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The Copiah signal. (Hazlehurst, Miss.) 1882-1883, March 24, 1882, Image 1

Image and text provided by Mississippi Department of Archives and History

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87065172/1882-03-24/ed-1/seq-1/

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Haxlolrarst March 24. 1882.
, »jm jtr
Term*: Two Pollan* per annum, in
mlvntua*. AilvertiiM*mctit* innerti**! at
out* ilollnr |mt *puuv, ti n liuei* or h***,
t or tin* tii*t iiiM ition. ami titty cent*
cavil continuance._
Tr in* on the t’liieago, St. l«oui*
ami New tiilvam* Uuilroml, art* due at
]la;r)chur»t a* follow*:
doing Nortli—No. l.‘2:.»op. m. No.
3. It.*2 p. m. No. 7. »:*20 p. m. No. Vi.
a. in.
doing South No. *2. I^HI a. m. N o.
4. a. m. No . S 1:07 p. m, No. 14
S:4it p. m.
county OMrcr*.
T J. II .rtraYf, n
K A. IU», P. p j Bh»r 0.
j t| | Jailor
J U. Norman, CMncvry Clrrk.
K. W. It »«ii. C k'
tv. L AUvorth, ur%r.
K. K J r. rrv, AtM-or.
A. P. Kllpatilo’", Surveyor.
Stiper*i**or* — Ch rucrlhlc* *•
tv. p. PrVf, *
P. >1. i.a k n.
J ll.Jm.eH. Jr*?
Jurtl* H Of tbo Pev*. Be..l 1. - «•
f.ro ra*\ Mix «r tu <1 I’.* • W J- * • , • 1 ,
Low-. J. 11. JoixUn, toi.-Ubie, i. t.
lto.vt V>, V.*.—P. P. Tm’vl'-k, " • 8. Sws -
bn ronvnhl* O F. Tnxxlik
*lt ..t No. :i Ik F. Hutk.u, \V. C. 8mHu.
C’ondti.Mo, J. W Ponbmr.
|t«»tl—I. W I'lriw, 8. 0. Jorskiuw.
Cont.it >. W.J. Hsul.r Jr.
]toot :»•—1 *h *. IVrry, J. c. Davit. kon
etilib*. It F. (luvmh.
lla/Mmi-t Cot ;*oi-.trion. Mayor, J
j: t:mottle t II I'.. II l.o* !•: Tien-iir.r.
j; k. .v•'•* vx trtli: Ahh rmen. K U " Infl*
, r. .1 M Norman. I N I'.Ui*. «• l>
!.:»,* ire*.
lU/VVirt Lob-. A V y \ M. nin> l-t
Ftlil •' t In’ tin • •• • 1 ‘
M W.i'iret. NV M; A M.* eU ; S 1>; L XV
Jtfuvii, J P; 1) K C> of. t* *'» 1.
Knta ' * !‘
•t ix t.t ti’ii; i tch month. ~h C.*
IVtion. Ih-'iko.: T J V nu. V l»;l"uk
Mor'i o-. V« t Urn ; I M Noiu.au, tot; L
M llatik-to . Fiu to p
1! /Wit-! C.mneil *<<*. Avieriean
l.i jjhm of Mount. i»*‘ « t I t ntiti
:kl V iohiIsix of e.lxll month 5,t
t irtlo* i -: i; f Willi.tm-on, Comm -inlet:
l. F l'.ml-oiio. Yiee Com; T II Mini
m. h-. tInitoi; I. II M ini-.
* Im- Hiller. See*.,: W M Cook. Cnllee
tor: \V W Cm.',. Treasurer; A I
F.m-tJex. Clirtphttit; H I .Inhr.Hon.
i.j- .1 .lohit'iui, war: Chanter Frtee
Sent Frank Klnlz. I. F ltinl-*"U, [j
*’ Williaai-on, I tu-teen; l*ra A r
llitek’ex. M W .lone-. Metl Kxamitn r-.
ric«Vvtiri>w Ch i fh-—H ^ 1'iS
hum. r Stfvke» on l*L vU *“< 4 I.
MUidavr HtllH m. Sunday School at >•••"
H. m.J W And-non, 8*i|»*»rtnt**nd*->t.
]‘r*nr Tue-day 7 p. u».
H..»*.!»♦ Ib'in'b.-KM 'f A A. I/Am .y.
1’ i»*i r St t ioi nil tfu 1 tni'l llh. Muni a 1
Rt M A* ui., . *17 e n». Smdiy *< *•*•;’. “t
i%. m L 1*. Ilri'iftin, •upeHll»euJwi»t.
i'mver M»etioft. N**dne*dwy,7 |» m
Methndian hurdi. Kev w G Mill
uim, Factor. Service* wverv Sunday
III n.a iu. nail 7 j» in. Snnda.' School. ;
nt ;» m. IU MilDap*. SujM-rin
leii«Sw!it. 1*1 nyer imeiing rimiMlay,
7, |» in.
Eipiacopal * hiireli. ■ Cptnn H How
,1,..,, !>etor. Service* ou third Sun
day tit II. a in.
Crj>ln! sprint* Directory
Ci vsta! Sprinjp* Corporation--Mayor.
A .i.'iurgi*: T'*wn Ci. rk, C A Head.
Tmaiuier. w C Wilkinson; Aldermen,
A I. IVrrell. w C wilkiiiHon. It A Hur
liM.n.C A Head. Hoard of Mayer and
Aldermen meet second and lonitli
Monday ofen. lt monih,
K of II. I4»l>, no i l 1-.I and Mu Mon
day night* •>! each month. i'flic« r>:
T Green. Cast Diet: D S Hindi. Dicta
tor: 1 M Kagan, V Diet; C A Head.
AmI Diet: l<M Dampeer. 1 reru»; .1 K
Ferguson. Kept; ,1 J l.lli*. I' in Kep,
A ,1 Miller, Chaplain: F. It MeShane,
Guide; HU Jordan, Guard; G Gilwou.
Kllisllt* of I’} thill*.
Crystal Sprinjp* l.odge No“J. meets
fven m vhihI ,;:i I fourth truhij#
each tuotith. at Castle Hall. |
Officer*; C It Smith. Ca*t Chancel
lor; It l< Mini*. Chancello r Comuinn-!
der: J \V Hailey, Vice Clinnrellor; G A
Newton. Ciela’tejW C Wilkinson. M
ot K; N 11 Al»y, m of F and K ot it S:
G \Y CtH.k, v at A: 1 Herkson, Inner
Guard; K 1 Stncklmiiae, Outer Guard;
Suction No lol. Endowment Kank. K
P Willing, i’ri sideut; w C wilkinxin,
Hect’v and Treusilter.
If: ii rr lies.
Crystal Sprint?* PresliytiTiaii C'linri’li *
— Kev C A Munroc, CmUor. S« rvlre*
evcrv Sumlav at II a m. ami 7 |» m. j
Sumlav School at !>:** a m. 1‘iayer
lm etiilff, Tliupulav, 7 p in. J M Ncvv
oti, *uporiiitemlont.
ltapt’ct Church,- Killer A. .1. Mil
ler, Cantor. Service* M ami ilrd Sab
bath* In eneli imuilli, II,a m, 7, p in.
Sumlav School, al !*. a in, C. S. ltiireli,
£ii|ieriutcmlciit. Crayer Mu tiny, ev
ery I’m .-ilay eveninj;.
Methn«li*t Church.- Rev \V H Lcu
K Castor, rienehiiijr every Suhhuth
at II, u in, ami 7. p m, Sumlav
School, 0, a in. J U Feruuswni, Super
intemleut. Crayer Meettug, every
Weilncwiivy oveninjjHt 7, pm.
done at this office
New PRJ.EAKS pfycss^
fVan.l to
_ AtUuM, Urn.
i < - Car A llTfBOMiil Euii
i.«uUu>.±i tmnty »•
Ilazluhunt, • - * Miwiiwippi.
K, P. Willing. J- 8. 8**t«n
irff.Lf.rc ffSEimr,
lluzlehtimt, • • • Miwiinalppi.
i Illinium* eom inuiiieiit ion* lulilrenneil
it* ilit'iu at lluzleliurnt t*r ('rxntul
Spring*, \\ ill reeeive prompt attention.
J. f„ .TfJ’.flfE,
HnzlHiurnt, • • - Mi**iMippi.
tlili •*• nnir Court lloune.
it .y. .7t i m: it,
Ilaxlehiimt, • • * Mi**i**lppi.
! it. 0, Cnnn. 8
co.Y.YSe non ns.
Iluzleliumt, * • • Mi**i**lppl.
s. n. .nsr.i\
Ila/lelinrst. • • - Mississippi.
21. It. .Have*. 'Jr.
Iln/lolniM. - - * Mississippi
15*. II*. ftOIPI.Y,
llnrlolntrat, • • * Mississippi.
( mTh i in rear room of Mayors* ofllee
Imiltliiig. Special attention given to
Ml B. .yiayr*.
!Ia/.leliur. t. * • * Mississippi.
r. R. ostls. C. IS.Usito.Jr.
Oatis 2t Oat in,
Ila/lelmrst. . - - Mississippi.!
ofllee up stairs over Williamson's
Plug Store. i
Or. H. »»*. i*urntll.
Ila/lehnrst, • • - Mississippi.1
£ 1J* Harriott.
llar.lelilirst, - - • Mississippi, j
IIot>K. Su»x .\xt» lit uitr Paixtkr,
Oi.a/i.u, Kai .omimwi, Pai’KrIIanuku. ;
All orilers left at Messrs. Wall A
..Pa Shop, will)-.' attended to.
Livery Stable .
jk/Z. MARX
Hazlohurst, Mis3.
Will sell, trade or hire, the,
li m st horses and mules
the country affords.
Aliy one wanting
a fine horse, ;
or mule,
can get a bar
gain by calling. I
will sell to you
at your own price. Also
keep the latest styles of Hug
gios, Hacks, Carriages, and
spring wagons, of all kinds
and descriptions.
Hut come right along.
A certain ear* for Nervous
Debility, Somlnal Woak
Tka Reeinri ultf?n ly ^t£^& SdYanrt
and anllluetretedbookoiOOpairea firing roll «U*
racUona for Mil treatment. Sent ftee« Addxeaa
DJL T. WILLIAMS. 433 I. SiUr flikuU, Wit
ffljc Swnes-jllenwcrat
1'iik New Ohlkash Demoout and Naw
December 1, 1881,
A representative newspaper must
find its way into business establish
ments aud io every fireside aronnd
which clusters even the most ordinn
i ry intelligence. Is thore any ques
tion in the minds of the )>eople living
n the Southwestern and Gulf States,
that the Times-Dkmociut is that pa
per; that it embodies all of the ele
ments and postessos all the qualities
I that they can reasonably expect to
: find iu a favorite iqorua’^.
The enterprise, push and progress
| of the Now Oib urnt Democrat du
ring the past eighteen mouths have
bee* iue proverbial. No journal pub
lished iu the South bus made Mich
progress in tho same period of time,
fl o New Orleans Times has been for
| many years rec. guizod ns one of the
t lending j-'Urnals in the conntty. The
j consolidated ihsuo, Tue Timkh-Dkm *
I «'kat, will ctnb'K.lv tho best elements.
, the highest virtues of both. It will
Limply be, without question, the
ideal paper of tho business man, the
mecbubic, planter, farmer, tho family
and tho people of till classes and
conditions. It is waste of time to
i ennmoroto tho excellencies of its if<*
1 sues. It is tho embodiment of the
! modern newspaper. Kvery depart
ment in it has been raised to the
highest standard. Tho Dolly or the
Weekly Turns-Democrat should
reach every pi *co of business and
every hone* iu tbo Southwestern aud
Gulf States.
Tho subscription rates for the Dai
ly, un- us follows, payable iu ad
Ouo year, (every d iy.).$d2 00
.Six mouths. 0 00
The rates for the Weekly, aro as
Ohe year, (Saturdays).$1 ™
Six months,. 75
The Weekly is never loss than 1*2
pages iu i.iz *, ami is really tho best
ami cheapest weekly paj er published.
For IS82, nud
Ham* D • k * r Genkiial Ikformatjon
An elogaut work of 120 pages, 8$
xfit inches in size, printed "U linol\
tiuiod book paper, iiln*tr".tt il
throughout with moat beautiful on
graving*; and containing, besides
ill th" information pertniun g to the
ealcudur, statistical wild general in
formation ou various hu'j els, and
••-j i cinlly U(ioii the political and civ
il divisions, popu'wiiou, nuii.cs ol
officials, Stato and muneipal: ro- j
cordti of punt elections, rwilrotn's, ge
ological formations, etc., of the
States of Louisiana, Texas Arkansan
Tennessee, Mississippi, Alabumn
and Florida, will b.« mailed fine,
postage prepaid, to every subscriber
of the D-ily or Weekly Tinus-Domo
Stuil remittances in registered
letter, postal order or draft, ut our
Address all communications to
The Tijiks-Dkm cuat.
Now Oilcans, La.
SiirTiiK Ccnvii Fignal,
mat tho Wmkly Timi-.h Dlm >orat
fur nearly tho price of onc.-vut
Wo will fwuil tho Comu Signal
and tho Weekly Tints Drmuciiat
(now recognized as tho best news,
o•mmercial and family paper pub
lirihtd south of the Ohio river), for
one year for the uuru of 82 r*0. The
Democrat’s Illustrated Almanac for
1882, and Uand-Ujok of General
luformation, will be mailed to
c itb Hubfcrib»*rs free of charge, pos
tage prepaid. The club rato upplios
only to subscribers who pay in ad
Hacks, Phaetons.
Any one wanting
Would do woll lo call and examine
tho largo Block wo have on hand,
and will be found in tho
back lot of Johnson &
Son, or Meek’a old
stand. We can Bell yon
from 10 to 15 por cent, cheaper
than yon can get them from any one
o!t>e. Also HARNESS for sale.
HuzlehnrBt Feb. 21 1Q82—3uo.
Judicial AlfpollllWCUU.
Jackson Com«t: Gov. Lowry seems
to bavo ailed to givo satisfaction in
many of bis judicial appointments.—
We thiuk it quite likely that any one
else would have failed as well. Ut
il scented of making partisan ap
l>oiutmenUi and to have left ont cer
tain judges because they hud been or
were Stone men. However it may
look we do not believe Gov. Lowry
i capable of doing any anch thing. We
i believe ourself that when a man is
• doing good work in any position, it
is well to leave him there, and es
pecially is this true of tho judgshipe,
and there aro some of the removed
judges who aeemod to be tilling their
i places with ability and tho most nr
. impeachable fuktites*. Snch men, f«»r
iustunco, Judge Watsou, of Holly
Spring?, we ri grot to see removed
However we recoguizo tho fact that
tho Governor, and nut wo, bits tho
appointing power, and if tho appoint
ments he makes cannot bo attacked
as incapable or unworthy, wo should
uot complain. If tho word appoint
, menus anything, if tho term fixed for
, oflico means Huything, these ofiic* *
are vucunt when refilled nud the for
! ruer judgo 1ms no more claim upon
it than any one else. Wo do uot
, think wo ought to go back of the nj>
point mi nt mid irnpanc tho motive of
j tho appointing power,or rather tbo’gh
> we may impure into the motivo it is
• uot good cause for challenging the
, appoint men fa. Oilier thiugs being
! ujiiul, it may be tukeu for granted a
man will appoint his friends. There
l is ono thing which must uot bo ovor
i looked, the Governor may bo in pns
Nfsaion of facta and reasons wbicb
are unknown to tho public.
Gruiul Reunion of Veteran*.
To tho officers and men of tho Mips
insippi brigades and detached in
ftiuirv regiments of Mississippi
volantoors, Confederate 9'atof Ar
my, who served iu tho “Army of
Mississippi" and “Array of Tenn
essee” under Gen, A. 8. Johnston,
Itraxton Rrsgg and Joseph I'
Johnston, veterans who participu
ted i-j tho bnttlo-. of Shiloh. Mum- i
fordsvillo, Porryville, Mmfrecs-,
boro, Chicruuntiwu, Missionary
ltidge, Rosses, Keunesaw M>uin-,
tain. New llopo Church, Ringgold,
Atlanta, Jont-shoro, Franklin,
Nashville, and tho defenders of
Vicksburg and Fort Donoloon:
Tho State of Mississippi furnished
fur Cuufoduratu Status service, sixty- ,
two regiments of nil arms, a m >j -rity
of whom were attached to tho “Army
of Tenuissoo." Three brigades were
sent to Virginia, and served the
‘Army of North*ru Virginia.” The
throe brigades of volunteers who;
fonght with tho Army of Tcncc.ice,
woro composed of tho following nnm
bored iu'antry rogimouts.and organ
ized as follows:
First brigade—brigadior-Goner-j
sis Jas R. Chalmers, Patton Ander
son, \V. F. Tucker and J. H. Sharp,
commanding. Regiments—Glh, 7th '
8th, 9th, 10th, 41at and 44th.
Second Brigade—Brigadier-Gen*
orata E. C. Walthall and W. F.
Brautly, commanding. R'giincuts—
24th, 27th, 29th, 30th, 34»h and 37th. j
Third Brigade—Brigadier-Gener
als John R. Adams and R >bert Low
ry, commanding. Regimen tB—3rd,
Ctb, 14th, 15th, 20tb, 43d and 44.h.
Comrades of the "High Pressure/
"Old Guard" nud "Veteran Brigade,
we bavo n duty to perform in trying
to place tho sorriccs of theso grand
old brigadoa in their propor place in j
the history of the lata war. State j
prido as well as pride of organizitiou
Mhould htimnlote us to do this Ia*t i
worthy of truo soldiers.
Believing that a social rontiion cl
the above namod commands of tho
Mississippi Division of tho Army of
Tennessee is most earnestly and
heartily desired, it is horeby suggest
‘ ed that the surviving Brigade Com
j mandors confer togother and act as a
i committeo, expressing their views for
the purposo of arranging a pro
gramme for a grand, ronuion, to be
held in the historic city of Vicks
burg, Miss., ou the 20th anniversary
of the battle of Shiloh, April 6, 1882.
The Mississippi volnnteers of tho
Army of Northern Virginia, have
held pleasant reunions, and succeed
ed in forming a Mississippi Division
State Association, survivors of that
grand and immortal army, for tho
purpose of preserving and collec
ting tho history and servioes of these
Companions-in-arms! of the olden
war days! Lot ns gather at the call
of our beloved commanders! The
occasion will, uo doubt, bo one of
,j.«y, nul uuiuixglti'l. Lasttrcr
wi.h wul memories of thry who so
gallantly and proudly marched to
tho front of battle with ns'in defence
of their liberties and country, and
whose gravis on the hillside* nnd
▼alloys of their own bolovod State
Tennessee/ Kent a* koy.’dcorgin, Ala
bama and Florida, nmrk the fields of
iomo of *he greatest conflicts of
modern limes. Coinc prepared J to
moot and greet tho enfranchised
spirits of our dear departed compnn
ions.Jwhoso^bivuac is now on "famoV
eternal camping ground.’’ Come
a ith’charity tu. nil,;,with malice to
none, and an tlio snnivnraofa bloody
I i.n l eventful pa°t, striko hands] for a
piomiso of futnie j »y, prosperity and
i happiness.
I’.tp'-r* tbrorghoul tho'Stale will
plciiHo givo notice of the K nidon.
I - -
(ioniciN Method.
New York Loiter to G dignnui’n:
J.iy flould’i! r< gti'ar broker (C nuor)
in only one of the ninny in his service,
and in order to carry out Of mid’s bo
eret schemer. It wan in this manner
that GouM drpr«cud the elevated
stock until it] touched tbo desired
point when In* loaded himself with
alljhe cou'd carry. lie tin n chauged
himself from “bear" to "bull,” work
. ing out Li« Nchemojwith gr-md sne
ces*. A vast aUiOtint of money wan
; !o: t ty those who w Id out uudor
Gotild’a atlnek, pud tho advance of
them: very aim re a now odda a mil
iion cr inoro to bia wealth. It has
for ten yours been Gould'* role to
.THfrh for \v< nk plickn. Wuen lie
had made a ►election bo forces it
down by a btrica of well c memted
attacks, and then makes heavy par
chusea und forces the market up as
easily as ho forced it down. Only a
man of the bight at order of genius
can carry on imcii a nyntotn, and tin*
fact that Gould ottccoedsia the great
est proof of his vast, nature powers.
G uild is tho most inferior of all
leading busiin ss moil in j oint of
personal ajyi n ranee, und a rtranger i
would tnlco him for u II »wery clothes
dealer rather than a railway king —
Mo ban the air ol a i ;>:uco trnflicber
in cheap goods. II to front aud
side faco aro iuferior, but tho lower
part of ihe latt« r is conceulcd by a
h» n*y beard, mo intently biaek (liat
it rnggeutu artificial n:- aus. Gould
leads a] haul life, ilo labors with
close njijdication, and is driven by
tho'ptensure i f Lis* eng g mints uu
til ho may bo considered a mure
bondsman, lb* has no lei-tiro, no
society, no rending,] no recreation,
but is flimp’.y under tin* whip and ■
spur of i.occs- ity. To, this Luo been
added tho conscmusueM ofj impen
ding danger. Ho has a body guard
of detoctivoB to jrrotcct him when |
walking tho btreots, but ho spends
most oMiin timoiu Lis oflioo. being as
secluded as possible.
Flirtation.—The Supreme Court j
of a ne'ghboring iStato b<.h decided
tbnt when a n.nn bus for a long time
flirtodjwith a girl—waited 'on.her in
public, visited ber iu private, bestow
ed presents upon her, and played tbo
Mgreeiblo toward her ;n various lit
tle ways—it i’h pritna fucio evidence
of LiN having promised to marry ber.
And it,has been* docid'sl-’in another
Stato that, when a married woman
flirts with any man, that man not be
ing ber husband, it furnishes prims
fAcio evMonco of infidelity toward
tier hn-bnud, which in a divorce trial
should go very far with a jury in ,
finding against her. This is just !
right. A man hns no badness to
c*uU r around a girl, win ber affec
tion, be in tbo way of sotno honest
fellow, nod perhaps bo the means of
the’girl )«ring more eligible offers
for marriage, and then stio-k off like
a Miek-egg pup and say ho was “on
ly panning away llie time just for
fut.!” Or what right has a married
woman to turn away from hoi bar
i band, and practico t! e iuvidblo arts
of the sex upon llio tender hearts of
snsceptible yonog men? Tbero is no
fuu in any euch games—Itural Mes*
TIio Ciilltlrcn’s Watches
Yesterday an old man ontered a
Little Rick store, and t aking from
bis poeket/an oldJlbuclfskin poncb,
he emrtied two o« ins on the countor,
and then after regarding the silfer
for a few moments, ho said.
Mister, I want to bay oome floods
| to make a dress,
That mcney ia mutilated, old £eti*
It hi-n i lna lwfui)-fivi: cent pact
linn notches filed in it, and thirf fifty
; cent piece baa been panelled. Yon
■oe, they ba\o been abased. Ican'i
tako them.
Abused, Bnid tho nlJ mnn. Abused,
snd be took up tho fifty cent piece,
i and looked at it tenderly. And yon
won't take it on acconntof the holes.
II**aven grant that I did not bavo to
offer it to yon. Yi aro ago, when my
first child wan n little girl, I pnnchrd
* bole in this coin uin! strung it
aronnd her neck. It wan her c u
stant plaything. At night when the
went to bid we’d take it off, but ear
ly at rnornii g sho would cull for bur
watch. When onr John—>on did'n*
* know John, did you? N< f Well In
rlia'i| Ui roiny to town n good deal.
Whcro is lie now? naked the nier*
1 chant, not knowing wbat to My, bn<
! desiring to chow appreciation of the
I old man't* story.
! He was killed in tho war. I say
that when J din wua n iittlo toy I
strung tl.is quarter around his neck.
One day hi« watch g"t out of tix, he
, nnid, am! he filed tin .0 notches in it.
Ilo and hia Muter Mary—that was
; tho girl's tinme—lined to play in tho
' yard, and comparo their watches to
sec if they wore right. Sometime*.
John would uol like it Interne Mi
! ry’a watch was bigger tlnu hi‘r, but
! ho would explain that sho wrt
I # 1
bigger than him, and ought to have r.,
1 bigger watch. The children grew
up, hut art they had Julways lived jin
! the woodw they w» rc not asharrtod to ,
wear their watches.—When a y< tu g
man canto to pco Mary once, she for
getfully look'd at ln*r fifty cents.—
What are yon doing? said tho young
man, and when pho told him hIi>- ;
wan looking at hor watch, ho tcok i*
us a hint, and went home. After
this sho dul not wear her watch in
company. Well, M *ry arid t!*e young ,
miiu married, John wont eff .u the
army and got killed. Mary’s l.ns
baud died, and about, two y« r.re ago
Mary wan taken pick. When her
mother and 1 reachsd'her h use she '
waa dying. Calling mo to hor boil,
she said: Papa, loan over, and, tuk-!
mg somothing from uudor her pillow, I
►ho put it around my neck, and said,
Pupa, take cafe of my watch. The |
old man looked at the meerhaut. The
i\loa of both worn molst.^D.* yon me i
that boy nut there Orl-tho wagon? be
p^id. WJI, that is Mark’s child. 1
wouldn’t part with this money, but
my old wifo, who alwayaj I wed me,
died this morning, ar.d I hate como
to buy hor a shroud. Whon tho old
msn went out he carried a bundle in
0110 hand, and tho "watches’’ in tho
other.—Little lbch Oaz.ttc.
The Mmlrrii Flirt
But, whilo every flirt perhaps lodes
to marriage as her ultimate aim atul
object, thero are many who tuke a
continued delight in the varied ex*;
citemouts of the pursuit itself, ami
preferring the light entanglement* of,
a warm and tender intercourse to j
the binding fetters of a prematnre J
engagement, will try ami play with :
many a proffered love, beforo they j
And their own gone btforo them iuto
the keeping of some strong wooer,
who has conquered at last. These of'
course, are tho most dangerous be-!
cause flirts, who aro pointed out as |
society offenders, bccauso they do i
not sparo their power* of drawing;
men from allegiance to old, and per*!
haps regretted licit, and of discon*
ccrliug prciucdicatid family arrange- J
moots| and no doubt they must
leavo behind them somo broken
hopes, and wounded hearts around
their path of pleasure und ways of
pleasantness. After all, such as
these are the perpetual penalties of
the love-chas*; and tho men who
may huvo boon even hoartlosaly jil-!
ted by a flirt do not usually undergo ,
any long protruotod suffering, hut
aro oaaily oom-oled, liko wouuded ho*
roes, by tho ooudulonoe and sympa
thetic e flection of some more tender
hearted rivals.
lint if the ibsuo of ber gamo of
! courtship, iu which hrr uflections
happen to be chiefly engaged, 6bould
go against tho flirt she bears all the
blame ond moots wi'h little tjmpa*
> thy. The tongue of acnndlo is un
; sparing in its moral strictures, urd
if sho sinks beneath the social storm
her rival perhaps r* j-flees over her
discomfeitnro*; while evon her ad*
mirers, who used to flatter her, will
miss ber bright presence for a day or
two and then forget ber iu tbc cease*
less whirl of solely.—Loudon Life
A Skw KKIRg 0y Til* (Jill yr
/t'ivKK. All eilitoii‘il in tin* NVw Wg
Times, i,n ••Tile Mississippi River,”
ha* caused cosidcrnhlc comment aiming
cnilgldMncn.Thc ,\i*lilitf destructive
overflow iiiitl the terrilde -nil', ring unit
ile-titiition of thousand* of people in
I lie Mississippi valley *'ave apparently
Worked it eliunge of view in tlie minds
of niiiiiv regarding (lie duly of llm nn
j tioiiiil government. After refrering Pi
file total CHtimatc of the Mississippi
liver coiiimisdou for the pernmnent
improvement of t!ie Mi-si—ippi tho
Times -iivs; “Let the iiinoiliit I'd
i donlded or trippled, add to tlie know u
j and nniiiea-iiralde ohstneles to thu
work others unknown and not estitnn
hie, Hiieh as Intrriiplloiis from floods,
the meesily in some localities of build
ing not only a levee l,ut ii costly foun
dation for it and the probahh* forma
j tiou of hanks and slionls changed l,y
the current, ami it is still evident that
i simply to prevent their nni-t destructj
j ive overflows and putting huite out of
| sight the improvemei.t „t’ navigation
j this work somehow and Sometime must
j he done The South hs,P» to uatioiisi
i aid for ils aeeon plishmeiits. and how
1 ever great the disiueliu,il! '• hf,h„ugf
i fnl men to return to the policy which
hroiight the transcontinental rnilioads
into existence it must *he adni’tted
that the array of argument in 1. vor
of that course is alieady formidable,
and gains new force w it h eachoeeiii i iug
flood or interruption of navigation
tl.r,tiii*Ii drought.
T lii* innr!i# iitj Ii#«h| mny 1m* ^aln—
(lint (Im* prevention of disasters Ilka
»hni widen h"K now * j*nled the dwell*
or* on llie w’ssissippi 'tiniiUand tlio
erciitioii* of n permanent 11:1 •.
elianiiel in a stream whhit, with its
ti ilmiurie*. reaelies nineteen S'lates
and t l.r 'I’errilories, and may h* -
eome lln* ehenpi st highway ol Han •
imitation lor tin* piodnets of twn
third * of the total urea of theH'iilted
States are ohjeri#'far more worthy of
ein oiirnuement from, the ledell jrov
i rnmeiit than any •» an *tenniot lines
oi profi t ted eanals or ship nidwavs
whieh ha ve hei n or ran l»e *:t;:tfi sled.
!i liiis^oveiiinnent wor!*.ea:i-ln,j_« ono
1»v .S’tate or eoi porale means so nuieli
the heller; hill it i.*l)ot yet elear it is
littis aeln ivahh-.** TaeVhol q:n -Mod
is a proper suhjeVt f»r tii»* immediate
and eareflll eoilshho aMoti of Conjure**.'
in order that ifthe nation deelines tho
task some ot!n v means lor it* uecoiii*
plisliinent may he found."
T»ts r,:.ir.:i.TTV or TKr.inn.Aru
UoMI’Atlir* — Jl’illl ,h*i,d, llMRIlP tV
O., of tJ"lumbns, (i.i. riCi-n'ly • b
tainod a decision in tin ir fav r in n
case involving tin* right* of people
doing bn*incKa with],?**1 graph com
pani-s. They arc dealers in cotton,
and *cp‘ n ti 1« i»ru*u to their ng'-nt*
in New V >rl; to 'cover 200 A'fgna*.
snd 100»>epli*mhor," this order refer
njf to cotton fn’nre*. Win n tb«
teh gra,“ reached Now V *rk it rn id
“cover 200 Angnit hdiI 200 S-’p'cm
l»rr,,, thn error being cbangoabln to
the carelessness of some teb.graph
operator. The order was executed in
nccordiincn with this disnntch. Cot
Mu for September ro«o iu prior, an>l
the Minder* were in consequence out
f pocket £150. They brought suit
against the V/onti rn Union Teh graph
Compnny f**r damage®, hut the com
pany dmVdt d on two allegations:
First, that thn rules of the corpora
tion relieved i» from liability f*»r er
ror* u do?.* in****, ige* should bo ro*
nenti'd; and second that tho speru
bition iu cotton future* avik ibgil
and that no dam >ge* could be collect,
ed for a mistake in n message relat
ing to a void trn*’ action. Thu Court
ruled iu ftvur of the plaintiff on both
propositions, in regod to the first
holding that the telegraph company
could ip-t catch by scoutruct, frio its
sclf from the remit of mgbenco of
its employes.—Ch’Vngo Ilun Id.
Ilo>v To Feed For
The question in u:lioJ uio of ten,
how I feed to g**t co many eggs iu
cold wo tllior. Tuoy say tb*»y foo l
nil the corn they will eat, but they
g. t uo egge. My fowls aro always
healthy und always havo plcuty of
“g£‘* when they bring the highest
prico. Always keep pure hred poul
try,not mongrels. Lot your poultry
tuvo all tho old plaster, limo, oyster
und clurn sholls, broken fine, burned
i'oucH, charcoal and gratol they re
qniro, n good dost hot to wallow iu,
plenty of good water, not suow and
ice. Sour milk is good und liked by
them. Iu tho morning giro potatoes
and meat aerapi*, boiled und uiuebed
thickened with corn meal and wheat
diorlH. At uight feed corn or buck
On the second morning give a warm
breakfast of potatoes nr the like#
thicken with shorts or natn and buck
whoat ground t- geihcr. Feed wheur.
Horeenings at night, and bo on. Should
have a warm meal every morning of
some kiud, nud change tho feed
every day, and not feed ntoady one
kind of food. Id mg up u cabbage by
the'iturap, the fowls will work ul it
until there is nothing left but tbe
stump. Give them two or tbrso
times a week a little bmio meal iu
Iheir mush, also a little cayenne pep4
per. Keep them in go-»d, warm
quarters and clean and free from lieu
and other vermin, Pullets will ley
more eggs in tho wiuter than old
hens, if they aro early ones, March
or April hatch.
It fakes A little longor to pmpim
tbn muraiug meal than it would to
throw a littlu corn in tho snow or on
tko rnunare pile, as a great many do,
and then complain that they gut uj
eggs, Follow these rales and you
will hare egg-* to spare*—H E Spencer
in Canadian. Farmer.
T>o Fiomai. and Times* Dorn'era!
for $J.5U per uunum.

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