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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, December 02, 1871, Image 3

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T?.'? is how one of the mos- beautiful po*m* in
tierroiai made familiar to every
Hsglish r, a<*r by l^ngfellow's translation. rare*
n iLe proce-s of restoring. so aa to bring it into
B"1' J *lU> modern sotnery and sentiment:
Tf?r? foil many \ar.?h?d iri
??'>ce ? rJ>- in ^iiiwrir cM.'
Te. rdntr r. as of y(,r..,
l? r niching tickets at the * >r.
Tl<? n in this ?sjcf ear did rMe
Tv... fair i? airi-ws ?t my
this hand the
fciuneTte u, the sew* beyond.
One, ?he with a flei.U* head.
V"? Clocrr wed.
Ai d the -.th- r an old ma; J U,
eowitimg-M'bonl kf yi for > oat.c ladies.
I tit a* ?>>!?? -at we,
lb tb? >lay? then we were three,
Sai'ib-nni* thoughts of friend* c< me o'er me,
> rinds ? ho left th" car before im .
T?ke. c -nducfor. thrice thy fee.
Take?I give it w illinirly:
Fur, in preeeece known to Be,
Th? n(li invisible fr> the*
Spirit* twain did ride with me.
It need hardly l>e added that the conductor,
with a pitying entile at the lunacy of hi* passen
ger. take* the fifteen rents, and only account* to
the company for fin.
Kitty*8 Two Thanksgivings,
? Iff au awfully dull worid. isn't it, Aunt Ra
ch.!. said Kitty Jv-mers, ai,^r running over
th* mtjoI the pinuo for ten minute*, knitting
lor two and taking down and turning over halt
a dozes new booh-, without so much as reading
the tit?? of one of them, fhe finally ?tood up and
jaw tied audibly, with her arms well up over hm
hi a.I. and her mouth oj?eu U> its fullest exteil
She Ivuk care.however,togo through this graceful
gv nmastic ihreet iv in front of a long mirror; ror
Kitty knew that she wait pretty, and ha 1 known
it >inr? she was three years old, and never hesi
tated to indulge W-r taste lor pretty things by
looking at her own image whenever "opportunity
?f?er? 'I tor doing so. At the present moment
howt ver. she seemed to derive but little conso
lation froui the reflection of her small, well-ma le
figure, attired, as it always was. in the trimmest
and daintiest ?f costume**, or from the well-set
head, ?.n which nature had conferred "a turn"
so irresi?tiMy attractive ami coquettish that no
amount of Parisian coX-ng could unproveit;for
-fter a few minutes' silent contemplation she
shook her small hst and made a hideous grimace
at her ow n image in the glass, a* if it alone were
r? sponsible lor her present weariness and per
plexity. Then she threw h rself on the rug at
Aunt Rachel's feet, and exclaimed, for the
second time, "It it a dull world, isn't it. aunty?
Nay it i*. J'lease, lor I cant bear any contradic
tion to-m^ht."
Aunt Rachel smiled, and stroked caressingly
the bright head which tu nestled so closotv in
her lap for she was always lenkut toward Kitty's
I'ettish ways, and never Interpreted them to
mean anything very serious or important. "Very
wed. then, Kitty, it ?'? dull, my dear," she sai t:
? but why particularly to-night of all nights in
Ike ?t ar I'
???Hi. I dm't know, aunty. One never seems
to get wli?. one wants most. I'm sure / don't.
Tb? re are only two things now that I caa think
of," addct. Kitty, in a meditative tone, "that I
really < are about; and 1 never get much of
?? And those are?" said Aunt Rachel, inqulr
Ice cream and dancing, aunty."
Aunt Rachel laughed. '? We will try to supply
tbo-v indsqiensable to happiness, Kitty," she
said; "but omy upon condition of your being a
hitter child than you have been latelv. dcur.
llow al-out Roy Campbell ? Are you going to
throw away his strong, true love, as you have
east aside so many others, Kitty ?"
?? < ?h.you cross old aunty!" cried Kitty, lifting
hrr he a 1 d tiantly?'to worry me about'love and
marriage j-ist a* 1 wasre covering my serenity in
your dear old lap. I'm sure 1 'm very well as J
am, and tou wouldn't t>e half as well off without
me, i-roiokiiig a* i am."
?? Hut I shall not be here always, Catherine,"
was her aunt's grave reply.
" Now, Aunt Raihel, don't be a wet blanket,"
said Kitty, throwing heT arms round ber aunt's
nick, and drawing the placid face down to be
kiss, d, " and I'll talk about Roy just as much as
you 1 ke. I know he's a splendid match; and,
as old Keziah says, 'his wife is certain to be
happy, he'd make such a good provider.' But
then, you know, Aunt Rachel, if I marry Roy i
mustn't darce, and I mustn t flirt, and I mustn't
Lave a got* time at all. What's the use of liv
ing ii you ctn't have a good time ? It really is
verj prosy of Roy," she continued, as her aunt
made i4> reply to this flippant speech, " to be so
exacting about little things. He knows that I
iove him, or be ought to know it, and yet he
ki eps tormenting me about my coquetry and
a.y insane Cesire to please; a? If women weren't
put into the world to please the men and humor
their caprices. At least I'ee never been able to
find out that they had any higher mL*?ion. Girls
kkiuor tbeii lovers, wives their husbands, and
nothtr* their sins. From the cradle to the
grave it's always the same thing over and over
"Well, Kitty, replied Anut Rachel, when
Kitty paustd a moment to take breath, "we
won t d:scus* that subject now. I have only a
tew woril? to say to you, a?y child, which are,
tl.a; you ha?e won the heart of a man to whose
ore and liotor I would gladly intrust you. But,
Kitty, he is not one with whose best affections
yon can play fast and loose, as you have done
w th the butterflies ot fashion who have been
fluttering round yon here. It must be all or
nothing with Roy Campbell, child, and It is for
you to -ay which it shall he."
" Well, aunty. I'll trv and get off with just as
little as I can, then," replied Kitty, jumping up
and dancing about the room, "because yeu know
I must keep soms for jon." #
A nil she threw her arms reran 1 her annt'i neck.
juid kissed her audibly and emphatically at least
half a dozei times.
But Aunt Rackel hail made np her mind that
Kitty fought to be talked to," and when that
teucrable spinster's mind was once firmly and
fairly n ade up. It took more than even Kitty's
coaxing ways to undo the little parcel.
"?'ne word more, darling," sue said, a? Kitty
finally released her lrom her explosive embrace,
and turned round to leave the room. "You'll
5ive up that party to-morrow night, won't you,
ear? Remember, it'? Thanksgiving day, and
such a thing was never heard ot as going from
home on TLanksgiving-day,Kitty. 1 can't think
w hate ver put it into vour head to want to go."
" Why. aunty." repliwd Kitty, sinking down
again at her aunt's feet, with har eyebrows more
I uckered than ever.and a tfark cloud of discoti
t? nt settling iown upon her features, - It Will be
the very last rhanee I ?hall hare of a dance this
winter. The Merediths go to town on Friday,
and then Roy can have me all to himself for
eight dreary months. ronie,<tarliwgi-?t of aunt
ie s, say 1 may go." cont.nued the lively girl.
*- I'll he here all day. yon know, and I'll talk to
old I'ncto Zeke and Aunt Chanty about the
coops and th-- turkey, and I'll repeat tho Lon
ger and Shorter Catechism entire to Parson
I r.p. if he likes to have me. and I'll crack nuts
and |<>p com with 'Bi*di and 'Kiah Pomeroy
till tin ir hea>i? are fairly turned round on their
shoulder*, and I*U eat all I can, and a great
?i? ai in'>n? than I o:ight, and I'll try to make
the i lu logy festival as pleasaut as ever I can,
aunt* . after til* *-??' ancient and or th- ?* k?a mod
els. i nt I in ist go to the M. redithi" (lerman
.liter they are gone, Aunt Rachch I mu-t in
Aunt Rachel shook her he:sl. " It is not /
rl.at would keep yon K try, as you very well
know ; but Roy ?t?jecb? so strorgly. An l you
know, dear, v>iu ds flirt with Rtt-^ell Meredith
rath, r ntoie than >s ^uitabte or beoomin?."
?? how. Aunt Rachel," ex'Him d Kstty, the
itanshine returning to her bright, girlish'rtice.
??consider Thanksgiving a.- a.ready l>egun. If
you | ' . -e. and tli? reign of charity an<i good
will i -? abltshed. Deu*t let your ilear old heart
he ai.xlous. I'll makt it all straight with lloy.
And now 1 really niu>t go and look af ter poor
old hez ah, whoje a?U> lading oerformauces in
* he wav ot p:>s and cakes are :ul artistically ?r
rang< <1 on The dress> r shelves, waiting to be ad
mireil. They really are the m >st woniorful
structures, aunty. au<l would do credit to a Pa
li*. >n W/in outward adorntner', as well as in
what Ki^iah calls their're l.ahin* flavor.' lam
to lave the honor of derogating the large almoad
eake with a motto in pink and white caraways
th* motto to l>e left to ray selection. What &hatf
it he" Not'Wa?te not.'want not;* that's too
mean. I-et me see: 'Indigestion waits rtpon ex
f"*' would be a frlen<lly warning?dont yon
think soAnd besiowiug another Stirling f|.
ress up>ii her aged relative, who was uow nlirly
vanquished and utterly help^<n, Kitty Homers
march* d trlomphantiv out or tfee room.
K." It was In tks long low drawing room ?f Mia*
Rachel S> ieri house at New per; il??? the paa
sag. at arms shore rseortW betwe-n h-rself
and her fair niece took place?a house from
whose large, o d-taahioned winiow* a terraced
gardAi and verdant lawn idoped down to the
*? ry watej's edge, and which had U ?a oocupied
h> ,im 'Uw g-ucxationj. of the Hoaaers family
for cea*. .rlee before wealth and fashion had set
. their ?eal upon th* sea-girt Wand, and eiectcd
to hold their revels there, la (h >t huose Kittw
Vomers had keen horn; in that house her fMt
Ioucg mother?widowed before her baby's
inh had drifted oat npon the -auknown sea,
fr. m whence m mortel haa eyer y?t r?tarned.'
eov ag hex inlawr daughter to Aim R vchal's
I ntie on and gsldanrv.
Here Ktttv's jo roused ddhoo<1 had heen pasae I;
here Aunt "Ytar^fl had nurtured, pruned, ?ni|
trained the wild, luxnriaer nature, wfeich bios
?toned so easly >u'< fresh a id blooming girlhood,
and promtaed to brlag forth aat irify's best
fruits in ufter-years. Ami here, aia^ bad t<ean
*<wn the Br^t seeds- of vanity and frlroTltyby
th,' ad in i rat. o ti 'hat L-r Lcanty anJ a>av?*rncse
e*eite<l dur.ng the brfef naaflTrelgti nf lJie^
?.e-s and di*>i patina it w a' one ot the many
II ..l int ent? ri^inm' iit? wbteh ha*l be*-n given
rurinj the previ ?u* Mtmno r. and of which Kitty
I ad been the bright particular ^tar. that^he had
Rr?t met R.>y ? ampleil. tfr?rt*-dat lirst bv
hi- wspifcfiit phvsi.lUc,sh' ha I h?-en repotted
an a cliairr ac^nainfanee. by his rold and disfaiit
m mi. r. and again piqued by bis t?>n? balance
and apparent indHT rence to hercharan,, u> put
t.rg forth her very best powers < f Taacinatiow to
entrap him. Froiu that t ue tWrc Uad b?eu hut
little i*ar- ??y ^av or rest hr nighf for either
K- y Cap ? ' <*r Kitty homers, tin.- perpetual
rkiiailt Ud < n?ict L-d beea gjing on with
thr mselves and *:th each other. A steely, res
olute determiaation on bto part to rub* the
spells of the enchantre?, and laozh her witch
eries to scorn?an equally ttrong determination
on hers to bring the sooffer to her fr?t, while she
esc sped scot-free herself?had ended, as nth
conflict* always must, la the complete subjuga
tion of them both, an<l ia a formal propoaal from
Mr. Campbell to Miss Rachel Somen fbr her
niece's hand. So matters stood on the> eveof that
Thanksgiving day, which wv destined to be
the turning point In Kitty Somcm' life.
The morning of the great Puritan festival
dawned with that aott mist over the landscape
which belongs to Indian summer in all part* of
America, bat which In Newport mingles with the
M-a-fog. ami produce* a luminous haze through
whu h all objects take a golden tinge.
Kitty was up ai.<l In the kitchen at what she
railed the "screech of dawn." assisting old Ke
riah in h*r preparations for the pomlerous feast;
lor there was not only the family dinner to pre
pare that day. hut arrangements to he made to
supply twenty-tour ol M is* Rachel's pensioners
with a turkey, a torm of cranberry .felly, and a
pi;mi kin pie each. These Kitty never failed to
put up and distribute with her own hands, ac
companying each gift with some kind inquiry or
nurry icst. which added tenfold to its value.
I hen, ber morning duties ended. Kitty walked
dtmurely at Aunt Rachel's side to the place of
vtorfliip. having first donned her most l?ewitch
ing ??toilette," wherewith to distract the m.nds
ami ensnare the hearts of all the youthful mem
bers ol' the congregation,both male an.l ft stale.
Morning service over, no time ?ut? Ik lost in
arranging the abundant and luxurious rep ist
upon which Kexiah bad expended her brst skill,
lor the distant branches of the Homers family
who were summoned to the Thanksgiving feast
lived at Sarraganset. and weie obliged to take
the afternoe>n boat on their return.
All day Kitty was hi her brightest and most
sparkling mood, and as Roy Campbell?who h ?d
been admitted to the family gathering?wat. li d
h< r litlie figure littinc from T'acle Ztke to Aunt
Charity, and listened to the merry ring of her
voice an >be laughed and coquetted with the
youngtr Pomeroys. he wa? more than ever im
pressed with the versatility of her rare gifts, and
the imj>ossil>ility of ever concentrating them
upon one object'in life. At last, however, the
testi \ ities of the day were over. Kvery one de
clared that It had l>eeu the most delightful and
wonderful Thanksgiving they had ever kuown,
and 'Biah and 'Kiah openly expressed the hope
that they might ??mis* the boat, and have to
stay all "night"?an observation which caused
Kitty to flit silently out of the room and put the
hall clock thirty minutes forward.
Then she and Roy accompanied1 the family
party to the end of tne long pier, and after de
positing the elders in sheltered and comfortable
seats, waved a not very melancholy adieu to
them from the shore. "Thank goodness, that's
over!" exclaimed Kitty, as the boat pushed off
Into the blue waters or the bay. "I've been so
good to-day that 1 am sure that I deserve some
upturned eves. "We h.?. ?mii . > ^ '"to oer
'^ZV^!1,Ta'h " "?lk *? "Sntwi
*7^eJJ5.... J
?">'? ?" ?t th.'re than lo jo bi.1 l ,i
-'i ,Tn,ry
"y h?nie that night_yet he Anew her w?fi
enough to use some tact and diplomacy in carrv
plug out hit determination. T^walk^T,m
tf^me "'antes in silence, fiS?
h^We^SLS ***>?& around
[??"?i?? beV'.LS00.;":? ? r.',
ffii l 'f'V* * ? 4U.M "L
S.?H? te, tx- tK sir
a efcud over the brilliant beauty ot that?aS hf
opposing her childish wishes in, ?*?, iif y
collection of Kitty ,, wHd and re?le2?nfPimT?
iTtheTm^J^or ? ^f^sm^ with
du/i^i'.hdith- wh?tares
' SK"\lKittv as h
?v s's'ishnsss a&P&&
ifWUS ; ~S "OXZ
Kit*.??1 M i*?'1*? Uke diamonds in your hair
I?* Stf,2a^!?*?
getheCr,t^divy win*" b??PJT
sMke -'- A^" ^iU WMr it always for mv
finger a boo?" OtaSjfc ^r
of great size and brilliancy and held km?
waiting for her repl.? Bue^ U^!i
? * ,he r"*? oi SpL^K ald
UIW1 U* mo?t distant Woi or^fn
?L?ch the steadily increasing fog enable?
Kuty. conunuU her iover
ju*ifflufW" t0 tLink ot me *n,l love me*
^ if-1 ltle' *hen you wear this ring ?"
-Jt looks infe a JKRKSP? -POke
J J?t- ?ord? had no sooner passed her lins than
?om* for a poor girl like rne lo wear " d"
?? Nothing can be too handsome tnr
w" lover-like renlr " slfiffi
; Tllp< h.'?i,"er
tt.t her lover atta. hed ^tto. one
I iBifulon on Lex part: atd ft) i ???,
i f2 ;? r;,:"J * ?' 5?^S5i
(? 'u ""
12^- ^
i 'UT-ii
n Kittv Suiucis razii?) liont** H iUk i
excltfd, from the U01 tkluTiWlT^^'L
'?l ?kr ? . hill u,??'!?"? I'"k>r'
?SSJ^j/SSSK.a.t; Rsfi ?"*?.
ss.hJr is? ?"
"Mr. Campbell haa been here thin evening
xi.rvrxt'isz?i&- ??? ga
S,? "" re.J the ruUJ?.
"i am here, and find you sone it>*r _v.,
nt """ ^rn^. f am toreTd "
LTe 1 <* ?Tl? tTW ^af rui^wfn
the 0ttwafl^<'I th/?*rth
'?rAaaXi^p^Jay, 1^." i ,
poiatment, Uu? ^
eharacter iato aahdued aad bw
. Pfrtjf *11 ^at time no
reached Kitty of her ?haunt iovar; and after
lag hM rtn* for tw
Kite Auat Raofa _
' never see"him
wear i?g um ring toe two ymn aha had pat it oaa
day hi to Auat Eaafcel'e hand*, with a great
burst of tears, and said, " I ?hall never see him
again, I kaaw. It to all ay owa fault, and I
have no right to wear hi* ring. Keep it, aunty,
and send It hack to hUi when 1 am dead."
And iben Auat Rachel had folded the Boor child
in ber motherly araw. aad oamfartrd aer with
thataileat sympathy which, from her earliest
yea#. Lad never failed to calm Kitty's stormiest
And now, on the eve of another Thanksjiring
day. K itty aiU on the very spot where ue saw k-r
first?ah-ne. Kor Aunt Kacbel?the belovi d
fr;? nd. i go*d*? lias pa?ed awav I'ot
ev?r N"c m'ree?eonr.?gem-ntfrom thow luring
lil a?n<> morr ten<ier admonition tr m that soft,
<.? vi-lri? aa n?>'f fun ?ut g trie giiidane<>
on; tie* ??th places am. through the dark val
lt v at her life'a journey A .nt Rachel la gon -,
and Kitty, as she bows herbea>l upon her clasp d
b ? tis. weeps as ?! iirr heart would break. Ao
sl.e ccnttnutd to ?eep. viol, ntly and ?p**rood -
csliy, ui.ril the overburden* d spirit ha4 in a
aieasuri. (alleeed Un U; -i?I 'h.-u sH rato-d 1^ *
b a?l aad Uan sfii' dropying slowly and
filer tlyoa her black drw. fell to speculating on
the problem ot her for a re lift, ami now it was to
t?e endured alone. Alone?atone?the word had
a terrible significance to Kitty 8omer*'s loving
and it took all her newly acquired t?rti
*' <w and Mlr-control to reconcile ber to tho idea
?! f i0** ,ile ln ***** desolate m*m>ion, with only
old keziah for coneolatlon and comoantonsi.ipL
i^h'???*? *"t and ?">?
.T ' ? ' conld but bring you back again, bow
ratbnt and submissive i would be!"
.. ?ATI<',heT! 'he Juddered a* ?h? glanced ronnd
the large, desolate room, wfet-rp tbe twilight had
rre?.d? intn night, 4nd the flickering
fire-light brought out strange nhaue* aid
ows ?n the wall, and buried her face in her
band* again.
"Why doesnt Kezlali bring lights?" sbeex
claimed at last, iu a loud, i^tuUnt tone. 'She
can t surely be making preparations for to
nn rroWj^Icaii never, ntvcr kcepTlutnksgiviug
<?> J ln?cription on the ring,
f.'v ^ : ' a *olce close at her side;
and the next moment Kitty was clapped tight
?gainst Roy Campbell's heart.
? Oh. Rov ! dear Roy!" sheexclaimed, assoon
as she could .speak; "bow good of you to o>me
just as I was ready to die ot loneliness ami de
'E8!1!' Did you know how I hart missed Ton
ar.d longed tor you through all tb??se veara, and
how glad, how unutterably glad, 1 should be to
see your dear old face again 7 Tell me what
brought yon dear, and how you ham>eiicd to ar
rive just on tliis very night, when I wanted you
so mnrb V'
' . " It w** the ring, dearest.?' replied the lover.
!S , !lrTrosc'l^1''one. " Surely you knew
that 1 should cone as soon as I received it. I
was away in Japan. Kitty, and have traveled
uay and night since the moment it was put into
my hand*."
"The ring!"exr(aimed Kittv. " How in the
world did the ring travel after yon to .Japan?"
And then, as the truth flatbed upon nor mind,
she bowed her head, while the tears streamed
through her clasped fingers, and cried, "Oh,
aunty, dearest and best of friends, even in death
vour love watches over your child, and brings
her back her lo?t happiness again!"
So Kitty kept her second thanksgiving in
meeltr*s and lowliness of spirit, and with
glad and thankful heart And during all tliei
married lile neither she nor Roy have regretted
the lesson of mutual concession and forbearance
which the trials of their Thanksgiving taught?
llarptr't Batar.
Th? S**Mtl?i of Alrncit Umlm.
It lias long been known to surgeons that when
a limb has been cut oil the snfttrer <loes not lot*
the consciousness of its existence. This has been
round to l>e true in nearly every such case. Only
abcurt Ave per cent, of the men who have su?
fered amputation never have any feeling of the
part as being still present. Of the rest, there are
a lew who in time, come to forget the missing
member, while the remainder seem to retain a
sen*? of its existence so vivid as to be more defi
nite and intrusive than is that of it* truly living
fellow-member. 3 **"*'?
A person in this condition is haunted, us it
wer?v by a constant ot inconstant fractional
phantom of so much of himself as has been lop
ped away?an unseen ghost of the lost part, and
Kv tf?orel> inconvenient
I V*! f*ct "iat but faintly felt at time*,
?li8 " a1cntc,y called to bfc attention by
the pains or irritations which it appears to suffer
weather n ^ stump or a cluinge in the
There is something almost tragical, sorue
or ,he.notiou ?f W'ese thousands
J haunting as many good soldiers,
and every now and then tormenting them with
the disappointments which arise when, tbe
olTgnard for a moment, the keen
seiise ot the limb s presence betrays the man
Into some effort. the tailure of w hicb of a sudden
re mi ads him ot his loss.
Many persons feel the lost limb as eiistingthe
mcnienttheyawaken from the mercifulstujw
ot the ether given to destroy the tormeats of the
knife; others come slowly to this consciousness
SLW ?r.weci8? and when the wound has
?If. .u ' kiU .'v8* .* ru,e- th? more sound and
set vie* able the stump, especially if an artificial
.a?*. w*.v0rn,the morc llke,y u tbe man to feel
,he Presence 0f his shorn member.
Sometimes a blow on the stump will reawaken
soch consciousness, or, as happened in one case
?t1TJf*ir?t?tlon hl,?her UP the limb will summon
it anew into fteeniing exiateuco.
i.J be recalled to the man
byirritatiiig the nerves in its stump. Kvery
exciti?r<l hu*." ?at KWhen any ,,#rt of * n?rve is
?- y Pinch, a tap, or by electricity?
nataVitSS ?Jtn*e,her harmless means?the
n 8 nI^ve of feeling, is felt as if it
JwTXfiw ^ y can*<i ln 1,18 part to which the nerve
wh?! *' u tamiliar illustration is met
the elufw *V| Drt *** ''erazy-bone" boliiud
tne elbow. Ibis crazy bone is merely the
ulnar neTvij, which gives sensation to tbe thLrd
fourlh, fi"ger?, and in which latter
fi we the nnmblng pain of a blow
on the main nerve. It we were to divi.le
this nerve below tbe elU?w, tbe pain would
still seem to be in the fingers, nor would it alter
the case were the arm cut off. When, there
fore, tlie current of a battery is turned uwn the
nerves of an arm-stump, the irritation caused
in the divided nerves is carried to tbe brain, and
, rf. rf'"red ai once to all tbe regions of the
tost limbfrom which, when entire, these nerves
brought those impressionsot touch or pain which
the braia converts into sensations. As the elec
tric enrrent disturbs the nerves, the limb is
sometimes called back to sensory King with
startling reality. ^ 111
J hione occasion the shoulder was thus electrized
taree Inches above the point where the arm had
been cut oft. For two years the man had ceased
to be conscious of the limb. As the current
ra^w d, although ignorant of its possible effects,
be started up, crying aloud, "Oh, Uie hand
the hand, and tried to seize it with the
li&g3%ir V1Li#cnnd fingem No re"ur
recm n o< the dead, no answer of a sum
moned spirit, could have been more startling
As Uie currrpt was broken, the lost part faded
again, only to be recalled i> the same means.
This man bad ceased to feel his limb. With
ivift?. " presence never absent save in sleep.
JXl ???' V* "." V1 l>hould ?7. I more
sure Of the leg which ain't than of the one that
are, I guess I should be about correct."? Fnm
I kont.m Limb,, by I*. S. WHr MrhKeJl, Df.
ccmUtr number of Iipjrincott't Magazine.
A Lesson for Would.b? ftulrldes.
JCXVZ * gentleman of the middle age, who
? fr be summoned as a wituess for a walk of
halt a block, who assure* us that there is never
anysrasein self-destruction. He declares that
when ? very young man be was madlv in
love. His love was returned: and there was
every prospect of a happy result. Of a sudden,
however, an event came to pass which put mar
riage out ol the question. So what did this
young gentleman?(we mean this middle-tiijed
gentleman, who was, at the time indicate*: a
young gentleman'?what did this infatuated
young gentleman do? This Is what be did. He
went aid purchased him two horse-yistols; he
dressed hi mseli in his handsomest suit of clothes
and he called at the farm-house which sintered
tfee object of his heart's desire. It was a woon
litsummer night. So what did tbi* infatuated
L?"ri/. 'he young lady to do.
He a.-ktd her to take a walk. The young
lady assented, at course, and tliev strolled
tar froru the haunts of men, and out
Jr? . reach of any voice or eye."
Tbey sat dow n uj^n a log, and this young gen
tit man very plainly told this young lady that
thtv cop Id never be man and wife, and all tbe
whys M|:dI wherefbres, which were indeed con
e'usive. The young lady, like an uilectiouaie
d. ar K.irl as she was. 1? gan to cry; whereupon
onr hero produced his two hora-jistols, loaded
down to the muzzle with buckshot. "Susan"
savs lie?and there was solemnity in his
voice and a terrible earnestness in'his eve?
Susan, says he. Susan looked up frightened
to behuTd the murderous weapons gl< aming in
the mooniiabt. "What are yon going to Jo?"
savs she. '*1 am going to get over this In thirty
minntei, he says sterulv, Uking out his Watch,
and you shall do tbe same thing, or I'll kill
von first: and th.n kill myself. I niean it,
Susa?. Don't doubt it." She did not. She sat
ard mused, and he sat and meditated
and time ran along with the moonbeam*
that tratted around the watch-dial, At the
end of atmtnutes he said: "Times up. I believe
that! had rather live without yoa. Susan, than
dlewiih yeu. What do you say?M "Them's mv
sentiments," says Susan. "Good," says this In
taruated young man, replacing bis watch in his
7?? ^ * firing oft the two horee-pistolsfu
?rt, * *? tome and say no more about
"? They went home. Susan was married to
another gentleman inside a Tear. Our hero is
still a t.aebrfor-a Jolly bachelor?with plenty of
?oniw and friends and health, and he says now
and then referring to this episode la his vouas
career, "Now, wouldn't I hare been a blasted
tool if I had let the90 minutes rua out? Why,
sir Susan iauld and Cat sad ugly, and has nine
children; and ae for me?'.by, -l? man, l feel as
yeeag as a ml with rtisboaa." Certainly the
gent Ira an does, and la moved beside by the
sweet censclouaneaa of baying Saved net qnly his
ewn life bat the life of an innocent young woman
and the lives of nine lanoeent yfung ehlfdron, by
an act of ?*Tere but practical wisdom and vir
tue; the which ? commended to all seekers *f??r
Qc**a Svicidb.?A frw day. since a yeung
I ?*T_. resi'tl*! In ^ Bteubenviftc, Uhio. Viaited
| I'htAur^h, and, of his own accord, applied for
! and obtain. 4 a situatto? at a hospital where
| several v iolent cases of ami) nex were, Tor the
) purpose, he claimed afterwards, or contracting
the disease that he aright die. He oonttnued
| the handling ot email pA patients .nd
?** returning to his home
told his explotta, taylrg he wished he would take
, <he small |>0X. that be was tired of life and
j "wanted tied Almighty to take it." MehadhH
wish. In a ftw dsj"s alter making the roeVless
remarks be was stricken with tbe disease iu the
moat violent form, his physician pronounced his
case almoet hopeless from the llr>t. On Tuesday
morning he died and was convevod to the last
*arlhlv teneaaeat, where the tronbies of life
ceased, la bis tl> atU the circumstance?^ are
JKcaliar; the wl*h exprossed. a:ul the means
taken to contract the dise.'is - as stated, was a
new method of getting rid of life Another
singular rireumstanee was the publication of
bi? d. ath and digging of bis grave ths day
I efore d< stb o^e?rrr<fT
radded Inatrps" are announced as ffek?
oiiable in Bcstcn.
KEW l ??KU rilBIVXB.
Creamv white fkille is ih?M for wedding
dress* s ult Kimon in prelereace to the more
heavily iepj*d?>tte man silk that is aowiniKatHl
in cheap fabric*. Satin la no longer the ttrst
ch?ice. 1 he Ant st laille shew u at the large dry
omi'j hoaMi if markf rt |K i vard; 1 tench ibo- |
5irt? a import * rarely beautiful faille that roste
?10 From eighteen to twenty yard.- are required
by the modistrs for m wetting dress. Point j
la,rr in the rewrite garniture, thongli a few are
adopting the foreign fashion of simple tulle
trimmings for the eere moiiy diem, reserving the
lace rtonncen that in Knnq e are only worn by
married ladies for the reception given a day or
two afterwards. ,
When the ceremony is performed m church
the corsage in high. with antique sleeves straight
t? the elbow, with tulle friiia below. The hack of
the waist has a postilion-baaque, andis usually
made with double side bodies and a seam down
tlie middle; the front is now cut oH straight, and
has a belt of four faille fold*, beginning at the
?earn under the aims. Two lailie bows are in
tront. The neck Is cut mnitd, square, or heart- .
rbajx d, at the figure may require, but is always
hlUd in with diagonal folds of raft tulle. Some
times a Marie Antoinette collar, or a peasant
fichu af faille (a sort of double kerchief )surrounds
the neck. The skirt is a shoit front with trained
over-skirt. Ibis trained up|>er skirt. with told*
hanging fmoothly from the belt, is esi<eciallv
handsome tor wedding ifreaati, producing a much
finer ettect beneath the bridal veil than the short
upper skirts so easily disarranged. As the skirt
of wedding dreast sisall of one fabric, this train
Is usually sewed in with the side breadths, and
is semotimtscut ofl square below the breadths
of the short fronts. Brides no longer young, and
widows marrying again, wear pale pearl colored
laille. For weddings at home, low corsages are
made in the manner ?leseribed above for even
ing dresses. A lovely wedding dress made lately
<vt pe arl-colored faille had the trained breadths
covert d to the waist by fourteen gathered rut.
ties, arranged in pairs, overlapping. On each
side w as a broad revers held bat k by three im
mense bows. The fiont breadth had three broad
flounces below, Mid a tiny apron above drawn j
back in many wrinkles. A wide faille sash, one
end hanging on each side- High waist, with
basque batk, belted front, and point lace trim
Brides now wear orange blowoms alone, with
out the jasmine and spiran once mingled with
them. A set consists ol a long spray for each
side of the shirt, a double spravlbr the postilion- |
basque, a corsage bouquet to he placed lllgh on
the left side', instead of in front, and a crown j
wreath, with long sprays falling over the back j
hair. I
A novelty at a French modiste'* is a bridal
veil of tulle, dotted with chenille like tiny flakes
of snow. These imported veils are much shorter ,
tlrnn those made htre, measuring only two yards
In the middle where they fall over the train.
The corners are lound. arid the edge has a hem
a linger deep ol the plain tulle. Price S'AV An
other. at gift, ha* abroad border wrought in j
floss above the lit ni. The l'syche coiffure Is ar
ranged beneath bridal veils. This has a Greek i
twist at the back, with a braid of three treme*
wound twice around it. The rront hair Is frizzed
above the forehead, aud surmounted by a crown I
braid, also plaited of three trease*.
The necklace for brides is of large pearls, .
strung like beads, and has from one to five i
strands. The bracelet is of the same simple
fashion. The long ear-rings and the brooch are
ol n*e pearls, secured In a kirife-edfe setting
that shows as little gold as possible. Joe brooch ?
is arranged to serve also as a pendant. A soli- 1
taire diamond or a pearl, in slight gold setting, j
Is the usual engagement ring. At entertain- ,
ments given the luwiy married pair the bride ,
leaves off her veil and orange blossoms, and
wears in her hair an aigrette of white ostrich or
heron's feathers. Such aigrettes, mounted in >
ornaments of pearl and diamonds, are shown at
the jewelers', mid marked SI,300.
Shot s lor brides are buttoned boots made of
the fabric of the wedding dress. Her long
Bristol gloves of white kid are without orna
ment, aud are fastened by from three to six
White tulle dresses over w hite silk are most
often worn by bridt maids. They are a>loriied
by flowers arranged in an informal manner,
w ithout any regular design. The verv prettiest ;
of t he season liad the tunic sprinkled all over
w ith rose petals that looked as if scattered there
by a snower. Oaer-dressta of China crane
htasllv fringed are also worn by bridemaids.
These are nsuallv white, but at a large wed
ding, recently, they were of sky blue and pale
row-color, to suit both blonde and brunette at
tendants. The corsage of these dresses is usu
ally made low.
The bridegroom wears the full dress suit of
black. A wdilte necktie is dr ru/utur. The
gioe rcsmen and ushers are also in full dress,
though at a late very fashionable marriage they
wore the English costume of blue frock coat
w ith lavender pantaloons.
Wednesday is the day, and # p. m. the hour,
selected for fashionable weddings. Note sheets
are not used for invitations this year; long, nar
row cards, In the style of twenty years ago, are
taking the place ot square cards, and it is said
that gWed cards are to ?ui>ersede those of plain
Bristol board. Three or tour cards appear in
the envelope. For church weddings the largest
caril contains the invitation to the church in
worn* simple formula, such as
Fifth Ar'Hve ami Thirty-fifth Strut,
December 23, at 8 p. m.
The next largest card has the bride's name
and the smallest that of the groom. For verv |
large weddings a fourth card is added, with ,
"Admit to Church," engraved thereon. For
hoote weddings the flrst eard bears the invlta- I
tion for the bride's parents, with the number of
residence and date of wed?Hng. A trimllar invi- ?
tation accompanies cards for the ehurcli when a (
reception is held at the house. Monograms are
now used only on envelopes for church weddings, j
and these invitations are furnished bv the i
groom. Envelopes of cards to home weddings
are embellished with the silver initial of the j
bride's parents, and are supplied by her lather.
Gray is no longer in favor for the traveling ?
and street attire of biIdes, as it publishes their I
t-ridehood as plainU as orange flowers do. The 1
stylish olive, either brown or green, or the dark
nut brown $aahiaeree are chosen as polonaises 1
over silk skirt* tor traveling, or el* a camel's
hair over-skirt and double cape are worn over a '
silk skirt, or perhaps a cloth suit tTimmed with i
thick passementerie cords. The hat is a toque ,
of velvet ot the same color er black. The visit
ing and church suit la partly of faille, partly of I
velvet, of plum color, mignonette .London smoke, |
or anv of the stylhh dark shades, and quite often
black*. The bonnet i> of corres|K>udmg color.
A white bonnet is aow rarely seen. Evening
bonnets are of light rose. blue, or flesh-eoloreu
velvet. A black silk suit and a deml-tralned
dress ol black silk are still esseutial to a com
plete and stvlish trousseau, and are decidedly
the most useful dresses when the number is lim
ited. The handsomest morning dresaew are of
ashe*-of-roses. or else violet cashm<?re. with ?
Wattean fold behind, and a wide reverse on each |
side of the front embroidered or braided with
the Miti> shade. A Gabrielle of gay cashmere ;
Is braided all over with soutache of the same
eolofc A cord and tassel arc now worn Instead j
of a be lt with WTap|Hrg. A dressing gown of
pressed flannel m stripe* or brukeu plauli* ad- |
ded U> *11 trousseaux.?Harper's bazar for Satur- i
day. "? ? 1
The Mail t Fi rmer unswers the question as to ;
what is a "thoroughbred" as follows:?1"Strictly
speak i rig. a thorough bred horse isone whose ped- I
'gree, lineally and collaterally, caa be trae^d to I
an appioved oriental source, the fountain-head I
of the beat blood of England. The thoToogh
bred,horse of Ajuctita la <*"? only family of ,
the horse on this continent of pure find nn- !
mixed blood. Ami Herbert say* this pretdn*
eion ?v?n ca:mot be made out to satisfaction
in all eases, even where the Americau thor
oughbred can trace directly in both lines to im
ported Krglish thoroughbred sire and dam, be
cause many of the most distinguished English
race iierses canndt establish an unquestioned
tlescent on both sides from royal (Oriental, t. e.,
Arabians or Barbs)?4re and royal dam, which Ls,
technically speaking, requisite to constitute a
pertevt thoroughbred. But latterly, it has been
deemed sufficient lor a '-thoroughbred," if his
pedigree.- can be traced for eight generations
without any admixture. In England no horse ls
considered" thoroughbred whose pedigree is not
on record in the "stud book," which kaa been
kept up from the time King Charles II, (1*300-.
J6M) *ent abroad the "Master ofthe Horse"to
procure oriental mares fcr btfedlsg fnrposes.
From want of such a record in this country,
Amtduan horses are considered thoroughbred
If the sire be known to be ao, and if the dam can
be traoed without a stain to some mare of the
fifth remove reputed to be thoroughbred.
fon Jovmml is the authority for this: Mere is an |
item for moderate drlnken and other*. The <
distillers i* this eonntry are now agitating the I
qntauon of the distillation of spirits from the ?
Krbage or efttea. In this new pveceae the g?- I
go Is gathered fVom the honsea of cttlrens,
dumped UBto vat*, boiled, the grease alUmmed
ofl, had the pnlpy mam fermented and dlsUUed. i
A barrel of gmhage vie Ida tear gallons ot proof i
splrim. Any one wh? Mi bla peregrinations ha* i
encountertd one of oar city *w ill carts, and*n- I
ct'j.^uxQ] tion w ipifin M ?MfnctiTWl wflu
peenhar rest.
Wei t Brokeb? Customer (to Horaedealer's
Boy>?"Sent this horse to show me, eh? Where j
d4d your master get lumV'
Boy?"Don't know sir."
Customer?"Is be quiet In harnes*?"
Boy?"Ikm't know, sir."
Customer?"Will your master warrant hiiu |
Hoy?"Don't know, sir."
Customer?"Confound It, boy! Wtat did
vour master tell you to say to ine about the
Boy?'''He tolled me to aav "Don't know, sir,'
to everything as you asked me!"
?^Chicago has at last guesned at a possible 1
use lor water. A newspaper writer there sug
gests that In order to avoid another conflagra
tion, house* be built with hallow a alls to be kept
full ot water.
The lioldfii Bnlr.
Be yea to others kind And t- we.
At >(d 4 have other* W t<< ???,
At a neither 5; ?or ??> **< fn
H I Ait'er yt>o would not Uke
But if ?*n do and say W >? ?
"? At which hi nsUber kind nor true.
T:ke A K*cd Rich. AI?d *AJ t? ?-?:
" t>on t SAJ Of do that SAB* A??1B
kanliMM WMlptfi1
Our newest senesXione here :n Knftaihi *?
certain re velation*.or alleged revelat one, of Sign
ai d tow life. The 8|**t*tor hA* discovered that
F.pglish women of good society are to the habit of
wing chloral for the pnrj>oje of lntotlf?tin|
the mselves, ard the Pal^y Telegraph baa uu
eaithcd a tribe of savage Briton* in North
Devonshire who hardly wear am clothes, huddle
all together un the tioor ol one hovel. and breed
by indiscriminate intercourse, like the beast*
that perish. The flrst discovery belongs, I
think, wholly to the "silly season," a* we call it
here. It is "one of the little social ?ma'toii?
which are always brought up at thia tin", and
which originate in wni'1 alarmist having dis
covered icoie exceptional instances of vice or
frllv .and strxif hwav as*u mirg that it Is the regu
lar habit of a whole'clasa. The women aregene
rally the victims of thes^ little sensations, and
the sensations are generally got up by wom<n.
One season we learn that our girls of the period
are all unmo'lest hoydens. Next yeAr our m%r
ried ladies are something a pood <le*l worse.
Then we have a frenzy about Anouvm*. and we
arc told that the highest ambition of every Eng
lishwoman is to be mi.-takeu for this |>er?onage.
We have a weekly tirade about English ladie*
all painting their faces, and a season of affright
and indignation over their low Jrews and b*re
losoins. At length one jonrnal rtnd* out that
the English matrons and mai<ls privately fuddle
themselves on brandy,and now even this climax
is capjped by tlie Spectator, with it* discovery
that the daily "drunk is accomplished by the
operation ot the mysterious and awftl chloral."
To all this I can only apply Mr. Burl-hell's fa
me us monosyllable, "Fudge." Don't let aiiy sen
sation-mongers persuade you for a moment to l>e
lieve that among any clas* of decent Kngli-hww
men, immodesty and loveot drink are aught bat
the rarest and most exceptional phenomena.
With regard to the savsgf s of the North Devon.
1 fear there Is only too tnnch truth in the story
told by tlie Daily Telegraph. It is told. too. by
one w ho professes to rvlaU?siBii>ly *h*t he saw
and heard. I for one am not surprised. In some
of the English rural districts human'ty reache*
the IcwesTdepths of degradation which" cau pos
sibly exist side by side with ci v 111 red society. I
have seen tbe Shoshone Indian and the Digger
Indian, and I have seen rural laborers in hug
lard who seemed no higher in human conditkm
than tbe Jowest of these. I hare read, too, the
reports of English parliamentary commissions,
the evidence taken by men of position, experi
ence and character; aim I see In the Telegraph's
revelations much to disgust and appal society,
but very little to surprise anv one who has read
anything about the lite and tie morals of certain
rural districts of this country.? [Justin McCarthy.
Tbe Xatbaa Hanse Ha lew Y?
Tlds building has atfbrded a frvqnent theme
for paragraphs, and many Interesting stories
concerning it have been put into circulation.
It ha* been said that the house was sold at a
reduced price because of the horror connected
wttl. the tragedy which occurred within its vails.
Another statement Inihrjns the public that it
has been rented by a noted game-ter for a faro
hank, while it is said on the other baud tli.it such
is the taint connected with it that no tenant
will take it at any price. The stories are all
equally talse. The lack- are these: The family
bhandoned the house immediately after the
dreadful affair which lias give* them such pain
ful publicity. The* did not, however, remove
tbe furnitnre. which still remains in its former
condition, and a trusty servant with his family
Las charge of the establishment. The house has
has never been In tbe market, either for pur
chaser or tenant, and will not in all proba
bility lie ottered very soon. The famiiy has
hired a very stylish mansion In Fifth avenue
for which they pav about $10,000 per an
num. this rent including that of furniture.
The Nathan mansion has Ixjen correctly de
scribed as being of eiegaut finish, and was built
uutkr the inspection of its late owner. He took
Treat delight in this mansion, and, having made
his property by assidttou* attention to business,
he w as the better prepared t? enjoy it. He fre
quently mentioned to an acquaintance of mine
that lie could get *22.1,000 for the proj?erty. This
price is now out of the question, but It would
readily bring fl75,OoO. Mr. Nathan's estate has
!>een rated irom *500,000 to f1,000,000, but its
precise amount is only known to the little circle
of hetrs. The mystery of the murder remains
as Impenetrable as ever; hnt I have been told by
a person who lives near by that many if not
most of the neighbors discard the sneak-thief
theory, and insist that the crime was committed
by one of the inhabitants vt the building. This
opinion, if pressed to an extreme point, would
revive an odieus atlujiuu to an Individual who.
if innocent, lias borne a fearful suspicion, and if
guilty must carry with amazing "neccs* a secret
of the most harrow Wig nature Lstirr to Tr*y
Tub Man Eatkiis of the Fiji Islaxos
Noticing the departure from San Francisco for
Levuktt ot a brig of one hundred tons burden,
owned by H. S. Fuller, her captain, and S. A. St.
? lobn, two veteran res'dents of the Fiji Islands,
the A ita says; "Their present Chief of the islands
wu formerly a cannibal. When converted he
bad ll.ooo followers. The humau-tiesb-eating |
chiefs are known as "Butchers." Cannibalism
still exists to an alarming extent throughout the
interior of Vitelene, an Island 90 by flo miles Is
extent. Annual feasts are given to "such Chiefs '
as have slain foes in battle and performed deeds
of daring. At these disgusting carnivals the
bodks of native boys of twelve to fourteen years
of age only are eaten. From earliest childhood ,
these subjects are fattened for the fcaet. They ,
are fed wiloUy upon fruits and vegetables. When .
tin? day ol slaughter rolls round, two fn>nt teeth
are extracted from the mouth of the child.
These are inserted in a club, with which weapon j
(he murder Is committed, the teeth being driven ,
deep into the skull of the helpless victim. The \
l*>dy is then dissected, eutrails, &c., removed,
and afterward cut into suitably-sized steaks.
These are rolled in bread-fruit leaves, placed in
holes in the earth and baked for the feast. The
native boy flesh fc> for the palates of the chiefs
only. That of the white man is considered too
salty and smoky, and is not regarded a* tooth
some. Capt- Fuller Informs us that there are
over 100,000 cannibals on the island, and only
last August twe Scotchmen were captured and ,
eaten by the natives. There is a project or
this w orse than heathenish custom Deing abol
ished in time, now that the entering wedge of >
civilization is forcing the barbarians to respect
the white settlements."
Ok Sriu>oii?o Oct or Bed?Dr. Hall does
not approve of the old-fashioned d<K*trine which
was formerly instilled into Uio luuula of chil
dren? tliat they should spring out of bed the |
instant they awoke in the morning. Ho savs
Uiq? '' UP lo eighteen years every cnUO should
be al'o*-*4 ten hour*' sleep, but time should
be allowed to rest in bed, afrer the sleep is .
oter, until they feel as it' they had rather
get up than not. It Is a very great and mis
chievous mistake for persons, old or young? I
especially children and feeble or se<U>ntary I
person*?to bounce out of l>ed the moment
they wake up; all our instincts shrink .
from it, and hercelv kick again ?t It.
Fifteen or twenty minutes spent in gradually ]
w aking up, after the eyes are opened, and in
turtdng over and stretching the limbs, do as I
much good as sound -deep, because these oper
ations set the blood in motion by degrees, tend- I
ing to equalize the circulation; for, during sleep, 1
the blood tends to stagnation; the heart beats !
feebly and Slow, and to shock the system by |
bouncing up in an instant and sending the blood i
In overwhelming quantities to tie lie art. causing
it to assume a gallop, when the instant before it j
was in a sreep. U the greatest absurdity. This
irstaotaneons bouncing out of the bed as soon as ,
the eves are open will b? followed by waarlnot*
long before noon."
Too Rcupiors toe Marriage?Last !
evening a large company gathered at the bouse .
of ayeung lady In Albany to witness the ceremo
ny of bor marriage w ith a vouug man. of that
city. They waited and waited and waited, but
the young man did not appear. Finally a com- .
mittee was sent In search of liim, and after a
considerable absence they returned evidently j
defected and disaupoinUd. i Ue explanation
they jfhve was as follows: It api>ears that the
clerk is a member of the Jewish persuasion, and i
his Intended bride a Christian. It was his inten
tion to deceive the girl and prove faithless to his
own creed by marrying her; but as the moment ,
advanced for the ceremony he became more |
rr&lels, and, conscious of the act he was about i
to commit, it preyed upon his mind until he S
became almost delirious. Abort 8 p. m.,yester
day be apprised his parents of what was' going
on, and that was tit* aad of the afUu^ Trvy
Timet. ___________
UTLegally a lamb becomes a sheep whea St
get* its Brat permanent tu.ab
KTA young woman at Bortfeck, In Vecklcn
burg-lcbverTn, who killed her little da ugh- .
ter and cut the corpse ot the victim Into small
pieces, w hich As thrrw to her neighbor's hogs,
waa beheaded on the 5th or November.
? B7~A I?tab correspondent writes: "It Is a
doctrine of tbe Mormon Cbnrch that no woman
can get to Heaven without the ale. or man.
tl?|l in very special case. To be married and
a mother la Israel Is eternal salvatkm tor the
KTAi old lady la Orange County, X. C., who
professed to work oat her own salvation, has
named all her furniture after the Scripture aad
the Apostles. Whenever she wants to sit in h< r
??any chair she tells her servant to "bring np the
Apostle Paul and put it near the ire."
VTbe jail at Augusta, Ga.. caught ire Tues
day night, and was only saved from destruction
by the bravery of a negro Prisoner who jreut
out apon the roof?whicv h?so stfcrp as lb make
the mere act of standing a perilous job?and
drowned the (lames with buckets ot water.
*7*The definition of " wedding," In the fa-h
1: uable vocabulary means a grand crisis of
clothes;" bride" a peg on which finery of ail
kinds is hung; " bridegroom" a sober black ob
ject fbllowlng the bri?le of no aecount in partic
ular, and yet without whom there would be ao
fuss, and the fun could not go on.
801 *??>
' ajgireasay-zsnssssa
for Uvli^i :? ?<i ron^to at
chiefs m lace mandkkk
%5?,.?L!1* 2S* KMBROipRKRD
UAkt MM MIUk *t> U . h t,Wa taArk At
lw CTcr ?h
glAl>Y MADt dkes&ES. at
in Silk. True d kl?, s^i*?, Ac.
Moisiwwifww: f9
velvet AND CL"TE C?AT*. -
OPERA cloaks,"**
?b5^t)>?m?S alMi " *? "r4*r.<>u reaaon
LOAKS*,f<n,i"0 m"' to utun,(1 velvet
_ Sf "^ui??rWania a?enve,
1,8 ?? ? Cjf Trewt?. tSrt..
M,w 1A StXWtt Hi'
LiTE!i w;??sr ??assvi^
?$,%??? ,tork nf *ILLINERY and FA NOT
asses? ed
*t>*1 tr ?ih rtrwet. >.?tw??ea K ai.d r
One HnT. i*??*T*TtOm-U? ALL COLOR*.
Bottom, fl.ao.U^t'
c^' ^J?UTIS W1-0VW' i?l!?*ar*
?? _ '?. ^07^ P# . D^ylvatiU iT^noi>
pAKIS AND NEW TORK fashions.
I rail the attention of ladiea to n? luce aaaort
m?;nt .1 the lateat atjlea of ( UlUNOITh in r?al and
nutation hair .which I offer at the loweat aricea
Alan, Iad.ee haunt hair of their own. can have
th*a> mad* n m rrar* ttyhm i<*,r*4 at maU
charge*. and to tfieir entire aativfaction.
Ladic* and <?tiu WIGS mad) to or<W at ?
Prettiinm HAlr Emporium. 719 Market ?rac?- kw
iwaen 7th and 8th afreet*. ? M?". ?w
MM ?wmrGW * th* French Eip.-a.tion.
?<*-!?? H. PHIUPf I.
?? im?, in
pf m entire lew and Selected Stock of
Jf.E,AT,1EB!'- Ribbons.
. *?*NUH pattern R JNNKT* aVd RAT*
And all the LAlKbT NOVELTIES of th? *eaaon
at the loweet market rate* ?? tr
? LING done at ? cuu a Set.
nrj ..8, BELLE?,
W Market Ppaoa.
IH Mark* fpM*.
J^1/ICIIT,IKA <4 Ear,
??? ? nOCB
HI Market Kpa. e.
7*D H.B. 7.D
SUITS handsome !l
SLITS TO 8UIT ALL persons!!!
Whew can be found
the VERT cheapest
' A
CHEAP! cheaper! CHEAPEST!!!
BOYS clothing !I
no?4 H W QQB OF Tth and D STREets.
or TUB
olrngary ooats,
docblr breasted box COATS,
cut awat COATS,
tests TO MATCH
* 99
i ' ' *' < /
rrglish, FRENCH AND america* CABSI
MEkl pantaloons,
Batween lOU and 11th atreeU,
Th?e Doora from 1Mb (treat
" .11
ioMb ?a.?jra, mm.
? L I li H I T
? 1 ?**,
* ^eB^Wr^w^arefhr^nraW* ilrtWT *1 ?l?k *
Ik i ntj.
lt04.AH A H1I.IE,
IBIB uU 10S0 Tth * W
C3 tmmrm' " OQ
HAYt El lLI lViu.
? 3* Fnii Av?\rt ,W<?? ? Ml. and lr h atreeta
V* t?k? ?>? Ban re ib .?H^nn? ..?r mat. m*r*
Ik' Urint ?to V *f Wm im ,.* T^lth kilt
Ul.t'llS, ?!tL >'Dr,l? ??k1 lh(? ImiloUSIU) |w
l.-tiixl Id any refkil h- u?e ia tki failed Si.i ?>.
In n ?> <?m l*rf? *???? k . ha?? n?t
mm ?1 dMrri fr m Iiruptmk caar mmMMm M*
!<>irti <??? (?mit.'t. ?#(<>?*? n Lwht Ukl l??ik wti
?>? III*??'?** h- rr M? t?'B. .Vd >*?* Bla k , Pla.B
krd Kbi^i- >?!? red. >? Iran ?*,?.??
l/ Mtfhey', R U?Mi /# 1 J: M.?i?, |l*i
V|l? >H *bI?S Af (?* <taa? U Blxl lipBard* B III* TBI
di rerun I will l>e allowed.
Pxrrll.Bt qoalUiea?? Bl.A? * I To** MI.KB ?,
? I BP. #1.7*. ?J.?S 2V J' 7ft ,M"1 ?* ^"tuo<4
HLh".* tmchft tr?d? BlT? "B r-t ?ar 4
t>i4'n4*l atncfc ? f WOOLEB l'Kr*? ?OODB
RhIi Dark SALINE Clit'TH. ib rlo?c? ooWa at
*>.?.? JUllfff ceBta ^ _
Ml k Y BLO| Bv ?!??*?' I r* fl ??"l t' ?
T M |~KK?> (XUTHh. ?UI cm. >r?. Lapm a uukr. at
m.'-i and75 <ept a __ -.
I KKKOH MBBIN-OtiTr"fn?<ts np?o ?1 *
1K1MI and PREACH POPLIN* at wr l??
writ as.
Best assortment ?>! All TA I lian'1?in< BBli-lIT
PLAID POILlHBl? baf.nud ib the city .
fl3B I'Ttii ?t? a h aud I'Hh ?ti.
" Bl FP ALO" ALP.ACAB an.1 MBATE* M ???
Black Dra* dBte.Btack tv.ahm-re. Black P ia
<?l?th. B akuiirf, Mma.- B.ai ~tta iVHk.A i.
tralisn Orapc 4c., Ac. Alau, Crape bl the ?a t
apd Orapa Vails. ?'<?# J m AT.
B.?r tli B39 Pa. a* . bet fth Bn.l MWh
IW?tr?tOCBl] th* Btt^CtkOB of tbc fkBTBl Ml lie to
At tha following l?w rat^a
B??t atrltw E30L1BH BRU^BBLB. fn* |13
IrvMt in TilBBB-PLYS. fruM #1 it u>
Clxilc# fBfterna IMITATION HRl'K&ELS. ?i to
Mrruta pr yard
All wool IKOBAIM TAPK>TBT FINl>H, from
IB ornta to 91 M.
BcxkI unaJlty IKGRAIB^. ?> to W* rentt.
Baal HEMP fBBPET,?Miti.
A larar* 11m of I b to 10 4 OIL CLOTBB. tnf
frow 37*1 cowta
Ac., Ac.
A b**vy atock af
K oB< red at tba
All ?<*??? at ft)la eatatliahm ' t *re p.wlt1*ely to b*
Bold V per cent liWlktu a* bd> k wr Ib the city.
A call la i m?ctlally aaMo1i-i befur* pnrcbaali^
alaear here
*37 7th ?treat, lalaad,
?cl? Mm tftwmm D aad B
Aunt Jane ? Hero. B* Mri fr.ntiaa
E?al Kolka. By Mra *kiliH-r
Vikraai and the Vaniaire, or. Tales of D?? ?
lltry. By B P Burtan
AU the NEW J OVENILMB. Ki.jrMati aa.1 Amerlcar
B^W-tr 4OK 7th at., latellicdorrr Bolldmc
CbiM Life. A collection ft p """ Wlte^ hr John
Oret-nliBl % hiltier. Ill?rti*w4 ? fJW
The B anderer. A G>ll<?iuial P ^a. By Wa.
mai) Qaaaia(. 1 25
Btroii?and Steady.or. PaAdla Yaw OaaOam*
By H Al*er Jr ?-*-??? ? ? ? .......? ? ?..... 1 M
Jack Hirard aad Bit Purtnnaa B* J T.
Trw?l ridl* 1 M
six Little Princaaaaa and What Ttiey Tur??d
to. B? the atithor of " Thf Bt?>ry Little
Lixyie TolA.' ate ?? ..... 71
HiaWry of Bngliah Li.aralura. By B A.
Taiue. Vol. 17. ? 8?
AU the Bern Book* a* anno aa leaned Htaadar4.
Sclent iflc. Vldiral. Bd ncatioaal ati4 Bel i?i< aa Boofca
aupplied book* imyriad U>
Viait in(, Wedding and B. c-pua CAEDS ei^ra*?4
and pi inted ta the lateat at?l?-a Ball fwgaw
r^ara* in great aanety. Pa?lil'B?al)le Btattauary.
All the revainltaa of a first fcla?f bu<?k and ataiaonary
aatahlirl'inent The trade aispplW at maun lac tarn a
a lid publisbar* rates.
FHILP * M?U?lB3n,
Mil 111 Pern?yt?aula
Brery N?w B"-k pnl>!i?li"<1 received imtB^liau ljr
after*ard*. and a.'ld at puhli?her '? kflcaa.
Hannah B) theaotle-r J Ua I alitai prtoa ?
Tb?-Prer of th?-Guda. Bj Pl irenn Marr?att- M
M<>?' ii llooae. B> tha antb ir c* Vslerte Ayl
fw igi-iiclw. aiHi u>'? ic irani iii' ib...:? * ?"
Real P .Ika Bv the aBthor of W Glrla .. 1 M
Bichar'l Vawl'-rBiarck. B> lh?* attlijr at But
wis. BUM. By Mr*. I :?
C^rtttle, or The s??ret of Thr~- o?un aU. a?... 1 75
J.'Uinal >* Ma?earch?s By Charl ?* DarB.il ... IV
Boautitul Bbow. and ather P<wroa . I 46
i if. ,i ( liafl?? IHikwa Bvalielfm Mitkaaiia 1 <8
ALMAN"At* run 1*7)1
IllaftraUnl Louden Alwaoac. C-saail a Jllaatrated
Almai'V B * B> Ua AlmMia< , Caih Jic F?ail) Al
tnai.a Nam'a fllaa'.rated Almanic, J<?h Uilln?a
A.n ki . and Ha?' r-t"*i. Almanac.
.n ai ar,and Hag^r?t??n Almanac.
KEB PH'trBM MIO?.'T?t rrr-^VWiaree and a
*?ea?a. rtmant 11 JtVkilLI MCH>Et> lar Bale,
" eH !LLfilfoV<,'!f H BG0B.8TOEE,
Boll Corner 4H aa^ Peana aretme
W"? ?*?
mu* gy?yf T"
cam CAPITA!. , . |1N^M?
BAMUEL CEOK^, Barretary.
bt**CTO?? .
w":tasBr- -*? -^
A.B Bbepherd
acU tf

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