of uonr. Tbe ruoeipta of gram here yesterday
ere 021 car loads 3 1 2.000 bu-hels. of wbicli
157 J20 buabels were wheat No. 2 wheat sold
jestoiday at 11.874(31.07,. . . . -
is a UUle easier, merchants not making large
demands on the bank. : Bat tbe purchasing
teas' n will eouu commence, aud require the
e of large sums.
Tlie earnings of the Chicago and Norlli-
weotern Railway for the month of September
fast were M?.171. against 1 1,246 213 in A-L-u.iL
1370. aud Sl.3C5.ti72 in beniembtr. lt9.
Tne TUx-k I-laud and Pacific Boad return
$j97,oWfor September, against $556,100 for
August, and $736,(364 lor September ef but
THE DIVORCE SCANDAL
is about to be abated, tbe courts having aa
nounc:d that they will take effjclutl mm
area to pnni-h thoae who advert'BB that tb-y
win orecore divorcee witnont naouctty at a
email a-barae, and by adopt Uig stringeBt
rules to pruvuut fraudulent divorces. Tioioly.
THE WOMAN'S HOSPITAL MEDICAL COLLEGE
was dedicated lat ineaday ovf nirp.ia the
First M. E. Church.- Dr. K-id, editor of tbe
Northwestern Christian Advocate, Robert
CoU-er. and Prof. By rd,- President ef tho
new cvlleca. taking part ia tbe exeroiaew. R
has a diatinuiabed Board of Trustees, em
bracing various reliKioua denominations.
inclading lonr Doctors of Divinity aud
one Doctor of Lva,-enpptemented bv Miee
alary H. Thompson, M.D.; Mrs. M. B. Dyaa,
and Ura.'f C.Hoa. llise Ihompeoo is one
of the faculty -Profc.-seor of Hygiene and
Clvnical Obstetric, ami Dtseaees if (Vnuian.
The faculty eunUiua.vigbtoee prortHora,ad
is a tbo wnoie a very snoog one.
lucre la now tae fullest opportunity cere
for tho instruction of womea in medical sct-
ienco, and if they do not improvo it, it will he
tbt-ir own fault ' .-.' "
CHARACTERISTICS OF A CITY'S GROWTH.
The growth of a eity is marked by ire pro
vision for the comforts and luxuries of life.
Ita first settlors are nutfly content with the
mere necessaries "f life.- But as) wealth, and
rcfiuemeut increases,' better fare and more
olegaot and costly furniture are require!.
And tlie change in Chicago, in this rt-jpect,
is marveloni). If a Rip Van Widkle among
tbe first sett era could wake from- bia twenty
years vlccp and vUit one of our first c!aJ
furniture boutes, he would he as aatoniebed
as bis prototype among (he Knickerbockers
was when he waked to nnu a new generation
risen ap during hi lung sievn. it presenting
thi-i elaes of houses, and typifying the growth
of Chicago, is the . . , r-i -.
THAYER & TOBEY FURNITURE COMPANY.
A eonaolidation of the two eldest firms
here Chaa. Tobey and . Porter, Thayer A
Co., who had tho be-t, c'aca of city trade
flllina five rloore. at 77. 7 J sod 81 Stats street
a apace 2'0 feet by 100, or ail acre and s
quarter witb as -rich-, elegant and stvlieh
lurniture as tan ne tcuau,, r,v or mosv.
Here are chamber eeU worth $1,000, and all
kiuds of furniture to nit tn tastes and
purses of customers. In their immense fac
tory they employ the beet skilled workmen,
and by eelUus only tbo best goods at low
nriccs, they have ths grcatoet trado in tho
city. Purchasers, of first claas faioitnre
should visit this bouse when thty come to
Ohiesgtv .- t ' -y j-.
THAYER & TOBEY FURNITURE COMPANY. THE WHOLESALE CLOAK HOUSE OF. J. W. GRINWOLD
& CO. 48 & 50 ALEE ST.,
Display the largest aad best stock of cloaks,
cloaking dread trimmings, ailks, laces and
buttons ever hon m-uuxago, ami is at-
traoting avcxy lare trade. -It is the chief
eonrcoor snppiy lor me itoriuwvsi. t
& CO. 48 & 50 ALEE ST., AMUSEMENTS.
Are still drawing Urge bouses at MeVickers,
Aliens Museum and the Dearborn, aud tbe
English Opera, of tha . Rk-hing-s3eraard
tronno under the riaiiaeemcnt of U. D. Hess.
at the Oiera Betlso hai been a ' msgnifl'ent
Mr. Stewart's Hotel for Women.
- Tho New Tork Post siys that Mr. Stewr
art's great hotel for working-women, on
Fourth avenue, is lein tapidly baflt, four
of the seven stories being now completed
Tbe rent to each tenant will be hereafter
fixeL.bot it will not probably exoeed one
doluir a week. . Food will be Jnrniabed on
tie resUurant plan, aad will be charged
simply at origiiud cout. with a siuail addi
tion for the eypvn-e of. preparation, serv
ice, rent, Ac. Inasmuch as the establish
ment is calculated to hold fifief n hundred
person, tho proportion of expenss on each
dish will be far less than if a small num.
ber were participants. -:
JJoSeeor tea will not exceed two cents a
cup; meat. rle cents a piatej vegetaoies
one to two cents a uisu; and eioer articles
in proportion. . Experience at tbe Women's
Hotel at 45 Elizabeth street, conducted on
the same plan, but where the numbers do
not exceed twq hundred and fifty inmates,
demonstrates' triat moat cin bermuntr
atively furnished at eight eenrs; coffee and
tea at three cents; vegetables at two cents,
and pudding at three cents. - A resident
oan live well there, including washing, for
$3 50 a week, and in Mr. btewart s estab
lishment tbe cost to each inmate will prob
ably not exceed $2 to $3 aocording to the
quality and quantity of food indulged in.
TL. . . . . ,1,:. ' -,M ...V. il -
000 000. and the interest npon the outlay
will bo chiefly compente,i by the rent of
the twenty-four stores. .Ten per cent in
terest on the above sum would be $3'.i0,00l
This, divided by 24, wonld give an average
rent o( $12,500 npon each store. Tbe oom-
pletlon cf tbe strnctcre Is anticipate witn
great eagerheeS bf Uiany woolen In this
eity, but another year may pass before it
becomes ready for occupation. ,
As is well understood, thm enterprise of
Mr. Stewart is intended for the benefit ot
single women, whose raeaiw will not con
veniently Alto1 payment ef the' blgh
charges for board now exacted in this city.
lbe lumiinre anu general muui; win
those Of a firat.cloaanotftt. No restraint of
any description will be laid npoii tha in
matefpeyond an interdiction, usual in all
hotels, from entering tne aoniesuo spr
ments. ViaitorJ, oi both sexes, will be al
lowed, and ingress and egraw at all hours
will be permitted, as elsewhere. Any ap
plicants with satisfactory references Will be
rewired, bnt the room rent will bo requir-
al strict) v in advance. - Food -p"rd for
when consumed. ........ , t -
Thb EMraijpii's FroirnKa at Sum. A
Sedan correspondent ot the London Times
writes: - "Where; was the Emperor during
vesterdav'a baLtle?" I asked M. Coumont
For several hours toward the end of the
action," he replied, he stood oebinci a
hutiervand uointed the guns bimselt"
Some of the soldiers attribute their defeat
to the badness of cartridges served ont to
them. . Others believe that Count Bis
marck "enaared the Emperor, and tbe
PmaKians themselves have got hold of
inrinns fancv to the effect that Napoleon
Is onlv to be kept at Wilhelmshohe until
Paris ia tnken. and the Repnblio quashed,
wheb, topSnish the French, Count Bis
marck will reinstate mm.
Aix Florida is cotton picking.
Tom Hitches is in Chicago."
Matme Rao is ia hospital.-
Prior. CatviN STOwB 'is editing's new
": Thk fall divorce season hrw begun in Ia-
Mis Lvvi-se M. Aiicotx is ia Bex, Swux-
erhuid, iuucb uwtored. . , , . . t
Kino Gbok(e: rslace In' Hn-vr Iras
been turned into au nospitaL
MiMNurXANt K is binaiu Z jrliua in ''Don
Glovanm" in Vienna. -
- A froM ol tlviiry Ward iseecber is en-
ga;od lit the lumber ttada at Albany.
CaABUM Uu;esns. n :i wet-ki, miro-
du:ed to tbe world l.iio per nng
' Jean Isgeww has recently been serious
ly ill. ..
Mas. rVAJEErreirj, who wrote "Over the
River, is dead. ... ..
A wrw hatbns fnstmVIe its appearance,
and is called tne MUsaon.. ,
T BAX.xntoaa is threatened with a newspa
per uy a. jiey uowara..
. ArEBBACR weara soldier clothes now and
"looks like a born General's.
-' -r. - ".- '
uakmbai. mnus is prospectiug. lor a
al&te quarry in his native wilds.
The city gas workfof Paris-have been
cut off.. Victor Hugo, -however, is in the
- Five years, imprisonment istbe sentence
ol tbo woman who stole tbe U.oy child
lartew Urleans. '
- Rosa Boshecb is engaged in painting th
favorite dog of the Emperor Alexander II
of Russia. ,, . .- ... ; .
Ms E. L. Davenport will snppjrt More.
Janauschek, iu ber tour through the coun
try, in EoglisU drama. '
MissEcsice Hatch, of Indiana, is about
to start for R-ilt Like City to become the
sixth; wife of a saint - . i.
' Spotted Tan, ia on the war path against
a baud ot Pawnees in the employ ot the
. . ? - - -' - -
Georoe Wexus i-t the most extensive
farawr la Iowa.. His farm embraces 8,000
acres, nvatiy all nnder cultivation. '
GaaBrr Surra has purchased the only
tavern in Pc-tc-rboro, X. Y., and turned the
bar-room into a reading-room.
' Comjiibsiomeb Capron, of the bureau of
agriculture, ' is vi'dting the Illinois State
Fair. ; :- i . t .
The census of Rockporf, Illinois,Lroght
to the surface yams S'jr-iJprau 'levl-B ta-
uerSnich. '- ' - "
GALB-Brrso, Illinois,' b.s a colored de
bating society; before - whom , Frod. Jj)oag
las is to lectura, this jrinter. -
. Ir is said that iha missiouto Ealsud
ws recently offdred to Senator Morrill, t-f
Maine, but that -be- declined, i . . -
Thb Myutery of E Jwin DroorT, fl iiram-
atiEttioti, in lour acts, by Augoatiu Dory,"
has been registered at tbo patent othce
Ok Sunday last a Mrs. Orman, residing
12 mile from L'ftle Rock, Arkansas' was
shot and killed by ber brother-iu-law. - '
Fatbari Rran lectured to a large audi
ence in Seliii-i, Ala . on Thursday evuuirg.
8ahj-ct - "lbo Divine Llemeut ia liauiaa
Gjetiie says that wo ouht to coufoim
to the world in trivial matters, io' ordr
thatue may moro succeusfully vopos- it
m sut.jects of vit.1 import. . . , ,
The venerable Charles Tappan, of Bos-
Ion, is over 80 years old, lia-i j tst returned
from a tour of Europe. ;
HctMj PEtABTBAAfj, formerly of West-;
field, hns - been appointed preceptress pf
tho Ptfnusylvani t '-female" ooLk-g-vt riUs
barghJ' Eoo.usrr, the colored freshman in Yale
college, passed the best eitnimRUou,' on
entering, of any of the lJcaodidat jr.- -
' The venerable authoress. Mr.-Frances
P. Gage, who has - been . KBS eruly .Ml for
some time past, is now recovering. t ,
Tlidos Pabheb, of Amber, Mich,, , now
ia lis 63d year, - is the jom-jest of eight
''children," all uliva and in good healths.
,ror.l5Tow is notod fhHiis bsd nuton
script aad tbe name of Rabbi EinUvru, in
one of his articles, ramo out liahhi ,'r'in
horn. ' -' ' ...
Bams Waldo EstebkoW is d.-i-ribed as
."a tall, rather slim and a hamuli e looking
figure, with his hat sloping b upward and
his cm vat awry." - ' '
: Ges. RrrxtT who commanded In'the de
fence of Charleston under Beauregard, -has
a position under Gun. Trocnu in the de
fence of Paris. ......
Oijvb Looam's brother. Dr. Cornelius A.
Logan, has just been ekctedto the second
highest post among tbe Old Fellows of the
United States. , :...-.
Mabji H. -Duhneli, and J.hn,T. Averill,
republican candidates for Congress in the
first and second Minnesota district?, are
both natives of Maine. ' ' '
" Thb report that Pierre Carmel, the cele
brated biUiardist, was murdered by brig
ands in Mexico is unformd-d. Ha is alive
and well in the city of Mexico.. .
Sib Dksis Lb MutCHAKT, who bas been
clerk of the British Hons 9 of Commons for
20 years, ia about to retire, and will prob
ably be succeeded by Sir Erskiue May, the
first a sistant clerk. The latter is well
known ia thm country as tbe author of the
valuable work, the "constitutional history
of tug land."
- Hon. F. Fbabxltw, speaker of the Miss
Issippi House of Representatives, died very
suddenly of congestive chills, at Jaokson,
at ten o'clock a. m. on tbe IH.h ol Septtm-
Tb Mississippi papers insist that Gov.
Alcorn shall 'demaad of Gov. Sen ter tbe
bodies of Tennessee chselists, who have
violated the laws and deseciated the soil of
Madams db Staei, said: "If I were mis
tress of fifty lnnguag a, I would think i
the deep German, converse in tuo pay
Frenob, write ia the copious English, slug
in the majtwtia Spanish, deliver in th
noble Greek, and niste love m the sji
Italian." ' '
Tub Browns are now 1i order. " JohiC
Brown in to be. G vruor of ronneswe,
Gralz Brown is to be Governor of Misso
uri, and if John Young Brown geti tho de
mocratic nomination ua will be Governor
of Kentucky. . :'
RoBEfrr McKsioht and Thos. Hsrrety,
emoloyed at the MobiU aud Onio railrnad
. . , - . . . . .
bops, at JscRSon, leDnensec, goi iiu au
altercation Thursday night in a bar-room.
hen McKoight drew a pistol and soot
Harrcty through the heart. . MuKnigbt is
Febdinasd Hiixebs new cantata "ala
and Datnayanti," founded on a Hindoo
noeni of great antiaoity has iust; been
produced at the Birmingham Festival,
after only one general rehearsal. It was a
sacoeea,. The music ia described aa "emi
nently characteristic.'. . Abe composer
Oh a rectwt Sunday evening, just after
Mr. Batter, a co ored preacher, had deliv
ered his sermon in the Ziou Methodist
Church at Portia' .d, Mich , hia wife, who
had been an attentive listener, went up to
him, called htm a relative of bis Satanic
aiKjesty, gave free vent to ber pent-up
feelings, told him just what sbe thought
of hia, and then went out doors filled up
ber pipe, aud sat down, apparently Wei
contented with her exploit
Personal Notes. Agricultural.
FARM GARDEN AND HOUSEHOLD
Grape Pruning. From Moore's Rural New Yorker.
Ub.Awk wiMai tiaasimiiMg "whetl tuT
bow to trim
rim grape vincsarid how to take -';in
r'd viuos lo niafce new ones?" .
c.ii : r - - . j. k i
1 mi uimnjn-mil Til hn'-jt-CI, WW puu-
imbed and illustrated witCRi-nrVs. in April .
and-Mayv 1 bnt nppXmig G Lark and '
many others low, but not then, oar rwaders, I
we will try to giyaniiwat ia a condensed
form, to meet bis and others" wants. - .
Wn tn 'Mm. The best time is just at '
the fall of the vine leaf in October. Let
the main pruning be made at that timet, if - -
it be posaibla to coaim&nd the time; bnt if . 4
the work cannot t'cru be done, do it if you 4
can, before sevre freezing weather; if not
then done, post pore it nut i! there comes a .
regular thaw in winter say a week or ten
days of soft, moist weathar, when the frost ' .'
as nearly or quite out of tbe ground and ' i
then don't neclect your duty any longer., .-,
How to frunt- 'ihm ir tlie serond ques
tion, and one that is answered so variously '
by writers on grape growing, and is talked ,
of so oppositely by viyneron that aa an- . (
swer in any way will be said by some to be
assnming; but hsving studied the grape " '
rrctty thoroughly, and baving read every
treatise of which we have ever heard, and -,
practiced, or observed the practice, of each
writer, we feel that what we say of "How -to
Prune," if practiced, will result in sue.
eefs to the proprietor of the vine on which
it is performed. . ,
Each variety almost, win,afl9r"tbe first
two years, require a -distinct "system so
that any general rule for grape pruning of - -
onr vin8 w6uld full to the ground if at- ' ...
t-mpted to be prctuiL- The grape grow
er must first learn tha babit and character -of
his variety, and then be can adapt its . ,
pruning and training to a modo or system
consonant with its class. -
But of "How to Prune," let as say, first.-- 1
that summer pruning thai, is, cutting
away of foliage after the blossom bas open
ed is now counted, byth-3 majority of
rigHtron. as an error; and the reason for
tue error isl that each leaf -and end a a "
shoot bia a eorrefcue-ndirtg counectlosi with
tbe spongioles or feeding ends of the roots, - ;
and once the leaf or ehoot connecting , .
therewith is broken, the soongiole rootlet
or feeding month is affected. is closed "
from its natural action, and, a .a eonse- .
quenoe, rot and dcsy ensue. Treating- at
the toot of tha vine, a fungoid disease ' "
hicb. if the same system of summer trim .. ;
ming were persiiited in, would, in a few
yoars, result in apparent outwnrd disaae: ' '
of the vine, and ia lot and mildew of the w 1
fruit. . , ..1 ' ..-..
Having said this much of summer pruc-
mg. let us now suppose yon nave a vine -planted
this pabt spring. And you nave per-w 1
mittcd it as you should, to grow, just as ; .-
,niany or just as few shoots or vines as it
pleased; but now you wnnl to put it into -
shape, so th it next year it wilt- mrrease in
strengUi of root and prepare itself to give, -r X
yon fruit tbo year toUowiug. f.ika . tbea ...
your knife and cut away all the small
canes, selecting the largest and best in the
OTnter, or as grown from the strongest ' '
center bud.: j - - -' : t ' -
This first season all vines may be aeoept-
ably pruned in this way; but when the , , . ,
growth in spring comes, it behooves the '
grower to know bis vine aud bis' soil. ' For 1 " ?
while aCencord, Hartford, or Norton, etc., '
will in good soil be tha better for permit- - .
ting the three bnds to grow, tLe Delaware, t
Rebecca. . Mottled, Elsiob ro and some
others, will be better to hfwo only two buds '"
permitted to grow. As the buds start in -
spring there will be more or laws of sucker . i " '
sprouts start from tha root aad the dor- . ,,. .
mant bud at Vue of the main bud will h, ,
often stsrt: the vice must then be watched
and as soon ss a shoot appears, other than -
tbe two or three strong ones from lbe regw-- " '
ularbuds, thev should be at once rubbed .- 1 f
out, and thcuonforwaid,. daring, the sunv. ..a
m or, rub or prune no more; let all grow;
for, althouirti old time e-ultivatora will tall '"'
you to eut or pull away the ratersM we tell 1
yon that the laterals serve -to- add -to tbe 1.
size aud vigor of tha lower part of the
cane, and the buds thereon, aud every ad- . ,
ditioaal noenel leaf aids to t!ia volume -
and st-ongth of tha root for tLe coming-g
year's aid. . .
dapptauna! vonr vine to nave Been a IJala- 'i'' .
ware or Riliecca,, or any oi that class of u t
short jointed, comparatively slow growers;
bat if it has been a Conccmk Hartford 1 1 ;
Wilder, etc., then you must add a third -
cane. - - - - '
Andnowyoar aeasoa for prunirta baa ti-v 1
agaia cotno, and by its prmim yoa .bope t
lor fruit tbs eo:ning seaKi!!!. "E icb of these
cines has three. Uudx, aud Uie two upper a) ji
budi on each ctne are to produce fruit,,
while the csne on tbe lower bud ia to have) '.' s' '
whitover iruit it may aet ra.bbed.away, v- :, j
and the canes trained it fruiting another .
year. - -
Uu old vines ay tbose or flve or mora,:
yers olil, and with such varieties as Con-,
con-,? etc. these canes should be much - V' -
longer, and have, when pTutiedTn autumn,
from elglit to ten bads eaeh,r- and A hen ia -
spiinj, , each, alternate br.d should sbe 1 .,
rubbed ont, just before t-ie blossoming of
the. vine.-. .Shis.- with -its four bnds to '
cane,'it ia supposed should have the lower ;4 ,f
and the third buds mbbed out before the
aetlme of irnife while the rropev andeeav . Tt
ond budft wi!V give :each three bunches., t .
ciakmi; twelve bunches, full as much as "
any young vme ahouid bear. ; . i'5 f:. f
80 much, in a condensed firm, of "How. . f
to Prune." ' Now, in answer to our corre
spondent's last question, - '
How to Tikt Hiius fmiiK Oil Vinta for the ,
Purjtos nf Growing Aiw Onev. Wa will
suppose one inquirer proposes to grow bis ; .- '
cuttings in the open ground as the rage s . . , ,
and profit of growing grape roots in forc
ing ho usee baa bad ita day, and forsed . . :
many a man iu debt for yeara. .' Then we
have only to say to him, that ony well ri- J
pened wood eut with two eyea on it is, all ; -
that is requisite; and yet we confess a pen- t
chant for tho old style of mallet cutting. It -' '
differs from the former only in tha tact that . r
it ia made with an inch or less of tne old
wood attached to the base in t he-cutting, -
and in tbat attachment or base, or crown, ,j;
IS supposed to ds storsa np a greater
amount of vital life-giving power than eao "'--
be contracted in any one- distinct bud . .
that janctiou or connection being, in fact, ,
tilled with buds, dormant so hong aa tbe ' t :-
mam bud exists, but ready to do service aa, v, . . 1
soon as that is destroyed ' .
Keepixq Obafes Fbesh. There are sev- "
era! practical modes: Oue is to pick the ?
grapes just before dead ripe, while they f
are perfectly free from surface moisturw,' '.
and immediately seal with wax the end ef . ' . f
the stem, or any place wbere a grape a as ,
been removed. Now place in boxes with r '
cotton- batting, a layer of fruit between . -T ,,:
biyers of batting, so that one cluster snau
not touob another; cover closely and keep '
in a cool dry place. Those who have put ; , . ,
down fruit in this way say. toat mey cams
out fresh in the spring. It must be re-
mnmbered not to let the fruit come m con- '
tact with the wood of the box. --.",.
Another method, and one which is very
effectual in keeping gmpes- fresh during -
winter is, to pick as before direetett, keep - . .
the.m in a cooL dry place three or four
days, then pack in paper boxes which will
hold ten or twilve pounds eacn, placing a
sheet of pspor between each layer, keep in :"
a cool dry room not in a collar. Not
more than three layers of grapes should be
allowed in a box. , . .
T 1 ' t... tn tYi a ImwiMn
Institute Farmers' Club gives the follow
SUBBir it- a.-- .-x .uwi w - -
ing method to expel sheep ticks: I feed
snlpbnr. It not only keeps tbem off sheep, .
but drives tbetn. 1 loea 11 wua sail uiju
in eonal rrts. at the rate of three pounds
of sulphur at ne feed to 100 sheep. . Then .
after five days I civa anotner aose. tuo
same as at first Before 1 begin dosins, I ' ''
et thorn gdtsilt hungry. - . - v
A dead heal ou tha steamer Palestine, .
plying on tho Ohio river, was told the last
time he came on tbat be must work for bia ' .
parage. This he ref aed to do, and on being
told by the clerk that he must either do
that or got off at the next landing, deliber- '
ately walked off tba boat He was drown
ed before assistance could reach him.
' The Best avt ihioi.sm. Tosto of Iron-Phoai-horua
and Caluaya, known as Ca.swell, -Hack
A Co-w Ii'erro Phosphorated Elixir of "
Ohsaya Bark. Th Iron restores color to.
the blood, the Phosphoros renew waste of
nerve tissue and tae Caiiaaya gives a natural,
healthful tone to tbe digestive organs, there
by curing Dypepia in its various forms,
Wakefulness, Gswra! Debility and Depre
sion of Snmts. Mvm'.'.etun.a enly by C.VS-
WELL, H AZARD OO., aucoeseors w uaa- .
well, a-ack A Co., Sow. York. Sold by all
We have used Joyes A 8tratton s yeast,
manufactured at Chicago, and It makes the