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(X)MMENOKI) AUGUST 8. 183' ST. JOHNSBURY, YT., FRIDAY, 19,-1883. VOLUME 47 NTJMBElt 2412. Jt. John.'iburn QJalcdonian. u. M. STONE & co., J'UM.ISIIKKS. ate the Athenojum, St. JohtiKhury, Vt. liVACF TKKMrt IIF TIIK rAkKIMIMAN : O.ie . ar lu Caledonia C.iunly S x iikhiIIih Ou. rar out of iIiIm fonnty Sl M..11II1-1 " Kitr roinrnieiire fn reiuitlitiK, nub-.cril.er. iti IIiIk ity will ! -re.lit.-d 50 nrrlii for.. Tnriiti llllie week f..r KiilMrrilHTf imiI ol tlti -otiutv hIH ltorred- . . s.im .. l.OH uhw-rib- t'l. rujmeii tu MTir. Keiiut by r....ll,ri- ir.l.-r. otherwiH.- at i ill ritidnu liU pait K.l I A.H.rtl-liii;. ,re 02 1 incli Htmc' one week.. On- - Km-u roiitinu.ime II .lf .iiare fi liuoii) one eek Ka.-li r.ntimiam-e Oue niu.iii (oue iiirh of pace) per yir U.lnii.i(ar.lH, per jear (eaeb fnivl l.ilM-r:ilioii, Kntray, ete Spcel.ll N'ltlfl'!, MTHlllrH, ek Speeial ralti to'lMi.inoMM a.ivertiru-rx bv t'h ear. 1? ,Vo Vtilt innertfd. Xi tJtjtiimable adrertUr-- ntM rrertrrd. and nnthing but Irffitiinate burint tdrrrtminq ivlicitrtt 33it.';ine.'S.'j fctritf. NICHOLS & DUNNETT, i. . w v i-: i:-.. (.Minti. l'.i.t oitire. St Jiiliiilnirv. VI. Slelu.l.. at otlico W. 'nirtil. S.itlllil.ivn. Diium-tt al otlire South Ujt-.ili-. M lays. I" Nicii.ilk Au.i In.Krr. W. C. LEWIS, -.-iit l..r Vermont Miiliial ln,iir:iii.-,- V,,., Si. .loliiiiluiry VI. THOMPSON & GOSS, l'niirl-lir l I'n.l.l.iek Ir.m Vork. St .Iohnihiir.1 .l..l.l.in- done t.iordt-r. CHAS. A. AIKEN, I'l.ixo.niKTi: t ii . i: u , SI. .7ilni.liiiry Coiitro. Or.l.-r lell at llo-.ird .t UoneU'.-.. :il tlio l'lain. S. T. BROOKS, M. D., rr.trlirini; rii)Hiei;iu ainl Siit-Keon, OuVe.it ifni.l.-m pp the liakery. St. .lohiiibnry S. H. SPARHAWK, M". D., I.HIl.i'Op.tlllit- lllrlcl:ill aiHl lirj;olli. Surcrt.inr t lit. Vuuhinij.) (Iili.e .V- re-.i.leiue iti Atlieu.i-itm II.MHi-. MainSI. C. M. STONE & CO., ireiit lor Clureiiioiit liititk l.iuilory, ilHMilitliii Atheiia-iiui, St. .liiliiiHliury. O. P. BENNETT, lli-.l. r in M.irlili- il All Kinils. N.-ar r.Miriii'r li-i.it. St. .Inliiiiliiiry. MILLER & RYAN, Maiiiit'actnri'ri aml lialrrs iu C'iirrliiK' aml t.'ari i.it;i Mnck, Cnr I'nrtljiiil aml K. I!. Sta., St. JiiliiMbury. E. & T. FAIRBANKS & CO., Ury (iimiN. ;inliiiiK, Cari. Ilni;., I'hht II:iiiIiii;h, Crocki-ry, hihI trMM-i-iii, I'Hirli.uiki Villam'. St .Iiilinilniry. Vt. C. C. BINGHAM, DriisrcNI hihI I'liariiiiu l.l, . ISank ISI k, 11.IIH Stirrt. St. JiihiiHlinr, Vt. BELDEN, IDE & STAFFORD, All.ilil.y. iui.l (.'ollliselliiri :it Nu. 2, ( aloliini.iii likx-k, up slairi. St. .Miiiiliiirj HOWARD & ROWELL, W.llflii'H, .Irui'Iry, i:Mik atnl Slatii r, C.r M.iiii St au.l Kail.TU Av.-lnic, St Ii.liiialiuiy CROSS & BRABLEY, ll.iki'ri aml Coiir.-. lliiii.T-, MaiiiSinit, St. Jdlnialiiiry, Vt. JOSEPH L. PERKINS, ii:n rivr. .1I. .I1..11.111 l!l... k. ii ftairx. SI. .Ii.liiisluiry, VI. O. H. HALE, llrv liiwiN aml I'aliry CiiimU, v.niiiil!l.k l: K Sl . M..li.hli-,!iiir. Vt. Mrs. L. J. FLEETWOOD, iii.i.im:i:y itooti, Walki r n l!liK-k M.iiii Sliit-l, Sl .lnlnml.iirj . C. A. CALDERWOOD, I'liri.llur.-, 'iltin uikI Cak. lH, (l.l.l IV11.. ltl...k. U. U. Sl.. SI..I.iliulmr. D. A. CLIFFORD, l,liMt,,-ia.lii.- AilUI, I .ilf.l..iii tu lll'k. M.iiii St. Sl..lnliiinl(iiry. H. E. & D. a. WOODBUFF, :.ii!i...i. siiti i I. .liiTniMliiiry . . V. POWERS, Ik-.ilrr in .r ;. n. r.il M. rrli.m.li..-, St. .lulitmliiiry J. P. OTIS, ll Kln.N itlaint Mr.-.l. Wiit Itutke. Vt. RITZ fe IIASTINGS, i'iiiini;i: ai'iik I'iiki i:ai i', 47 I'i. uimiiI St c.ir. Vt St , :.ii..ii. Mjii J h lilr lal.-nli lUiKanliii. N V. I. II UASTINIiS liiniiiuly i.fSI. .Miuilmr.i CAHOON & HOFFMAN, l..ttrn aml (ffiicral litiiraiM'- AKc'iits, I.yn.lmi au.l l.j ii.li.ut ill.', Vinn.int. Iluc ot i lll W al Ollict- ill ll.nl'r. lllwk. I.M Mll. II.. 1 II 1 r. .ioii.m:iii;v iioiim;. Ml N SlKtKT. ... NT. loiIV-UUUY, VT .n:i:uv iikkw, j'njtit(iir. avi:mik hoiii;. llK t K')U SIKKKT, . - - St.Joiinmiukv.Vt lt ii. IIOWK. PnTi-tr. (irr.(ii: iiotkk. U 1 Liit kt sruKKT, - jt. .IMtUliV, Vt UU'll U1) lt. FUNT, I'ntpriilur. J,YtMVILLIE Vh.llMUM I- F. SIIO'YU, rntiHr. It-irjlily Icitvl. Juit-n)sitH usHiir i1mi1 A Iit-r mUiIiI wtiinwiwl wilh thn Ihhih. rii-rn avkmii; iioti:i ltUOAltWAT. NhW VOKK. V tirnt tlai buuse in ttry tarttiular. IIIU H,'K. DAKLI.N'r. Jk. CO., rri.rittrH. TIIK IIKUN'ICK, It()VLhT STKEKT, - - JlO"TON Tlie tlnrt aiMiut-il lu.t-l iu.N't w Eland. AMOS ItAi:.SKS A: CO.. rntjirietont. UNITKO T.TK IIOTKI.. Portland, ile. S. tii.it -l 1 u tlir vcry rt-ntre of tbr City. The iN-nt lc i-it.J U..u-.t-for liUMitifitA uifu. HratMl hy at-.ain Tblesft with h- hvol tht tuarLet aflonln. W.ll McOONAU. I'ropriftor. Justice's Record in Criminal Cases. A 11 Nicc Calling Cards. Cilt rlsrl, io )x- .ir cii, vi-tr neat. .Iu Ur tblui; rery la.ly aut call aurf tlirm CALEIMJ.VIAX OFFICE. jr;wcltrs' gMiWr. n. .l.ilinitlMiry Jb I.akf Cliamiilalii Kallraa.l. .Iuly Ifi. IHS.1 I All traini run on llic new ntamlanl f limf, 10 iinuuirMNiutwrllian IMidtmi tim. I TKAlNft K4tT I.KAVR HT. JOH.N6UUKT. Mixnl, S.VIa. ni. Mail. 2J-Pp.m. Mlie.1. 0 10 j.. m. TKAINB WfJT I.RAVP. BT. JOIIM.IIUI1T. Hxpri-.. 9.311 a. ui. Mail. 2.5S p. 111. Miic.l. 4M)p. m. Th 4 50 miicl train ti to HiU. I'ark .inlv. arrivln at VM p. m Krtiirnini:, hav.u llyilf I'ark at S.Oil a. 111 aml atri at St. .lulmaliun at 9 311 p. 111. Th.xpris train rtaeliPH Maquani at 2.26 au.l if mail at 7.54 p. 111. IN-tiirninc. llif inall t'at-s a. 11am at U.:i5 a. 111. aud t lie mlznl at 4 55 p. 111. Min-1 Iraiua li-avn I.iiurnln at C.IKIa. 111. an.l 4 15 p. 111., a l'.i-iiniisi' Kailroail. ). t. K. ISX:!. AI1 traiun niD ou tlie nw Htamlar.l of tiiun, 10 lilintltt'A hI.iwit thati lt.i-.t4in tilue TUUN'rl bOUTII I.KAVF hT. JOHSSIItllir. U'liilv i:i,r Jiiiirliuii 1 : r . 1 11.44a. in- Xight Ki.rHi.. l.icta. 111. Man. u.'Jl.a. in- llay Kxprt-xH. 2.47 p. m. Miiril, 5.50 p. 111. TKINH MIIITII I.KAVK ST. JOHN8IIUKV. .Vielit Kx.in. 5.41a. 111. Aic.,lllln.xl.iti,iii. 11.4-1 a. 111. Day Kxj.ivi, - 2.47 p. 111 -"all. 4 3-li. m. St. Johnsbury Church Directory. .Ucfilt ra.liln Villae. S.1I1I1.1H1 StTvici'a I 6.30 p. 111. Salilulli S. Im. I0.:i(la. 111.. 1:15 12 111. l'la.T.M l.iy au.l Fiiilaj i lltiutUt Kaili. 1 11 :.I0 p. ln.Sliml.iy, Tnt- iiuuj:t. I Mni-t. C..ru. r .Maplp. Kr i:. l.S.m.lr.i.l, Paal. t.irhiui; 10::u) a. m. M-tllnl 12 TrjvtT iui'fliii CkIO. '.llic.l:ij cvi'uiiij; at 7::i0. J-'ree I!iiltutMa'm Stifvt. (.'unic: r I'mspi-i't. . Sal.liath .la, i-mu. Sjblulli . r ici 10 30 A.M.. :iui fi.30 !. Scln.ul at 12 M. I'ray.T iu.-.'tiii W'rclui 2 at 7..I0. JlVv. I. II. Ailaum, pa.tur. Vhurclt " the Me.iiah (ITiiivimalint.) . iiiif. I'.iriit'i Clnm nlli-it. SaMiatli KaiU-rn .lt 1.15. fi.30 r. M. Salilulli StliiM.l at I: WViluiwlayrrmiiisiiiitlinuat 7::i0. Kt . (1. W. iiiilkiun. pa.tr. MttlwdUt Ciutial stivit. Urv. K. V. Culvrr. I' r. Kcsiil.-iic,. ui'it to tlit' Chtiirli. Sal.- h.ilh m-i u .- ut 10:30 a. m., an.l i'.:::o f. M. Salili.ltli -i-hiMil at 12 Wrilu.-sil.lv uvriiiii" liu-t'tin at :30. Xorth Conaretititiunal Main ti t-oliier 11I t liun-li. Urv. Ilcuri V. Jmi 1'aiit.ir. Salilulli 0:30 f. Jl. Salilulli ay i-vtuing inr.-tiu ic.-.s at 10.30 a Scli.Kil at 1:15 r. M. Wi-ilu il 7:30. Smilt Conyrr'jatiunal Slaiu stl.-t-t. v.ir.l '1. FairluukH. l'aitur. Sabbatli 10:30 a. .. au.l ti.30 1-. M. Salilulli Scl l at 12ll. rilm-H.lay t-tulll2 lin--tlU2 at 7:30. ebuterian Church Ka.striu Ai-um-. lU-v.AV. K. I..1111I. lust.il. S.ibballi nt-rvic.-H.it 10.30 h. 111.. .1.00, 0.30 p 111. Sabbatli scbuul at 12 ui. I'raur lili Wt-illM-i-.lay t-vt-iiiii 7:30. . Amrie'- Kp11rup.1l.) Alain atlret, l.'uv. . I-iila-r, Jlicl.ir. S.-iices u SuiiilavH at 10.30.1. 111 au.l ." 11. 111. Wi-ilurailav at 7.30 11. iu. Siiik1.iv Sclniul, at 12 111. lluman Calh" ic Clu-iry Stu-. t. l:w. ,1. A. ili.ii-mniiaiilt l" l.sli l'rii-Mt. ila-tf au.l 10 a. 111; VY..,-!.i au.l II, iH-.li.lioii at 3 p. 111. Ou tb. .. i-.ui.l Suu.laj i.f lliu im.utli, i-i-ivii fat r-IOa. lu.. 111.I I p. 111. At l.iiil..uvill(-H.iiii.- ilaj al lli.311 a. 111. r. Jl. V. A. Mn-tni:: at llu- ball ..Ctln. V. il. V. A., Maiu Hln. t, S1111cl.1v ni..ininm at 0.30, Satur l.iy L-vi-iiiiis at 7.30. Vuuli2 ili-u'i luei-tiui; Sim l.i at 50 11. tu. Ximiii iiR--tiu evfiy .l.iy at l.Hiuii .111 I.aHtt-ru iiu-uui-. -.1 M. loluiHlairy. 'nyrjatiHiial. S 1 1 u . lay ic.-H at 10.15 a. 11 at 12.00. WV.llK- i.i i..:iu p. iu. saiiii.itli t l.iy (-M-UIU2 lu.-t-Iiii): at 0.30. Methixlut. Supplit-tt liy Krv. . K. liurubaii Miutlay : at 1.30 p. M. .liiliiislnir.i Atlici G r. m., au.l Ii.. t.i 1 2 Satm.la.v tv .1 rl tlalUryUvi-n MlaynaDil FriilayH. T-N-s;rapli Onlrf. irVWrni Uniun and Vt. Inlernational ii .I..I111-.I.1H v ll.ni-.-. Op.-ii I11.111 8 a. 111., t..!l Suuilavi.'.l t.. llla.iu. 5 t.iO ii.iu. Xibl ui.- lt I1.1II Rilri. St. Johnsbury Post Office. "(lct.'.l. tlu- tlui,- 1 I'liit tlllii- l.lluun: I. U. Way Mail, S.iiitli. l .ISSllUlp- f .20 .- ll.iiuill Sl .1. JL I.. C. K. II. Way Mail. Kast, 2.15 11. 111. St. .1. A I,. ('. K. I!. Way Mail, West, 3.IKI p. 111. M..utp.li.-i i W. IShrr, lt. l:. Wav Mail 2J0 .. 111. I':u4inup-.ir K. lt. Wav Mail. Xnrtli, 4 IMI p. 1,1. Wi-.t I'.iiic.i.I aml St..l.ibu-iliiiry Kant. B.20 a. 111. Wati-if.ir.l, W. WatT.l aml L. WatT.I, 4.00 p. 111. Iknloli, .'i-r V.irk, C.11111. K. Val. Mail. f.no p. lu. t'.illi-cli.ius uill b. iii.iil.- fioui tlu- mail Ikixi-.h 111 .n-a-.nu f.ir tlie mail H.mtli iu tlui ui.tuiu', au.l at I i. 111. C.illi-cli.Mis will al.. l..t tu.iil.i li.uu tlu- mail bx al i-r ..I' Kaili.u.l Sln.t au.l l-:a-.liru At-uui-, at H .1 111. au.l 7.:to p. 111. CHAS. I'. t'AKPKNTKK. 2.1. 1'. M. AN OLD PAINT SHOP IN NEW QUARTERS. MINKI: &. Hii.i. haviuir leane.1 tlin i-utin- lirst HiHir nf lli.mii's iii-w buibliiit-, au.l litti.l ii llit .mif l'r Ib. iri-.sp.-i-ial - ar.- li. lter lliau cvci pi.-pare.I lo .bi all km.N.ir paiutiu in a H.irkmau liki. iiiaiiiii-r. l'.,-.i.l. s all k111.I1 House Painting, PaperiDg. Carriaere Painting, in sitore-riMiin alMiml.iiit. I'aint.-, (lil-. VaruNlifs. nn) 1'aiiittTH' SiiiiMchI .ill kiinN. on li.iutl aml lur .salo iu lar r .iii:ill Hii.inliti.-H. Kntraiirr Imhii M.nin Str.ft. r tnmi Aviiiu- iu Mar t riwl (iiliif l-tf MINKU Jfc II ILL. (lPHlOTlOlGRlflPHlS!p .-r-i2iM-.l in iiiiw ir.-iart-.l t.i make .t" rii..t.ii.pli iu lii.- iiu.xl p. rlnt 1 r. 1 Hball t.ik.- opccial painn t ili-a-4t' tlioiu wli.i liavt. bt-t-n nu-Kiiri-i-i.Hriil in obtaiuin sat islacturv i.ictiiri-i li.-nli-i-. Tli lar;r-it aml bestasH.irtnn-nt.it F EAME S T.i bo fiuin.l in tlu- Sl.it.-. Call aml m- tlit iu. C. F. SHEPHERD, lOtf l!l:OWN'S IIUK'K. J. L. C. COKIilSS, CONTRACTOR AND BUILDER, 115 Main Stui-t. St. .I..liubnry. Vt. Sbop aml mati-rial r.irbiiil.liiic at Xollli eml ot lnuj slr-. 1 uaw Ttt'O F.IU.MS IN MITTON, f.ir ali. 1 J niil.-rt fr.im iliMit. Wtwt-i-n Wo-t Ilutki- aml Snith Itart'iu . ln.ni.- farui ot 10 acrt-n. 40 acres of liit-i liit-a.lnw. t-nti 10 t.tliH of bav. buil.lili nrarlv Ii. w. Ixnliiiv lu.lliM-. 21x31. i-ll 21x30. br l-aru 2.x40. Krain baili3TxlO. liy aml raltlc 1am li:xr,o. witli n-llnr. UpM-r farni up uiile nurtli llu- ..llii-r. u tlu- ia.nu nu.l, fO acr. . 40 i.f nu iuz 3U..I aMtiini" auil 10 nf Htrtiud-irrow tb w. lan.l : cutx 10 luun iif liay nr liaru .ii placx 25x40 lkilb farinH u ill Ih- iu.1.1 at a -rrvat baraiu f.r tmr- rliaM-r. W.uil.l hiahu i-itb.-r fann fura cixnl hoti W. J. BRAY, CONTRACTOR AND BUILDER Lumber Yard and Office Opposite Odd Fellows' Block, R. R. Street, St. Johnsbury. All kin.l i.f ISuildin: llat. rial for lule. nou-h and I)nwMtl l.umlier. ClaplHiartln, Slilnple, Iitli. IkKira. Sanh an.l lllindK, llrackt-U, Moul.lius, llanlware, XailH, i.ime, CemeDt. aa.1 v-rytbiD; nts-iary for buiblingat tlie l.mit cab priceH. J-tt BLANK PAPER. A Ul f ld and f d.1 aniuble f..r cliolm 10 cruU jxr .mud at CaledonUo Oftlc. A .Solliim rju:'. I1T THE EEV. TLATO JOHNSON. A Wfrrj funny frller in ole plantation mnU ; An noUniyll play witl bim iinleni he in a fool. I Wntt-Ht tin to do w'en 300 tneUtates abont him, Ih to kimler orttr calkerlate jon'll git alnug wid out him." WV11 you try U "proach dat mule frorn cle Iront emlwin?, Up I.n.U an imt-k hh Mi, hut hin Imikn is lllll oli HtMliK-Hu't moreanniHrle, he iloenu't eveoHink; An you Hay liit riinperiti(na lH-ttei'n pttplo tinkj II stau still you 'himmh bfl ia nninent ob An' you nliooi uvo1ent fprejiou on face ; Ilut ilat 'nenlent nxp ia ile inaik ilat Kor ddtbbil in beh'm it JcHt as sureas yon in Iwrn. , Dt n you cosnet bim a Htttr, au you pat bis otber eod. An'yoti ba a reverlation ilat he aint so intich jour frifutl ; Vou baj made a hlg mistake ; but beforedo heart rcpfDts, Vou f hinUtl werry Piidden do odder side tlu WV11, you feel liko jou'd been staudin im de hco- inotive trnok An dd fiiine come an hit you in de iniddlo ob dc bark ; Vou dou know wat han happent-d, jou kiu acarce- ly cotcti your brtl ; Ilnt 3011 tink ynu'vt madt d 'quaintance ob a werry vi'lent Aetf. VK MOURILL Oll ALL I13. Sow a in iu de soul in prccioely liko de ntuto; An' nobiHly'U play wid it, uulftirt bo is a fool. It JmikH ho mitey inntTcciit; hut houey, dcar, be ware 1 Kor allbouhdo kick 1a hiddcn, de kickiHallerH thTf. Kf I'd come to dat clusion twenty ycara aco I wouldirt a beeii lauio to-day. (I)at H wat I aaid, but I known bctter now. Jl wiiit up 'bout foiirtfen feet, an win I landed I wah .ill lannltd m. I Haid sumfln t niTKell 'bout dat inulti; but it wouldu't floimd welfiu a IMtflU, KO l Jt lt it out. llndependent. Heaven to be Desired. .1 -riiiiiii Preaclied nt tlie N'ortli Cinirc-f;;! tiunal Cliurcll, M-pt. 30. 1KK3. ItEV. IIENKT W JOME5. Th. Ifi: 11. In IbJ prenenru fllln09 of juy tliy riKM ban.l tli. ro aro pl fort-vt-rmoic A Iiappy I'utiui- for tho good Iims lioon ;t Iiopc if uot a liolii-f of all uations. Mon havo iiidood dillbrod ro.spoctiug what roiiKtitutos tho u-ipiisito fjooilncss as woll as rospoftiug tho uaturo of tho I'litim- joy. It has roiiittiiiod for tho Divino Toaolior in all this to bring lifo and immottality lo light. Ilis to.sti inouy aud that of tho Spirit-tuught apo.tloK has louilorod tlutt a couvie limi whioli was fonnoily a suruiiso, and that a pnwor for saiiotilicatiou u hioli lioforo soeins mostly :i spocula tion. Thoii! is powor iu a tiue conoiiption of hoavon, and wo uiod, at liiuos, tho rt t imil ilr. of a look iiiuaiil. 'Wlii-ri- our Mint-t.Hin- lie." I say wo, aud now. Thoio tnay bo tiines whon to forooast tho futuro stato iuiglit uot ho tho rharuotcr or piosout riglit living. It has boon notiood with surpii.-o that tho Old Tostiiuiont sorip tuios t-ontaiii comparativcly fow rofor-ont-os to tlio heioaftor, aud that ovon tlu; Tou Coniuiaiidinents ajipi-al to niotivos drawn froni this world rathor llian tho noxt. And tho oxplaualion lias boon givon that tho oonooptious of Iho iuviil)li- world, ourront iu tho.e iges, woio so rrti.ss and inisloailing Ihat thoy t-oubl hardlv bo tiuli-d as tfo spiiitual f'oroos. Thoy did uot -nil to uiako bottor uiou aud woiuon. It was oasior t diop thom and use othors than to irclilV thom. I'.ut tho hight h:ts now oomo and has diivou tway niiich of tho daikness whioh ovoiod tho woihl to whioh wo liastcn. Il is our piivilogo to look up to its loights and draw iuspiratiou froui thom as wo tioad the.se loujrh vay. It is iniirli aaiust us that wo aro sol- liim I'iiiiimI anliripaliii hoavon with iniu-h satisfaotion till h i 1 1-1 1 1 i n tr has poih'il this world for us Smoly thtue is loasoii otiougli to loii'r tor that slalc ilways. lt is not iul botter than this lifo at its wmst it is bottor than this lifo at its bost. The sontimont that is 1 iu all our heurts asa itiuiu-spring tliiough ohildhood, yoiith, maturity aml shoiild lotain its tonsiou in old ago is this : "It is bettor farther ou." Tho child is iu hasto lo uoar htrger olothes and ongage in ohlor spoi ts. Theyouth is impatiout with tho slo.v yoars that :tre holdintr him haok from maiihood's pur.-uits. Hisnopait of Ood's plan that antioipation shtiuhl uuwiiid thon tnil the soul coas-o to leaoh forward into tho coniliiy yeais of lifo or of otornity with tht! sanio oai;erno.ss that has oharaotemed its oarlior ambitious. If old ag oannot seent attniotivo for its own saku, it suiely can for the roa son that it is ono stago of our progtess upwaid, whote disoomforts niay be made few and light by tho preseneo cit (.'hri.-t, aud that it is soon over. Kut hoavon is a n-noual of conscious aud oviili-nt. giowth, stago aftor stagi', liko that whioh wo experienoe iu ouroarthly lifo, and it is contrary to tho fumla- moutal law of our beingthat wo do not strotch out our hamls towaid it. as we do in this lifo toward that which bock ons from beforu. I-et us turn our thoughts that way at this hour aml seo if tliero is not soiuo such rosponso within us. I. l'orsonal elonionts that help to constitnte hoaven. 1. First a body. The soul is to bo thus clothod iu heavcu, as it has been hore. Xow that revolation has taught us this we cin almost say that it niust be so. It is tlirougli this meuhauisni that wo roceive impressious from any outer worhl in which we niay be placetl, tliough its senses niay diflor iu nuiuber aud eharucter to suit a dif- ferent cnvirouinciit. By it we rccoivo knowledge of tlio stin, of liglit, of colnr, in its entlless variety. Tlirougli it the soul feels tho bronth of tho air that jiasses. Tlirougli it the souiiils of liatiiro enter; tho thunilei-, tho waterfall, tho nmtle of the leaves, tho songs of liinlB. It lirings to our licarls tho voit-os of our friemls, thuir tones of lovo, of joy, of sorrow, tho iiit-liiily nf song. It is tho vohiclo of exprossion, too. I hrough lt tho boiu goos out to niakt! itsolf known aud folt. I.imli antl foature aml voico aro tho xoiil'rt iiistriiiiioutR iiidisiionsablo in- triuiionts for conveyiiig :tnd oxocut ng its will. Witliout tliein it woio hut a royal babe, without anny, cour tiois or sorvants. Tho (losh is eouio tiuios spoken of as it clog, as a fottcr. It is so only hy oontrast with tho spirit- u:tl botly. The spirit neods conuec tion with inatter for itsown pcrfection. It thou rontiols a roalm foroigu to it-;; solf, and in a seno (lonb!r.s its ovvii3l7T.s. lifo t lly as faatastlip Loitl-will, kiugdoin and powcr. It may bo ipies- tionoil whethor the vory idea of posi tion, of spaco, of extonsion, of inotion, oroftimo; or such a thing as scnsa tiou ; or the knowlodge of the propor tios of mattor ; or even of an individ- ual oxistenco, would bo possiblo to a spirit without a body. This body is the oxprcssion ot God's charactor also. Ilis goodnoss is im- plioil in evory organ aml ftinctiou of it. Ilis skill is wovcn into its evory fiber amltissiio; his taste spoaks iu evory linib aml fcattiro aml tint. Sin has ilone its worst to obligo its conceal- mont, and to dofaco it. To rostoio its lost idoal is at once tho study and do spair of artists. If attainod, it would doubtloss staml as tho most beautiful of tho Croator's works. Heaven is to wituoss the realization of that ideal. rhoie tho body is to reappear, perfect- od and glorified, divinelv beautiful. .Moie liL'autiful also iu its usefulness. All that this body has bccu to tho soul hoie, that aml far niore, auothor body is (o be to the saino iu its new sphe.ru, i noblor servant of a nobler master. having regainedall tiiat disoaso or toil or age liau taki-n irom its vigor, witli now powers ttilded such as only in sml- don tornadoos of euiotion, or insanity, havo had glinipses of, endowod with iiioro dolicate poiso and percep- tion aml self-control thau ever sleep walkerdisplayed. And thon the added seusos, anu tlioadtled Keennessol tlioso souses whon renovated ! What is the tolosoopo but inan's own extonsion of this bodily eye, and tho telephone but inan's own widening of the oar's range of soitnd ? Aml what are these but prophotic suggostions resiiecting the faoulties of the celestial body ? "When, in this respect, that which is peifeot is como, what should himlor tho saints iu say.s auothor. 'from hoaring the songs of distant worbls, aml even to converso with thoir iuhabitttnts, as childron do with oacli othor in the samo family ?" Such faculties the poct Klopstoclc, iu his Messiah, attributes to tho itngol Gnbriol : 'Aml witb tlio ear nitlmliich lu, Tli.iuand tiuie-4 tliuunand niil.-n rt-uioto. tbo ino tion ot.-rual Ht-ard, aud, dt-i-ii in tlie lieavi-iu bt-low, Oriuu ro jiiiciu; Heard li tlio In-avily Hiirgiiis blood of tho prftying Htil'iiier, Ardent tlowinK from Tein to vt-in. Vet niuro ilainly irt-rli.-ard lie, Down in the deptlia of llt heart divine, lliu fer- veut iMititiou." 2. With this now instrumcut for its u-o, what an expansiou of the hunian iniml niust heaven witness! Koineni bor how tho greatest oxiiansiou of the iutolloctual faculties aml the largest in oroa.so of hunian knowledge have over ccutcrcil in the Kingdom of God ou earth. Koniombor, too, that tho wisost. minds aml the purest hearts have ever dwolt togothor. Theio is an eternal allinitv botwoen lovo aml light. Lifo is contagious. Ono faculty takes en thiisiasin from another. Tho intellout falls to work to solvo tho heart's prob lonis aml liml ways to oxecuto its i-oiumissious. So when tlie heart is all ou liro with love to God, the iuinil is put ou tho stretch to do its bost. What of uicntul illiimiuatiou, niore- ovor, niay not bo expected whon tho indwolling spirit has his own way iu the soul! What a ijiiickouing of tho iutui tions, tlirougli which tho soul limls it self in pos.xession of truth, not knowing the source whenco it canie ! What a rich lield of new knowlodge will lie sptoad out before tho glorilied saint as with theso angelic faculties ho enters his new sphero ! All tho stimulus that new aml wonderftil aml subliino truth can fiiruish to iutellectual vigor aml growth ho limls as he studies, from his new vantage ground, the works and ways of God aml tho vast deptlis of his charactor and being. :t. Hut the most iniportant personal eloniont of heaven yet remains char actor, aml it is the best known. We reach tho knowled"e of what else constitiitcs eternal blessodness mostly by a process of leasoning. This has boon rovealed to us. The good go tliero. Tho pure in heart soe God. As to othcr things, it doth not yet apiioar what wo shall be, but wo know that when Christ shall appoar wo shall be like him. What huppincss is eipial to that which couies from a noble charactor T Tho saint has foreverdono with sin. Thoso enticcmeuts which once woke a respoiise, at least of anx- iety if not of desire, causo no niore a ripple of interest in the soul. Thodoll is not more outlawed to the full grown woman. All wish to do another liarm is gone, all lnurmiiringat God's allot lneuts, all ceutering of thought aml caro ou self. Oh, what a new experi onco that will bo ! IIow it will chango sonie of ns alinost past our own recog nition ! ' With the saints, goodncss isa positivo thing, personal worth and nobleness. Those glinipses of our best which havo disclosod theinselves horo from tiino to liiue to ourselves aud our friemls havo beconio habitual ; what wo thought tho good and holy otight to bo, that we havo beconte. Blossed end of our t'arthly strugglos ! Hlessed disap l'ointinont of our fornier foars ! Hloss eil realization of our earthly hopos ! Oh frionds, if a tithc of this greatnoss and gnodness for you and for ino lies so near, just across a narrow, dark strcam, that itself oannot be far away, what spoll is on us that we do not think more about it, anticipato it inoro 1 What moans it that wo, who wero ini patient in childhood that tho ycars did n'ot Ily faster so that wo coubl become nlen aml woinen, aro not louging for that we niay enter npon our grand in heritanco beyoml ? II. I would ask you to notico,'.sec ondly, tho soul's cuvironineiit, that in part constittites its heaven. Hut I see I shall not havo spaco for what I had to say of it and I pass to notice III. Thirdly, the social eloniont in heaven. It is in that sphere espccially that our fuithfulucss on earth ruiis for ward to meet us in ghtd surprises. It is related of Boothovon, "father of so niauy ontrancing melodies, but stono doaf to thoir sound," that ho was onco "travoliug on foot to Vienna, and stoppod at an inn to lodgo. The bost and his family weio uiiisicinns, and during the ovening thoy playod aml saug. Ono long selootion o.xcitod so uiucli ovidcnt enthusiasm aml delight iu the iiorformers that when they weio done tho groat composor asked to see the score. It was one of his own syni tlionies ! Ile placed his hand on his broast to still the beating of his heart. 'I am Hotithovon,' ho said. Will not heaven be full of such sweet surpiisos, such unexpeototl lneetings with for gotten achiovoinent, when for the lirst tinie tho, Christian knows the harmo nics ho has ctoated, aml the full ellect of his overy true woul, aml forvent prayer, and noblo deed ?" "It seeius to nie," says auothor, "accordant to all the principlcs of hunian uaturo to supposo that tho dciartol nioot poculiar con gratulation from fiiends who had gone before theui to that bottor world ; aud espccially from all who had iu any way givon aids to thoir virtuo ; from parcnts who had iustilled into them tho lirst lessons of love to God and mau ; from associates whoso exainplcs had won thom to goodnoss, whose faith fnl connsols deterrod thom from sin. Tho tios croalod by such benents niust bo otornal. The grateful soul niust biml itsolf with poculiar aflcction to such as guiilod it to imuiortality. Our fiiends who leavous for that world do not liml theinsel vos amoiig straugers. No do.solato fooling sirings up of hav ing exchanged their homo for a foroign conntry. The tendorest acconts of hu inan friomlshi) nevor aiproachod iu airoctioiiatonoss the voico of congratu- lation which bids thom welconio t( thoir now and evoi'latiiig abodo." Tlu contenuial oxhibition at I'hiladclphia fiirnishod ino sonie of tho most vivid siiggcstious of hoavon that. I ever re- coivod. First, in tho pioparations made boforohaml. Au agout had gone forward to make all noeessary arrango- monts. .So Christ has gone to propaie a p'aco for his own. Arrivoil on tht: ground, thero woio ploasaut moetings aml conuratiilatious with friouds from homo. Hy newor arrivals tidings won brought from others left behiml, pre paring to come. Tliero weio daily, almost hourly surpiisos at niooting old friouds, from distaut jiarts of tho couii try, frionds of oarlior years, somo al most forgotten, smldeu recognitious, by a toue of the voico or a sinile or a glance of tho eye. Thero was the hopo of moeting this ono or that one, aud a search alas ! thero aro sonie who will nevor be soen horo their oyos shall nevor behold this woiulerful place, wlicro this nations walk amiilst the light thoroof, and the kings of tho oarth do bting their glory into it. They aro dcad lost ! Messages go forth from this place coutiuiially into all the land, saying to thoso that reinain behiml, "Come, bv all nieans. Jlako everv ef- fort, any sacrifice. You cannot aft'oril to loso what is hore." So our friemls gone before us to heaven would telo raph us if they couhl, to break iii if possiblo our indilferenco and induce us to como. Alas ! thero is another place from which thev who are thero would perhaps as eagcrly telegraph their friemls on cartli, if they couhl, by all means not to come ! Is it so, that in a little timc sucl groetings as theso aro to be ours Friemls of our childhood, whoso faith- fulnoss perhajis turnod our foot from the dowuward path aml guided us into the way of life ; conipanious of our youth or maturer years, who sharod our joys aml sorrows till dcatli tlivided them aml us ; this ono or that ouo whose lovo was niore than lifo itself, torn away by a terrible stroke as of au angry fleml, till the thought of the glory entered brought penitenco iiir Btcad, and resiguation, and thankful- ness. thcre they walk in white and think of us and wonder how we farc, and long for us. "Those who live in the Lord never see oach other for tlu last time," says a Genuau motto. One of these days not iuany days hence we shall be more thau usually in their thoughts, thej will turn their faces earthward, aud como dowu to tho river, aml open their arms and roceivo us, with a welcomo that will make us for- ot. iu an iustant all tho pain tlirougli which we wero brought thithor. Can all this be true, and so near, whilo we nre living as if heaven wero a fable, or a dream that may come truo but not for a thousaml years t IV. Once more, hoavon is hoaven becauso it is going to God. Wo havo been accustomcd to ineot God hore, iu the olosot, in this house. Wo have sought him iu worship, with varying succcss. Somotiinos wo have caujzht a limpso of him afar oll"; sometiiuos we havo missoil him utterly, yet knowing that he was here ; sometiiuos he has seoniod vory uoar. All this is to bo changod. Wo shall como to him. We shall soe him as ho is. Xot as wo soe form and color, but as ooinprehending his uaturo. It has boon in this that we have failed. Wo looked tlirougli tho fiiult aud orror in our souls and saw a distorled Iwing, as, a stio.k in tho water or a ship in the fog. Sin gone, sollish- ness cloansod away, the earthly uaturo transfonnod, our eyes will be clcar to soo tho King in his beauty. Tho pnro in heart shall soo God tho roal God. To iimlorstaml any orson you must be in sympathy with him. An evil man canuot umlcrstaud judginent. A bad man cannot apprcciatoa good man, cannot soo ono whorever he looks. To him they aie all bad. Yes, when we coine homo to hoaven wo shall soo God bocause wo are like him. Thon the ineinory of all that ho has boon to us ind all that he is aud ever niust be to us will como upou us, as it nover did on earth, to lill our souls with love. Hero he is, before us, the Author of this woiulerful orgaiiism of ours, with its nmazing faculties of body aml miml, tu instrumcut on which, while it is au endless delight to play, what other tuno can it strike untler our hamls, but his praise ? Ilere is tho Heinir, the iuspiratiou of whose holiuess, felt tlirougli all piocopts aml ordinancos aml liuiuan oxamplos, has wroiight out in us these noblo charactors. Hore is tho Hoing who lovcd us in our sin aml wretchedness enough to seml his Son to die for us. IIoio is Ile, the loving Shopherd that wont tlirougli tho awful wilderuoss in his painful search, aml laid down his life 'for the shoep. Ilere is the lfedoemer of all this that wo have hccome from tho ruin that had mastered and destroyed ns. Hore be fore us is the Author of all our past joy of life and of this inollable blessodness with which our souls now oveillow. Shall we not love him ? Will ho not be tho chiof attractiou of that place ? "A mother was sick aud her little child was takon tiwav. The mothor diod, uiil they Ihought bost to havo tho child rcmciuhcr its mothci- as sho wtis hcn woll. Afler tho mother was buricd thoy biought the chilil homo. Sho rau into tho druwing-room to meet hor mothor, but sho was not thero. The little tliiii'' was disappointod aud an into all tho roouis but oould uot liml hor mothor. Sho bogan to cry, iml asked them to take her baok. Sho did not waut to stav. Homo had lost its attractions becaiihe her mother was uol thetc. Tho glory.of hoav on will not. bo the pearly gatos, nor tho jaspor walls, nor Iho stiools pavod with iold, but it will be the Loitl Josns. I'hat will make hoavon glorious." Let tho.se bo more our thoughts aud tuticiputiou dear friemls, during our davs of waiting. With such bles.sed possibilitios withiu roach of evory ono of us vos, everv ono of us who will bo content with that. ocoasional shuil- loring glance forward which is all the intii-ipatioii that somo imlulgo a half naralvzcil fooling in viow of what is to ouiu half loconcilod to a cnutiuuuncc of this jiro.sout lifo, if that couhl bo. doubting tho possibility of salvation to thom, poihaps uncouscioiisly calculat ing how bad it wonhl bo to bo lost. Away with all such folly aud sin, that throws away the grandost chauces that woio ever set before hiimau beings, that thoughtlessly toars up tho pass iort to a more glorious kingdom thau tho heart of man over conceivod ! Uatlior givo play to tlioso God-givon auticipations which swell the breast of vouth, aud blow again this onibers of the highcst ambitious of lifo. These may not indted be reali.od hero, but they are given us to be rcalizcd, not to be disappointed. Xo dreain ever ex ceodcd in sweetness or gntmleur th real thiugs of God's Kingdom of Heav en. Wait for all in patienco. Seek lirst the kingdom of God aml his right- eousness and all thoso shall ho aihlod iinto vou. C:iil:il I'liiiisluiiont. A Hurlingtoii correspoiidont of the Hoston Daiiy At'vertiser, writing under the almvo captiou, savs : Aprotios of the current discussiou of tho abolitiou of capital piiuishnient. Vermont had in the last goneration a case whicli niay havo somo boarmg the mattor, and which was in all spocts a most reinarkablo one, being, lmteeil, alinost without a parallcl in the aunals of crime. Ktigene Clill'ord, moro than forty yoars ago, inurtleied his wife aml iiifunt child by drowniug them m Fairlield poml. Ho was a de- sortttr from the Hritish armv, aml had jione to Fairfield, a little villago of Franklin county, whero he murried Mrs. Eliz:ibeth Gilinore, a widow, who ownod a sinall farm. Aftor :i few years of manicd lile he liecame intatliated with another woman, whom he thought he couhl marry were his wife out of tlie way. He also thought that he would inherit the farm aml other prop- ertv il ho survived lns wilo aml child So, lotl ou by the tremeiicloilB forces of avarice and lust, he laul his ilaus to miirder them. He iuvitod his wife, one Siiuday morning, to cross Fairfield poml with him in a log cauoo, aud sho accoptod tho invitntion, taking her chilil iu hcrnrm. In an houi or two CliH'ord roturnod alono, and notitied tho neighbors that his wife, whilo ail justing a shawl arouml the child, had lallfii from the boat, and both had boon drowned. Tho next day tho bodios wero recovorod, but tho shawls which it was known thoy had worn, aud which wero of considcrablo valuo, oould not bo fouml. This strongthonod tho suspicion that CliH'ord had niur dored his wife and child, and an in tonso oxcitomont porvadod tho noigh borhood. On a given time the pooplo camo togothor from miles arouud and a thoroiigh search was made of ovory foot ot tho shore of tho poml, but no traeo of tho missing shawls could bo fouml. Aml now comes one of tho ex traordinary facts of tho case. On tho night of that day, a noighbor, ono Mrs. Marvin, droainod that she startod out to look for the shawls. She dreained that she orossod a liohl in frout of hor houso, cliuibcd a fence across which a large honiloek trce had falleu, walkod afewyaidson the trunk of the tree, and thcnce to a donso growth of iindor- urusli near the shoio oftho poml ; antl tliere, iu n shailow- liolo -m th'o sawl iml partially covorod, she fouml the shawls. -In tlie morning .Mrs. .Marvin told hor dreain to her hushaml, but he thought little of it. She, howevor, pei'suadoil a noighbor to acconipany her, and though she had never before been over the ground, she fouml evory thing piocisoly as in her dream, and discovorod the shawls in tho exact place she had scon in hor visiou. With the ovitlouce thus furuishod, and inuch other of a damaging kind, Clillbid, ou trial, was convicted, and he was sentonccd to be hauged on tho expiration of one year from his sen tenco, April 2d, 18AH, in the moautime to be kopt iu solitary coufiiiomout in tho stute prisou at Windsor. As tho law thon stood the governor's wurrunt was a pioroipiisito for the execution of a comlcinncd jirisonor, aml the then govornor, from a coiisciontious niotivo which appoars souiowhat strainod, ro fused to issue his warrant for Clitlbrd's execution ; and the next govornor fol lowod his predecessor's exitinplo. In tho meantimo, in his solitary cell, Clif ford decayod in body and mind, and sun'cied both an iutellectual and physical death. For a few iiiouths, while admitting his guilt, he chtiiued that his act was justiliable, and he en deavorod to got sonie iiitlnenco from tibroad used in his behalf. At the end oftho time origiuallv set for his execu tion he begau to have spasms of insane aving, wlien lie was so noisv, aliusive tnd violcnt that it was fouml noees sary to chain Iiim. 1 lien lio was seizod with the notiou that he was iinlawfullv nnd uiijustlv detaiued, and this idea would lead Iiim into iits of riolence iml insane rajre. Xext sucoeeded a wish to be huiig; aml the unhuppv man contided to the prisou phvsiciuu a letter to the govornor, in which ho im- plorod liini to oider his execution. He thon attoinptoil to stitrve hiuiself to death, but tho attempt was prevented iy the prisou olhcials. l inally lns miml gave way complotely, aml for nianv moutlis ho oould not be persuad- ed to uttora word, and at leugth, aftor a conlinement ot almost piccisclv iour years, death oanio to his reliof. Aml tu c.vuminutinn ol lns lioil v sliowod the sanie iathologioal comlitiou as iu wild ituimals that die m their cages alter ng oonliuemont. Such is tho storv of this most remark- iblo case a storv which does not rost upon moro tradition, but. upon ttu- thontio documents iu overv detail. Woiuaii's AVoili. I wish that it were in my powor to persuade vomig girls, who wonder what thoy shall do to earn their living, that it is ically liottor to choose soim businoss that is in the Iine of a wonian natuial work, writos Sarttli Orno Jew- tt iu the Congregationulist. Tliero is . geat reinignance at tho thought of being a servant, but a girl is uo less a scrvaut to tho man who owns the shoi whoie slio stamls all day liehiud the couiitor thau slie is wheio she waits upon tho table or cooks the dinner iu i ploasaut houso; aml to mv miml theio uouhl not bo a miuute's ipiestiou oetweon the two was ol going out to service. Tho wages aie botter, tho houic is bottor, the fioedoui aml liberty tto doiiolo iu ouo what thev aie in tho othcr. If, iusteail of the shain service that is given by ignoraut and roally overpaul servauts ot to-diiy, seiisililc .ou 1-ngiaml gnls who aio anxioiis to be taking caio of thcnisel vos aml oaining good wages would lit them selves at the cooking-schools, or auv way they fouml available, thoy would not Ioug wait tor euiploviuent aml would bo valned iminenselv bv theii employers. When ono realizes how hard it is to liml good women lor overy kiml of woik in our houses, aml what prices many rich icoplo aie more than willing to pav if they can be woll suited, it is a wonder moro girls aro not ready to seizo tho chauces. It is bocause such work has been almost ilways so carelesslv and badly done, that it has falleu iuto disrcpute, aml tho doc.rs ot it havo takeu such lovt rank. Xoboilr takes tho troublo to lit horself probably, but women trust to being taught aml limting out tlieir diltiesafter tlu y assuniestich positious, not oolore. I'heie is an increasiug demaml for skilled labor of overy kiml, aud theio is no fear of the inonev's being thrown iway tliat is spent iu litting one's sell for tho right pei formanco of duties that are alwavs to lio ilono iu evory houso hold. A woinaii must take mtocou- sideratiou tho possibilitv of her being muiTicd, whon she lilans her caroer aml sets up a .certam goal tor her am bition. If she studies law or (its her- self to be a teacher of sonie sjiecialty iu the higher gnulo ot schools, tlieu, il marriago doos fall to Iier lot, all her years of study aml truiiiing are from inany points ot view soen to havo liceii a wasto of her time. Hut in following auy businoss that is counected with housekecping, and the personal iuter ests and concerns of a family, slio has spent her seasou of study aml trainiug to the very best purpose. And, as for lookiug at cookiug aml housework as iiiouotonous drudgery, it is not so inuch that as many other thiugs aie. It is capahlo of a thousaml more vana tions and ploasures aml experinients j home at the closo of the first sossiou, than ruiining a sewing niachino in a j scveral of his neighbors gatherod noisy shop, or even selling butttms ' arouml him ono day aml asked iies over a coiinter. Aud as for drmlKcry, ! tions about Washington. "What timo tho longer ono lives iu tho worhl thej bettor ono realizes that if by drudgery is mtant tho patient toil which goos day by day to tho buihling and linisli ing of our tasks, like stones that aro laid earefully ono by ono t buihl the castle, there is evory day uiany houis' work of it to be done. Wo each think that our noighbor oarns his inoncy aasier tlinu wo do our own. We aro ipt to juilgo by tho resiilts of onr work. and not seo the labor, or dreain of tho thought, that. wero takon to brincr them about. Whether it is a storv to bo writton or a picture to be naintod, a cortain nuinbcr of yards of doth to bo wovcn or a dinner to bo cooked. suc- ossdopondsiipou thocaroful nrovisiou for a hiiudred stuall details, aud it is only inuch nnrocognizod eflbrt aml painstakmg that luiiiir tho work to an end. Kiuorson says in ('ousidoriitions by thoWay, "Whorever thero is failuro thoro is souiu giddiness, somo supor stition about luck, somo stop omilted, which uaturo never panlnns. 7 M'illiain i:v:irls. William .M. Kvatts has rcsunicd tho pmctico of law in this city. I saw him rocontly in court. Ho is immatorial as ho is important. Hut it is in sizoonly tliat he is unsatisfactorv to look at. Doubtloss yon havo soon portraits of the lato William Ctilleu ltryant, aml havo adiuired his soeiningly uutssivo licatl. As a matter ol tact tlio ooet was pi - iui( iiian, itntt lns tace was ruggotl only in miuiature. It lssomothing tho inio way with hvarts. His prohlo coriospomls almost oxnctly with tho tamiliar inodallion of.lulius C.-osar. but is not big enough to be imporious. Ilis liguro is extronioly sparso, aml ho clothes it with a negligonco that .imounts to shabbiuess. Tho hut that ho laid on the tahlo had hccu brushod the wroug way, aftor a long spoll of apathy in its nap. Howevor, iu a sub duod light, and woll posod, Kvarts is a womlorlully ollectivc realization ol tho mtisty, crusty, digniliod old lawyor. He is the last mau in tho worhl to tako liberties with. Aml vet ho told ino, to illustrato his assortion, that thero is nnthing too uieau for somo porsons to expoet a lawyor todo, of a profcssiouul tluol asKiug his iiilvico as to how to steal with tho gioatost possiblo safety. 1 lns lellow msistcd on a private nitor- view, refusing to stato his case to auv sujiordinates. "I'ni a snoak thiof." ho said, when at leugth soatod in front of tho statosinan's desk : "I niean to do somo big job for tho winter. Suppnso I go iuto a hank aud, b- inabi nr a ile- positor think 1 am an employe, induce him to voluntarily hand me his bank book full of money. Mind, I tlon't use lorce 1 simply tttke what he hamls me. oulit that make me liaolo to onviction of robborv in tho first de- groe i" Kvarts is nevor iindiguiliod ; he kicks oulv metaiihoricallv. Ho simiily told the thiof that he was too liusy to take hold of lns case. "What lawyor would you advise me to go to?" lid the caller. "Try the district at- torney," was the reply. Xew York Letter to Albany .lournal. 'I'ho Ooatlly iVlroiiiic. A VICTIM OF IIIS riltsT CICAU. Tho first cigar oviii-siuoked by Jainos C. Godfrey, forty-seven yoars of age, says the New l ork Morning .lourual, killed him. Ho was born in Xew York and was in businoss thero at tho tinicj of his death. Ile was a ipiick, nervous mail, who workod hard, tho cll'oct being to overtax his vital force. Ile was a very tomporate nian iu his hahits, aml tobacco had never touchcd his lips until the fatal cigar was lasteil. Ou a recont Sunday, his family being out. of town, ho diued in his niother's houso with a few friemls. Aftor dinner ho acceptod a cigar, a strong one, which had heen protected by tinfoil, causing tho tobacco to retain all its strcugth. On cousiiming half of tho cigar ho was takon deathly sick. This sonsatiou has been partakeu of by m-arly all bo giimers, but never before in the history of mediciuo has it been followed by fatal rosults. The violeut sickness was followed by prostrntiou, aml on tho next Tuosday tho family physiciau was callcd iu. lie statod that Mr. Godfrey had been poisoued by nicotiue. To make ussuranco doubly sure, ho ron ferrod with a lu othor physiciau, who had just proviously treatod a boy tif toon yoars of age, who diod fiom smok ing cigarottos. Hoth irartilioners agreed that Mr. Godfiey's illuess was owing to his first cigar, aml they treat od him for nicotiue poisouiug. F.vory thing was doue for tho patient, but his systeni was so prostratcd that ho dieil within two woeks. The only other case of nicotiue poisouiug emliiig dis ustrously of lato liapiieued iu Hiook lyu. A young stmlciit iu tho art of chewing by solf-toaching swallowod the jniee. His certiticato of death is now roooidod as haviug boon occas ioued by nicotiue poisouiug. As thoio is uo tost for this kiml of poisouiug, t lit; inleienco has to bo substitilted for the kuown fact. .Ntjuilis. "Dou't sit or sleep in a draft," critm the I'hihidelphia Xews. No ; sit in a chair aml slcep iu a botl. Who says it is uiihoalthy to sloop iu fcathors ? Look at the spriug eliieken aml soe how tough ho is. The man who sloops on au old fush ionod feather bed generally feels tlown iu the moiith iu tho uiorniiig. A Fienchinan is toachiuga doukey to talk. What c wtiut iu this coiiutry is a nian who will teach donkoys not to talk. Hoston Post. An exchange aptly remarks that next year at this time the lires will bo light od under overy political jiot in tho land, and wo rcligiously add, the Lord holp tho poor parboiled camlidat:s iu tho pot. Toxas Siftings. Tho comet of IrilSi is coining back again. It is understood it will put a claim on tho goveiiiinent for a pcnsiou, with arrears, ou the ground of haviug hccu prescnt duiing the last war with F.uglaml. Lowell Citizon. Conclusivo proof: "What makos you think your father was crazy sit tho time of exeoutiiig his last tcstamout T" asked the jutlge of a witness iu a coii tested will case. "Hocause," answered the young man, proinptly, "my father was a dyeil-in-the-wool deinocrat, and ho was always talking about tho necos sity of ruiinliig the 'old ticket' again." Hrooklyn Eaglo. Au anocdoto of Davy Crockctt : Yoars ago when David Crockctt was a inember of Congress aml had returncd do thoy dino in tlie city T" asked one. "Comiuon pcople, such as wo havo here. diue at 1. Tho big ones dino at :l, wo roprosentati ves at 1, tho aristocra cy and senators -at at 5." "Woll, when doos tho prosident fodder T" "Old Ilickory exclaiined tho colouol ; "well, ho dou't dine till next day."