Newspaper Page Text
How a Man Hangs Out Clothes.
J1V KATE TIIORJf.
Once in .1 while there In a mr.n who
lores, ves, loves, to help hi:i wife!
Wo honor him when wo sec him.
Wo wish him Ion;; lifo ami freedom
from rheumatism. chillblaius.nnd tooth
Wo trust no will nerer be bal.lheudcd.
Ami we hope his wifo will lore him
anil cherish hnn as the apple of lier eye,
ami never "pooh ! pooh 1 at hint when
he complains of not feeling well, or fan
cies he has got a spell of "that old liver
trouble" coming on.
But at tlio Kime time, wc cannot help
laughing at him when lie hangs out the
It is always very cold weather when
a man hangHoutthu clothes. IIo docs
it to help his wife, or because tho finow
flutters under her drets and wets her
ankles and gives her tho neuralgia.
It is "awtui" good in him to do it;as
wo said in tho beginning, wo admire
hiui for il, and we hope wc bhall he for
given for laugliiugnthis way of doing it.
IIo lakes tho basket under ouo arm,
and tip it up an angle of a little more
than forty-fivo degrees, (Everything, if
yon hare notieed, is always tipped at an
iinMi. tif in.t. fnrlv-fivn iliM.mil ivlll'll
-.- w. J X n ;
anybody siiealcs of it,) and ho takes tho ,
.. . ;.. . i if 1 1 1 .
clothes-pin basket in the olhtrhaiidniul
trips down the iMck steps, whistling to
show how chcerfudy ho is helping Jus
Wife and ho swings .the
outIiop tlireeor fourpiiis,amlBc:itterinf(;t;1 - - ,ml 01l ,i10 Ablest provoca-
,, m. .iu o...b-. j
iour uuierent uirccuuas. "' --- , ticn-oftcn 0 provocation at all. Uno
flying leap for them, and the clothes ul8obo ascareYi of his treatment of
basket loses its balance, mid ttway goes a . if ,o were walking on rotten
nightcap and a ' bosomed-' shirt, and two j Kvery Wfml nuIst be wnldictl, ev
towels into lhe mud cry lone gmirded, and no attention that
His wire, who is watching him from . hy ;e expected must be
the window, and women always watch a : J- f ' ju gl,0rt, intercourse with
man on such occasions to keep him ... " ... -. ,. -,. Snmlcrahle that
straight will; their valuable advice she
. veils out to him in frenzy :
Charles Jenkins 1 what docs possess
you? You'll get them clothes all down
in tho mutt ! That's just like a man 1"
Kothingiiistr.icls a womanlike having
lhe washing get muddied. Tho burning
down of a kirn, or tho death of the fa
vorite cow, would bo nothing to it. It
is something no woman we hare erer
the oniniou that thev can do any kind
of woman's work a litllo better than the
women themselves if they only have
Zt ices himself, for it is generally
icy under a clothes-hne, puts three pins
ihb mo?t. to have fem handy ami
jnakes a dire invo the basket. The first
thing he brings ;oat ia Pow-cae. He
puU that on, a little crosewise, and pins
it on both tides. Tlien Jie gets out amir
of drawers and holds them up, consider
in which wnvthcvonirlit to M. AWt-
baud mi. of course that is the way
re urn, ue urguco, uiiu iuio uiuu
on, and pins them, nnd surveys thcin
witli intense satisfaction.
"Charles I" cries his watchful wire
from the window, "Do pull them drawers'
legs down even! One of 'em is a foot
fihorter than the other, nnd do, dear,
hang the pillow-cases next to each other.
Strange that a man don't know any
thingr Ho stands back, a night gown m one
baud and a table-cloth in the other, and
wants to know wlial difference it makesl
Won't they dry just as well if one leg
is longer than the other?
And then he jxives the shortest leg of
iha mnnmt. n. vicious twitch, and it has
i... i i
irozeu by this time, and it tears as easily
am naner. and olf it comes just above
UIO KXllC, JII1U lliu iiiuu nriiw o .i,,..!,,
out clothes feeld like Bwearing, and casts
a furtive glance at the home, and is glad
to see that his wifo has left, her post of
observation at the window for a moment,
and tertot aware of the catastrophe.
He hastily fishes out a pillow-case,
and hangs it orcr the demoralbeu y
ment, nnd then he ptns On the night
gown, and then two aprons, nnd then a
theet, and then a shirt, which ho bangs
bv the sleeves, and thinks it looks well.
-Of course n man would bang on to any
' "thing with his anus, and why not his
"CharlesH cries his wife, "you've
iimg that shirt wrong end up! "Who--everBaw
.t shirt hung up by tho sleeves?"
"Who wants to stand a Fliirt on its
liead?' ho retort. "Let me alone. Marv
-Jane ! I guess I know how to king out
Then he seized a bed-spread, but tie
3iad been so long doing his work that
nhe clothes in the basket have frozen
rlast to if, and he tugs nnd tugs; and etill
"tho ppucad and tho basket do not part
He lays out his strength, nnd tip comes
tho spread, but tho sudden rclaxalion of
.resistance on its part is too much for him,
:aud he flops over backward, and his
eet land on the pile of clothes yet tin
.bung, and his head strikes the clothes
post, and the gins over to Urown's, who
are watching him, Bet up a feminine
squeal of delight nnd amusement, nnd
he feels as though he should like to tear
somebody orsomcthing into inch pieces!
And he kicks the basket, and it hits the
clothes-pin basket, and upsets that nud
tie gets up nnd rubs the blood from his
bsud where he cut it with the ice in
foiling, nud his wife yells out in no ami-ttbl-
'nave you torn that spread, Charles
A 1 1 1 a i nerrnM etimnf 1itrv iv 1 T f 1 1
would not look well printed in a moral I
newspaper, nud she uiv
she gives him n liUle
Christian advice, and tells him that she
wouldn't risk her soul by swearing, and
she says she wishes she had hung out
them clothes herself. Indeed she docs!
He is sullen now, and he does not
heed suggestions any more. He just
gets Ibo things on the line as he pleases,
and when the job is done, that clothes
line ia a Bpeclacle for a woman's eyes,
nnd every woman who passes down the
back street that day will turn round and
look at it, nnd laugh to herself, and
know just as well as if she were told
that a man hur.g out tho clothes.
And Charlcb' fingers will feel like
sticks of cord wood to him by the time
he is done, nnd it will take him half a
day to tliaw them 'jut properly and get
the tingle out of them.
But he is satisfied in spirit, for he tia
licvcs that he bos proved to the women
of the vicinity, and lo Mary Jane in par
ticular, that bo can hang out ciolhcs as
well as any woman in the world. Yes,
And i'jsi as soon as dinner is out 'f
the way, Mary Jane rigs on her leggings
nud rubbers, and puts on her mittens,
and goes out nnd changes those shirts
and things all over nnd picks up the pins
out of the buow that he scattered round,
and finds out about lhe leg of the draw
ers and says to herself that bhe'll hang
tho clothes out herself hereafter, if she
goes over her head in the suow I
Children at School.'
An exchange says: "We believe that
as a rule children aro sent to school at
too early an age. Thii subject has re
cently attracted tho attention ot pliysi
:.. .1.- . 'PP.- arl!....
uana in me eastern toaua. xne jueuicai
. .i . .. .. . rni.. r.. l! 1 i
Coinmittco which madu an examination
of the health of -the school children in
Providence, hold that pupils arj taken
too young: that the vitiated air of tho
schoolrooms causes consumption; that
epidemic; diseases, are caught there; tlmt I
, f. 1 .1 1 .1 I ,
II.eageofHivtn.autl that the hours ol
-o;::it incut said mental cflbrt thoidd
KPRii citii oeitr wilii eau.iiiiiniiv.
ti. i...i..r.,i n.n cmmiilix n f hn I fctiitilly making cxpian.iuuiia mi i ii. iiiro,vll in. would bo sweeter, lie lcei3 aro then rubbed over with lnolasses-
-Tf "w"i ,,.r ! i r,;i ,i.B !cgics,irol-liagthutllie- tmiii E llto ttbkimi tho farmer to pension h.m. n.-es the Porto Itico. Salt is heated
V-Vw- b i ni'iL 1. this and didn't lntemllotio uiai. a ni- , t.. .. craiatv uf despair he gels his ' an iron vessel to a dry fine powder, i
ranch t the think ?, Mi Tsn! I lfHer lo tilegrajih lo him saying thcro ahnost "red hot," when it is
l?Ui:-A- .i i!i !. .J.Sfr: .-IicnsiIiIiiBtliot-onvirfioii Hint th y :3lL..ll.i,,tlTo family and ho must rc-, nnicklv over tho Hineared port
iTiV1 I tKiilly treated by, all tho worm, ifi j , iminediatlv; and as he departs, when cool enough Is thoroughly
if" ,.mii.i:j.. n,1 them enjoy ihcir luxury; n oum otiierirllierrcmark:i that ho doesn't seem iu with tho hand. Alter about tl
AXC luu ojiic ....v ... .... . , , , . r m tl,0n. ,..!.. ,n1i mwl Hint 111? is about . l.nM,nn nnVc !u rovv,fv1
ha,n,M tfia litlklnC ni Itrllll.llli. (11IL ivilll
vim. He wants his wifo to bee how cx-
trim I1A YrnltlH lllx Willi 111 Kl'f lltliv I'l- I
pert he isl Ho wants to bhow her that n "fr " ' fn half iho
Lean doit j,Btas neatly and expedi- h A g bot on, f ol u llf ;o
t ously as the can. For there aro very nckcrings a P" ,wtrov tho
few tnen who do not privately entertain harmony of c3...rc.t 1 ".
i;e prciiraiim.Mievciop.itei v no i.nuu M.lycj at l10m0 ,-IlML.a,l of g.;cml
usesnerroaUt?ui.js; thr.t thu young ,, -.Iro lilllft ... 1IlB . nl
. indsarocr.iuif.ied with unintelligible ;mmcy lhn!4 g.lvc.(I WCIltiobuy
r.,i ics .num..;.. 1 "'-!rr them nil. And then as the
:: ii iiieix)numiicc-..iaiiic..ii.irei. attractive , the whole family
rhi.uld not I m; admitted to Reboot under :f i.m..- n. .. .... i...r...
STEP BY STEP.
IImit? n la not reached Ly a single bound,
Hat wff bulM Ilia ld-Jvr by Y.I.UU we riso
l'nini tlii.- law ly earth to Hie vaulted sites.
Ami wc mount to its suuuuit round liy round,
I count tlieae things to be cramlly tme,
Tiat n nobl j djwl U u step lowiml UihI,
Llflliitlieraul from Hi? common bod,
To a purer rdr and a nobler view.
We rlss by the things tint arc onder our feet,
lly -.vliat we luivc inastcred In i,Tre,l and c&ln.
By tin- jiridi? deposed, and the pasion slalu.
And the vimqulshi-i UI st hourly meet.
Wc hope, wc resolve, we nspire, we trust.
When the morning colli to life am liht.
But our hearts stow wear-, and, ere the night.
Our lives are trailing In sordid dust.
Whigs for the angels, but feet f jr the ram ; .
Wu must borrow the wlnss to And thu way.
We may hope, and resolve, and aspire, and pray.
But our feet must rite, or we fall again.
Only hi dreams Is the ladder thrown
Front the weary earth to the sapphire wall,
B it the dreams depart, and the vbloui fill.
And the sleeper wakes on a pillow of stone.
Heaven It not reached by a single bound.
But u e build the ladder by which n c rise
From the lowly earth to the vaulted sties.
And we mount to the summit round by round.
Treatment for Supcr-Scnsltivo People.
,.,,, - ro lhe MnK.,.cnhi.
. . s,Ve n ,,.IV0 Uicm
1 . ' d T, nnj 1)Cri,cla:
iookout for slights, anil ie
.. i-i-finf tllP R1ILM1LH. iinil icaiiv to
' :nKiim tivclv avoid them as far as wo
can. Were all men of this fetamp, lifo
would ssoti be a burden too gncrous to
be borne. .
We nercr wasie any pity on these
orcr-sensitiro people. With all tltcir
complaints they enjoy being blighted, or
!,..;;, il, in-,) sli''hled. It fectls
i their vanity, and magnifies their tense
I of importance, to have their friends con-
This bort ofgrown p children arc not
child they must have their own way
OT nnnd 'mnered and
n . ..,.,,Uv md the pastor,
'1 W AS, donoi
Zl "dtfe will, them, they co.isid-
cfitan unpardonable neglect of duty.
Such a thing as their calling on any one
els who is ill or in trouble never enters
their head. If a fellow-member pieoc-
i mripA hv Kniim business, chalices to
: j - - -j ., . . ,, . ,
paiv. mem u luetireei. milium n.'iu:iii-
lion, the (ako A mortal aflrout. Does
the c hurch comnplafe 5V new enter
prises? They must consii.'d Jiret,
and their whims deferred lo, pr there Z"
no end lo their complaint!1.
The fcc.t treatment for spoiled chil
dren is judicous firmncsf, Euplementetl
when j.ccesKiry by lilieral dobes of oil
of birch. Tliese spoiled grown-up
children need a similar ronrso of treat
ment. A litllo judicious eeverity, a
thorough fehaking up of their moral tac
ullies, a good f-tinging rebuke now and
then will work wonders. If they have
the right stulf in them, this will act as a
ionic, ami they will ueveiop rapiaiy in
to bound, active, healthy, sensible Chris-
i: irn,ntrl,nvn nnt lhe mnC nniii
matter in them, the fact will Boon bo
made known, nnd the churches will be
rid of those who only trouble them. A
child that can be caved at nil can be
saved by management that is at once
firm and kindly; a church member that
is worthy can be held by tho sam
A Laiy Han's TIctts.
Let us anal) ze this lyii.in bed a lil
Ue further. I maintain that, in the
mere fact of lying in bed, th?ro is F.ome
thlng healthy and recuperative lo the
system. The wheels of life an. oiled and
eased. The proper and legitimate pur
pose of stopping in bed id to go t bleep.
There is no tonic or mei-icine in tho
world like bleep. Tho more slcp the
bniiu eels, the better does the brain
work. All great brain-workers have
lieen great sleepers. Sir Walter Scott
could never do with less than ten hours.
A fool may want eight hours, as George
III. said, but the philosopher wants
nine. Tho men who hare been the
greatest generals aro tho men who
could sleep at will. Thus it was with
both Wellington and Napoleon. Tho
greatest speakers in the House of Com
mons hare been men who xn go lo
bleep as much as they like. This ex
plained the juvenility of tho aged l'al
merston. There is n man who has
been Ally. General, whom I Iiavo seen
bury his face in his hands over his
desk nnd sleep soundly until his own
case should come on. "Sleep," sys tho
Greek proverb, "is the rcmcdr for csverv
disease. If he sleeps well, ho will do
well." A friend told mo that his treat
ed himself for a fever. He wop c lo bed
with a larco pitcher of lcmouaMo bv his
side. II u drank ami slept, ulci.t and
drank, and slept himscU ell again.
When you take to your hud. cet all the
slceu you can, even thru-h. to nuotc
yieic owiveucrs saying, yon liavo to pay
V . " ' ' , 1 ca room, cou-
iessiug inatyoti uavo iikii a most un
reasonable amount of sleep out of a sin
gle bed. You will have, a whole storo
of recuperative eut rg.-. Even if you
cannot bleep, still keep your bed. There
is no more pestilent, heresy than that
you should pet up immediately when
you awake. If it is the early riser who
catches tho worm, the worm is a great
idiot in rising bt"Jl earlierin order to be
caught. If you. do not sleep by lying In
bed, you get rest. You securu th'efallow
ground wlilUi will hereafter produce a
good harvest. Hlccp is of coin-so the
proper enjoyment fur a bed, but if you
don't sleep you can lie and read. I
den't believe that the man who gets up
really learns or does more than the man
who lies in bed. Of all the sleep in
Iho world there is none so good its
what you get in the way of treasure
trove, after the usual time of waking,
when in point of fact, you have given
up the expectation of getting any moro
sleep. As for "being called," as the say
ing goes, that is simply a relie of the
barbarism of our ancestors. I should
quarrel with any man who would pre
sume "to call" me. One of the main
beauties of an occasional day in bed is
that you. get an extra ilock of sleep,
which goes to tho credit bide of sanitary
What a Plant Did.
A litllo plant was triven to a sick cirl.
j In trying to lake care of it, the family
, made changes in their way of living.
, First, they cleaned the window, that
i moro light might come to its leaves;
then, when not loo cold, they would
open tho window, that fresh air might
help the plant to grow. Next, tho clean
u-h, - , , ,lf jIin ,,ulV
so untidy that I hey used to wash Iho
floor and walls, and arr.inco lhe ftirrii
lure moro neatly. This led the father of
the family to mend a broken chair or
which kept him nt home several
Afler the work was dono he
ng his I
II ifuuui iii.iu irviuii., .lint 1:11,
i..i.i.;,,- ,i i,,.;r ...m, n.;rn,,,rn
'Tin ,i, i:,,i ' .,, iirnm,lt ,,.i nH 1
weu .M a pbyfcimi blessing. '
' nnilv ol eliurcu eitori.-. j.i .-j....
Tho dry goods clerk receives permis
sion to go oil' into tho country for two
wicks to rusticate. Ho receives his
fortnight's pay in advance, and is us
happy as a butterfly in tho bo.-om of a
tulip as he glides out of tho tily. IIo
generally goes to visit some fanner lela
liviv for then he enn have all the Iicsh
milk he wants, and betides won't be
obliged to iy any Iward. Tho latter is
tlie fetituro wlncli makes t:. lami prei-
er.ib e to a fashionable watering place,
Ho never visits thefarmcra cccondtimc,
as he is discovered to bo ti philosopher
of no mean order. He tells lhe young
man that as he has been confined in a
close store for a year, all ho wauls to
bracehim up is to digaliltle, so he takes
hknoutnnd introduces him to a Jwo-acto
lot of jiotalocs which needs hoeing. Of
course he can't dcclino and offend his
host, so he shoulders the hoc and goes
to work in a manner which would lead
a euual observer to imagine him to be
committing murder under special con
tract, lhe way ho makes Uio iioe lly
around his head and the nuinler of po-
Uiloes he chops in half ought to bo warn-
ing to the agriculturist to call him oil",
This lie would do if ho knew the dam -
age that was being done ; but he doesn't
he only sees the hoe fly around, and
that makes him smile and exclaim :
"Well, now. I swan if he uintuiosh-
: blamed lively boy."
Alter inai no is asKcti to cnop touio
wood and turn a grindsUmo for an hour
or two, the farmer asserting that these
things aro extieinly healthful in their
tendencies, and withal iiuile the thing
for a young nun who worksiu a ttoro all
On tho following daylio la askcrt to
help fix a stono well, and, being rather
slender and light, is selected as the
most available person around lhe placo
to ha lowered down the well lo fasten
the bucket to the chain,
i After ho has been in tho conniry Tor
about two days ho begins lo sigh for the
city, ami to tic hack again m a more in
charge of r. cross-grained employer with
He is bv that timo com-
plctcly used up, and wonders if ho lias
fallen down stairs or been run over by a
lumber wagon. IIo thinks even n resi-
lence in Zuznland. with fever and ague
the happiest mourner ho ever saw in his
j for smoking. o brine is used to
Talno of Soup as Tood. toughen the poik or hams, or affect the
The value of soup as food cannot bo flavor. The i smoking is continued at
over estimated. In times of scarcity intervals, with care not to get up a heat
and distress, when the queition has aria-1 ly continuous fare. Two fires a day
en of how "to feed the largest ntimlwr of , are made wi th corn cobs, or dry oak or
persons upon the least quantity of food, j hickory. Tho total smoking, that is the
the aliment chosen has always been tra tlle. "lcnt "totally surrounded Willi
soup. There arc two reasons for this: smoke, is 100 Ip 120 hours in all. After
first, by the addition of water to tho in- smoking enough, the bacon or hams are
gradients used, we secure the aid of this packed dry in barrels, or hung up and
important agent in distributing nutrition kept dry and cool. That to be kept into
equally throughout the blood, to await r through tho next summer, is rolled
final absorption: and second, wo gain plenty of newspapers, packed m bar
Ihatseiiboof repletion to thoMlisfaction and covered over Willi a thick
of hunger the fact beingacknowledgcd flayer of dry wood ashee. IIo says ho
that thcFcnsation wo call hunger is often i "as never lost a pound, and never tailed
nit,iv.i l.v ii,,. ntmnnM r.r ..,-,. ;,,nniri. I to have bacon nnd hams sweet and dc-
tious substances in the stomach. Good
oup is literally the juice of any ingredi
ent from which it is made, the extract
of tho meat, grains or vegetables which
I Cuiposo it. Kven the most economical
so-"". cZ'f-a Willi Drcau, win rausiy mo
hunger Jf the JiarCt worker. The al
solute nutritive va!r.Q of soup depends,
of course, upon ils ingrotilcii'1; at
these can easily be chosen in reference
to the maintenance, of health. For iu
itance, tho it liquor in which meat has
beeu boiled needs only tho addition of
a few dumplings or cereals and season
ing to form a perfect nutriment. That
produced from skin and bones can be
made equally palatable and nutritious by
boiling with it a few vegetables and sweet
herbs, and some rice, barley or oatmeal.
Kven lhe gelatinous residue produced by
long-continued boiling, without the pres
ence or any foreign matter, is a useiul
emollient application to the inflamed
mucous surfaces in some diseases, while
it afford at the same timo the degree of
distention iicccasarv to prevent flalulen-
cy. Tho time required to inako tho
most palatable and nutritions soup is
el.4 T.v.,t meat should be chopped
fine, placed in cold w.ur;u t'o proper-
tion of a pint to cacn pound,
healed and thoroughly skimmed, live i
minutes' boiling will extract from the
meat every particle of nutriment and
flavor. The liquor cm then be strained
off, seasoned and eaten with bread, bis
cuit and vegetables. Peas or beans boil
ed and added to the soup make it tho
most perfect food for sustaining health
and strength. It is lhe pure juico of the
incat.and contains all itssavoryandlil'e
Cultivation of Self-Hespect.
A child that is uniformly treated
with courtesy, with consideration, with
justice, will unconciously deem him
self worthy of such treatment, and will
become worthy of it, unless he ia by na
ture wholly base; and ho will uncon
sciously treat others as ho is treated. It
is a fearful thing to give a child the lie,
to accuse him of stealing, to accustom
him to unexpected and unmerited blows
and cuffs. IIo may merit punishment,
but tho wise parent never will admit
into tho household vocabulary tho ter
rible words "liar" and "thief," and vill
iictvi iiuriiub in iiiuiauii ui uiiiuu itiu
hasty blow, the hitler taunt, the fcting-
ing epithet: The refined and educated
parent ran never tolerate such language j
as wo havo indicated. Bitter words i
aro more cruel than blows, and inflict
more lnstinginjuries. Carointhechoico
Of associates Will do IllUCIl to roster SCtr- I
respect in a child. Some mothers thin!;
their sons and daughters can go where
they chooso and play with whom they
please, and come out all well in the end.
there never was a prcatcr mistake. As Astronomy v. Gastronomy. "Julius,"
well might one think it no difference j said a Brooklyn gentleman to his col
what air we breathe. Children are , orcd servant, don't you .enjoy tha astro
quicker than we to catch the tono of j nomicnl phenomena these lino eve
associates, to pick up slang words, bad j nings?" "Dunno, Sab," responded the
grammar, vulgar ideas these often idarkv; "mush-mclons arc my favorite
seem to bo taken in through the very
iwres, as typhoid poison is, when least
expected. Care in the choice of read
ing will do much to foster due self-respect
in a child. Tho boy who grows
up with a familiar knowledge of Wash
ington, of Franklin, of Lincoln, and oth
er great men who hare been tho glory
of the nations in which they have been
conspicuous, will be far more likely to )
find his mind Idled Willi noble images,
with high ideals, witii lofty ambitions,
than one who reads sensational news-
pajierH, dime novels, nnd the comic al
manac. Any soil that yields abundant
ly must contain in itself elements of
fertility, nnd barren soil may have ele
nicutsartificially supplied to them.
In the wholo range of sacred aim pro-
fano literature, perhaps thcro is nothing
1 . I ! t I 1. 1
recorueu which hum bucii Biuyiugf rojicr
tics as a t:ood niorteaue. A mortgage
can ho depended tiKu to stick closer i
(1 .a a brother. It has a mission to per-
form which never lets up. Day after 1
day it is right there, nor does Iho blight-. been married for upward of forty years,
est tendency to bluinbcr impair ils vigor! and I've always called her my old wo
iu the night. Night and day, on the ' man." The lawyer left a blank, to he
Sabbath, and at holiday limes, without tilled up when his old woman's name
n moment's lime for rest or recreation ' was ascertained.
the biting offspring of its existence in-1 xho minister asked thcSunday school:
terc-st goes on. Tho season may change, "With what remarkable weapon did
days run into weeks, weeks into months, g:,ln,)Son at one time slay a number of
to bo swallowed up in the gray man of Philistines? For a while thcro was no
advaiicingycars, buttheinorlg-.igcstaiido SWCrf and lhe minister, to assist thu
up in slecplvw vigilance, Willi the inter- 'children a little commenced tapping
est n perennial stream, ceaselessly run- - ,; :,IW wjth tho tip of his finger, at the
nimr on. Like a himo niahtiuaro eating .,, ii, n;n,i ''IVImi'.i this uhnl'M
out the sleep of some real less shunberer,
tilts unpaid mortgage rears up its gaunt
front in perpetual torment to tho mis-,
crablo wight who is held within its piti-!
less clutch. It holds the poor victim in
the relentless grasp ol a giant; not ono
loved hour of recreation; not n moments, evas
... I ion nf ifMliiilni!R nrcsmiee. A trcnialfiav-
..... ...... j . -
Niim of nuHifvin?asncct while the niter-
tt is paid: the verv devil of hopeless
destruction when ll j payments fail.
"Send for Mother."
"Dear mol It wasn't enough for me
to nurbo and raise a family of my own,
Mm uuu, unci, x am oui ami expect 10
take a little comfort here.it is all tho
timo 'send for mother.' " And the dear
old soul growls mid grumbles, but dress
es herself as fast as Mto can notwith
standing. After you have trotted her
' oil; and got hersafcly in your home.and
bh'J flies arountl admiuLstering her rem-
cuius turn reoiises ny turns, you leeieas-
t icr. itisngnt now, or soon will be
niouicr :! conic I
In sickness, no matter who is there
or how many doctors quarrel over your
rase, every thing goes wrong, somehow,
till you send for mother.
In trouble, the first thing you think
of is .send for mother.
lint this has its ludicrous as well as
ils touching aspect. The verdant young
couple, to whom baby's extraordinary
giimaies and alarming yawn, which
threaten the dislocation of its chin; ils
wonderful Bleeps, which it accomplishes
with its eyes halt open, anil no percept'
i t ..r i .i . t - ....
, iblo flutter of breath on its lips, causing
tho young mother to imagine its dead
this time, and to shriek out, "ensd for
'mother!" in tones of anguish this
young couple, in the light of tho experi
ence which tnree or lour uaincs unug,
liml they have been ridiculous, nnd giv
en mother a good many trots for noth
ing. Did any one ever send for mother and
she fail to come? Never, unless sick
nefc3 or the infirmities of age prevented
her. As when, in your childhood, those
willing feet responded to your call, so
they still do, and will continue to do as
long as they wo able. And when the
summons comes vliich nono yet disre
garded, though it will bo a haiipy day
for her. it will bo a d:Jrk and sad one for
you, when God, too will send for your
Dry Curing Tork and Beef.
Mr. Gillette informed mo that ho ha;I
for a number of years practiced, with
entire Miccess and trrcnt satisfaction, a
i method of drr riirim- which sunnlied
far heller nnd sweeter bacon and ham
than tho usual brining process. After
killing the carcasses, dry nnd thoroughly
cool 24 hours or to. Tho sides nnd hams
' (hen lio in a dry and cool placo for a
(couple of weeks, when they are ready
' Iicions to lhe taste.and commanding the
highest prico in the market. We should
add, that in curing very largo hams by
this process, as a safely precaution, he
makes small openings down to tho bone
joints, and filu thorn with the I ot salt.
He urcs beef in the feamo way, but
onlv puts it through Iho Kilting process.
Indeed, homo of hisnciuhbora ciro pork
i and hums only the first calling, but he
deems LL0 seccnu application, auore de
scribed, as bottci d inwrlng norfset
success always. Cor. Am(rv.C!1 -Agncul-turitl.
There is no branch of lhe poultry
business that yields so large a profit, if
properly managed, as turkey-raising ;
yet breeders rarely undertake it without
a feeling of uncertainty as to success.
There are many different varieties, and
each one has btroisg advocates; tho
bronze is very popular, on account or its
kze and beauty, and especially from the
fact of lis being a uaiive of America,
From a trio of hcitlthy turkeys or.-ilinost
any breed quite a largo flock can bo
I raiseu in a single season, care oe.ng
ued as lo food and general treatment
There are a few lules that will do to fol
low c!?dv iu turkey breeding; a good
. : 1l.w a;,.; nrkcvs not
chmly ciad iniSTtP HU, ,1
while the (low ison Ihegrats; for a chill,
however slight, is most sure to be fatal.
During the day, lhcy should boallowed to
roam, for turkeys cannot bear confine
ment, but Iongbefore nightfall pen them
up in a roomy coop, after a liberal allow
ance of food as much as they will eat,
and no more for to leave food lying
about in reach of the brood, to grow
stalo and sour, will always result in
feeble, undersized birds, if lhcy survivo
the treatment at all. They aro fond of
milk, and should bo regularly given it
if convenient; chopped onions, bread
crumbs, corn bread, cheese curds, or
almost any clean, sweet food will insure
health 60far as feeding can possibly do.
It ia belter for turkeys to be hatched
early in tho season, but at that time
there, is bo much to contend with in the
way of cold nights and wet days, that
the breeder may well be proud of suc
cessful rearing of nn early brood of
young turkeys. iraertcun iS'toeiman.
j T . , . ., . . r 1 1.
L:Now:,w, a.c. ?.U", V ea m?.of lJ
ffSm l ?i
f ; . 1 ""rZJtewm
u, "'""""B "f
. Schoolmistress (just beginning a nice
improving iewoit upon imuraiaiuuin
juniors:) "Now, what arc the principal
things we get out of tho earth?" Youth
ful Angler, aged four, (confidentially:)
The dicrgyman In a certain town, as
the custom is, having published lhe
banns of matrimony between two per
sons, was followed by tho clerk's reading
the hymn beginning with these words:
"Deluded Bonis, that dream of heaven!"
"What did you do then?" asked Col
onel George, after badgering n witness
in tho Lowell railroad ease, at Salem. "I
went to tho rescue, like a lawyer for a
man's pocket-book," replied the witness,
and tho retort was enjoyed all around.
A clergyman, preaching a sermon on
death, concluded with Iho following ob
servation :"ButcYen death, my brethren,
so well deserved by mankind for their
sins, the wisdom of Provideuco has, in
its paternal kindness, put at the cud of
our existencu; for only think what lifo
would hu worth if death were at the be
ginning!" An old farmer in making his will was
asked by tho lawyer the name of his wife,
when ho gravely replied : "Well, indeed,
1 really don't recollect what it is; we've
Uiisr Quick ai thought, a litllu fellow
qito imi0cently replied, "The j'aw-boue
0f nn ,lfiS p!r.
A leiral ccnllemati met a brother law
yer on Court street one day last week,
and the following conversation took
place: "Well, Judge, how ia business?"
"Dull, dull; I am living on faith, and
hope." "Very good, but I have got jusl
you for, I'm living on charily."
Marriage, Health and Morals.
It has been shown from statistics,
that in general married people hare
a less mortality than the unmarried
or widowed. Among the facts indicat
ing tho relation between marriage and
1 'ivsieal health, it has been proved by
M.'J.nisons, of Urussels, that at all ages
widowers are twice as liable to phthisis
as other men, but that married peoplo
aro generally moro liable lo this dis
ease than celibates. The law is con
stant for women ; with men it holds
good only before 23 years of age and af
ter 43. Such facts and their meanings
aro discussed by M. Bertillon in n pa
per following the cne on "Statistics of
Marriage." which wc noticed l-tcly.
M. Ilertillon goesou to show the influence
of the family btato on the morals. Not
only do married peoplo die less than
others, but they show less tendency to
suicide, to mental derangement, to as
sassination, to theft, or other evils or
crimes. Widowers coniinitsuicido much
oflcner than married men. As regards
"rime generally, they may be said to
rank between the single (above) and the
married(below). It is remarkable that
men who have families commit less
crime (including suicide) than those
(married men) who have not, and the
siime applies to widowers. The presence
of children recalls them, doubtless to a
sense of duty. The influence of child
ren further appears to bo greater than
that of a wife, and it keeps back mar
ried men from crime moro than widow
ers. In all soiial situations women are
found to be much less disposed to crime
than men, and the presence of children
greatly influences the morality of mar
ried women. Those who have children
show only about half the tendency to
crime of the others. Widows, on tho
other hand, seem to be moro often in
spired with criminal thoughts where
they have children than where they are
without them. Is this from misery, or
some other cause? As regards suicide,
lhe presence of a young family exercises
a peculiarly well marked influence.
Dcth in tho case of married men and in
that of widowers this presence dimin
ishes l-v about one half tho tendency
to com'mii suicide. Women are less
disposed to .suicide than men: but,
whether in tho married state or widows,
they show much loss tendency to take
away their own lives: where they havo
children than where fhey havo not.
Some of these results lire contrary to
common notions. London Tit?.i.
Bapldlly of Time's Fligfii.
Swiftly glide Iho years of our iive.
They follow cacn oilier liko mo waves
of the ocean. Memory calls up tho per
sons we once knew the scenes in
which wo wero once actors. They ap
pear before the mind liko the phantoms
of a night vision. Behold, the boy, re
joicing in the gayety of his soul! The
wheels of Timo cannot movo too rapid
ly for him. The light of hope dances in
his eyes; tho smile of expectation plays
with" his lips. Ho looks forward to
long years of joy to coino; his spirit
bums within him when he hears of
great men and mighty deeds ; he longs
to mount the hill of ambition, to tread
the path of honor, to hear the shouts of
applause. Look nt him ngaiu. He is
now in the meridian of life; care has
stamped its wrinkles upon his brow;
disappointment has dimmed the luster
of Ins eye ; sorrow has thrown ils gloom
upon his countenance. He looks back
ward upau tho waking dreams of his
youth, nnd sighs for their futility. Each
revolving year seems to diminish some
thing from his little stock of happiness,
and discovers that tho season of youth,
when the pulse of anticipation beats
high, is the only season of enjoyment.
Who is ho of aged locks? His form ia
benl, and totters; his footsteps move
but rapidly toward tho tomb. Ho looks
back upC" tl0 past; his days appear to
haro bee.l few: lue magnificence of
Iho great is to him Vai..!': the bdarity
of youth, folly; he cousiders lioV Su
tho gloom of death must orersltadow the
one and uisappoini me oincr. auc
world presents little to attract and nolli
ini? to dclicrht him. A few more years
of infirmity, inanity and pain must con
sign ldui to idiocy or the grarc. Yet
this was tho gay, the generous, the high
souled boy who beheld tho ascending
path of life strewn with flowers wittiout
a thorn. Such is human lifo: but such
cannot bo the ultimate dcstinie of man.
A Pile of Lirlns Serpents.
In the savannas of Isacubo, in Guiana,
I saw the most wonderful, tho mast ter
rible spectacle that am be seen ; and al-
tnougti it ue not uncommon to tuo in
in.s, no tnweler has ever men-
.,,.:--! ir. IT nviu icu uicu iiuis.-
io,.i-"i-A M.'whont 'ook the lead, iu
order to Bound thd peaces,
preferred to skirt tho grcaffWcstV. o !
of the blacks who formed the vanguard I
returned at full gallop, and called to me,
"Here, sir; come and see serpents in a
piled" IIo pointed out to me something
elevated in the middle of the savanna,
which appeared liko a bundle of arms.
One of my company then said, "This i
certaiuly ono of those assemblages of
serpents which heap themselves to each
other after a violent tempest. I have
heard of theso hut have never seen any.
Let us proceed cautiously, and not go to
near." When wo wero within twenty
paces of it, tho terror of our horses pre
vented our near approach, to which,
however, nono of us wero inclined.
Suddenly tho pyramidal mass became
agitated; horrible Bounds issued from it;
and thousands of serpents rolled spirally
on each other,8hoo'tiug forth out of their
hideous heads, and presenting their en
venomed darts and fiery eyes to us. I
own I was one of tho first to draw back.
But when I saw this formidable phalanx
remained at its post, and appeared to bo
moro disposed to defend itself than
attack us, Irodo round it in onler to
view its order of battle, which faced the
enemy on every side. I then sought
what could be tho design of this numer
ous assemblage; and I concluded that
this species of serpents dreaded some
colossean enemy, which might ho the
great serpent, or tho cayman ; nnd that,
having seen this enemy, they unite
themselves iu order to resist him in a
inuss, Baron Von Humboldt.
TheLyou County (Xcv.) Timet, writing
the ludicrous mistakes at a recent
school examination there, says: Al
though the replica indicated a reason-
i i ... . . p :
auiy nigu uegreo oi pruui-iciiuv iiiuuii);
the scholars, some ludicrous mistakes
A boy was told to correct the following
teiitence: "-Milo began to lift the ox
when ho was a calf." Tho reply was:
"Jlilo, when he was an ox, began to lift
A little boy was asked : "What are
the principal minerals in Nevada?'' lie
replied, without tho loast hesitation:
"Gold, silver and trout."
To tho question, "How would you go
from New York to San Francisco by
water?" a boy in the same department
replied promptly, and with tho utmost
assurance : "By boat 1"
Another scholar iu tho samo class be
ing asked, "Why do you celebrate tho
Fourth of July if" answered unhesitat
ingly: "Because three Presidents died
on tiiat day."
A boy in the high school, having been
required to give the plural of two, nn
swered "Three!" and resumed his Beat
with a Belf-satisfled air.
Graco Greenwood writes: "Never tin
scx. yourself for greatness. Tho worship
of ouo-truo heart is belter than the won
der of the world. Don't trample on the
flowers, while, longing for tho stars. Live
up to- tho full measure of lifo ; give way
after cxccllonco ; rejoice when others at
tain it; feel for your cotemporaries a
loving envy; steal into your country's
heart ; glory in its greatness, exult in lis
power, honor iU gallant men, immortal
izn its matchless women."
Benjamin West says: "A kiss from :
VV mother mado uiu a painter."
Cultivation of House-Plants.
Professor Maynard says comparatirely
few persons who cultivate window plants
aro moro than partially miccessful in
their efforts. Among the reasons for
this want of success may be given these:
a Want of knowledge of the conditions
of plant growth ; a want of timo to caro
for them properly ; lack of lhe proper
temperature and a pure, moist alinos- children ; parents who cm afford it give
..1 n t?: , r Aw.n..a ... Nn',. - " -,l 1
pherc. First, very few persons realize
that plants may Do injured oy too mucii
or too litllo wider, nnd foil toiindersland
whon the soil is too wet or too dry.
Plants, as well as animals, must have
pure air for a healthy growth. Those
persons who nro successful in growing
plants havo an intense love for their
pets, and scon learn to detect anything
wronr in their condition, and apply the
remedy. Second, plants require constant
caro. Their condition must bo closely
watched, and tho Boil not ho allowed to
del too dry, nor be watered too much.
Their condition must bo known at all
times: and if the green fly appears, it
must bo destroyed at once by crushing,
or by dipping iu tobacco water about tho
color of strong lea, or strong soasuds,
rinsing tho plant carefully after fifteen
or twenty minutes. If the red spiders
apjxsar, destroy them by fjionging the
under side of the leaf with cold soap
suds. Their presence is an indication
that tho atmosphcro is too dry. If the
mealy bugs are found, they should bo
destroyeu by touching with alchohol, or
by brushing off with a soft, dry brush.
If mildow attacks roses or verbenas, it
mubt be destroyed by washing or dip
ping in a solution of lime and sulphur,
made by boiling ono pound of caustic
lime with one pound of sulphur in two
gallons of water. This should be allow
ed to settle, and then kept in bottles
rcatly for use. In using it, take one tea
spoonful lo one quart of water. One
treatment in any of there cases lpay not
bo sufficient, and miift be repealed as
often as necessary. Eternal vigilance is
the only price of success. Third, ac
cording to the temperature required for
tho healthy growth of different plants,
they may bo divided into two clase&s,
namely : Those that grow well at an av
erage temperature of 50 Fah., that is
ranging from 40 to 00", and those that
require a higher temeralure,an average
of 70 ranging from 00 to 70.
The first class will include geraniums,
carnations, centaureas, camelias, azaleas',
abutilous, argeratums, callas, sweet al
ysstim, Eugluh ivies, suiilar, mignonette,
hyacinths, primulas, Btevias, petunias,
verbenas, lobelias, and roses. In the
second class aro begonias, liouvardias.
cpiphylums, nnd all cacti, fuchias, glox
inias, uerman ivies, iieiioirojic, zorren
ia?, pileas, and roses. Rcoes aro includ
ed in both classes, as they will succeed
well under both conditions.
Plants grow much better where the
tempera tore runs lower at night than
during tho day. It never should go be
low 40 Fah. in tI;o ut case, or below
50 in tho second case. If plants sland
near a window, a screen Eiiou.'d be mado
by pasting papers to a frame, eiuiHar to
that used for mwquilo screens, placing".'!
between the plants and the window ev- i
ery night. A s-crccn maiic in mis way
may be inserted in a moment, and may
consist of several thicknesses of pacr.
A moist atmosphere is indispensable
to the healthy growth of plants, and is
obtained by keeping the pin iu tucfur
naco filled with water, or an urn or some
other vessel upon tho stove. The atmos
phero must be free from sulphurous gas
es, and lo accomplish this end lhe back
damper iu the stove must be kept open
enough to allow its escape, and tho win
dow raised a little even' day for a short
lime when the temperature oulsido will
If email plants, taken from the green
house, bo caVefully potted in suitable
soil, placed in a room with a somewhat
meist atmosphere, free from poisonaus
gases, carefully watered, exposed to the
sunlight n part of the day, no insects
allowed on them, tho temperature kept
as directed, lhcy will grow ami well re
pay tho labor of crying for I hem, and
homes bo mado brighter and happier by
tho presence of an abundance of flowers.
A very prolific and constantTsoErco of
unprcfi:alle sorrow is caused by fancied
vlights orsmall misunderstandings. Too
much importance ought never to bo at
'atehed to these. We should not be too
ensitivo for comfort. Wo should not
oo tenaciously watch orcr our personal
.ignily. The trivial things which de
Iroy our composure and invade our
peace, aro pitiful. An acquaintance is
prcoccupictl, and josses us with a hur
ried recognition on the street; another
fails to return onr call, or seems to pre
fer tho society of some one else lo ours,
and wo arc harrowed and hurt .crhaps
'"Uerly resent the
nouiC J'atiire" oerso
fancied injury. A
uerson will never resent
the omissions of others, cr falsely con
strue their motives, n a Ef?' -never
to listen to the suggestions ot
pride, suspicion or jealousy, in regulat
ing our intercourse with tho world.
Even where injuries havo been re
ceived in return for benefits, if you
would know the happiness that truo no
bility of boul confers upou its jiossefsor,
forgive, and as far as possible, forget.
Tho brave only know how to forgive.
It is the most refined and generous
pitch of virtue human nature can ar
rive nt. The coward, the mean soul,
never forgives, but waits in ambush for
an opportunity to strike in the dark, or
stab in the back. The power of forgiv
ing flows only from a strength and
greatness, conscious of its own force
and security, and above all the tempta
tions of resenting every fruitlessatteinpt
!o destroy its happiness. Small minds
are hurt by binall events; great minds
:;co through and despise Uicm. Tme
self-respect is always full of -spm to
wards others, and wastes no thought on
petty meanness or the discourtesy that
arises from ill-breadiug.
correspondent ot the MtthodM, nu
tbo use of water iuslead or wine
nt communion, and says "The emphasis
nr tuo commanu which msiumut) mc
Lord's simper is not on the
'this,' indicating the substauco
on tho verbs -ear nnti uriui
the spiritual purivose designa
I by the
phrase in renieu.urain.-u ui
symbolic character of the Sa
Tim In-mid used in our time isIotVually
nt list. nerhans never, tho sanrts kind
as that used by our Saviour. I insti
tuted the supper with thej-ommorl drink
of the country and time; lliether it was
a fermented wino does uf t concern our
argument. Onr commoilrink is water
and not wine; and it is nractically dilfi.
cult for most churches f prociiro wine
that is not adulterated. We should use
water at tho Lord's supper with a good
rTTlirt n-Awif cltitf siwtf in lli T a nritinfm
was nt n picnic near Des Moines on the!
Fourth. Just as they were camped
around a table cloth, preparing to lunch 1
he Started at some Object, pOUllcil III! . ticniai, saenueu mm 1 iu.-a-i...i.6 .........
finger "There's a s-n-n-" and two wo-' the New Testament talks of.
men climbed into the excursion car in1 A gentleman was ono day relating to
two secondsand 0110 lap. "A F-n-n" con- a Quaker a talo of deep dftress, and
tinned the stutterer, mid three white concluded very pathetically by saying,
skirts fluttered from tho lowermost 'I could not help but feel lcr him."
branches of a neighboring tree. ".A '"Verily, friend," replied the Quaker,
s-n-n" ho contiuued,wwhile the heels of "thou didst right hv that thou didst feel
two pairs of No. 3 gaiters wero seen van- for thy neighbor; hut didst thou feel in
ishing over im tight rail fence with t , tho right place didst thou feel iu thy
confederate rider. The stammerer grew 1 pocketr
ml in thu face and great beads of pere-1
piration htood on his brow as he slrug-. Slams. Very precise and proper peo
glcd on, and tho male members or the ,,i0 ar0 continually denouncing some of
party hunted for clubs and stepped a ! tn0 vigorous terms in use as lowandvnl
high as a prancing Arabian courser j g.ir because to them they seem to be
'A sn-sni-snide egg in this custard pie,' Iie... wileI1 :u c,,.t ;t is only a rcstora-
Lo finally manaced to stutter. Iher.
two women came down from that ex-;
cursion cttr, and three women slid down
out of a neighboring tree, and the
owners of two pairs of 'No. 3 gaiters 1
gathered around that festive board and,
fell iiiwn tho enemy uid smote luui hip ,
and thigh. ,
The prophet Isaiah mnst have eaten
ni, it ni.irot.u s.ai.o.i, uutore no wrote .lie ,
following: "And ho shall sunt .h on the 1
right hand and bo hungry: and hu shall -
't the lea hand.ncd shall not bo
Women and Children as Drivers.
Is there not too much recklessness in
the matter of trusting women and chil
dren to ride or drive alone. 0f late
years woman has become quite hide
pendent in this matter, and now ehe
takes the reins without fear, nnd car
little whether she has a male escort or
not when she is in the saddle. And so
to tiicir young onen :i pony mm a jjiiui
ton, or for horseback exercise, and the
juveniles are actually annoyed by the
presence of those of older growth. Now
this is all very well in its way; but it is
a serious question whether there jscare
enough exercised in the effort to inspire
children with confidence in the use and
management of horses, A prominent
livery-man says that women and young
girls will hire horses from his stable that
.md experienced hand. Ho warns the
iilvciiturous females, but in vain, for
lhcy do not appear to know whatfear is.
Uehablo as a good horse may be, the
rider or tho drirer is exposed lo constant
lunger arising from the chance of a
noree becoming frightened and losing
all self-control. Painful accidents nro
frequently reported resulting from the
bad practice of taking loo much risk in
trusting a horse to a woman's or to a
child's hand. It is all right enough to
instruct u son ora daughter in the man
agement of the animal. But it is a fear
ful thing at times, to see a horse driven
nt full speed with the reins in the hands
cf a child of tender years, or of a deli
cate woman, who really does not under
stand what risk she is taking, or realize
how little it would take to change pteas
urable excitement into terrible tragedy.
A Sabbath school lesson was about
swearing, and when the children had
repeated their verses, lhe minister rose
to talk to them.
"I hope, dear children," he said, "that
you will never let your lips speak pro
fane words. But now I want to tell you
about a kind of swearing which I heard
a good woman speak about not long ago.
She railed it wooden swearing. Jt'ej a
kind of swenriug that many people be
side children are given to, when they
are angry. Instead of giving rent to
their feelings in oaths, they slum the
doors, kick tuo chairs, stamp on the
floor, throw the furniture about, and
mako all the noise they possibly can.
'Isn't this jnst the same as swearing?'
said she. Its just lh same kind of feel
ing exactly, only tb y do not like to Bay
those awful word.-; but thry force the
furniture to make the noise, ar.d so I
call it 'wooden swearing'. I hope, dear-
children, that you will not do anyjrtt
this kind of swearing cither."''!! is
belter to let alone wooden and all other
kinds of swearing.
Tho Inrentors of To-Day.
Inventing to-day, says tho Irun Age,
can be classed among the exact sciences.
It i.i no longer a matter of happy accident
or even of sound mechanical judgment.
Iho world has progressed rapidly du-
riit" tlie last thirty years auu to-tiay wo
dun thai the mcrelv ingenious man can
do bnt little t'-at is of value to the!
world; in other wo.Js, seething more
llian ingenuity is necessary to ih? pro
duction of a successful invention. TiMr-ty-five
years ago a good mechanic could
hardly spend an hour in n shop without
,eeingan opportunity for an improve
ment iu something, and at that time
what was Into in ono shop was true ev
erywhere. Since then a wholo genera
tion has been steadily at work improv
ing nud inventing; mero ingenuity; baa
exhausted ils powers, and even original
ity has but a limited field in which to
ieek profit in inventing. Tho first task
of the inventor now is to discover a
want. IIo must then find out whether
any attempts have been made to
meet this want; if so, how, when, and
by whom. In other words, he must
learn tho state of the art. so that he may
avoid traversing tho footsteps of others j
who have failed. These aru tu.t matters
which can bo guessed at; they call for
careful study, anil when he lias learned,
all he can upon the subjet t, he is ready
toatlatktho problem intelligently, not
The Habit or Falutlngv
There is not so much fainting in pubs
Un theru was thirtv vcars aw. SHiid
health, which necessarily Fecurcs thej
firm nerves and muscles, is the Fiireet
preventative of faintncEs. A exchange -remarku
that the majority of vigorous,
men go through all kinds of severe ar.d 1
painful cxericiice-a without fainting, F
whilo delicate men and many women J
swoon at trifles. American women, who i
used tu faint continually in crowds, at
bad news, at scenes of distress now '
faint comparatively seldom; and the
fact is ascribed to their relinquishment, 1
for the most nart. of the habit of Licinir. i
! their increased exercise in the open.
' " .. i.. ...... .1:1:..
fllr, lue;- "vf i"v iv.i vuvn""
Not one Amcrit nJ woman fomls V"
where, thirty ye;irs ago, tweuly-flvo wo- j
men fainted, and tho diminution of 1
tho disorder, always the result of direct
causes, is an unmistakable evidence,'
which other things corroborate, of the j
marked amelioration of the health of :
the highly organized, extremely sensi-'
live, but flexible and enduring women of
our complex race.
It is well to bo deaf when the s'udcrcr ,
begins to talk. i
Self-sacrifice, even when misdirected, !
is still self-sacrifice.
Keep aloof from sadness, for sadness
is sickness of soul. j
Our acts make ormar us; we arc child
ren of our own deeds.
To-morrow is the day on which lazy '
folks work and foola reform. ;
A cheerful face is nearly as good for a
patient as healthy wealher. j
Tho best sort of revenge is to bo un
like him who does the injury.
Applaus-o is the spur of noble minds,
tho end and aim of weak ones. .
To know how to listen is a great a. ,.
it is to know how to gain instruction
from every one.
Don'tjudgoa man by his failure m
life, for many a man foils because he is
too honest to succeed.
If you sweep your own door-stepa
clean you will have little time lo criti
cise those of your neighbors.
A man can iirofes3 moro religion in
fifty minutes than he can practice in fif
ty years by working hard.
Make a journey every day to three
mountains. Go o Sinai, and see jvur
sins; go to Calvary, nnd behold the Lamt
of God; go to Zion, and behold the,
I have found nothing yet which re
auires more couraec and indepcii 1 e
than to rise even a little but tie cdlv
ahove tho jar of tho religion. world
arouiul up. Surely, the way 111 which we
commonly go on w notf he way of self-
; nr mi.i M Vn..lisli 5?hakesnere
niado oue ofhis chancctcrs reject an im-I
,)rolK,bIe story with tho brief reply, "It's j
loo t,; pi nd in ono of his sonnets, I
in wi,ica i,0 implores his mistress, to
(;sc.,rii ft fr;em( io has cupplanted
himself in her good graces, ho begs her
Q fire i,;m out!
A large percentage of eo-c.illetl modern
slang terms Iiaveeo,tuill howmble par- ;
The fctlcwlnft Curo !n pro!-:j:7 tno mrrst
rtmartcatJ'o oror c ffcctu-: bf ar nr
cat preparation for too treatment cf
CratUmeii, Iter.? - r tr IV I S-rp had
tsrrli far t it vea . u I fur th L.111 nix yar h. rt
been a ternM,- nfft tt. I v& rt-i I rnf r".rtt.-.ll
ticsf. Sa-I buzzing t.k ri 1m- u!.ik3!:u-.rr"3 t!l 1
ple, diSf ! !!. w ale r ml nl-fnl eves, st 'Am
svoa olcersU'tt Iom.'. hu'l I if jut ro-i.'t.
severe rwbi xrro tlff r -t. i I r sp-y lm!,eii'Ki
OffonTOlMrtlon. My b-a I :t:v! aH the llrac. Th
matter a ':- lat,l , r-sp'ly lay brat sr-l
throattba' Irmil I fntltctli-tff fr. rreqi:rct'y
atcirtit 1 ir ,.,i.irnii-o";t c b -1. It f-rmi ry
me.at tv -lot iS"f .ui -n. I w.t.! t.V n h-reccu"-
ti r-. ry m ui I . hi.- pv , rto
the nmrmf-., n -- ::ri a.,,: I r.-l If fo- lv
al)li-to!'Tpv:'i. F--rip - t.-rfrtv; .
tonsnsT: r-uwve i-il-!of h hv!-. -i k
enMsrttiillr:riil'J It t. J .1-.r-
eminent nnr lue . It.-r. ip- t:
bat at liM rci it -t i-r:; , ! it. TI- c
aammni' 111:1 1 Mle, r n "1 i-rth- Kt . .
theroi orwrwrneitTp; .rii!r ' " " " '
fcltlitmta: rla.i.ll -t .ul ..:! -..,
eel lneelanlr. tu1' t 1
mysy.ti-ni lcksntor't,rt:: i i
so that I li il.si. r -r- pa -.
snrii,iripraTe3rt7ii I H a-
ciattnliaHreiC't-'lt'i j :" .r.-,
suo.lInMrinther-f 3.irt ' !'
tor t.'AT-.sril. Afler --i-fi'j i
to tmpror-: r l.i.-. T1 - f -n-,.
my b-ad i ! h vl art fc-. s ft 6 f -r y,
seem -ft ifa.'"it'T l, n. e-t V J c V - .
UOppri Till C" .' X4 t'rr-t. n. ' tr 3
frarjrel wnr - lrl 2 ri,n-r!.-T a., r -lnjrort,!7lo:rlr...:a4tthtjj?'
ii',lti'tp i ', s
me. 7li- e-jrrne j .cr . rf e du-Trert
tw biitp nilM- li nir-'rwtfte -m r.-r C
sc a.! r.f bir'c v-m e-ipl tel rrstr,n' I.
an J ercrr syutrtmu of tas b- -I r'-'Tcr-' p y
l, tu ! v. r- of t'ta nr.e i,rvpper-1 b.-1: e tt
oRinroen's KAUir.r. i v- r-.-t Cta,:-7.
I b.iv tca tan e-.piiit u!i. it-ai'mirr"-?.
I laveii ar m A -At tt sits f- 'l :.z
a:i'l liopo to cua'.xa.3 Ci-a tliI L- i M a t '
1 am frmnicp r-ilh th l-cVm"t rf r-vtrh r.s
rnrl'Sf Kyr.. 6- u.st-,IL.irf
C I II Yv ,t ITU'IB, .t, it i, e-rf, . I 1 a- a. I
crrf tl:-1 ft r,m-.va.'lapplrtIt ii. b .Tet
pireil!iirlnrnT,Ml, tn'x yisr r- p ulbi-
lr'iil- fI!iwta ivir st-kn jrrMtrr. ot rr
(rei --1 V- t!l.m ,iirfaia,l rll. ree .Cnn -lii.-
it rriMrt 4t f l.
'ii, n prVTr r ttrr,! s t i . P.
Pinnw-r.-. rvl nt.,1-: , ' I m:u t .- t- .as-
strr.-i j. TjL.'i.wi. jji.cuc- rcs.
T.-h ni-lcs-e-vits'n rr f -T'r," Jr-fr-v t
IiUiMl.tj . TntM-.TrM- - i I tflr.-e. un t b-- u . I
cn-. irwi-.iA. lc by mil W hAt-s a. I
Slit.-ll Dri-I'tri'nf nt t'" r-i" L-'
v.r.KK'. .-- rurnfir. :-n- i .-cst 3-4 ttu,..-
j1j Pn:t3!r:-.r " - .
."Ssrri-t ih.: rt 1 r-lie? in -1
rv-t Jrr'.i C. 3tt!Urr.-r:rt-
: p . v ,r. ci v t -t i ' J I-J
i !- n..- I," ..xua toroc.s !! art-r.
eai3-tt,yat. ihw - I , .-S'ttrttft.fci ilJ-rSn: i
. wir a.tv inw:' ' 1 - ' . ... "
'c u,-ii i 1 t . w bi..t ta-- It
I- t-ji. u. c.- , r -o t. -tu,'e I f -e of yu-.r
Cur it-is- v u- w I',.' . rh.1 mf inr ,S
rtrn. r t. 1 1'. u l .i-tKrvn.S4aL?ivrt tfii
rj; .111 ,r. ri I ti..s btii.'iiti ultvl t. r
fcnnw H 3 -.- r n -ill prrt eix ac t
rom--t. -rb-r.-.. I- tb, r -!. riUji ufyncr
ljv.-1-ji. H H.-i.-r. leu s-am-iv abW t do anr
tilxf. Ifrtvi-rrVi it T-ri3iAMr.ijil iv sll w.'-t
p.asar- r cuCk,L-il ilw tti- aij-fi,!. Vnais
rwprctfB're. M-vrK'jCClii -.-.
T. n IEjjB7:i: or ynt't'r- rjrTtanei- SL.S
nur imv.- ttjfiinl r.,J .rj.vtiT- L Tltt.i. r
Usru, Irtlurfc' - j I Nto. r IV- CSm: at,,t
W . av-tt-vi- t'irm r paSl,- ,f -r- .'
3c.-iaj'lu.a .1 ; ugiA.
f:?iC-.i S CE?IT3,
.T m THE WOBLDv
Insjmro Bl-Csib SoJo. Is of c
llrjhtly dirty -whit color. It aay
appear trriite. examined fay I'arllV
bnt st, COMPAKISD.'i "5VIT IJ.
cnTritcn & co.'s rt ji .vrrc
nAIU5;SR ItlJAMJ ytIU allow ti.o
Sco that yonr Ealilnj; ScCLst Ix
trhltoonj PCttr. as sltoniil lx it ".
SCTTt.AU SUBSTJtCSS Tised Ibc
rood. nonsctcewrs wluj prefer braid aids trlth
7t23i. Trill hnprova IU iiaalltj, cata It rise
better mdprCTontit trxsa aerxAzx. by sdiUns
mhaittepoccfalofe)arcliCa'a Foda or
EUcrstus. Eora.i3daotC3ato3EHic!j. Tho
too ot ttils wit. mar zt'Slt In r-refcn-oto to
r.-Vt;;g roTrJer. asvca twenty tiaet Its cost.
Ecq one potmil r-aekj;o ioz TClcstlo nUonxu
tlcs asl read ciruluUy.
SHOW TH!8 70 YOUR GROCSSa
For Scrofala, aud all
gsrsfuloos disease.. Erysi
pelas, ivoas. or St. Antbo
nv's 1'irf, Ktnptinns and
j!ruptiTe diseases ei. tlia
skin, Ulcerations of tho
Liver, Stomach. Kidaevs,
Lungs, Pimples, Pustules,
Hoils, BIbtclics, 'JaKiors.
?3 Tetter, Salt Uliettm. Scald
Head. Ringworm, Ulcers.
Sores, Kheamntism. Nnuralgia, Tain in
the Bones, Side and Head, Fcundo
Weakness, Sterility, Leiie.nhoea, arising
from internal ulceration, aud Utrrino
disease. Syphilitic and Mercurial dis
ease!, Dropsy, Dyspepsia, Emaciation,
General Debility, and for Purifying thu
This Saraaparilla is a combination of
vegetable alteratives Stilliu;ia. Man
drake, Yellow Doek with the Iodidc3
of Potassium and Iron, and is the most,
efiicasieus niedicina yet known lor
the diseases it is intended to cure.
Its ingredients are so skilfully com
bined, that the full alterative effcet of
each is assured, and while it is so rcihl
as to be harmless even to childreu, it is
still so effectual as to f urge oat from tho
system those impurities and corruptions
which develop intIoathsorue disease.
Ths reputatint chj'ojs is derived
from its cures, aBdmhaconlidonc? which
prominent physicians all orer the coun
try repose in improve tlieir experience
Cefites attewng- itsTirtnes havo
accumulated, and aicoustautly eiu
received, and as many of these ases arj
publicly known, they furnish ccnviucing
erideiiM of (jie superiority of this Sar
saparilla over every other alterative
medicine. So generally is its superi
ority to any otker medicine known, that
we ueed do no more than to assure the
public that the best qualities it has ever
possessed are stristl maintained.
Dr. J. C. AYER & CO., Lowell, Mass.,
J'rattlenf nud Annluiirnl CkrutUli.
sold nr iu, ieGuisT3 cvsbtwuesk.
4? I'ri 1 i 3 nc-wlsiftfcents- rartteiiHrree.
sua ITt.TlTi hMt earej.
iki. E is..- l.v 3 s- a
It is said thul bichromato of potassa
has tho property of rendering glue amt
gelatia insoluble in water. Thus jicrr
and t'ufls ori-otton. linen, or silk, if
eotitcd with t!iisiiis.)!uahlo glue, becoino
pcrf-ctly iiii-erMions. To render gluo
insoluble, it is sufhViont tt add ti i'
water in which it Ls dissolved, 1 part
bichromate to 50- ruirta of gelatin. T'.o
addSioti ia only wttdo at tho moment
when the lhjuEd is lo be used. The pro
reKi is condut ted hi filll daylight. T!i
. .... II . .. .
Japanese nviKv uieir iimnreiKia wuti i.i
per prenarvd in thio way.