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title: 'The Sedalia weekly bazoo. (Sedalia, Mo.) 187?-1904, December 25, 1877, Image 4',
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Image provided by: State Historical Society of Missouri; Columbia, MO
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Tb principal thins n curing hams is to gel them
just salt enongb to keep, and not so wit a to in
jure the flavor or cause them to lwoine JiarJ.
My plan of curing is as follows ; When the ham
are trimmed, rub each one with tolerable fine salt,
mod pack in tightca-ks holdins about 150 gallon.
Make awect pickle by using one and R llf gal
lons ofXew Orleans molasses or its equivalent in
sugar, and six ounces of powdered saltpetre to
forty gallons water.with salt enough to make the
pickle float a potato when it is nude. Let it
tand until the senm rises and it bkiinmed ofl.
Have the hams in the cask weighted down s-o they
will not rise when covered with the pickle. They
should remain in the pickle from five to six week-.
i a .. Ar Ka r!a If
posed tofreeang weaU.er. th.y will euro much
l-,.-fi,. i.r,l!.r Some leiotis take their i
AnAA t- fuiViiml stir the brine; thi
is a good plan when one can Mre the time, as by
long standing it gros weaker towards the top.
When tte hams are finally taken out nne them
in clear water ana nang up m ary reaay lor uie ,
fmoke-houte. Smoke them with dry hickory
u. o-.n ..m.ic ,..t dtYkM
are the best size for family u-e. They .-hc.uld U-. to lift More the body could be removed,
as near uniform weight as jwtille in eh nk, :i (je iM)y ri.cguizcl as that of Win. II.
larger ham require more time in pickle. ! p.rrdlev, 110 Kckford Street, Jirooklvn.
Canvassing ban little or nothing to do vith the - .-...
ham's flavor; it isonly neeessarj as a protection j Ihe mother of the boy keep, a ,,e vs ..t.nd
from insectsnd should Ulon-inall -esUf..n- at JJarclay Mreet fetrr, ami 'nt him yts
the weather is warm enough for their aj'.irHii.-'. tcrdav -ifternoon'. :s uJial, for the last tili
Soon after smoking, wrap each ham in ..: w ; . ' . evw,j,, ,,alcrA He did not re-
orown paper ana fer. ii uji in mimii ;
eotton ciotii oni
ie up m a cotton j
ttyear. Tlie can-1
to suit the size of the ham, or ti
hag, that it may Iks used the next
vassed hams ot the west are sewea up eioeij
showing the snap... ot u,e nam an.. mp,K,. in a
wiesn Xliaur til mm." aiiu an;r1i;"HiMni mi vii
made of lime and water, colored with yellw i
i. When huii" up they soon dry, and the I
; closes the interstices of the intiMin, the
whole forming a perfect protection against
For the farmer's use, the lings are )uite aafi
made of firm, thick muslin and tied securely.
Tlie whites of eight well-leatcn eg-, two oup
fuls of white sugar, two and three-quarters cuj
fuls silted flour, two-third cupful of butter, one
half teaspoonful of flourdissolved in a little water,
one teaspooniul cream ot tartar sifted into the
flour, wtth bitter almond.
One egg, one and one-half cupful-! euc.tr, one
halfcupful of butter, two and one-half cupfuls
flour, one cnpful sour milk, one-half tca-jKionf:il
Kda, flavor with lemon.
One pint of warm milk, two eggs one-half tca
cnpful of butter, half cuplul yeat, one tcarpooii-
fulofsalt. Set a sponge with these ingrelients
leaving out the eggs, and stirring m flour till you
have a thick hatter, early the next morning add
the well-beaten eggs and flour enough to enable
you to roll out the dough ; let this rie it: Ihe
bread howl two hours, roll into a sheet nearly an
inch thick, cut in rnnd cakes, and arrange in
your Inking pan two deep, laying one ujmmi the
othercarefully, let these stand for another half an
hour, and hake, divide the twins. thu leaving one
side of each cake soft, and filing them loo-ely in
a pan. set them in the oven when the fir i de
clining for the night and leave them in uut.'l morn
ing, put them in a clean mulin lag and Iiau-;
them up in the kitchen, they will le fit to eat on
flie third day.
CURE l-OR INCIPIENT CONSUMPTION.
Live temperately, avoid liquor, take a daily
sponge bath, wear flannel next the skin, and take
every morning one-ptnt of fresh milk from the
cow, mixed with a wine-glass of the exprered
juice ol green hoarhound. A ersoii whoha tried
this remedy says "tliat four weeks' ii!-e f thi
hoarhound and milk relieved the pains of my
breast and gave me the ability to lireath Jeep,
long aud free, strengthened and harmonized my
Voice and restored me to a better state of health
Uian I enjoyed for years." The remedy, to lie
cflective, must be continued for some time.
EXTERNAL PILE REMEDY.
- Carbonate of lead, one-half ounce; sulphate ot
morphia, fifteen grains; stramonium ointment,
one ounce; olive oil, twenty drops. Mix and ap
ply three times a day or oftener, as the join may
TO KEEP THE FEET WARM.
Trevious to retiring at night, and liefore un
dressing, remove the stockings and rub the feet
and ankles briskly with the hand. During the day
wear two pair of stockings composed of different
fabrics, one pair of silk or cotton, the other of
wool, and the natural heat of the feet will be pre
served, if the feet an; kept clean, and the friction
of the same is not omitted at night.
Resolutions of Bespect.
At a call communication of Equity
.Lodge No. 26 of A. O. of U. W. held Dec
21st 1877 The preambles Fere unani
Whereas, in view of the loss xcc have
RUsiained by the decease of our friend and
Bro. Geo. B. Kehn, and of the the still
heavier loss sustained by those who were
nearest aud dearest to him therefore be it
aolted, that it is but a just tribute to
the memory of the departed
to say that in regretting his
removal from our midst, we mourn for one
who was in every way worthy of our respect
Resolved, That we sincerely condole with
the family of the deceased on the disjieiisa
tion with which it has pleased Divine
Providence to afflict them, and commend
them for consolation to Him who orders all
things for the best, and whose chastisements
are meant in mercy.
Resolved, That the heartfelt sympathy of
this lotige be extended to bis family in their
Retained, that these resolutions be spread
on the records of the Lodge, and a cop
thereof be transmitted to the family of out
deceased brother and to each ot the daily
S. A. Wright, VCom
A. J. Leece.
This order attended the funeral of young
Kehn in a body Friday.
Shut Your Mouth."
Catlin tanght the world the importance
of (hutting the mouth and breathing
thro ugh, the none. It wonld seem that ids
little book entitled "Shut Your Mouth" i
bearing fruit in Germany, where new
thoughts receive more attention from phys
icians than anywhere in the worlp. ltcspi
ration by the mouth is easier than by tin
nose, but is not so safe. The nose to a cer
tain extent fits !he air for entering the
lungs. The sense of nmell warns us against
breathing an air loaded with poisonous va
pors. The moisture of the nasal cavities
to some extent saturates the air, and make
it lees irritating to the throat and larynx.
The mucus of the nasal passage and the
hairs catch the dust before it goes far
enough to harm. On tlie other hand,
breathing through the mouth dries the
throat, and in children may cause false
croup, catarrh, and it may so effect the
Eustachian tube as to cause injury to the
ear and deafness.
In the care of fever and ague this remedy
displays extraordinary powers. Properly
used, no case can resist it, and other diseases
of an intermitteat character, including that
most distressing disease, periodical neu
ralgia, have been found to yield, with
equal certainty, to its influence. It eradi
cates all malaria from the system, gives
toae and vigor to the whole body, and pre
veata disease from becoming seated. Try
Clifford Febrifuge; it is sure, safe and
speedy in ita action. - You will never re
gret buying the fir bottle, and jou will
fcave discovered a f rica you caaaot aflord
to loae. J.C.Bicra&wv tw.
i? .i v- .11 --- - -
Foclebyall draggw St. Louis,
DANGER IN THE GUM DROP.
Later from the Candy Factory
Accident Graphic "Recital of the
Scenes Witnessed at the Place of
Thelos of life Thursday night hy the liar-1
clay t-trect fire ami explosion iitill undeter
mined, but it is believed that fully lorty '
. . i I . .1 Imniiitli tit. nni2
foodies now ne uurm-u .v
The removal of the dokris, which was le
gun at two o'clock, lias proceeded fo far
that the ftrcet is clear to the out!dc of the
sidewalk. In front of the ruins, on the
opposite fidewalk, lying under a blood-.1
stained tarpaulin, are the IkhIio of
A JIAXAXD CUV,
...i. ... .. ti;nc r.n iJ,-
morning. When found, the
lilies were . u.g
ijotli una oeeii evi'ieiiiiv mhhu
heavy Monccoping, which Mill by sciws (
the hoyV face, nnd wlnci it rM nectary .
. . , .
Uirn, and va, U is now evident, psM-uig the
faclorv at the time of the explosion.
TWO m-xDUEI) WORKMEN'
bcsI(,ci! firemtn are ,,;inK in the ruins,
.... , , ,
and a strong police force i needed to keep
back the "jrcat crowds that are pressing
down upon them. The ruins could not be
more complete that they are, fur scarcely
a fragment of the wall is standing, and in
deed none, whatever, on the ground occu
pied hy the. main building space, of about
one hundred feet square. Early to day
3IOTHKft, FATHERS, SISTERS
and friends of the wounded and missing
besieged the porter's room of the New York
hospital, making inquiries for tho-c whom
they fought and pleading for admission.
Tlie resident physician on duty since seven
o'cloek last evening deeming it quite neces
sary for the newly arrived inmates, gave
orders to only admit a few of the appli
cant, directing others to call in the after
noon when the wounded would he in a
proiicr condition to convene. Three of the
number had been enveloped almost from
head to feet in bandages and two had their
hair burned s-o close to the scalp that with
their swollen and blackened features they
Tiieir mothers have bc-n standing it the
door since four o'clock in tlie morning.
making vain inquiries for their mining
children. At lar-t, when one of tlietrickcn
creatures was on the point of leaving in
despair, she encountered her daughter at
the door. The meeting was touc'iing.
After a long embrace they separated and
the young girl was afterward jietmitted to
go up to the male ward, where she imparted
the news of the safety of her brother to one
of the maimed patient., who had woiked
with her in the shop.
The Evening .TW says that in addition
there are about eighteen missing persons
whose names wore retried to the jwliee
last night. Three were reported this morn
ing. Josephene Shepanl, age 22; Augtwta
Linder and John I). Anham, agtf about -10
years. I'hilip llcrtsbach, engineer in the
factory, has not been seen r-iucc the explo
sion. His wife says that her hubaiid, on
his return from work Monday night, told
her that one of the tubes of the boiler or
some pipe connection w th it, he was not
sure which, had bursted. That he had
pnken to Greenfield, paying the break was
dangerous, and might cause an explosion if
it were not repaired, and' that Greenfield
told him they must
TRY TO C.ET ALONG
with it as it vis until Sunday, owing to the
pressure of business. Mrs. Ileitzoach said
her husband was greatly disturbed in mind
on account of this, often referring to it dur
ing the week.and saying he was afraid every
morning to go to his work. Yesterday
morning, when he left home, he told her he
never expected to see her again. Hcrtzbach
was 35 years old, and lived on t32nd street.
Two men who rescued two girls say they
had been told by workmen in the starch
room, on the second floor, that the fire was
caused by the upsetting of a kerosene lamp
in the room. They asserted that the finely
powdered starch used in the manufacture of
gitm unors WAS EXl'LCSlVi:,
and that the explosion was caused in thi
way. They did not believe the boiler ex
ploded, asserting it would have blown up
the sidewalk beneath which it was situated.
A man named Slein says he went down to
the boiler room only about five mintrcs be
foit the fire occurred to obtain a can of wa
fer. Hcrtzbach, the engineer, was then at
liis pot and raking out fire. The total Ins
is$4jS,000; insuniice, S:K55,000, well dis
tributed among thirty-seven Eastern and
foreign companies. A legal point has been
made by the representatives of some of the
inuruice companies, which have rir-ks in
the Greenfield building-!. They hold that
inasmuch as hy the terms of the policie-.
companies are responsible only for damages
occasioned by fire, and the explosion oc
curred before any Ihe was discovered, the
value of tlie property destroyed mut lie
oa-ed upon its condition at tin: moment
tween the explosion and the fire which it
occrninned. f he coroner cmpannellcd the:
fury this afternoon, but h.is not decided '
when tlie inquest was to be held. !
THE SCESE OP THE TIRE !
was alluminated bv two huge iHin-fites. and !
twenty five men wero engaged in remnvinu
the debris by the basketful from tlie miii.
The firemen were hii-y all this evening till
eleven o'clock endeavoring to extinguish
two large streams ot fire which came from
the gas mains under the fir-t ihr of
Greenfiielos building, and so heated every
thing within a dozen tctt of them that it
was impossible to. continue work. The
fireman finally reached the main pipes and
succeeded in stopping the burning cas.
a woman's imiss
and child's apron were found early in the
evening, but no traces of bo-lies were found
near them. Streams of wp.ter are playing
upon the ruins. A large force of police
men are Kecpinz hack the crowd who have
gathered to watch the searchers. Several of
"WILL PROBABLY DIE.
The following is the list of the missing
persons who undoubtedly jKrished in the
ruins: August Drauxler, T.J. Gresach,
Fred Koeber, Albert Krumtnery, John
Krnmmery, Mrs, Mary Itodham, Joseph
ine Shepard and "Wni. Stark.
ftUM Jinors 1)1 1 IT.
The boilor inspector, Hartcr, of the sani
tary squad made a report to Superintend
ant Walling late this evening. The pur
port of which is that he went to the build
ing, at io.C3 Barcley street, and Miecceded
in finding the steam boilers, and found
that they were intact aud also that every-j
tmng connected with the steam apnratus is
in good order. Ihe inspector stated that
one of the copper tanks filled with material
for making candy must have exploded.
i - .i t . . i . . .
ureaKiPR ine Kerosene lamps wuti wmcu
lnc uuuuing a iigmeu ana scattering me
burning fluid in every direction. 8
t i !u: l r i j i
Jku.hnm l.uys her pork at five cents
a pound. i!rcan?e.
Where docs Mrs. I'onhatn buv it?"'
-Thirty Texas nw.npe .have climb-
wl the golden stair within the Inst year.
That's to sav nothing ..f Uiihc that crx-.'
alfairii lli It wf ntr u1iilf f In ill-
rilrer Ulai,it, wilI, the
slicri(r at 1C fnllt j,,,,,..
A crown costing $100 will Ik presented
in tlm vii-liirin tlio tournament rliii-li entius ,
oil at Cueio, early in January.
And vet Cinrge Francis Train i obliged
to '.voi 5V along with a pluii hat.
Yon can 'buy silk stocking--, with lace
y:v "" "
, ,f . ,i
of spring steel, and a rear wall of boiler j
iron it is no use to talk about art.
The edilorof the Jefferson City Irluunc
netted $1 ,16'tA'.)2 o2 by bis recent lecture
on 'Tramps." It is, understood that he
will either start a bank at Appleton Cily
or build a narrow gauge railroad through '
... - o. r - r , l
No sir ; Tennie is going to put it where it
will .to the niot goo.I-at compound infer- j
est. Legislature meets next winter, and he
will start a lioiieuitan soup iioihc.
Mrs, O.ttes was marrieil at fifteen.
.Most people get married at half-past
Wc see a good many receipta "to cure J
ham." It ain't often hams get sick, but j
we struck one in the last stace once. Oh, j
, . , 11-. !
mm : uui uur iiwu rcuieiimeiB miiu ui.
To remove foreign bodies from thei
thro.it an hnnUs 1 naval riirgtsin recoin-.
mentis blowing forcibly into the ear.
Perzuetly. Cut do you suppose a fellow's i
got an ear like an elephant's trunk ? There !
ain't hut one or two men in Missouri who
can wrap the flap of their ear around their
mouths and blow in it one of them is II.
Martin A illiatiH, and he never had any-
thing but wind in Im throat, anyhow.
'The IVor Old Tramp' was xvell play-
rd at a parlor mu-ical eiiicrtainmpiit in
Detroit, the other evening. T.lah llhde.
But for that matter, poor old tramps are ;
pretty well "played everywhere, about ,
A gMl article of Fquaw is qnoic.l at
Yankton at c and a blanket. Hatrhy. VOUJlgtst only SIX weeks old at t he
The blanket would lie a big price, let lime ot tlie murder, being the third,
alone ?7. Hut then they could git al,m- Norfolk's last evening on earth was.
without the moner, for there is no xvarmth tFt in devotional exorcises; he re
in the wealth. The blanket would keep ! -'"PPer. ehoosing firit to lor
squaw from freezing. ! 0 f,,r
. S Tin: TitYixrt oi:oi:ai.
The little villaic of Atttivcrp, ewj
York, contains sixty-uvo widows.-i:r-! of to-day by spiritual rather than
ch'tngr. 'bodily nouri-hment. At S:"0 p.m.
No book agent or sewing machine man. ' he related to his spiritual advisers the
thev sav, ever goes into the place without religious change he hail experienced,
coming" out dea-J or married. j T1 preachers left him at 10:.0 p. m.,
land i.nmcdiatelv after he pravetl long
"Silence in the court rMhinidercd nj.j ft.rvealv J,v him-elf." At 12
Kentucky jmhze, the other morning "Half! ,( " r " 1 - 1 i
a h zen men have Wen convicted alreolv cloc;C hearoe from his devotlons.aiid
without the court's having been able to askcn Has-ett. the night watchman, for
hear a word of the testimony. Courier- ham and bread. He ate greedily, and
JturnaK ; retired at 12:4.1a. in. . lie arose again
-Life is mnde up of sunshine aad ami failtilgtil religious devo-
-hadows. Jw Jiilnnf. ' tions until S:l-..
About five shadows to one sunshine. j SERVICES IX" THE CELL.
. I At 9 o'clock the clergvmen con-
-At the Baltimore baby-show "two-. t gervic in the ilonnietl man's
thin is of those present were well known t ,, ., - , -
old bachelors Ei. jccJ'- " ""e the services were Iwing
W..11 -t tr , b-.l,r cbnir
where at least half of them were not well
t .,. t i i , ti ti I i ;
,, , ... ., - .
- " ' 1
We hear of one man the first of hi";
kind who loves to hear an organ grind.,
. - - - r- -
t 1 I
ns name wjoaijuin .unier-a !Kei nn.i a
funnv "feller." JCr.
A miller always likes to hear anything;
grind, but this fellow is Joaq-uin. j
iJill Shtltc was a member of the Twen-tv-sixth.
While the bovs crowded around
the old ffog at a recent reunion, Hill, with
an irrepressible humor, called out : 'Boys.
I am no speaker, hut there's a blamed
ight more of you here than I ever saw in a
fight." This brought down the houe.
Thelirgest bell in the world is in the
temple of CI ars, in Kioto, Japan. Unlike
the great bells in Pekiu and Mocow, it is
whole, and its tone is as perfect and as
sweet as when first sti-pended. Where
and by whom it was cast was not known.
Chinese and Sutscrit diameters completely
cover it; but they arc not translatable by
Japanese scholars. It is twcnty-fctir feet
high, and sixteen inches thick at the rim.
It has no clapper, but is struck by a sort
of a wooden battering-ram on the outside.
Sitting Bull never perpetrated but one?
jouc. mat was one day last autumn, ,
when he sat down on a cluster of clover, in ;
which there lingered the bumble. Lee of all I
Ie : up . his thumb -md finger, "this ,s the
Indians hummer. And no one laughed
and no one said any thing, nor asked him to j
say it again and say it real slow, and the j
lorest monarcn witiuirew ins canl lrom the
Ii.rairnnl.nh:1 nuuii.ln.i, ....1 T-1 1 .
Down m Southeast Missouri they are
using the telephone, in place of the tele
graph. Jackson is a town twelve miles
from Cape Girardeau, aud not being able
to induce the telegraph company to give
them a line and an office, the people have
put np the telephone, and are now on
shaking terms with the outside world.!
'"erawKCT,ni inuwmiiiea witu great
rSm-S r5IB. '
.IT 1 I mm
oe sjieeuuy ie tea eisewiiere. The people of
Kansas City are noon to" have an opportu
nity to pee and learn all about
t'nia wonderful discovery. Professor
W. K. Kedzie, of the Kansas State
AgricuIturBl college, will lecture on the
telephone, with experiments, before the
Kansas Lity Academy of Science on the
evening of Saturday, December 29, innant.
He has twenty of tlie instrument of various
sixes, and will not only give ttie science of
the system, but many interesting experi-sents.
t. ,,.... l. . l .j ti. .......i : .
Ihewarrmr with atig that marked one .n,l,,"r. ,n :V,,,eh hC fj fc
hundrnl and uinetv degree, in the coolest "1 C?,verlf CO!m i'j . , -V. 1S;j2'
, i -i. . , . jShnrtlv after his birth his parents,
place, ami with a inightv owl the duel- i t. , 1
... - " i r i . u'" ut'rc reliL'ious petiple. moveil to
tain ro-e up in the air and felt around lor'.i- . i ' 1 .in...
, . . .... ... . , s this countv, where he iuarriel .Sallie,
bis tormentor, "ow is the winter of our i ii ; i t. t i
,. , . . 'tlie eldest daughter ot Mr. Johnson.
if lcfiftl0tlt " It Ciinl lirilifttirr tint at- ' .... c .... ... .
Henry Norfolk Executed at An
napolis, Md., on Friday Last
Ho Killed Ilia Wife Because He
Loved Her Sister.
Annapolis, Mi., Dec. 21 All the
' preliminary nrrnii"enients for the exe
cution to-day of Henry Norfilk, con
demned to death for the murder of
hi wife, Sallie, were concluded yes
terday. The scaffold was within the
jail yard and hut a limited iinmler
were admitted within the inclosurc.
The grounds surrounding the jail,
however, being elevated.
the ih:eaih:i ii-:i:i:monii:s
were Witnessed by fill linr.lCIVHi crowd,
jnf which the colored pOIUlhltlon
frilied no inconsiderable part. TIlC
t ilKttfl Pin i2t rt ntfnl 'iftor t ltiV
; pattern, the drop heinjr of a new and
'peculiar nrratmemetit and the fall
! three and a half feet. The prisoner's
cell window overliMkel the site where
j the workmen were engaged yesterday
, In erect ir.g the .c: Hold, hut .the doomed
i :" utialde to nerve himelf to
witnc-their lahor. The hantnierinir
.lfllipjl to j,;, teTIWt anl the coii-
i'lcmncl man moaned und went like a
3 a1.1jl I lira Slff ril f WIS 111 H 1 t f III I ntl
jine - uinoi .nay insi. near r rivini;iiij,
:.t e i i? '
in tins county, miner circumstances
narrated hy the prisoner as follows:
Tim r;:tsoxi:i:s vuksiox of the
I left mv house at 7:50 in the morn
inir, mv wife leaving ahotit the same
tune. She went to the tohaceo hed
f J,, ., ,H(k
(inj;n.Ilt iKrtin' from mvsclf. We
j()th t o .,u, loKPCO tJ:e
c.une t;me . j cul .jJC d,! Jam
I nave her the hasket after I cut the
plants : she started tor home ahead of
me; when I gave her the la.kctshe
viid shn lid not think thero were
li'?!oii"h tfreetisr wheti she reached the
i,e0(.j, ,rce niIlit.r wj,jc, sj,e J:;ilcd.
raised the club
hut mv neart faded me ami I could
, . ... c .1
nut do it: when we t?ot out ot the
wo.mIs I told her to come hack and I
.......1.1 rr .or snroiitsr when wo
returned tiie second time from the
hed, as wc reached the beech
raided the cluhaud struck her
tl, Ju.:id : she fell : her Iwilliet fell
t,e l,:lket slipped down, and then
sj,e attempted to rise, and looked at
m?, hut did not speak or cry out ; 1
jlpwe horseventl more blows.
j THE PKISONT.!: At XNOWI.t:i::t)
that his motive for committing the
(.rimeww J, nation for his wife's
lKti,c.u vcari old, with whom
,e WCt)mQ inf.tttiato.1 : he w:l
also exasperated with hi-wife because
'she had so manv "ill babies. t!ie
uiniuiiv;ieu, UlC .UUUIIll UC jail
to fully J.000 leople. Once
iuwoouen rooi gave wav wun us loan
jiiF htimauitv, and it went cra-Iung to
the ground. Shortly afler 1 1 o'clock
the march of death was made from
.Im 11 fn tin. svif7nlil ;itul in l..u.l
i ' -
. Vrtrn,lL- ,,v1.. ,1,W3
THE SPEECH FItOM T!IE SCAFFOLD.
1 Ie said : 1 hope my presence here
will be a warning to all voting men
am here to hang for the murder of my
wife ; but my sins arc forgiven, and
thank God, I am going to glorv. I
have gained remission of mv crime,
good friends, and I feel that when life
leaves mv bodv, mv Savior will take
mv soul home with him. I am going
home to glory glory in Heaven.
He next thanked his counsel, saving
thev had Iron like brothers to him
Sheriff Wells then pinioned the priso
ner, during which process he again
1 .111 i rit
snouted goou-nye to ine crown, i no
white cap was then put on, the noose
adjured, and an instant after the trap
was sprung. J he rope Hipped, and
the prisoner struggled and kicked
: painfullv for over seven minutes. He
I raised his pinioned feet behind until
j he struck his hodv with thorn, and
1.1 1 - a
,,un remained quiet, unit only a
"l""s " i'lu'llu"i'
:u men, tmill
, . IOWJf
iNortoiK Had lett a sort ot aiilooiog-
i.f., t iron flnlli-nti llu .-..
,,e '. was a nio?t anliaWe wonjarif
.,ntl (l .1 iV u w10 knew
Jier. VC nevcr na,i a won fo mar
our wedded happiness, for her will was
mv pleasure, said he.
Ilar.sbergcr has an elegant stock of
Christmas goods. 2t s&w-2t
Mr. Thomas Mnreland, for sometime
hrakeman on the Missouri Division of the
M., K. & T., has been promoted to conduc
tor and assigned to duty on the Fort Scott
J. T. MacD.iugall, formerly of the II. &
Joe Jkiilroad, and train dispatcher at
Cameron. Mo., arrive! in the cilv last
- ening, nnd goes to work as dispatcher at
the Fifth street depot of the M., K. & T.
Christmas toys, at HansbcrgerV. rSiW
Iionnvillc has a woman carpenter. We
hope there may be no bad luck happen to
her, but he's plane at a riky came under
these adzs circum-t:inccs of hard times and
labor unions. Besides, how can she climb
A handsome book is an elegant holi
day gift. Ilansbcrger has a fine assort
CHRISTMAS IS COMING.
A Few Hints to Aaaiat in Preparing
Faintlv in the dim distance sounds
the chiming of Christinas lel!s.
PieTcing winds whistle around the
corners, and howl down the chimney's
throat, but safely housed, the echoes
bring to us only the joyful storv.
Christmas is coming ; and the biting
blast blows cold, searching here,
and praying there, until in the house
of poverty it revels in wild rejoicing
On its wings are carried no "tidings ot
great joy, but pinching cold, and
bitter want and helplessness ami head
ache. Ciod pity and send succor to
the poor and the unfortunate; the
widows and fatherlesss who, with sad
eves and Iteavv hearts, look forward
with dread aud despair, to a winter of
uttering aud privation; to whose dull
ears will souml no glad enrols, to
whom will come no "Merry Christ
inas." CHRISTMAS PRESENT?.
As the winds blow, and the blasts
howl, wc remember that if Christmas
is really coming, it is high time wc
hould liestir ourselves, and hasten to
tlie partial relief of those who are in
itiandarv, and plaintively query what
thev can make for Christmas.
A IIEALTIFL'L CEOS.
One would never imagine that so
artistic and curious a thing could be
made from that very uninteresting
article an ox horn. Find one as
white as possible and boil it for six
hours, or until quite soft. Make a
cross of strijw of wood. The upright
piece should be nine inches m height,
urn the cross piece six inches. .Mor
tice the latter in the mid lie to the
upright, at one-third the distance from
the ton. and glue it tirnilv; then
secure the kise to a thin block of
wtiod about three inches square.
Fasten this to another block a little
larger, and finally add a thin! block
still larger; the three blocks will
represent the steps to the cross, and
the exact proportion should lie accu
rately oliserved. Cover all the wood
wit" ilouhje white wax such as comes
for making wax flowers.
Put on a mir of gloves, and with
a piece of glass, scrape oil all the
dark outside. iortiou of the horn and
throw it away. Then scrape ag-iiu.
and with a blunt pointed instrument
press Mime of the line white shavings
into the wax ju.-t enough to make a
foundation for the rest to cling to, then
hold the horn over the cross and
scrape long lltifTy pieces over it ; let
them fall and cling where they will.
until the whole is enveloped : place
the crs3 on a basket ; drive a small
nail in the wall about three niche
'above the top of it; on this hang a
piece of dark crimson velvet or merino
or pressed flannel, and let fall in grace
ful folds to the bracket on which the
The beauty of the fleecy drapery
against the bright back-ground wil
more than repay one for the work
A less durable cross can be made wi
greater ease, by using canl hoard in
stead of wood, and gluing the shaving;
to it with white mucilage made of hv
parts gum arable, three parts white
sugar, and two parts starch. Aud
little water, boil and stir until thic
A LAMP SHADE.
Out of letter paper cut five or six
pieces of equal size and shape, that
when joined will just fit over the frame
of an ordinary piper lamp shade.
the centre of each piece trace a design
a bui.ch of flowers or foliage, each one
different, but of about equal .size, am
not very compact or large. Provide
yourself with a cushion stuffed ban:
with bran, nnd two needles, onentun
bori). and one number ten, with large
sealing wax heads, or what is lietter
still, have them fastened securely in
wooden handles, the points pnijecting
about half an inch or less. Now place
u pattern on a piece of thin bnsto
Ixiard, put it on the cushion, aril with
the larger needle prick the outlines
and vemings of the leaves, or flowers,
remove the mttern, turn the can
board over, and with the fine needle
prick nil of the space inside of the on
Hues as closely as you can set the
needle in. This is the wrong side, on
the other will appear the design in
raised work. When all arc finisher
cut the pieces out the shape should
he tmced on them, in order that the
design may be placed in the middle
Scallop the tops and bottoms of the
mx pieces with a pinking iron, nnd
punch two holes on each side, at pre
cisely the same distance from top to
iHittom ; fasten the pieces together bv
means of narrow ribbon passed through
the holes and tied in a tiny bow.
A PICTURE FltAME.
Cut a frame of white holly wood
and sand paper it smooth. Cut the
centre out according to the size of the
picture it is to enclose. Kub lioth the
utside and inside edges with hue sain
paper, until tney are smootn am
slightly rounded, then trace a vine on
the white 'surface. A sprav of ivv
leaves or a pretty embroidery pattern,
or design for wood carving, cm be
made to fit the frame and transferred
to it by means of tracing pajcr.
Paint all the frame carefully witl
black paint, leaving the leaves, ami
the outside cud inside edges, a pure
white ; let all the outlines be clcarlv
defined, aud the paint laid on vcrv
smoothly. Then, with a camels hair
brush and India ink, trace the vcin-
ings of the leaves and shade the edges
very delicately -just the faintest tinge.
When finished, the frame, if carefully
done, will look like inlaid ivory. A
photograph of statuary would be a
pretty picture for this frame. Put
the picture in water, until it will float
from the card, then dry it carcfullv
and cut the figure out ; paste it with a
few drops of very thick gum-arabic
on a square of black velvet which has
been fastened smoothly on a piece of
pasteboard just large enough to fit the
frame, which should have some narrow
strips of wood clued on the back in
order to hold the glass, and keep the
wood from warping. A beautiful
picture for a large sized frame would
be a cross with a wreath of flowers
twining about it, and springing from
the base ; ihe whole to be pricked in
the same manner as the lamp shade
described above, then cut out and fast
ened on black velvet.
Cat an oval piece of pasteboard and
cover it smoothly on the bottom with I
of cloth of graduated size: the Ik1-'
torn one a seam larger than the paste-
Innrd should lie black, the next
scarlet, theTl black again, and scarlet
on the top. Cut a pattern id a setting
hen. It should bo about three inches
long. One can le found in almost any
poultry book, in rise the ability to 1
draw from nature is lacking. Cut two'
pieces of bleached canton thnnel like'
the pattern ; place the rough sides to-'
gethcr, and stitch thein, leaving only !
a very narrow seam ; leave a place
open "in the lower part: turn the
chicken and push the corners out well
with the scissors. Stuff the chicken
tight with cotton ; sew np the op?n-
ing ; roll a plect f brown paper ver'
a iieneil point and stielc it with gum-
when drv. f.i-tMi it on fir a
in twofold evt-J. a bit of !
ml flannel on the totiof :ie head, aitircoueettetl, and I resolved to trv the!
a smaller piece underneath. Fasten
two small goo? feathers on each ile
for wings, and "set" the hen f.it on at a miner's lonely log cabin in the
the ieti wiper, with a net of dried hw-hil!s of the Sierras j-it at night
grosses. Theseshould l selected with - fH. It was snowing at the time. A
care, each one having some iH'cuIiar jaded, melancholy man of fifty, bare-
beauty of its own, ami ah should be
fine anil foitherv. If ouch virviu -
geniotis, they may make some chani'iis
?km chicks jtnt some heads with
bills, and two head eves, to peep from
beneath the mother-hen's wings.
cout hcsk i:asket.
Make two card-board boxes, one
just small enough to fit inside the
other. Have them round and shal
low. Cover the bottom of the smaller;
one. witu a laver ot wadding, then
with some pretty silk: cover the side!
ttliWlfk Ilk tlkA Pal mn Ittllfltirkt a,! la.
in cane- ill.tlllll-i . lltl Wilt!"
both together on the wrong .Mite. Sew
the lwttom to the outer box and cover I
the bottom with white paper muslin,!
or paste a strip of white paper over
- - . . .
fllA tlk,,tl,ft CfitnAf !- -T.r.
mi. iiiiiii , i-v-f.v.i uui, til in, xiut'-
husks: cut each one into strips three -
,.r :..k ...r.L
'linn kt-u tHt twit ,,
ii.rn.. ;..,.Tn.-!.,.. r....t.i i.
...I..... ..i,.i.viii;i. ly.iui.n,- e.iiiii
piccc together so as to form
Mint, as in making tape trimming. ;
Put two rows of these around the Ummlwuw '""."Y ,l u , c;u u " u:
of the ho iK,intI .m nml I, JJ 1 ,,oy ime. 4,lst ut Iark ywterday
of the box K)inting up, and two rowsj
tround the bottom pointing down
Cut some more pieces of the same
length, and an inch and a ha
or, as wide as the husk.
endsofa piece together, lav :t plait in x;T" " r 1 " r7"1,,,ieu-, ed the details a little; but you will
it and take a stitch to hold it then, C "J"1 W:H :H at a easily forgive me that fault, since I
with a needle -lit it verv line, and sew ; Uo Vi "" "t h7MS hu,H red' f believe it is the first time Lhave ever
it to the box; K it 'run around in Jn llm hf ch"" :l 1 thVn T ' lmvn Elected from rndculnr fact on an
stead of up and down; ihU will cover ' ' . 'l.. Mr. Lnngfidlow wa occasion like this,
the ends of the other loop,. Makoa!hu,It h!:c ,a P"-h?htep. Hm head,
handle of two picc,sofS,a,:elK.ard,t:va:cr,'Iliwl a"l "y-l- e.t k
cover the underlie v-ith m1!c, and thej ,!::tl aiS " ha.r-lmishes. His
upper part with a row of point each P.' la-v ft1 ,,,,w1n. J'15 ,1,ke a
wav. and a slittisl row through the01". WJ l -nd-joint tilted up.
renter: the latter lo-ms hot,Id meet ' hi? luVl n .lr,kng-I conld see
r .t mi. ...i 't i , i that. And what
in ine miMiiie. wnere me onus mav oe
concealtHl by a bow of ribbon. Fasten WT.U .pK-t-.t-.!
the handle to the outer box, hen slip m hltmk n,e b-v t,,c ,,u"oil
.t. :n. t: i-.:..: i f . i hole, and says he :
iiu; Mirw-isuui mi- mi-i; m mv oilier,;
and tack a small silk cord over the
seam in the bottom. If desired, a
-imilarcord can finish the upper edge.
Last, but not least, there is some
thing to b? made for the baby's stock
ing, and for this there is nothing that i
can be more suitable than
a I'lcri'irE iwoic.
The host material is the yoilow hoi -
land that comes for window shades.
Cut the leaves of any size von choose,
and perfectly even ; button-hole the
edges but not the backs with bright
colored worsted in big stitches. Paste
on all manner of pictures ; variegated,
black, white and sted color ; arrange
each leaf bof-re pasting anything on it ;
cut most ot the pictures out, leaving no
margin ; be sure and put in some big
big letters with pictures to them ; use
flour paste, and as soon ns a page is
done lay a cloth over it, and press it
with a hot iron. Put an inch wulej
strip of double holland Ixjtwcen each
leaf, and tack them all together at the I
luiPfc. Miikn lids of nnsteho.-trd. nentlv
covered With cambric, with a haud-i
some picture on each one; havesonu
strong glue, and hind the book secure
some picture on each one: have some!" 1 . Al , ,M ,
- - . T I ng ttm.tr tilts rrvith voi I r vnn 1 1 rlrk ma
Iv between the lids. Hright colored
leaves of paper cambric doubled,
can le used instead of holland, but is
a little more diilicult to manage, and
not so durable.
to Pieces on Broadway.
About midnight last night, jtist
when the pelting rain was pouring
down in torrents, a westward bound
freight train on the Missouri Pacific
road came booming along the levee.
Just as the train had turned the curve
west of the Gillis House, the engineer
saw wiiiiiu ine ramus 01 inu iigut mauu
-.f - . T 1- ... .... I ? t
by his head-light a man standing on
the track. He saw that the man was court knows herself, you'll take whis
endeavoring to cro-s the track and ky-straight, or you'll go dry. Well,
that his foot seemed to he caught : Iietween drinks, they'd swell around
nnd was holding him fast.
It was just where the Narrow Gauge
md the Missouri Pacific tracks crossed
each othor at the foot of Broadway.
It was too late to stop the train, and
the engineer could only whistle "down
brake?," and see the locomotive and
heavily loaded cars go grinding and
crushing the life out of the unfortu -
nntf man. held mntlve on the tmeW.
The train was stopped and the mutila -
ted man dragged out of 'the rami and
water. He was vet ahVe, and his only
words were, "Oh God !" His left arm
was cut off near the shoulder. Both
legs were crushed ofl and his head
was torn and mutilated in a
most shocking manner. His face was
one mass 01 mood, mud and
beard, and as he was taken up from
the track and laid in a carriage, he
presented one of the most shocking
sights conceivable he was all in
pieces and remnants. Dr. Morris, the
City Physician, to"k him in charge.
and with Dr. Griffith, took him to
the City Hospital. There is no hope
of his recovery.
His name is unknown. lie was
without either coat or hat, and had '
onlv a pocket knife and a pack of
I . t . 7T- 1 I
cards in his pocket. His name aud a
sequel as to the cause of his being at
iiieli n nlnen nt intdmnhr. will most
...... t-"-- C ' -
likely be discovered to-day. Attiww
Citij Times, TI.
Goto the Leroy House.
There you will get all the comfort of a
home an elegant cuisine replete with all the
market affords, and polite and assidious at
tendants. It is one of the best hotels in the
city; corner of Sixth and Ohio streets.
E. Barrett, Proprietor.
II ARK TWAIN.
1113 Speech nt the Boiton Dinuer In
Honor of Whittier.
'" - iT-m-er.
Mi:. Chahlmax This is an occasion
peculiarly meet for the digging up of
pleasant reminiscences concerning
literary folk: therefore I will drop
lightly into history myself. Standing
here on the shore of the Atlantic and
contemplating certain of its biggest
literary billows. I am reminded of a
thing which happened tome fifteen
years ago, when 1 had just succeeded
in stirring up a little Xevadian literary
van puddle my-elf, whose spume
Hakes were beginning to blow thinly
(".ih"tbr:ii.i-warl. I started ou"a:i in
spctim tramp through the Southern
mines of California. 1 was callow and
virtue of my nam oV iUuur. I very ,
-onn had an opportunity. J knocked i
looted, opened to inc. When he heard
niv now uhunc he looked more
: dejected than be lore. lie let me in
pretty reluctantly, I thought and
i after the customary bacon and beans.
t black collec and a hot whisky, I took
a pipe. This sorrowful man had not
said tiiree words up to this time. Now
he spoke up aud said in the voice of
one who is secretly suffering:
Yourc the fourth I'm going to
The fourth what?" I asked.
"The fourth literary man that's
t 1 i
I 11 I k t 111 f If fill ft lnt I j tm
fc 3- ...
',U t" 1 fc" 1 ; wli0
"Vu r At n i
. "lt I nnirtu nit' lf ! innnnn on1
1 . JJIIH.I. "II .till.
w -vi- , . - . ,,
' 0ver endcll
fetch the lot!
1 ' M
,m can ci-'tly
believe I was intf.r-
i ... , r i: " . .. . !....!
e?ieu. i suiiiitu;iiieii uiret; iiulwiiis
kies d;u ttie rest and finally the
i I t.l I CJ -1 I
,n-ening, and net them in, ot course.
'iThey were a rough lot hut that's
: "ns c-m-hndy looks rough that
in, :ti':. llr r: 'I11- -,"IS,n . a
I AT IT .1 r t I .!.-
Thriu' '!nai'.'iavi f thought,
I Indira: vin' tlmt tnii- :
ItiuM tl-- more -tatclv inan-
o mv -inl!
Says I. "I can't aflnnl it, Mr.
Holmes, and, moreover, I don't want
to." Blamed if I liked it pretty well,
coming from a stranger, that way.
i However. I started to get out mv
bacon and beans, when Mr. Emerson
came and looked on a while, and theti
! At takes me aside by the button-hole,
, and savs :
f!ive m au"tf" for my meat ;
liive met-.tHthariih'- fo eat :
From airnn I i-e-.u l.rins tn- fixxN,
From all zonf. ntnl nttitiiiie-.
Says I, "Mr. Emerson, if you'll ex
cuse me, this ain't no hotel." You
see it sort of riled me. I wasn't used
to the ways of literary swells. But I
went on a-sweating oer my work,
and next comes Mr. Longfellow and
button-holes me, and interrupts me.
Says he :
Honor he to Miuljikw.vi.-!
You ?hall hear l w Pitu Piik-Kecwu!
But I broke in, and says I, "Beg
ig vour pardon, Mr. Longfellow,
i"uf l""'". "
if vou'il be so kind as to hold vour
i irn r. t iij
atw icr 111 v r u mm u' iuw
: "U,VK . S,V -T
up, I set out the jug. Mr. Holmes
looks nt it, and then fires up all of a
sudden and yells :
Flnyh out n trearn of hhvxl-rfil wine!
For I would ilrinl; to other Ltvs.
By George, I was getting kind of
worked up. I don t deny it. I was
getting kind of worked up. I turns
to Mr. Holmes, and savs I, "Looky
nGrc, ii v fat friend, lm a-runnmg this
t , i u ir
shanty, and if the court knows herself,
I you 11 take whisky-straight, or you II
i go dry." Them's the very words I
'said to him. Now I didn't want to
sass such famous littery people, but
you sec they kind of forced me.
There ain't nothing onrcason-
able 'bout me; I don't mind a passel
of guests a-tread'n on my tail three or
. r t. t -.
iour limes, out wneu 11 comes to mtna-
inn on it, it's different, and if the
. the cabin and strike attitudes and
Says Mr. Longfellow:
Thif to theforeft rimeal.
Savs Mr. Emerson :
Hor oiwe t!n einlttleil farmer iinxt,
Ainl fit i-l tin- -Iiot Ii-:int n-mi'I th worM.
Says I, "O, blackguard the prem
ises as much as vou want to it don't
icostyu a cont
Well, they went on
(drinking, and pretty soon they got out
!a W leck a41 went to P"yinK
cut-throat euchre at 10 cents a corner
-n trust-. 10 "Mice some
Prctt? suspicious things. Mr jiner-
n dealt, iookcu at ins nauu.snooK
t 1113 ? aml sa-vs :
I am tie- ilotihter anil Ihe ilouht
and calmly bunched the hands nnd
went to shuffling for a new layout.
Says he :
Thy rrekoti ill who leave me out;
Thy know not well th .iihtle way
t kcej, 1 pa's ami ileal a(ji !
Haoged if he didn't go ahead and
do it, too ! Oh, he was a cool one.
u ell, in about a minute things were
running pretty tight, but of n sudden
I see by Mr. Emerson's eve that he
Judged he had 'em. He had already
corralled two tricks and each of the
others cne. So now he kind of lifts
a little in his chair, and says :
I tiro of giole ana aces !
To lonj;theg:ttiie i iI:el!
and down he fetched a right bower.
ur- "ngieiiow sinues as sweet as pie
niank.", thanks to thee, my worthy friend.
Fur the le;en thoilhuit taught!
and dog my cats if he didn't down
with another right bower! Well, sir,
up jumps Holmes, a-war whooping as
usual, and says :
flotl help them If the tempest swings
The pine against the plm !
and I wish I may go to grass if he
didn't swoop down with another right
botver! Emerson claps his hand on
hisbowie, Longfellow clasps his on his
revolver, and I went under a bunk.
There was going to be trouble; but
that monstrous Holmes rose up, woli
biing his double chins, and savs he:
"Order, gentlemen, the first man that
draws, I'll lay down on him and
smother him!" All quiet on the
Potomac, you bet you !
They were pretty how-come-ye-so-now,
and they begun to plow. Emer
son says "The bulliest thing I ever
wrote was Barbara Frietchie." Says
Longfellow, "It don't begin with
my Biglow Papers." Says Holmes.
"5ly Thanatopsis lays over 'em both."
They mighty near ended in a fight.
Then they wished they had some more
company and Mr. Emerson pointed
at me and savs :
I yofi.Ir -iiii:Iii i'nant :ll
Tlmt the. irntml irir.rycoiiM hreeil1
He was a-whettling UU bowic on his
lwiot so I let it pass. Well, ir, they
next took it into their heads that they
would like some musie ; so they made
me stand up and sing When Johnny
comes marching home" till I dropped
at -1:1.'$ this nffTrning. That's what
I've been through, my friend. When
I woke at 7, they were leaving, thank
goodness, and Mr. Longfellow had my
only boots on, and his own under his
arm. Says I: "Hold on there.
Evangeline, what are you going to do
with them?" He says: "Going to
make tracks with 'em ; because
Live. of fin-at tnc n nil reiinnil ii
WV-:in iiKikeonr live -iiMitne.
Ami 'Ifjiurtiiiir. Ii-av- U-lnnil ti-.
Footprint" in the -ami of tiim."
As I said, Mr. Twain, you are the
fourth in twenty-four hours and I'm
going to move I ain't suited to a
I said to tlie miner, "Why, my
dear sir, these were not the gracious
singers to whom we and the world
may pay "homage, these were impos
tors." The miner investigated me with a
calm eye for a while, then said he,
"Ah! impostors, were they? are
you ? I did not pursue the subject ;
and since then I haven't traveled on
niv ..OJ. ,).,, to bnnt.
.Tch was the - renitnUeenee f was mov-
, e(l t0 contribute, Mr. Chairman. In
mv enthusiasm I mav have exaggerat-
A Robol Silver Quarter.
We learned last night that a coin is
in existence as the confederate quar
ter of a dollar. On one side it is
"stamped with the head of President
Davis," and was coined in 1SG2. A
J gentleman of undoubted veracity says
that he saw this piece of money on
the Alabama river, and as high as
was bid for the same by the captain of
the steamer, others being mnde from
85 upward, and higher prices would
have been offered, but the owner of
the "quarter" said he would not give it
for the steamer and its contents. This,
of course, stopped the bidding, more
especially after the gentlemen said
that the memento could not be pur
chased at any price. His object is to
sell it for an immense amount, by
some means unknown to anyone.
That the confederacy ever coined
money is something new to us, ns the
government never had a mint. How
this above mentioned came into exist
ence is a mystery, but we do not
doubt the same, as a truthful gentle
man said that be saw it and offered
So for it. Columbus (Ga.) Enquirer.
Women as Described by Various
Love in a woman's life is a history ; In a
man's, an episode. Madame de Stael.
No woninn, even the most intellectual
believes herself to be decidedly homely.
Men can better philosophize on the hit
man heart, bat women can read it better.
J. J. Rosseau.
Only he who has nothing to hope for
from a woman is truly sincere in her
A woman frequently resists the loves she
feel, but can not resist the love she in
spires. Madame Fee.
Most of their faults women owe to a,
whilst we are indebted to them for most of
our better qualities. Lemesle.
There exists among women a secret tie,
like that among priests of the same faith.
They hate each other, yet protect each
other's interests. Diderot.
It is a universal rule, which, as far as I
I know, has no exception that great men
always referable their mothers, who impress
their mental and physical mark upon their
son.. M ichcler.
In everyi lung tint women write there will
lie thntisamU of faults against gra turner ;
but also, to a certainty, always a cham
never to be found in the letters of men.
Madame de Maintenon.
Great nnd rare heart-offerings are found
almost exclusively among women ; nearly
all the happiness and most blessed moments
in love are of their creating, and so also in
friendship, especially when it follows love.
Providence has so ordained it that only
two wonun have a true interest in the hap
piness of a man his own mother and the
mother of his children. Besides these two
legitimate kinds of love, there is nothing
between the two creatures except vain ex
citement, painful an idle delusion. Oc
I am a girl 0M6 years of age, and at
tend the High School, Sedalia, Missouri.
Two other girls and myself are in the reci
tation room for the purpose of study ing our
lessons. But I am one of thoe kind of
girls who are good when they have to be,
and when they don't they are not always so
good ; but I have got my lesions for to
morrow, and thought I would wite to yon.
I would like to send yon a problem. What
two numbers are those whose product is
eqnal to the difference of their squares ;
and the greater number h to the less as 3 is
to 2? Jessie firiswold, Sedalia, Pettis
countv, Mo. C'orrexpondcnee Cincinnati
Takrn up hyJ.A. Smith and posted before
51. W.'Paige a Justice ot'the Peace of Green Ridge
Township or Pettis County on the 7th day of Ie
cerober 1877, one mouse colored mare mule, thir
teen hands high and two vears old.marks or brands
perceivable, apprnisd at fifteen dollars by Gorgo
Allen and C. H. Brink duly sworn for that purpose,
this the 17th day of December 1S77. M. W. Riie,