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Shenandoah herald. (Woodstock, Va.) 1865-1974, October 09, 1878, Image 1

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VOL. 59.
NO. 1
tw~ Subscription, Two Dollars year per payable
In aJraace. If not paid in advance, Two Dollars
: nd Fifty Cent? will be charged.
All communications of a private nat ire will be
charged for a* a advertising.
Job Printing.
All kind? of Job Work done at shoit notice and |
tttba moat reasonable rates.
Professional Cards.
A T T O H NE Y AT 1. A W,
Office on Main Street Opposite the Court House.
Will practice in the court? of Sheuaudoah and
adjacent counties.
f?r~ Special attention given to the eoDactloa of
sUlm? and all legal business entrusted to his eure.
(sept. 5th?tf.
Will be in Mt. Jackson ,>u Tlinrslav, Friday
and Saturday, before the >ud Tneaday of each
month, at Dr. L. H. Jordau's Drug St?re.
Moses Walton. M. L. Walton
?WMOSES WALTON ?lso practices in the Coun
'.ie? of Page, Warren ?ua Kocklngbai*.
naving qualified in the District and Circuit
Courte if the I'nirtd States, in Virginia, Ha is
orepared to prosecute claims in ?aid Court?.?
3iviug?pecial?tteu'ion to caaes iu Bankruptcy.
E. C. AtLKN. p. ,v. am
April. 29_tf
\VM. T. W1I.I iAxa
anuuiiat bbothkb,
Pr?ct!ce In ?tie Courts of Sh,; in ! ?h, !'?
ham, Page, Frederick and arreu Count ?
n the Courts of amp?ala ?I Virginia and iH the
0. S. District Court.
Special attention given to th?
t?^Will practice in all
Jauuan. ?S7G?
W e are prepared to lasare ; r ?;,, rty In
gin-a Fir? and Marine Iwmi my, and
the Lynchburg LUnkiug anil Insurai
Both are first class noiapanii at the
usual premiums.
New Mahket, Va
111 practice in the Circuit Court of Sbenandoah
? unty, and in all the Courts ol Bockluguam and
. age Counties.
I have made an arrangement with Mesera, Walton
A alt' n. Alt
?.th .ut any addtttona],. ?
I have made the same arrangement with promi
aent lawyers v.i Rock'r>fb?m and 1\
Dffice?Next dovr V ??r)/?'- ?
Juna 1
E i> i N i: r RO, V i i: c; i s i A .
J0>. F. HOLTZMAN, - Proprietor,
Tb b^j.-iuse is con\. :
r- lariKis 1 y the m >utb al
r?t>?. Traadent cual
week will be accommodated at reas >nab e ratea.
Dt sulphur and Lin
the hotel.
s v R< ; EON' lljffljL i ? l. N i i s r.
Ke?pectltilly informs the public (hat
ha has resumed the practice ol hi? pro?
fession srdt-rs lelt.at the ?lore ol P. J.
F rar el, In vTgodltock, will receive pro?
mpt attention
Jan. 13th. t-'.
J?iscdlaiteons Cards.
1?? r?t-c!a?s hotel, iu every respes, t. The citi
sens of the valley, having busiues in Alexandria or
Washington, ?ud travelers going North ortkmto,
?til! iud this an ajreeable re.tiug place on the
route, ?lit doe? u,.tre,jnire the early start l,y
several hours as from Waahington or iialtimorc.
Car? and Steamboats leave Alexandria foi Wash?
ington and return every houi from C A'. M
P. M. Jan 7?tf
r M. HI^EY,
Keep? constantly on hand and f 1
?a?h prices, rCRNITDB? OF EVEltY DKSCBLP?
He ha? en hand an assort-nant of Lounges,
Chair?, Burean?, Belsteal-, Sa!,s, Ward?
robes, Washstaud?. Tables, Writing
Desks and will always have
his rooms
Be will be prompt to furnish r .ffins at -h rl
?^e~Ail work warranted fur a raaaonabl? I
Jalv 38?tf._Edlnbnrg, Va.
HAVE resumed my old tiade. and ofier
my ?cmces to my oil frigadi
Repairing aeallv and expediently done
Ail km?s ol material forniahad, laeh a* I5:tr
eN Mounting.?, Loek?. Trigger*, ?te.
HyCash and Produce for work.
mar. 31, 1970. ? ly.
Enlarged and (Jrt??y improved
Iitcrenaed Demiimla or Public
TnU hotel has been reef-nth- improved by
lb? erection of a brick addition to Um in.un
building which will give g?idarably more
room, and afford ample accoramoi'atir-n fol
'he traveling public
THE TABLI will lie well Supplied at nil
times with,'Wheat the market affords, and
no pains s.L be spare 1 to satisfy the want?
of guests in this department.
THE BAR will be stocked ?rith t:
Liquors. A full supply of Wilso', -
Kye whiaky, (the only home-made whisky
?v Id in th* county,) can Ik found by those
wishing a pure article for uedical ptir
Jaron ?tUnding court will be boarded
for their fee? per diem, and their certificates
tak*a in payment if desired.
Charges Jloden'V*? A call respectfully
May I. H
rinnt: or'gixal ture
This Oil uoVikc othi-rslfl not the tisliv
ra!iria,illa?s;rf*?ablo, ?meilingftnd worse,
ta?tinfr article, but as a pure, bland.
tre?h Oil. wit/voy any admixture. e?t?liv
accepted and attained by the most
delicate atomaebS and possess til the
medical propertlatnud ellicacy in to a
much greater degr-a thanany other
maWeaitmoatraluabV for patients or
Invalids requirlug.JAe use ol COD
LIVKB OIL. For-ft.Ay
??ay 10-lyi B. SCaflTT, Drnggtst
covntt judo?.
O. II. Calvert, - - - New MaiVit
C 0 M M11M \v I \ 1.111 ' 9 ATTORNET
H. 11. r.idil'.ebergcr, .... Wood?tock
Qeorge.W M ?ley, .... Woodstock
Win. II. Kice. .... New Market
P. Hoataonr, ..... Woodstock.
Qee. W.WlB le, Editiburg.
B. W. Windle. "
T. .1. Borke,.New Market.
John K. Bier,. "
D. F. Spiker,.Saumsville,
\V. Koonta, .... Woodstock.
George Cllamiran, - - - Woodstock.
il.I.i'.raiid-tat?, .... Idinburg.
.:i Miller, .... Ht Clifton.
o Ti.-inger, - - ? - Mt. Jackson.
.t. B. Bheffler, .... Maurertown.
JaS.H.Sibert,.Mt. Olive.
.... paamarule,
John Hansenfluck, .... "
R. M l.autz,.Edinburg.
I.tvi Kiulscr,.Mi. Jackson.
B. C. Bowman,.K*b SSM?ai
Dr. R. Orare?, - - Maurertown.
l'd?.ar,lZ?a. - ... Strasburg.
S. V. K. Clower, - - - Woodstock.
Bowman, - - - Seven Fountains.
R. M. Lauta, - - - LantzMi?l?.
Irael All? u, - - Hawkiustowu.
C. 1'. lUce, - - New Market.
D.S.Henkel, - - - New Market,
? avert, ... "
!'. 1". Kagey,.
Jacob Untz,. Unte*? M1U,
Joe. T. Kronk, - - - 'l'om'? Brook
Hupp, - - - Strasburg
p. W. klagrudet .... woods) ?I
.. . M. B rum -
Joseph Perry, - - ? Mt. Jackson
Win. Tlalnger, ...
L. rrlplett, - - - ?It Jackson.
. Bibert, - ? - Mt Olive.
Henry ??nnings, .... Ldinburg.
J. .<. K, allley, ...-??
Dato Dut.?Dr. O. A. Brown, Obed Funk and
:: o. n. Snarr.
ran._J. 11. Grabill,|EliCoffelt, Snowden
Jouxsiox.?J II. Rodeffer, Martin Strickler,
I., vi H. i
Max-isox.?Samuel C, Campbell James J.
luel Kinker.
AtHBT ?Saml Bamman, Samuel Kiugree, Jacob
II. Mi 1er.
Lix._M.Whll. ? D. P. Zirkle,John M.
Inter, - - - Strarsbug.
D. H. Oochenonr, - t oodstook.
P. H. Orandstaff, - - Edinburg.
rh -. .i. Borke. - - New Market..
Uiram Bauserman, ... Woodstock.
I H. Orabill, - ' - Woodstock.
Davis,?O. A. Brown, Harrison White,Jno, H
?ML.?.1rs. Doll, D. F. Sj.iker, Jacob
JoHSSOSt, E 1!. -haver, Daniel Bowman, Silas
Madiscs,?Jos. l .nur. Philip Bower?, Samuel
Schmucki r.
a mim v.- Joseph Perry, A. J. Hyera, H. II. C.fl.
l.i '. 0. M. Tidier, J' 11. Kagey, Mark Thomas.
Mt. Olive.
Columbia i ?
wman, - ? - Hamburg.
Mark Thomas, .... Foreatville.
Kalton, - ? Pr?sident
M. i: .ram, - - - Cashier.
?i. w Magruder, ? Urt. Caahlsr.
David F. Kagey,.Cashier.
CrecvR OocaVT.?P. W. Magruder, E. E. Stick
lllte bird, E. I). Hewmaa.
Votnty Coi'RT.?P. W. Magruder E. E ttlck
ley, L. Triplett. Jr.
P, W. Magruder ... Woodstock Va
Mrs. S. IIuitx.mw. Proprieties.
Baring fully refitted and repaired thl? wel
II .tell! Is ii iw open fur the reception o
guest? and boarders. N-w Market is surrounded
by a iiimiti.r ol excallsnl springs?among which
are Bulphur, Chalybeate, Free, stone, fee,?easy
1 amid the most beautiful
and picturesque scenry.?Persons in the cities d>
. 1. a a. ? Is .if c iimtry air, with quiet com?
fort, at reasonable rates, ?ill be accommodated.
I he table ?ill he an especial care ; the Bar snp
I'li'iuois, and the Stable? provided
?itli best of provender.
? -tf.
1325. 1878.
established about 19? by Dr. John O. [Silirnitt
B. SCHMITT. - - Proprietor
Drugs, Medicines. Glass,
Mationery, etc., etc.
S?P As cheap as the cheapest. ~Wl
Purity and Ildialility
of goods always guarranteed. Prescription? c?re
I'llly compounded at all hours.
Louisiana Avenue Washington, D. C.
We have connected with our Wholesale Grocery
and licuor Kusinen
I'NI'KK i hi: maxagemknt of
for the sale of Flour. Grain, Hay, Lumber Egg?,
Butter. Cheese, Potatoes, Poultry, in fact, all kind?
of Country Produce.
All consignment? will receive our beat attention
and prompt r. : urns made for the same.
Mr. K. F. UOX, formerly of Alexandria, Va.,
will gi.e his personal attention to the Virginia
and Maryland trade. Reepectfully,
Apr, U-lyr. BABBOUR * HA dlf.T/lM
They met amid the gaiing crowd,
When careles? eye? wer? on the twc
lier soul with hopeless grief was bow?
Vet, to a warning Instinct tme,
She met unmoved hi? pleading eve?,
lie took her hand and let It fall?
A word, and she had passed him by,
To those around them that was all.
It did not seem a 1 itter taak
To meet so calmly?these who had
Keen lover? once; yet 'ueath the mask
Each longing heart beat chill and s
Divided thus; apart they go
Who, joined, had knewu most periei
Ah ! Life hath many a cruel woe,
But none mere hard to bear than tb
?Mil I IM i ?1 LOTE,"
Nellie Vallance walked out
little church in P-with a
step and a light heart; she had j
come Mrs. Lloyd Whitlow. Tl
band was fine looking, moral,
gent, possessing friends wher
chose to make them, and was c<
ed the most popular man in the
Nellie was a pretty little crcatur
an innocent face and a smooth,
white brow, and light waves of fi
which,with her clinging.child-lik
made of her au indescribably cli
They made the bridal tour, an
tied down in Louisville, a very
couple. Yet,ere two mouths hat
edaway, the little wile sat over
tasted breakfast with a tearful e^
pouring lips, giving vein at last I
rent ot tears.
1 iVbat in the world is the m
?uquredCousin Kate from ncio
'I?-Ielieve Lloyd is getting t
me,' answered Nellie, sobbing.
?Nonsense, Nell; yon always
such a sensativc-plant. I can
that you have any cause to make
an assertion.'
'But I have. This is the i
morning that he has gone off w
kissing me, and?aud that's en ou
make mc know he does not love
he did.'
'You ought to remember that
husband is ouc of those who attac
tie importance to outward show <
fcction. 1 am sure he does not
you less because he forgets those
lover-like attentions which, aftei
arc of little consequence when oi
sure of a husbaud's affections.'
?But I am not at all sure; that is
it. Aud this very day 1 am goir.
begiu to test his love for mc, If I
succeed in making him jealous I'll
heve he loves me.'
?Rather a difficult game to
Cousin Nell. How ore you going i
'Oh, it's easy enough. You re?r
her Albert Weston? He is pract
law here in Louisville. I believe
he posscses enough of the old affet
for me, and just about little print
enough to make him useful in this i:
ter. His manner when I have met
has annoyed me beyond measure,
make use of it now.'
?Well, Mrs. Nellie Whitlow, a
have to say is, that you will very li
regret the day you planned this fot
little game.'
To tlr.s Nellie ouly answered,?
'I'll write this minute aud accept
his invitation to drive this evening.'
Lloyd Whitlow was home that ui
befors Nellie returned. When at
she did come she was iu highj spu
giving aa a reason, when her husb
rallied her upon the fact, that she
'such a glorious drive with her old 1
'Look out, little wife-,'he said wil
laugh, 'you threw that 'old lover' o
for me; don't go to throwing me over
'Ob, stranger things have happened
she answered.
The conversation ended iu maki
the- husband unusually quiet and I
wife unusually gay.
'Darling,' Lloyd said, laying do1
his book one evening, about a mou
afterwards, 'are you actiug discreel
in receiving Mr. Weston here as oft
as you do?'
'I hope so, Lloyd.'
'Well,' he said, leaning oyer and loe
ing in his wife's eyes, 'ouc ought n
to care for old lovers. I suppose, whi
one is sure that he is the only lov
'Uh!' thought Nellie, 'he is wakii
up at last.' But she answered with
little laugh, 'don't you be too sure
He resumed his book immediate]
and looked very grave, while the ligl
danced in Nellie's eyes as she ?aid I
herself, T believe my plan will su
'Nellie-,' s;r-' 'icr Cousin Kate, as %h
entered the par??, hurriedly,a few wee!
hit 11', and interrupted her in the mid:
of :?ueld love song, while Mr. Wcsto
was bending over her at the piano, 'ex
eise my troubling you, but I must m
you a moment.'
Weston took out his watch, said h
ought to have gone half hour a?o, bad
them good evening, and left.
Well, Katie-, what is It. What Bl
you looking so frightened about?' inqu'n
ed Nellie.
'Nellie Whitlow, you have gone fa
enough In your'test!' As 1 came in lb
front door Lloyd passed mc going out
I never saw such z look on a man's face
He came from the back parlor,and mus
have heard all you said. Oh, Nell !
what did you say that caused him ti
leave looking like that? Did you kuov
he was there?'
'Of course I did; but Westoti did no
and Lloyd did not know that I knew it
So I concluded to finish up my task this
evening. I dit] not commit niysclf,eilh
er; I only let Weston talk his nonsense
without rebuking him. Bo, if you think
Lloyd is really jealous, I'll atop., for]
am very tired, and to-night I'll tell him
all about it. and laugh at him. I be?
lt t-vc he loves me now, Kate, and I am
not a bit sorry for what I
'You may be bel?n you aJC tin
Lloyd Whitlow is not a man to t
fled with, as I have told you doze
tunes; put you would have your
l'hat evening the wife, who
promised herself ss much happin
confessing all to her husband,was
mg the floor, back and forth, lie
were quivering,her hands working
vously.aud her lace was white and
begone as three hours of suspense
agony could make it. Lloyd had
returned. The clock struck tw
With Ihc first chime she threw h
prostrate on the floor.
?Oh my love, my darling !' she <
'so generous, so ready to shield
how cau I live without you? And
you gone?gone away, bclierin'j
guilty? Oh, how utterly wasted
my life be without 30U*!'
She lay these uutil morning, wee
convulsively at intervals, and chi
with the flood of sorrow and rcm
And then another thought took po
siou of her. Suppose some harm
? come to him! She could endure hi
I proaches, his desertion, even, but n
the sight of him wounded or dead
?her sake. She would bear bet SMI.
j no longer, she said; she could knov
j worst by going to his office and qucs
ing the clerks, and go she would.
? Before she reached the street a
i vant handed her a letter.
'Left, here for you this mor
' maam.'
Nellie retraced her steps hurra
and with trembling fingers opened
husband's1 note. It was written
: evening before.
'I am going down the river for a
| days, to stay until 1 conclude how
| arrange affairs between OS. I shall
? steps to give ysu back your freed
? Uutil then, try to act discreetly.'
That was all; not even a reproach
Hewing of her what he did; only c
constrained Herds. And the bitter
' to her was that she knew her hui-bai
forbearance grew out of hit great 1
for her.
A week passed; she never Hautet
remember how.
?Have you beard from Mr. Whiilo
she aeked agaiu of his clerk, as she 1
dose every daj since he left.
'Yes: just received a letter. He
m Leavenworth.'
Nellie turueiJ away with a 'Tin
you,'and a lighter heart than she 1
known for many a day. She decided
itantly to go to him, believing that :
could make all right if she could oi
see him. Four o'clock found her
route for the village un the Ohio,
board the Grey Eagle. There was
excursion party on board for the sai
place, from whence they were gsiDg
Wyandotte Cave. Many of her i
quaintunccs were in the party, a
among them was Westou. On arr
ing at Leavenworth sliclound that 1
husband had gone on down the rivi
but would rcturu in a day or two.
Her friends urged her to join the pi
ty. She was willing to do anyth'u
to pass away the lime ttiat must elap
before her husband came, so we
with them to explore tin renown
They hud not been gone an houi win
Lloyd Whitlow returned le the Leave
worth. Learning that one of the par
just gone had been anxious to sec hir
started after them on horseback, litt
thinking that his wife was of the part
yet faintly hoping that he would hci
from her. He overtook ihem just ?
they had arrived at Blue river. He wi
astonished at seeiug his wife there,an
only recognized her by a distant bov
lie supposed that Wcstou's present,
was the eausu oi hers.
The lording-place was a little hig
now from recent rains; the water wa
muddy, too, so one could not see th
bottom, which right there was a levt
rock extending across the stream, an
was several yards wide, but which ha
an offset of a number of feet, yet in th
muddy, high water it wai safe euougi
if one kept one's eye on the road at th
other side and drove straight for it.
Lloyd was going over last; so Nell)
waited purposely to go in the last bug
gy load. They were not half over be
fore the horse, frightened at the splash
, ing ot the water behind it, reared, plun
ged, upset the buggy in the deep water
aud left the driver and Nellie in a fai
I way to be drowned.?the driver helpei
| himself; Lloyd was at Nellie's side in ai
To Nellie, the chill of the wale
j seemed like the visible presence o
death. She did not scream; she be
; licved she would drown, and the onl"
! pang to her was the thought that shi
would die unreconciled to her bosbend
Bat the thought had scarcely beconn
one ere the stiong arms and nerves o
Llojd Whitlow had saved her. II?
heai t went out toher when he caught
sight of her bloodless face turned so be?
seechingly toward him.?They stood
alone on the ledge of rocks in the mid?
dle of the water. Nellie i-poke flrstl
'Lloyd,' she said, 'you will forgive
me. I am not so guilty as you suppose.
I love you, so I conic down here to find
you. And oh, Hoyd,' as she ?aw his
face softening toward her, 'you do love
inc. too; you cannot say no !'
He laid his hand over the little Au?
gers quivering so piiiously, remember?
ed himself, and drew away. His voice
was hard as he said:
T might have, listened to ysu, and be?
ieved an explanation possible, if I had
not found you with him to-day.'
?Thcu why did you not let me die?'
?he moaned. '?Vhy dil you save mj
life to torture nie?'
Aud she commenced sobbing.
'Woman, this is n< ting. Have done
with it!'was the husband's only un
? Bwer.
Her excited sobs came faster. A
gleam of pity cam? into his cyea; he
hurried with her to the shore, wrapped
her iu shawls provided by the company,
placed her in a carriage and told the
driver to hurry with lier to the hotel, six
miles distant; he would follow on horse?
back. As he put her out of his arms,
her great pleading eyes were turned
toward him, searching for seme look of
affection, some faint recognition ef all
that she had been to him. But finding
none, the anguish ef her disappoint?
ment broke forth in a single word?
To his dying day lie never forgot that
cry. A slight quiver about the mouth, a
swift quailing of the eye were all the
siugns ho gave that he heard her. She
knew tha', all was over botween them.
One thought took possession of her : to
act so that the campany would suspect
nothing. So she declared herself re?
stored upon their arrival at t!?e hotel,
aud insisted upen coing with the party
into the cave.
At one o'clock they started, with
lighted candles and guides. Weston
kept near Nellie; Whitlow wa8 here
there, everywhere. Ho had become
interested at last iu some magnificent
stalactites and his party cot far ahead of
him. He discovered this and hurried
after them. He could sec their lights
?u the distance. When nearly up to '
them his can'dlc went out. He went
sauntering along until he camo within
hearing of the two nearest him, aud he
recognized his wife and Westen.
'You cannot deny,' Weston was say?
ing, 'that yeu have encouraged mc to
think that you cared for me, Nellie, and
by heaven, you shalt not say me nay !'
'I confess to having done wrong. I
was so afraid 1 did not possess my hus?
band's whole heart that I determined to
test his love for me by trying to make
him jealous."
'So you made a cat's paw of mc !?
Ycry kind iu you. May I ask what
prompted you to select me?'
'Because you were respectable enough
iu the eyes of the world to make it look
right, and you were unprincipled enough
to make it practicable, and heartless
enough to have uo feeling iu the
matter. ?
'Then you love your husband?'
'Love him?' 1 u.olize him! I would
give my life to occupy the place in bis
heart I did a month ago. I love him so
well that I cannot Imagine how heaven
can be heaven to me without him !
'That is enough, Mrs. Whitlow. 1
believe that you will enjoy yourself
more in his company than in mine; so
I will step ahead and send him back to
Weston went on, when out of the
darkness a pair of arms encircled her.
Nellie looked up, terror-stricken, and
saw the face of her husband, wearing
so different a look that she knew he had
beard all.
"Nellie, darling, you are my own pure
wife alter all, but you were very, very
'I was trying to make you jealous.'
'And \ou succeeded with a venge?
ance. I never thought my love needed
that trial.1
'lint you acted so differently from
what you did before we were married.'
'I v\:i? your lover theu. ?Nellie.'
'Y. s, Lloyd,' she-aid. as she clung
closer to him; 'and yon arc infinitely
more to me now?you arc my my hus?
'I believe I understand you,' he said
with a smile. "What you ask is easily
given ; suppose I commence now,' and
Lloyd Whitlow clasped his little wife to
his breast aud nearly covered her with
'Thank God, Lloyd, that we under?
stand each other! I will repayyou the
pain I have cost you by a lifetime of
'Which I must eucourago by a little
petting now and then eh?'
'Yes, Lloyd, please.'
That excursion party thought in the
morning that Mr. and Mrs. Whitlow
were the most mattar-of-fact bride and
groom they ever saw; but concluded
in the ?vening that they were the most
Nellie's adyice to newly married
wives is don't test your husbands'
The Rev. Henry Ward Beechcr, a
while ago vent toa hotel iu a city of
New Jersey for a night's stay. He
ordered topper, and after taking a few
sips ol coll'ce, called the colored waiter
and said: 'Can you give me your ser?
vice th.s evening?' 'Yes, sah,' said the
waiter briskly. 'The matter is one of
importance,' said Mr. Beechcr, solemn?
ly. 'Perhaps 1 had better speak to the
laudlord myself about it.' "Oh, no,
sab,' said the sable attendant, taltal of
losing the thumping lee that the preach?
er's earnestness foreshadowed. 'I can
give you all the time you need.' "Well
then,' said Mr. Beechcr, with added
solemnity, 'I want you to sit up to?
night with this coffee. It is so weak it
is going to die before morning.' There
was a moment of pathetic sileuco, and
the waiter withdrew.
A clever youth, according to the
Ilarttord Times, is a little five-year-old
boy, residiug with his parents in the
Cheney block. He was asked by a
lady, a few days since, for a kisa, aud
immediately complied; but the lady,
noticing that the little lellow drew l?a
hand acres s his lips, remarked: 'Ah,
but you are rubbing it oil.' "No, I ain't,"
was the quick rejoinder; 'I'm rubbing
A little girl who was somewhat out of
sorts , but whose exact ailment no one
had been able to discover amended her
evening prayer of 'God bless papa and
mamma,' by adding 'and cure me it
ihare'a anything (he matter with me.
A Fatal flung?-.
Dinoman's Fkrry, Pa., Sept. 12.?
Bushkill, a popular summer resort, is
situated on the Pennsylvania sank of the
Delaware river. Thirty miles from this
place, within a circle of a few miles, are
numerous waterfalls and cataracts, the
most prominent amsDg them being the
Big Bushkill Fall, situated in the moun?
tains, two miles northwest of the vill?
age on the Bushkill creek. For this
cataract, Mr. George Compton, pro?
prietor of the summer boarding Louse
near the Delaware Water Gap, accom
panied by his wife, daughter and several
guests, started on Saturday morning
last. ReachiDg Bushkill, the party set
out on foot for a tor.r of inspection.
Having visited all the smaller places of
interest, the Bushkill Falls were sought.
Arriving at the cataract the party sepa?
rated, some going further up the stream
Mr, Compton, wife and daughter?the
latter a beautiful and accomplished
young lady?and one other gentleman
stopped near the head of the fulls to
take a rest. While resting, Miss Comp?
ton carelessly proceeded to the edge of
the rocks and peered down into the
sethmg waters 125 feet below. As she
leaned over she lost hrr balance, and
uttcriug a piercing scream for help, she
plunged headlong into the rocky abyss.
Her mother, almost wild with grief,
wrung her hands, and was only pre?
vented from jumping into the cataract
after her daughter by the terrified father
and the gentleman who accompanied
them. While the latter held the ago?
nized mother Mr. Compton hastened to
the foot of the falls, to find his un?
fortunate child feebly combating with
the rough billows and struggling to
reach the shore. Without a moment's
hesitation he jumped into the stream,
and after a desperate struggle succeeded
in rescuing he. A physician was im?
mediately summoned, who pronounced
her injuries of a fatal nature. The girl
was bv this time unconscious, aud her
body was bruised and mangled from
head to foot. She was taken to her
home, and at last accouuts was slowly
sinking, with no possible chance for re?
Alexander Ramill?n,
During the administration of Jeffer?
son, Alexander Hamilton was killed in
a duel by Aaron Burr. Ilia sou, John
C. Hamilton, gives to a correspondent
of '.he Philadelphia Times this pathetic
iucident of his father :
''The day before the duel I was sit?
ting in a rsora, when, at a slight noise,
I turned around aud saw my father in
the doorway, standing silent there aud
looking at me with a most sweet and
beautiful expression of countenance. It
was full of tenderness and without any
of the business pre ?occupation he some?
times had.
"'John,' he said, when I had dis?
covered him, 'won't you come aud sleep
with me to-Dight ?'
"His voice was frank, as if he had
been my brother instead of my father.
That night 1 went to his bed, and in
the morning very early he awakened
me, and taking my hands in bit palms,
all four band? extended, he said, and
told me to repent, the Lord's Prayer.
Seventy-five years have since passed
over my head and 1 have forgotten
many things, but not that tender im?
pression when he stood looking at me
through the door, nor the prayer we
made together the morning before the
Married Lire.
Julius Moser gives the following
counsel from a wife aud mother :
"I try to mak? myself and all around
me agreeable. It will not do to leave
a man to himself till he comes to you;
to take no pains to attract him, or to
appear before him with a long face.??
It is not so difficult as you think, dear
child, to behave to a husband so that
he shall remain forever iu some meas?
ure a husband, lam an old woman,
but you can still do what you like; a
word from you at the right time will
not fail of its effect ; what need have
you to play the suffering virtue? The
tear of a loving girl, said an old book,
is like a dewdrop toa rose ; but that on
the cheek of the wife is a drop of poison
to the husband. Try to appear cheer,
ful and contented, and your husband
will be so, and when you have made
him happy you will become so?not in
appearance, but in reality. The skill
required isnot so great. Nothing flat?
ters a man so much as the happiness
of his wife ; he is always proud of him?
self as the source of it. As soon IB
you arc cheerful lie will be lively and
alert, and every moment will afford you
an opportunity to let fall an agreeable
word. Your education, which gives
you au immense advantage, will great?
ly assist you, and your sensibility will
become the noblest gift that nature has
bestowed on you. when it shows itself
in affectionate assiduity, aud stamp? on
every actlou a soft, kind and lender
character, instead of wastiug itself in
secret rcpinings.
Dog-seller: 'That 'ere hanimal's the
real stock, mum, aud dog cheap at live
seuuds.' Young widow: 'It'sa sweet,
pretty darling, black and white; butin
my present qtate of bereavement you
procure me one entirely black. This
will do Tery well for hall-mourning iu
about six months.'
The Rome, N. T., Sentinel says that
a Sunday school pupil of tender years
being asked how he liked the gentleman
who had addressed the school, remark?
ed; 'He was a funny man. He told
about the handwriting on the wall and
said it waa, 'Miuuie, Minnie, tickle
Saving; by HandTuN.
One handful of hay \? not much, no;-,
for the matter of that, are twenty band*
fuis ; the saving or watting Ol to much
would neither mak; Dor hieik a num.
But with twenty bead of cattle to feed
twice or thrice a day, the saving of a
haudful apiece, every time, would
aruouut to something before the pastures
are green again upon our frost-bitten
hills, Do yon ever think of it? We are
not hinting at -.tinting the caltle.
But how many ol us allow animale to
waste a handful each at every feed, for
want of a little attention to feeding ar?
rangements ? How many bead of stock
on our Berthen farms require a hand
ful more of hay at every iced to keep
up the animal heat, than they would re?
quire if their stables had all the cracks
stopped, that let in the cold wind- of
winter ;
A handful of manure is but a trifle ;
yet the addition of a single handful iu a
hill of coin may make the difference be?
tween long, full ears and stinted nub?
bins, when the liai vest comes. Hew
many handfulg of manure are going to
waste every day about our yards and
buildings? Could you not save half a
bushel a day, by being careful ? And
the liquid manure?is there not enough
lost every day te make a good many
long cars where we shall probably ?'.ml
only nubbins next fail''
Handfula of hay ; uandfula of manure !
?these are amall matters, aay you?
Yet upon just such small matters de?
pends many a man'g success er failure
in lile. Here ?s one man that attends
to them carefully, and at the end of
twenty or thirty yean he hat a com?
petency for old age; aneUnr iiej
them as beneath hia notice, ami is al?
ways behind hand ; he live- god dies
short in po ki i and abort In comfort.
We do nut preach uiggardllnesa ; it la
by saving when we may that we pre?
pare ourselvea to be liberal when we
will, ?save- the handful- !
A Wife's Faith.
Intone of the towns of England there
is a beautiful little chape!, and a very
touching little story is told iu connec?
tion with it. It was built by an infidel.
He had a praying wife, but he would
not listen to her ; would not allow her
pastor even to take dinner with them,
would not look at the Bible, would uot
rllow religion to be talked of. She
made up her mind, seeing that she could
not .'utlueuce him by her ?voice, that
everyday she would pray to God at
twelve o'clock for his salvation, she
said nothing to him. but every day at
that hour she told the Lord about her
husband. At the end of twelvemonths
there was no change in him. But she
did not give him up. Six months more
went past. Her faith began to waver
and she said. '"Well I haye to give him
up at last ? Perhaps when I am dead,
He will answer my prayers." When
she had got to that point, it 6eemed
just if God had got her where he wanted
her. The man came home to dinner
one day. His wife was in the dining
room wailing for him, but he didn't
come in. She waited sonic time, and
finally looked for him all through the
house. At last flic thought of going
into the little room whore she had pray?
ed so often. There he was praying at
the same bed with agony, where she
had prayed for so many months askiug
forgiveness for his sins. And tbil II a
lesson to you wives who have infidel
bosbands. The Lord saw that woman's
faith and answered her prayers.
The most common error of men and
women is that of looking for happ
outside of usual work. It lias never yet
been found when thus sought, aud
never will be while the world Stands ;
aud the sooner the truth is learned,
the better for every one. If yon doubt
the proposition, go around among your
friends and acquaintance! and
those who have the most enjoyment
through life. Are they the idlers and
pleasure-seekers, or the earnest work?
ers? We know what your answer will
be. Of the miserable human beings it
has been our fortune or misfortune to
know, those were the most wretched
who had retired from useful employ?
meut in order to enjoy themse
Oh the corn, the horrible corn,
Burning at night and aching at morn ;
Under somebody's foot half of the
Throbbing with misery almost sublime,
Big as your flat?
Show n?'' the sign of tne chl-r >p o diet
A Sunday schoolclaea in Wilmington
was asked who was Ihe anther of the
Psalms. Silence, at tii?i : then a little |
hand was held up. 'T know." |
"who?" ??Sam."
- ? <?* -
Bvi l*J woman who marries should
have some idea ot cookery ; but the
truth is that nine in ten who marry can?
not tell whether Icicles should be cook?
ed with their jackets ou or not.
The papers relate an anecdote of a
beautiful young lady, who had become
blind, having recovered her sight after
marriage. It is no uncommon thing far
people's eyes to be opcued by matri?
Mrs. Spilkin's midnight lectures on
Masonry aie alwajs of a I.oil.-eieal
|What vessel would you give a naughty
little boy? A sniach. of course.
What workman never turas to the
lelt? A wheel wright.
'We prey forment,?' as the fox re?
marked when he jumped into the poul?
try yard.
1 (Iverif?lug Bate?:
Ati-crtUement? will be Inierted at On? Dollar
? i ?.pure .;f tt-ri linen, or less, for the first lnasr
:i.in, ami 5ii cents for each ?abssquent insertion. |
Uules? th.? number ?r insertion? be marked upon
t M ruaiiiirwriiit, it will be imbllalied until forbid
and charge 1 accordingly. <
R ti. ta lu tiie loc.'.i miumn will be loss-tad at
'. i c. nu ?..- ,t\i, each insertion. '
A h. wttaBBSasta for tUit-iv montos or longer wi.'l
:.:?'! si l.i*.r'r<ite*
(.001)1 III'. LOW. LIFE.
il- liv? Hi lou^who livit'i well;
'.11 elite is life but Sung away.
He iveth longeet who can tel?
Of true tiling? truly doue each day.
Tien fill each day with what will laat;
liny ip UM ni .?neuts a? they go;
The life above when thin i? psat
Iii tun ripe fruit of life below.
fu und al Lait.
T1.MKS ?it (.'Al.lFoKXIA.
'Mister, no doubt yoa Iiave all tlie
|i arum' that's required in a schoo'?
teacher, but it wants muro than learnin'
to make a mm able to teach school in
Cranberry Gulch. \ou'll soon find
that out if you try. We've had three
who tried it on. One lays there in the
pa? -yard; another lout his eyes and
left; the last one opened school and
left before noontime for the beuetlt of
hit health. He han't been back since.
Now you're a llsoder build, and all your
learning will only make it worse, tor all
our youug folks are roughs, and don't
stand no nonsense!'
This was what tie trustees of the dfs?
tr'.'t said to my friend Harry Flotee
when he made application for the
vacatit position of teacher.
'Let me try. I know 1 am slander,
bat I am tOttgh, and I have a stiouz
will,' said Hurry.
'Just as you like! There's the school
honse, and I'll bar? nettes given if you
want it done.' laid the trustee.
?1 do!' said Harry. 'An 1 I'll open
next Monday at 0 A. M.'
The notice was given, aud there was a
good deal of excitement in the Qolcb
and along the Yoba flats. More than
tktv young people of both sexes made
an excuse to drop iulo the tavern to get
B tight at the fellow who thought he
could keep school in that district, and
man] a contemptuous glance fell on the
?lender form and youthful face of the
would-be teacher.
Eight o'clock on Monday morning
came, and HsrryFlotee went down to
the school-house with a key in one hand
aud a valise in the other.
?Ready to slope if he finds we're too
much for him,' said a cross-eyed, broad
shouldered fellow of eighteen. The
s:hool-housc was unlocked, and | the
teacher went to the desk. Some of the
young folks went in to see what he was
going to do, though school was not
Harry opend his valise and took out
a large belt. Then, after buckling it
around his waist, he put three Colt's
navy revolvers there, each of six barrels
and a bowie knife eighteen inches in
-Thunder! He means business.' mut?
tered the cross-eyed chap.
The new teacher now took out a
square card about four inches each way,
walked to the other end of the school
house, and tacked it upagaiastthe wall
Returning to his desk he drew a revol?
ver from his belt, and quick as thought
sent ball after ball into the card,
till there were six balls in a spot not
much larger than a silver dollar.
By this timo the school-house was
half lull of large boys and girls. The
little oues were afraid to come in.
Then the teacher walked half way
down the room with the bowie-knife in
uii hand, and threw it with so true a
hand that it stuck quiveriug in the Very
center of the card.
He left it there, and put two more
knives of the -ame kiud iu his belt, and
quietly re-loaded his yet smoking pistsl.
?Hing the bellj I am about to open
He ?poke to the cross-eyed boy. the
bully of the crowd, and the boy; rung
the bell without a word.
'The scholars will take their seats ; I
open school with prayer,' lie said
sternly, live minutes later.
The H-holar-- sat down, silent, ahnest
After the prayer the teacher cocked a
revolver and walked down on the floor.
?Wc will arrange the classes,'hesaid.
'All who can read, write, and spell wi 1
rise. Of them we will form the first
Ouly six got up. He escorted ?thtm
(oupperseats. And then he began to
examine the rest. A whisper was
beard behind lira, lu a second he
,1. revolver in hand.
?\ . whispering allowed here! he
.liundered; aud ter SA instant his re?
volver Lay ou a level with the cross?
eyed boy's head.
'I'll not do so any more,' gasped the
?See yon do not I never give a sec?
ond warning,' said the teacher, and the
revolver fell.
It took two hours to organize the
B, but when done they were well
organized. Then came recess. The
teacher went oat, too, for the room was
crowded and hot. A hawk was circling
overhead high in the air. The teacher
drew a revolver, and the next second
the hawk came tumbling down among
tb< wodeting scholars.
From that day on Harry kept scliool
for two years iu Cranberry Gulch, his
?Hilarydoubled after the first quarter,
; and his pupils learned to love as well as
te n t-poct him, and the revolvers went
! out of sight within a month.
They had found a man at last who
1 could keep school. This is a fact.
An Albany damsel asked one of her
fellow-boarders, a stylish dry goods
clerk, at the breaklast table: 'Why Is
your mustache like my back hair?'He
blushingly gave it up, when the answer
caused him to blush still more: 'Be?
hause it's all down.'
A Not Ui Carolina editor declares that
?the man who will read a newspaper
three or four years without paying for it
will pasture a goat on the grave ef his
grandfather. ' 'That editor knows
i whereof he >-r>oak?,'

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