North Carolina Newspapers

    An u -
O. S. BAKEE, Editor arid Proprietor.
TERMS : S2.00 por Annum,
ZO. 21
I A in Xot Old.
un not oJ'l though yearn Lave cast
Their hIisuIowh on my way;
im not old, though years have parsed
Oa rapid wings away.
3r in my heart a fountain flown,
Ami round it plrawant thought repose,
nd HympathicH, and feelings high,
Hprin like tli ttar ou evening's sky.
a4n not old time may have set
Ilin Hi'-net on my brow,
nd kmio faint furrowa that have met,
Which care may deepen now;
t l ive, fond Jove, a chaplet weaves,
Of fn.-rli young buds end verdant leaves;
,nd still in fan-y I can twine
Thoughts sweet as flowers that once were
Dune. .
Modistes in Xetc York.
Apropos of the incarceration of Mile.
man who would give him a situation.
Fred hurried down to the A House
and called for Mr. Johnson, and wis ! JonTin for 8mnggling ' Knickerbocker"
Bhown into a large and well furnished I from Hie metropolis 'to the Cin-
room. Almost tie first thing that met ' cinnati Gazette : Modistes have of
liis gaze was the boy that he had snatched ' lat years increased in wealth and im
from death the day before. 1 portance to a remarkable degree. One
"How do vou do. Fred?" said the ' reason is the increase in extravagance;
p0i,r ti.Ju ia (l.o rnimff anomer
Itilt IT P.117
young man
man that saved my life, yesterday."
A man of , middle age laid down a
newspaper, came forward and took Fred
by the hand.
"So you are the lad that saved my
Willie's life'are you?"
" I am Frederick Reed, sir'
" Well, my boy, sit down here and
tell me all about yourself everything.
Don't be afraid ! You see I want to get
acquainted with you." ,
Bo Fred sat down and told him every-
"Oomo on, boys!" shouted Dick
t i 1 1 f Tim f:nvs tlipro nr-lirwafu if
, ,, , ! , , , , , thing he could remember, even to his
oilers thr-ro already, and we shan t have , ,,b , , . , , ' ,
file i i il i i ciumerj mill llira uiutuci ocncu wj uc
the fun if wo don t hurry, and . . , , 1
taint every day tlintwe have a eliance to
w tog.- Ih'.r ami have such fun !"
Dick Smith, Ch'arlc3 Long, and Fred
Hoed were in a great hurry., Dick was
ithead, with liLs cap pushed back and his
cheek;: all of aglow. .The boys quickened
their pace as they entered the street that
was appointed where the fun should be.
Just before the boys reached the place
designated,' "they saw a sight which
should have touched the hearts of every
one, but in this case it seems it did
t -
A young man was staggering along the,
sidewalk!, and when he came to the boys.
Ik; reeled against Dick, which made him
quite vcked, and would have struck him
had it not been for Fred, who by this
time liad reached the spot, and as
Fred was blessed with a very good tem
per, he succeeded in starting Dick along
without further delay.
"Come along, Fred, don't bother 1"
said Dick, after ho had started along a
Jew paces, "he's only a drunken fool $
Hut Fred did not heed Dick's call.
He was bound to see where- the drunken
man was eroiiur to. as ho had a deal of
sympathy for him. He had riot watched
the man long when, glancing up, he saw
a team coining at a fearful rate, driver
less, and the, drunken man was head
ing towards the (street center. For a
second, Fred paused ; he thought of his
" poor mother at- home (who was a widow)
i depending on him for her support, of
how lojelyshe would bo if he should bo
killed; he even had time to think how in
the world she could get the money to
buy him a cofliu, and the terrible sight
he must witness if ho remained where he
was, and ho resolved to make the attempt
at tho risk of his own life. He then
sprunsr forward, snatched tho drunken
man from under, the very feet of the
horse., and reached the opposite pave
ment, he knew not how. In a moment
a large crowd gathered, admiring Fred's
courage and asking him1 questions, as a
crowd are in the habit of doing.
" You are very good," said the young
man, by this time roused to conscious
ness. " What is your name ?"
"Frederick lteed."
"And where do you live I",
In S : Court, No. 15," said
Fred, blushing to think in what a low
fore he could come.
Well, to make a long story short, Mr.
Johnson went to see Fred's mother, and
he told . her that he was a dry goods
merchant in the city of C , and he
wanted Fred and her to go back with
Mm when he went. After some con
sideration, she went, and Mr Johnson
found a situation for her where she
could earn very good wages.' He took
Fred into his own store, and soon made
him head clerk, and there is not a more
promising young man in the whole city
of C than Frederick Reed. The
boy that he had saved from death never
touched, tasted, or handled the intoxi-l
eating, cup afterward; that frightful
'event learned him a lesson which he
never will forget.
And now, my dear reader, did it pay ?
I, think it did, and you will probably
agree with me. If you are ever tempted
not to do good when an opportunity is
offered, put your temper under your
foot, and obey your heart s impulses.
Now do not wait for opportunities of
doing) good to others to come to you, but
seek1 them out, and your Heavenly
Father will reward you in heaven if not
this earth. - '
The Lost Boy.
Time wears on, and yet no certain
knowledge comes as to the fate of little
Charley Ross, whose name has been so
often mentioned in every household in
the country. Almost every week, there
are rumors of a boy discovered some
where answering the description of the
lost Charley. 3 Jut in every case investi
gation proves that, although the resem
blance may be striking, it is not the
missing child who strangely disappeared
last July. Yet the general search which
has been instituted has brought to light
some hidden things, revealed some mys
teries, and discovered some evil-doers,
as well as some other long-missing chil
is found in the fact that the
fashionable women of Boston, Hartford,
and other neighboring towns get their
dresses made here. There is not a
modiste in Boston that can equal a
New York style. Boston women come
hither for the express purpose of getting
dresses, and when 1,000 is to be in
vested in this manner the traveling and
hotel expense is a mere trifle. The best
modistes have elegant parlors on the
side streets, near Broadway; the entrance
looks like that of a ' private house.
Sometimes no sign is displayed, this
being only the case with a few of the
most reciter che order. The mistress of
the establishment is splendidly dressed,
with a fine show of diamonds. Her
manners are Parisian, her face is rouged,
and her language is a fascinating broken
English, intermingled with the purest
French. Her very appearance is a sen
sation. The assistant is of plain aspect,
and is ready at showing the styles while
the mistress carries on conversation on
the important! subject which brings the
fashionable world to her establishment.
Measures are taken, sometimes by a
genuine Frenchman, whose fingers move
round a female shape with the agility of
a monkey. Up stairs the scene is dif
ferent. There one may find the poor
iris at work stiching as for their lives
working early and late, going through a
daily martyrdom as the victims of gree
and oppression; for the mistress, wealth;
for them, toil and misery. When you
want to talk of a profitable business, just
enter one of these establishments. It is
perfectly wonderful how they pile on the
price. Well, one-half the appreciation
of these gay styles consists in the idea of
special limitation. Here are choice
styles, concealed from all but the very
inside Ting of golden aristocracy, with
prices to match, Some dresses at $5,000
will answer for these butterflies of fash
ion, but occasionally even , these will be j
exceeded. A more moderate clasp may
be satisfied with a': $2,000 dress, while
others are content with a $1,000 pattern.
These modistes show their profits by
theif1 summer trips to Saratoga, Long
Branch, and other places of ton. They
have their own aristocracy, , which is
peculiarly exclusive, and of these the
present prisoner at Ludlow street is a
leader. Whenever ner term expires she
may expect additional honor as one of
the martyr3 of fashion and the unjust
laws which oppress it. It is probable,
however, that the next time she makes a
trip to Paris she will be willing to pay
the duties on the trunks whic i form her
Knglish Domesties.
Colonel Forney jotsydown these ob
servations: "Take doniestic service in
England. There are almost as many
grades in it as in high rank. Each is
appointed to his or her place; each has
definite privileges, and deference to the
one ahead is the rule. The butler or
steward is the chief, and exacts respect'
from all below; and from him through
all the grades of waiter, coachman, cook,
and dressing-maid there is always some
body above to follow and obey. There
is a rude maxim that every Englishman
is the idolater of the some bigger Eng
lishman right before nun. ine wages
of a servant of all work in .London is
about 12 (sixty dollars) a year, and for
this she does all the labor and is often
the cook as well, getting few perquisites,
I know some places in the great capital
where one poor girl for tliis money is as
utter a slave as ever worked on a South
ern plantation. She washes, sews, scrubs,
cooks the meals for the boarders, does
chamber-wotk, and tends the door for
five dollars a month ! If such a poor
creature rebels the answer is prompt :
'If ' you leave me you shall never get
another place, because I will give you no
certificate of character.' If she fails in
this the broad, cold, cruel town is her
only and last resourre. But it is a mis
take to suppose that this rule has not
many .exceptions.
"In well-ordered private houses the
servants are models of comfortable pro-
prietv. There the ladies' mahic and
T7ie Came of John Xitehel.
Mr. John Mitchel, who was elected to
the English Parliament from the county
of Tipperary by a unanimous vote, had
recently visited England without any in
terference on the part of the English gov
ernment. His offense consisted, in as
sailing the Queen and taking part in a
movement to overthrow the British gov
ernment. In 1848, when Europe was
alive with revolutionary impulses, John
Mitchel, in conjunction with William
Smith O'Brien. Thomas Francis
Meagher and many others, engaged in i
an attempt to free Ireland. Mitchel
was tried under an act which made it
felony to " compass or to imagine the de
position of the Queen, or to give expres
sion to any such intention." We believe
it was the trial of Mitchel and his con
viction that led to the rising when, under
the command of O'Brien, the Irish pa
triots engaged in a conflict at Ballin-
garry, where several lives were last. The
result of this conflict was the trial of
O'Brien and his friends for high treason,
their conviction and banishment.
O'Brien was allowed to return to Ire
land in 185G, and the action of tho Eng
lish government in permitting this was
regarded as a virtual pardon to all con
cerned with him.
Others of the patriots escaped from
transportation, with the connivance, it
is leHeved, of the British authorities,
and aave lived in the United States.
Arcing them the most conspicuous is
John Mitchel. He has been a resident
a YonurvL. TnrspiAX.
upper servants are rarely called by their of the United States for many years, and
has taken an active part in journalism
and politics. The ground of the objec
tion to liis taking his seat in Parliament
is that he is a felon Under sentence.
Some years ago the same district
which has elected Mitchel elected
O'Donovan Rossa to Parliament. Rossa
had been sentenced to imprisonment for
an attempt to overthrow the British
government. At the time of his elec
tion he was actually in prison, under-'
going sentence. Mr. Gladstone moved
that a new writ be issued and the elec-j
tion declared void, on the ground that
Christian names; it is always 'Brown,
or 'Jones,' or 'Robinson,' while the
a ! lady of the house is ' mistress, and the
o 1 frmifioTnon mnfpr ' The cook is in
variably ' cook ' when she is spoken to.
The governess, no matter how gifted,
rarely sits at the table with the family,
and never when there is company. A
lady friend advertised for a governess
for her children, and the number of ap
plicants was legion, proving the heavy
struggle among girls .who are fighting
the battle of life in a great city. Situa
tions like these are well paid and com
fortable. I have already referred to the Rossa was " a felon, undergoing punish-j
About seven months
a ! luggage, instead of taking the risk of a
mother living in New York city desired !
to remove her child from the nurse under
whose charge he had been placed about
two years previous. lhe board had
been regularly paid, and when the
mother was so situated that she could
take care of her child herself , she claimed
him. But '.the nurse refused: to deliver
him up, arid when legal proceedings
street it was.
" Good-bye,' Fred," said the young
man. " I will tell father about you, and
I shall see you again, sometime."
Fred then thought that he would go
and fin I Dick and have tho fun ho spoke
of about an hour previous, but finally de
cided not to go, as the fun would all be
over before he could got there.
You've lost fun enough to have lost
a week," said Dick, by-and-byo, coming
along where Fred was looking in at a
shop window.
" I say, Fred, what drunken man wa3
. that?" ' ; "-. ' v
"I don't know, Dick ; some richmau's
son, I guess, for ho was dressed finely,
and was almt my own age. Poor fel
low ! I pity him. I should rather be
poor and temperate, than rich and in
temperate." j
Dick went off whistling with hands in
hispoekots. "For every one is fortun
ate who i satisfied with his lot."
"Well," said Charles Long, "I sup
pose ymi didn't get anything for what
you did, Fred?"
... " Certainly not," said Fred. "Mother
says I must do a good deed .when I can,
without tht expectation of a reward."
"You-will never lay up much money
in that way, Fred."
"I know that," Pays Fred, "but it
makes me fool awful good here " (placing
his hand on his heart),
j Tho next day, when Fred went home
to dinner, his mother told him that there
was a letter for um.
"A Utter for1 me?" said Fred, "what
does it moan? I never had a letter in
roy life," Fred took the letter and read
it aloud: !
"Frederick Reed is requested to call
at tho A House this afternoon, be
tween the hours of two and six o'clock.
Inquire for William Johnson."
What does it mean ?" said Fred.
"You must go and see," said his
Fred looked at his shabby clothes and
hoce, and finally concluded that he
could black up his old boots, and his
mother could sow up nis clothes so they
would look respectable.
After everything was ready, he started
on his errand. His mother looked out
of tho window and watched him out of
sight. Tears came in her eyes as she
thought of the thinly clad boy, arid in
wardly hoped Mr. Johnson might be a
were, instituted she declared that the child
in question had died, and the' oe she
had wa3 another one. The court de
cided that the boy should be delivered
to the mother; but by means of a forged
order, tho nurse obtained possession of
him from the parties who had charge of
him during tho progress of the trial.
Search was at once made; but the nurse,
wjth her helpless charge, had fled to
Canada, thence she was traced to Buffalo,
thence to Saratoga, and then again she
was lost in the thronging crowds of New
York city. A detective at length dis
covered the woman in Jersey City; but
no child was with her, nor could he dis
cover the hiding-place of the boy, or, at
tho time, bring definite proof of abduc
tion against tho woman. ' Constant
winter in Ludlow street. If they place
the jail in a fashionable part of the city it
might be endured, but Ludlow street is
such a low spot, surrounded by poverty
and vulgarity, that this renders the
penalty peculiarly disagreeable.'
Tirceff Prison Life.
The newly appointed warden of the
penitentiary on BlackwelL's Island says
that vhen he entered upon his duties he
determined to reduce Wm. M. Tweed to
the ievel of the other prisoners, permit
ting no discrimination whatever in his
favor. He caused a strict measurement
of the cells to be made to see if one could
not be found suitable for the prisoner.
A comparison of the measurement of the
prisoners and that of the largest cell
showed that the cell was just an inch
wider than the prisoner, thus rendering
it impossible to put him in a cell without
seriously endangering his health. The
warden then selected the most secure of
the keeper' 3 rooms, and has placed
Tweed in one that is very plainly f ur
i nished. Dr. Kitchen, chief-6f-staff of
' Charity Hospital., who attends Tweed
generosity of the English governinent in
providing for hundreds of females in the
general post-office department. But
nothing is more interesting than the
domestic establishments of the noblemen
or gentry, especially when three or four
hundred invited guests from London
gather in one of the country palaces dur
ing the shooting season, each guest with
his i retinue of servants of both sexes.
The1 quarter set apart for these latter is
divided into as manygrades and tortured
by as many jealousies as their superiors,
and they live often as sumptuously.
During the holidays the servants must
be specially provided with presents, ac
cording to their rank, but this rule has
its exceptions in the humbler walks.
There the one servant often gets little
enough during the holidays."
The matter is creating a sensation in
Ireland and England.
watchf ulness, however, brought success, j . . .
nevs are senoufiy mitririfu. xma, ui
and the little one was discovered! in a
miserable shanty in Greenpoint, Long
Island, where he bad been temporarily
placed by- the treacherous nurse in
.vtfol ami 1aoo mnh nthpr Tmhnf ns ia 1HK nti
fellow was speedily delivered to his; . . , - , T .,ea-
course, keeps him confined to the hos
pital in the penitentiary, where he does
duty as orderly. The warden says that
"the prisoner keeps the books of the hos- ;
Some Fann Hints.
Mr. Z. A. Gilbert says: "H we
would make our dairy successful we
must breed good cows. In doing this
feed will have a great influence. Not
only is it necessary to breed for the
dairy but to feed for it as well."
Talking of feeding calves, a writer
says: "Skimmed milk gives a healthy
growth of flesh and bone, while whole
milk tends also to the production of fat,
especially if fed liberally."
As a feed for fifty fowls, the following
is recommended by one who uses it:
"Four - quart3 of shorts, mixed with
warm water, fed in the morning; in the
afternoon, four or five quarts of cracked
or whole corn; keep warm water by them
through the day, and give one peck of
.oats once a week; also give some hay,
straw or chaff once a week, or keep
ashes, sand or gravel by them." j
Concerning sowing grass seed, one j
farmer says he had rather have one peck
of ln own raising than a bushel of such j
as he can purchase. Prefers the last of j
August for sowing it, harrowing it in j
lightly, or just as the snow is going off ,
in spring. He is sound in his practice j
in all these respects, j
A Lake Side farmer gives tho follow
ing mixture for seeding lands in
To take a hearty meal just before re
tiring is, of course, injurious, because it
is very likely to disturb one's rest, and
produce nightmare. However, a little
food at this time, if one is hungry, is
decidedly beneficial : it prevents tho
gnawing of an empty stomach, with its
attendant restlessness and unpleasant
dreams, to say nothing of probable head
ache, or of nervous or other derange
ments, the next morning, One should
no more lie down at night hungry than
he should lie down after a very full din
ner, the consequence of either being dis
turbing and harmful. A cracker or two,
a bit of bread and butter, or cake, a lit
tle fruit something to relieve the sense
of vacuity, and bo restore the tone of tho
system is all that is necessary.
Wo have known persons, habitual suf
ferers from restlessness at night, Serilj
ncr's magazine for March tells us, to ex
perience material benefit, even though
they were not hungry, by a very light
ktneheon before bed-time. In place of
tossing about for two or three hours as
formerly, they would soon grow drowsy,
fall asleep, and not awake more than
once or twice until sunrise.
Painful Itesult of Mlarinw a Prnther
!! Mil Xot Appreciate Shmks
peare. A few days ego young Gurley, whoa
father lives in Potioit. organized
theatrical company and purchased the
j dime novel play of " Hamlet ' The
company consisted of three boys ana a
hostler, and Mr. Gurley's hired girl was
to be the " Ghost " if the troupe could
guarantee her fifty cents per night.
Young Gurly suddenly bloomed out
as a professional, and when his mother
asked him to bring in somo wood he re
"Though I am penniless thou cant
not degrade me !"
"You trot out after that wood or 111
hav your father trounce you ! sho ex
claimed. "
" The tyrant who lays his hands upon
me shall die !" replied the boy, but he
got the wood
He was out on the step when a man
came alone 'and asked him where La
fayette street was.
"Dodmed for a certain time to roam
j the earth ! ' replied Gurley, in a hoarse
voice, and holding his right arm out
I straight.
! T cav vrtrt Vlir ia Tf.iv-tte
6treet ?" called the man.
" Ah ! Could the dead but speak
ah !" continued Gurley.
. The man drove him into the house,
and his mother sent him to the grocery
after potatoes.
"I go, most noble duchess," he Paid
as he took up the basket, " but my good
8W"rd shidl some day avenge these in
sults !"
ne knew that the grocer favored
theatrical, and when he got there he
"Art thou provided with a store of
that vegetable known as the 'tater, most
excellent duke?"
"What in thunder do you want!"
growled the grocer, as he cleaned the
cheese knife on a piece of paper.
" Thy plebeian mind is dull of com
prehension !" answered Gurley.
"Don't try to get off any of your non
sense on me, or l il crack your empty
pate in a minute !' roared the grocer,
and. "Hamlet" had to come down from
his high horse and ask for a peck of po
" What made you so lonpr i" asked his
mother as he returned.
"Thy grave shall be dng in the cypress
glade !" he haughtily answered.
When his father came home at noon
Mrs. Gurley told him that bhe believed
the boy was going crazy, and related
wliat had occurred.
"I see what ails him," mused the
father; this explains why he hangs
around Johnson's barn so much."
At the dinner table young Gurley
spoke of his father as the " illustrious
count," and when his mother asked him
if he would have some butter gravy, he
" The appetite of a warrior cannot be
satisfied with such nonsense."
When the meal was over the father
went out to his favorite shade tree, cut a
sprout, and tho boy was asked to step
out into the woodshed and see if th
Hit Carson the Heont.
Mrs. Jessie Fremont, in a IsrAgtr arti
cle on Kft Carson, the famous scout,
pays a high tribute to his memory.
She says: Carson had cniineutly the
nature that rendered him surf out uwee
ft farile diu lc.ctrnmcrcc dc I't ric
the nature that comes from gentleness
combined with strength, from that innate
sense of justice which give to others
whatw require for ourselves, from n
healthy nature to which cheerf ulnes is
so natural that instinctively they feel iU
lack and seek to impart it To such a
nature the morbid, thr nerron, ine
heart-sick and weary come nd are com
forted, and feel as invalids do when thry
gvt into those favored climates where n
even temperature and the certainty of
ilailr returning sunshine and no sur
prises It frosts or rains, insensibly bring
calm and heeding.
Sucla nature attracts to iUelf and
retains only what is bet in all it mec t.
and as the character engraven iterlf
upon the countenance, so the many years
frince I had seen Carson had done their
ennobling work so effectually that my
old friend was perfectly in keeping with
the beautiful library of the friend's house
in which we met again.
He had livd what we idealize in
writings and love to read. And almt
lum, too, was the dignity of coming
I had lwn written to from Washing
ton that Carson was there, ill and de
pressed; that he had not consul ted a
hysician yet but thought he had had
the heart iujured in an accident; that if
I would urge him to come to me and tw
well nurrted and see a physician, some
thing might yet be done, although Ids
condition seemed very serious.
Carson had been for years an im
portant part of my life, when it was all
filled with energetic artioa, and hn
true friends in the old home watched for
and protected the absent, and welcomed
them back on the return frcm long ian-
gers; and now that death, and xlitical
diforeifces as relentless, and the war.
Lad completely ended that life, I saw,
for the last time, one- of the few who
had not changl from that old time of
youth and health and friends and a com
plete home.
But Carson was ouly tronbled by my
emotion, and told me, with his own sim
plicity of courage, that he had wvn Dr.
Sayre, who had told him he mifcht live
to "reach his home (at Tuos, nar Santo
Fe)j but that he might also die at any
moment, as the heart wai fatally injured
by the accident from which Camri Uted
his illnetw. In trying to save a mule, he
had lecome wound in its lariat, and Ih11i
fell together over a steep precipice
Carson's left side getting the blow as he
fell on tho rocks below. His open air
and altsolntely temperate life delayed the
inevitable end.
His only wifh now was to got home
and not let his wife have the shock of
hearing of his death.
"Yeterday I thought I was gone," he
told me. The Indian chief who
with him in his room told him wlit he
had saidbe himself only knew tlit all
at onee he felt the lvl rwe with him "
! - .. ... ...
e -ml with that 4 "drowning let-ir.ijr.
penstock was frozen up. He found the ! mt with a new, strange element which
old man there, and he said: made him cry out, "Lord Jesns, liave
"Why, most noble lord, I had sup- j merer!" "I did notknow I said it, but
posed thee far away !"
" I'm not so far away but what I'm go
ing to make you skip!" gTowled the
father. "IU teach you to fool around
This mode ! with ten cent tragedies ! Come up here !
of treating insomnia has recently, been
recommended by several distinguished
physicians, and the prescription lnis
generally been attended with happy results.
iMok Oif for Tltem.
About this time look out for colds.
The change of weather, when it comes,
is likely to be sudden, and there will le
For about five minntes the woodshed
was full of dancing feet, flyiDg arms and
moving lodica, and then the old man
took a rest and inquired :
" There, your highness, dost want any
."Oh! no, dad not a darned bit!"
wailed the young " manager," and while
the father started for down town he
went in and sorrowfully informed the
hired girl that
UAU,AA illlH. WW I w.v.- - ' ..... ...
' rrtVAmATT tinril lha Toll rf-AOSM-l
unusual tendency this season to re- ; - -
suit in pneumonia or inflammation of ; Life in Colorado.
the lungs, a disease that has carried of! ' Twelve or fifteen armed men went to
a great many, who, but for a slight cold, j the house of Elisha Giljjm, at Fair Play,
might yet have en joyed life and good j rapped at the door and told him they
health for many years. There is no spe- i would give him fifteen minutes to come
r-ifie rule for trnardinfir acainst this dan- . out Gibbs told them be would come as
J ' i
! trprons disenfle. but the exercise of crood , soon as he dreseL After wai
T knnw I miffht for it's only the Ixjrd
can help me where I am now."
'Ih-J chif had taken him from the l-d
and carried him to an open window. " I
noticed he was crying. What's that
for V I asked him. Because you looked
dead, and you called Lord Jenti.'"
I give this much of our d-ar old
friend's sarred lat talk with mo le-au'
those who knew him bt were the tnot
pained by the singularly untrue ue
made of hu name by one inospubl of
understanding him. And as Old . Mor
tality kept the moe from Udbg tho
inscriptions on the tombs he ear-d for.
he must cancel her en- I so it needM that some slrmld not adow
the fungus growth on honored nam .
Carson dul reach home. Andhiswite
did feel the shock he hja hojl ti
often to hr; she even feltit so mnrh
that she. died. Then Carson's friends
at the fort made him come to aUy hero
they and the surgeon of the pot taigh
anxious mother. The 1 motive of the
woman in abducting the child is believed
to have been to secure a large sum o
money from his mother for his return.
iting until j 1 thr could to lessen his snaring
-me 0f And so, surrounded !iy his friend sad
; .it i i
cold. Wet feet, from from a i the party placed an armful or two of ; w
eeed mixed well ' "arm room into the chilly air, laying off j straw against the door and was in the j
I Oa
- - m t 1 i! A 1
necessaryrooe aone e nnas weea a . , uncl akike i common sense will do much to prevent . they thought the time was up
most wining prisoner, reauy anu wiumg i - tifcino-
, , I i i rlover. four pounds red top and two taking
rn in u i i iJ-i m h i y i )in i iiai- r-i iir i."s a.
told. Sneakinfr of Tweed's dress he i pouniis "iu H'
A Itoy's Idea of Heads.
jlThe Young American brings
act of lighting it when Gibba commenced
firing at them with a revolver. David
and Samuel Boone, Mr. Kane, and Mr.
j boy's composition " on heads as
1 0 i ii,or. cui xrViont " ' wrappings aiier a un.sK.-wiu. iixuiwm
says that the prisoner is attired in the together. Seed with wheat h rf . a
old prison suit formerly in use at e :Zr:Zl7 "JT 1 or cold bed; or going to bed before the
wmcn is not so tiinerent in coior , " -. , , i a miU T.l r ,W
the prison suit of to-day. The suit : per neau, Desuies
which the prisoner wears was one of the j kept and not included in the above re
old stock which, with a little alteration. ! turns.
was larce' enoujrh to fit him. Just as
---- ! . . ...
heads dof not always hold the most, j soon as his present suit is worn out he manuring of pear trees will insure
Some persons can tell just what a person will be placed m one of the ne : suits ; ongnt, ana ' j children have succumb While Gibbs picked up two guns, a rifle, and a
is by tlie snapeoi ms neau. nign neaas ; the same as otner prisoners, xr. xweea . per-Kro u , - certainly is hat ch had been dropped by his
are me oest Kinu. ei imomg peopie , eats consiaeraoie oi vue F"" , ' , n ft r-t nf Mtr- ntion can be visitors.
are called l&ug-headed. A man that gether with such few delicacies, however, trees,
" "Heads are of: different shapes and
sizes. They are full of notions. Large
.. . i t t
from the ordinary citizens" doming as is paw year ! wrm r amonrr the most common ! next nipht Samuel Boone died on Son
me lamos wnicn were . . ., I , ... ,
methCHis oi exposure. An uiese can iuay wruu mu i'-
easily and should be vigilantly guard"d
It seems to be conceded that the high , . ) t. u.i,
: wnooping cougus uiu w ilu r . 111 c iue . im-i. - "ov -
' same unhealthy tendencv. and a great ' wonnd. After the shooting was over
won't stop for anything or anybody is ; as the physician may order. In obedi
called hot-headed. H he isn't quite so j ence to the doctors orders he is still all-right
they call him soft-headed; if he j lowed his daily walks around the island
won't be coaxed nor turned, they call
him pig-headed. Animals have large
heads. The heads of. fools , slant back.
Our heads are all covered with hair, ex
cept bald-heads. There are other kind
of heads beside our heads. There are
barrel-heads, heads of sermons and
in company with a keeper. In his case,
the same as with others, if the prisoner
desires to see an extra visitor it is al
lowed at the discretion
A dairyman says: "I am satisfied
that milk manufactured into butter in
private dairies is worth, on an average,
less than two-thirds what the same milk
is worth manufactured into cheese in our
factories." This of course depends upon
exercised with profit
of the warden, the locality with reference to a market 7 bare a claim for prize money, by
the kind of i butter miule that is, . corresponiunK oimruj me xux
His family are allowed to see him when- , and
ever they desire, which has not been j whether it is " gilt-edged" or not
of late; but as to strangers and friends, ; A farmer's wife has found a weak so-
some ministers used to have fitteer heads ' like other prisoners he can see them or i lution of carbolic acid will kill lice on
to one sermon: pin-heads: head of cattle. ! not as he wishes. The warden says that ! plants if applied with a swab or feather,
as the farmer calls his cows and oxen: i he is determined to remove that air of 1 and if applied to the earth in pots will
head-wind; drum-heads; cabbage-heads; ' mystery which the people believe sur
at logger-ieads; come to a head, like a j rounds Tweed's imprisonment
boil; heads of chapters; head him off;!
head of the family, and go ahead but
first be sure you are right
tieraninrms trfl Dri re off Snakes.
Every species of snake may be ier-
Prize Moxzt. The following letter 1 manently driven away from an infested
from Gen. Butler contains information : dace by planting geraniums. In South
of value to these fortunate enough to ' jricA the Cafir people thus rid thir
(have such claims: ."Sir. Whenever I nremUA of snakes. A missionary of
South Africa had his parsonage sur
rounded by a narrow belt of geraniums,
Auditor of the Treasury you can get j uich effectually protected the residence
Hi wife m one of the crood hew
Mexican Spanish familie, and thir chil
dren belong with the most respected and
wealthy old settlers therf, although Car-
... , - S , T f u ' 1. f
David Boone ilied the I"1 08-. .
him no nchr than when ue was oaiy
guide and hunter.
General hherman, who was among hi
most valued and attached friend, had
tue good fortune to be able U off r a
free s4olxhip in an Ohio college U on
on. HerI am sure, and all who knew
Carson Ijeet, when they hear him sjken
t.f. will not think of lum only as the
brave man, or the great hunter, or
cool, sagacious, admirable guid.
first and tenderly
as their "Doer
your money.
' prize agent.
You need not employ sny
B. F. Bra.rn.
deslroy worms at the roots of plants.
A Vermont sheep-breeder recommends j of port wine from the wood T uran pa
a tablespoonfnl of sulphur to two quarts (Uentleman oi me old acnooij. uog-
f rom any kind of snake. A few yards
awav from this gerenium belt a -make
! would occasionally be found. It is well
Jcice of toe Gbapz. Youth. known that the whole geranium genius
" Gran'pa, what's the meaning of 'Glass j U highly redolent of TolalUe oils lemon
scented, musk scented, and iieppermini
1 Modern statesmen Men who promise j of salt as a feed to sheep that will exter- wood, my dear boy, nowadays 1
j more than they perform. ruinate ticks. Feed this twice a month. J wood ! Logwood!"
ecented. What, therefore, is a Tery
pleasant nosegay for man is repugnant
to the serpent tribe.
.Ter Hanks.
Forty-three banks have made
tions for charters under th new assign
ment in the United State, and th'T
represent a cap; til of 1,925,000. Th
following is the amount assigned to
the various States : New York, 31,411.
000; New Jersey, $180,000; Georgia,
135,000; Missouri, $41,W ; Illinois
SSO!,2O0; Michigan, tSl.OOO; Wincon
ain, 3-213,000: Iowa, 352,800; Minnesota,
3450,000; Kansas, 315,000; Nebraska,

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