s"Ksr'-'-i"rri5fcir-.,.-.fc -..tv. ..-. -. j ...iim,5 ....pfm
' iTiBHS.iiV" ,ft "
tv mmt' Tmmmmmrmffr i-
,... . n. T1- ml.lftlellL HedroMC
tonErot SJ Ifct drawer, asa idakslcht-
liIedrecrWtbe-.lleiiav uumi i
" T . .. "JTT j. -- - ...-.
W. , . .a.!- T au
A darer; jey. "
JU -oien i derlle. lu ahape nrtood. -
rn ft llearT .wr-ect on It amide dtae,
iKrth JoftU-dIin dynamite lark, witnui T
Wbate ea Ilu uinrltUy iu&m of hmuI T
nuh oar cook dared to ka It Uddly thai
Cpen the aacred warfare of ray toUrt lalde.
(4nfain tain cosnwtJe, and cau-dnjE
Tbia- st-tnet-c to Idnsa -Wore it face.
So biav, m brassy, pstTOUUtr.
So like tbe rietoi nrcldu rn "old Iron !"
(Seiica bl sprctaxl )
As. hold! hold! LKmbTinzitjoitklen
102 to bear upon the a.ytc Irprnd
That circnmcrib th wide space nurzinal
Round toe central fcf WTwa-ht In Id;., triitt
Cpoa thlsdaik. nnatMlTc dial iUb-.
XJr Claa Casxtvti'a br-kDd Bwu" dcln.
Gcrgmu irclmrn of M. DmU' art.
Caat In mibm Iran foundry' Mrr-Ud mould.
To coMrtmmite the ix-and thirty t4
Of the "Grant Phalanx" thrrbandmland alx
Tb "Spartan Hand," (I-Ioa tb nnmUr aif.1
14 by Lord IbwPM prtoreiy IhiVe rf ork,
701 tlwy fU and jKrUbn! la tbo Ut dlub!
(lie UV op tb ".Mi J-")
And brre. Ubf4d, that antral profl Lad
UdratbT Kerbav. In 3Jimnnanbrau!
Like Man, (rfar l month.) born to mcnm&nd.
What boocTrrrkx)Qraf batb that month nttmd
Yon wonld aay. It bth brMi an la all hi atody
Ut U dweour of war and yoh nhau bear
A Ubndr battle rrndeml tou in DJinw
Tarn him to any cor f p. Jiry,
Tho Gonlian Loot of It br wUl u&Joom.
J'aruaur a hi garter Here, al.
AfcmeaUrlaeeiaTe. Vtan and rartcrt itiM
brmboHcoftbarojal third term rale.
fctara iiirtbo princely brrat, garter fr tbo "Stal
rart' oiref t
Tor. ait EtpMtatton In the air.
With throne ieiprrvl rrown and corf0ft.
-Ob. 6r a tnoaetf fire, that would aacrtMl
To blKbeal hrra of lnrrntiou !
A klnjduin fur a tace, prince to act.
And monarch to beWd tho wtJlii acen
That thl braro tor4id asedal bere ojrgU I
True, tsoat rode and powderva it U but
Tb trawberry fori nnderseath the nettlo
(Uri down the -JTed!.)
yw. vOl I bie cm to my dowar bed,
Ftdd tbe drap ry of raj roach aboat
And rentlr far medown totdrtuanl
Of ur I HMmkin, atarw and partr
Of that OUl Goard" aroonda royal throne.
And all the pnnrely pomp and rrcnniHtoce
That murder f.ml ana third term rule Imply
IDreaminp. be matt en
Tlsaafertobethatbkb w destroy,
Tbau, by deatrnetioc, dwell in doattfol joy
Good Enough to be Told Again.
Tbe aa I Joined fctury, wLichwc rcmrmbf r to
have read lii as wnen but a liojr will lrar
ttliinz aaiu. As rfil And corrrctetl Ij- Jtu
atlian of the Vaukre uotitmn, it reads as fulluiiu
j It rwfnn to le generally aduiittrd that Jor
dan in a hard road.' Jtui fcherwood tell of one
that, if not the TfritaMe "Jordan" itwlfv mnt
certainly be its next brat friend. Hut let Jim
Sherwood penk for himttelf.
Time, towards efuin place, forks of the
road, somewhere iu North Carolina log cabin
close by red headel boy sitting on the fence,
whlhtlin Jordan Entrr traveller and old grey
ware, both looking pretty well beat ont.
Traveller 'av, boy, which of these roads go
to Milton r
Stuttering bov B-bboth on 'em goesthar."
Traveller "Well, which is the quickest wayf
Boy 'B-bbont alike; b-b-tbotb. on m gets
thar b-b-bout the same t-titne ouv.n
Tnneller "How far is It V
Bov ,4Bb-boat four m-m-mile,w
Traveller "Which is the bet road V
Boy "T-t-they ain't nery one the b-b-ltest.
If you take the right hand road and go b-b-bout
a mile, you'll wih joa was in h'h-hell; and if
von t-t-turn b-T-btrck, and t-takethe left h-h
hand one, by the tttnne you've gone half a ra-iu-tiiile,
you'll ir-wi-ah you had kept on the th
er r-r-road H
A PlGXiTartY. A Constable in Pennsylvania
served a Igal precept of some sort on a part ic
nlar friend of Ins, grratlv his superior in
strength, who, being partially drunk at the
time, rebelled against the law and itftintrmldou,
seized the officer, and shaking him as though he
meant to ahake him to pieces. The parties
meeting a few days after, Jim, the offender, wa
profuse In his apologiei, Yon know, Jake,w
says he, I wonld not have nerved j on so, if I
had been dulyMber; it was the devilish whis
key did it all." Tho official at lant moliuVd
and relented under Jim's cipwtulations, "An
to the shaking," said Jake, "I don't twar any
malice; I don't vally it a eetit on my ovrn ac
count; but, as an officer recollect next time,
Jim whoever $hala c, Aalr the coouaon
wraith." Omnixop tiif.Sayi.no 1ore TncTn Than
POETnv." At a social dinner, Syh enter chal
lenged Ben. Jonvin to see who would the most
readily form a rhyming couplet. Sylvester
formed one that ran as follows:
-I, John Sylreater,
Hogged yuar awter."
To which Jonson immediately retorted,
'I, Ben JoFaon.
Ilocgrd your wife."
"But," said Sylvester, rather chagrinned at
the turn, "that's not rhyme."
'So9n replied Jouson, "but it's true."
Thk Atlanta Herald Bays: The latest snatch
Id the Ice cream business intcutrd by the Atlan
ta .young men, is to go to a rentaii rant, buy a
plate of ice cream, cat alout two-thirds, and
xnen, wnen ine proprietors nact is iiimeti, to
catch a fly with a dexterous swoop of tho hand,
slyly drop him in the remaining Ice cream, wal
low him aronud till he is pretty well broken np;
then in n voice of iligntfied, "severity leaning
back in outraged aitomkhmrnt "How the denl
do you expect me to eat ice cream, filled with
mashed lliet f Bring me a fresh plate, and I'll
mix my flies to suit rnpself.' The proprietor,
overwhelmed with grief, hurries up another pil
ing plate, and pours apologies by the peck."
We never like to say a mania drunk, unless
wehaea good evidence of the fact nor then,
if we can help it, but we must concur with the
Boston Jleraia, in gi ing it as our decided con
viction that th hero of the following anecdote
was "very druuk." A few evenings since a
voung married gent, who had just commenced
house-keeping went toward his hoitsn in Beacon
Street, and mi, "taking his neighbor's door for his
own, fumbled away fur some fifteen tuiuntes,
trying to Hud a hole for his night-key but ho
couldn't, for there happened to bo none in the
door. In despair he finally exclaimed, "What
hie is coming next hie homebody ha sto
len my hie key hole f
A little South Kansas boy ran away from
school, Monday, to go walnutting. During tho
expedition, he fell twice ont of one tree, to the
imminent danger of breaking his neck, was lick
ed by one of the other boys, whose breath he
materially lessened by stumbling against his
stomach, ran a sliver into his knee, and was bit
ten violently on tho neck by a new kind of bog.
When he got home, his father anointed him
with the soft side of a lath, and tho next day at
eehool, theteachcrescorted hiratwicearound the
rood, by his poorest ear. He says that wal
nuts are so wormy this year, that it don't pay to
go after them.
"Have you any elm wood P said a seedy-look-ing
customer to a Boston dealer in wood. "Ob,
yes," was the reply, ''some down the wharf."
The fellow bought a log. The next day he du
plicated the purchase, and the dar after.
"What are j on doing with this wood'"' asked
the dealer. "Every log is worth ten dollars,
since tbe Great Elm tumbled down," was tbe
"Mr dears, I miss something or somebody, I
can't tell what or who," said Jones to hi chil
dren, as he sat down to tea the other night.
"Fraps it's mother," said little Billy, "hhe
gone over to Aunt Jane's to tea." The child
was right. It was Mrs. Jones who was mianed,
and Jones said in continuance: "Well, let'sbave
a quiet snpper, then."
IX a Munich tavern: Guest to proprietor
"See l.ere, mine host, what I found in this mug
of beer; a piece oi paper ana a o ran ay glass.
Host " ell, and sanposin' yon did. A man
was here the other day, who found an apple
dumpling In his beer, and didn't say a word."
jttrltm nun or.
A sailor in the pit of a theatre, looking over
his playbill, read, "au interval of twenty years
occurs between tnenrsi ana me eccoud acts."
At the end of the first act. he put on his old tar
panlin, and left tbe bouse.saying "few of these
xoiks wui seo ine enu in,'
A coBREsroMtENT asks: "Where will Beech
ergotoP We forget; but we heard the name
mentioned once by a scliool teacher, who sat
down on a bunch of pins tied up with au eve to
business by a mischievous boy. "Hell! he
yelled." raola Sptrtt.
"Icaxt bear children," said Miss Prim, div
Mrs. Partington, looking over her spectacles
replied, "Perhaps if you conld, you would like
A rCBUCAX's wife In Suffolk, whilst at
church, fell asleep and let fall her bag, in which
she carried a large bunch of keys. Aroused by
the noise, she jumped up and exclaimed, "Cuss
It, SaL there's another jug broke,"
'VlTT rnn rmn thn Kjter-ieoB t innnim.1
deacon, of a brother who was an ovsterman bv
ision. "Xo, I thank you," said he. half
king from a doze, "I've left mv knife at
"Do you keep matches here V asked a wag of
"Oh, yes all kinds" " the replv.
Then I'll take a trotting match."
"Do yon understand the nature of an oath P
a juryman was asked in a St. Louis court room.
0f course I do," was tbe reply. "Do you take
me for a member of the Electoral Commission P
THE weather used to get along all right until
"Old Prob." went to fooling with it. and now
the goosebone, ground-hog, and all the old sigus
that worked so well, fail entirely.
A. TJxioxTOwsf tnrkey was observed the other
day on a fence, Intently studying an almanac,
and reckoning on his toes how long it was from
A La whence man died, and they put him on
Ice, but he awoke in the neght, and yelled out:
"Why don't yon put some more wood In that
u& the heading of "Happy Thoughts,"
tto PctewburgfVa.) pealiuys that more aick
jLB U ialhat cit thaa formyyeArs
Cacaggenij rf '-a i
tot tnc warmer.
Winter Sutioas far Heae.
Kannle FirM, " j f?"" f"rrf.f ""f?'? '
innfc.-JS ber Jn 'ay in winter, tr!U tnc rtin .
r'nrorr Iiotr !lr fretl tfcrm, ni fol'ims: "Jly I
. ..r riin
fiwl lit winter and it work;
TnitKlrrfuIlr writ i to Kiy
l.trclfttt rircry wnrpins Jo.t
them u warm
a nou as they
ran r-e to rat. a few handfaU f grain at noon,
- and a fall feed fr grain at night. The warm
breakfast 14 marie of eget&bU-f turnips let.
. carrot or potatoes, bailed and mashed up with
t wheat bran; or uat meal scalded with fekini
imik ; or reju v iruui .- micuc-u iwnnj j, -
tL" Hiinn thickrucd ith brau ; and when weet
, appli are. plenty, we boil ihrin, and mix wu
CUin meai "jiiiti i..m " , .v - --
another; we don't leftevr in feeding one thing
jll :!i- time, and the hens don't believe In it
it her. I don't tLink my biddies need the noon
f-rtl lranaei they are huugr, bat 1 gie it U
Ihrm tomato them wratch for rxerciw, and to
keoptbetiiuntofttiiM.bief. I wuttrr it anmnd
auumi the litter iiider the sheil, and Jet them
di it ut. This Jnneh ii generally oats or
buckwheat, and ourv in a while nimtluwer seeil.
At night I gruenlly feeI rum. but if I coaMJet
wheat cheap enough I ahould feetl that at h-ant
half of thelinie. M7 foul hate water or milk
h them all the time, ami green fuod is supplied
h'y fastening cabbage-head up where the fowl
can help tlienwUt-M. Sumetimet, wlien soine
Ihn1v has tune to attend to it, we ghe them a
chaiige nf green food in tha .haie of raw turnip
and sweet apples chopped fine. Two wintem
ago I took a new drpsrtnron the meat iaetint
and now, instead of fussing to conk it and deal
ing ont a little at a time, I jmt hang out
nut a piece and let the fn Is eat all they want.
Whcti thty hate meat w ithhi their reach all the
tune, then is not the hligtitet ilauger of
thfir eating Im mnrh. I get a cheap meat
from the butcher, ami I am Mire I am paid twice
mrr fur tho outlat. Crashed njster fchelU,
gratel. charcoal and crushed raw bone are kept
in the bousth all the time. This raw I tone is an
excellent thing fur fowls, and would le the last
article of fond that I would think of droppiug
from my biddien bill of fare. Where the crush
ed oyrttrr fcbell can not lte obtained, lime !u o.ie
other shape will do jiint as well. Otw of m
neighltors had two of his rooms plat?rcd thin
fall, and he sard all th old planter for his
lien. Thr poultry ralwrs who ueglecteil to get
a supply of graiel under covrrltftire the ground
froze up ninft do the next lw-t thing feed their
t Taken dishes to tbir fun Is, Break them into
bit of a Miitable izr, and it will d jnt as well
as gravel. I b liowln salting all the soft food,
ami I used to put in a dixh of 'pper, sometimes
mustard or ginger, ouco iu awhile, aud I hou-et-tlj
thought the fitu Is wire Wnelited thereby ;
but doubts arc creeping in, and I am lery much
iuclined to drop err thing except the bait.
Bad "Management in Cultivating1 Oats.
The sjhtem of management which is adopted
er exteiiMrly in many part of the United
Mate, "decidedly had, "not only for the im
mediate pecuuiary interest of farmers, but fr
the pmductitewfl of their farms, and for the
country. It is bad for farmers lecanse they
receuo only a light crop, when their soil i
capable if yielding, in many instance, twice as
much as it has formerly" produced, with the
same amount of cultivation. It is had for the
futil, becanse it i kept in a very foul condition,
which, of courw, renders it le pnductie.
And it is bad fur the country, because field ag
riculture is th great motixe power of the na
tion, and anything that tends to diminish the
quantity of grain will tend to cripple the re
sources of our government.
We refer, particularly, to the practice of
growing oats for many years in succession on
the same soil, by plowing it only once, and
seldom returuiug anything iu the form of feittl
Uers, to compensate for the crops that have
been removed. Thousand of acres of excellent
land for agricultural purposes are cultivated in
this way, until Canada thitlc, wild mustard,
horse dtck, any many other noxious weeds have
takeu almost entire Kuiou of the muI; and one
of the worst feature in this system of manage
ment with the oat crop N, nil the weeds mature
their seed ltefore the oats an ripe enough to cut,
and enough is shelled out, when the fiats are
harvested, to seed the soil for seven years to
com, and the Canada thistle seed is blown nil
over the country. In all suth localities if fir
luers will discontinue nats, and raie a emp of
Indian com one ear, and a crop of buckwheat
the next seasop, and apply all the manure the
are able to make, they will soon (Tnd that It will
Ik far better, and moii profitable, to adopt some
short rotation system, even where oats have
been consider d the moat profitable crop to nrii
for several year iu siicteisioii. It is quite jm
practicable for a fanner to avail himself of th
great lenefits arising fnmi clean cultivation oi
the soil, when it is plowed oulj once each year,
and then in the spring .later. Ag.
The First Calf.
It is often the tase when a heifer has her first
calf, sas the Iadtaua Faruert that the farmer
thinks she will not give more milk than will
keep her calf in good condition, aud lets them
run together to tea h her the mvsttrv of being
milked when she has her next calf. In this de
cision there are two mistakes that go far to
spoil the cow for future usefulness. Cons are
largely the creatures of habit, aud with their
first calf everything i new and strange to them,
aud they readily submit to be milked, aud think
H is all right, but snfier them to run with the
calf the first season, and a vicious habit i estatt
1 1 shed that they will hardly forget in a lifetime.
If they ever snlunit to It milked quietly, it is
evidently tinder protest. But there is a great
er objection than this. The calf miming with
the i on drawa the milk every hour or two, mi
that the milk vensels are nt no time distended
t with milk, though the quantity secreted in a
given lime may tie large, lint tuis is the natur
al tune to distend the milk ducts and expand
the udder to a giod capacity for holding milk.
When with her next calf, 5011 require the milk
to lie retained twelve hourx, the udder becomes
hard and painful, and the milk leaks from the
treats OI more likely, nature accommodates
the quantity of milk secreted to the capacity to
retatu it, and the cow becomes permanently a
small milker. Much of the future character of
the cow, therefore, depends on her treatment
with her first calf.
Thick vs. Thin Seeding1.
The world-long discussion now going on is
likely to continue indefinitely in regard to thick,
thin, deep, and shallow seeding; for the best
arguments of oue are overthrown by another, 110
one seeming to make any allowances for gov clu
ing conditions It is impossible to make a drill
cover the wheat of an entire tieid jnt so many
inches in depth and ju&t so many berries to the
inch, and yet who can at harvest tell where the
deep covered wheat was So often it is in re
gard to the qnautity of the seed, and yet up to
a certain point, and wheat is increased iu jield
proportionately to the amount of heed sown,
tooling or "tillering" can never le relied ujron
implicitly to increaso the- nnmber of w heat heads
upon au acre. The truth is that a field nf wheat
tints seeded is quite as likely to lie thinly head
ed as to throw out uew shoots. All things Ite
ing equal, the method of broad casting wheat
was never excelled, but the tlrill saves lalter,
seed, secures a greater uniformity, covers all the
seed at same depth, and expedite wining, and
therefore the drill has the advantage. With
thicker thm seeding the question is only an
snired bj knowing the disposition of the wheat
to the tiller; the liability of the laud to throw
out the wheat bv freezing, and tho vitality of the
wheat itself to germinate and dev elope its
stalks. Xo theory will cover this ground, aud
judgment must alwavs be the safer guide.
Take Care of the Colts.
In raising colts it is very essential always
to maintain a very keen relish for food and
sharp apietite in the young animal. This can
only lm don by trictly guarding against over
feeding with grain, lor a Tt-mouths old foal of
about medium size, if the weather le moderate,
altout one and a half pints of oats ton meal will
le enough. Later, and w ith tho advent of cold
weather, one quart at each meal may Ite fed.
with as much corn as could le" shelled
from a single ear. When the colt j-ets a
little older, give it the com unoa th
ear, the shelling of which will nttord him
amusement. Have warm qnarters in cool weath
er. and have them kent clean and well ventilat
ed. Torn the animal oi.t to run during the
wannest part of the winters day for exercise.
Provide tlir colt with a generous supply of dry
bedding. Allow no manure to remain a" day in
the colt's box or stall, always keeping the floor
clean and well lighted. Accustom the young
animal to be fearless aud have full canfidence iu
you aud your actions.
Burn the Bug3.
A Kansas farmer thinks that by proper exer
tion the chinch bug may be so V&ectually de
stroyed that there will not be enough of the
tribe left to damage the crop next season. He
claims that "the Imgs found in fields secreted
on com stalks and other exposed places will,
noon examination, lie fonnd to lie dead, reduci
ble to powder and almost odorless. It is only
the ones that take refuge about tbe roots of the
tall rank grasa of the ravines in the fields and
around them, and in all prar.e grass wherever a
thick coating may lie found, that live to io
harm the next season, and it is not only mv
opinion, bet that of others haed noon actnal
experience aud close observation, that all this
old grass as soon and whenever It can be done
with safety, honld be burned, thus robbing
eftheirsbelterand exposing them to frequent
freezing and thawing aud the drying winds f'11
it is this that destroys them, ami whenever so
exposed they seem to die of evaporation. Kan
tat City JoMrmtt.
Sow Torn Oats The importance of sowing
early is well understood by all progres-sire farm
ers. As soon as the ground is sufficiently dry
so that it can be plowed and harrowed, oats
should be got in. Early sown oats are always
neavier, ana wnen once in. they are out of the
way of all other work. We have known oats
to be sown in tltelat of February in Xew Jer
sey, and tbe crop was remarkably good. In the
Xew England aud Middle States they can be
got in from the last to the middle of March, on
dry soil; on wet lands as early in April as possi
ble. Farm cad Firetnde.
A Day's work for the hired man of some of
the farmers of Tannton, sixty years ago, was
from the time "they conld see' stars In the mora
inc. until ther conld stc stars in the evening"
This is a little different day's work from eight
PEKSONa who have horses trnnbled
ecratcnes can try a simnle rcmedr. viz;
Keep tbe fetlock clean with castile soap-suds,
and then wash them twice a day with tint ter
ra ilk. Giro them a good rubbing at each time.
Narrow paths divide farms in France, Ger
many; and Holland. Illinois is said to have ten.
umes as mucn tenca as Germany, and Dutchess
icuniy, new jotk, more man au r ranee.
' - 1 -
1 n y ' Mm ,,n, j mjm9. - nar i MansnM .in mmmmmjm&mm
caaeaaauc "zsc- 7"h u&tW - ,--tf rm
ui ctap ISool..
TSE ITLAO 07 'WASSOTOTOS.
Ifcsr .: af my astir. Uad! ,
uni. .pwj,., zttcmI r purity.
ye bajuia. 3rrraUr.
CIaVd by thi berv-CuLer band watca'd orrr in hi
Tbroagh battle boor and day of )rc, brirbt mora and
IVMM,wtthiaTwar clattering fold, bokucaryoa aarelr
Dear Kreedem lm; fur bmaan Mali to ererr om and
Ob. pn-ctoaagj beneatb be foU nrh noble 2txd
Tbe dear old Hag ! tte Urry Flag tbe FUj of iraabiae-
VuX nri, brt-M atripe bine forth, clear Ur-wiait-ward
t tbe bre u-
On Lear the unm to the wvrid - tell It oa tbe aea.
That pf-tr men ait within yeor ahade, and rich men in their
That bey-ar Iwya and sUtetmen's
Too guard the acbaolhottae on tbfireea, tbccbnrcb npoa
AolMJ )ourprectoa Ueuinss 'ronad tb eaWabythe
WblLs weary heart from ercry laa.1 beneath tbesblnln
Find wurk. and ret, am borne, beneatb tbe Fb of Waab-
in gum ;
AnI nerer. never, on tbe earth. bAwever urate they be.
Mull f rlen.l or ttr bear du a thi crtat, proud standard
of tbe free,
Tbofiu lory aronid It atalf nut iar red bloud la man
And. buUd beneatb Its starry fold great pyramid of
For G-t 1'Mka ont, with sleeplca eye, upon bl children's
And ee.tbroazban tbeirgood and 13, their snnVriBt
and tbeir needs;
And He willwaub, and He wflUeen, tlj bnnun risht
Tbe dear old Fla- tbe atarry Fla-! the Fla- of Wahin;-
STORY OF T7ASHINGT0N IN 1775.
One pleasant morning in August, 177.', Gen.
Washington set out from headquarters at Cam
bridge mi horseback for recreation; and, as was
frequently the case, he was iu civilian's drew
and unattended. He bad gone a couple of miles
iu the direction of Watertawn, when he saw a
woman, far advanced in years, bitting in a door
way and moaning pitcously. His sympathy
was aroused, and he inquired:
"What troubles you, my good Woman P
She replied: "Oh, sir, some rebel soldiers
have Iteeu here this morning aud stolen or des
troy ed everything iu my garden. I bad culti
vated the garden with my own hands ftnl liMk
ed to what I should gather from it for the sup
port of my invalid husband and myself during
the coming winter."
"May I see j our husband P
"Certainly. He is always glad to have anv
one call upon him."
Washington dismounted, tied his horse to a
fence, and then followed the woman into tlm
house, wheie, on his way, he found evidences of
extreme poverty. He was, however, cordially
welcomed by the feeble old man, who, ltolterel
up in bed, extended him a thin, colorless hand.
For half an hour or more tbe Commander-in-Chief
of the American annv held convert wilh
the aged co'iple, during which be learned that
they were the most pronounced Tories aud had
two sons their only children among Gage's
troops iu Boston. Before taking his departure
he drew some money from his jtocket, aud held
it toward the woman, saving, "This will enable
y oil to provide for our present needs." She at
hrst manifested a reluctance to receive it, but
finally accepted it, with thanks. Then ho prom
ises! that Gen. Washington should be informed
of the treatment to which his soldiers had sub
"General Washington H she exclaimed. "He
is our bitterest enemy, and will, doubtless re
joire M know that any who sympathize.with the
British have Iteen abused."
"I think you are mistaken in regard to his
diM)sition; 1 hope yon are, at least," was the
replj, with a smile, as he left the house.
He immediately rode to Major-Genrral Put
nam, who commanded the centre division of the
army stationed at Cambridge and having ac
quainted htm with what he had learned, order
el a search for the marauders to bo instituted,
and that, when identified, they lie sent to his
headquarti r. The third day thereafter au aid
le camp conducted three Milliters into his pres
ence. "Are jon the ones who disgraced the uniforms
vou wearbj plundering a defenseless woman's
garden P aked Washington, sternly.
"Mie i a Ton," was the indirect reply.
"N she told tue, and also that her sous are iu
the British army. But she was a trowaa, never
theless, aud for that reason, if 110 other, entitled
to your respect. Your wauton eon duct wa
worthy of oppressors rather thau those who as
does the American army aim to preveut op
pression. Accompany them to the woman whom
they molested," addres-ing the officer having
t hem iu charge, "and vs that they fully com
pensate 1h r for the damage wrought. Another
oOencrof a like nature will not lie dealt with
Later in the day, while be was busily engaged
in writing, a servant informed him that a vroman
awaited him in an adjoining room, who was
urgent to see him privately.
"Ask her to step in here," said Washington,
laving aside his quill.
When the woman presented herself before him
he saw she was the one iu whose, Whalf he had
acted a f-w hours previously. Slie went to him,
and placing her trembling Kami upou bis ami,
said, "God bless youP Then the tears came,
aud she could articulate no more.
"Please be seated, madanu" and Washington
placed a chair for ber.
She seated herself, and as soon as she conld
command her voice, continued:
"Only a little time ago the soldiers who rob.
lied my garden came and gave me a sum of
money more thaii sufficient to make gossl my
los. From them I learned that my visitor o'f
the other morning w as General Washington him
self of whom I had held so erroneous au im
pression ami that it was at his your com
mand they rccomiuiiMd me. When they had
gone, my husband and 1 talked tbematterover,
came to the conclusion that such a commander
so unlike Gen. Gage, who never emails bis men to
account for any violence or injury they may
have done to the rebels would notbe likely to
have charge of an unjust cause; and though we
have been firm adherents to the King we then
resolved to espouse your cause in the future. I
thiuk onr sons when they learn what has occur
red to 11s, will do the same. I came here to tell
you this. God bless on P and touching her lips
to bis baud, she went from the apartment.
Within the month two soldiers this woman's
sons deserted the Brittshstandard, aud enrolled
themselves with those who fought Itcneath the
llag which was emblematic or freedom, justice,
equality. One of them Was killed, the other
severely wounded in the assault on Quebec, un
This story was often told in Boston and Cam
bridge during the Revolution, and at its close,
but we do not know that it has been given in
It is one of the many local traditions of Wash
ington, anil we present the version of it that
was told by the old-time firesides.
Stories of jKipular kings acting the part of
unknown Iteuefactors have often Iteen told, a,
for example. King Henry and tbe miller. King
James aud the tinker, but we have not before
met with a like incident of Washington. '. F.
A New Anecdote of Washington.
The latp Francis Lieber, a distinguished jnr
ist. gave in a letter to a friend a new anecdote
of Washington, one which exhibits thai great
man's ginsl sense:
An incident of more than usual interest ocenr
red to-day, just after the clas in constitutional
law was dismissed at the university. I had
been lecturing nttou the advantage of the Bi
cameral svstera (two Houses in one Legislature),
had dismissed the class, and was almnt to leave
the room, when a young man, who I knew had
taken instructions under Lahotilayr. in Paris
approached me and said that what I had urged
in regard to the bi-rameral system reminded him
of a story which he had heard Libonlaye relate.
I was interested, of course, and? as the class
gathered around, he proceeded with the follow
"Laltoula.ve said. In one of bin lectures that
Jefferson, who had ltecome so completely im-
butd with French ideas as even to admire tbe
t,ni.erineral svstem of le-Halation. one dav visit
ed Washington at Mount Vernon, and in the
ronrsr of the conversation t list ensued, tbe com
pilative excellence of the two systems came up
for consideration. After considerable had Iteen
said on liotli sides finally, at the tea-table,
Washington, turning shnrply to Jefferson, said:
" Vou, sir, have just demost rated the superior
excellence of the bi-cameral svstem bv v, our own
'I! How is that f said Jefferson, not a little
Yon have mnrcd your tea from your cn-
out into the saucer to cool. We want the bi
cameral system to cool things A measure orig
inates hi the house, and in best is passed. Tbe
other honse will serve as a wonderful cooler,
and by tbe time it is debated and modified by
various amendments there, it Is mnrh more like
ly to liccome an equitable, law. Xo, we cannot
get along without the Mincer Iu onr y stent."
Washington's Literary Style.
In such rough drafts of Washington's letters
as are before us tbe illussrious writer seems to
have taken the greatest pains to find the exact
word wanted. General Washington, as has been
frequently stated, was not what is called a ready
writer. Yonr ready writer, like your voluble
speaker, has mostly a slip-shod style, slights his
work, and is satisfied with but a half meaning.
A very clear, straight-forward style belongs to
Washington. What he writes is to the point,
and bits squarely and truly, and without un
necessary verbiage. "When he want to, he
sends the arrow-iieau nome. wiidoue useless
feathering to the shaft. If Washington labored
at time to get tbe exact wonl to suit him, his
vocabulary was rarely at fault. It seems quite
ev ident that Washington never wrote an impor
tant letter withont having first made a rough
copy. Even letters 011 minor topics show this
aame patient care. Sometimes three or fonr
drafts were made, diligently worked up, fall of
interlineations and changes before the perfect
copy was achieved. D. Phillip, la Harpertltag-
Mart WAsmxcrrox, the mother of Washing
ton, was bnried at Fredericksburg, Ta. In
1331 a wealthy Xew York man, Mr. Burrows
E reposed to erect a monument over the grave at
is own expense, aud Andrew Jackson helped
to lay the comer stone, but, as Mr. Barrows
failed in business work was stopped half way.
The people of Fredericksburg now ask Congress
to bare the monument finished.
TnE monument to Desaix, on the des Epis,
near Strasbourg, has been restored. The im
mense helmet, 7 fret A Inches high, which in
1822 was removed by order of Louis XVIII, has
beenjeplaced on its summit; the helmet is one
bloek of red stone. The old inscription gilt
llftters on black marble has been pat back:
To General Desals, tbe Army of tne.Kalne,
U8W - U -
7 T .. -- - gTfV-3t?g '" .
rful and teiou
THE SHOWITO BATH.
We commend the following advice, from one of
tbe moat distinguished physiciatiain tbe country,
to the careful attention, nut only of valetudina
rians, bat of thane in the eujoymeotof what they
deem perfect health. The extract occurs in a
little work, entitled "Pfavsical Kdncation. orlhe
Preservation or Health.1' bvJohn C. Warren.
IVofessor of Anatomy and Surgery in Harvard!
In this discourse I have strongly recommended j
me external use 01 coia waicr, suu -sjK:iaii(T 01
ine Miower Uatn. since it was delivered, tue
g employment of cold water externally has been
'very much extended the shower bath especially
has been introduced into a great number of fani
iliea. There is room, however, for a very great
extension of this practice, and a sense of its util
ity leads me to make farther remarks upon it.
The application of cold water to the bumau
body is beneficial principally In two wava; first,
as a purifier; second, as a tonic; first, it purifies
the body bv removing fruui Its surf are, thoe rx
c ret ions which are continually ponrrd out. The
skin U an outlet, by which are discharged mat
ters necessary to bo thrown ont of the system;
for, if retained, they would produce ill -tease.
These matters cause an incrustation over the
surface of the skin, aud this to a certain extent,
obstruct the little orifice through which those
exhalations lake place. Physicians and surgeons
are in tbe habit of observing deplorable instances
of filthy concretions on the skin of poor patients,
and this kind of neglect, nnfortnuately, is not
wholly confined to the lower class.
Besides these exhalations tbe surface of tbe
Mu becomes more or less charged with cuticnlar
exfoliations, which ought to be daily removed.
The linen taken from tbe body of a poor person.
is sometimes seen to shed a shower of flakes of
separated cuticle. The regular removal of these
substances not only gives more free outlet to
cautaneoas exhalation, but the process by which
they are removed also serves to promote the
healthy actions of the capillary vessels of this
organ. Further, the want of cleanliness produce
a$ctnt from tbe body, which can be readily re
cognized, and which does not exist in those who
are in the habit of frequent and thorough ablu
tion. And in connection with this I would re
mark, that I have noticed In persons undergoing
snrcical operations even slicht lu degree, that a
frtid exhalation tool place from the whole surface ef
lam inclined to think that the most conve
nient and efficient mode'or producing the bene
ficial effects nf cold water on the whole body, is
by the Shun er Bath. This was recommended by
moiutheprecediug lecture of le&, and all that
I have seen of its effects since that time, has led
to tbe belief that it has an efficiency snperiorto
that of other modes. The impulse of water gives
a general shock to the svntctu, causes a sensible
increase of strength at tbe moment, and is fol
lowed, when it is sufficiently cold, by a general
and delightful glow. In hot weather I person
ally employ the Shower Bath with great free
dom. I resort to it three or four times a day, and
find It to produce) great refreshment from the
effects of beat.
A piece of cotton cloth, impregnated with ba
sic alum and dipped in a hot infusion of cochi
neal, is dyed a lieantifttl crimson.
A red-hot iron ball may bo placed for a short
time close to the skin of the baud, provided a
thin film of charcoal is interposed, becanse the
latter is a bad conductor of heat.
The iodide of mercury, when rubbed across a
sheet of paper, affords a bean t if n I scarlet color.
If this streak be carefully heated, it wil change
to a primrose yellow, and if the crystals are
scratched with a pin, the color changes to scarlet
The "mineral rainbow" may lie ppoduced by
pouring a small quantity of a solutiou of t ere blo
nde of gold into a dish, orcnp containing some
ether in which phosphorus has lieen dissolved.
The gold is instantly reduced in thin films, pre
senting purple, blue and red colors.
White silk may lie gilded by wetting it with
a solution of terchloride of gold, and then expo
sing the thread to the action of sulphurous acid
gas which may be obtaiued by burning a little
sulphur under a jar and confining the vapor.
The silk wilt lie coated iu a few momenta with
minute particles of gold.
Place a small piece of lighted sulphur in a
copper capsule attached to the end of a long
wire, and lower it Into ajar of oxygen. The sul
phur will bum with a lieantiful purple or lilac
colored light. The similar combustion of phos
phorus yields au intensely white light, aud the
snbstance emits clouds of white flaky matter
Foil a very amusing experiment, place five
glrssesln a row, then pour into the firstasoln
tion of iodide of potassium, the second a solutiou
of corrosive sublimate, the thinl a small quantity
of iodide of potassium aud some oxalate of am
nion in in, the fourth a solution of chloride of cal
cium, and tbe fifth some sulphide of ammonium.
Xow pour part of the contents of the first glass
into the second, and a scarlet color will be ob
taiued; next ponr the second into the third, and
the mixture will lie colorless; again, ponr the
third into the fourth, and the contents will be
white; finally, pour the fonrth into ths fifth, aud
the mass will be a dense black. Then 3011 will
have bad two glasses colorless oue scarlet, one
white, and one black.
Clean Up Around the House,
To clean whiting, wash with a solution of one
piut of salt to four gallons of water, and wipe
A little spirits of tnrpentine added to tbe water
with which floors are washed will prevent the
ravages of moths.
Use kerosene, or bath brick, or powdered lime
to scour iron, tin or copper; wash in hot suds
and polish with dry whiting.
To remove spots from furniture, take four oun
ces of vinegar, two ounces of sweet oil, one ounce
of turpentine. Mix and apply with a flannel
Spirits of ammonia diluted with water. If ap
plied with a sponge orfiaunelto discolored spots
of the caipet or garments, will often restore the
Soot falling on the carpet from open chimneys
or carelessly handled stovepipes if covered thick
ly with salt, can be brushed np without injury
to the carpet.
One pound of green copperas dissolved in one
qnart of boiling water will destroy foul smells.
Powdered borax scattered in their haunts will
To clean oil cloth, wash with warm milk.
Once in six months scour with hot soapsuds, dry
thoroughly, aud apply a coat of varnish. They
w ill last as long again.
To give glass great brilliancy, wash with a
damp uponge dipped in spirits then dust with
powdered bine or whiting (tied in a mnslin bag.)
ami polish with a chamois skin.
When carjiets are well cleaned, sprinkle with
salt and fold; when laid, strew with slightly
moistened bran before sweeping. This, withra1t,
will freshen them up wonderfully.
A paste made of whiting and benzoin will
clean marble, and one made of whiting and chlo
ride of soda, spread and left to dry (in tbe sun
if possible) on the marble, will remove spots
Fullers' earth, mixed to a stiff paste with cold
water, spread on the carpet and covered with
browu paper, will in a day or two remove grease
spots. A second application msy be necessary.
A flannel cloth dipped into warm soapsnds
and then into whitiug and applied to paint,
will remove all grease and dirt. Wash with
clean water and dry. The most delicate paint
will not be injured, and will look like new.
Cottage Cheese. Wherever a cow or cows
are kept, the cream is regarded as the important
part of the milk, while the skim milk goes to
the pigs or the poultry. Of course it is thus util
ized, and ultimately comes amnnd as food, bat
it may ! ! tier to make a more direct nse of it.
The skim milk contains a valuable portion of
that most nutritions looci; in laMug the cream.
only a part of the nutriment is removed. Tbe
skim milk is allowed to ltecome slightly sonr or
"clabbered." The pan is thru set upon a cool
part of the stove to warm gently, or upon the
top 01 a keiiie 01 ooitiog water. 11 suoniu get
no warmer than the heat of new milk, when the
whey will appear clear and separate from the
enrrt. vvnen separation takes place, ponr the
whole inloa iag ami hang to nratn. When it
ceases to drip, turn the curd from the bag, and
mix with salt and a little sweet cream. Ameri
Impcre Ice. There is a popular belief that
the impurities of water are snltstantially destroy
ed by freezing, and that the ice, so indispensable
in the hot weather, is pure and healthy. Sotue
eminent Eastern physicians have taken Issue
with this theory, and declare that disease is as
rapibly disseminated from ice as from water.
This is a matter of vital importance, and may
account for much of the sickness so prevalent iu
the summer mouths. Take, for instance, the ice
snpplied to St. Panl. It is obtained from the
river, and Is for the most part clear and appa
rently pure, bnt if there was a proposition to
supply the city with water from the same spot
where the Ice is gathered. It would not be enter
tained a moment. It wonld be recognized as
positively suicidal, and calculated to produce
an epidemic L rami Globe.
Raised Waftixs. Tomake nice wattles take
one quart of wheat flour, stir into It sufficient
lukewarm milk to make a tbick batter. Add a
tablespoon ful of melted butter, ateaapoonfulof
salt, half a cup of yeast, and two eggs well best
en. Stir it all together, and let it stand In a
warm place nntil licbt, (If the waffles are for
tea, they should be made soon after breakfast)
nakfl in name irons, wen grraseu anu very hot.
Torn tbe irons over once while baking, that the
waffles maybe browned on both sides. Bake
nntil of a nice brown about five minutes.
To Toast Cheexe test Fine. Slice it into a
aanrepan, irith a littl. batter and cream. Sim
mer it crntlr, till dixitolrrd. Remove It from
tbe fire, let it cool a little, add some jolk of erqr,
irrll beaten; make it into cakes, brown it before
the fire, and eat warm.
riCKLE FOR Ilum. For one hundred ponnJa
of hama take aixeallonaof water, ninepoandanf
salt, one qnart of molamrs, three onncea of aalt
petre, and one ounce of saleratna. When readr
to smoke, they can be soaked and freshened to
taste. If too salt.
Dr. SimpMn, of Edinbargh, it is said, is work,
ing wonders with eonssmptire patients, by har
ing them well rnbbed with warm olire oil.
Some of the patients hare increased thirteen
pounds in weight in seren or eight weeks.
It is said that onr .popular licorice drops are
made of bad sugar and lampblack, flarored with,
The Cnralnr CcafZrau. thinks tint ...e.tJwl.
I 4a t si sain ma saaa.anl.amjl- k.J. - -v .
-."J l - ,W
WHAT TTSfE IS ITf
Time to do veil
Tuns to da better
Grre np that erodes
Anawer that letter
Speak that klwt srard f svaetea s aorrovi
JJo that jpoddeed joo wonld bsiT tul tomorrow.
Tune to try hard
la that new situation;
GlTlacpasWly. changing and drifting;
LoaTiaf inaqakkaands that ever ar ahlfUne.
Tune to be thrifty:
Farmer, take warning
Plow In tbe Spria time
Sow in tbe morning
Soring rain U coming, sephyr are blowing:
Ilearm writ attend to tbe qakknusg and growiag .
Tune to couat coat
Tune to look well
T tb gates and tbe fence;
MaVIn; and mendbir. as good worker sboold;
Shutting oat cv IL and keeping tbe good.
Ti ne to be earnest,
Layia sp treasure;
Time to be thoughtful
Cbousing true pleasure:
LoTing stern jnatire vf truth brine fnadj
Making yonr word as guod a your bond.
Time to be happy.
Time to be trustful,
Learing the rest;
Knowing. In whatever cuaotry or elune,
Xe'er can we rail back one minute of time.
UT THS AL3CS-H0USE.
On buah and brake the frost i hoar,
Xnee-deep, la hollows, be the snow t
Wnile softly up and down the floor
The feet of w iatrr moonbeams go j
And In tbe hush before tbe daws
A boyish face la growing wan.
Tbe death-watch aatwera beat fur beat
With bl poor heart, that more so slow;
lie hears the watchman in tbe street.
He bear the river alngglah Cow,
And through hi brala there run a dim
Remembrance of a childish hymn.
Again be lie upon the grass.
beneath a chestnuts datt'rlng leave ;
lie see the midday glory pas.
He bear tbe dove thai faintly grieve ;
And all theme memories among.
There steal the hymn bis mother sang.
Xo bring tear are on hii ebeek,
No kianea on hi ev ends fall j
None mark the wrist pulse growing weak,
None Laten to tbe Master a call ;
Alone, he goes, with bated breath.
To meet this mystery of death.
Tbe mounlieama aearcely gild tbe pasts.
Her golden due ha dropped o low
He think bow tired tbe men will be.
To-morrow, digging In th anow.
Beside that grave tbe angel keep
And wblnpera, Xow 111 go to sharp."
Tbe thin hand cUnpM upon bi breast i
A wondron music swells around
His soul bath entered into rest.
JUaenp. (. ban. and bad th day
Through death be enter life fur aye
Where are you going so fast, old man t
Where are yon going so fast I
There's a Talley to rrosa, abd a river to ford.
There a clasp of tbe hand, and a partmr word.
A od a tremulous aizh fur the put. old man
Tbe beautiful, vsoiahed past.
The road has been rugged and rough, old man
To your feet it U rugged and rough ;
Mat you see a dear being with gentle eye.
Has shared la yonr labor and sacrifice i
Ab t that ba been sunshine rnougn, obi man.
For yea and me, sunshine enough.
How long since yon passed o'er the bill, old maa.
Of life, o'er the top of the bill I
Were there beautiful Talley on t other aide f
Were there flower and tree, with their branches wide.
To shot out tbe heat of the sun, old man.
The beat of tbe fervid sun t
And bow dd tod cross tbe wave, old man.
Of sorrow, the fearful waves!
Thd ton by your dear treasures be, one by ere.
With an aching heart, and Gd a wiU be duue.
Under tbe wayside dust, old man,
la the grave "Death the wayside dait I
There U sorrow and labor for all, old man j
Alas! there la sorrow for all j
And tow, peradrenture, have bad your share:
For eighty long winters bare whitened your hair:
And they've whitened Tour heart a well old maa,
Tbaak God ! your heart as wttt.
You're now at tbe foot of the bill, old man.
At last at the foot of th bill !
The un baa gone down In tbe gulden glow.
And tbe beavrulr rtty be just below j
Go in through tbe prarly rate, old man,
Tbe beouuful. pearly etv
"WASHINGTON'S PRAYEB AT VALLEY
BT J. w. BBTrr.
"Father, the boar 1 dark awl gloomy;
Humbly 1 bow before Thy thnme.
And if thl Utter cup my dsim be,
I only say: Thy will be done;
But for my bleeding country bear
One prater: Uosren bv mortal eyes,
X enme to offer all that dear
To man a willing sacrifice.
"If I bar erred, tpare not Thy band.
Let all Thy punishment be mine ;
But frou my loved, my native land.
Father, withhold Thy wrath divine.
'Gainst me let enemies prevail.
And all mv hard won honor take ;
Bat listen, father, to tbe wail
Thy suffering children make.
"If on the deathless roll of fame,
I had too fondly hoped to place,
Byhonest deed, my bumble name.
The record let Thy hand effre;
Purge pride, ambition, from my beait.
Make me to feel Thy awful power
Let not Thy cvantenanee depart
From Freedom's cause, la this dark boor."
Twa thna, while kneeling on tbe od.
At Valley Jorge, 'neatb wintry skies,
Tbe Chief to secret praved to God.
In contrite souL la humble guie.
Then through the cloud aaouder riven.
A solitary star was seen.
It came a messenger from Heaven,
And In It light he grew aerene.
One by one they are passing away
The obi of oar town to their final
With reverence fashion tbe pillow of clay.
And pile up the earth on the quiet breast;
That pillow 1 soft to the Ume-w orn head.
That load la light to tbe aged dead.
They have borne their burden of joy and pains.
They bave bad their portion of hope and fear i
They have wrought out tbeir work, they have gained
The have smiled their smiles they bave wept tbeir
It I over now! the record close.
And Irate them there to tbeir long repose.
Speak of them centlr, remember them well ;
They were children of earth, a we are now :
They strove with temptation, they yielded and fell.
And anon they conquered, as we still do
Tbeir history 1 w bat our shall be,
Speak of them, think of them, tenderly.
But few remain ; and when they are gone.
We ahail till tbe place which tbey now hold ;
Our head will be frosted our bosom bo lone j
.ven oar heart win grow tame and com ;
And the faltering step and failing breath
Will remind us, too, of approaching death.
Rivalry, coldness, wnrldlin, pride
Why should we yield to tbeir baleful thrall t
Let us clasp hands closer, aa downward we glide
Into tbe shadow that waits fur n all ;
For soon we shall be among tbe old.
And tbe day of our year will aeon be told.
THE TWENTY-SECOND OF PEBBTJABY.
BT WILLIAM CUUXX BtTAYT.
rale I tbe February air.
And brief tbe midday a aunny hour i
Tbe wind-swept forest seem to igb
For tbe aweet time of leave and flowers.
Tet ba no month a prouder dar.
Not even when tbe Summer brood
O'er meadow in tbeir fresh array.
Or Autumn tint the glowing wood.
For this chill season sow again
Brings, la it annual round, the morn
When, rreatest ef tbeano of men.
Our gloiiwus Washington was born.
1a where, beneath an icy shield.
Calmly the mirbty Hudson flows!
fir anow -clad fell and frozen field.
'Broadening tbe lordly river goea,
Tbe wildest sttrm that sweeps through spare.
And rend the oak with sodden forre.
Can raise no ripple on bi face.
Or slacken hi majestic coarse.
Than, "mid the wreck ef thrones, shall Uv.
Comam-d. nndlmmed. our hero' fame;
And years aueeeedinc year shall giro
Jacreaae of honor to hi nam.
To look tpon Up, ., ba.e klMed.
AnA know . my kit tb.m do ttoc t
0. bid w. have bVld b4 rvntMd.
Aod kjww tb urMiiig U er;
To look !at orr. that Iists bIiobo
With tlma ami fUiriou. llbt.
To. clrar licbt of 1t. la Mr oiro.
And w, tbem witwdra.B fma vox algkt;
To w. la a twaotiful fac
'o face oo tbo vU earth po dear-.
Od furrhead and rheck Dit a trar.
To itw tact a lorcd od. la Dear;
To hear Dot a too, ia th, Tota.
Trom tbe aweet, anuUar lip. doI a word.
CoofrJMiBg tbo tbonjEbt of paVt-
That Ut cry of onr aplnt ia heard
TbeM are the experieDee that atiasa.
That CUM, the trarrle fur breath :
That DSto tbo faithful heart briar.
The chill aad th, aaraiah of death.
WZSE OLD-WEB COLD WEAK OLD.
Foes eombination of patboa and bnmor, tbo ftJIowiag,
from the Norwich (Connecticut) Adrcrttaer, norportlag to
be tbo wail of a father over bia buried boy, la Tory clever.
Close nestled hi hi mother a ama,
ITI cheek aa red at nwea,
With ey ta of Heaven a bluest Mae,
And saubbiea of noee
Close nesUed la bi mother' arm,
-My week-old boy rrpoaea.
. Faat mouldering ia the hillside .rxeen,
Where myrtle bloom, aad rosea,
Hm baby mother sleep. I ween
Xo arm bia form inclose
Fast moalderLnc on th lafllaisle green,
My wee cold boy lrpoaca.
Sweet alnmberer tn faving arm
Dear dreamer neath tbo roaei
May I a free from all alarm
Itewt, w ben thi brief life cloaea,
TTbea, uonldertag on tbo fclQ side grtes.
Thla weak old boy rrpoaea.
xhz oaAVg or WASgraoToy.
DUtxrb sot Ut alaaiDorss let Waabiarton sleep
Xeata taa bonrbs of tbe wHlov that orrr bint vnff
His ana la aaarrred. bat bia deeds rem ala brirbt
Aa tbe atar, ta tae dark-raalted beam at Bleat 1
Oh ! wak, aat ta. anw. bis battles an ,'ers
Let ktarf.tnadJtarbrdoaPuiiaca fair abore ,
Oa tbe rirer'a crera border, aw fiowrrr drrst.
With tbe braru baler rd txtOj, lit WtAotflm rait.
Awaaoaot Us ahnabera, tread Erttil aroaad.
Tia tbe araro of a Frennaa. ti, lOrrf,'! aaitli
Tar asaa, is bawattst, oar fxenloai y, waav
'Srar.alr.sfCelambis, rewa ITaabiarWl.
fail vas. aa, aa. aera; mm aanaai are weri
ti. skm sWaVaatriaeaafearosatrTaLaBw
snmvT TT I!
.tTTi sro mm rawtmetl CanV
isa uoruciii "
I Uxe Garticu. b U la I
, nt.... F iWi with lmproTeil In-
U 111 IV & TGG "'tTt Table, Calendar, etc
. J ot to aar address on nsefpt
of tWri'Thrre.rentNtampo. Addres
l'U.i:L K. 1IIUE.S, IP X. 1 Via ware Ave.. Hdla.
Iwilisiinli.riiillM wniil issus.liisiiHOiMiifrHT I
able sieep: effects earrww here 1 others faiL a
DUfrnanAMiaw care never. to ne
I I XJOot DrorrtsT or b msil Buarts F U EE
I roestep uw.M.ex;i
teal Work, warranted tas bst sad
chsspsf . lector-sow to ewscy
maaetld lb Sosnes of Lu
oe.SslM'i cystica ;- boead la
bassC rTvch asaslia smbwoasd.
fall piocn KUMUm bssauisl
stssf smnort, US pnnnp.
KER. llo. BeJsch st. Bosttak
IBS. LTDIi L FIHSiH, CF LTXX. MISS,
LYDIA E. PINKHAM'S
la a rftsltlv Cvm
fsrall these rJrl CMialt a4 Wkaaa
It will car eaUrrlj the werrt form f reaa! Com
rliMHii aU orarlsiJSroaUew InffaauaaMa and Ulcera
tion, Tauiitc and ri-twrnectsaMthe eocanraeat
Bptaal Weakner and 1 rar'lrUar adarted to th
ItwQt danore and erpI temon from the vters la
an earrj vtae of 4rnlStuL. Thoteninrjtoeaa
ecroua Lanioni thr 1 checled Terrrpeetlj fcy tta aa.
It remem falntae Calaeey. destroTvaQ crartag
tsrUnni!ai:ta, and Reeves wrskces of the stomach.
It run Coathic. Redachr Tcrvooa FrostraUon,
Ceaeral Z)ehQj Sseplassaess, Drtcradoa and Xadfr-
That fesltaa: of beartuc down, mater pala,wbrht
and backache,, b jwr psraapcntfy crnwd bytuna.
harmony with th hwt that cover lb f snu3 ijsm,
for th ear of Kidney Cbmr4alst of ttbr au law
Compound I wasurram!.
ltd i a n. n.cnAUs txcctable cox
rOODls piT7rd at tl and XS Western Avenue,
Lrt,Xu. tTiMlL 81ibnttkrorSV seatbymaX
tilth form ef pXs, alao lathe form of losonrsa, oa
rwa: of r tlper boa for either. Xra.Flaxham
freaaawriaUkneracf laralry. Bend for pampa
let. AJdTf a above. Xcmtitm tU &fr.
Hi fsjcCj shcvli re rUhuut LTD1A E. rSTXTXAXm
LtTZR PILLS. Ttey care cutiatiittaa. bllnrfn,
and tor;lty cf ti Cn r. T. cuts per boa.
XT' .o!d by til I.'rsf.bi:. C1
Urall J rwfaM.
to wt Psnifsa
Musuiesf men, Mcchao
ica. &c. who are bred
Oct by wnrlc or worry,
and all who are nusera.
bl wua Lhrrprpua,
BowvL Kslnry or Liver
Complaint, yoa can be
invigorated and cared
1( you are wwing away with looumputxi. Age,
or any Weakn-at. you w J did this Toeic the
nest Medicine Ton Can Cso for
Far supenorio 1 mm and ether Touci, aa u buCd
itpthesrvembut never umuicares. 50c and $
sues, rione genuine without nputure of llrscox
& Co.. N. V. Large urtng o buying dollar kre.
A w. fsthiMMUTuJ En i
fciCle Frarnk trrtim. B-M y
IOO Popular Song, word and music. 30 eta. 100
Comic Son", word and mnsic, 30 rt. I OO Sentimental
SoDgs, word and mn-de. 30 rt. 1 00 OM r'aronte Sang.
wonl and music, 30 eta. IOO Opera Beegs, word and
music. 30rt. IOO Home boo, wonts and mualr. 30
et. IOO IrUh SiDgs.word and nre. 3 et. tOO
Ethlimiau Sun, wonl and muslc :iO rtsJTIOO Scotch
Sung, word aod music, SO ctv- AT f-aef the above 4
loUioruueiHMur. aiioi ineaoovoior iweiKiuar. ine
above comprW nearty all of tbe moC popular mnJe ever
pabltabetl. aol I tbe best bargain ewr oered. Onler at
once. Poetase stampstakrn. rCiaoettw, Thdra, Uoltara
and Mnaleal Instrnnient at low prietr .
IMecCm. World Xaaaf. C-, (ift uui SU, X Tarfc.
J. S. BYSRS5
Green t'ronl, Xain glrett, &ml tfpKllle Sqvart,
TROV, : : : . t KAUNAS.
DIC A L.1CIC I1V PIRSTiCLASS
Anil a General Assortment of
ALL HND3 OF QDHElIKSlini ECAEKS DONE.
Also, always keep on band a complete stock ef
:f TnEiiiariT tjjel es.
July e, xnx
If yon with to
grow Vegetables for
If Ton lh to be- j
come a Commercial
ii job vrisa id usr
den for Amusement f
0r,on!rTead FOR PLEASURE
All br rETEB HXTDmiSOX
Price $1.20 each, postpaid by maX
Oar Combined Caalogne of
ti " imi ftjwi ,
HOW LOST, HOW EESTOEED!
Just published, a nw edition of Dr. CwlTrrwel!'
Celebrated Essay on the radical cur of Smuts TO a
aaKA orbemtnaj Keaknesa, nvelantary rw-mlnal I.iita.
IxrOTKSCT. ilental and Physical laraparitr. ImpedimenU
to alarriage, etc., alao, CosaCKrnovZriLzrsr and Fm,
induced by self indtJgrnce or aexnal extravagance', Ac
The celebrated author. In thl admirable aay, rleaily
demonstrate, from a thirty year aacceasfal practice, that
tbo alarming rwoaeqaencea of setfabuse may be radically
cured; planting ont a anode ef core at once auuple. errtaln,
and effectual, by mean of which everr ufirrr. no maUer
what bia condition maj be, may euro himself cheaply, prl
Tately, and rodtfUjf.
Cf" This Lectaro should be ba the band ef every yonth
anoevtry maa. Ia tbe land.
Sent nadereL In a plain envelope, to any address, notf.
fmtd. on receipt ef six rent or two postage etamp.
THE CULTZSWZZX KEDICAX CO-
d 1 Aa. ML. Hew r.rk. IT. V.i
1 Port Office Box. i.
S. 27. "EA"ITTS,
TROT, - - - KAXSAS.
Him m an Anlcultnral Iopleienti
JUDE ,rsD REPAIRED.
AH wars win be well aad proerptlx daae. sad all caarras
aud, rasaoaable. S3a.J7
J. XV. PRY,
WILL Bar. Gram! Coauniapdoa 8t
weoad Natardar or eacb BMnth. at S
aeroad riatardar ef eacb awiatb, at Serrraare. Beefes-
aiaxatlS.-rWk.A.lt. Xert Male will be
SATCEOAT, APSII. f, left
CearaiiaaiflBa reajoaahle. aad rajdaai aoQeited. Feraaas
fnaa a dl-rrre wiahiax ateca add, caa obtaia iartar Bear
the city eaiianalHrleraia, Wlllatteadaalealarwasaeat
ta, caelaUI. whea deaireiL
X bare alM aoaa. IsOS acrea af laad la DoBTDaasu Entl
sag Jiasaan.1 owaiiea,..iMiweOTaniiiwiiiia,yaTtnBrTi
farma,aiidpenTacaatlaad. Xor farther iatamailoa.
al.aum. - .. - ;!',
j -15. ws.'av. araaat., .
O' - i Hist sts-ia St. aViSa,.;".
LanT jfV:" 3tjm
MAltKET GARDX:iUAD FLOUIVTf.
.??.MmST?t'E,?.K.:VK;MI! t - V tUUUpyic
asiiaaiiw' mmxiowrror vesroutolo c
iTsAie.r.!rki..Vt r.JT rtT'TJ'-'ri.
- - - I !. UU g g
rr PETER HENDERSON &
3S Cottliait Street, New Ycri.
aaHnBMSganJnmlnmgsnmmmnmL J JV1 KaJ SL A -
LELAND'S BRICK STORE
(xonrnwEST corner ptblic square,)
BOOTS AND SHOES, HATS AND CAPS.
HARDWARE, QUEENSWARE, GROCERIES
AND AGRICULTURAL IMPLEMENTS,
Fnrst & llraillej-'s Garden CityCast Steel Plows, of all description. Walking Cul
tivators, Sulky Kakes, Garden Seeds, &c, &e.
Highest Market Price for Country Produce, in Exchage for Goods.
AZ.Ii GOODS SOLD AT TSE LOWEST PRICES.
Eeal Estate and Abstract Office.
JOSEPH I ILUIIPSOiy,
XSonl Kutnto Acent, AbHtracter, and Notary Public,
,': TROY, KANSAS. OFFICE IN COURT HOUSE.
Imla boncht and aold.
kinds of lecal documents, n
Title examined ami Attracts furnished with promptness and despatch.
it taxes, and do a general roUevting buMine. Hating nearly finiahed my i
Coanty, I claim to b ble to gnorautee satisfaction. Correspondence swltciti
'C- isa r Zstz ?r lt ffjafaafjaam -ri ffx u rrirr . e
PiMiiiN nil IP &h'mi it ii ii?
y . am m "
PURE DRUGS. 1 sM SOLDCHEAP.
D. C. SINCLAIR,
Agent for Ayors', Jaynes', and all otherPatent Medicines.
PEESCRIPTIONS FILIED, DAY OR NIGHtT
zapr Baoaai ana, awjaa nncaa roBaF axaa. w
IIDEtrY O- OOD, NOTIONS,
j BOOTS A1U) SHOES, HATS AND CAPS,
'GROCEKiES & PROVISIONS.
Cigars, Tobacco, Hardware, Tinware, Queensware,
I SCHOOL BOOKS AM) STATI0OT31Y..
AH Goods Sold at the Lowest lis'Trs,
THE HIGHEST MARKET PRICE
Jnoe 96, 19TS.
riU tja VeSjtTXj U
V srJcS? Jr 'vj'
DAVID UNDRETH & SONS, Seed Growers,
Kendall's Spayin Cure!
It Cures Spavins,
Splints, CiubH. IJinc
honcs, ami all bimilar
blemitsln's. and removes
the bunch without blin-tcrinp.
mm W 1 llvi
m m ' "
We feel positive that every man can have perfect success in every
case if he will only use good common sense in applying KENDALL'S
SPAVIN CUBE, and persevero in bad cases of long standing. Read
below the experience of others.
Kendall's Spavin Cure.
WOtoa. Minn., Jin I lib. Iel.
C J. Kdhu A Co, fient ; Having got a bore book
of yoa by mAfl a year agu, the contents of w htrh persuaded
me to try Kendall' Spavin Core on tbe bind leg of oue of
my horses, wbkh wa badly swollen, and could not be re
duced by any other remedy, I got twobottlesefKeodalT
Spavin Care of Preston A Laddnth, Druggist cf Waseca,
which compIrtrlrcurM my bor. About five year as
I bad a three year old edt wees led very badlr X nsed
your remedy as given la your book without rowetinr. ami 1
must say to your credit that the celt I entirely cured, which
1 a surprise not only to mrself but also to nr neighbor.
i on sent me tbe book for the trifling anm ef 33 rent, and
If I eonld twt get another like It 1 would not take twenty
five dollar for it. Tours trnlr.
Kendall's Spavin Cure!
Acme, Mich . December Srtb. 179. ,
Dl IS. J. KiTtiatl. A Co.. Ueat -1 arnt yon ooe dollar
for your Kendall a Spavin Cure last Sumner, which
cured a bone spavin with half a bottle. The best liniment
I ever ard. Year respectruIlT,
..lllnMITfll. . rttiL. Jim 1?V I1M
Ds. C J. Karoau. J: Col. Grola , Kfadlog iwr adrrr
tLwirat in Turf. FiiU ad Firm- tTCrAmTl .n.rf.rnM
ami aarta a Talaable and apmJr bora. wblh Bad bei
lane fnea ta.in tor rUbtera smsUm, I Mat ia to. for a
botU. bj etpm wbtcb ia ala wrk rrwann) alilanrOT.
??.'f'TrT'"'1-? "'roapuat Iran aiMtaerfeorv.and
waa worth t as. eae bnadred rieliara.
u.. m ... W.H .. mw .. cwu. inr eoe aocu.
H. X. EEKTOLETT. M. r.
Kendall's Spavin Cure!
OH HUMAH P1ESH it has been vertained by repeated trial to be the very beat lini
ment eTertned for any deep-eated pais of long standing, or of ihort duration. AIjo for
COEHS, BTJHI0H8, FHOST-BITES, or any braise, cut or larneneij. Some are afraid to we
it on human flesh limply because it is a horse medicine, bat yon should remember that what
is good for BEAST is good for UTAH, and we know from experience that "KEHDAU'8
SPAVIN CTJKE" can be used on a child one year old with perfect safety. It Effects are
wonderfal on human flesh, and it does not blister or maze a sore. Try it and be confinced-
WHAT IS GOOD FOR BEAST IS GOOD FOR MAN.
Bead its Effects on Human Flesh!
Waterloo, lad, Kept. 7th. 1I.
Botks A Caaraau. Ceathwaea .Th. kt u .r rtr.
Knarta Car. I pwihaaed rt jea, ba. eared an of a Terr
lane batk (alter aaiar aha, errrrthhiz elar; the relief
. . 7rw,.i r111 objt a Tery lime en at a imm,
aadnbbedttlaw.il. I ceufder it tbe beet liaineat for
au ar bora, extaat. I weald do d. wtlbeat U Ix tea
tlaaea tbe aakeaat II eoata,
Tean tnlr, RIRA it LtlE.
Kendall's Spayin Cure I
U reach say derpesled paia. er u reawre aar boay growth ar say ether ealarreaarat if aaed for errrral dsra. sach aa
friaA Kldiate Carba. Calhji Hpralaa, Swekara: aaylaajeaeaa aad aU TakuxeaieaU ef the Joiau ir LimbiC 51
BheearaUaai la aiaa. aad for aar awrmebrwaick a Uahaeat U aaed br auaTar beaaf. It UBoaa.walhith?bet
BslartfriBUOTeraartiiasadyrteerUialaiUeaeea. It U seed fatt streazth with perfertaftt7usa
Viiai wf.ri'l'iar i a L ..jJifets.
TUrtr ru.intf!nKiu PJtACTU AS.
r rn iii innw in in i irr-g ran iti
twmdz MtooaAbfcustoJaiganUAUy wkacrtt
rr mr w limEUfrui Iiimmuml imi 1111 L.hr. t
" WBinemwMwwwMi. .
. ... . i . .- I , .
Wm rircate all
ww aad rutoalete
oa ansam .& tdWT ."e msom ass INcb sjj
- - KANSAS.
but for Cash, or its Equivalent, Only.
PAID FOR BUTTER AND EGGS'.
JLlJN elo.or.Seaon. Send for eoodlUona
thla XEVr SYSTOI . tho Bloat Adrantaceoua
ocerea ta botn Jtercnnnt ana consumer.
LA20RETirS GAKDEX SEEDS
Crown on their own Farm, OTDt lSOO
b ACTUS UevoteH to thla porpooe, ar tho
AXDAKD TOK OCALTTT. M3- ATTIOLE-
TRADC PUICC LISTS for Heed. In bulk or
mailed to merchants oa Application
21 & 23 S. SIXTH ST. PHILADELPHIA
For in an it W ii ow
Uiiown to lie one n the
liest. if not tDe 5et. lini
nient ever diseovcTt.il.
Oneonta, Xew York. Jan. Cta, 1A1.
Early la Sammer. ilwrs. B. J. Kendal A Col. of Enos
burgh Fall. Vtu, made a mntract with the publisher ef
tbe i'rtM fur a half cnJomo advertisement for one year, aet
ting rrtb the merit of Xendan Spavin Cor. At the
same lim w ecared from tbo firm a quant it r of books.
entitled Ir. Kendall Treatise on tbo lion and hi li
easrs, which we are jiving to advance pat tag saWiibcr
to tbo iVraw as a premium.
About the time the advertisement first appeared la thl
paper, Mr. P. i. SchenDerbern. who reside near Collier,
bad a spavined borse. Jleread th advettlsement. and con
cltulrd to test the e(3ecy of the remedy, although hi friend
langbed at bi credulity. He bought a bottle of Kendall a
Spavin Cure, and cmumeaced using It en the Itnrse In ae
eordaoce with tbe -.tree tion. and be Informed oa thla week
that It effected such a etsnapUrteeure that aa expert horse
man, who eiamioed the smmal recently, could find no trace
fine spavin erthf place wb-re It bad been located, ilr.
Scbennerborn ba since seeend a copy of Kendall Tretie
en tbe Horse and bis Xllsease. which be prize very highly,
ami wonld be loth to poit with at any price. If be conld not
get another ropy. So much fur advertising reliableaitklr.
KrUey's Island. Erie County. Ohio. Mar. W, imo.
Pa. C J. Kivnatx A Co, Gent: I bare aaed year
"Kendall Spotta Cure" on a bone spavin, aad am pleased
to rep-tit that It ha taken tbe entree-neat completely elf.
It teokQlvib'.ttIetopeiwrnt tbera1. I am confident
ll tl i ptoji-nty uti it will no all yoa claim for It.
C If. L1XC0LX.
Kendall's Spavin Cure.
HamfiMi. Vt. Jaa Hth. IWU
R. J. EUOAU. Co, OfDt s Tbi. U to urtitj- that I
bar. nd KradaU SpaTia Cure, ao.1 bar, fia4 11 to b.
all it ia rmMBRbdd I. be, aa.1 in fact more tun. I bar,
rrvmTMl bj aiax tbe store: CaUoaa. Bme Spariaa. Siar-
boaea. Spliata. aiKl ran tbwrfaUr Umtilr sad reromnead
tit.De id. ttml isidx lor aor bntie anlMtl
br.1 tblor tor ur bntie MilMt.iv. 1 k... .e
aaed. aad 1 bare tried maor, aa I bare rtad. tbat mj atudr
for reaia. BeapectrBllj joora.
B. 1. ErsDIU. A Co, GeU I whik le add atj- ttlao
ia ta. employ of the Preapect Tars' aad Oner lalaad Eaii.
road, aad fnaa air ear. eery badlr thi. Whiter. laaaVred
iateaa. pala aatil ilr. llaahrr appfied roar liaiaaeat u tham.
It car, m sbaoat iwdaat relleA sad by apalrtar it twice ..
day for awe week, it reelered the ear to ita wiflaal aire, sad
lbaTebadaotroahlewltblteiaee. IfeeJ Ter cratefal ta
Ton. sad woald rrooanBead KeadalTa Spetia Can to all
brfrort-bilM. Tears Daly. m
xml | txt