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il Cf I. HIES? A CO. PEACE. GOOD WILL. AND PROSPERITY TO AEI, MANKIND. PASCAGOULA, MISSISSIPPI.TrpiDAY. 0V3IB!R 10, 1882. T11E COURTS. BEOLX-VK TEBU8. tlrcuit Court, SeBth District. IiVUELH.TKSAL, Jn.ije. XU0MA3 8 FOKaPutml Attorney. ct M.m.Ur in February " '... .I. liuUr in March J Somber, cout.aainic lw.lv. dare. WeV founty. .rat Monday i Jnly JfiaW e..ntio.mg tw.ntr-Ur jodn .uMm; u,,u.!t is Aoril 't.wiutj-.-rcomt McH.rtylt. April IVrrj county. '" '" -r---1l r.,t.rfh Mundav tu Alnl (jrtk Mo...ly ol April d tlctoW, foo- .ir..,nh il.iii.l4j of April ud October. If J J.kiio eonni. KMwii. ..........j . .-u u,.,l iv .if Auril U'l ktobr, con- tmt elv8 Chancery Cirt. & reuth Dbtrkt. CEORCE WOOD, CbanceUor. . . .n fi.nilnv nf Mlirch ,n,IS .t.'ml"r. contiBU.ng iix 1. .. 1 ..onil Miiixlnv In H.Hk c'iuty,tUir.l Mon.luy March M,1S..pt,.nibco,ltinninK Marion ioiiuty,wiiui ..... y fmnb Mon.Uy i" i'wch uud boptmber. Trr ZZr n4 M.n,H, .fter tb. fo.rlirMuml.iy in Mwih u.l Sptcmlnff, 5rwucMu, fourth MomUyn in March ,uaq1uil,,r,cont;.i.VJ.U.Uyj. WiiMiw comiry, nmnu i.r.i.i.i foiirtb Voh.lay of Maicb auU hcptcuibor, wtwnlu yn. lllUkt) COUlirj , IT I.amllTll; COHIHJ, limn -v k. .I...H .i.ltiiiilll tWIIVII . i a - . i. ;l fninliitf nl jiny ua'i -----!' . .. v. I.. ... Krtnier comity, neeoiiii jioii'ui.y mil Sim-mlxir, coiiti'ming nix ly f. ...i... i'l..n. ..rv Court ou to. ikoihI Miintluy in ntcb '"""' I'lWKKfiSIONAli. moUNEKY A COUNSKIXOnATLAW .lutt.itri Citu, Mini. rritrtirt-N in nil tbo C urt of the Seventh liiiliful Dintrict J. A. Anlerou, 'Attorney and Covntellor at Lav, ticranton. Mis. Will i.r,tirH In ill I the conrt of tho Mate uuil ilihtrict. iui?ivo pi'.u.i. Uutioii In tlin fiilltiction of dobU, uil n.iiku ri'tnittttiH-ou promptly. J. 15 aia"Hrtii, DKNTAb 8UB0K0N, (Jainexrille, Mi- Preparwl to Io U work in hi prnrowiinii, ami xuariintPi natlnMctmii. ATTORN KY Sl COLNSKLL(U-AT-LAW. ticrantnn, Minn. Will practice in nil tbe cotrts of tho 8'VPutl' Jmlirinl dintrict. Ofllce tit L'hiilHOy'a drnj atore. Paul Sarrnziu, (8ncce8snr to Eilwanl H. BrimbleJ Dcnlct in FOREIGN & DOMESTIC EXCHANGE, Collccter of DrnfK llilla, Acciiunta, and II dt'Hcrijition of Biiukiiii; buninrwi, SHIP AND INSURANCE BROKER, PdHcagoula and ticranton, Miss RdllKltlCK tsRAI.. 11. BUKlMFIKLD. Seal Sc. Rlooinficld, OKNEY.h A COirs'tSELOlM at LAW i ticranton, Mitt. Will practice in all tbo Court of Jack sou coiiutj, MiHHifwippi. Each partner will cniitiiiiitj to prnctice iu hia individual cu oiii'.ity in all the Courts of tbe hevetitl an icial Distric J, A, ltobiiiMon, ATTORNEY & COL'NELLOK-AT-LAW, hltmilleyMUt. Will practice in ull the court of Jou-n nd the South MiaaiMiippI couutica. All bonini'sti promptly attended to. Dr. itl. ITloore, 8CHANT0N, MISS.. Han entnbliahed an office on Delmns ave m, where be may be tonnd wheu want. d. l attend call duy or uight, in or out. or town and at Scanhnro. llavhig becu contimioiiHly cuKajjed iu the practice of itilicn,e ior tweuty-fnnr yeur iu the fAoutb, f.sels confldent of btiiug able to re lieve all and cure mauy. Maliea a upecial .y in treating nhronio dietweg. He iu. vitei consultation Give biro trial. J. 0. Heidelberg', Attorney and Counsellor t Law anfi Solicitor in Chancery, f A8CA00ULA (Jackson comity), MT88. biS prttctice wnerevw wy Will give gpociai attention to Colloo J onod Chancery bus! new, snob a set wttes, ex.iinli.iiiR land title, and P'Og legal opinion, "qnioting" title to u, obtaining divoioes, etc. IB, . 8CRANT0N, MISS., SoasoSifrnand Ornamental tS:e!:ort,y:,,,1 EAILROADx kM) li Mi; RAILROAD LiXE. The Quickest and Shortest Route to All Points NORTH AND EAST. . only Out Chmttgt 0f Cmr$ f , Chlcago.Cleveland. Detroit I'itttbursr, Philadrlphia, w York, mJtMon, ami tbe bent route to S<lmor iai "WaaMnfftca. N. Change of Cars to Loulnvillr, Cincinnati, or roliinibiiM, O. Agtntaat all atatiimarnn give yoa full and t'liublt) lntoruiNtion a to time aud couuectioua to all point", ami, ill prM nr yon rate aud through tickxta on applica tion' lor turthfr liitnrmntiun aililrxM. C: P; ATilUHE, G: P; A., Loiiiavllle, Ky. Chicago, St. Louis AND 0rvLEAlTS2AILr.0AD; The STANDARD Ai'K tuuk lino Wtwcen the North & South: The Only Lint tlunntng PULLMAN PALACE Sleeping Cars Through FROM ,Veu Orletiiii to Cinelnnnli, St. Loiiia fc Chicago, Without Change V Cars OHty'Oue Chnnxe to Acu- York A Eastern Cities The ONLY DIRECT IfOt'TE to Ht 1 ouis, Cbi. Mgo and ALL POINTS NORTH AND WEST; Many mile hhorti r, and many hour quicker tbuu any other line DOUBLE DAILY' TRAINS leave nnd arrive at Calliope Street Depot a fullowat LEA VR I ARHIVR. Exp. Ku. 1, 1 t't A. M. Mall No. 9. '1 A. M. Sii. .1. 4 :in P. M- I Kin. Kn. 4, II an A.M. Ixi-at No. f. g :X 1'. M. Miii'tl No: 111. 8:1.'. 1'. M. New 1, 'i, 3 and 4 run iluily, No: 9 and in daily except Mimlay: Ticket ofllce. 22 Cnnip etreect, corner t'onunon. A. D. 8HKLD0N, Ticket, Affent, J. V. COLEMAN, Acting Gen. Pass. An't MISCELLANEOUS. E. W. morrill, Timber, Lumber and Ship BROKER, Pascagoula, Miss. Order solicited for cargoes of Pitch Pine and Cypres Lumber and Timber. Kept. Salting. i!7-:im PEARL Itlv'EIl. From Lookout Station on the N. O. and V-S Kailrond, tor Pcnrlington, Lngtowu mtuaiueRVille, tn lust propeller, LltlCE FARMER, R. B. BOA RDMAN, Master Make daily trip to Pearlington, and "unin "ip to Wigtown and uaiuesvuie I'llfRrlllVa. Tlllirnrlti va n,i.1 Untnrilai.. CounocU with tbe coast accommodation train, morning and evening, and also with the eMHt-bou nil train from Now Orleans daily. Biloxl, Mis., Nov. UH, IHf I it .Housah, Esq.. 56 St. Charle St., New Orleans: Dear Sir I have been wearing a pair of your "intxiie.atca glasses" lor ulini.t a year, not only with more satisfaction than ever derived from any other glueses, but with a positive improvement in eyesight during that period, which I can attribute to iro other cause, nuless It be to the use of the glasses. Very respectfully yours' W. t. Walthall. J.N. McCoy &Sbn AUGUSTA, MISS., Dealer In (Jekeru Merchandise And Plantation Supplier. The highest market price paid ton, Wool and Conntry Produce. April 1. 1H8L for Cot 5-fim A a mat desideratum In the prepara tion of medicine is that it should be -palatable without losing it efficacy. This is the case with Pricklt Ash BittirH, and being graded ae regard their oa thartlo pronertie, they are better adapted for general use than any other similar article. Purely vegetable In tUeiroopi po sition, they can do no hsrra. A trial will' con vino the most KVepthml, GREAT D Ell none - Oh! hat ia heme t thai aweet eoaipa iotMhir Of life the better part ; The happy amUe of welceme e the li CpeiiriniBg fro the Man. It i th eager bp of kially hecda. Tbe luu-riarntMrred toae. The ready yniatby "bh niiiWritanda AIlf-liDgty itaewa. The reey rbk ef little ckildrea preaaed To eora ia lariuR , The prrwnM ef ear d.arra, and our heat, natter vnere we oe. , And. failing thia, a prince ay homcleae lite. Though palace walla are nigh ; And, having it, di-aert ahore way give Tbe joy wealth can not bay. r"r-rcbing a tbe earth'a rcmoteei apao. W tdeevread M ecraa foam, One thought i aaerrd in tbe bretet of iau It ia tbe thought of home. That little word hie human faith akall bind With ile.tiuira above, For there tbe home ol hie iuiunirtal Kind la in God 'a wider love. BRAVELY WON. Mrs. S. vttttT Hnd Iter ilanj-liter Maud lived in pretty wtm tin tm lifd Va in the ueitibui bood of t tie pretty Enjclisli village ol'C'ln- h i in, The Kowl tild lady wan what most people would conmder com tVii'tubly ofl ; hut tdiCj w ho hd once known all the lux.ni ten that uealtb cnii liestow, lefcuided herself an one of the unfortunate w ho uieiiledaM iniii U pity as tho wretched pauper whoer.iwlM into t'te woiaiinuie ior h nitht'B shelter. PtMir Maud Silvester' lite was reiideied a perfect mmeiy to her. Lont WaiHtnlrM Hon almost lived at the quiet little villa, mid worst of ull, M is. S heater encouraged him. Lord Wnmtrill bail lout lalst) hMida HUlUeieut about hi.i pieeious neVr-ilo well to raise Mr. S hea ter's hoped ot social aggi aiirlir.einent for heiwlf and her daughter to the okie, aud Mrs. Sylvester lud nutll ciently exaggeiuted her daughter's . uiimii'i, int. l.,ML'd iiuruiv teiice in his son's behalf. ljut his soon needed no urging on. He was madly iu love with Maud. The more she showed her dislike, the more tiffed innate he was, in vain sho assured hiuishe could not care foi him. To make matters worse, h mother entirely cliangi'tl in her de meanor towards her. With all her vanity, selrishueMS and absurdities, Mrs. Sj heater had heretolore been alli'ctiuiiiite tow unis herilaughter. 15 ut now a cmiiiuu had taken place hi her demeanor. She threat ened that sue woulil leave Her pen niless when she died aud let her matte her own lixtng as beat she could, if she did not consent to the marnaL'e. Ir grieved Maud deeply to see her unit her stoop lo a talsi'hooU in her wild desire to biiug about this marriage. Now ArthurChamtirraund Maud 8y heater hud so far kept their en gagemeiit a secret from everyone exceiitiujr her friend Lucy. Of course pjor Maud look every oniiiiitnnitv to vieit her friend in Hayswater as frequently as she could, and to her confidant Lucy she revealed her troubles. "You must come as otteii as you can to (Jlaphaui," pleaded Maud, "and save me from the persecutions of the objectionable, creature to w hom tiiiuuiua would have uie sacri fice uijt self." Ot course Lucy did corneas often as she could; but ere long her visits were put a stop to by the positive rudeness ot Mrs. Sjhesier, who, for the suke ot her own wishes, de sired to sever Maud's connections with her Bayswater friends. Lucy, dearly us she loved Maud, could not. continue to visit at a house where she was openly snub bed and insulted. Not satisfied will) having driven her daughter's dearest friend from tbe door, Mis. Sylvester at lust, objected to Maud's going to Bays water. Maud,rebelled indignantly against Ibis, " Why," she justly remarked, 'was she to give up her dearest friend t What, had she, Lucy, or any member of her family ever done to merit such unheard of treat ment I" , Never mind, what they have done," answered Mrs, Sylvester "that has notlii g to tlo with the natter. It Is my desire you should not visit them, for the present, at least, and you must submit to my orders." , 1 am sorry anwered Mauri, "1 can not in tins hiftunce uie. .u." " "Lin i ,oii must ami slmll," em d in ! lumber tiiiiuii-U. M .inl did not answer lier. " Do ou here me f" cried .Mrs. SylVMicr. , , u I bear yon," answered Mud. "Ana yoa mast obey or MOr baif' quetiuel Ma ad. "Or I will turn yoa out. ot the bouse cried Sir. Silvester, -ion need not do Hut, answered Maud, with considerable eraotiou "I can g very easily, without be iuK turned out. She rose as he concluded apeak- lug. Mra, Sylvester looked np at her. Hardened though she had f late lieeon e with thikoue hideous tiiglit- mare of social aggraiKUzement en- irosiu tier whole cowHiiieraoou, she still had a spark of Wtter feel ing left when the pat hello tone of her riaughtci'a voice reached her ears. "Of course," she said Httishljr, "I do not mean that exaclly j but it's your duty to obey me, Maud, In all things." In all reasonable tbingv an swered Maud. i "You go against me in every thing," cried Mrs. Sylvester. "What other daughter in the world would hesitate to marry us you now have tbe opiatrtuniry ot marrying! You can restore our family to itspiOer place iu society ; you can" " Mother," cried Mauri, "tor mer c's sake tlo not approach that hate ful topic ugaiu. 1 repeat now what I have told you dozens ol times ho lme: I will never consent to be come the wife of Lord Waistnll's dinMpaleri son." " Dissipated 1" shrieked Mrs. Syl vester. Yes dissipated I you know it us well us 1 do, mother. Dissipa tion is written on his countenance, and b trays itself even in his con versation iu the resence of ladies." " You forget," retortid Mrs. Syl vester, "Uiut men in his position in I i to are naturally en Mined to many temptations, such as late hours and possibly an overnlus of wine on oeeusio"; and " "Mother," interrupted Mauri, "do not attempt to close my eje to thetrnth ( I am not to be blinded by any hollow exuuses or iersuas ions. I tell you again, nothing on earth shall induce me to ninny him. You may drag me to (he altar, and there 1 will decline to utter the necessarv vows."1 "Foolish girl," commenced Mrs. Sylvester, wueu she was interrupt ed by a long pull at the bell, and immoiliutely afterwards the lion. Aunu.-tns YYaistrill was announced. Maud had uuil ted the apartment before he had entered it. Mrs, Sylvester, as usual, made herself as agreeable us possible. She did not despair ot compici ing her daughter in spite ot the deter mined resistance she wan oviu-1 cing." "A verv pretty escritoire, that," said the lion. Augustus, who look ed paler than usual on this particu lar aiteruoou, and seemed nervous and restless. " It is, is it not P said Mrs. Syl vester, rising. "It is so well fitted up. (Joine an I see." It was a splendid opportunity for Mrs. Sylvester. Still further pro pagating the idea ot her substan tial means, she, inadvertently us it were, but iu reality on purpose, opened a small drawer in which were deposited notes and gold to the amount of one hundred pounds, " You keep your riches here, I see," said tbe Ion. Augustus. "Only a trifle," said Mrs. Sylves ter. "I don't like to be without anything in the house; hut I never keep much at home, iu case ot acci dents, such as tire or "Or thieves," suggested Angus tue Waistrill. The truth whs Mrs. Sylvester had only that morning cashed a check tor a quarter's income. The Hon. Augustus left earlier than usual that afternoon, but on that uifiht lie was once more an in mate ot tbe little villa at Olnpham. He was tcrtibly hard up, and since bis return to England had contrived to contract iebts. There were several debts of honor which be knew he mast pay, or hu W viilri be scouted out of the socioiy of one or two people through whom there was a chance of retrieving bis posi tion. Mrs. Sylvester's store, wtik-h she had brought under his notice, was just the thing. Uu resolved to steal it. Soon alter midnight he made his way to tbe French window ot the drawing room at thu villa, and dex terously removing a pano of glass, pushed back the bolt and entered. A small jet of gas whs left burning iii I he room, Mrs. Sylvester labor ing under the iim ression that it would keep thieves away it they saw a light. ' The titled thief proceeded to force the lock of the escritoire, H managed it so cleverly one would have though' he was accustomed. As he was placing the gold and notes in Ins ockeis, Mrs. S. heater, wno n ol eo ue ilow.i .t.iirs for a book, being unable lo sleep, enter ed l he room. Iu a moment sho saw what Lord Waistriil's mn was at. Now area tM not by par mr-.m at raid. mid eh dearly loved tno n-y. She i rushed towards him without a mu- j men fx brsiUtRiu. You thief r uha cried "how dare you P The Hon. Aagutns Waistrill turned upon her like stiver, and endeavored o hnil her to the ground. A tcrtilrie struggle en neil, a't.l d'Milii less the tli.t-t wonM have conquered had iutt timely aid pieseuted itself in the shapo of Arthur Chamber, who ou dis abled tbe cowardly rufti.i .. L'Ii.iio'k r, b id liceti dining in tUe ueighlkirh'MMl, Willi a friend, and passing the home of her whom h loved, had not unnaturally lingered about the "', looking up at the darkeued windows, and wondering if she dreamed of him. While thus occupied be had seen the Hon. Augustus slip thriMigli tile irtte, ami wondering what his object could beat that lionrof the uigtit, had followed and watched him. "And this," said Chambers, bit terly, addressing Mr. Sylvester, "is the the thing to whom yon would, had it been in vour pow er, married your noble hearted daughter; bul. tli-.! mid in. your thirst for social disiinc ion has made it very fool of you. And now, sir," turning to the prisoner, "yon must come with uu ind you, km. dam. innst accompany us to your father's house. " Y"U have no rulit to take me anywhere," said Augustus, dog gedly. " Would yon prefer going to the look npP asked Chandlers "lor that ia your only alternative." S the thief was taken into the presence of hia father, and thus saved front public exposure aud penal servitude, much to his pa rent's delight. A year later Arthur Chambers was United to Maud. A Midiiklit Bid' Mississippi Mi'thudiit. A story has been told me about how Hislnm Paine got the ad van tageofthe boy while he was pres ident c-f Lagrange College. Tiie hoys took iutn their heads to pl.iv a prank on Dr. Piine Their plan was to steal his carriage from the house, nnd take it down the monit tain and hide it in the woods. Dr. l'aine got wind ot their plans nnd found out the nixht 8-t for their execution, and had himself locked np in the curri ige house, and got into the carriage and closed the turns hard nnd t i sr. A oiit mid night the boys came ami alter much hard work got the carriage house doors ofl the hinges, and haul ed the carriage out in great glee. At first they moved slowly and stealthily; but tue fun her they went the inure boisterous they be came. They had inncii talk by the way about bow mad Mr. Paine would be uud the ugly things he would ssy whe'i he found his car riage missing. It was a gun 1 frol ic, a real good juke and the buys en joyed it immensely. They hauled the catringe out into the Woods and bid it to their entire satisl.ici ion ; and, then, one of the riuglea .ers proposed three, cheers before they stalled home. These were lnsnl.v given, when Dr. Paine put his ln-u I out .of the carriage door and said, Young gentlemen : 1 am much ob liged fir this nice tide and I will thank you ityoit will pull u.e back home again." The buys were con siderably crest-fallen, but did the only grtiiii fill thing that could be done under the circumstances. They tugged away at the carriage nnd learned by experience that 'a wheeled vehicle is harder to pull up hill than down. When they put the carriage aw ay, Dr. Paiuc th ink ed the hoys kindly and said, " I'd tell you young gentlemen this is the. gayest frolio I have, had fur it long time." This was the last I inu tile boys tried to play a prnoliod joke ou Dr. Paine. The Doctor did uot tret and scold he simply beat l he boys at their own game ami then allowed tli'-m to go ouottlree. This story is canonical aud net upochi'iiplial. GlLDEUOY. A Large Gorilla. The body of a large male gorilla has arrived in Philadelphia. The animal' was at one time the terror ot a certain African locality 40l) miles front the Gaboon. He was chased to a settlement culled Knugreou thu Oroval River, and j there killed by a bullet iu the left i eye. Somo missionaries residing there saw by the gorilla s appear uuee that be was uu old fellow ut uo mean pretensions, tud being eon fideiit that such a larga animal would he prized by American scientists, they bartered some beads lor his cuirass and shipped it to Philadelphia. Tne animal is over rive i'eet eight iuches high. His arms are four fe?tsix inches long, and ho is supposed to have been twenty-five ortliirtjr years old.- Fashion Note. Strett risfrvne are either very gay or Very m!-r. A great deal of red wiil be worn by liitle -0.le. Arabi red :s t law newest aud live lies' shade ot this iii!;r. The fishwife? poke uthe novel tj for lift h girl's wear. Tau colored, long-wriste I loos cloves are the first favorites of fu-h-ioa. Little sir's wear pellisnea similar to tb se ot th-ir mother's and older .stern. IMitsli Is a frequent I- used for children's dressy w rats a for lari-r Muile, Lit lie girls' dresses ae even more quaint and picturesque than iu summer. Plush artificial (lowers and leaves, ar striking, clg tut novebies iu millinery, Combinations of materials in con trasting colors appear in Parts im ported costumes. Fashionable women wear laced slices, but the button-boot is by no means discarded. A skirt ot bright plaid worn with a jacket ot imperial bate makes a very attractive cost u tie. Jersey waists in ne forms will be worn by girls aud little children, ami to a limited extent by ladies. The same variety and la'itndu iu coior and materials upear in chil dren's clothing as iu that of older people. Tlie first fall wrap for children are of dark, rich toned, tine woolen plaids, in pelisse like tonus, with platted shoulder caps. The turban and Tain O'Suanter c.ip anil Turkish fez i i red wools and red cashmere will be much worn by little children under ID. I'ucle Jlosa Kipnu.id the Scrip turen. Galveston New. Jim Websttr, a ".irid'e-ooloreri sport, provoked a quarrel with old Lncle Mose, and the consequence was that the old man got ou his muscle nnd gave Jim a tearful pauudiuf. They were, however, separated by uiiitu il friends before iiny very serious dam ige had been lone to either ot these distinguish ed colored eit.iSciis. "Y"ii got tie better ob mo dis time," said Inn, wiping the end id his nose with Ins elbow, and exam ining it to s -e it there was any blood on it. "Dat ar is de fust time I eber knoweri de hind leg ob i undo to grow on outen dc shoul der ob a rlieiimatick ole niggnli." "Dat iiiu 1 hit, responded old Mose, running his arm through a hole in his Cnu in h s efforts to put it on. " lie trouble win you new- t ingled niggihs is on don't search de scriptures " W hat's d it got to ifo vflU Uls piiHoual allerc.ishnn P " You asked mu to tight yer, didn't yer!' " Dai's a fact. "And yer knocked tne fust, didn't yeif " Denis de kerrect returns." " Well, den, ef yon ha I searched de Bible yon mout habknowed iu advance what was gwine ter be de result of de campaign." " Will yer please expound dat are, Uncle Mose!' " Di Uible says, ask and ye shall receive, knock Had ye shall be kuoc.Ued. You asked, and yer got ir, didn't yer! Yon knocked, and yer got do w ind and some ob yer teet knocked, didn't J'erl I tell vo i Jim Webster, and all you ud der Huh Iiigersoll sinnets, datdai's whole keet loads ob wisdom iu dat blessed book, ef yer studies it prur fully and in de rite sperct." Chip Dirt. An exchange speaks of the great value of " chfp dirt" for spreading around young or newly set fruit tree, imparling lo them double vigor in growth. It is simply the benefit from good mulching. De cayed chips, leaf mold and dried muck are all quite similar in their nature; as they tend strongly to bold the moisture in the soil below, aud Cannot form a crust ou the sur face, they are well lifted for tho purpose. It is probable that a fre quent stirring ot the surface ot the soil about the tree would answer the suite purpose; but, as planters generally neglect this stirring or perfecting in an cllii dent in aimer, while thu action of thu decayed vegetable matter cannot be hurt by neglect, it has special advantage over other modes of treating youtig tr,ecs. Teacher "Who was the first man P First boy" George Wash ington." Teacher" Next." Sec ond boy "Adam." "First boy (indignantly) "I didn't kuovr jou meant foreigners." Subscribe f jr your county paper. To boast of Sjiecial V.I 1 some do i the matr of v.iUi. awith disputed," is to clai a a relationship to Ibe si'ir, Lyrna, aud at-avengeia in general, posed to bj t lie moat rap'- l eatw among the brutes. Sach eatin not o'dy requires nt s;iecitl 'B tellect,' no itwtiorpbyi-4t ability, but is decideillj f rt-jMriL-ial t health, not to a.iy uuiettued. When foid i tuus eaten, 9 peeiallv the niori) si.ii t aud t jugh, ft is tttterfw imtHrssiM Vj euw :t suffliaea'ly, while it can uot b pro,ierly combined with t3oa.'iva, a soheut prepared to an client t-i indicate its us aud iinport.i;it rro.a tlire and 4 ba'l pinnd to sis In twenty-four hours. Tu i t rim try object of chewing is to o ihvi the food that this )iie tn.iy lw m:t- e l with every part, the nr.eu.s pie.-M iit.ng an mcreased surf ice, theact of chewing acting oi I no salivary glanUs, iu a kind of ril'i tug proce-ut, which, i l n lditioii tti the excitement of the food, caacs it to ooze out, thin aftordtiig al tbtf liquids needed, without au? artiflcial drinks. By thin mouth digestion, so to speak, n-duuia ail to a moist and tine pulp, and only by such processes, eau food bo property fitted for tho stomach. If uot well prepared for the stouts j! in tbe mouih, thu labor of thai or gan must be increased, doing its own, with a p ut Krui'dng lo too niniiib. It is proK'r to add tU it even the liquid foods cm not be so ptep .rtil unless they are retained iu the mouth long cnouh to allow the saliva to bo incorporated with theiu. It is also true that socii miissts of liMid as uro throw i into the stomach by rapid eaters, cut uot be well combined with tho stomach joice (g.is ti from which fact the stom.icu digctio i must t imiet feet. The outer surf-ms only being dissolved by tho gastric juice, u pars of the solid mass is likely to pass into the bo rvl-, i an tin prepare I state, of course de ranging tbeui, und ncieasi.tg their labors. To say the lenst, rapid eating H but a preparation for our national diseastt -dyspepsi t as we may be the most rapia eaters of thu civil ized world. Golden Rule. What are Clouds? C. Morflt, iu Popular Scieue Vljnthly. Though the clouds nre such f t miliar objects, very little is knowif about them', aud J.he processes by which they are formed aud give ba-jk their moisture to the earth are unsolved mysteries. They cannot be classified as be- longing to tiro solid, fluid, or gase ous form of matter. Yet they art defined as being "a collection ot wati-rv imrticles iu the state of va- nor, suspended in tho air." If they are ordinary vapor, they must Uj governed by the laws which effect vapors. Brando iteuiies rapor must "When liquids aid certain solids are heated, they become converted into elastic thuds of vapors, wiiicli differ from gases iuthe respect tint they ure not under common circuuf-stan-ies permanently elastic, but resume the liquid or solid tonn whin cooled to ordinary temperature." According to this definition, clouds' cannot be composed ot ordinary va por, for under all conditions TTheir temperature must bo below the con-v ileusing point of water vapor. At the elevation at which clouds are often seen, they are in the re gions ot erpetunl congvlalioir; aud as they float above the highest in mntaius they must be exposed, even iu the sunshine, and certaiuly in the night, when the solar heat is not poured upon them, tor" temper.' lures colder than those of the frigid zones. A young lady iu Dakota has late ly advertised for a husband in tbi.4 exceedingly practical fashion: "I meau business. It there is any young man in thrs county that hasj tis much sand in him ns a plug of tobacco, I want to heaf from hiiu. 1 have a tree claim ami nomesteau, sin a good cook and uot afraid to" work, aud willing to do my part. If any man with a like umount of land, and a deceutfaoB and carcass, wants u good wife, I can till tho bill." o o " Experience has taught A St. Louis proprietor that woman as a barber is not uri unqualified suc cess, lie says : " Tbe chances art she'll get stuck ou some fellow, of some will get mashed on Ifer, and that settles the whole business. And when gets that way ho'il sit around for halt' t day with down empty chairs in sight rather th.tn to let any One uut tier suave nun, and she, it she's Rpoony oi him. will be tho other half day getting uway with a beard that you eaa't see aud waxing A moustache that's just started. A girl is all right iu her plaee, bnt her pi tea ain't in barber hp in my piniou." " hi' ( r r t . 1 ? , X i "I " fe ' I f '