Newspaper Page Text
I To E W. Longfellow,
OS II M MKTHUAV.'.TTll ir.llltUAlIY, 1887.
I finr! not pralrfo Iho nwt i'lncM of hi aonir,
Vfhnre. llmplil vcra to limpid erno nuceueiU
Smooth m our C'bnrlitt, when, fearing leant be
Tho nrw inonu'un.Iiron .l nk ifT. hoalMoaalonn,
Full wlttimit n"ls',anfl whWpiMln btsrooilH.
VTItb lovlnu hrpftth of nil ho winds his nninn
Is blown about tho world : lint to hu frioinU
A swootiir Bwtrol bMfi behind his fame,
And lovo steal utiy ly turouna ibu nni'l ao
To uiutuiur a Gixl blcis foul and tboht rndi.
A I mtiso backward tip Ihu chokiTod ynira
, Wb'Ooin no uiunh was KV'i'" much was
ZtlrHrtiiivi In both klnda, such u cheapen
I)nt biKhl tbla In not for iirofiinrr oar:
Lot them drink moltm pvariu nor dream tbo
Some suck up po!?on from a sorrow's core,
Aa CHiiitbt but nluljisuade irrew upon eunb a
T.nvo tnrnod nil Ma heart' -onr, nnrt the mort
l'ate tvn;d bis liAHimia, ! hut lorc 'd a door
Loudlng toawcotur manhunt and uiorr sound.
Even as o wladwav()1 fountulu'i swuyinir
8ocms i.f mixed nice a amy wrutth rbnt with
Bo lhivnii;h bis rrlnl f tilth translucent raj e,1
Till darkness, half dnatur-d e, U-t rayed
A brart of duiiHblnolUut would fain o crnilt.
Surely if skilUn a;ntr b snenr mny smy
And of lla iurpv)e cheat tho rliiirinod ubys,
If our boor Hfu bo lmin:l;i-ncd tiy a lny.
He snail not go, ulthouyh his pteriMioo mny.
And ihu m it au In pialuts abiill double tbla.
JAMES Itl'g.SFlX LOWELL.
Up in New Hampshire is u well known
eccentric individual, a sc!f-cnstituV'd
curer of all ills; a sort of universal pnn
ticca, "body and soul, head, heart, and
conscience doctor," who, with nil liia ec
mitiieitirs, bus a fund of actual wilthat
h hard to bunt. Not Ion;,' ao tho "iIih--tor"
was called ujKjn the u itne.-i.s-stand.
The oj'po.sifyr counsel, who h ssiid sorutv
times to indulge in ,'liinor-pizcn," know
ing the doctor's peculiarities, ventured,
In croAS exaruinin him. to show him up
a bit. The result will bo appreciated.
'What is your buinc-is?" pompously
Inquired the coun.sel.
"My business is to do what little good
I can do to my fellow-mon," modestly
rejiliel the doctor.
"lint that doesn't answer my ques
tion," gruiUy remarked the counsel.
"How do you spend your tinie?"
"Why. squire, it takes about all ray
time to do what I said."
"I5ut I want something more definite,"
etoutly demanded the coun.sel. "How
do you go about your bumritittb?"
"That dejx,'nds upon circumstances,
according to the nature of tho case," ex
plained the doctor. "For instance, if I
were going to begin ou you, the first
thing I should do would bo to adviso
yon to 6ign a tem-rance pledge!"
Tho court roared, and tho counsel, as
if convinced tho doctor was pursuing a
legitimate and resjectable vocation, pro
ceeded with tho regular crotjs-examina-tion.
A Very Long Sleep.
An Egyptian desert snail w .19 receiv
ed at tho Uritisb Museum on March 25,
1816. Tho animal was not known to bo
alive, as it had withdrawn into ita shell,
and the specimen waa accordingly gum
med, mouth downward, on to a tablet
duly labeled and dated, nnd left to its
fate. Instead of starving, this content
ed gasteropod simply went to sleep in a
quiet way, and never woko up again for
four years. The tablet was then placed
in tepid water and tho shell loosened,
when tho dormant snail suddenly resus
citated himself, began walking about
the basin, and finally sat for his portrait,
which raav bo seen of life sizo in Mr.
Woodward' "Manual of tho Mollusca."
Now, during thoso four years the snail
had never eaten a moutlifu) of any food,
yet he was quite as well and nourishing
at tho end of the period as ho had been
at iU beginuing.
! A BIRD DRAMA.
Toward tho end of May la-t year I
had tho rare opportunity of watching
fruin beginning to end a littlo affair in
tho sparrow family; aud 1 wish to say
in beginning that ultlenigh I may tint
have interpreted them eorroetlv the
events took place exactly as 1 shall tell
them. Nothing is exaggerated, and
nothing could be plainer, to my eyes,
than tho motions and emotions of the
littlo creatures 1 so closely watched.
That I was able to follow the small
drama to its end was because of the for
tunate position of this family, remote
from other sparrow nests and in full
view of the window I occupied.
The first intimation 1 had of trouble
was tho loud and persistent, chirping of
a sparrow, a cry of distress. ' For some
, timo I could not get sight of him,, hut
Just at evening when I was looking
closely ut a pear tree from which tho
sound caino a cock-sparrow (lew cut
alighting on the peak of a low roof in my
Eight, and resumed at once the very
sound I was in search of. lie was the
ono in trouble, and the reason was plain
no had Jost a leg.
lie fitaycu on the vxti some time, ut
tering at'short intervals the pitiful cry
of distress, and nt lust Hying to the pear
tree again established himself in an an
gle formed by two twigs starting hori
zontally from the same point. Here lie
settled himself comfortably ufter some
fluttering and here remained.
Tho first thing in the morning I heard
tho sorrowful cry again and hastened to
tho window to see bow he was tins morn
ing aud if possible find out where lie
lived, lie had left the tree and seated
himself on the ledge over a fulse win
dow plainly visible 'from my chair. The
sill, the upper ledge mid the edge of tho
roof overhead were the scene of the
whole d runn that follow ed. From his nt
home manner in that niiot I eoneluded
that ho lived near, for I have noticed that
sparrows usually Imve n particular place
ou which to alight before going into tho
nest. They perch a moment, look around,
flirt the tail aud then dash into the house.
While I watched him a hen sparrow
alighUsd near him, scolding harshly, up.
on which ho How away. und she follow
ed. He alighted upon tho pear tree, sho
perched near him and talked to him, not
In the scolding tone that had driven him
away from tho ledge, but in a remon
strating or arcuintr tone. Ho nnswen.il
bor iu a low conversational chirp, but
when sho drew ucurer ho again took
' TfilS went on tit Intervals all dav. Sho
did not appear to bo angry and trying to
A drivo hiru owny, nor did sho seem to bo
jmpatuctlc with his trouble. It looked
as if sho was urging him to do some
thlnir, I oouldl not mako out what Ho
keot almost entirely to tho lodiro und the
(ill, and now I saw where they lived. It
was in a thick cluiuii of honeysucklo
vines that ran over ft doorway not more
than three feet froru the sill where he
had taken his position. Onco or twice
on this day ho entered tho honovsuckles,
when thero ensued a groat chattering
and he soon camo out.
It was pitiful to sec tho poor littlo
ereatnro and hear his loud cry all day.
JIo lay Hat on bis breast, often his head
drooped and I thought ho was dying,
livery littlo whilo the hen would como
to vi.Mt him, alighting near him, somo
tinies quieily talking, sometimes scold
ing, on which ho would fly away. To
day also I saw that tho hen carried food
into the honeysuckles, nnd d concluded
sho had babies to feed, and perhaps her
remonstrances with him had been that
lie did not help. Evidently sho had a
good deal on her hands, hungry babies
and a disabled spouse.
lie was very awkward on his one log,
could rot stand up a moment and when
he moved used his wings violently. Sev
eral times he fell off the window sill, but
caught himself by means of his wings
and Hew back. Much of the timo he lay
with his bill open and seemed so weak
I thought he could not livo another day.
Hut the next morning a new emotion
camo to brace him up, including him to
do what Mrs. Dombey failed "make an
Madam evidently made up her mind
to shake.off a useless partner, and early
iu the day a rivalappearcdontho sccno.
Tho cock who assumed this despicable
rolo was a turn tiled up sort of a fellow,
who looked as though ho needed a wife
to keot) his coat in order, and I had my
doubts' whether that little heu had made
a wise choice lie would alight on the
sill. One-leg being on the ledgo above
Here he would plant himself in a dog
ged way, in a crouching attitude, and
call, though not with tho least spirit.
His feathers were ruffled, not bristled
up in anger or in fighting humor; and
in fact 1 could not resist the conviction
that he was a hen-picked coward order
ed to go out nnd light, and dutifully,
but not heartily, obeying.
The knowing bird on tho lodge evi
dently despised him. He answered him,
call for call and louder than his chal
lenger but did not deign to touch him till
the ragged-looking fellow attempted to
enter the honey-suckles, when instantly
the little hero llew furiously at him nnd
ho retired. Then madam came out and
seold.'d him. and he returned to his
ledge t' rest and get his breath.
AJler awhile another candidate for her
favor arrived on the sill. This was a
different looking bird; for much alike as
are sparrows thero are differences of
manner and looks readily seen on close
examination. Tho second wooer was as
bright and full of life as a bird could be.
No crouching down in this case, no
weak forced challenge. He looked sauci
ly ut tho unfortunate ho had come to cut
out, bristled up and delivered his call in
a loud, defiant tone, and was ready to
battlo at once for the home in tho honey
suckles. This fellow too was a different
foe in the eyes of the poor little cock on
the lodge, lie did not answer his chal
lenge; ho crouched low against tho
huuso: his head sank, and 1 thought ho
So perhaps did tho rival, for ho How
boldly into the vines. That roused tho
drooping hero. In defense of his hearth
stone he would rise almost from tho
dead. He llew instantly and drove him
away, returning at once to his post Af
ter u littlo UKt'larn herself alighted on
tho Kill with tho rival in full view of her
despised spouse; but ho put them to rout
like a whirlwind.
On this day he took up a new stand,
on tho verv comer of the roof, where ho
could overlook tho window and also see
the honey-suckle vines from both sides.
Thero ho would lio a long timo calling
and driving away those who presumed
to interfere with his domestic affairs.
This was un exciting day about the honey-suckles,
full of challenges, scoldings,
furious attacks and probably, too; suf
fering, for tho little bi!ro often seemed
exhausted and I feared ho would not
survive, bis accumulated calamities.
Once, toward night, madam alighted
in the usual place with one who was
plainly a lover. Ho began to puff out
his feiithers tind assume tho airs of a
suitor, when down upon him from his
post on the roof camo the avenging hus
band and drove him away in a twink
ling. The hen did not lly, however, and
her spouse alighted near her. Sho be
gan to scold, hut he tried to make love
to her. "Come," said his manner, "let's
make up; I shall not always bo so help
less as now." J ut every time he tried
to uppioaeh her she turned her bill to
ward him, talking vigorously. "You're
a good-for-nothing," ono could almost
hear her say; "you'll neither help mo"
yourself nor let any ono else, and hero
I'm nearly worked to death and tho ba
bies like to starve" Then ho eoaxed
again, but she refused him harshly and
llew to tho nest.
This curious scene took placo toward
evening, but tho next morning things
had changed. He was better and bright
er everyway, could get about much
more easily on his ono leg and I saw no
wore of rivals. I In went in aud out of
tho honeysuckles quite often. Some
times ho was greeted by a scolding and
sometimes by tho line chirping of tho lit
tlo ones, but ho went as often as ho
chose. Under this new aspect of things
ho began to woo back his mate, and af
ter awhile sho would como out on tho
window sill in amiable mood and great
love-making went on. Evening closed
on restored peace and harmony in tho
The next morning tho littlo hero was
able to bop upon the green house roof
for crumbs, standinjr un tiertly on his
siugiu ley-, tnoiiirn ins movcmunl was a
nicer one-hided sort of jerk,, which cavo
him a most comical air. Now his spouse
accompanied him to tho ground and tho
near tree, as do all decorous snarrow
wives, and before noon both devoted
themselves to tho charming task of
teaching the littlo ones to lly.
Often during tho day I saw ono littlo
fussy sparrowling squatted ou tho win
dow sill which had been tho scene of Ids
papa s Buffering and pain, another on
the greenhouse roof, both skrieklng for
food, for help, for tho world to seo how
bravely they e-ot on, whilo tho busy
mamma coaxed them In vain to try an
other flight, alternately encouraging
with a crumb or reproving with fwslight
peeiv on in0 head, and tho one-legged
hero-his troubles now happily at 'an
end -perched on the edge of the roof,
peering over with greutost interest at
tho pretty seeun.-Wtfd Thome Milkr
, w 01, r ionU'wJL
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ltuiTitlo. N. V.
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MAY 6, 1882.
EEEEEEE TTTTTTT IIIII NN NN
K ET T T " NN N
EKEE T II N N N
E E T H N NN
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Local M alter.
Neutral in Noth-
82 X H
w curbs nrs.
ham tiiirw xruvixr.
Cured my little Klrl o llts. hint wiw ntno itcaf m4
utiniti. hut It cnreJ h'-r Sin- tun iinw (utu nn.l nnr t
well ai anyiwdy. I'arica Koss, MirliiKtcr, Wla
Has been t!ie means of r 'irlna wy wife nf rhninn'tsni.
J. II Fi.areiika. Kort Cooln, Cal.
Nadr a lure curt ul s c,i of flti fur my son.
fc 11. Itu.i ,. nii'.u; iiic, Kaa.
St AM A III f'.W VEHVINK
CurcJtioi Mf-i ui-unliju and l k headacUs.
I8. w. IIKVaoM. Autma IU.
NAM AH1TAN' Xf HVIVK
Wa the ni'-anof curltia my wife nf -imms.
liav. J. A tola. Hearer. I'a.
Percrt me of asthma, afor nwidltitr otit J nro with
Ollard-jeters. K. It Uoioox, .NW A'.'ihuj, IuiL
HAMAltIT VV .NEBVIXE
Effectually cured mc ef tpums
Mis" .laivtit Wiap.Ft.
"10 TV-It Vun llun n st tlili ait'j. III
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Ctiml our chll'l of fM after ulvsn up to dh" by oar
luailiy plij-il, ian. lt d.iveia ov.-r ; In 21 hour..
itaany usua. erviiia, warren t.., leno
NAM A K ITA. .UV1K
Cured tae ef n-rofola f-ern!T'-riii)r f rr!tr!it ysart.
Ai.naar bmi-so, I'eurla, 111.
HAMAJilTAX Ml VIVE
Ciirtil my lyu of fl'n, after r'n tl' i f..M wlihothff
doctor.. J. w. TitoaxioN, ClalUiru, hl.it.
Corel mo pi nrmw-Ti-ly nf pptli'ii'V fl'n nf a atuMvira
enircicr i;ar. . MAari5.M"r.tiaiil(!uwu,MJ
ft AM A HIT AM KCKVIXC
Cuml my ton of fl'n, aft, r havtr.n hai !, In f$rhttD
Uiuutua. Mai.. K KvHks. W.-it l'ollu, N. i'.
M.I M.IUIT.VX N:UVIR
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ffa MTtnaavbtlycuri'il me t ft'ti'rwr nf many Tr
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Lkaiil()i K Lt. aria. Of;iti. Uuualaa. Ou..if:ria.
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.M,;HALO'Co.sxija, hliwuy, l'a.
, HAM VK1TAX rttVIK
Ha iEantiitiy rr.-l iw ,t t.- nt
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Currl my wire vf t:i!i-py of r. )rio.ii;
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Cured my wk uf u mrv.xi. na4.
li. Uaau.. Sorth Uope, V.
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AUKNT I'OK TI1K hAI.E OP
Baxtkj: stkam knoinE
Sirr, Coir Dice Kinfino
and Marino Engines
FAliSI KN'O IKliS, SIAClilNISTS'
OF ALL KINDS, UKLTINO,
1'uUeyo and Oenoral Supplies.
K0. 131, North Thlrtl 8trot,
SAM iK ' V-'V t yf'-'.i