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WSDKXSDAY. OCT. 10, 1883.
SOLITUDE. , stX iM On worU amass with pmi f-wp, aod too mtp alone, JWte sad) old Nnk Brost borrow Hi mirth, But ha trouble noua-a of tta two. Blpr. end the klUa will unrai ' JptKttklaMwtkatlr, Til; echoes bound to loyful sound, fiat shrmk from vetoing Mr. - : SejoiM, kn4 sen will teak toqi tiritn, and tasy turn and ro; Caoy waa raU snsasure of alt roar pleas lit at But they do not bead Tour woe. Sa glad, and roar friends ara manyi , w obo. hq ymi tvmm urn eu, -Tears are sons to daoUna yoor nectared wise, tat aioaeroaBsustajrw axe's gall. . r. . 9n, ajKl rmrr hall ara eroirdad; lut, and the world goes byj Bnoeaod and give, for h halpa yon Bra, But no aaaa eea help roe die. - There la room In the halls of pleasure For a large and lordly train, grot one by one wa bum all fir on . . , through the narrow aiele ojpaln. HriiG s A 1LI P1TXB. 41 thin files Is sociable. I da For cny part, r m glad to be back where they ' " be. Nobody never need to excuse their - files to ne. If they'd a been where r there n'n't w flies, as I hare, and -".Where the poor. critters wss Jest a-hunt--d and a-fl-one-e -from morning; till ' zilght. they d neyer Uft their hands agin 'em as long as they drawed the breath O' life." . v, ilias Semanthy r -Simmons' remark earned to be understood by her audi ence, notwithstanding the fact that she had her "twister," two side-combs and soma hair-pins in her month. Semanthy , was spending the afternoon at a neigh tar's, her first call sinoe her return from the city, and, for fear that some one i -would call to detain her, had "jest taken ker hands out the dish-water, put on . at clean apron and scooted." This' was . the lady's apology for not haying dressed tier hair at home. ...... 1 -' "Yes, I do mean to say that flies don't tiara ne privileges where Pre been. Cousin Gusty will as good as faint away - If she catches sight o' one. They're got fcHnda and shutters and screens andlaoe cartings and swing doors, and every -lilredgalhas a fealiier duster three yards jrtnek to 'em, and little pop-guns that they put sneezing powder into and blow st, em, and I raly beliere that if a hun dred or two of them unfortinit critters lahould git in unbeknownst to 'em they'd . order out the militia. Oh, It's easy to . ayijOhSemaathy L but if you had un ' alerwent what I have from their thrash . lng and Shooing and exterminating the v lair, I don't know what you'd do. - Yon '.uuw us uub uvmo, .u anviMAiy sjxvwa, -that I don't git .much chance to aew When I'm to hum, and so ses I to mr . sself : Til left take my crasy bed-quilt . Co Cousin Gusty's, and as they never , -will let me wash dishes or putter round , Any, why, it stands to reason I can git - m lot done.' Did If No, I didn't. That ' jmit . is crazier than when I took It u evway; for, what ith jnmping up erery other minute to see if I couldn't get a rack o' light so that I oould tell yaller ifrom green, and brae from cinnament - irown. the hull thing is in that state . .. i . . i . , , . . iuh twouia mate a xunauo oi any ' "body who'd ever try to git it to- getier. ". : ' , "Could I have a shetter open if I was m mind tor Didn't I tell you that I ' couldn't? Mr cousin Gusty is a pious ' ' woman, and I ain't going ter say to the ' ' contrary, but I believe she'd rather I'd a broke five out of ten of the command - xnents than to took out one o' her screens.-, You. don't think it speaks , wery well for her piety t Well, I don't . know. Folks is about as they're made, I've disHvered, in New York as well aa is Vairmount. You know in this ' kouse, too, that I never set my heart on , ' fiimmvdiddles, but I didn't skasely know myself in regards to that crasyquilt, I . did hanker so to git it along. Why I've craned my neck till Tre had the neu- . - SSMMC J 4VM any vr A wa ui JE rV WU VT 1UV41 .-al M t11 T-l a. . I IH bUUiCt Vt HIT Bil I SWI, A TV gU UJJ 1U : 1 a cheer and lit Uie gtt contrirance that jhuiig down from the wall Jor aakea! iwou!d go off like a pistol erery time. &d scare me een-amoet ont out o rry Am mnA tKoM ayf.wa) Sk ak TtleB " SU14 UJblS A '-a. aMSHUf SSkU& CftW i the eye o' my needle for all the world t m. if I was spearing for eels, like a 5esky fool, till my knees would tremble f sts if I had the ager. - Why didn't I say '.that I'd brune work with me and ' -wan tod-to do itr -6o I did more n ' a hundred times. As quick aa I'd say that, rxmsin'd ssv: 'Come down to the Bcnmg'UJUiui wwma uu J , . r 1111 let tha seamstress help you,' Gracious ; aakes! . I aint a-nshing round for help.' thing that's lacking. Cousin Gusty, u light enough to see to thread my needle. If I was a owl I could do it in the dark, lut being nothing but a poor human - tbicknesses that's up to my winder.' "What would she sayr - Oh, she'd am ile ' kinder amused lake, and that wouki .fee the send of it. One day I jest spoke my mind about them screens and things. I'd clam up to the gas, svnd I'd dam up to the winder, and I'd squinted and twisted my neck till I was as full of cricks and kinks as a egg is o' meat. I hadn't been raly riled till - then, and then my dander was clean ' op. Sea I, "Cousin Gusty, whatever is ' the matter with you about flies P Ahnnt flini ' aaid hr T don't nnrfni stand you, Semanthy.' -'Wa'al,' said 1, 'I should think that anybody that had through the wall, and wash-tubs and am bhi n (r-boarda readr to their hands. wouldn't be quite so pertikeler about ' soling their things. VVhy, ses I, I oula clearstarch - them cartings and -' evil the rest of the flummery in this room in no time. For pity's sake,' sex I, Cousin Gusty, do let me cast aside sodmoI that supernumsiness of kiver tids, and allow the light o' day to shine in upon my crazy jquUt, and upon your -Cousin Semanthy, who is nigh about as .- crasy as her spread.' xou aon't see "how she could get around that? Wa'al, ' 3 nuther. When.my dander is once lis, '. then my mouth' is more like a mill stream afore it's dammed than anything I can compare it to. . There ain't never ' no lack of oratorical powers when I'm 1 aTnoe swelled up with my subject. What did Gusty sayP Oh, she spoke about the delikit paper on the wall, and about the frisco overhead whether she meant ' an-frisco or not I dont know and poked the sewing-room and seamstress snder my nose agin, and that's all that " amounted to. And what do you think f That woman actooally told me that she never had her lace cartings, or her bu- re&a frilia, or her counterpins, or her sham mien, done up to hum. With all that wmtAr -nnnrlncr inti the limisp. and . all the hired help stannin' round, and aoap by the box. and clear-starch by the hundred-weight!. That took the stiffening out o' me. and I Jest lifted up my hands, and een-a'most went. Cousin Gusty do anything Wa'al. ' I shouldn't call it doing anything; she plays on the planner, and has company, ana goes a-visiting, and tries on her dresses, and sees that the winders are all stopped up tight. That's the most I ever see her do. I had to larf one . day, though I don't suppose I orter, but we ara ail weak in the sperret some- . - noees on the grin'stun a spell. Wa'al, I was a-comliitf along through the en- Poasin Gusty say to the black boy who -pens toe door lor ioiks an perauea . . I .Til t . Y til II anna rroni morninr nu mgn wn su rer sarcer In his nana, mat ane a jest sen a fly in the aroring-room that s isipSB liaj'f pi eTprjthJag to it, and nothing that's good for anything. I'd rather have this setting-room, with that sofy and them rocking-cheers with the quilted backs, and a few flies sprin kled round,' than all the truck that Gusty's got She can talk about her tariays' and her uppernays,' and her mokay' and her turkay' carpets; but give me a good ingrain that I can turn and beat myself, and I won't ask no odds'-of nobody. Oh, yes, what did I larf about? Wa'al, aa I was saving. Cousin Gusty got wind of a fly, and sot the darky onto him. I didn't tell you, but Gusty was fixing for Saratogy all the time I was there, and there hadn't been time yet to swathe up the statutes. You don'tknow what I mean? Wa'al, you wouln't want to know; but statutes are mostly men and women that are cut off at the waist, and sot round top o' things.- Who cuU them off? That's more'n I know; but there they are, as nat'ral as life. You'd as lief set around In a cemetery P Wa'al, so'd I. I do hate the pesky things. .If they only had their legs and arms on, 'twouldn't be quite so wearing. If you don't beat all! how should I Know where their legs and arms beP I have an idee that there are some droring-rooms that have the heads' and shoulders, and some have the legs, and some have the arms. Jest as they happen to take a notion. You don't see how anybody could larf in such a place as that? Wa'al, I don't know myself. - ' . I used to go by them statutes at fust as if I was shot ont of a red-hot shovel, but aster awhile I never thought on 'em. Wa'al Cousin Gusty she sea to- the black boy (raly now you'd a thought somebody was dead by the tremblin' way she spoke) : 'Thomas, I've jest dis kivered a fly on my Sanko in droring room (Sanko or Svko, L don't know which she said), 'ana you must find it and kill it at once. Don't let me behold that fly . no more,- Thomas. No, ma'am, sex the black boy; and the minit Cousin Gusty's back was turned, sea he to himself: 'I hope there won't be nothing but flies in Saratogy. I hope theyUl have stingers, and I hope they'll bite her, and I hope she'll make a mistake and eat some on 'em; I didn't wish nothing so bad as that on Cousin Gusty, but I felt a good deal nearer to that black boy arter that. There was just the same feelin' in his colored heart as there was in my white one, only he went further than me, and that was naVral, not having my eddi ca tion. Yes, Gusty's husband is rich, and no mistake. He has a leather shop in the Swamp ; but, I mm, you'd never know he worked in hides. His hands are as white as a baby's; and I've sniffed and sniffed to see "if I could nose out the smell o' leather on his clothes when he come in, but I never could. You wouldn't know he worked in a swamp neither, for there was no mud on his boots, and they shined just like a elass bottle. ' Yes, he's just as down on lies as Gusty is. Anybody 'd think he'd get used to all kinds of critters, work ing in the marsh as he does day arter day ; but, lor sakes! you'd never s'pose he d seen a bug in his life As I told Cousin Gusty, I should, just as soon think of kicking agin death and the rates as to be e venae tin gly murderin' and shootin' flies. . And the bruises that I've got all over my frame, fallin' agin this and that thing as well as t'other, is just disfiggerin, to say nothing about the pain 1 ve underwent with 'cm. I used more camphire and anguintum that four weeks than I erer used in my life. Supper-time, do you sayP Wa'al, now, if the time don't just travel in this house! It used to seem to me three weeks 'twixt dinner and supper at Gusty's. Next time I come over I be lieve Til bring . my quilt, . and see, as Cousin Gusty 'sez, 'if we can't bring some order out of cahouse." " Har per' Bazar. i ... The Stemach. The stomach has no more to do with digestion than have the liver, pancreas and intestines. Each contributes to the process of digestion. Bv the constant motion of the stomach the food is more fully brought into contact with the di gestive glands. - In this, and in its spe cial action in at length forcibly expell ing food from it, the stomach is not par ticularly different from the vermicular (worm-like)jruotion and expulsive power of the intestines. The stomach acts as a receptacle by which we are enabled to take a sufficient quantity of food at con venient intervals, so that we may not be always eating. Even its power to reverse its action, as in vomiting is pos sessed, and sometimes used, by the in testines.' The glands near the intestinal opening of the stomach (the pylorus) se crete an alkaline fluid: the others.an acid. Each, however, equally digests meat. Vomiting does not necessarily imply a foul stomach. A thought in a sensi tive person a blow on the head, tick ling of the nerves near the gullet, the sympathetic influence of other organs, may cause vomiting. ' It is purely a nervous action, and the nerves causing it may be irritated in many ways. Even the foul contents of the stomach cause the vomiting only, bv irritating the nerves of the brain. - Hence the pain and vomiting of sick headache - may be due either to a foul stomach, or solely to an independent irritation of the cen tral nerves. . Meat is digested in the stomach; fat, bread and other articles further along. But the stomach is not essential to the digestion even of meat. - The latter can be digested just as rapidly and well in a bowl, with pepsin at the right tempera ture. . 7 -- Of course, the pleasure of eating de pends on nerves in the mouth, not in the stomach. And the food, too, is as read ily digested if put into the stomach through a hole In the side. It is now found that, in certain dis eases, the stomach may be thoroughly and advantageously washed out daily, and the food introduced through a tube, and that patients can be taught to do this themselves. 1'outh' Companion. A Jocular Magistrate. The inimitable humor of a magistrate at a police court was brought under no tice in the House of Commons last night. Mr. P. A. Taylor asked the Home Secretary of State if it was true that at the Sedgley Police Court on the 16th of July one Tf the sitting magis trates addressed, a woman who was charged with neglecting to send her childto school in these words: "If I were your husband, and you persisted in throwing my hard-earned money away, I should give you the strap;" and again: "I tell you a woman like you de serves the strap;" and if such language was used, what steps the Home Secre tary proposed to take in the matter. Sir W. Harcourt, in reply, stated that the .clerk to the justices had written that the remarks were made "good-hu-moredly," and were not intended to be taken seriously. At the same time, he (Sir W. Harcourt) thought that jokes on the bench had better be avoided. Advice to this effect has over and over again been tendered in a friendly spirit to magistrates, who nevertheless can not refrain from attempts to throw the officials of the court and others present into convulsions of laughter by effusions of waggery and wit. It unfortunately happens that jokes on the bench, as in this Sedgley case, often miss their mark owing to the difficulty experienced by those who hear them in recognizing them as jokes. . The inconvenience might perhaps be avoided if the clerk of the court were instructed to give no tice that a joke was about to be deliv ered from tha bench. St. James'. Ga tettc , A restaurant announces "18 carrot regeUbled soup." Qtucago Tribum ' x HOXX A5D FARX. - A delicate way to vary the Invalid' daOy toast is to heat a little clear, sweet cream and dip the toast into it. N. Y. Post, Spice Cakes: One cup butter, one of sugar, one-half cup molasses, one tea spoonful cinnamon, one of ginger, one of carraway seed, nutmeg, one spoonful soda, flour to roll. N. Y. lime. . .. A gill of strong green tea is said to be a specific for sheep poisoned by eat ing laurel. A farmer who has used this remedy many years says he has saved hundreds of sheep by it. Ex change. - - -Butter Pie: Cover the pie-plate with crust as for custard pie; take a piece of butter the size of an egg, one cup of su- ?;ar, one cup sweet cream, one teaspoon-' ul flour; mix butter, flour and sugar together, add cream, bake till brown. Detroit Post. Fruit growers should remember that black knot on the plum is most ef fectually cured by prompt use of tha knife, cutting away all diseased parts, which should be burned. Cut below the affected portions. If neglected loss of the tree will surely follow. Cincin nati Time. Imperfect sweet apples, which ara not suitable to bake whole, may be made a delicious dish. Pare and slice the best part of the apples, put them in a puddinjr-dlsh, add enough water to cover tbem; when tender serve with sugar and cream. , An experienced farmer says that oats should be soaked sufficiently to swell before feeding them to stock. When soaked the husk is partly torn away, and facility of digestion incneped. Poultry will carefully pick out the soaked grains from the dry when al lowed a preference in the matter. Troy (N. r.J Time. A correspondent of the Country Gentleman says: "A heavy crop of clo ver is sure death to daisies. They seem to be .smothered by the ranker growth of clover, and fail to mature their seeds. In a field where there is a growth of daisies a generous use of fertilizers, es pecially of barnyard manure, and keep ing the field seeded to clover, using an extra quantity of seed for this purpose and breaking up every two years, culti vating for awhile and again seeding to clover thickly, will finally eradicate the daisies.'-' ... - Hearken to me now, all lov.-rs of good things. Make a layer cake after this rule: One-half cup of butter, two cups of sugar, the whites of four eggs, one cup of sweet milk, two small tea spoonfuls of baking powder, and three cups of sifted flour; bake in layers: spread between these layers peaches cut n very thin slices; then pour over these sweet crram whipped to a stiff froth and sweeteued with pulverized sugar. Of course this cake will not keep, but should be made the day it is to be eaten, and it is tetter not to put the peaches and cn am in until a little while before the cake is to be served. N. T. Post. Grapes and Ihelr Uses. This most excellent fruit acts bene ficially on the system. The French (who certainly should know from ex perience) say that the grape dilutes thick -. blood and . sends the circulation to the surface, giving healthful color to pale cheeks, nnuoves obstructions from the liver ' and lungs, aids digestion, brings the stomach into a healthful state, dislodges gravel, and confers vigor and health upon the system. ith all this list of blessings proceed ing from not medicine, but the most delicious of easily grown fruits, how can any one owning a small plat of ground deprive his family of grapes? They may also be used as medicine, for a good authority says: "When in health, swallow only the pulp; when the bowels are costive, swallow the -ieeds with the pulp; to check a too re laxed state of the bowels, swallow the pulp, rejecting the seeds; also masti- - ate the skins and swallow their astrin gent juice." The skin, being tough and - indigestible, should never be swnllowedV - By packing carefully in shallow boxes with paper or grape leaves iietween layers, and placing in a cool, even temperature, grapes may be kept frvsh and good for some time. All the cultivated varieties, however, lack the keeping Quality of the native American Fox grapes. Xheso gathered a ter the first heavy frost, when they are really sweet and pleasant to taste, have been laid on the fruit shelves where tbcv have kept in good condition until March. But try as we may, they will not keep con tinually; so we must resort to jell es, preserves snd canning.- In grape preserves the seeds are by nianv considered aa aboni nation, and whether healthful or not every etTort is made to get rid of them. To do this in the easiest manner, stew the grapes un til soft, and pa--s through a colander. Still, as this removes the skins as well as seeds. ' the identity of the fruit is nearly lost, for the result is a thick, pulpy jelly. Some divide each grape with a sharp knife, pick out all the seeds, and then preserve: the" result, of course, is delicious, but it is too much trouble to put up thus more than a lim ited supply. A better way is to press the pulp from each grape after the man ner of stoning cherries, putting skins in one dish and pulps in another. Stew the latter and paas through a colander to remove the seeds. Add the skins to this semi-liquid mass, aid a very de sirable result is obtained. - I seldom make more than a few grape preserves, preferring to sweeten to taste and put np in glass fruit' cans. There is then no danger of fermentation, and one is not tormented with the thought that an undue amount of glucose or other adulteration is mixeu with this very healthful fruit. We have one vine that persists in forming more fruit than it can mature; so late in July or early in August the grapes are thinned. These are picked from the stems and boiled until soft, in clear water; this is drained off, the pulp is pressed through a sieve, sweetened to taste, boiled down thick and canned. It may, if liked, be used as a jelly. Although this is in no wise better than preserves from ripened fruit, it makes an agreeable change, and adds to the supplv. I find it advantageous to put up a few quarts without removing the seeds, and sometimes without adding sugar. Then if the supply of jelly fails before spring, these grains can be used, making a jelTy as good as was made of fresh fruit O. A. 0., in Country Gentleman, - . . Tears follow close on smiles and sorrow on joy in this life, but it is often a marriage feast furnishes forth the "funeral baked meats." In the same issues of the New York papers, one day recently there were contained notices of a wedding and the death of the bride. Monday Miss Sara Brewster was married to Dr. S. Willard two days later the bride was dead. It was one of those solemn ceremonies, a death-bed marriage, the young lady being a victim of consumption. . Officers ransacked a house for hours in vain at Lake View Canada, without finding the murderer whom they sought. The man was all the while lying under a heap of soiled linen in the middle of the kitchen floor, and when he thought that h's pursuers had departed he emerged in their presence. Some excursionists from Northern New York - unfurled an American flag while marching in the streets of Hamil ton, Ont.. the other day. A policeman at once ordered the colors furled, saying that it was against the law. CitKajv Herald. ' rtREIGS GOSSIP. - Becent changes of name by con spicuous Edinburgh families are Mug gins to Da Morgyn, Bullock to Belcome, and Cuddy to Cuthbert. The Review thinks that the law ought to forbid such things. Addressing his followers at Henley, recently, "Gen." Booth said the Salva tion Army was still marching on, and in twenty years, if the rata of progress of the last six years was continued, there would be 1,260,000 officers and 250.000, 000 soldiers. It is mentioned as a rather curious fact that Dr. Frenoy, the leading physi cian at Alx-les-Bains, where so many persons go to be cured of rheumatism. Is a martyr to that ailment, though he is very successful In curing others of tha complaint. King Humbert wants to hare hit life insured for $600,000. in order to make some provision for his family, having impoverished himself in the pay ment of half his father's debts. But the Italian companies decline the risk, on the eround that crowned heads are ex tra hazardous. Making jam is one of the favorite holiday recreations of President Grery, according to the Paris Figarv, which tells us that the head of the French Ke publio may frequently be seen in his kitchen at Montsous Vaudrev enveloped in a large blue apron ana skimming preserves over the fire. The Chinese hare a new war vessel which they have christened the Ting Yuen. . It is armed with formidable Krupp guts, and the only bar to its ef fectiveness against the foreign devils" is that every discharge of one of these monster cannons creates a general smash-up inside this terror of the seas. A whole broadside discharged as an ex periment nearly wrecked tie ship. ' The steepest railroad gradient in the world is said to be that of a line from Montreux to Glion, a distance of 2,000 feet, just finished by Nicolas BJggen bach, the Swiss engineer who con structed the Rigi Railway. On August IS M. Riggenoach made the descent with a single car, without the cable, in order to demonstrate the efficiency of his brakes, and stopped the car three times on the way. He is constructing a similar line up the Neflgherries for the Madras Government. Yet another suicide occurred a few days ago from one of the towers of Notre Dame Cathedral in Paris. About eleven o'clock in the morning a stout man, of some sixty years of age, dressed in deep black, threw himself without the slightest warning from the Bourdon tpwerinto the court below. When picked up he was, of course, quite dead. It is not improbable that, in presence of the alarming increase in such accidents, the authorities will close the towers of Notre Dame,. as tney have already done tha Vendome column. The late Dean Stanley is said to have rarely made a gesture when preaching. One day after morning service he asked his wife if she had no ticed the intensity with which the con gregation had gazed upon him during the sermon. 'How could they help it, my dear," said Lady Augusta, "when one of your gloves was on the top of your head the whole timer"' The Dean having taken off his hat before entering the pulpit, the glove lying therein had fallen on his head, ana ashe stood quite still when preaching, there it remained. An Eleemosynary Colley'i Railway Journeys. Among the passengers from the con tinent a few days ago was the railway dog Help, who haa just returned from one of those subscription-collecting trips which have made the animal so well known. Help, who is a Scotch collev, was educated to this work of chanty by Climpson, the guard of the night-boat train on the London. Brigh ton and South Coast line, and since starting on his useful career has trav eled over most of the lines of the king dom, gathering donations for the Or phan Fund of the Amalgamated Society of Railway Servants, and has been so eminently successful in his tours that the General Secretary of the society has now on hand many invitations to the colley from different stations on the various railways, al Tasking for its as sistance. ' Eventually, no doubt, when Great Britain has been exhausted though if the tours are made annually this may never be Help may be sent across the Atlantic, in which case the possibilities of the future can only be limited in conjecture by the length of a dog's usual life. This, unfortunately, is all too short to enable the animal to arrive at the degree of intelligence which, if its span of existence were longer, it seems probablo it would at tain. Meanwhile the eleemosynary col ley is making the best of his time, and the sum of his collections for the fund is already very considerable. By his French expedition he has collected some 12, and it is anticipated that, if no accident happens to this four-legged mission aiy-box. his contributions will amount in the aggregate to some hun dreds of pounds during the course of the tours now on the programme planned out for him. Introduced by the chief officer of the steamship Brit tany to the Vice-Consul at Dieppe, "the railway-dog of England" collected in a very short time about 150 francs at that seaport, and on the steamer coming back at Newhaven got about 6 more, delivering the total at the head office of the society in the City Road, without any of those deductions for "personal ex penses" which unfortunately run away sometimes with so much of the proceeds of charitable offertories. Help is not of course, by many, the first "railway-dog" of fame, for Fan and Hero and others nave all had their day of honor. Bnt he is, as far as we know, the first that has had his traveling saga cities directed to such practical pur poses. His predecessors had all devel oped an amazing intelligence as to the direction and destination of trains; and taking their hints probably from seeing a particular engine-driver and guard on a particular train, and remembering from past experience, what such a con junction of person and locomotive meant, became perfect barking 'Brad shawa" They got - into trains and changed at their proper stations, crossed lines and waited for another train, took: short cuts across the country to meet an express due at a certain point at a certain time, and altogether manoeuvred their way about the leading .railway systems in a manner that astonished even the employes of the different lines. In these expeditions, too, they were some times found useful for taking back small articles which the owner had carried with him by mistake, or for de livering them at given points. Help, however, is probably the first dog con nected with a railway that has acted as collector for a fund. On the Conti nent, however, in the past a mendicant fraternity, the "Sans-Soullers," trained dogs to carry their begging-boxes, and after a while, aa the animals soon got to know the monks' regular beats and to distinguish the class of person whom they were accustomed to solicit for alms, sent them en their rounds by themselves, and thus vicariously arrived at tha credit of collecting money for their order and the poor whom they supported. Sitting on the wooden benches outside the monastery, they sunned themselves at their ease and told .their beads, while the dogs, with their money-boxes round their, necks and a bag of blessed vouchers to be presented oy the almsgiver at the next confession and duly credited to him in the good graces of Mother Church dawdled about the roads and visited tha regular succession of houses. MB. WM. WESTFALL, Or Dachm Co.. ft. y, SO Year ofAr Suf fered Continually for Many Xeare from 7' Stone in the Bladtler. Great age and a painful disease are a sad combination. Tet Mr. Wni. Westfall, form erly of Rock City, Duchess Co., N. I, now of Washington Hollow , in - the same county, came to the office of Dr. David Kennedy, the eminent Phyaiclaa and Surgeon of Rondout, N. Y., some time alnce. In a condition to ex cite the sympathy of the moat cold-blooded and hard-hearted neraon In the world. We ay he came he waa rather carried to the Doctor" office, for he wa totally belplesa, and bore the weight of 80 year besides. He had Buffered long; from Retention of Urine, and had all the symptoms of an afurreTated caae of calculua formation In the bladder. The usual Instrumental examination reveal ed the presence in the bladder of a urinary calculua of uncommon size. Dr. Kennedy frankly told blm that, owing to hi age aud debility, an operation waa out of tbe question but that he coul J by the precription of Ken nedy' Favorite Remedy, together with local treatment, make him comfortable and leave him to live ont all his day. Tbe outcome of this waa that the patient enjoy (rood health to thl day. The reason why Dr. Keu uedy'a Favorite Remedy Is being extensively used by onr people are as follow: It i a combination of vegetable alteratives. It Is pleasant to the tate, adapted to both sexes and all sjfrs, is effective in affording Imme diate relief in all cases of kidney troubles, liver complaint, constipation of the bowel and derangement peculiar to women. At the same time purine the blood, thus giving tone and atretigtb to the system denilitated by disease or age. Dr. Kennedy's Favorite Kerned; for sale by all druggists. . St4 TIRED. ALL OYER. What Heated and Refreshed a Weary Haa in Memphis. "No ft never amounted to an at-nte pain, bnt continued to be a dull weary ache in tbe mall of my back," write Mr. Jams Thom as, of No. S9 Mrdison at, Memphis Tenn. "This wa an old experience, and life became dnll music I was tired all over, with pain In tbe lower limbe, and a habit of lying awake of nights. Recently I tried one of Benson's Capcioe Porous Plasters and was decidedly releived within twenty-four hour. Jt may have been Providence that did the work, but I give the credit to Benson' por ous plaster." Mr. Thomas' reverential Idea doea him credit, but Providence worka by agents, and among them Benson' plaster ranks first aa an external remedy. It acts quickly In relief and healing, and renders life better worth living. Price 25 cents. Look In the middle of tbe plaster for tbe word CAPCIXK. Ask your physician about It. , Seabury A Johnson Chemist New York. e - Nothing Ventured Nothing Gained It is to your interest always to use that which will do you no harm, even if it does not do you any (rood That is Just the reason you should call at Woos ter ct Adams' drug store for Dr. Qulnn's Qreat Discovery for the Cure of Coughs Colds. and Consumption, as it contains no opium or morphia, and you will be convinced at once at its wonderful cures. Try It. 60c. Use Dr. Qulnn's Liniment. llyc Jn endless variety, at A. G. & a. 5Vr t.Wf SYrSv eWV (W.Vi The largest and finest assortment ever shown in Wellington. Come and see our Fancy Patent Rockers and Easy Chairs. bamboo and willow ; Camp and Office Chairs for ladies, gen tlemen and children ; Stands, Brackets and Toilets, Foot Rests nd Ottomans, Wall Pockets and fancy Goods, at lowest prices. for Infants and Ca wtorl ft promotes Digestion and overcomes llutulency, (Jouaupa tion. Sour Stomach, Diarrhoea, and Feverish nesa. . It insures health and natural Bleep, without morphine. Castoria is so well adapted to Children that I recommend it as superior to any prescription knows to ma." H. Aararsa, M. ., SS Portland ira, Brooklyn, N. T. CENTAUR LINIMENT an tism, Sprains, It urns. Galls, &c. The most Powerful and Pene trating; Pain-relieving- and Healin&r Remedy known to man ' ' ' "' ,.,,, ,A-p..J.m J J. W. HOUGHTON, -DK4XXR Cf- Patent Medicines, Dye Stuffs, Trusses, and Shoulder Braces. STOCK OF PATENT MEDICINES tvyaces all of the standard goods, and is fresh, being purchased direct oi Manufacturers. We Veep a ful line at all times. We have also a large and well selected stock of ' consisting of the finest and best Perfumes, Soaps, Cosmetics, Hair Brashes, Tooth Brushes Combs, Mirrors, etc., which are all first-class goods, and which will be sold very low. Our stock of will be closed out at actual cost, and will afford all an opportunity to pur. chase at a bargain. We have also a very large line of the best manufacturers of mm, mmn mm. m tmmm, k which we are offering at a great reduction all warranted. A fine stock of 3?U "Wine and quQ r ' for medicinal purposes only. We cordially invite the public to call and . examine our goods, confident that we can show them As Gooi Goods and as. Low Prices as any house in the State can afford. JVestide Tublic Square, Wellington, Ohio. JrWi SOXJGSTOIT, ; Startling Uews! From. the scene of excitement. That arch-enemy of the people, High Prices, was caught and . ARRESTED I this fall, and to keep nim from doing mischief, we have HUHCH him higher than Hainan. ' We have considered the cost and are ready to abide by the consequen ces. Should there be any call on J. W. "Wilbur, who has a large stock of The prices of which hare been put down to the lowest notch, and now invite you to call and inspect goods and compare prices. A good stove has more to do with tbe peace, health and happiness of the house hold than any other article in the domes tic economy. Without it the good-wife is apt to be ill-tempered, the cooking imper fectly done, and consequent discomfort fol lows. Secure a fine Range or Stove from my large assortment, and thus perpetuate lasting peace in the family. J. VT. W1XBTJR, Wellington, O. QfEvery description of Job Printing executed neatly and promptly at the Ektcrprisk Office. YfSV aVrvU Btiiak vy& w am the Furniture 22ooms of L. COUCH, Children. What eivea onr Children ron-r ch-a. wnat cures taelr levars, makes tneni 1wb , is t mt.riii. When babies fret and err by turns. What cures their colic, kills their wnrma. Bnt Caatorlm. What quickly cures Constipation, Sour Stomach, Colds, lndiestioo. Hut Cm tor is. Farewell then to Morphine Sirups, Castor Oil and Paregoric, and Hall riMtorisJ absolute cure for Rheuma '3 Closing Ont Sale! Having failed to renew the lease of my present store or. to secure any other room. I will, after this date, dose ont my stock of Cloths, Clothing, Hats, Caps and Gentle men's Furnishing Goods at less than actual cost -of the unmanu factured material. ' The goods must and will be sold between this and July 5th, and if the people of Wellington, town and country, want such a benefit as buying goods at wholesale and less, they have only to call at my store and purchase at lower prices than was ever known. This is not a bankrupt sale, but the prices are as low. Cloths will be made np to order on the same terms by one of the best tailors in the country. Call and be con vinced. L. BOWMAN. Welling, April 25, 1883. ... is Is is ls ls is Is is is lsi WE. & LilS.ESIS ILUMD Cleveland & If arietta B. H. From and after June 17. 1883 until fur ther notice, trains on this road will pass Wellinrton as tallows: oorso KAST. Express No. 1. ...... , 10.05 s.m- " 8. 2.05p.m. M M 5.... 7.05 p.m. Local Freight u 17 9.20 am GO ISO WK8T. No. 8 M .4 " Express .8.50 am. 8.37 p.m. 4.40 p.m. 11.50 am. - 4.40p.m. 18 16 Local Freight - CONNECTIONS. " Toledo Whh an lines entering the city.- Fremont With L. B. W. R. E. i Clyde With I. B. 3c W. K. R. Bellene With N. Y. C. A St. L. R. K. MonroeTille With B. A O. K. R. Wellington With C- C, C. A I. Ry. Creston With N. T P. A O. B. R. Orrrtlle With C, A. A C. R. R. and P, Ft- W. & C R. R- - HiiMillon Wltii P- Ft. W. C: B. H. and C, X. V A W R. R. Vsiley Junction With Valley R. R. ' Canal Dover With C. A P. R. K. and C, T. V. A W. R R. Neweomerstown With P-C. A St. L. R. R. Cambridge With B. A O.K. R. Point Pleasant With W. C. A M. H. R. Marietta With M. A C. R. R X. D. WOODFORD, JA8. If. HALL, ' Gen. Snpt. Gea. Psss. Agt. UNI Cleveland. Columbus, Cincinnati and Indianapolis Railway. . TSE CHEAT .EmU IMI ROUTE . BRWin THK :' M? JXiTXD WEST Through cars with connections in Union Depots. Only direct line via Cleveland, . Buffalo and Niagara Falls NEW YORK AND NEW ENGLAND. Direct connections for all Southern south western, aod Western points, either bjwij of Cincinnati, Indianapolis or St. Louis Di rect connection In Union Depot at 8t. Loo lor all railway towns in Ailfsoort, Arfcri-, Tezaa, Kansas, Nebraska, Coloran c Mexico, Old Mexico, and the Pacific - Fast Time, New Equipment and t .... i-.tt throaeh the most i opulous part of th r u: try; possessing every appliance for id and comfort known to be aeryicable. The Best Bo ad bed and the 2 Jest Road in the West. . Tickets by this popular route for sa o at all regular Ticket Offices. Trains of this Company pasa Wellington as follows: GOING WEST. No. 11 Cleveland A Ind'polis Zx.. 8.45 am. No. 17 N. T. A Cin. Ex 3 02 p.m. No. 7 Gallon Accommodation... 0.85 p.m. No. 5 NUrht Express. 8.40 p.m. No. 51 Local Freight 8.45 a.m. GOING KAST. No. S Night Express.. 5 42 am. No.- 8 Cleveland Accommodation 7.52 a.m. No. 1 St. Louis A New fork Ex.. 9.00p.m. No. ft Cincinnati 3t New York Ex. 8.40 p.m No. 50 Local Freight 3.33 p.m. Nora No. 7 runs to Gallon only. No S runs to Columbus, Cincinnati and St. Louis. E. B. THOMAS, . O. B. SKINNER, - Gen. Manager. Traffic Manager. A.J. SMITH, Gen. Pas. Aft. CLEVELAND, OHIO. - Prm nOLNTarJINTt A sure if H ' H" cure for Bleeding, Itch II la lA ing and TJloCTated Kles. IIRI HI A single box has cured saasWsl tha wont chronic cases svf Oil eanrtinfl' Ka MIA TIAArl KTif. ler alter rising ik. vt n.ijaa xm vux- stairr. bow DV imiggists. or mauea on 1 receipt Ofpnce,i.uu. f.a.ijiBWi tProp-i; CLEVELAND. O. for Salt tj B If. StiR I Co., WiHiigtsn. Established 1852. Incorporated 1883. The Sturtevant Lumber Co. Clavalavmd, Ohio. Manufacturers and dealers in Gang sawed tw - inmlup IVmni Windows. Rilnfltt . IUO "1 - 1 Mouldings, etc We have the largest fac- . . . tr . 1 J IT x tory in me otate. puiu iur xiaru- wood Lumber. Send for Catalogue and Prices. . 83m6 t3fBrlng your Job Printing to the ENTaamisB office. We are constantly adding new styles and novelties, and can give yon as good a job as you. can 4. lath city. Try us. Isft a .'war m Eurniture IIOU & YOOLLET'S - will : be round a full . line of V Furniture, consisting of '. mmi m mm mi Chairs" of - every description, Beds from $3.50 to $25. The best stock ' of" upholstered Louneres ever in Wellintrton CD . , CD " "We also keep a full line of COFFINS'". & CASKETS both wood and cloth covered, ' Shrouds, etc. We guarantee to keep bodies intrusted to our care any length of time, and will" stake our reputation as undertakers on tnia assertion. . nun & HUUIJ,! GET THE BEST ! LEAD ALL OTHERSI Every Style & Price. Guaranteed Unequaled FOR OPERATION, ECONOMY, DURABILITY and - WORKMANSHIP. Improvements and Conveniences found in . : soothers. .-; Always " Reliable: POPULAR EVERYWHERE. For Sal in Erery City aad Town la that Halted States. And toy J. W. "Wilbur, Wellington. ON TRIAL 3 Months for 20 Cents THE FARMERS' TRIBUNE (Lately ajMvn aa tha Farmers' Union and Weekly Tribune), la now ths Lars? t and the Best weakly paper pub lished or circulated in tbe Northwest. It perfectly oombinea the good points of Complete, Enterprising, Reada ble Newspaper and an Agricul tural Journal carefully edited and r dap ted to the wants of the general Farmer, the Btock-raiser, the Dairyman and the Wool-grower of the Northwest em belt. Pun and trustworthy market report are made a specialty. Regular Subserlptiosi PrieetU5 per veer. All psalm asters are eataeriseel te aet MsttsitsiorthsaaUlsksn. Sach year ly subscriber can reduce the cost of his annual subscription by clubbing THE T R I B U M E with his local or county paper. ITrvt. Hmltjwf nArfnri TUP ST A D as ST r TRIBUNE will be sent to any address 12 Weeks for SO Cents- This spec ial and temporary offer is made for the single purpose of lntroduciner this en larged and improved paper to fifty thous and fainillea who do not take it. A convenient way to order the paper under this special offer is for one person to get the names of four neighbors with his own and remit oaa dollar far tka S n ascriptions. But single subscriptions will be equally acceptable. Try the FAR M ERS'TRIBU N E and Judge for yoursell 'of its worth. Address THE TRIBUNE COMPANY, Minneapolis, Minn. TUT EU TORPID BOWELS, J DISORDERED LIVER, and MALAR! A. From these sources arise Ui t e-fourths of the Hdeaat;j of tlm liumun race. These symptoms indicate 1.he:rexiJiU-iiee: Ixms ( JapiMtile. Bowcla costive. Sick Head scllt tu 11 Mess arter eattins;. m version to xertiom or bodj of sbIbmI. ISrvetaAloaa of food. Irritability or temper, Low spirits, A reeling- oa stavtaa atrgleeted torn, duty, IMxaiuess, i lmtlertns: at tee Heart. Dots be'or tbe eyes, highly col ored Urine. CONSTIPATION, and de mand tbe use of a remedy thnt atta directly onthol.lver. AsaUvurmedlcine TJDXT'tl Pit, LS have no equal. Thei r action oa the Kidneys and Skin la also prompt; removing all imparities throngta tm-ee three ' ca gen nt tbe a vstean," produeintr appe tite, soand dUrestion, refralar stools, a clear skin and a Timorous bodv. TCTPSPIIXS cause no nausea or griping nor iurfere with dailv work and are a perfect ANTIDOTE TO MALARIA. Iin FEEI.S X.IKE A SEW MAIt. " 1 have had Dyspepsia, with Constipa tion, two years, and have trid ten different kinds of pills, ajad Tlil'TS are the first that have dous ms any good. They have cleaned me out nicely. My appetite Is splendid, fo-Mi alixests readily, and I now bare natural pasMurea. I feel like a new man." . W. D. EDWAEDS, Palmyra. O. ' Pol.l erpmrbf re.aae. Offi-e,44 Murray St.,N.T. TUTTS HAIR DYE. Ghat Haib oa Whiskers changed In atantly to a GLOhST Black try a single ap plication of tbia DTK. Sold by Druggists, or sent by express on receipt of $ I. Office, 44 Hurray Street, Sew York. TUTTS MANUAL OF USEFUL RECEIPTS FRtf "WISE people are always on the look- uuv tot enmncsra w lutrcasei iheir earn! UK, ana in ume De- come wealthr: taoflc who do not ltrtTtrore their opportun.tlfa remain lu poverty. We offer a great chanoe to make money. We want many nen. women, boys and girU to work for as rlKht In their own jocalftle. Any one can do the work properly from the flrat tan. Tbe bucioeea will pay more than ten times ordinary waicee. is. xpe naive out fit furnished free. No one who engage fnita to make money rapidly. Ton cava deTote your whole Ume to the work, or only your spare momenta. Full Infor mation and aU tiiat la needed sent free. Address. Sttxsox Co,, Portland, Maine. . Uy AkffAA week made athomeby thelndastrlous. UjriJ Best busiuet-s now before the public mm Ptl not needed. We will start yon. java, ""Hli uuji ana ait ia waumu where to work for ns. Now Is the time. You can work tn spare time, or give your whole time to the business. No other business will pay vou nearly as welL No one can fall to u ake enormous pay, by en retn8 at once. CosUj outfit asd terms free. Money made fast, easily, and Go,. Aaswa. MAiae