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* V * ' ' ^ W . S . M ( m N , f O f l i i ^ B & d e i ^ CttRR Hi FiRNJta BfistnniL - i^ii o. r>. BumsTFTAivr, d B L U k WELLS, • u t i M i T m , V i t e i i d a. 3 B i T « i x z r s i B 8 w i L o o z ra OK it»M t» Ortw. tHOBXHQ. * ^ aft ;seeniy elwe*geea HESTAH0AaT, ^ WW M B H i e i r P A T E N TB ^MOjma S mUMBMTTt THE INTBODUCaKO BOBB. The bore who doen^ know a ttiing, Bat eUmi to knowlt all; The bora who^ ahrayt fhettertng AltontaegUBeofball; The bora who laiflk, te bore who laogh* At eroTthliic one eayi— Their bortng>e BoOIng to Om oalPt 'Who't bwed iMBMByda^ BeJovw to iatrodneea BUta To «vei7 ooe he mett, Aad like a aMnynlaplu Zhii pktaM tere^er beati: «Thli it mr food Mend Ifr. Doe: Do^lUatalfr.Gnen, A aaa rmnm yon oag^ to know"— Se aariHnc etandi between. Up the atraet, ai« in the can, So Batter, when yoa be, SMUilnd«»yoa;«otthw ban HIainuM eonrteaf. im taOoman And he nerer knew. And MW 7*a know, aje, it he can, Wn IntTOdaoe to yoa. . SoMM heV die, and when he goea ToAeoPitDRid Aora, He'n Aid a ipeeial Ira Iowa Var every kind ot bote. Aad Oen h^O hear <Nd Nldc hiiMdf One oat witib ^moBdi glee: "Yon needtfr Ipiw^nne yoawelf, Toa^l« Iwg beenlQMwn to mei" - H . J . feet away. To r«aoh it I moit orosb the b a i l c ^ . My first i d n was to go for helpto.8eoiire.tliaele^iant,lAiit^ had searody hrcdcen looN when paiide-' moniam r d g i ^ impreme. The ojthw elephants began to tmmpet and to strain at their chains, and every wild beast sei np an .ontory. The : fel-low came straight to my end of tlte warehonse, s w ^ n g his trunk r i | ^t and left, and within ten feet oil my door he began woik on fifty sadu of cohi corded .np in a row. He ^(jkiA nptbosaeks^ 'one j d t e r another, iand flo^ them liioa^ and he. p e w i*oie a n ^ with' each efibrt How^sn^t through .with the sacks wbenjthe smaller elephants . b n ^ e Ioom, j a^ AmULN®jLDVENTUBiE. I waiEMH^ w a U p i ^ derk in the offloi ^ Ob ll««tp0(d and Calcatta SbBMBrii^ Hne at Cape Vown, and a i f p g tiw helpers in tiie % ware-hqpae. wwe ^ or flm^. fellows irtio wsw oaUed *«jBM£Jio«s;*' They were a djfartne of and jilack, but not miifiiliiBi • The odor was more like t h a t o f ^ O d i B e p s n , aad their ver-naoBlar was a fMMr s ^ x t a r e of lish and Datdit'These follows were M i p r ^ as sUves t o c o ^ s f m , b ut as rereogefid as fiends behind his iMBk. The old . d e rk had been in fear and had pot «p w i f t Iteir but I walked fliem aroimd ' f l ^ r ^ B i n f ^ f t o m the fi^ di^, and te flnt monOi had d N l M f a t t e a . : I •M then I ^ w what I most Tl^ watchman outcdde had. caught I the alum, and he came to the nearest dow and shontedtome. Idarec^npt; answer him, a s the e l ^ i a n t was dose by, and I was fearfol t h a t the scLid of my Toioe wonld-canse him t o j a t - tadc my f r ^ ' s h e l t e r . | Havingtoaaed the last sack in air, the big fellow piade a mah d^wn the warehbnse for the smaller were trumpeting at each aM preparing f o r a row. He one of them «Ter with his^rush, then pursued the other as he among the piles of freight. We Jieen pretty well cleaned out by jthe last shipj but we had madiinery, SOO barrels of salt, jSOO bags of sugar, M)0 barrels of fl^nr, about a ,thousand American suK^ed hams, with perhaps fifty-boxes, li^ige and small, cpntdningdry goods, gro. ceiies, boots and shoes, and other s ^ . When the Small .el^hant who jtriis knodced^wn went oyer he smat^ied the lion's cage, and I plainly saw ijoth of them leap 0T«r:mm and spring jup-on the cage :holding tin vmoiikiiys. Sodi a growling and anariii^ . f n d h o i ^ i ^ and roaring no omeverhijkrd Ibefbre, and the rumpus drew the to^n ^ the eleplumts dir^cUy^ jthe «now fwtli^ tib^ di^i at my h ^ had not the panther a h o ^ me betrayed his presence by a growli He had better have.kept quie[t. The! 9le-idumt uttered a shrill a y and readied for him, and although the panthei: bit Mid tore at the trunk feding forfhim, he was seised, h d d aloft f o r a moqient, andTthen dashed to the floor withisuch force as to break every bone inj Mb body. If ever a man wis scued out oif his boots by an adventur^ he was no ^ore alarmed tlian l w a s as that elephant went swinging down one aisle and qp another,^ dealing everything bifore him. He knod^ed the other two down among the flow burels, and t h e n i p^ sued wild beasts as tiwy erased theirflght and fled before.him.! He picked up ham: after ham and flung, tt^ the length of th9 building, a^id a l a a ^ .C9gwhed belonging to an engine was flung Jigainst my bulkhead trlth j m d i ^ f o ^ as to. shatter four o! the hoards. From the time the se|»nd row b e j ^ to its dose was minutes, and all the time eaeh and animal was uttnring his (own peculiar war cry. The row jwas brought to a dose in a peculiar fum-ner. The bciars had kept dear ot the fight as long as possible, but when finally forced faito it both teddedj the 1% elephant as the party respon^ble f b r tiie situation. As they did ^ he rushed full tilt at one of the big d^ors, and carried it out with him, andjtook himsdf up the'vriuutf to the main street with one of thebdarsfastened to a}iind leg. Such of the # i ld beasts as :^rere not too badly injured at once for the door. One of the tigers and foth of the ^ t h e r s were dead in the tifare- Iwuse. The . other' .timers escaped through the town u i d were killed aTray^a day or two subsequentiy. 4}f j i « UoiiB was dead, ^and the o^er, iiaatieadDf boBing ttp'ttft street a4 he went out, ran along the wharf] teaped . aboard a .• coaMng schooi^r a hiKBdred .yarda:^away. - One of ^ h a f d t ^ was luad'he'Iei^eddo tm,^ and n ^ day, was-shotinhishii ing ptaoti. • TWo<)< t ^ fli« l^remM jEot opt attin^lf And WteBkfiled W t " " VISIT OF ST. BRUNO. THK FAMOUS XOX-ASTABY. How tlM HoipitaUe. Brethiea Work, i and Live. IMd yM ever notice what a pleasant effect a ^ e glass of «aid to diges-tion'* liquor has on a man a f t o a good db^er^ an^ f o r that matter on a woanan^o? says Henry Haynie i n 'a Paris Ii«Nr to the Fittsbuig Dispatch. one'may safely verre" of fine brimdy, bene^ctine, or chartreuse. A flttie chaitreuse, yellow or green, ac-cording to twte—jt^une is the best-4s jpst .the tiling, and witii that inside y ( w stomach you'll feel as if all your d ^ t s were paid, and you had n o ^ ng in the world to worry about. At the foot of a mountain quite 4,000 feet high, and on whidi the monks of Grande Chartreuse Uve, is where a f ew holy fathers of that order superintend the fabrication ot- this ftanous liquor. It is not an easy thing though to obtain admittance to the muiufactory, and there are placards stuck up in public places to the effect that ^strangers are not admitted to vidt the estabUshment, except by special permission from the .reverend fatiier general." tAfl-tiie glories of a setting sun were on the mountain sides, and the distant trees and ravines were tinged in golden colors When I reached tiie Grande Chartreuse. The door was-open^ by a brothlBF, from whom I asked faiospi- •tality. He bade me enter, and I was soon within a house where no wofnan, with the exception of crowiUBd h^ads, has ever penetrated. My guide, led 'me acrosp large cotuiyard, iUr the centre; of which two streuus d^sciendi ^ m tlM mountain,, making nij^t f a ^ day amournful sound to .the coi haU, 'whcHrepi(«B engravings an^ car-t i n g notices wet» s t t t ^ OA the iwaU PMple W e e^tiag.and •ifcitihfor pleted this monk's lodgings, and they are all alike, thoni^hete and there, by way of onuansnt, may be saaa images of saints, a crudflx and a rosary. The descendants of St. Bruno pride themselves on their rigwoM fidelity to Carthusian customs. Although the or-der is more than 800 years old, not a shade of change or reform has ever been made, and not only have they not rekxed in their vigilanoe, bht, stran-ger still, they have obstinately iWnted all modifications that Popes have wished to introduce. SOLD AOAIir. Bow SoMe Bovs IVmM an Oia Bnflhlo A number of boys just about the age when boys feel the most mischievous, says the Builklo Express, got a piece of gaspipe, filled it with sand, and plugged it at the wds, leaving room for a piece of string to hang out. After this was done the gaspipe pre-sented a very formidable appearance, and tiiatnii^t the boys p l a o k i t a t t he door of a reddent in their neighbor-hood. AU in the house had gone to bed, and it vras left undisturbed till morning. The lord of the house was the first to discover it, and, after he recovered from tiw shock it caused him, he began to cautiously examine it. After awhile he went back in the yard, first vnurning his w i f t and daughter not to go near the «bomb as he called it. Presentiy^he returned carrying the dothesline, on one end of whidi he made a sUp-noose. He advanced to-ward the cause of all the trouble and carefully slipped the noose over it and d r e # i t t a u t . Then telUng Us wife daughter to go down to the comer heretreatedto tiie back of the yard, and climbing over the f e n ^ he shut Us^yes and gave the n ^ a audden jerk. ThiiWM all the young scape-graces, who w n « watdiing him f r om a disfiuioe, were d>le to s t ^ j and w ^ n the poor msB, who had saftrcd uscwfulxtrain on hia narvea, Balled ^hliB«df op^^tiU Us node m a t ^ oitlhla He ean «!*• the laws of Boloa, He «aa draw tte fl^t Ooloa, HS Qsn wtlla a Bab!^oalaa IO U; Ha can—ko a writ in Ger—a. Ha «aa draft a Tnkidi Innaa; Bat the XngBah eommn law he never knew. Hecaawrttoklsthsui^la Spanlsb, Ho oan make a aseoeh tn Oaaiih, AndredtoradtSansetllsswoaidtiin ywr brain; ThaXuaOakatAtaUe He ean scan la ftek syllahio; BotheooaldBt teO oM ShAespsan flmi Mark Twain. He ean Ikthoaa an the Bystarr OfoMtthkipteblstorx; He ean name one thoiaand Itatss Mags BMraorkas; * He ean nuok the TTnusi boandfrka, And deeeribe th» Aiteo foondrles; Bat baa never seen the «Stat8tasot n. a." He ean traoo the ndlas veetor, WtthageosMtrio laator. And ean give the moon's dlaaalw te fkat; He ean analyie the arom, CJaaetfy the Coptts o cm Bat be eannottaO a eabbago fNsB a beat. WIT m s HUXOR. Miss Belle (wamingly)—Sally, they used to teU me when I was a littie girl tiiat if I diJbit let coibe alone it would make'me foolish. SaUy (who ow«a her one)—Well, why didn't you?^ Life. A Dartmouth graduate haa written a woric on «The Probable Canae of Gla-dation." We didn't suppose thM was a matter of d i l u t e . If it wasn^t cold weatiier, what could it beF—lovrell Courier. «Now, really, what was tbo most astonishhig thing yon saw in Paris, Mr. Spicer?" asked Miss Gusher, and without a mnnenf a hesitatloil Seth answered, "My hotel bm."—Boston Bulletin. Charges of pfa^tiarism still conlimw. It is now fainted tiMt the w n ^ f i i l and hiflierto unsn^ectad fanneft crib the stores of their com from native's ceweals.—Baltimore Amsrtean. C h a m ^ widow—<fABd are joa dDiat> iW|waiilBy»F L i n M D i h^aikmNy W ^ S ^ S t r Mt —dPp^lrtwlTiK. SEIDLER & MAY, flBii^Tlfuiwiui at Xoadon,,^t ' distreM. Shewias' > i l r ^ g a o hadjty that die hsid to go in-dodk. aarilike hadtobbligiM»tied W Anpt^evioytiiisig b e ^ atarti6i||ld; I M oimthe gsife ^ of dw only ^ d c at hw dispoeal.. The animals were s t o ^ in one end of our bigwat«- lioue, wUeh wiH a b o i U ^ SOD k ^ by 100 fed; wide. There was (^e big AiMcan elephant and two mediufi-dsedosin ftiia Ukiia, togdOter wltfa two mate Hons, thme tigers, four or five hyenas, severd wolves, a couple of beus, halfA doien snakes, a couple of panthers, said a laq^, nnmbw pt wopkejB. AH but the elephants w c^ in eagea,'!aBd these were placed ini a row at one end of the buildii^, a ^ the elephants f a r enough a t f a y s o t i^ they could not reach the cages or eadi other. They seemed peacefully in-dined, although strai^^ers to each bous^ ^ oMy about nin6 f ^ the of it WM odM;ov«r'. m ^ ^ i p l i & f m n n about 9xHt Z Iknew ttiat s<me of .the animals. a e e k ' ^ ahelter tf ^ r e n that i ^ y. end ^ f the b n i k i^ as theyi|ot«irt: of their cages, and jthe very first move made , by one of the ;pamthm was to: leap upon tiie platp form. Otiier was seized by <>ne of tiM tigera tight before my dooi^ ai^-the^ag^lBsted until the e l ^ h ^t eamet^ investigate. 80eio81BF^az«fit, m m ottier, and the beasts and serpents had been so shaken up at seathat they w en glad to secure test and sleep. It was in summer and the weath^ WHS very hot. The warehouse wtu osdy one j t o ry h i j ^ W l t o f lvidc,j«d the many windows in it were doubly guarded to keep out robbers. Stout iron bars ran 19 and X down, and out-j d ^ of j^tom were heavy wire screens. ^Fliii enabled us to leave all windows raised day and night and keep the buildii^.vantiUted. In the centre of n q p . MOB! JUDIBi I t f m r BOY or BABY, oanaa Be XHMrMlMlt' amLcmrntl P ^ M i a t 4 M « i l i aD t o F i t I aammti BUZUniA o o m r . t h e b a i i d h v w a s a ei^ote^ ^Bmidiiag further Sglrt and ventilatton, and tfas'flast^iifl a little room had. been partitioned oir for my olOce. This room coqtained a deeping bunk and a hamroook, and I slept here and took « y meals a t « hold. There was no watdunan inside- t t e house, but one was stationed on the -wharf outride. At midnight of tiie night of i ^ ch jpn now ffofng to write there was full n m n , and the interior of the b^; warebtouse was almost as light as day, 'I hadiiiaen asjeap for an hour and a h a l ^ w k e n l w w . M d i e n l y awakened ' b y a t n i n ^ l ^ fnMb the big de-f i a n t . He was chained by one foot p a ring bolt in the fioor, and stood broadside to <»e of the windows and about ten feet away. He trumpeted as if Ughly angered, and a s l dropped wvtofihalwwnoeklbMKd Urn tug- -fhiftolireaicids chain, ^ t i n t ^ of my oOee was a large window, a n dl had no need to open the door to i^hat WM gofqg OR. I saw the Uf t O aw t u g i ^ and straining, and he made the b«lldii« stake wUh his trumpettiy. Idontfliink Ihadbeen ,«»WyflBst half a a i n s t e when Us was t m , and t t a v l ^ f t i ^ i n a t i M i t f l i e situation was ' Mw^^swant tme. one of tiia m f t I t e W M ^ bat ninety Then-for diQut five .iujbiuteB. eveity-thiqg wasias quiet as you pleasek.v ^ ^ wdmals. seemed to be siring each other up, and taking in the situation. ; 1 oould hear the people outside moving about and tdking in exdting t o r ^, but when they hailed me I dared not reply, for the^hig.elephant stood with-in four feet of my windo#, • and^ waft growing restiess for further dest^io-tion. The Hons stood side by side pn the barrels of flonr, which were pijed up about eight'feet Ugh, while |bS; tigers w e n furthOT down on the o t ^ r side and well on top the bags of sugar. One panther was above me, a s l h«|ve sdd, while tiie otiier had s k u l l^ anumg the machinery. Hie wolves! I oould not see, but ^ big serpent W over by the doOrs, and .the monk^s were aloft among the rafters. Onejof thebears was crowded into a corner, evldentiy irishlug to keep-^ out of the row, vriiile the other I could not s^. The iiyonas bad been dculUnganu^ thehams, and what started the r t^ anew was one of .them trotting dow4 a wide aisle toward my office to fibd safer shdtw. H i e patter of his feet aroused the big elephant and he made a bredE for the lions who. wijre waving their tails and defying him !to come on. He hit the ^ e of fiov bar-rels about in flie centire, and knook^ a,lot; of fliem down, bat before h9 l i^ reached tiiem botii lions leaped to back, and f ^ ^ t h e n c e to the fioor be-hind him. nils was the signal for; a terrible b a t t e , a s^rt of f r e e - f o r -^ fight. I could see the entire length t>f an able tUrty feet; wide, and it was InriUt aide tiiat tiie Hons, iigers, hy-enas and wolves fell upon each othisr with fuoh ferodty that my hair stoM I t v W ' i l i i a ^ i r i ^ ^ hat i l ^ . ^ - a ^ t i i F ^ iBe the^dephfmt'Wtt^ptni^iu^ ght back, so generally knocked out th^l*^ as tiiree months gdsUng over it. . • I t was d x iMnthi after the a d ^ i^ ture before we Teaimed.what bi^vlgfat it dwut. Then we asceHained ^ t one of tiie discharged H^ts" Itobk this way to be revenged, on jmis' a i 4 the company. Standby ^ jthe window opposite the. big di^hantl he l u 4 wed a ^hollow, rekl to blow darts at him, and one of these stri^^theinoaiBter in the right eye madfl Um Airious. : i The wardiouae wasa^ dgfat ^ b e l j o ld tUe next mondhg.. Over 300 barrels art; it b divitled 4ntb. twp parte, ] destined f o r t ^ of tlw Chartrtoi^ win a r e ^ e s t s , the other ^ ^.l^dcal b r o ^ r s . The hall, of t ^ dispter house, in which are rows of wooden bendies andportraits of general fathon :painted on the cdling, has no intcjrest on Mid, and the scores of people no!^. at the windows fell back in terror,. While tite wild beastp were having it out, the two smaller elephants began a tow, and t h a l i ^ feUow came swing-ing up the aisle i n wUch the hams were scittered in search of something t o V ^ h b s i ^ on. I diew'badt from tiie wisdaiv4fi«id he Ifould see me through the glastr He'reached outhls t r i o k w d J ^ ^ irUch #ai awWiiSBkatiM'to^ ha migU hava pulled to voof d ^ oreriilmel.'t-arew Y o * WwUy. of flonr had been smaiBhed, the si^i^ was scattered from jend' to end, " goods and groceries Uttered the and tite.com,could never be sej fi^m. .sugiEir. The hams were ahput only t h i n ^ saved,'.and theM $ad ^ n tossed to ^ r y point .of the com-pass. The all-around damage was ekti m i ^ at flOO^QOO, wid the man |re-qionsible f o r it died before he could be brought to triaL ]bde*emi^i8gle. There is at leant one woman; in Berwick, Me., who wastesjiio time admiring herself in front of a lookhigrglass, and she proved it ^ t Sunday by attending church aud Sab-bath school with her . bonnet adi with. half a:: dozencards .wUqh a online dnher had tucked in among ^ e trimmings a day or two' before, prob-ably sup^sing she would see tl«em when she put on her headgear, but the good wotnau's mind was on Sdn-day- Mhool lessons, not bonnets, wlwn she dressed for church, and so the Sunday-school got a chance to giggle. Bel's Diseavery. YOung. Hopeful—Papa, you said^if t ' d r ^ tiM obituaiies of g ^ men^in '.thep^wrevery day for a ye«r yoi'd give me a ^ l d watch. Well, I d ^ , and the year is up. Fond F a t h e i^ <yery;Wdi« Bob. but i; said you mist TCad litf^igantljr and draw a lesson f r o n r t h e lives of those who have won lamie alid foiinne. Kow, what have yon n ^ t particularly observed ^ ywr reading? T. EL—I noticed that nearly all tbe^reat men fltted themselves fbr one thing, and.then got rich or famons at something else. ChristlMi Charltif, CleriDr-tady out there with a flashy paste necklace wants to know if it's pure diamond or not. Jewdlin^liook like a married woman? «Yes." .«TeU her it is. So use naldn' InraUe f o r poor':lmibeeds these >hi>d for the profane. Here each year in the first week; of May the priors of d l the houses o^ the C h i u ^ u x meet to dteupy themselves with:q>irttud'afikir8 connected their institutions. In the littie tery fltre gravm each surmounted i ^ th a stone, on which is Engraved the nfune of the defbnct, and beneath t ^ se stonigs d e ^ those who have ,beei^ at thelMad of the establishment. Onitiie otheir dde are simple wooden crojBses without inscriptions;, and these n^rk the iMt resting place of the Chartrqux. The library, which possesses 85|QOO volumnes, is the only part of th^ in-stitution where there is anyevid^ce of luxury. In it I saw silent plian-toms carrying, replacing, seeking doc-umentary volumnes, books, big pnd littie. .The refectory is a beautiful arched room; a table at the end re-served for the prior of the hoiise; the other monks occupying table* in rank of priority. The-forks, spoons, egg cups iMid plates are all made of wood> bnt<the littie veiisds for wise and water are of ewthenware. Not a word is spoken during the meal, but a brother chants the lessons for the morning; they only take their r ^ a s t in comin^on on Sundays and on certain fete d^ys. Grande Chartreuse monks do not Uve in cells, but eadi inmate has Us own Uttle house. Near tiie door is a littie wicket gate through wUch the monk receives his food, wUch is always without meat, and visitors have like-wise to conform to tUs regulation. Should the brother require aught else he writes down Us needs and leaves the paper at the wicket, and presently he finds at the same place what he had asked for. There b a gaUery which in Winter months is a promenade ground, but a Uttie irarden in front of each house serves for exer-cise in Summer time. On the ground floor I saw a brother working at a woodpile, and'above was his bedroom. It had a sort of cupbOArd bed, a coarse mattress and bolster,' cotton sheets and wooUen cov-erUd. Fadng the bed was an oratory; on one side a Uttie niche with earthen-ware basin and a piece of soap; the floor was stone and the walls wUte-washed. On the waU hung a . mountain staff, for once a wedc the monks enjoy a walk in common up the mountain dde; then they talk to their' hearts' content and make the mountdn echo with their laughter. A Uttie workroom fnmi«hed witii aiable, two wheels in wUte deti i-j; - A JWK'SWT* ^ tidnkoClMr Mtisa^llMKl dM^WM* Two gunners near TUlUamsport found a:SiK>w-White sqnlrreL An OUo peddler claims to have cleared $3,000 out of summer's woric. M^>leton, Me., points with pride to a local. four-and-aphalf-pound Irish potato. A stranger at an Akron - hotd got in his s l e ^ and threw Us watch out of the window. Hammered gold rings, with a dia-mond or ruby, are the latest style in men's flnger rings in London. A hunter near Wheeling claims to have shot eight squirrels on the same tree in less than ten minutes. The successful Stuart Exhibition held in London in the early part of the year is to be foUowed by a Tudor ExUbition. ' J . B. Green, of Mosherville, Mich., captured an eel in his mill-flume which wdghed six and one-half pounds and was forty inches long. At Cony, Pa., when the free de-livery of mails went into operation tiiere were ^ applications for the four podtions of letter carrires. Farmer Martin, of Mahoning County, OUo, gave an old pair of pants to a tramp, forgetting to remove $18 and valuable notes from the pockets. PoUsh Boman CathoUc soldiers in the Bussian army compldn that var-ious underhand means are taken to induce them to recdve the ministra-tions of the Greek priests,. The country having the largest pro-portion of cultivated land is Denmark, Bussia having the smallest. The United Kingdom has 29 per cent, of land tilled, against 71 untiUed. Mrs. Cynthia McPheeters, Uving near Greencastie, Ind., is ninety years old. On her last birthday she enter-tdned a party of friends and baked the cake that formed a portion of the repast. Frederick livingston, aged eighty' eight years, and the oldest man in Peterboro, N. H., is preddent of the First National Bank in that town, and is found daUy at his post of duty. We Are i n Llahle ta be XlnmdentMd. A young man walking aking Main street, started into a sdoon. He went as f w as the door, stopped, hedtated, and then turning, waQced away. A reUgious exhorter, notidng Us action, hastened after him^ and p h u ^ Us hand on the young- man^s dioulder gan to prdse Iiis moral courageretc. « 0, tiiat isn't it," said tiie youtii, you see he doeant keep aa good beer as Bffly does,'f stud he stepped in-to another r e s ^ ImvIi^ the borrliOed dominia with a texL for hlaioiiday serpion. New nurse, roAiB|r the ciib, Ibtgir «Sleep, Uttle one sleep." yoioe,froai the crib: «Now, Puda, yoa as wdl understand at first that I donH. want to hear any of those old tUuga.** FUegende Bhitter. A Philadelphia base ball player has been given a gold watdi for steaUi^ bases, and another PUladdphlan has been given two years fbr stealing seven dollar*. Is justice a failure?— Norristown Herald. A Mtdiigan f^nit grower has apeach that measures eleven inches in dxcum-ference, but as he doeant diow any disposition to pass it around, it( isn't likely to do the Somerville people any good.—Somerville Joumd. Temperance Woman—«My fHend, if you don't want whisky to ge| the best of you, you must get the bfst of whiAy." Prraidsii^ subject—«I do, mum, when I can; but when a fdler's only got a n i d : d —"—Pnck. Masherby — "They teU me, 3fiss Lacey, that you wiU dance with no-body. Now, can't I prevail upon yon to take the next wdtz with me?" Miss Lacev—"Why, certdnly, I'm a woman of my word, you know."—Grip. Mamma—"And how did my darling like being at church?" Maud (who had been at church for the first ^ow, and put a penny in the odlection plate)—"Yery much, mamma, and it wasn't dearl"—PUladdpUa P r w . Gratitude.—Mr. Brown (to Strapger who has saved him from drowning)— 'My dear, good friend, I'U never for-get yon as long as I Uve I Come up to my store and get s < ^ nice, dean, dry clothes; I'U let you have them as chei^ as anybody."—Epoch. A Birmingham man has patented an nmbreUa that is transparent. Wh^he needs to do now is patdit a borrower of umbrellas whom the owner can see through before lending. This weuld save many an umbrella to the uqpoa-pecting lender.—New York Commer^ dal Advertiser. FamUy physidaa-Nothii« wiU do your dauj^iter any good unkss she controls her i^petite for awaeta and rich dishes. She must Uve on tiie plainest foo^, and very Itttte of it, fOr montiis. Motiier—Very wen, I'U send her totiie boardtng adiool I used to attend.—New York W ^ y . . "Why do you doubt my word, Clara, when I ten you tiiat I have eyes for no other woman but yourselfl Why cannot you trust me?" "Ge(»ge," repUed the damsel, n d her voice was serious even to gravity, "George, you know bow I abominate aU trade and combines, Leave me."—SoeteoTra»> script. BUSeUnrdn ntonr Ii—lTn^l m. •i n naU iH-H - j s• awcWc'' TOMAEX a B O B i ia There is just oao w ^ , aad^tiMtiate' snrround them by day aihl adfhl wilit an atmoephere of love. Bestraint and reproof nwy be mingled w i& tove^ bat love must be a. ooatkai " I f o n n d m y Uttie wm grofthig unandable and pbia,''^ aaid a noCbiBr tft us ttie otiier diqr> " a « a tefladfilf on a^ " ^ y , I could oidy aeeuM! aa^Mlf - tiia came ti«t«of. 8ft T ilT—giil:i|i; management wdbapMnradjagr; .«ff»»K tnnlty to pppiae a a t i!tii|iijii w >ai > isaure her of unllillir'*' sAwile*.* v^tT for her, and my eaiMil < dwixld grow to lenni^i ous wwnanbood. np^'jiMMi - sunsbfiie, so tiwdtidlwrt e g B SC tiie warmth of the coodani d p e t t m : and caresses showered upon hnr; har'- peevishness passed away, her fae* grew beantifnl, and now Malon^ from me bringa hertvm^ sMa alwifllBBt. to my WiU, and hsqppieat whaa- sIm I t nearest me." ^
|Title||Wethersfield farmer, 1889-10-31|
|Uniform Title||Wethersfield farmer (Wethersfield, Conn. : 1889)|
|Subject||Wethersfield (Conn.) -- Newspapers|
|Description||Frequency: Weekly; Publication dates: Vol. 3, no. 35 (Aug. 1, 1889) - ; Notes: issues for Aug. 28, 1890-189 published by: J.C. Late & Co|
|Collection||Newspapers of Connecticut|
|Source - Location||Connecticut State Library microfilm, AN104.W4 F37|
|Relation||Preceding title: Wethersfield weekly farmer ; Succeeding title: Farmington Valley herald & journal|
|Publisher||Wethersfield Printing Co.|
|Rights||Digital Image © Connecticut State Library. All rights reserved. Images may be used for personal research or non-profit educational uses without prior permission. For permission to publish or exhibit, see Reproduction and Publication of State Library Collections, http://ctstatelibrary.org/reproduction-publication/|
|Title-Alternative||The Wethersfield farmer|
|CONTENTdm file name||13528.cpd|
* V * ' ' ^
W . S . M ( m N ,
f O f l i i ^ B & d e i ^
CttRR Hi FiRNJta BfistnniL
o. r>. BumsTFTAivr,
d B L U k WELLS,
• u t i M i T m , V i t e i i d a.
3 B i T « i x z r s i B 8 w i L o o z ra
OK it»M t» Ortw.
tHOBXHQ. * ^ aft ;seeniy elwe*geea
M B H i e i r P A T E N TB
^MOjma S mUMBMTTt
THE INTBODUCaKO BOBB.
The bore who doen^ know a ttiing,
Bat eUmi to knowlt all;
The bora who^ ahrayt fhettertng
The bora who laiflk, te bore who laogh*
At eroTthliic one eayi—
Their bortng>e BoOIng to Om oalPt
'Who't bwed iMBMByda^
BeJovw to iatrodneea BUta
To «vei7 ooe he mett,
Aad like a aMnynlaplu
Zhii pktaM tere^er beati:
«Thli it mr food Mend Ifr. Doe:
A aaa rmnm yon oag^ to know"—
Se aariHnc etandi between.
Up the atraet, ai« in the can,
So Batter, when yoa be,
And he nerer knew.
And MW 7*a know, aje, it he can,
Wn IntTOdaoe to yoa. .
SoMM heV die, and when he goea
He'n Aid a ipeeial Ira Iowa
Var every kind ot bote.
Aad Oen h^O hear
|CONTENTdm file name||13524.pdfpage|