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The interior journal. [volume] (Stanford, Ky.) 1872-1881, November 22, 1872, Image 1

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HIVTOI 4 CAMPBELL, Propri.ton.
TERM -Twe IKllani frr Tear la inre.
. -. . - '-- "
On In.-. emllliiti a Hollar.
, mm la. h ft.r Mi., OwTll". II
M j
MhMtlMHlt InOTIIrat. II4 l-.ltima a.-rtl"-Maata
' f i-il aiMUhmal. U al laiHi-aa 1 I
lint. fcl.,rlaaaa laala,lMIW. aW.,aa laa haw
Mh pp Mae.
All InMM Mltmlar-MlH anal rW -
"si? Mlla m r IM-nlua af aitiwllanaeat
N.,.I l am ..m.
twialaal aI" MM, KH I II . d
um sS IS,- Sral mw la arllMa. -III
Mn4 var law Irriaa.
A llaal; I-oola mt JtMqaln Sill
ier) l'swtrj.
Three yearn ago, thin Autumn, we
... i - i!.... L" : !......
lOUIIU 111 UllC IU UIC 11. II I lUIHl,.
... . m i f
un , amoiiK aomr i-ritirwl noticw'a liriuf
I r ..,. r.,,1 li k
at I'ortland, in t Iregnn under what ti
ll wa forget and in whieh, aomeahat
aumnmrily di'tuiaaini; the bonk it-a lf, the
critic ipioted aeveral aruhnr a1ulina,
one of whirh rtul an followa:
t am m one m,l,-iirm-l, uneixilli, j
Krom eiamlry mate to join the vth
f auine awerl tiwn In q neat of truth-, ,
Naian-ne nf won.1 anil plain j
.V,'rM,fnwittthttMt-iMinMid waycmie. .
I aland apArt aa one Ihal'a diinib.
I hi I frar I haalrn Imnie.
I pluniw into ni- wihla acaiu."
Tliu Wnu. at copied in the nc wier
notice, -eniello n, pt-ihajia the aulbor'a
nan expn-wion n-garding liinnn-lf, "truck
ua with it Kvuliiir qiinintniM, and hav-j
iug reprinte.1 it with a brief word of ex
pL.nntion aa cnuiiig fnuu the fiit pub- j
lidied book of Oregon (aienif, we found
that nearly all the iiewapn'ra Iiwt and
Weat.lieginuing.ir we n-ineniU-r rightly,
with the New York 6'nn, repented the
aUiiua and iragrnph. Such, therefore, j
waa, we believe, .Iianuiii M!l!cr' firat i
poetic intrialuctiou to an AtUu.tic audi- (
ence. It yiiir. nint nir the cxlraet
that c.'oe over to ua from London, in j
eilvance of liia "Smrof the HMTtn-." ill
Volume, we vieie uipri.i,l to liml and
recognize the atanra, t- whk-h we lud j
piveu currency eigtliti-en montha or t ,
year previoiia ; it it on ige 17l) if the I
Hwloli eilitioll. So, ttfler all, Jiauill I
Miller had hit firat wide hiwring through j
the milium Cincinnati journal. We
relnte thia a pler.at.t fact -not tut one
very valuable, to Mr. Miller orourw lvea.
llnw long, nevertheleea, might he have
hlitt in linMii 'riMli,;llA vKMMbi where i
t.M. the Oreou"a. llrvant'a already
ancient proverb luw it, "and hear no
auund nave it own di-hii:g," if he had
not made that at range und during virit
to Iindon, and found th Kngli-h litem
team, jaded and aurlering under the
long, alow jaundice of Tcnnvaoli, rnger
for aomething new, and ready to rccog
niie iu thia uoetiiou burnt of Weelern
air and nunahine, with iu hitherto un
aikcn, but uow auggtxted gnuideura of
ahupe and color with it men and wn
ninii aa picturejxiie and law hv a the
landea' a prophecy atlea.-t ot jaawihle
ecaie fnuu the opprewtive hot-hoiiao uir
if artiliiial Ki.glih verae-making.
We doubt it' it ran be ahowu that tliere
ia anything new of fu.-hi"ii in Joauiii
Miller. The larger number nf bisoeni tie fueling expressed here it w simple
are writwn in the octosyllabic measure, so and genuine, and marks the man under
familiar half a century agi iu Scott' and uealh or alave the poet. And thi us-
Byrou'a and Moore's romance, w ith,
however, a freedom and lurgenoss of more
natural niovemeut often visible. Hia
people are hardly to he considered of al
together new birth in romance. His
man are chiefly outl iwsamong the Pacific
mountains, a Ilynm's were among the
Greek Ulauda men
"Linking un virtue with a tliouaand Crimea,"
Or men, as Mr. Miller hi maelf repeat it,
"Who erred, yet bravely dared to err;
A niuiiaul of that early few
Who held no crime, or curse, or vice.
As nark aa that of cowardice;
With Mendings of iho worst and Iai4s
sTfaullaand virtues that have bleat,
Or eurw-d, urllirilled the human breast."
Hi women, again, are uearly all of a
tiatU-rn, a Ilynm's heroine were. One
of them occur iu each em marvelous
pure (brown muidens), tierfcct, iu fiaiture
and form, with a singular, and, to more
cis iliied ludica, enviable wealth of hair,
faithful and self-devoted to the broteted
rueu, living and dying for theae who
were willing to live a little white ; but
never die with them; and, with hut two
or three exception, all represented to be
last of the Moiitetumaa' line, or, as some
Virginian lailiti boast of the blood of IV
cahoutau, claiming to havtrthe celestial
liliaid of Moiih-tuiua iu their vein.
And the turira told of theae tneu and
wouieuar not especially novel ; they are
much like those which turned their head
and fired to the stomach of Dvrou't road-
era "fierce w ar and faithful loves" (on
the female side, bear in mind,) iudceil,
yet little or uolhing in these to "moralue
the .uug-
But there it one tiling uew iu Mr.
Miller 't poetry, aud tlmt, enveloping at 1
clothing all, Lake all seem :."W, giving
th oM (tage-work a fnh ellect. This
tills up and overflow tlie old romance
and mike it seem now life aad a new
poetry. It it the fresh Occident taking
tha place of the ick Orient, which him
indeed already given up the ghost, in po
etic romance.
Mr. Millet ha gained liii quick repu
tation by fiat nf wild horsemanship
hi PegasU Wfr we Hurt) my, caught
with lasso, and ha not forgotten under
hi Mrximn Milille tlir license of it lib
erty. We can not prophecy tlmt the
iswt will ever accomplish ny more than
he hm already done. I e has introduced
himself and hm new world together
seeming anxious that he should lie con
idi red. part of it. "Ilavo I not," he
"Have I aot turned to lh and thine,
() siinlsad of I In palm and pine.
And sun lli.T srrnes, anrpaaailif skies,
Till Kiirupe lifted up her far
Awl marveled at ihv eistihlcaa grace,
With esvr and inquiries e.vea
Vea. he haa done lliia e-i-Tinllv lie haa
sung, ami eiinir laiiuinuiiv, .'I mi- .mm.
" ' .
itir. We think l.ia Iwt a. I.ievenient
W 111 lll Ua I iiwii. i 'nil t"i "
ema have any coherency aa atorice "Ar-
tonian" ami "The Tale of the Tall Al
crilile but all are filhil with iwcnaional
atnuig, fine, nw lli., and powerful ma
nage of dearription. "California," and
"With Walker in Nicaragua" have little
Viae than deacription tho atory at kawt
it very hard to find or follow ; the Inttcr
ia uitieciallv noticeable for ita enchant
ment of tropical luxunance.
One fi-cls
in reading il the splendid nearness of the j
Kipiator. For instance, here :
"The tn ahoik li-nd" overhead,
Aim! la w'd ami iiitrrlwim-d aenaw
The nsrn-w war. while h-avea snl maa
Anil liu-i'iila fruit, (idd-hmal and nil,
Through all the ranopv nf green
ll Hot one aun aliaft ahuol brlacen.
"Hilda hunt snd uiik. rern rolled tnd
Or ilnaip'd in ,-urred line ilnamilv;
Hniii!.ia n-ivr-.l, fnuu tr.e to tree,
llr aanx low-hal4.'inK ovi-rhisd
hnioj low. aa if th aaiia anil ah-pt,
Rnu rii"l, I'Wc ann-.e l:ir walirfali,
Ami I"' no n 'I. of u il all,
Though not' thai ill t liar war rir apn-ad
I'iil rrii-!i and erarHo s wi rtept.
"Wild lilar. tali aw maM. na ar.-.
As awnt breath, is prirlv fair,
Aa fair aa faith, aa pure as truth,
Cell thi, . l-foieiir riTf tread,
in a .lu-rifit of truth,
Ai.d all the sir aiih i-r' .i.ie filleil
M..i- aw.vt thitn ever u.t'.n ,lilille),
TSc ri nod fruit a fragrance het
And hunt; in b .nd-na. h overhead,
In nr-t of lihwaoma on the ahoot.
The I o.!il. alnait that hure the fruit."
We do not know whether thi poem,
With Wulker in Nicaragua," i auto-
! biographical
ornot. but the following
taix-nje, related to tv aiKcr, sivius iruc,
...I I,... aiinn ctv anil sweetiie ufAt", " ,-..,
i-u. f.. lo,.. that we like to find in Mr.
Miller's verse:
"Whirr anniiT font-hills run
lwn In the North 1'ai-ifu- Sea,
And Willaiix-tU' nin-U llu aim
In many angles, patently
Mr fullivr ter la hia flocka of allow,
And turtia al lie the mellow and,
And aowa ao-ue fields not over broa.1,
And minima my long drlav in rain,
Nir hida one aervr-nmn come and go:
While mother from her wheel or rhurn,
And mar W from the milking-ahnl,
There lift, and humble, weary hi ail
To watch and ih for my return
Ai-nxa thr raiuaa' blo-nmird plain."
Tiki much can not lie said in praise of
aajre brings us luck to afiu l in our mind
when we beoan this article. Mr. Miller's
imrent are both living iu Oregou, and it
ita pleasant little coincidence tlmt in
Cincinnati should first have been pub -
lished widely in the Atlantic States or
the Kostci n world any of their wn' poe
try, for Mr. Miller is, it teems, almost a
Cincinnatian hitnaelf. Here many year
ago, his father resided, we are very relia
bly informed, and here married the moth
er of the poet, going hence perluips be
cause of wiiue business failure, and re
moviiigtoIndian:i,whcre "Jou1uin,"as he
is callod.or Cincinnatus, at he was named
(his name is printed C. H. Miller in his
convritrht entrv) was born. After his
later bovhuod and vouug manhood spent
in Oregon ami on the wild Pacific slope,
Mr. Miller feel au old thread of arsocia -
tion draw him hither and finds an inter-
est iu the early dwelling-place or hit pa-
rent, : pn-sunie, which account for
his pre-eut viit. (fnctMnafi ' 'ematri-ctu.
Your se'UMttlou.
l. . .. l .1 I,...in ..ol""l' " "I
'. ,
matter, what that buiuoa may be, but
strive to be the best iu your line, llu I riiKiuc are iu the city oi lAuisville II ! i,Pn from being chilled. Careful driv
whotur'i up hi nose at hi work quar-, i' -!''"' churchi. 7 white and 4 tolonsl; err ,wmyi ju ,),;,, ,u,l in jsxssing
rel with hi bread aud butter. He i a ' Christian ; 11 Kpiseopal, 10 wh'tto aud ,hr( 0Jr ,tr(JeU j, m yy gratifying
poor smith who quarrels with hi own j 1 colored; 12 Presbyterian, 11 white and j to nilliw) w mwiv hlinm kiuy cared fur
sistrks. There is uu "lt tiue about any 1 colored ; 19 Methodist, 13 white and 6 n (1 indicating the pleasant
bdt.t o-dling. Do not be afraid of soil-
mg you
L....I.. il.u. Ui,Wii ,aa:i l uttaruin: overman r.vsnirriH-ai,
to I had
AU trade are good to tra-
. ders.
Beware only of one thing laxi-
There i plenty to do iu thi world
i " 'very pair of hand, placed in it. aud
tta world will be rirke,
necautt oiningiiveaju ...
K.I Waa ail tal llslaati tor till' I on tha Kua-
aiaii railways. Thi order is very stru t,
and it i intended to preserve tlie forest
from complete destruction.
ixti:hi:ntiu itkmh.
A Vcrninnt man haa in hia pnaaeaeion
hil-la printeil in 14W.
The American covt it dotted with five
hundred and rreuty-tliree light houaea.
In thet'liitiil KlaUw thereare l!,.VK),.
OtKlmcnuiid bnyi and 1!,000,0H wo
men and gir1.
A liiw-auit wai lately finished in Ion
don that had lieen on the diarket oue
hundred and f irty-aeven year".
The hrenilnf life u love; the an It of
life ia work J the aweetm-w nf life la
pa?try ; the water of lite, faith.
An enormmia tilver ledge liaa lieeu dis
covered in Colorailo. It ia over five
mile long, with a breadth nf 63 feet.
A new aet of religion aectarinna hnve
adopted a apecial form nf worship, and
awumeil tne tiuc oi . nriaiaiii ipniaii-.
They Ulicvethe world i to be dcatmyed
the vear after next
Mormon to the uumlierof 1 ,W5 have
anilrd from Liverptad to thia country
ince the 12th of June. Their nationali
ties are S't.' Kfiglhdi, 1)2 Scotch, 131
WeWi, 13 Iriah, 727 Continental.
An advertisement of a hind sole in the
island of Anglesey haa appeared in the
7'ie, which ilescrilaw the proiiertv a
King in the several pariidic of "l.lun-
ht ulan, Llantrisnit, Iduuduiiseint, I.lan-
fuirmathatarneitliafiientracth, IHluuddy
fian, Amlwch, Llandryfrydog, and l.lan-
Knne of our reader alio have lived
fifty veara may I glad to know what ;
they have accomplihcl in that time.
According to a French statistician, the i
averatre man has at that age slept 0,00,1
day, worked l!,0tH) days, walked K00
days, amused himself 4,KN) days, spent
1.2IIO in rating, and been sick 5110. He
Jhuteuten 17,'slO poundtof bread, lt,000
! 1UIU of meat, 4,000 sunds of vegeta-
Ides, fi-h, etc., and dnink 7,HM) gnlions
. of liijual,.' .
Few iersom are aware how immense
tho lumla-r tradeof the I'nited St
really is, and how rapidly increa.ii?.
Not only is this the ciue in the Atlantic
Stall and iu the North, hut even on the
Pacific coast the demand, both for home
cotiHimptiou and for export, is very
ereat. From Puget Sound alone
shipments of fir w itc, in the year 1809,
nearly 137,0sJ,OtM) feet, and thi year
w ill be 23!),0O0,0O. This timlier goes
almost over the world. It ia thipped.ac
mrding to the Custom-house record, to
i K. Ku'. York, China, Valpara
mi, Honolulu, Panama,
Calcutta, and
4 Kad Morj.
Twenty five year ago, say a letter
writer, a eoniany of young people, far
mer son auJ daughters, to the numlicr
of thirty-two, drove in the early morn
ing down to the ancient little city of Am
boy, New Jersey, to embark in a loop
for sail down the water of one of the
prettiest bays that wash the Atlantic
ciatst. Arrival at Sandy Hook, they
feasted, fidicd, frolicked and flirted, too,
no doubt, for the wavh tub and dairy
can never deprive the daughter of Eve
of their nerogative. At the close of the
ufternoon they prepared for a glorious
j bath in the water of Florida Grove, the
young men retiring round the point,
, leaving their fuir friemla iu uneiuliar-
1 raasetl enjoy iiientvf the utuation. Upon
, their return the young farmer taw a
sight that might well strike terror to the
atoutiwt heart. The cruel undorto had
sucked tlie poor ,'irl down to their deaths,
and the wave hod cast their bodi I on
the lands, from whence tiiey hail dahed
ao merrily into the rolling turf a short
half hour before, at not one of the whole
party was left alive. Sadly the young
men bore the remain of suter, friend,
aud sweet! cart back to their home now
'made dosohite indeed, and widespread
i wa the grief aud anguish iu the hitherto
happy township of Piscataway. There
wa not a family thut did not mouru the
; lo of a beloved child and daughter, and
such waa the shock produced by the tor-
rtble occurrence throughout the whole
j State of New Jersey that the memory of.
it u preserved to this day, and the story
told by those who listened to it nrst, per-
l,,ia ft.,,, llij. Iiim of a, aorniwfol mvsw
C"f I ""man v ainoiic ; i muwh,
!. a. ... . .. a. i I:. I . U
Israelite; making in all 79 churclie
To rUD out the number of children
iu a s trout heat baas drum. To hud
, oj Bumbur of m fHH , .
T( fiuJ uu, rf wolnwl
u g w(Mu.(a , quie, itree,
with the IkiAat stvlc of bonnet ou. I
TliJ place for picnic The Sandwich
, lalands.
(luilt frame I'riaon window,
(loth for a haker Dmigh-akin,
Whaling ground achoola-houae.
raaaed to a third reading love letter.
Something to boot An inirtinent
A new name for tight boot A corn
A Weatorn Settler The un at eve
ning. Forger to be encouraged Black
n.Uha. How wa Jonah puniahed? Whaled
of course.
Courting alter marriage Applying for
a divorce.
A pledge of love Pawning the en
gagement ring.
Hard to !ear with erptitie-imity The
hore distemper.
Young men had better be fust asleep
than "fast" awake.
If you want to know whether a tree la
hollow or not, axe it
How to make an Indian loaf Give
him a galhm of whi-ky.
Don't let your cattle tray; we once
saw a cow-Aide in a shop,
When the rain fall, doe it ever riae
again? Yes, in dew time.
A secret has been defined us "anything j
made known as a whisper."
Why arc election like tenU? Because
the canvas end at the polls.
Punch ho been found a man too lazy
to labor under an impression.
What roof covert the most noisy ten-
'" " OI ,,u"'-
A Harvard student define flirtation to
lie attention without intention.
. - n.. m ., ...1.
a desirable second hand artirli
young, rich, and amiable widow.
When a ladv flints, what fiiiftire doe !
shenl? You must bring her 2.
Whi-ky is suid to lie the horn of plen-,
ty, becnu.-e it will corn you copiously.
Too full for utterance-The boy who
filled hia mouth w ith hot baked apples.
flit T.i:... nartW-jhc
West is considered justifiable KSouxicidc. j
aiming ... a -
Th' liquor ihtiler, unlike other mer
chant. , increase hi stock by "reducing"
Why was Herodiaa' daughter like the
Because she had a head sent
The rock ahead What a young hu- j
baud foraee when the cradle ia brought I
Tare which every wife is willing that
the huslauidutan shall sow anlitares, in
her ear.
"Thi i the rock of age," said the
father, after rocking two hours, and the
baby still awake.
"Man is a mistery," aaid a young laxly
to her beau. "Yes, dear," said he, "and
a girl is a niisscry."
A young man being asked if he wai a
professional tohaccco tmuker, replied,
"No; am-a-chewer."
Why is a lady who wear her own hair,
unlike the ark? Because she i not go
ing to mouut 'ury rat
There are two things iu this world that
can not be trifled with A woman' opin
ion and the business end of a wasp.
Not so bad To print on wedding
cards, "Please adapt your present to an
income of $1H00," or other umt, accord
ing to circumstance.
A writer taya; "It is not the drinking,
but getting sober, that it to terrible iu a
drunkards life!" "Why get sober at all,
then V says Suiiggles.
A prudent match making mamma gave
the following candid advice to her daugh
ter: "Oh marry the man you love girl,
if he i a rich aa CreuMU."
Philanthropist; "Now my little man do
you really think you could eat a tart?"
Object of benevolence, contemptoualy :
F.at a tart! Sh'd thiuk I could forty
doaen on 'em.
Au old maid iiggeui that, when men
i break their hearts, it is just the ame aa
j when a lulwter breaks one of hi claws
( another sprout out immediately, and
J Kruvrn in the tame place. .
Hhtukri Your liars.
At thi season of the year, when we
have many cold, w indy days, horses,
when left standing, should have tome
sort of covering throwu over them to
i keep warm and conifortublt and prevent
sympt iiiy aud iutvrest ot lh owner In
.he welfare of hi beast. There are
those, however, who poase ao little ayut
lthy and care for their auitual that
they never think of protecting them
auainat cold, even when sweaty from
hard driving or overwork. tJuch pa,de
' ought uever to have the charge of a hone,
! but u thi cannot always be. regulated,
; thi i should be eoiuiwlleil iu some way to
lake projier care of thm.- i'wiK
. I'uUitktt.
rixiuioi d nTi:LMursr r. I bphotiuioh. n.iMiMb , -
The National Camp Meeting Associa
tion have resolved to hold but Ibur of
their meeting during the year.
The treasury of the Missionary Society
of the Methcdist Episcopal church show
ed a balance on haud of $17,119.(3 on
the 1st nf October last.
The new Fpiscojml Cathedral, whieh
it i proposed to build in New York, will
cost $2.UGO.0n0. - Two gentlemen are
ready to give $100,000.
The Mormon Conference, recently in
Suit Lake City, re-elected Brigham
Young a Prophet, and appointed thir
teen missionaries for Kuropc.
It ia aaid that Washington City ha
sent forth more young men into the min
istry of the church than any other city
of iu site in the United State,
The committee appointed to prepare a
Book of Praise for the Presbyterian
church, hope to be able to tuhmit the
work to the next General Assembly for
The tinging in the First Congregational
church at San Francisco it awakening a
deep interest. It ia led by a few bras
instruments, and only familiar hymaa
are ung, in which the whide assembly
join with fervor.
)me f the fort tnJ wealthiest
churche in New York and other citie
have dispensed with quartette choir at
an expensive and unprofitable luxury.
They are now returning to the old plan
of congregational tinging.
The Presbyteran church on the Pacific
during the lost ecclesiastical year just
closed, hat increased tevenUen Jr cent,
while the increase of population hat not
been more than about five per cent. The
membership it reported at 5,300, against
.' la" Tear-
The Declaration and Testimony Hynod
of the Presbyterian church of Missouri
' has taken action in fuvor of union with
the Southern Pred.ytei ion church and the
jKeformcd church of America. This
umuu i.i.a.i.-".
tire and thoroughly orthodox church,
without the m of uny congregations,
ministers, or members.
What 'OHtltutca MoMMiry.
It clothe the naked, visits the tick,
and comforts the distressed. The hand
of a brother is always open to relieve a
worthy distressed brother; so long aa one
ia worthv to remain a member of thi
orjcri hng M hc u , ju bene
faction. Could thi bo .said of every
wx-iety of men, how few would be found
in our alms houses. The mystical future
with iu unknown reservation is befi-re
us. No man can fathom it a in single day.
He whose heart is most gay to-day, and
whose morrow seem most redolent of
bright joy, may lie the first to need the
assitanve of hia fellow mortal. The
ease and luxury in which he delights to
day, to-morrow may be as the tale as is
told. The health and strength in which
he now rejoice may fall as a shadow be
fore the light of another day. Against
theae our order, to a certain extent, pro
vide. Masonry is a safeguard aptinst
the pecuuiary distresses of this life.
A correspondent of the G losgow i imet,
tnys: In the history of our live tliere
are, perhaps, some events which become
fixed upon the memory and forever re
main as eases in life gloomy desert.
The brightest of these I will now
peak of describe it I can not. On
Tuesday evening when the Grand Lodge
at Louisville waa culled to refreshments
tho Giand Master requested the breth-
ren to keep their teat. Tht we did,
wondering much what it meant. Suit-
denly the curtain rose ana belore u sat
about sixty children, mostly girls, neatly
dressed and with happy milling face.
Past Grand Master Fitch came forward
and preteuted to u the orphan children
of the Masonic Widow' aud Orphan'
home. Cheer shook the Temple to it
foundation, and tear flowed from nearly
every eye. A worthy brother from thi
county remarked, "I could not help cry
ing I did not try to help it, and I did
nut want to help it." This wa doubtleas
the feeling of all. Th children wel
comed and entertained u 'with songs,
speeches, declamation and dialogues,
which waa tha moat natural uei formauoe
I ever wilneased. Every br..th.Hr draw
hi puns and over tin
hree hundred dollar
were thrown into tlu haU preputial by
tlie little girls. I visited the H0..10. It
wa a home indeed! The hunpiest iu
mates, and beat regulated institution I
ever caw. Brother r itch I on of :!'
owa noblemen. Having oucs been a
frieudlue orpliau, he know exactly Wiat
to lo with those under his care. Iu pre -
sauting those children to J he referred to
tlie old It. mau (uatron and said, "U.etu-
t 1 11-. ( 1 a ft.... .1.- I- 1:.
rori U'nolil your jewels, uui 10
euanucteil wi h tlie Home are our bright -
estjewels.' They are bright in 'his world
and will uiidoubtedlv hiue as stars in
th next world. May tiie God of 1'raco
ik-light to dwell with ami bless them.
It may sound like a paradox, hut
breaking both wing of an army it a pret
ty ttire way to make it fly.
"Lor-a massy," exclaimed aa nld lady
in the witness-box, "how should I know
anvthlng ahouta thing I d-jnno anything
William, who had ulwuyt paid hi
debts, found that in less than a year after
I hi marriage he had a little Bill to take
tip every day.
Who are the most exacting of ill land
lords? Why children; because they
never fail to make their own falhera and
mothers pa-rents. f
A Wettern paper put it thut "Noah
Powers, Clmrhitle, waa fourtoen year
old. Hit last word were: 'I didn t
know it wa loaded.'"
Josh to young men Don't he diacour
aged if yur mustash don't grow; itaome
tiutea happen where mustash dux the
best, nothing else dux ao well.
"My dfar," said a rural wife to her
husband, on hit return from town, "what
was the iweeteat thing seen in the bon
net in the city?" "The ladies' faoea, my
Coming Obituary. An American
journal give this at a specimen of the
"coming obituary:" "Died in the 35
year nf hi.' age, John Smith, husband of
the Hon. Jane Smith, at her resilience
h Franklin, at six o'clock. Mr. Smith
was a meek and quiet hushond, beloved
for the graces of a cultivated nature. He
excelled in the domestic virtue: as a
cook, he wa surpassed by few ; a a
nurae, he wa equaled by none."
Billing says : There it one kind ov a
Ian" that I alwnrt did recommend ; it
look out ov the eye fust with a merry
twinkle, then it kreapi on ita hand and
knee and play around the mouth like a
moth round the Mate of a handle, then
it steals over into the dimple ov the
ckeek and ride around in those little
whirlpool for a while, then it swim off
on the air with a peal ax clear and ax
linpy ax a dinner bell, and then it goes
uaca agiti on goiuen uiiioic, use uu mi-
gel out for an airing, and hue down on
its little bed ov violet in the heart where
it cum from.
A ererlM Wasmw MnHesi A srk
rmt M HeilMle rir.
A story come from Athen about
Greek brigandage very refreshing to hon
est people, and suggestive of the question
w hether women might not govern Greece
better than its men. One ofthecuies
of modern Hella, a everybody know,
ia the unextirpated guild of brigand',
who infest the laud, defying' the govern
ment, suppressing cooitner , demoralis
ing the peasantry, and robbing and mur
dering strangcrt or rich native. One of
these unlutnged villain lately captured
the youthful son of a widow woman uf
property, well knowu upon the bonier.
The usual message wa sent down from
the hill ; the brigand chief must have
one hundred drachma by a certain day,
or the life of the boy he was only twelve
years old would pay the forfeit. A
usual, too, the last hope which a mother
could cherish in such a frightful position
waa the chnnce of government help.
The wretchedly weak administrations
which play at "in and out" in Athens
ttill allow these scoundrels to hold the
roadt and passes of the country, and this
poor woman had to trust to her own
courage aud wits. Neither were want
ing ; there was tome true old Odyssean
blood in her, and she hit ujwn plan for
saving both her child and her drachma.
She had a brother, a young fellow of per
fect pluck, though hi cheek were as
mooth a
the Deliau Apollo s, and huu
,),, jreej ., carefully a a Greek girl.
uMuS appointed to meet the robber
Mj in , 0,, ,I10t, she took up 200
Jnu-lmjos and a present of cukes and
I fruit pt' r,ig with her aa
a "guide." On reaching the place they
found the scoundrel waiting, with the
captive lad bound band 'and foot beside
him. The woman first ascertained by
cunning queatiuus tliot the man was re
ally alone, and then uttered, with many
supplications, her money and the preseut
of cake aud fruit. The villuiu took the
latter and munched while he counted out
the drachma; thcu, with a fierce oath
be aaid it wa far too little that she
mutt g.. laack and .end enough to make
up thouaand, without deUy. While!
the woman elung .upplhating to his '
llv aumau viuon au.,H....B
k ,.u k : p. .j,ielliy flml ,
1 , iruu ,uMi ,he rubber's arms, and
a the fi llow waa thus pinioned, tlie out-
raged mother drew a baidcd pbtol and
hot bim deud. The pair lost no time iu
liberating the lad, nor did they rget to
cut oft aud wrap in a cloth the bead of
tlie "chiof: and, aa reward of three
thousand drachma had been aet upou
1 Uiuj p,,,. .rti,.i0 nwj quite an
; .jibj,,, j.y', businesa it. eu arriv -
j,,,. M, WUI1J tt thui uwn village,
aa aai aa
! The CLkagw man who steppul l-.i'tid
a ctir of mule that h iutorded to per-',
chace, ask.sl, with aiu.'h Iwllu. hI,--i
I i was Mcked up out ot tlie gu'u-r, "If,
the derrick boil killed anybody el-e."
leMlsit at ttw Cawtewsilal ateafal a tfr
ea a MeaKwehr. i
At meeting of the Centennial IWsinl
if Finance tut Kentucky, held in pursu
ance of notice by Hon. Robert Mallory,
Centennial Commissioner, at Willard
Hotel, in Louisville, Kentucky, on No
vember 15, 172, tliere wen- prwcntllon.
Ilnliert Mallory, Commissioner, end the
following mcniliers of the Board :
Second District Lucitu) P. Little,
Owentlro. .
Eighth District Thomat W. Varnon,
Tenth District Jumea L. Waring,
On motion of Mr. Mullory, the Biatrd
organized by appointing Tho. W. Var
non Chairman,, and Lucitu P. Little
On motion it wa resolved that the fol
lowing bank be appointed and author
ised to act aa agent to receive subscrip
tions of stock for the purpose indicated
in the act creating the Centennial Board
of Finance, vit:
Farmer' Bank, Frankfort, Ky 7 4
Farmer' and Drover' Bank, Louis
ville, Ky.
National Bank nf Stanford, Stanford,
National Bank of Ashland, Ashlitnd,
Greenup Deposit Bank, Greenup
burg, Kentucky.
Second National Bunk, Lexington,
Owensboro Savings Bank, Owensboro,
It wot further rese'ved that other
agent may lie designated by any corpora
tor who shall notify the Centennial Com
missioner at Philadelphia of the agent
no designated.
On motion, resolved, that a copy of
these proceeding he furnished the news
paper of Louisville for publication, and
the newspaper throughout the State are
requested to copy,
On motion, the meeting adjourned.
Lucira P. Little, Secretary.
Thirty Urns sua. ,
David Paul Brown, an eminent law
yer in Philadelphia recently dueeased,
once made an argument in favor of pro
hibition, in which he most completely
set aside all "constitutional" and finan
cial objections, and gave the following
thirty reason why intoxicating liquors
a beverage should be prohibited by law.
We would like to tee some apulogwt for
liquor-selling attempt to offset them with
the same number on the other side of the
antue question. Mr. Brown asks all to
join in the practical enforcement of the
docirinc, that the rule of intoxicating
drinks as a beverage should be prohib
ited by low, becauie :
1. They deprive men of their reason
f r the time being. -
2. They destroy men of the greatest
intellectual strength.
3. They footer and encourage every
specie of immortality.
4. They bar the progress of civ'lixation
and religion.
5. They destory the peace and huppu
nee of million of fumilios.
6. They reduce many virtujna wive
and children to beggary.
7. They cause many thousands of mur
8.' They prevent all reformation
9. They reudcr ahorative the strongest
10. The millions of property expended
in them are lust.
11. They cause tho majority of cases
oi luanuiir.
12. They destorybolb th. body
13. They burden sober people with t
million of pauper.
U. They cause immense expenditure
to prevent crime.
IS. They coat toiler people immense
sums ui viuiiriiT.
1. They burden the country with
MMurnuiu taxes.
17. Because moderate driukir want!
th. temptation removed.
18. Drunkard. w.,t the o,,,a,rtuui.y
,o IU..I.I. ......a,,,
r i
the bunlen re -
j .m Tux nayurs aunt
xll, ibiiiuu wouU mv thoas -
,uU , fi-m,.,,.
alujg now tullltlg.
, .. . our.Mwson to iu-
23 fM Me tXmM
families to de-
1 .tructiuu.
The sal uphold the vicious aud
ye at tlie exsms of the ludustrioejs aad
05 n-.. mu ,u,uhu the sober to
t opureasi,.
2- 1, the tuber uaVs't
1 .mmri ,h, drunkanL
1 ' I -
It subHieU uailWlui wive to uu
told uftriu.
'.'. It is contrary to the llible.
20. It i contrary to eummou sense.
1. We have a tight to rid ounwlve
of this burden. fessa iw B '-iJ.
Since 1H54, there lure been a hutv. J '
and twenty patent granted for windmills.
It i jan-fectly useless to try In fathom
the many myaterlea surrounding the
material and color for ladies'
dresses. N. man eotiM possibly
spare the time to think of it even, and
how women find the time to become
Unit passes comprehension. To think of
Damascus eropeline, 1 oik spotted cash
mere, Algerine cloth, Sicilian poplin ot
shades of Nefle, Pcko, Acanthe.Coutcilk,
or F.uxine, or of Poudre, Alligator, llir
ondelle. Canard, or of F-uchtw, Corveau
Tourmaline, or new Carmelite, it dis
tracting enough without calling to mind
the fact that next month a totally new
set of natnes will be invented. K very
thing now is in a name ; old thing in
that way become new. '
BeaUlea it oe aa liedg)4ant, tha
Osage Orange ha been found to posses
other valuable prnpertica. '' A ileooctiaitt
of the wood yield a beautiful and per-
maoeut dye. Tlie wood hat been found
also to lie rich in tannin, and in Texas
hide have been tanned with it more
quickly thau with oak hark. The seeds
also yield an oil resembling that of tlie
At last we may look for the fulfill
nieut of the promise of plenty of silver,
both for money and other nefh! pur
poses, from the mine of the Kocky
Mountains tliat la, if we may believe
the last report of the discovery of a il
ver ledge sixty-three feet wide and five -mile
long, which yield ore worth $3,000
t-oxevMrrios or ri oab.
The ilmencaM i4rfic.ni say that "the
consumption of sugar in the United
States is larger in proportion to popula
tion than t'iat in any other nation ou the
globe, and tha. the increased eonsum-
tion cf sugar may ! taken as the evi
dence of an advance towards higher
civilisation." Which is a -n oct reflection.
The amount of wheal rai-d iu 182,
iu the United States, i estimated at two
hundred and forty million bushel. This
will give tix bushels to each Individual
of the population an amount in execs
of our consumption, which is five bushel
to each individual per annum. There
will then be left forty million bushel for
The fi eility with which the Chineee
imitate and appmprinte foreign ideas is
tending to nipid'y change their social and
national character. Already they have
advanced so far in modern improvements
as to have built and armed a war-eteamer
of 2,700 tons, exclusively with native
labor, directed only by four foreign su
perintendents. A nation hich can so
rapidly lrurn and adopt tho idea of more
advanced nations, and one so wealthy iu
resource and population, must soon take
a prominent position In the world.
Don't Dura to Cur I-amplsUk
It ha long been a custom with black
smith to burn a horse' mouth with a
ral hot iron, to cure a disease culled
"lomplo." It it cruel and osulnaj
practice as will be seen from tlie f illow-
of.'" PMo uf "-; wtoriy
surgeon :
"The lymptom of this imaginary elia
ruse are, the horse quids hi hay or re
fuse hi fssl. It is most common In
vuung horses; the groom look into the
mouth of tho auiiual, and perceiving tha
Uir to be utmost ou a level with the In-
. , i - t .
.!"wfk;b Puuc-e hu charge to
have the Ltmphu, and takes the rsmr
creature to be burnt within ita mouth ac
cordingly. It is true the auim:d ha ruoovered it
apatite by. the lime tho effect of the
burn have p:isscd away, but so it would
have done hail no hot iron becu cruelly
, . i
I cutting a uioUr tsHli, aud a day or two
i . .
having ebpsed, all tiie fever aud pain
oooa..ou, i.y .o. Pr.
,T. ? nt
, hone to be burnt fbr the lamplaa. It u
. .
'a torturing, an idol aud a wuto o,a.r.v
. . , . .
' ft1- ...
If an oW lor-e u "isirteu a. aavtng
! ,l,ul" ,1,U ami
j something may he Haind wrung w ill, hi
grinders, or, to a certainty. th eauae I
to be suught In aiK.tlnw pn t uf the body
tluu lM "'" ' mou'u-
.. m m .1 . ...I. I. 1.
time italieativ 01 iIimjmi. rwa Moiaacn.
A young girl at an namistalloa) In
grammar, the other day, ha asked why
th koun bachelor" wu singular, blush
iiily Biiswere.1, "lajcuu, it wot very iu
ulur ther dou't get nvtariioL" She went
up head. 1
I'nclc lvl "iow tsamuty toll awe,
. . . a .Sas I a. . f .
I have y.u read Ui isaauiirui awry ot
phr" riam-' h. yea, Umle "Well.
Iheu, what wruti did they do when they
' sold tl!r hrotlwrr Haul "They (old
him too cp. ''. ;

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