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Elmore bulletin. [volume] (Rocky Bar, Idaho) 1889-1906, August 17, 1889, Image 1

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ELMORE BULLETIN
VOL. II.
ROCKY RAH, IDAHO, SATURDAY. AUGUST 17. 1889.
NO. 12.
HOGSHEADS Of WINE.
THE DOCPS EXALTATION.
THE LIMEKILN cLui.
HOGSHEADS Of WINE.
Freeee Hu Mow a Hnga Harrol WhM
* »ala Hi. Ton .1 Halil. Ibarg.
The great tun of Heidelberg in to be
deposeil from it» proud supremacy over
all other wine isaaks. Tliere U ou the
road to Pari» a huge barrel (sent by j
the people of Epernay) Ahieh will i
compel the colossus of Heidelberg to I
take, in future, x secondary place. Tho ;
rank wna naturally declined an freight
by the railway., forth» obvious remain
that it could not pa.» under thdr
arches. However it. triumphal jour- ;
nay through France, dragged by twelve
yoke of oxen and ntountod on a lordly j
wain, was in bettor keeping with the
object it is Pi serve than any more pro- j
•aie mode of dispatching it to the grand I
exhibition which this overgrown vos- J
aol i* intended to grace, und an appro-1
ciable portion of which it will un- j
doubledly fill. The good liquor with j
which It is to be consecrated will fol- ;
low by a more commercial route. |
Kpernny is understood to be tho dis
trict which the tun is to advertise in
an cpsdal degree. But Eptrnay. j
with Its vast eollaraje hewn out of the
limestone rock, is tho hcadqunrtors of
a numlier of famous firm«, each of
which would feel that it hail suffered 1
irretrievable disgrace if a drop of it,
precious vintage wore mingled with I
the less noble blood of its neighbor's
grapes. How, then, are they to agrc " ;
on the contents of the great tun which
thoy have sent to Paris?
j
Franco ha, hitherto regarded the 1
huge tun at Heidelberg with mingled :
feelinrs of envy ami regret it ap- I
pcared to tho vino growers of the (»I
ronde and the Cote d'Or that to const»
crate such a gigantic vessel to the sour j
juice of the Khinelund was a dégrada- j
lion of mechanical art from the fune
Hons which it waa intended to perforin j
The present tun is comparatively mml- !
ern. Even the one which Thomas
Coryat describee in his '-Crudities" j
was not tlio first of the Serie», which,
as a matter of fact, was begun iu ISM,
when it wa, made to contain twenty- j
one pipe* of wine. When Coryat came
to Heidelberg iu ItiOfi tho cask hede-l
scribes wa» only eevonteon years old
lt hiul been begun iu 158U and finishud
in 1ML A» history records that anoth-j
er tun wa, made in lfkil to hold (MX 1
hogsheads and was destroyed hv the !
French iu lfiBH, the one which is at
present moldering away in unhonured
emptiness rauet be tho fourth oi its
race. It was la-gun in 17AL anil in its
height of twenty-four feet and length
of thirty six the great tun i*. us Long :
fellow ha* put it, "next to the Alhain- :
bra of (iranmla, the most magnificent!
Neverthclu»», the fame of the Heidel-i
berg cask is somewhat undeserved,
Tlio tun is really much smaller than
many beer vats in British breweries, I
which attract no crowd of gaping tour-j
ists and are not described in volumes
of nineteenth-century travel. For In-'
stance, there is in oue great English
brewery a cask which It said to he oa
pable of holding UHec iu much ae the
Heidelberg tun. At any rate, this vat
measures :i i feet iu diameter at the top.
or IU fed in circumference, and is 1C
A CHAPTER OF JEWS.
---
Miss Potter • chapter on the Jews ol
Ea«t I-ondon strikos a wholly differenl
note. It telle us of a class well cn,m
bieof making iU way in the world,
and of adapting itself to the ,on-!
■f dltions under which industrial sucec»
ie.to be attained. The Jews of Emit
Itoiidon form a distinct community
numbering from 60.000 to 70.0CU.ol
whom 30,t,00 were born abroad, whih
of the remainder at least one half are
to
fui-,
in thee latter days: "Thouj
«halt drive out nation* mightier than I
thjfMlf, and «halt take their land ap
on loher tanoc. " Of social morality '
among the immigrant Jews Miss Pot
tor can find no trace. They are a law
abiding people; they keep the pence;
they pay thrirdebu they abide In their
uwypayiu irueoi». umy amui ny tiicir
rantrMcU; but this is tho measure of
the obligation» which they acknowl
1 . 7, , 7 . .w" Ô
edge to the ws'lcly in which they live.
I he struggle for existence and weUare
fur themselves and their families
marks the lim.« of their interests and
the conduct which conduce, to siunn;»»
in It the limit of Ihelr wx inl duties.
We have the picture of the race ol
>. i , , 0
Utain workers <*om(>eting with a clast
of manual laborer,, and getting th*
best of it and steadily rising in th*
world
* ....
The lesson which it point* u on th*
^ folly and mischief of indiscriminate
charitable relief. The Jew ha* been
sharpened *>y suffering. Kind nesi |
might have made him a better man.i
but Mould have left him without the
offensive and defensive arts which are
the great inheritance of hi* raie. In-j
discriminate
ruin of the middle uges."
feet ln height.— London Standard.
Mugs* AtioM.
of foreign parentage.
The Jew, art: a (licked race. Per
secution has weeded out the inapt nud
incompetent, und has sharpened Hit ]
wits of the rest into what Mis» Potter
terms an instrument for grasping by
mental agility the good things with ;
held finira them by brute force. H l (
thu* that the old promise
the Jewish people has been
tilted
• i. ui
Itot to be rn'led h« a tlotold «11 1 ,
n^l, J n n h a J a 1 L
fluence. It weakens and it degrades.
It unfits its recipieata for earning their !
own living ami it deprives them of the
wish to do *o Mr. Booth's volume
toils u*. among other things, how large
a part <»f the mi Miry of Kost London
has been due to this cause, -l-ondon
Time*. i
!
" hen a pretty gild turns her head '
to look at a young man on the street it,
D almost sure to turn his head com- '
pistol). Binghamton Republican. i
1
THE DOCPS EXALTATION.
That R* Was la r*e
mar Tl
A rorro*|tondent of e Boaton paper
baa giveu much atudy to the subject ol
the dog. and diaetiraes thua learnedly
j on that mueh petted animnl: The fasti
i ion of parading the belong* to the
I world of to-day. It it supposedly an
; English faehlon, therefore to bo iinita
ted. But how different in Kngland'
In vaat domain* where groom, and
lackey, look after them they are mi
; milled to the master'» hearth on ooca
.Ulna and attend him out of door.,
j But one must go out of door, to
the dog* as well as the horses. Anl
j mal» do not live on equal terms in Lon
I don with men or women. In what
J well-bred London house does a bull
dog live with a family? With thi* it
j U like many other foreign fashion,
j * hich we endeavor to imitate, but oniy
; io part, without regard to the condl
| tiou. circumstance, or social bearing
of the case. A bouse that one has to
enter by way of a dog is not an agree
j able one. Ho Is not wholly odorless
in a room. This is not his fault, but it
1 » a reason why he should not be thrust
upon one's society. It Is the attitude
1 and altitude given him by man
to which I object: ergo. It is man
I that offends me—man who is dog
bitten. I confess I share something of
; the Jewish repugnance to tho dog
when 1 see him lifted so entirely out of
j ids natural element and made to play
1 10 inqmrtant » part alongside of man.
: But considered only in the light of
I good breeding, is it not a serious of
feuse to this when the dog is permitted
» social position which nature never
j désigné 1 him for? I allude to persons
j *o blinded by their dog-love that tlio.v
hesitate not to call at a friend s house
j lu company with the animal, aud heal
! tat« not to walk him into another'»
drawing-room. Could want of con
j sidération and ltl-breeding go beyond
this? In our Boston Athenaeum, among
'.be printed rule* framed and hanging
j an the wall, is one to the effect thaï
"no dogs are allowed in»ido the li -1
brary." Yet day after day visitors
enter here with all sorts of dog pets.
from the huge mastiff to the terrier!
it is curious to observe how directly
derogatory to the dog are the teach
! Ing, of the Old and New Testaments,
therefore it is comfortable to reflect If
one doe» not-»hare tho worship given
by mini to tho dog that at leitet the
sympathy of Holy Writ is with him.
For example: By the Jewish law we
: know the dog vae declared unclean
: »nd wa, very rauoh despised. The
most offensive expression they could
i*e wa» to compare a mnu to u dead
log. Chri»l excludes dog,, aorcererx
»nd idolaters from tlie kingdom of
Heaven. How about the idolatry of u
I log? The name was sometimes put
lor one who hud lost all modesty. St.
Paul call« the false apostles dogs. "Be
ware of dogs." "Is thy eervunt a dog?"
"lly darling from the power of tho
dog." "Ye »hull cast It to the dogs."
"Not bring price of a dog into the
house." "The dog shall eat Jezebel."
"For dogs have compared me." And
One might multiply texts of this sort
and nowhere find iu th« Hilde any
thing different to offset tills denuucia
tion of the dog. Shyloçk, ts-lng n Jow,
, g .» 1 » . . .
ii
Shakespeare we find the dog employed
to express contempt of person», such
»»:
••Blasphemous, uncharitable dog."
"But you'll lie like dogs."
"No more pity ln him than a dog."
"But that sad dog that brings me
food."
"NUy. dog, for thou »halt hear me."
"A plague upon him. dog!"
"Ho. a very dog to the common
» t ,,
... j . , „
Away inhuman dog."
Tou false Danish dogs.
"A semblance that very dogs dm
...... . .
mg that when friends Bout me with
their dog, I have Holy Writ and
Shakespeare to stay by me.
I --
Small Cups In Chicago.
' Several eeiitlem.n »hr,
New York told us «ome tima aim 1
™îito In-letv iuThM clüthere^
udns a urettv fashion of servine
iif ? 1 fmiulon of ««rvlng coffee
|n miniature cup* -after-dinner coffee
|, „1 __
i " T , ' recoUre L It is
deemed vulgar to serve coffee in large
when a gentleman feed.
he |(1> , fer to (#ed delicately and
no , „ . rilll „h W.
Praf FUhhtadTe^wh^ u
Jm _o - l.ndn't hrnn im I 1
i"rh ic ^„ *JTvVadT* »ai
° he ,aid that it
»a* beflauoe they were regarded dsn
'1 ....__
,p lh %J n ZoAmZL™* T
„dnisturecup« wtoa vi w to
. miniature rup* with a view to
UtiUliog them for after-dinner coffee
But at the very start there befel
accident that drove the innovation
fllTor . 0n# „f the wealthiest and
| influential members of the club
while endeavoring to make away with
m, u * UR i inner coffee. Hwallowt-d
,.„(>. and for weeks his life was de
]
dained."
;
"Dog-hearted daughters."
But enough of quotations in which,
( nevertheless. 1 take some comfort, find

ou'
'!'* lr * d of ' ® ,v, ' r since then in the best
Chu '** , ' lhe 44 'ff®«
sup has been the aize of a aitz hath. -
Chicni;i) New».
! -s*«
-See that lady putting on b «r
*K>v®s." »aid a Frenchman, diseasing
notional peculiaritios with an Atueri
J ' al1 * r * en "* * ° )' ou * tnow tliat r the
Br " 1 means of recognizing an American
i ad.v on thestreetsof Paris? We would
! aa soon think of buttoning up our vest»
' ;> r putting on our tie# after leaving the
d >t)r for a walk, in Pari». Manv and
' hove we picked out Au»«r
i to Pari* bv that .ton.
1 Ul 1 *' ujr "***
a drop of Water.
Re inker rr.«.l»r'. Joaraaya I aa Cam
_ " l "' Th "»* * , " d * ay
"** ,l " 1 ' Imh ' u mor ® than two hundred
>® ,r * 1 along here the fleet
t,mo " w "» '•'•V astonishing autement
* »tranger who bad lesen padd ing
down n hi to river, and who #top|»>d in
* b ® ••'»'•e of the old covered bridge at
"aahington atreeL
"liiere were no bridge, over the
»'ream then, and no reporter. Here to
interview me. In fact, there ia little
•*^*'»* *»» remind me of my first trip,
^ b ^ H stroiim lias drawn into its lied like
Ä * urt * e * ul0 '*• »hell since my early
*' u *® 4 ' lo swell out through ail
the»«- low lands. There waa no bottom
lo ,b ® w>aler and you couldn't
>' « heu I was u boy. - '
••Arc
you sure this is the saute
"There can't be any mistake alatut
il ' * never err in these matters. The
ro, "'*° ,,f streams do not change even
W lh ®> * hrink fr «m river* to brook*,
1 *!*•"' several dity» in this latitude
b "^" r ' - f«r a whole week wa, laid
U P SFainst a big hill which stood out ol
the water north of here (now Crown
RM
stream? '
"How often do you make these
tour»?"
"Irregularly.
go, but I (,» u t .-ont rot my
tlrely.
irrepressible ami almost indctriictibl«
(hie year 1 um lu Australia.
Another ] urn up ou the Andes moun
tains. now I nm upon lludsonBay ; anon
in Yucatan. My (htUkIm of rest are few,
yd T never lire. Sometimes I nm cut
off from many of my trihe, hut if I can't
reach them one way 1 do another. My
favorite routes are down the courses of
rivers
if 1 lose my way or get off into a pond
or »lough that has no connection with
living waters. I bide ray time with liie
frog and snake-feeders."
I nm always on the
course en
belong to a roving, restless.
oil mean that you stay with them
ur,,il 11 froehet comes, which euahlae
' O ' 1 sail out into the waterway»?''
"No. Sometime, that Is the eaec,
bul H I K «1 tired of waiting, and be
-"ome weary of my companions. I »hake
lbe mml off m - v f*«L put awey torres
,r M slm(K» and form, fade Into the in
''islble. and. rising high in the air.
*®«k friends and congenial clime*."
"Who are you, that you do these
"I am a ,,, '°P of water. Now you can
understand why I am old without ho
gray; how it is that I travel con
,tnn,l y h > stream or air. range over
l *" r creation, and. sometime» by
chance, 11 » fluid or vapor, muke »ccoiid
*nd even third trips to the same place,
** llt * mu»t bo away. 1 am hilled to
P'»y a part in a cloud-burst in Cuba on
eleventh of this month."
" ,e shining drop ran along a
drowsy fisherman's line and dropped
" n ion black hot.»' Inuk and
l<M '' aumog a million fellow travelers,
— Indianapolis News,
Tr*««.<i i„ m No**i snlphsr
«■ «•« »1 it»«*,
Ituiti it in impofMible to hIiId
:rr p
1 ' ' UM * 1 '' * journey di*
m °' l "" *°!®* w th * "'"l 1
ffl ! ,ne T Z A ''
>r 11 1 » killed. The most skillful
refrigerator pixiduoed serves only to
preserve meal and vegetables for a
*7 ia'T T" TTT?
lak r" ,r " m T chambers lc
thl '' 'J>®y must lw
. t onee or spoiled. If a time
H J , '.T nü Tk"'" ^
W* or milk or other produce to
Brazil or the antipode*, and ('he->a
peak« reed birds »ent to London and
Paris, the value of such commodities
^ ltx . m ,. tldoim , y eil , mn< ^j.
every corner of the world will be beue
filed by the change.
A Chicago man claims that he hia
found a prepuralioo which wilt do just
, w . ...
ii ln mt l ,' .TÜ Z
ag in mind the indefiuko preservation
of nunum bodie* In the ihtpo of
"V,®** ^ ie ^ production the
I "O'I i'l-cscrviitive.
1 *"® ls " patented article and con
°, " made upof five or six
mgredlent*, among which are sulphur
and cinnamon. This powder, when
ignited smolders slowlv and cive» oui
moiuer* siowiy ana gn es out
a dense, heavy smoke that sinks at
(>n re to the bottom 0 / the room Th*
( f apMytog it to anTubiecVu
.^ple M hS • «ÏÂ or a gallon ol
ne a «lean, or a gallon of
- °. r »V other sub
* , * oce wl, "tcver. it is placed in ths
^ lto,n •»* »» oreiinacy re
frigerutor which has been made air
tight l>v lining It witli rubber The
"z llnln K iv wun runoer. Ihe
''T',:' ? ' 'T " ,H>n * I- p, «™'«>
f l'> the under psrt of the bo* snd
ignited. Hie box is then clewed and
rac**.
never travel over land, aud
was
A NEW PRESERVATIVE.
A remarkable discovery has lately
been made which promises to revolu
tionize the provision business. At the
Hav
mum
not ojicnisl until tho (»owder is burned
out This may take half an hour, and
it only cense* to smolder when the
oxygen contained in the box has been
exhausted.
After Hint tlie subject of the process
is found to la.* unimpaired in appeal»
ance aud quality, and rendered per
manently sound and wholesome, ln
the case of meat and vegetables, it doe»
Ilol ninUpi . «hethar they have U:«n
r<Joked u
^"° ked or U4 ,'"' r ® be.ug subjected to
K . Tn.
^ Äafik|«"wUbltÄ» and
without losing any of its nourishing
quaHtieti. Kifg* that have boen treated
are found to have lost simply the vitoi
element that is. if placed under a ben
they will not hatch. A number of eggs
tbat b " d h® 4 '" 'hits treated and placed
under « hen were left with her for
lw . #nt ' , ' on '' d,y *' Rn * rwhi4 ' h u '®>' w,,, ' e
uk ® n " nd ™ 4 >'t® 4 ' *" d f *'""« 1 *« *>•
entirely wholesome. -Chicago Herald.
THE LIMEKILN cLui.
Faaaie.nl uantnar Formally Riyal. Bra«.
to-night?" blandly inquired the Preai
dent as the meeting openeil with the
«er 4. X. real*.
**Ar' Brudder J. X. f'aniff in de hall
marcury in the thermometer touching
the figures 90.
''Yes sah.' was the prompt reply of
Brother Caitiff as he rose up.
••Step dis way. please. I want to
bev a few words of oonvaraaahun wld
you. How long since vou jlned to dis
club»"
1 tide ye
ncx'day dut de climax wasn't fur off, '
an now »lie's haab. Vou were drunk
agio la, nito. ^
I /.»• sorry, sali
"It ar too lat«. I reckon Cain was ,
sorry arter he killed Abel, but belu' i
sorry didit help de case any. Brother
1 'anitT. your name haa I teen erased!
from our laaiks aa a member, an'you
km take your hat an'depart. Vou ar'
no longer a member of dis club.
Brother ( an Iff atood like ooe a tunned
for n moment, and then sauk down in ;
a heap on the fioor. I ho committee on '
cold storage were quietly ordered to '
remove the remains, and when Caniff
recovered his senses he waa lying on a :
pile of tin-crap, in tho alley, with a j
cold »ave from Istke Huron stealing
up his spinal column
an own ich wanted.
It lia» been a year and a half since:
the last attempt was made to destroy |
laradise Hall, and the janitor had ;
(Hissed from a state of mental anxiety j
to sen ne repose, when he was rudely
awakened Friday afternoon by the
discovery that human hyenas were
Hjpiln on the trail. Sometime lietweon
Wednesday and Friday aoeesw was
gained to tho hall by means of the
sky-light In the roof, and probably by
two or mois «coda in human form.
heir great object was to destroy the
reeoixl, and the museum: but as they
(«„wd down the hallway and turned
to the right they encountered bear
Th T-h* W n.7 re , *S e T 3
aad hungry I he v ilain ,n the lead
must haie fairly stopped into U. Bad
he had the clo^st call of hia life. A,
the jaws started to dote he made a
spring, and so close w.» hia escape that
he left one o hi. hoot-heel, betwei n
the jagged teeth. Ihe incident n.
doubt frightened tha villain, away a.
once, as nothinjf was disturbed.
"Dia club will offer a reward of fifty ;
dollars fur Ue arrest of de pusson who
left Jat heel behind." »«id Brother
ItHnluf*!*, **rh* if he nr* caught we will
I ( le y|
'
'Bout three weeks arter i
you jlne-J I culled at your house an
warned you to quit loafin' around «a
loon«." i
"Two y'ars, sah."
"Exactly.
"i-yes. sah."
"A lealie inter I had to warn ye dal
ye inns' pay yer debts."
••Sltll furdor on 1 was fo'ood to tell ,
ye dal you didn't own de airth. as you !
seemed to believe, an' dat if you didn't
get down to work you'd h'ar sunlhto
drap
"Vos." :
" Bout every two month's I'se had to !
talk wid you on dis matter or ou dat.
an l'*e finally got tired of it. Two '
weeks ago you went home drunk an' '
broke de stove wid an nxe.
*'Yc». "
do our liest to make him feel sorrowful
fur de ilex' ten y 'or* of his life,
ordered mo' b ar-traps, an' by to-mor-!
rer noon dar will be fo'teeu of 'em
guardin' dis hall. Fur de safety ol
•ich membere a* desiah to visit d(
library. 11 map will be issued, wid d* |
loea»hun of ebery trap indicated by a
hlack and ^ blue spoL"—Detroit Free j
Press.
l>»» What 11 » Valuation of lira Laad« .
,, '"r'* B * "T** - ' . .
Upon what should the valuation of;
farm laud» be ba»«d? Farmers have
A FINANCIAL TALK.
,
:
Sidération, t If courre prod not ivenes».
. . ,
proximity to market, improvement*
etc., have figured to some extent in
this valuation: yet after all farms can
OKiiaUy priced their farms as much on
the ground of arbitrary preference and
choice no upon almost any other con
what they will produce and the dlri
demi» they will afford rather than upon
what have feereloh-et faoeu the chief •
A farm of 100 acres
which in a term of years can be madr
to produce a net income of fftXl pro
fit would naturaily, in business circles.
iie rated a» worth $100 per acre, and
the market price of the land would
fluctuate above and below that figure
according as this income could be in-'
creased or waa reduced. On this
liasis. which is coming more and more
lo figure in the market, a great deal of:
change in local estimates of real estate!
would probably be made. Many dla-1
trict» la which farms have heretofore
been selling at high figure» could
hardly sustain their high position, if
lands were to valued according to;
their production.
This basis of valuation probable has
more to do with the p.esonl depr^ssloc
in real estate than any thing else. It
Is simply a question of how much can i
be gotten out of a given investment In
fsrm lands. I be investment will !
»land about au much, and no more, and ,
value* are rated accordingly. What»
ever else muy figure in determining the
price at which a given form Bella th* ,
ruling consideration hereafter will b*
lb. ability to realize dlvldeud. upon j
ths luvesiinsuL— MaUonal Stock man. 1
not be said to have been valued in the
same way that other productive prop
erly is rated in the market. The tim«
lia» come, however, when farmers are ,
beginning to look at this matter in a
different light. The farmer is now
more of a business man than he hat
ever been before, and he it making an
effort to rate his lands on the basis ol
■on viderai ion ».
To illustrate:
miscellaneous.
—There are different wejra or ihn*.
l*E wrath: the tealcettle sing* a we« teal
** , *!jJ l '*
lne laleat railway » 1 * 11.1 indicates
automatically the time t bnl ha» elapsed.
up to twenty minute», ainea the last
r * n |msw*d iL
, ~ * j» »" «Id negro in Ijuitmau
* «'"d.'- Georgia,
0 '" n " d * *°°Il
who ha- never
H« has been for vears
nailing a bar of wood aero,» the door

'
on
He was ar
ranging for firework* and other jubihk
' lions when hia friends secured him.
—The oldest pieces of wrought iron
'now known nt»< probably the sickle
blade found by Bclaoni under the base
, of a sphyux in Kuruae, near Thcbea;
i the blade found by Colonel Vyse. itn
I tedded in the ma,onry of the great
pyramid; the portion of th« crosscut
saw exhumed at Nimrod by Mr. Lay
snl all of which are now in the British
Museum.
—Here is a musical morsel that must
; have come from (let-many. No Iteggars
' ( n this country would ahow so much
consideration. The story is that a
U ian asked the well-known author for
aims. "You havo a violin there." said
the man of words, "but you do not play
it." 'I). sir. give me a penny and don't
make me play. 1 assure you you won't
regret it." Clearly It wag impossible
to resist an appeal of this sort.
_ A f llnn . cnmf trtcd ln the* jnw- I
y#,'. court at Jasper, Go., for dam ages
„ |„, K bv K ol tho IoAII of |
the (,ng's feet in a collision with a
,^(3 „ three hours' legal fight the
détendant s counsel contended that the
r „|,*, «»sesaing damages wus the loss
( n weight of the hog by reason of being
run over, which in this rate wa, one
foot, weighing half a pound, whleb at
,«>„nd would be five cents
damage. The pl»intiff> counsel in
that the ril , e for UM . nrtinlr d .m
^ Wh . Ihe V ., 11B ol the h wh ,„
hurt , wlth , hp ^ of nunii „„j
»«•»«■•■*. together with such
damage, », the enlightening mind of
the jury thought proper for the mental
pai u ,„d anguish of the hog. The jury
g,ve the plaintiff *5.
--T-
AFTERNOON TEAS.
-
««-"• Tka. «• K-J-re« k,
v , ' ,
XvZTtJ^lVlu^T'
F u 1 »'tet main teas has beet large
«•• '•>« to. rease. It i. a very p'cawinl
ho»|»tt*IUy imd eoj«iy«d twy much.
One can go In street costumes, pas,
a short time pleasnnlly and be at home
of his crib every night.
—A philosopher oil a Western puper
"«d» that only one person in every
, < 0 ,<sk | dies in bed while a*teep, and
«onriuda* that It is a waste of time to
He awake and worry over the dsttger
of that.
—A farmer, residing at New Dig
ging, lit., recently put his milk esus
ihe woodpile to dry, aud the refiec
'ions of the aim's rays from them set
Ibe wood 011 fire, doing considerable
damage to his bouse and barn,
—A young man of Foughkeepsla
was so overjoyed at his admission to
'he Inc lately that he lost his sensu,
for a Urne. He got a brass baud of
nineteen pieces and marched up and
down the street ahead of the drum
' major, carrying a broom,
**''•> enough for hcmie duties and have
evening at disposal for something
*'*«•
Tlie refreshment» can be of the light
e»t kind, dispensed in a dainty way to
lend In the attrectivnnesa of the occa
»hm.
Iu small places such a custom could
be introduced without making them too
formal, eru-h lady having her own day,
and ill this way much pleasant *ot:la
bility iNiuld be extended and the con
#lont ruani u Rnd out< which inler .
feres so much with many housekeepers'
plus, could be entirely done away with.
1 can not conceive of any greater
"»an living in a neighbor
hood when» one Is 11 m ble lo Interrun*
t|on . , tl , 1(hrr end of ^ houM . 1
.... .
"T* T"
tune, to put her house in order, and to
be interrupted in it means often senau»
disarrangement of the whole day.
If housekeeping is one's business it
!
How mueh nicer if the whole set of
ladies notiid organize a method of
»•■mpaifin for the season, each decide
•on her own day. and be reedy for
friends at that time. -Louisville Cour
ler-Journal.
" *
Can't Get R id of His Nickel.
About a veer ago some wag polished
off a nickel till it only resembled the
eolu of the realm in" size and color.
After it bad dropped into the bottom
of the bebtaii car box the driver eyed
it suspiciously and. evidently thinking
the other aide ol the coin might be all
right, he gave the decisive pull and
!e t It pas». From that lime to this the
company baa been endeavoring to get
that nickel back on the rascally pîîb- !
Uc. But. ».range to say. aver, man *
who tear, open the little envelope eon
taining it and -its companion piece
always chucks the smooth nickel back
into the box. Of course no driver can I
now complain because the coin always
renies out of the company's package.
During Its first vear of service it has
taken about 2 . 1 !« trips, aud at it is |
getting thinner and smoother ail the
time, there is now no hope of its ever
^aping Mtreet cmr eervice* except
through the romantic charity of some
kind deliverer, or through the final
dlreolution of th. company . corpora
Uuli . Baltlmor# American
'u*® 4 ** attention, and no one can enjoy
u 0,11 wh ® n * h * '* f ®® lln * something is
be, " K dmM> to ° much ln lhe w «ï of
004 'hi"ff or left undone in the way of
* rr * n k'"If
i
THE MACS AND O'S.
•a. ByllaMa. aa Pra«aaa la Vl.a
.asm U Is rally Maar.
an, and the son of
ngland and other
There is a popular rhyme:
-By Mac sad O'
You'll alvays know
Trio Irt.hmrn. tSoy say:
Km I ( ll»e y look
Hoik O sod Mo
So Irltkmsi sro I hey "
Id ret:
• Psr Mar sinus O. l-i vsro» roao.si n H. borons
Mt * *?"»»•* «•■pti*. suit.. IHbemu. sdesf
,,, 7 "^ ^ • nd ° " P""""" lo
Irish names literally meau 1
Anawar. [Authority: Isiwers' "Ptzt
ronymica Britannica. "]—Mac. a well
known prefix of surnames of Celtlo
origin, signifying "son of," and there
fore cognate with the Ap of Welsh, the
Fttx of Angio-Normi
English use. In Tl
countries of Europe the great staple
of family names is derived from a ter
ritorial source, but among the felts of
boot land, Ireland, and Wales the sur
name waa almost uniformly that of the
father or some ancestor with a prefix.
'•O .' 1 This is a very common prefix
to Irish surname», and ia the Celtic no.
grandson, descendant. In England and
other Euro|iean countries the noble and
wealthy generally borrowed their
family names from their landed posses
alona, but in Ireland the names of septa ,
or tribe» were uniformly borrowed
from those of their ancient chiefs and '
anoeators. The famons King, Brian
B«™, who fell at the bettle of Clontar
1« I0M. published an edict that the
descendants of the heads of tribes and
families then in (tower should take
a*me from them, either from the fath- j
»r» or grandfathers, and that those
names should become hereditary and 1
fixed forever. In some instances, how- i
ever, families who boasted of a diatin
ffulahed ancestor of earlier date as
• um * d his name rather than that of the 1
grandfather or father.
O', or rather Oy, was used in the
sense of grandson by the Scottish High
landars; thus we read of a very old
'"ty °f Gaelic race who. Argus-Uka,
aouid boast of 100 ••Oyes."
The Galwegian*. who prided them
»«Ives upon not being Irishmen, issued
an order in UitS prohibiting the native
»«pU from entering their town, declar- ,
in E that "neither (V ne Mac should
»tritt ne swaggav through the atreeU
of Ue 1 "»}"
A r *F" 1 * r e®«*« - prevails ia Ireland
that while the Mai; convey» no motion
0< hl F h birlh the °' l ® * m * , lt ° r E°°<>
In the province of Connaught
the notifl «* 'he gentleman; the
">« O'Flaherty», and the
f le * x, '°P Uou of O'Gowan, which ia
'« ° l,r Smithson.
ln O'Brien's "Irtah Dictionary" it
gives:
"Mac. a ton. • • • It la torn.
times used for the young of hrutea. •
• • It U prefixed to the name of ;
several of the great families of Ire
l "° d ''
There is another word, an adjective. ,
w i, U ,h means clean, pure. etc. O is a I
preposition. mennioK fro®, and U used
in connection with name, to denote
lho P>"' *' f«« »hich a person or fara
lly comes, or descent from a particular
parentage. aa O'Neil, which would in
dicatc descent from the O'Neii family,
and O'Brien means the direct descend
anto of Brinn Bolrbhe.
On the other hand O Caalaen means
eounfy*of L»rïh —Chlmago^MaU.' *
CZSSJl I Tjamago
O'Malley* are somebodies, while their j
d 1 st ant kinsmen, the Connors, the,
FUherty*nnd the Motleys »re nobodies :
Much the same notion prevails in I
Franc,* concerning the prefix de. In
Ireland the O' U never prefixed to any
name derived from trade, with the »in
A FAMOUS LAWYER.
■t Wish a Very Oraat SosS aad a Vary
Simon Greenleaf, the famoua law pro
fessor at Cambridge, and author of the
best treatise on evidence ever written,
was a native of New Cloue«* 1 er, Me.
Oi poor but respectable parentage, his
•al ly ait vantages were extremely lim- I
tied. He contrived to atudy law. and
commenced practice in Gray, a little
town about twenty miles north of Port
land. He was so poor os to be onoe
arrested for debt. He removed to Port
land, where he made such s favorable j
impresslon that he was appointed re
porter of decisions after Maine became !
a State, and acquired a fine reputation
His business was large, and he stood
among the first when he was invited
through the influence of Judge Story ,
to become Royal professor of law at |
Cambridge, where he soon acquired a
national reputation. The treaties on
evidonce was written here. He also
wrote a work in defense of the gospels,
which was a failure, inasmuch as the
attempt was made to support the te»ti
raony of the evangelists by the rules
of evidence administered in courts of
justice. No genius or learning could
m * k ® succès» of a work on this basis
^**® (T n ®P® 1 * * r ® true; but the eridencc
l* of a far higher kind than that ad
«iBtstorod in courte of justice, although
l»wy«rs sometimes uffect tobe verj
**•*• " nd talk ln a watery wa. on this
^' Their efforts In thi» direction
înmnti^îflfl to XL
what is . lear enough when seen from
r,toU™- «^l pre^fr rt^d^.lir j^
Metcalf, a mSC bSSSw ol the o?d
sort, was not deceived by thi* sort of '
thing, and pronounced the work of Mr.
Oreenleaf "the meanest book ever
wriM ® n by awhlt* man ."-Boston Beo
°°"' . . .
—Asparagus salad: Cut the green
tops from two bunohes of asparagus lu 1
Inch long pieces, mix them with InL ;
tuoe leaves, a few sprigs of mint and a i
teaspooaful of powdered sugar and
cerve with mayor,neite dreeeiug.
tv, dlffr r ■nnTmsmifa, n, ■■ ..
- T™.
~7 1 * eapital of «MM.*
w*W,e3e
FREEDOM OF THOUGHT.
Ta. Far- Rear. la. a ad Ian
Paar.»
Though tyranny finds many way# to
enslave man. it can have no direct
power over his thoughts. His actions
may bo restrained, hia speech may be
fettered, his body may be chained, hie
life itself may be taken away, but hi»
thought* no one can interfere with.
They remain his own, and. except with
his will, no one can ever guess whist
they.are. But does this absence of di
rect power i.mure true freedom of
thought? It may at first sight seem to
do so. but a deeper insight into the
nature of thought will show that it I«
itself subject to many influences and
conditions,
kind involves not only the absence of
artificial restraint, but the presence
of influences favorable to growth
and development. The infant left
without care ia not free; it
has no choioo but to perish.' The
body cau be enslaved by gout or par
alysia as surely as by prisons and
ohaina; both prévaut the healthful
exercise which la tta life. Even lado
lence and aelf-lndulgenoe may prove
equal tyrants. It is only where a
wholesome and active life secures for
the body that varied motion and other
salutary conditions needful to ita beat
development that we can say the free
dom of the body is secured. So the
freedom which thought needs is not
merely the absence of any personal
compulsory force, but the presence of
favorable influences, which shall enabla
it to grow In strength and to perform
ita functions in the most perfect man
ner. Our thoughts should be the
guides of our whole lives; their
province ia to discover truth and to
reject error, to sift the just from the
unjust, the pure from the Impure, th*
better from the worse, and so to apply
them aa to improve character and life,
How important, then. It beeomea that
»• »hould foster those conditions and
influences that will enabla thought to
perform, without hindrance, so
tial a work!
people to Imagine that their happiness
lies in an opposite direction. They
fear the censure of their (tarty, or the
frown of a fashionable circle; or the
loss of favor or patronage, if they fol
low out some traiu of thought to Its
logical conclusions. Or they «« that
if they accept lu issues it will requirent
'I'-*- -'vrtain sacrifice., which they are
not prepared tu make. Thu. they stifle
0| . „L'io,, thought«that^,.mdiMTj!
. . h t fh f*
^*1t , "".T V boJr
P°*° l ® 5x1 ** fo (f r ® un ' 1 ' forgetling lhat
thoro *• U * enu *' "»*»> »h«™ free
dom of thought ia baniahed. Then
there are also prejudices and anltp
at hie», and even sympathies, to guard
agalnat. It it impossible fully to asU
mate how much our thinking is gov
-Ml by «„ feeling. We iove oa.'pe,
»on and ret use to see any defect ia
him. We dislike another, and blade
feels are so patent to us that we aee no
virtues, ho with the parties we espouse
and those we oppose. Our tendency
is to esteem the idea» and doings ol
the one as ail right and those of -the
other as all wrong, lu general it may
be said that the desire to establish aa
Associations.
circum
stances, education, climate, race, occu
pation, boite*, fears, emotions—all
exert an indirect but powerful pres
sure upon thought; so powerful that if
in one sensu it is always free, la an
other sense it is always controllad. If
no ons else can claim authority over
our thought, neither may we exercise
an absoluta and immediate dominion
over IL I» freedom of IhoughL then,
a mere name -a sound without mean
ing? Not » 0 . Heal freedom of
any
One very strong pres
sure that bears upon thought to prw
vent its freedom and restrain iu
growth is that of fancied peroooal In
terost. We say fancied, because the
real interest of the individual is bound
up in the healthful advancement of hia
thought. But it is not uncommon for
lru ® *° ln ® particular conclusion, or
»P*«l»I *•* of idnos, ia a strORgsr
a 1 ®*«« 1 *h« investigation than ths
do,ir * 10 Bl,d oul what r ^ ll 7 u tru ®
Now the desires and th« emotions are
»«'"»*>1® P* rW »I « ur nature and denervs
,ul1 rw '"lf" iUon - bu ' wb ®« tjrvan
nl " ov ® r ,b ® thoughts and prevent
lb ®* r ,re ® " c " 011 tb *y exceed their do
"• in • nd ou « ht *° ** controlled. It
,bou * d ' H ' * b,b " °' tb ® ®ind to pause
frequently and inquire why we think
' bu * * nd ® 0: * or ' b ® "totive* to thought
4r ® — numerous and a* varied as the
"«"ves to action, aed form as good a
*®®* character. Perhaps few
^ u "®* »re more difficult than this, yet
f®<* are more essential to the cause of
justice snd truth. Could we correctly
oslimate the immense (lower of our
mo *** secret thoughts, their infiuenos
u P° n speech and action, upon charao
1 er and life, upon self and others, we
should esteem it one of our moat sacred
Obligations to keep them pure and
®i««n- free from the domination of aup
P«e*d self-interest or deeira, poeeloa or
«motion, strong to discover truth and
right wherever they Ue. and to accept
their conclusion wherever they may
?Philadelphia Ledger,
„ u
" ' h f V,r ^ OU *
. * , " ® n 'hwd
b - ,, v *'"* , ® rB »«bmitting, ws
»'"id better »uy that tbo soldier, who
suffered all the agony of terror and
finally fled Wore the eoemy. ls mors
w ' >p 'hy °* esteem thao the so.dior who.
W , ut , „ r «w'without resistance,
77 .* " . a " "".TT 1 " 8 b r*»***
!* "* not hesitete before
,b ® mt * 1 h ®
?. ot do r" , " **
H ° W ,a
»«uld not the moat virtuous b* h. whe
• uocun>b ' n «- *"*
not he who remained pure N. I.
Ledger.
Never Hesitate to Do Right. **•

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