M'AltTHUlf V INTONM?) UN T if OH )or dSeSDAY, 'sMeSiBEU 40187
?. V. limVEN, Ihlltor ami rropiiot.or
Terms of SubDOvJptioJi.
i ):icr.i;iv, imoviiir.fl 50 I Ono cnpy.finios H
iniuiiiV, llniiiH. . . Hi I One cnpy,4mos. Wi
1 1' mil paid wiililn thu year . 4 00
( lull Ol'TWCIltV
i'lu M vr ln:r IOnqiii tiiii rliculutcH U.l'.f.
a-' ! i.'Ai.K v i 1 1 1 r i tliu limits of Vlnlml
I'li.-.M 'A lliur KsijriUKil imil 1'Ut 7i7
Witam Will ll.' sent t IIIIJ ijlill i'IU
S Yin I ii ru In notifv :i discoid iimiince at I ho
end ilioiinic milwiTl'ii'il lor,, will In' taken
hi ii iif- I'li.'ii.'euii'iii iursiilnciiiillon.
.:.! ..iiii-ii occupied by 10 line of thin (Nun.
..vi.ll) tvpc shall cuiinlitulo n niuare.
it.tl ii'inl r'itfiuv Work K) cents uiliUtionnl
? !l 0U
'!:( ('. A'. '
'J'rt.i s j.i.i.'s.
'('It mi' Mpinivs.
f 4 lltl
- tl IK)
'I - l illlllllll,
' ar uj
(.CA... ...IVUl TllnollU'liliv ?l w :i o.j.i.mv
" ''. i;i,'ii,in: nnd WI ceuts per !iiare lor
, ' Ii nn.litioiuil insertion,
j.: sir iin". (.ih'iIh, not cxeeedinjj 0 linra, ?"
r4 Mlfs linn on llrsl insertion of ndvcrllsu
niil Willi regular advertisers lo lo iiaul
a'atl il l 1,
UiiMiiii 5jii(Ji-o.h 11) I'i'iiliiii line. lfnrrla
, ;;o;lci'H--ii'iiril(i.x to Hi" liberality of, llie
' nil' lilS.'.
'. Vniily 'lulVoiilsum untilli'il lo ipuutorly
,1 ; vi ui-uiiiimtK not otherwise ordcrcdi will
ti.' emit,; n nod until ordered discontinued, and
i.. ul ...... B....n i.t f ...
(Kiiiini'ily haiula Ilousi1,)
I'.cuncUT uowknT riioi'KiKTou.
'ihii lliuii',liii'li is iintvi'iili'iit to I lid?. I!.
il.'lKii., tin,j I'liiiiiiit,;' imiiirii'loiH, lias lt'i-n
i 1. 1 o 1 1 . Ill v n'n ix n ' i'. I mid irfiiMii lh'd, and
III'.' ,i I'M'nt il'iiiil'ii'lnl oH'i'l't lo tiavi'll'1'8 and
j. : i ! 'f J (lie lii'st .'liTiiliulini;li(OiH.
'ino I Sltlllll'OII til'.' lli'llli''.IJ.
il-Vy-TKIIMS UO.vr HRAKUSAOLt. S!-a
- ' I W0,'
Cr.W.linlthaiaari Mis. JSiisa 'Uy.
' 2ALE3KI, O. '
iui.lf tllil llllil'l, Wt! Would I'lfiH III
i I'.iv.'liii;;' .ililiit ai.d nilii'i , tliut ilH'.v
i '.liii'oiriid;- fnovitod mid li'l'iii'iiisiicil
It is i':iii'.i'ioiiufi)ld I'oiniiindloiiH. mi l i ! i c
;ll il".l.l ( Will IMIIH-il'Dr to ll.'l Tllllliodll Ii' nil
i r.ai f.imr ttii'io Willi llii'ii' liairnna;:".
k Ii ". i"l ii'ioii a nmminit'K null' u. lrmiis
l.l! pi'.IVI.H'll lo" ' l OllllWO, ( I ' II I'll, I t'.'.,
;il nil t'ltii's. liinii.i nindoiatii.
: ill. W.l 11.11.
,1 Ml:8 1VOKU1IAN. rraprletu.
liii't It.'iisi'. sim 0 clmniiiK 'iii li'tor, hit
Horn iliin'itr.vlily ii'iioviiti'd I'loin ''toi t hoi
'.u ii.' Tim j;i'i'Miit iiioiirii'toi oili'm to tr iv.
i l i tin' !)"( iii'iioiiiiiiii la'.inn in I'loan anil
in ill 1 1 1:, a' I"' iiii'i-n. ( iniii' und try it.
i-oo U'llliliiu. Mild IMIX'H Will I"' Wl'll rari'd
in., t . V. iiAiiNiiTT'n "r.ii linu" staitHlVoin
l!i: ilil.nuilailv, ut H o'idiiidJ uuuu. ll the
J'UKMil'niJAhT .& JjvN'NlXGS, Pltn's.
( nil. JlAKKK'f AM) l''H().T Sr'u. -
'I !:',! !;uu.-cfio!it lii' HU'imiliiHit l.andiiiKi
inil I'linviiiinit to lliv II. Jf. Ui'liol. Klvjniit.
y (i("'l i ll Idy lurnishi'il lor runvciiiem e and
I'i'iitiorl. . -' . r'
.1. W. VAlWJCil i-
' . I'roniletoi'
Tlii-i llnli'l Ik Iii Mil' most rimvcnlpnt part of
Hi.- i-.ity on I'lont A.;Jt bet ivet'ii Market and
liiiii'r.i m 1
I'ii iuti' and State KU., nearly opiioslle
J'liiit Hotel Is tinuHlill.) Llli'iiuurliuiit with till
O.t ;.iin luin i hi ; in vi iiiHii lis, Gnesls can li'ly
4ni in"t ttralinciit and very low hills,
8li'5uK.':ti'H pas thin Hotel to ami from all
lt:iil,o ni Idinits.
. rji-" ,l"-ii'- -"LSI. lvr"-'-'
J'KHAM HOUSES. .
' jTA-CICSOasT, OHIO.
Ml. I.T. mi;"-a
I'lilK Iioiihi', focmon ll'U Ishani llonsp.hits
ti.'i'ii lliiifoiiulih' iiiiiDTKted and heitiitilnlly
fiinii.-lii'il. lliivinzHiiperloi' facilities, everv
iliin.; will biuliino liniiiiku KiK'ils conif.ntiililo.
't'uhlu nlH iivssiiiiplied with tho hest the mnr
: in nniii'iR Xiielv fiirnlsheil room and
n li'iiii.in hods. Uood Hlahles. Eviiry Blrort
jiiii le for the comfort of patron. All clmi'KOH
JJI2P0T HOTEL. .
CHILL ICOTHE, OHIO.
M. Mi:!llit.K - .
. '''his Hotel, a few Im't fmin thu llailfiiflil De
i'. und wlioro all ti'itvelers on nil trains can
I il,.' niii.i U, has liir.t heen ni'i'iitly enlai'Ked and
.tli'itii'itrhly iiipalriid, imlnted, Am., ami in now
In ciMiiliite niilnr tor tlio reiiiptlon of (riiesls.
renins stop ten in inn lf (or meals, Turina
jiio I. ! lite.
Cornei' Sixth ami Walnut Htreuts,
V. '. OAKKS ft'j. T. KHIIi:it, I'rnprlnloif,
.Isi). iMiilSTVltR .1. II. t'OMNKI.l.v, Uerlm.
This lion io li t! hemi entirely llofltled and
Huino liiled, and U 111 all Uupect It :, .
I'l It -IT-CLASH HOTKf..
cni'iinssnd hy none hi llm West, Ample and
jiiHmnr niviinuiindatliiiin for Irnvi'leis. tJlvu
nn i.Mi, i, , OAKK1 X UO rriijiilcUirHi
Araericaxi SafcraergedPump'.' ' .' '
4Thb Best Pomp in thu Would."
tJ ll AdRVTS roiJort over :)00,000 worth of
Iiroiortv ,,vuil from Firo thl year by tlieno
iiii;ipi'1)eln thnmost liowmfnl fhrro-punipi
ii Hw ivni ld, as well im NoN-KitRKy.iNU.
Hno Onlolinr number, naifc. W1, also tho I're
nlnni ll pa(t(i 8ll.'l of tho Anuirlrnn AKrleul
t mint. Till, paper nuvov docelves the fu mnrs,
. 1 1 (Sou it'll te.o in I'uurnitrv miinhor, pint" 4ft. Try
'' line. If iMloii'tlli) tlii) work claimed, send It
buck anil net your mnnev, n W K W AltUANT
our pumps lo do all wu i lalil for Uie'M vn Pir
!i, (fond for (iictilnri) or ordiirH to the Itiiiljrp.
pini M'f'KCi)., No, W i:iinmheriiht..Ni,w York.
Aiiorilei' for nine No. 1 I'lliupi "i.'eiues an
lixnltislve town nxoiiey. '7-tf,
A.T1'O.U2Sr.li3Y .A.T :l, A.W
JloAUTIHU!, OHIO. : '
I'l'iiuipt nticnlliin kIvihi lo all Ii'khI lnisiiii'MS
ntriistud to liiriram. ;
Olllci'llt Ilia I'Vsilll'IIIV. ! . .
l"el. i!li. lit.). :
I A HJISTltOMJ,
Ol'KK K-Isi S.T,id Slnry of Davis' lliiil.l
lli, o;iioiiU' i ..1 t.n I ipiiiiW .NaliiMiiil Him!:.
..Inly 1)0. IM',4 j. , ' . i
McAUi'iirii, oiiio. '
. Will iittuiid iminiiillv In nnv ImihIiiush ulvon
IiIhciiio mid liiaiiii'nni'iil in any ( uiii Ih o
iiiioii aim itiijoiiiinif I'utiiiiiiis. (Jl-FiUH in
tlioL'oiu t Jl.iuf-.-, U ttinlm.
T S. CLAYPOOLE,
. .MoAurHi;if, oiiio. ..J : .
VKOSIiOfTti.n ut1RkWOC INTONJptNTV.
Will i .i i I . i' in It.i.si, 'intii:i ami adjoining;
counties. .Ml li'i,'al liuslni'ss entnistrd to liis
call) ii'oui ptiy lUU'iidril to.
K. HIQQINS & SaO.,
. . UAM'PAcri ltKlta OP
Ihvhb J'lonumonts, Tomb' wtor.c3,
rjOOA.IV, - - OJfcXKO-
Oooil As '.oi tnieiit of Mailile couslniltlv OH
hau l. All l.iniUni ( liMKl'ldlY WOKICihiiiC
to iiider in the lini'sl m, In.
PIIOTOG It AlHKIi,
an'! dealer in nil kinds nl'
' ALBUMS, '
Picture Cold nnd I'letnie
jr;C-.y- C'OI'YIXO cnioliill.'.' ilonii, and the
sniiillesl I'i-liues eulnirid In nny sie, ttiul
iiiiisocu in wu, iiici'-i'iinns, or jmiia I hi., or
any oilier sivle that ninv he ilesiied, at the
l.ni'Ke nnd liiu'ly linislied Iiioloi.'inplis can
lie in ui. I'loin Hcrnlcheil and laded 1'iciuics.
I'l.-l.,... ..11 ! I...I- I............1 ... .. . t
u. ... m ,- l i, It.ril l,. ,., .!'! , i null
all work w tiiiiiiitcd to i;ive siitisfaclioii. , ,
r v Dentistry.
T. 150(JCKSH,' "
1.1 '( Y'Y"Y
Jaciison C. II., OMo,
flji? t an nl all times lie lound at his iillii'c.
Ti'd.TII KXiil.M Tliu aliiiniiitely wilhoul
iinin, and w ith perfect snl'et', , bv the me of
i.Al-UIIISt; JA. ' cl!l
ST. LOUIS R. R.
. M. IllVIBION.
i.':l5 p. in,
1:10 p. in.
4 :) p.m.:
: Httli pin
: 1 :(I0 p in
.New York.. HSiJ " ;
- , unsa WKST.
11:0,1 a in
:i p in
X. Ym k ',. llHWa. in.
I"ihulelp'ia, 1UMD p. in.
I'llislun i.'.. , l :.'!.' u. in.
A ni 10
.. .. .
I.nni nsler. .
0:H0 p, til,
Allensville Wonleu Mills.
W'K tiro prepiiroil to do all kinds of work done
in a J nit class wnuleu factory, such as
CAUDINll, SI'ISI.Ntl and WKAVINd.
Siitlsfactlou will hepiven to all otireiiHloniers,
Highest in, n ket piiro PAIIi till' wool. ,
Dlld.ON, lll'STON & Co.
ANSAS CKNTRAL ' LAND
MiiJ, .JOHN W, 15KHK8. Mannjter.
Itenl Kstnto Kuslucssj also have for milo all
tho liinds of the Kansns I'aiifln It nil way l.'oin
pany, amounting: to iivero,(ltMI,()()(l acres of the
most desirable iu Centinl nnd Western Kan
sas; also Mill Mites, Coal Lauds, Farms, Cnllle
Hunches, and City Property in Nul inn and the
nelifhlmiinir towns, for sale lit all times,
JVKV Mend for thu " Kansas Central Advo
ciiie," a l.iineD'l-iiilniiin land pnper, nee what
wu have forsalu, and read nil about the great
Kevstnne Stale of the West. ,
MnreliSIl, JWl-ev - ;
j o A R T II UE HACK . LINE.
Chaklks W, llAitNXTr, rropiictor
"T"V7"ti.l. nut reL'iiliirly to WAithiir8tatlnn
yV, to meet alltrulns, ' . .
Ilack leaves Mo Arthur Post Oflleo at 10
n'nhiuk, A. H tomect Fast Line West; ut 13
M. to meet the Cincinnati Kxprosi frolnit east ;
Hti o'cliM'k p. M., to meet the ht. Louis Kxpresn
golnir went, at 5 P. M for Fast Linn east.
Will meet tho ParkerMburir, Marietta nnd
Znliwkl Aoeomoilatlou on appllenliun in per
on or by lettnr. i i .
Onion left nt tho Pimt Olfleo, JleArtliui', or
iiuniuis. iiiuniptiy niiciuicn to,
unu4-18"ia. - , i CI
' Tn flvpry munty of Vnch Klnte, Tor a new
Nntiollliniiioli. fTItt I.1VI.K AMI I'OHTBAITH
OKTIIK PHKDIIIKNTH) Willi lll1 Kltnlle rop.V (if
the Deiiittnllon of linli'pciiilcnce. the '.itif II
lutioii of I'nltnil, I? tales, .anil Wasliluirlcni's
Knrewc!) Aildress, Willi 10 lino itteol dnle.
Kne elrculiiiii ami lerms, nddrusn .lohnsoii
Wilson A ( :o., S'( Uoekmaii Si. ,N, f ., , j .
Selected Poetry. The Roll Call.
They carrii'il hiniJienlly lo the rear,
The Inn vest of the brave;
Moi Inlly woniidi'd the smiteou said;
.Nolldnj; his life can nave.
t Kaiknesi h.id nhroiided (he llelll In ((loom
Where mnny a loved one slept,
, Ami li'M'ftil t'oin iu, leu lieudliiK low
o'er uiiiuy.lni'iiis hud w ept. , . ' :
Suddi iily up fioin the i ntiiii where he lay
At uiiilnl;ilit (inni and eh in-,
The voice ol Hie wounded liny was hen i d
: To luliwer hnnlly, ''llvrv
"What enn I doy" IheHiirpeoii s.ild,
And ipili l;ly rushed to Ills side,
".Nollilnj;, il.Kior; they were ei lllnj; roll
In heaven, und I replied." ,
lie liiini'd his head; Ids eye Ki'ewiliin;
' -Not a f Ik'i. not it hlillcd Kioan,'
Hut whi n llic surgeon whispered nniii
Ills Mplrit had sweetly llown.
Johnny's Side of It.
BY KATHERINE WILLIAMS.
" :, ,V,TIo',V..dfOitiAll !n:Bp.ii' uot
Mary, ' wiping her spectacles.
" surely tlie Yys of Provideu'ce
" Which of our faults lias
Provident tq shoulder
now ?" I fiskotl, looking up from
' " No fault of ours," she re
plied. ; Icro is Jimmy Brown
arrofsfen Joe wyguyy, I repeat
it, (he ways of Providenco nre
ir.scrnlalilo. Ife iad a prav.'ns
iiioiiier, iU)d his father was one
ol 1 lie sliiniiiK lights in the
church.". . :. . .
' " Very likely," I said ; " sach
peophv are soinetinies .blessed
willi prodigal pons."
" My dear," said Aunt Mary,
looking shocked beyond meas
ure, "I 'wish you would not
talk so Irreverently....,, I thought
you hatl'liad a change of heart,
and 1 ; don't like to hear you
speak so ' lightly : of ' serious
thmgs;' ; f ' ! ' .:'
' Dear aunty," I said closing
my book and laying it upon the
table, l I did not mean to be
irreverent, but I do feel very
strongly impressed with tho
fact that a mother who does
nolhing , for , Jier child except
pray, and a lather whoso light
is principally seen to shine iu
church iieed not be surprised
to have their sous taken up for
forgery or anything else. , Mrs,
Brown and her husband may be
excellent people for might I
know, t6 the contrary, but have
they been , to their children all
that God intended them to be?
Are you suro that it js altogether
the children's fault ' that they
have gone wrong ?" '..
" Train up a child in the way
he should go, and when ho is
old ho will not depart from it,"
said Aunt Mary. :
" That very quotation shows
that there is a mistake some
where In the trainlug," I', an
swered ; " for we hsvo the words
of tho Holy Bible itself, that if
a chilli is trained up in the way
he should go, ho will not do
part from it. when he is old. As
so many boys, and girls too, do
depart from it, stands to reason
that the traiuingis wrong some
how r rr .. '! '"v
I " What would 7011 have ?"
asked Aunt Mary.
"I would ' have sympathy,
morning, noon and night," I
answered, " Who can' under
stand the loneliness of ti little
child's heart ? Ho feels that he
is hero to yield perfect obe
dience whether he understands
the reason or not, or elso to get
punished, Of ' course that is
right to " a certain extent, but
how often wo might lighten the
burdens which are very heavy
for thoso little ;weaiv ishouldcrs
if we wero willing to tako a
small amount of troublo. ' ,1
must, say, considering all the
talk there ' is , about .motherly
loM," its being so much . deeper,
Stronger, and moro lasting than
any other human lovo known,
it goeni'ii'to n that tluf ways' of
inothe, i'h are ) ittscrntabo.,,'! ,. .
, ."Foi iustaheTohnr.y comes
down to: breakfast feeling; very.1
cats his meal peaceably until
he is ready for cakes; VMam
ma, please give 1110 Borne calies
011 a clean plate,' " he sftys.: '
"Mamma, feeing ( that
Bridget is occupied jnst theri,
replies, f 0 j Johnny, that plate
will do just as well; pass it to
me and I will give you some
cakes.' . -; ' ' '
" But, ' niamina,' pleads ' the
little fellow, ' my plate is all
covered with gravy, and I do I
not like gravy and, syrup to
gether.' . : ... ;
, Papa sees signs ot insubor
dination aud says, in a yoicq
that poundtlike thunder to' poor
" vi- ; "
says, my mi, Ym can haye
your cakes on that plate or' you
can go without them."
" Poor Johnny has only lived
seven years in this world, but
ho cxpepted to haye the self
control q sixty. The tears
come to tho poor little eyes, up
on which papa adds :
"John, if von can't keD
frpj)i crying you can leave the
tablo;''' '!' '
The little man chokes and
looks longingly at the cakes.
Shall he take them, gravy and
all, or go without them.
By this time Bridget brings
a dishful of smoking hot ones
with take notice of this
nice dean plates, knives and
forks for the grown people.
. This naturally infuriates mas
ter Johnny, who says:
."1 don't 6ee why I need eat
out of a dirty plate any more
than you, nnd I think it is real
Alas for poor Johnny ! the
next thing ho knows hi3 chair
is pulled back and he is set up
on his feet and ordered out of
the room for being impudent,
with (he cheerful reminder that
if things go on in this way ho
will suiely get punished before
the day is out ; he knows well
0 n 0 u g h wh a t ' punishment'
Poor Johnny is sulky and
cross, and why not ? He can
see no reason for things being
as they are, ; and there is no
reason, excepting , that the pa
rents were inconf iderate at first
and afraid of not carrying their
At dinner Johnny expresses
his desire for some more potato.
Grandpa, who sits by his side
says, " I (lo not want mine, tho
child can tako that.",
" No," says Johnny, pulling
back his plate in horror, "I
don't like it off your plate ; 'j
want it from the dish." ,
Again the fear arises of en
couraging whims and notions,
and Johnny is forced to take
grandpapa's leavings, with some
butter froi,n mamma's plate,, be
cause it's a pity to have it
Poor Johnny feels a little
sick at tle thought, but rwhat
of that ? j He is hungry, how
ever,' so he takes these dainties,
trying all the time to forget
whenco they came, No one
sees tho strugglo in that little
heart, and the trilling scene is
soon forgotten by all but : the
sufferer, upon whom it leaves
an impression of his being the
victim o Nbruto . force, What
would , have been his father's
sensations upon being obliged
to make a part of his meal ' out
of his parent's leavings ? But
Johnny i? supposed to have no
feelings, being only a child. ,
" They don't care whether I
am happy or not," says poor
Johnny.' 'I wish I were a big
nian andjcoukl do as I like."
; , ; 1 ii t ho , , e vc n i n g m a m m a is
dressed for a party. 1 Johuny
watches 'j her in admiration,
4 How pretty sho is,' he says to
hannv anil jrood-natured.
Ifmsf'lf 5' .She" is . tho prettiest
Minn in all the w orld.' A lov
iu"; throb vibrates , through the
h' a rl, a heart which is very .big
a jiiL very warm though planted
ill a Iny b(?dy.. ','IIe 'ruus for
ward and,' throwing his arms
tb(n(V'' lief, ., exclaims,'.1:" dear
na id '111 ii) how pretty you are"
, " 0' Johuny, 'dear,'1 she : an-
! : . , .: . ' '.'
fevers, ;".ju8t see-;liow you .'are
mtissing, my ; rnfllea.'' To-mor-
rjf)you nay.'.'kifl me,, but ttd
m, ht you spoil ail my fin-
ery- ( -. : : , ,'''":
' Xursoadtfe, "! gness sorae
1 .' '. ! r 1 p. . .:
iy,. ; win ue asKing a - lavor
oo!i'.v Johnny1 goes' backto
hair.'y,illi a iBarige sort 'W
1 1 .. ; .. 11 ., 11 t -
given way 10 nis xovmg im
pulses, and is vexed to have had
them attributed to : interested
motives! ' '
Whei grown people are re
pulsed in that way there is a
talk qf nqt heing understood,'
and of f incompatibility.'
Jobyuy ooines from a party
where he has had a glorious
time. Such funny things have
happened, To be sure the
probabilities are that we should
not appreciate the full extent
of the, drollery, but the little
people llaye laughed themselves
into siddaches.:. He comes run
ning in 10 tell mamma all about
it, tor hi i joy is not complete
till he his shared it with some
" OhJ mamma," lie cries, " it
was soj jolly ! Tommy B- -did
this, and Jimmy S did
that, and we nearly all died of
laughter. : ;
happens to be
sometumg else, "l am
"I am Klad
yon have. had such a nice time;
hut look you have brought mud
in -on -your shoes. Oh, that - is
too bad, and dear me, look how
excited you are. , You will get
sick, I am afraid. Now remem
ber you must not ask me to
let you go to another party this
"Johuny comes home from
school in disgrace. His heart
is very heavy, and he longs to
have some strong, loving hand
help hini to lift off tho burden ;
so climbing into mamma's lap
he begins his sorrowful tale
He has douo wrong, to be sure,
but teachers are human, and his
has been cross and impatient,
and, therefore, quite as much to
blame as the little culprit.
Mamma thinks it would under
mine all tho foundations of dis
cipline should sho hint that the
teacher was; in fault, so she
says, "You have be'en a very
naughty boy, and I can't love
you when you are so bad. For
a week you can't have any sug
ar on your berries."
: And yet these parents lovo
their little child dearly. Whcu
he was sick they walked with
him night after night for weeks
and never oven thought it hard.
Many and many a piece ol
self-denial have they exercised
for his sake. Mamma went
without a mufl all winter that
the desiro of his heart might
bo gratified on Christmas, of
being tho owner of a big rock
ing horse. Papa gave up a
much-longed-for book that an
addition might bii made to his
little stock iu the savings-bank.
And yet; in 1 spite of it , all,
Johnny goes about feeling that
there is a great gulf between
himself a'nd. liU'parents because
ho is liitlo and they are. big.
So ho gradually confides less
and less in them and moro and
moro in his playmates and the
boys in tho street....
"0 niothers, you do not
know,,, what, you lose. What, is
moro tonder . or.1 susceptible' to
good than' (ho heart' of your
little cli'id. Do not let a scroen
grow up before iL' ' Sympathize
with its euery variation. If, ho
laughs immoderately because
Tommy gave utterance' to a
piece", of wit, "of which : you
yourself cannot sec- the point
laugh as hard as 'you can ".too.
If he comes to you with a con
fession of wrong-doing, do ; not
tejl him, , that', being' such ,a
naughty boy, yon. .pannot love
him but that;' yoq do: love - him
with all your heart, ' whatever
lie does.' , .Talk to him earnest
ly and. show nun why and liow
ho has sinned and how to avoid
wrong-doing in the future; ' If
her throws his arms about your
neck, put yours about hin' in
return.; If ourt .. ruffles are
tirfnbled It Is no great matter a
fey shillings will make them
as good as new ; but the time
may come when you would give
all you possess for just such a
manifestation of loye, when
your boy has grown away from
you and. you long in vain for
his affection and confidence.
Love is a tender plant, and re
peated frosts are sure to deaden
Iloavty sympaty, not , severe
reproof, is the surest way to
stop a boy or girl in his down
ward course. It is not a love
which is tq bo taken for grant
ed that a little .child needs;
it is a hearty sympathy iu joy
or sorrow, in right-doing or
wrong ; it is a thorough putting
of ourselves in their places
which is to lead, these little
ones to be good men and woin-
God has placed in your
hands a sacred and very pre
cious charge. Oh, beware how
you offend 0110 of these little
ones. , ; ... .,
Judge and Jury.
Two dogs were one day trav
eling together in search of ad
venture. They proceeded for
some distance in silence which
was at length suddenly broken
by an exclamation from the
smaller dog:; . , .. ,
"Bow, wow; a hare 1 a hare 1"
and the next moment both dogs
were in hot pursuit. Now the
small dog had the best of the
start, yet the large one, having
much longer legs soon outran
the other, and at last caught
the hare. He '.was beginning
to devour his prize when . up
came tho small dog, and cried
"Stop 1 stop ! that hare belongs
tome!" ; ' . , ; ' , :
"How do you make that out?"
angrily demanded tho other, "I
caught it."' '
"That may be," retorted the
small dog, with a snarl, "but I
saw it first, and pointed it out
to you; and I'm quite sure you
would never have seen it but
"Now stand back" cried the
largo dog, showing his teeth in
a very unpleasant manner, as
the other endeavored to' snatch
the haro from him, "I don't
, . i . 1, ,,t , . '
want to injure you, so in order
to settlo tho quarrel, wo will
bring the matter beforo the king
and his court." ' ' 1 '
: Tho king was soon found,
and a jury being summoned,
tho dogs were immediately sur
rounded by a motley assembly
Tho Owl, as usual .(accord
ing to tho most auciont rec
ords) was tho judgo; and the
jury was composed of a tiger, a
horse, an ox, an ass,1 a boar ,a
sheep, a' pig, "n- wolt, a monkey,
a cat, a fox' aud a crow, Tho
dogs woro then brought forward
and tho largo dog said : ;, "Ve
were walking along together,
when my companion espied a
hare. We'both' rah after it, but
I .alone caught.it ; and,, there
fore, Tel aim it as mine."
"Very well," said the judgo,
"stand down, and, let us hear
the ' 'other" side 'of the ques
tion." " - ;
4.U0 nuian llei men earn,
"May it please' your ; worships,
we were walking along togeth
er, when , I . saw a harp, ,. and
drew my' companion's attention
to it, whereupon we both gave
chase; but he, uoing- the best
ruilner, ; caughj the s hare ' and
was just going to devour j it,
when I came up aM ' claimed
possession,' because' I was the
first to see it." ; , )
f- Mil t , . , m
"lnis rseems to be a very
complicated matter," remarked
"It is indeed my Lord," re
plied the f Pig: j'and Will - of)
course require careful consider
ation; "and having uttered
these remarkable words, he cast
himself , full-length upon the
ground, evidently with the in
tention of carrying out his own
"It seems to me," said the
Wolf, "that it is a most dis
graceful proceeding from be
ginning to end. I'm thankful
I don't keep company with such
low people, although they are
distant relations of mine." ; ;
"Gentlemen," said the Mon
key, who had a great idea of
his own wisdom and eloquence,
"allow me to make a few re
marks. It is surely very un
becoming for great and learned
men to quarrel with one anoth
er. Let us then lay aside all
personal feelings and endeavor
to arrive at a just decision. At
the same time, I must confess
that I have no great iriendship
for the canine race; not that I
would allow my feelings to in
flueuce my iudgment. . I trust
- - - ' i
I am too honorable : for , that,
Still I would suggest that both
dogs be punished for a breach
of the peace."
"I feel it my duty to remind
you, gentlemen," said the Owl,
"that some of you are rather
apt to encroach on my peculiar
and important office. Pray
remember you are only , jury
men." , "
This severe and public re
buke caused a dead silence in
court for some minutes. t
, At length the Tiger 8poke :
"What are we staying here ; for
all this timo looking like a lot
of old women? It is evident
that both dogs are guilty, so let
them fight each other until they
can , light no longer. , That
would cure them of quarreling
for the ftiture." And having
expressed these humane senti
ments he gave a contemptuous
growl at-tho slowness of his fel
"Perhaps, Sir Tiger," said the
Owl, "you would like to take
my place?" ;
Heavens 1' gasped the jury
men, and even tho Lion King
made a nolso like distant thun
der, at the very idea of such a
As there wero no witnesses
ou cither side,; and as tho jury
seemed unable (o come io any
docision, the Crow (who always
acted as foreman) proposed that
they should retire '. for awhile ;
and this was accordingly . done,
"Let us reviow the facts of
the caso as , they stand," ' said
the Crow, folding his wings with
"For my part," romarked the
Cat, "I never could see what
uso dogs aro in tho world." i 1
. "Possibly that might bo ap
plied to yourself," returned the
Crow, severely.' . .: . : 1 1 ,
"Whatever we do;" urgod the
Sheep, "let us under all circunv
stances endeavor to adopt a
mild course.'" My- motto is',
'Mercy is better than justice.' "
.,: VNo doubt, you old milksop,"
cried the' Wolf; "but that's a
fool's niotto.'( t 'say' jusUcoj ia
bettor than mercy." ,
Would, that you always act
ed up even to that," responded
mo uiieejj junuiy.
"You . wretched . creature 1"
said the angry Wolf, : ,"you are
only fit to be turned into mut-'
ton ; bah !" ' ! ' '
' "I should reccommend' you
to stop these remarks," said the
Horso, stamping "his foot with
"Mind your, own business,"
retorted' the ' Wolf, "you are
worse than the sheep ; you are
only fit ' for 'cat's' meat ;' and
sometimes " added he beneath
his breath, for wolfs meat 1"
"Come, come, gentlemen,"
chimed ' in the Monkey, who
versation, "pray try and be a
little more sedate."
The Tiger turned) savagely
round on the last speaker, ex
claiming; "What right have you
to interfere, you impudent cox
comb?" : lu'Ai "
But while all this and much
more was being said and
highly improper it was for re
spectable and enlightened ju
rymen the Ass was growing
tired and presently gave such a
tremendous yawn, that he .sud
denly woke the Pig, Who wear
ied with his official exertions,
had fallen into a sound sleep.
Thereupon the animal : sleepily
asked, "Did you say' guilty! or
not guilty gentlemen?"
"A veiy proper question in
deed," returned the Crow, and
one which ought to have been
settled; long ago. Gentlemen,
what say you? Had we not bet
ter return into Court and have
the dogs and the hare ! face to
face?"v:: ;':' :',:;: '; ':'
:" . .: c. ; ' ': t " - t v
To this arrangement the jury
agreed. The hare was sent for
and the dogs once more led for
ward. : ',,
"Now, Sir," said the Owl to
the largo dog, "can 'you swear
that this is the animal. that you
caught?" 1 , ; '.,
The dog was puzzled. It
was certainly very much like
the hare, but as to swearing it
was the identical animal no,
he couldn't do it,, hares' are so
much alike. So all ,u he could
say was, "I cannoi"
Very good," replied the Owl.
"Now then" turning to '' the
small dog "can you swear that
this is the animal you caught a
glimpse of, as it was running
along?" ;lvu :iuT
' There was a general titter at
the absurdity of such a 1 ques
tion ; and the small .' dog' hung
down his head and faintly said,
"No.":' , .: .,;.;
"Gentlemen,' said the judge,
"the case is over." It now re-'
mains for you to bring in" your
verdict, and whether that be
'guilty' or 'not , guilty,' ,'it ;,vill
be, I ain sure, a just one." -,
After retiring a ew minutes
the jury again made their ap
pearance , in
, and tho
Owl, with a most solemn, coun
tenance, put the ' I question,
'Guilty or not guilty?''' ' ' i
'We find,' replied this lbreman,
'both do18 io he guilty ' ,,,
"As I predicted," said the
Owl. 'Allow mo to compliment
you, gentlemen, upqn the man
ner in which you have carried
out your arduous duties. ' With
regard to the, prisoners, at ,the
bar, I consider that, as this is a
first offence, it will be 'punish
ment sufiicicut if they loso ' the
A round ofapplanso from the
jury, tho haro was handed over
to tno uourc, ana tno (logs were
dismissed ; but as. they left, the
Court, looking ruefully at each
other, they wero overheard by
nt, Stinir,i4ix Trt n ... .1 1 .1 -
clare, "Thai if they e ver caught
another hare they would peace
u, lu'iuicMiu at;n.uAtv to de
fully divide it, and never again
appeal to' ii judgo and jury.'
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