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The Manchester journal. [volume] (Manchester, Vt.) 1861-current, March 25, 1875, Image 1

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MANdiKSTKR. YKRMONT THURSDAY MORNING, MARCH LW .s7.
VOU'MK X V
The Manchester Journal
, , ,.
P. T V. K w 1 M O S IS,
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A H)AkV,
ATTORtKI AM. Dit,.UXiB AT LAW,
(ft, at itiiff.
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A T T 0 K X E T A J LAW,
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Kir hoi Ifn jbttif Aft)!. ii-l Cultjujia itu
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Uffc' vtt Mfciri html, MU' Mirr, Vertnotit.
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A T T u R S I. ' AT LA W,
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AITuBNtV ASl OOl'JCotLUHl AT LAW
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AfMHSU A I LAW,
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II A WILKINSON.
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It... n. a! A.lania Hall tl 11
A, HI. I NUT US ll o I F .
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Ba,J.a Haw, t '.. IArta i it- a,
I a.bla. Oi.a ar.4 V artabra.
LHai. M"4Ba, A. ,
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FHlaU'UM AND M'liuF S.
Ortt, i r ttutii ll .eai
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HtfUt Hflf M It' I ti 1 . 1 ' UN,
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THoMAs EVANS, IT. ii.t r j
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' A HON A I. I.XI'KKSN I'OMl'A .N V
Snpei inli-ndfiit'a IWliie, Trtiy, N. V.
SIT.CIAL NOIJCi:.
NATION A I, KXl'UJS CDMI'ANY
lO IJ kflJl.- Vi tie," un-i
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Mnaf -1 ti ' r ft
ti LOVES AM) Mill KNS
OFFP I'. 1 . It FW ol' H '!' I! M.I.
Man. !. ler.
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a :lilr lra.1. hj tiau.l i 'i ,n
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J Ull Iln) -liie i 'I the Mar Glove
a ft ai. l . k ai.l a: a at
Hi I.I' V WAI Kl its
VILLAGE HOOK .STOKK
C iftatantlj i :, l ib.! a tei.aral aart . en' '
Mou'eiU'if OK I'll uk liti l .i.Ii.hi1 l'cuka
lit-w and "Id.
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; 5 T A T I O N A K Y .
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VTrat r..ral. Vl '
!jLAL l-UI HATS
tH.tif ?"t V'' -6s', - pt'fc' u i I i- t
Ml; WILcoX'S.
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I llltHl Ht VA to.x r .
i!
h i" in the a'trrnoou.
titling
..ti
ing ( is.-mi hand herewith to busy ;
.iir muiifi-.n, we were ttrl!itig liot ; wbiltrt defending biasaeif agAioit hi fit.
-.,t tie trnalrr low u in Geimany, in be thought of hit poor horse iid wonder
m an bid s iv-mime r amusement, we ' ed wbnher it hid niched home safely or
d.d not m,c w lii- It j n lying victim to the thirsty de-
O n -n .lf, w mi.fr iisn.U-irilow, - mom. The too beeilh hit feet was
il.f l.i iti.si.s nv, was the keeper of the red with blood, and the ihifling scene in
nm - w hi. h, to tr It the plsin truth, wis the pale moonlight wee terrible lo ..
nut much Uivpr thu bifiiMi'f ft good
. i ' ..ii .,.,) iv f..n,l '
( irUtiii atoriy. II bad ft'tead dur
in); our two day a' ty in tbe p)ar tuld ft
tiuiiitx-r ol tlit uliirirt; nd we, hie
lialriicra, had about arrived ftt tbe eoii
rluaion that br liad wliolly tihatiated bia
atoi k in trade. In ll.i. opinion, boweer momeut more and the gauie
we (-! quiti- iniaUken. at you, tlie'ulJ-
' leader, aba'i presently know.
We l,d ifiiie to tbe loan hall and
; wi n- Inhering In ijin at of a drink of wal
t, w lien Hi tr tialiel, or
on i hi.i.M-, iiiiiltnng
I ,Mj . i
, !.. von. e that iii'in walking up the ;
0 le t t iiinlel ?
-
Yts :
I Ii- ia a ICutalan, and for many years
lived in Livonia, provinre w liich once
bel..ngftl lo l'uland. You will find it
laid dow n on n recent map in the prov
ince ol lligit.
Nevei ininil tell the story.
The man's name ia Shollo, and I'll re.
peat Hie aloiy jilt at I'vs heard him loll
it to iik a bundled liiiiea.
M liieud shook out the sahes from
l,i luiih' porcelain pipe, placed it nway
in bin pocket, and began very nearly a
follow a:
One evening Shollo ' returning
limn maiket, whither be went over a
di.tance of twelve miles twice a week
wiih bia bore niiti a edge. The road
which led in the bouse Wita a long, wind
ing one, and on eilher side the mow lav
fiesli mid deep. The road ilaelf was, of
eoiiin', snow. covered, but tbe wind
sweeping down from the valley had car
ried much ol llic snow away, so that it
had (be iippearanci' of a path channeled
ihl'Mi'li a heavy drill.
Nixht w aa co ning on, and ShoMo
knew luil well that Iiih houiewald jour
ney no not vt holly a safe one. Although
imi' li liiiiiied he did not allow hiiiiaclt
10 sa ep, but rather ktpt a close watch
mi all sides. 1 1 in sole weapon of defense
in ea-e of danger was a hatchet, which
be iilwais caiiied vv ilh him whitherso
ever he cut.
The horse wat making good speed, and
the sledge w as fast leaving distance be
hind il, when Sholto, looking back, saw
t wo dark, hideous animals svviMy pur
suing him. And soon one of them al
most touched the sledge, and iis lot,
-learning Incut li 10-e up into Siholto's
face. Although lh effort to slay the
animal might have been successful he
cho-e not lo attempt it . Hit knew that
11 was Hie horse that was wauled, and
that p vt'iy I lii off depended on the latter's
courage ami swiftness. If he could only
keep ibe horse in Iln: track and prevent
il from bounding oil' into the snow-drifls
be vva-sure that he could ward off all
danger. So, in order lo preserve tbe
com age of his steed, Shollo leaned for
ward h tul caressed him with word and
hand.
I I was u terrible moment hi Shollo
kept his hand oft die horse and bis eyes
on ibe li t'ocious wolves who were men
acing his (light . The number of the lat
ter had increased, and one of them,
y. linger, linger ami longer-limbed than
the ol h' Is, managed to keep pace with
Ibe sledge, . Sholto raised his hatchet to
slnke, but ibe wolf, dodging the blow,
tmiied hmiIc, maintained lis footing, and
lan ult'iigajilf Iln' horse. The latter, spy
ing l.i- bliMidthirsti puiMI.-i', gt. tailed in
ile- nil ', and , as il impelled hy suddru
lei 1 1. r, jai'i' n leap .il w aid hiiiI oiildil
iai ci d ibe Hull. lie degices the woll
b.li back to Hi aledge. Miolio raised h s
1 ,ni In i iii'ain, I lit Ibe animal dodged,
! i ii 1 1, i d , ami w as lell soini' )aids he
In,.,).
M. now bile in.: other wolves wsre giv-
i t' hot clni-i . Miolio lealieil for the
I'll. I lime ll, e aw lol predii anient that hr
was in :i'id ptepaii'il lo defend himsell
n iib a lib st, nle if need lie. He began
I ibink ol Inline and of tin- dear touug
u,l. w lei w as Ibi r sw aiiing his return.
A Iln usaiid llioiigbls crept into I i- mind
and pniii.-d i.vei l,i. I, lam wilb Ibe
.i il : liing I e il ol a stream ol lava. lie
r oi il no I s'n 'in ! He could not snireu
ih t with. .ill a conle. i, bis hope", bis life,
his a i. S.iineiliiiig du eled In in on and
bade him be hold.
Whi e ll.ll- IliediUlillg, ill lllllooked
.,t i ' cut i erne bi on glil hi III to his senses.
Hi. l.-.e. fitgbtetied bv the sharp claws
I I on.- of tin- wove-, dasbeil forward in
.mil h ,n on
bst ibe .ledge became
till ii a ! l.i il..' iuuip ol an old
' e
w ho i io -loc i above ti.e ml lace of the
.not A c.iifipse w a i he tesiill ; the
h"l -e W l l, I leal il g otr
a ti -i,,,it,i w . jell t
at a futions speed
the iiieo v of the
n a oi,d of time one nl
' I,, :i, M ., -t
t W 1 , aii
at ; b
'. W 11 (lol
; oi b in He b it a heavy
a ti, r tt ti.l of In. sherpakiiC i0 thrte sbaep, the dog started nil tgaiii. will u'venje ibe soil peifrelly, wilbotlt
n it inr biienl slowly ooamg ftnd brought back ten mort ; and to h ; tearing up the tin f, and they aie ahaoluie
a firth wound. Made da- eoulinuftd throughout tht tflaruui ii, tiv-, y imliapnisihle for preparing new ,
t : A
i' i
e. but not in draper, he grappled
h aas-oiia.il. Ilinieg lb nctintrr
i rt r s ; '
i u t t a
was j iLi.l limn him and ft
it a pa t of t'tong sod slur-
.ft bsiid is a aneaio
u o n'-i.g w i'li lb' w
id ff n. il.e .iisi.,.,c.
if defi nte. Whilst
'f I. la t e at. der
ail! in lii? thicken.
ing ti-adowa ol lb. loaht be itml ied tbr
C i rt ii g flame ol a .:aitd e ss b cli 'niiit
i , i nub bit i oi tige window. I le i mag
ic!, I, a ao. tint he tasr hit wife perniig
:! at '-on nd stung in a tad Voioe,
le, i . -, i t-i- a. t- ina?
As lo h ll.sf II
lor 1 I Ilia no
was ft sorrow lal mo-
i.g ba:..fa pn etl t heir
( aii weli, iiii t asain aa l. had wreatled
w nh and s'tangrd otit of bis ataii.snis
l.e wm forced to fv-t tuotber io a titiii
Ir manner. He did not know liow
nuny woivet there wire. od in liuth he
bad not the lime to eoual them. Ou!y,
In a Inrkle.i motneut ShoilO w a.
oterDowrrfJ and fell lirftTitr to I he
grwuud. Wbt wuld he nwt ie lo
have bit hitchtl la Lead?
Tbe wirin breath of He bungry auail-
iitl !most horned hie bice. New be
flt one of tbrin tearing et bi throat ;
ould be
But no!, God help tboie who help
tbetuaelvea, ftnd it matferi but little what
tbe n at n it) of tbe atruggle mar be. Oil a
Mr. Waiiel. if ' euddett Sbollo beard a loud noiae au
uiv elbow olher, and then a new-comer, breathing
bard and maddened with courage, ruthed
i" "i'on the icene, and with Unity firm-
ii e Hi ail hie aliiip teetu Into the neck
of the wolf lint bad aei powered hol
lo. Yci, it wal Aruo, the fai bful dog,
which, noticing' the reiuru of the horao
without itt inater, -wild it tcetitiug the
danger, bad gone forth on ft minion of
reacue. Jjholto, thua aoaialvd, arose on
hit fuel, while the wolf and tbe dog
were contending furiously for the mau
ler) ,
Next Sholto it aoinetbiiig which lay
glilleriiig in the mow. lie hurried to
ward it and recovered the weapon w hich
1 1 ml been wreited from him and again
threw liiin.elf into the conical. Although
hi clothing wm aouked in blood and bin
strength wai quite ethatuled be lacked
no courage.
With a itiirdy blow be diapatched one
wolf, whereupon a companion, mangled
and bleeding, ulyly betook hiiuaelf off.
The largest and trougeat was still grap
pling with Arno. It waa no easy task to
rid (he noble dog of bit antagonist. To
be sure, Sbolto continued to Jeal heavy
blows over the wolf's hack sod legs and
thus managed to dianble him by degrees,
lint the position of the dog who lay
directly undei hit antagonistprevented
siliolto from taking the aim that be would
have liked. At leuglh Arno was put to
terrible agony, and, stretching out his
legs and unloosing Ida hold, suffered bit
head to fall backward.
The moment wan ripe. The hatchet
was raiacd, and, with all possible force,
was buried deep in tbe wolfs skull.
Without a groiiii the animal rolled over
in the snow, This was the lat of the
contest. The thought that be was saved
fairly overcame (Sbolto, and be wat on
the point of lying down to rest when the
fate of his poor dog taahed into bis
mind.
The moon bad gone bthiud a cloud and
darkness enshrouded the scene. Sholto
groped about and found Aruo panting
and ganping for breath. Perhaps he had
received a mortal wound. But no, that
was impossible, for a dog to true and
noble could not die. He bent over him
and raised bit bead. He caressed him
tenderly and paused wbeu a soil band
rested on his shoulder, A familiar voice
sounded in hit ear.
Whose was it? Ab, bliolto could riot
mistake the voice of bis wife so easily,
for she it was who had braved tbe ter
rors of (lie night in search of him. You
know tbe rest. The candle guided them
homeward, and there in that lowly cot
tage siholto thanked God for hit narrow
escape and for having besiowed upon
him a wile so brave and loving and a
dog so noble and true.
A pretty good story, ilerr Gsbel, only
a little rommtic.
Ah, sir, it you do not believe it go and
ask Shollo, Even the dog Arno, whom
you just saw lagging behind hi master's
beela, will wsg bis tail in a rare fashion
when q ileal ioued about the affair. The
event took place five years ainee. Alter
a while Shollo wearied of living in a
Country exposed to so many dangers and
moved hiiuaelf and family down her.-.
We think, however, be will reiuru to
Livonia some day, for he doeMi'i quite
faii'-v our ways of living.
l A I HI NT.
A gentleman on a visit to Scotland,
came across tome men who were washing
sheep. Close lo the wsler where the
opetatiou wss being carried on, waa a
small pen, in which a detachment of ten
sheep were plsred bandy to the men for
washing. While watching tbe perfot m-sn-e,
hit atttntion was called lo a sheep
dog lying down close by. Tb t animal,
on the pen beconiBg nearly empty, with-
out ft word from any one, started off 'o
; ,,,, ,,; bojy uf u,f f) ,, and brought
I ,..l, ( rf lltif iilimlu'l Mint ll.nu. it.m
; into the empty washing pen. The faci
of the tloif't brinifiiig etftctlv the same
, llur,,i.r 0f ,hep as bail vacated the eti,
- t j00ej upon a a Strang eoinei -
; deuce a mert) chain. Ilul he com intied
talking on, atiJ, much to hia aiirpriM. s
tooti as the men had leducsjii the numbrr
tr bringing one more or one leas, and t-
; sygyt going for ft freali lot when only
il,rft were lelt in the pen, tviiientiy
being ftsiftre that during the lime the last
three were washing, be w ub b able to
blitig Bp ft fresli delac iinaut
We art ready, retnsrks it'crul ail.
Irr, to say confer ning irs beta, what an
0!d Scotch elder said coiirtrtiina; minis.
ten: "There r lbrss tbmga a in on
needs t inske biro ft sucsaful iniuittrr,
it:. fade health, religion and sruda
sense ; if be eon has but on t.f Ibra, let
it ba gat Sstnae, for God rtll (S km
heath sud Go1 ran gis birngrare.bat
( eseUodf cs i hita cotutudB stfts "
t.Hiti (Kiinui. ars-iivi-i
I iha. l as stums- r. a. w.
rHlFVIR, AT MOMTII lrl!, JIM ,
! Vi.
rrrt'iM; mowim,.
Feeding mowing ftebli wti!d Mie.
time lie ft good pmrtke if one bid the
Oioral courage and te It conlrol needed to
eaabV bint to atop when it had been rar-
! I k I ... t .. ...if I
T i" 'r enoiign, tun i t.eaer ,e. . ....... .
neb man. 1 know I eotild never iop
; l l" r't"1 ""'r' ,l ' " ' "'"'
iidea it i terribly demoi alizing lo atoek
ol cattle to know that it I oible for
tnem to get intt.ie c.i the mowing neine.
Keep no more to k than yon cult keep
well all Hie lime without feeding tbe
mowing.; make gra.a growing a bti.l -
uess; treat the crop at one worthy l ;
respect, and your farms will increase in
fertility and productiveness from year to
year, till you will have littletemptalii.n
to forsake your pleassut New Kngland
hoinri for a life on the wild lands of (be
undeveloped West.
TOr-WtFSMSU.
The lest lime I have ever found for
spreading manure on mow ing fields is
just ss soon as the crop is removed. The
manure then is beneficial in two ways
by shading the grass roots, and as a frr
tilixer, It should bo hushed down fine
and made to lie close to the surface, so
that the next crop which should immedi
ately spring tip, may rover it and keep
it moist and in condition to he cosily dis
solved by the dews and showers. Light
dressings applied at this season often
make all the difference between a good
crop of rowen and no crop ut all. If
top-dressing is practiced at all it shoald
be commenced while the grass is yet vig
o roil it, and before its place is taken by
wild and inferior kinds. Top-dress only
good gtsss; re-seed old fields that are
run out.
CTTTISO AND tfltlSU.
It hardly seems necessary at this late
day to urge cutting hay early, as it is
now pretty generally admitted thut il
should be cut us soon as it comes into full
blossom. Tbe main difficulty seems to be
in getting our bay cut as early a we
know it should be. Too many of us have
a little more hoeing to do, or wc can't
get really before next Monday, and when
Monday conies it brings a storm of sever
al days, and so our bay becomes over
ripe. The in jre we uinkt dairying a
specially, the more likely we shall bo to
begin our baying in season. My rule for
curing bay is not much more definite
than uiy rule for sowing grass seed. In
fair weather I dry kay all I think it needs:
drying, but when the weather is catching
or uncertain, 1 often prefer to euro It a
little imperfectly in the mow, lo leaving
it out to spoil in the field. Hay may
be perfectly cured in the mow when
boused in a much greener state than was
formerly supposed possible.
When my grass is ripe enough to cut I
hurry it along as fast as possible, keep
lug as much cut down in all weather as 1
can take care of; for when gtss is past
blossoming I contend that il may depre
ciate as fast standing, in fair weather, as
cut, in bad weather. It is sure to grow
poorer in either case by every day's de
lay, and I prefer to take the risk from
culling rather than from letting it stand.
So rapidly docs grass depreciate in qual
ity, after it is fully in bloom, that I would
cut it just before a three days' storm
rather than let it stand uncut. Good,
moist, natural grass land, not too wet,
when once well seeded with desirable
varieties of grass, should be kept up to it
high state of fertility and productiveness
by animal or biennial applications ol
some kind of fcrtllir."! s in the form ol
top-dressings. This course saves I he cost
of ploughing, the expense of seed, which
il no small item, and the risk of getting
another good sward.
I'HLI'AHATtnN OK Tllk SON..
We must, by thorough culiivation, in a
few weeks' time, do w hat naliite does in
one or more years, that ia, we must make
a deep, fine, mellow seed bed and mingle
tbe fertilizers very thoroughly through
the Soil and have them in such a con
diiiou Mi ll the young grass can ubtai n
from them immediate benefit.
The first requisite to this end is good
pioiigliing, 'oi , nines. tins ia i imroiig niy
done, ail the slier culiivation will be im -
perfect ami the success but partial .
I Use swivel ploughs wholly, thai I
may i.ave ine i'i'i pnsaiuie iiuumer 01 , eil w Inch had le i n p
first and last furrows, which cm never : unoccipied . Keep tin
be turned quite as well as the others. ; not in use, free tnnn ;
The depth of the fnrrows must be such
that a good seed bed may be made on
tbe inverted tide without danger of turn-
ing them liack. The deeper and wider
I tbe furrows, the moie likely they are to
I remain srraa aide down dm iuir the tub-
irqneiit etillivaliou.
I T!,..tt..l ;.....!..,.o.l ll.nl liiii'. ll.
! plough in harrow, with teeth or culler
i an ahatxtd that thev w ill cut. skive and
i pulverize the aoil w ithout cat. hing and
! Iiirning back II e fm i ow a, like I be snikc
tomb harrows ur e.HMiiioii rullivatnr in
'. general !.
! Tliei-e air sv. rsl k'nnla of harrow thai
tumid sw aid land for Seeding. Alo-i a
field bsa been woi kt d over several i-i.
, with the Shaie's ui a siuiilst l air.,
have tnineuiins found it advisable t
over it
with a fonioi
rnutvsioi, 'o
I'soai the ao I a It l.e (b.p.'r,
inuir I In.rougbly mi x the tnanu
lid to
Wi'b
tlie aob Ihau I could wiih ihr Miate'.
lisiriK. It'll on sa ibe fiitl ploughing
as drp fti.d perfect !v wet! done, the
euiiivalur abuuM not he lifted. To aecure
the Iws! retults from fa. I teed i u g, I lie
f round tliouM be ploughed imti.ti.stelv
tf-rr the bty crop is removed, that tbe
tuif mty bsv Si much time as pottib'e
lor rotting, and the top soil have some',
ilinictobt tlpoat J to the weather, be-s
IWl'PII I' Si !i :HJ f" i I ! Ill ' I HII
itij;. a rt k i.n t, i i
inn i'i Hisou i . i : ii
i!. I ban if imu ! ''
ill tir n 1 1 1 1 1 ; i i ! . i i
I in tl.p iii(rrv;i!.
If a brnvv ..! -f ...ii
! I ! I
l i t iln-
, ,. i, lo
j-, ! (-
iP ,I,,,.,, , !,.,', i,..
(l (,,, ,,, ,,,, ,
(,,,,.,..-,, ,,, ,h ..,
!
it iiiiv Live
ii .,1 i ii': i
lion ; bin ii mil a lij'ii!
iiiaiiim- or m ill!, C-i i,,
: i i, ; ill line
. i r i i ,j ii ii i ! ,
I'll : li.' mii l.ii'e
I i.i LtfbtK with
il l' 1,-l'a l i llil-
; ;, rh . ,
ami barrow ed io l.u-
i ,jir M,,,,i ,; u ; (
j Ttmil K ,.,, ,.,,,,.. ,
11
(.ii,.V(. i ,,. ,,:. ,. i,, ,,. i!.e
; C0I,III10 ,,.., ,.,,,,,,,, , , ,, ,, :,
j fenilizoi. w -iib , -k .1 I hUimmI hi,
; on U,j , , , , , ,,
LliUlI'i
ollf
d In j hiciltg too
litl.'llll I'ellih-
v i nog pi iiit" lire
; j,,,,,lt , j . i , , , i j 1 1 ,,(
i f m,1H (t im(
id
easily avoided In
while at Ibe same
be be lie tit I ed a I I lie
u -1 1 . i'
t. lic i V
I. Ill, il
1 Hi 1. W :i ,
I t p I il 1 1 1 w 1 1
I be ti l ! i ' I
is wm ked even !v iuii
the -
It it-quires a lit t V ni ne I i!i r to pu
pate a seed b.'d up., n i II V I'l till .ml ll.. in
on an old cultivated lield, but il the light
kind of tools me seieclcl, and lin t it 1 c
propel y used, quite as gu,n ciopsof
grass may be grown in this wnv as aliet
heed ciops.
Owing to I Go t-tl, eta of cxltcuie
droughts, or to the depredations nf Ibe
lava of the dor-lieel le, I lu,i' uceasjomtllv
found it desirable lo i,---,r, a ;,t;'i-i
breadih ol sward land liiau I had M:l!b
iuul manure for, or time to at lend to ear
ly in the fall. Most fiinieis Would plant
such land with some hoed crop before
seeding, but I claim the pri i!e,;e of grow'
ing grass, and nothing el-e, so long as
grass is needed above all other crops In
meet my special wauls.
SUM IKI1 ! i'e -K.
The cost iif taking u young girl Ion
ball in New York, ucc uding to Jennie
June, is not at all n trill.', Supposing
the young man to he possessed nf the in
dispensibb: ''dres." mil, t Go fault less
shiit, the tins cambric, the l-'ieni-h boots,
there U sure to he the ilelicalcly linleil
cravat and kid gloves lo prov ide, tickets
lo puicliam ( for wi l,r: It's mamma i-,
pet baps, a lady niaiiaei'i', ami depends- on
selling ifldO worth, at U'li-t, lo the young
gentlemen who dance w iih her ilaiighteis
and eat her chicken salad), u b-oqucl lit
order, carriage lo look mil for, supper lo
pay for (Ibe hitler lor mamma, a cousin,
a hungry friend, or something, a. well as
tna idle hersell), so that In loie he is
through, Hit; expenses nl ii kindle lull will
foot up aoiii.'ihing like the following:
Cravat, $1.00: gloves, J..'iii; lickcts I ;.') ,
$10; boquel,5; carriage, ' 1 ; suppri (II),
including champagne, !.'; tolal, ..!.
An item this, in a salary of.,tsi year,
or $.'0 per week. This, i,,,,, is doing
things on the very smallest possible scale
and on a risk of being coioideii'il "mean,''
for there are always unattended sisters
or some oiii; spending the winter, who
would like to b invited, nud lor whom
must be executed the entire programme.
Then, no unmarried lady is now content
with one boquet. ll -llesliip Is counted
by the number of magnificent, b npiels of
English rosebuds and carnal ions it draws
at ii chariot wheels. Shall all the flow
ers bo bestowed on favorilo singers, ami
none left to crown the youth ami heniily ?
liy no means. Sharp young h llow s woo
have learned tactics, lln-rcl ne, are rather
apt to Ight shy of invitiuy; young ladies
to balls (HI their own aecoilll!. Thcv let
pupa or a chaperone take a couple n carriage-loads,
set tit -Mi down i ;. "-1 . of ibe
" Academy, " ami Ihcii ih.-y appear in a
falillli:-. get-up, ple-ent their hnqnel i,
and conic oil' wil 'i living c ilor-, lor an
CXI la boquet will milk" iiiii-iid h,' ei ei v
thing Willi the belle nl tbe b ill.
MM It K. tllllis.
Ileie is a hint lor hoii-e
very iinpol laid une. Mi re
bed Willi blanket, and .
no 111 ire prol i- el il f i mil
keep il iln, 1 1 1 an a p ,i
keepers, ami a
y coyi-i in; up a
ll-ll-l m "fa w ill
lltlllplll ... ll-
le ol !!:,.. iv i
keep out light. The ulmo-pii' I i" iiioi-l-
tire will penetrate it 1 1 woven laluics,
j llein-e, the iiiiporlaiice of kc-ping I in-
: ieis in siare t'o,
regularly aiied
! tiisuy a dear friend or
i has In en nuii lo au ii'ito
tu- wilb di-ei e by I
w.c.'iiii' vi-iim
in- i ' -I a V or al
i ii: put into a
I lull I e. I
spill- hi
ll cvelil
-to,, I
v. ben
light spread
j -.-
j " tin its v i ms,
!
j That people w i I have d v r-ioi
! b-i-inc hour is a ti utii w h. ! ji gi-
(oi ti e
it ' 1 S I I 1
i VV Ije-ii
-. , I i-.
' so-ui-l ime too a; I t., in r -.mi I I
' I ,- iu, i, I I......I .........
j abut their i n-' A i .i in, in
aintiie. w h i sIh-ii I. I, is b I,
I 'j
Li
do, in pet leeimg b - k now h
' mu.i. l insi i u uoi.t , -t in I.
lo t i
v l.
..I
ft creditable -a 1 1 ini!! i
he teioiig-, o J
ciety than if b"
Ibe al.illllig I
tigbta and In I
I tie Wot -t ol i-
II,, ili.'l'il'-' o i
A " tiot a 1 H I
.. I ruioi I Hi'.
I I eiliM- i v- a i.. i
lire, I ! is i, li i
Wort 1 1 ipt I 1
pieasu I e ai-e,. : ,.
- cietv than if b" n,.i.n- I
ji:
mii"!. . i
t-O III ol ,.:
ill- ' lio-
-iv. fit
l 111; ,. V i-i
V"! i-.l
poib,:ilv
te slo.-.t
ll.
,r pi
V. I I 1 0,1.
i 1 ' l.e if ir
lua it 111 a v i.
,o,-l Whii
.tis ine j.,,
:- .... A 1,1-
luijiiiu nl 'tcm
bli-miyiu- .1,171
tney "i, t
drn'a! ;, a.!
WoiwK at wi : a. ,1
tbrie ao 1-1 1 ! I
to our Ir'KJ I l.
Ins I Mian.
w I' Ie Grand Tnuik tail) ay t
I aiotds u A. completed, in i-.-ti, many of
tbe taiuieia had tievr beard of, much leai
s'i'ii, a laiiwav, but it soon got rrpoitrd
ai 'iDid that paasenget t could travel bf
it, mid iivcu rattle. A bsi k woodainan
w 1 1 -1 a indebted to a country merchant
ws pushed by tbe Isiler for payment of
mii unit due, and the oniy means of liijul-
l.tiin the debt wa bv taking a fl ox to
Ibe icbec maikel. For this purpoae h
lii d bis v to lhs-bi k of bis rait, and
diovc to the railway station, a distance of
nine miles. On tut vey ing the train and
s i ing an iron railing around the bind
car, be concluded that that was the p!ac
to ue lii ox, which be accordingly did,
taking a place in a second Class car him
self Inrwaid. I'rradiitly the train bt gait
to move oil slowly. The speed Inrieaaed;
quicker and quicker it went. 1 bo poor
inau got very li lgely, tbe spied still in'
in -a-ing, until Uige diopsof aweat be
came i-ible on hia brow. II, ih.'s time
the conductor had reached bis car to col
!' I Iln' li.-kela. Neai ly out of brcslli,
Ibe man ran to him exclaiming ;
M deal conductor, my ox will never
tic able lo keep up with Ibis pace, il il
mil possible.
Your ox! Keep up to this pact!
hat do yoit mean? I don't understand
Inn, Have you oven on board?
Noi on boaid. ol courae. I lied him
to l In- railing ol the hind car,
on lied your ox to the railing of th
hind car? Who told you Ui?
No one ; hut that is Ibe way wealwtM
do in the country.
Of course the conductor could not tttqi
his train be'. ire reaching the next station,
when, ut'ciliens lo say, on looking for tlm
ox.lbey louiid attached to I to; rope a
pair of horns, with a small portion ol the
neck,
The humane conductor made a collec
tion among llic passengers on the spot,
realizing a larger amount lliaiiihenx
would have brought at market, which he
presented lo t he crest (alien farmer, who
immediately returned home, vowing he
would never have oxen taken to nun kid
by railway again. Ho has kept bit word,
and to tliis day ho Isads his ox to market
behind his ow n carl.
11KIIII VI. A Mat lllll K.
I hipny Iron was a famous I'm ii surgeon,
but brusqui) and unpolished n I'oxttiunct,
On; day as hn re-entered hit house he
found installed in the ante-room an old
priest who had long been waiting iiis re
turn. What do yon want of me? growled
I lupin lieu.
I wish you to look at this, meekly ro
plied the priest, taking off an old woolen
cravat, which revealed upon the nape of
his neck a hideous tumor, iJtipuylmi
looked at it.
You'll liavo to die with (bat, bo coolly
remarked.
Thanks, doctor, simply replied the
priest, replacing hit cravat : 1 atn much
obliged to you for warning me as I can
prepare, myself, as well at my poor parish
ioners, who love mo very Hindi.
The surgeon who never w as astonished
at great things, looked upon this priest,
who received his death sentence unmoved,
with amazement, and added:
Coino to-morrow at eight o'clock to the
Hotel Ibeii, and ak for (tie.
The priest was prompt. The surgeon
procured fa- him a special room In the
hospital, and in a mouth's time the iiisu
went out cured. When leaving hn took
out of a sin k thirty francs in small change,
II is all I can offer you, doctor, be said,
I came here on foot from It -in order
lo say I bis.
The, doctor looked at tho money, smiled,
and, drawing a handful of gold from his
pocket, put it In the hag along with (ha
thirty bancs, saying, "It is for jour
poor," mid the priest went away. Somo
years later the celebrated doctor, feeling
d'-atli lo be near, bethought himself of
the good i lire, and wrote to him. Je
r line, ami I luguy Ireii received from him
the "utst i-oioioiHtiona" and died in his
lilllis,
1 mini a 1. iis i.u.ii 1
In-ei-ta a it the curse of tropb si cli
inaies, The h..ie rouge lays the toinuls
lion of a 1 1 .-mi-iidous ulcer. J u a moment
too an: covered wilb ticks. I hignes
bun llu ins'-ives in yoiirfleah, snd hatch
a 1 d-inv ol Voting chigoes ; each sets up ft
-i pn ,ile n!i i-r, snd hss his own private
poiiloii ol pu-. Flies get their entry into
wini mioo'Ii, into jour eyes, into your
n-i.e t mi eat fi.es, drink flies, and bieathe
I! e-. Iixmla, cocktosi lies, and snakfi
get into II, e bed ; ants eat. up the books;
a- oipioii. .ling ton in ibe loot. Fvsrv
lion bin stints, 01 btuitca; evfi tec
01. il i l yi or existence you aie woiindril
,y noi e pici e nl annua! life that nobody
i . v .1 en lief ., except SWSillllMr-
ia ii . l Mi ionii. A :i inn 1 I w r b e 1 v n
, . . ,v 00 i,o r' lit I O If If Oil", I It'll,,
. !i - - . , . -,, W I ' 'l lllllf St ( I. ! . O til II ill
ti.e -il,..:' ln-'f, '-I a C ilfl ploai , With
s-'V' I a, do 'II 11 ea III III. Of ili , lei ale ll-
'J yr Il.e bl'-sd and Imtlei ! Ail 11a-
10 . i- uiite, and serin 10 be gatheiing
... r 1: nl .11 j; gical boat a to tat you up,
I 11,11 ttli: stiln'ing out of your C.St,
iro ''-' 1 and btctihr.. Such aie the
- A I M.'- 1 si onci ii-a ua to our
.! - (.,' t 'ji i-r-, an ! diij'e to our
,. t .- ... i'i-i.i v i. tit wiih gaiijiea
and I '!:; lo . HI o:. I'.f.'ltil lO'Hti-
1 1 - 0 ti 1- .i,l.., i- 1 1. mala anil twebed
t ... Sy.ii. 1 Aiiili
. anr JolH-a is forty f iur, bis w.fi la
eigMrrii. A giead-r il fffrenee tbaii lh
11 1 . t.u.aii and lua Wile; I ,1 , taid liana,
in tcaponae t an inqoii y at'Oiii ' If .r
:, I am il.rly andliiy Witaitij.ity

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