OCR Interpretation


The Neapolitan. (Naples, N.Y.) 1879-1884, August 03, 1882, Image 1

Image and text provided by Pioneer Library System

Persistent link: http://dev.nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn88074473/1882-08-03/ed-1/seq-1/


Thumbnail for 1
NEAPOIJTAN, ST L. D^YO, - Office in Union Block. S. I DEYO, Proprietor. W- I CLARKE, Assistant.' • a3T 1M A£F£N 1>1LH U.\ HO] JOTTZtXCAXi. VOI.. III. NAPLES, 1ST. Y. THUESDAY, AUGUST 3, 1882. TERMS SI per Year in Advance. BOOK ASl^OBI^BIIIinjWfl^-j^ Type,. Boraers ,1QrnamBiitsBltt ^p^ BMOC ttaoXstwtaadBei C S1T1«HH><^W* ds-nt we d m j,itr»Ta». nnr paucxwu!^^;!^^*^^^^*^* 1 TBK TRAVK1 .ER8 ' GUIDE . THE ERIE RAILWAY, NO W KNOW N A S TH E flew Tori, Lake Erie & WestRR. ran UiroaKo. bctwo«n Baffulo, NIAWA \faHn Cln rlnnmtl «n a Ne w York . Tltro«igti Slee-pt'cif'. Coscliet •n d Bote* OLDiD({ Corn b«twc« o Otxica-go and Ne w ^.tMtnct of TLino TftBle nitupted Msy 10, lt-teo. Are at the Old Place with a 8t»Uonm. \V KST W .V It r>. >;«. i. r^o. a. • Blciods . . Llvotili. -• A** Avon. Bochiter . LeRoy. B*tari « Attlcm. . S JV-* 271a^mrs F\raJl*«- Clifton T 33 VII i H S-4 w si » ia lO n 9 43 I t OO pia LO \23 -,10 9 T lOM HIT lO 31 I 1 am r . |1« lO am 1*2 Hi | U BO ! l (rH 1 03 pm S> 12S 1 I .-, 1 o--t | 9 SO 1 20 ' ' « «\* Statlonn. ic. ILTT Cltrton . Sos Brld-cre 27iAR»r» Stalls EAS T WARD . ' >io. lit- Mo. 8. . 1&. I No . la. Attic*.. Satavla cbostcr *t_ Morris 1 1 i v or. i >roi 1 lO o-* ! lO 3-t s to S 4'2 9 3A Additiona l T* rtn. In—. Leav e Pr* , #m Avo n for Rochester, ExpronB O -4S a m, lO X O m. Ac t 8 lO ft m , 11 So p m. -* OO, * 23, 4 OO p m . •Ddayn S 48 & in. \*\- >m CODMDB at 9 OM. -ii* >i in, 4 IT, 9 SO p m, for Rochept«r and Way . Simd^ f 9 0-2 a m. From A •on, O SO, B '»\•. •,» e,t M. m.. sSO p m, for Attica and Wa y ; 8 ttO nn<l D r»o i» m and O OS r» m for X >»voevllJo and Way I^rom Avon for Com I »>t^> & 1.\» 3 W) a m, s'OO. 4 40, T ST, 9 43 p m. Sun>l«ya 4 4<> \> :iv. From Bochcatcr for C^OUC-IIOM, T «.«». 9 OO am ; 1 1 <), 4 OO, o IO p m, and Tor Avon , 7 ¥0, 9 OO am ; 1 OO , 4 OO, 4 40, « lO p no. Stin <lmyH 4 OO p m. From Attica for *vvon and Way , 8 SO, IO 32, 11 40, a m, 4 DO p m. J^iO. N . ABBOTT , Gon l Piuinongtjr Ag-crst. No w York. Ttxc connoctlon at Rant Buffalo\ with the Great 'Western. Oanada Southern, Lake Shore and Orau d Trunk ralrroads. and at ComloK with tho cxprenx trains car.t, i-xmder thla the moat doairable road for Uda and c -o MKUOD or country. All who wish to K< > Saat, S^juth or Wr« t will nnd tht« tho fiTOrlto roote and wt it fnrnUli«-d with clckois and Information a£ tta* 1 compnnv'M otMccn alonattie dWlalon. T^m--rm Ncv» VorV, DOoa m andV OO p m- Arrlve. 7 *2A n m, 1 o us u m and IS AS p m. X-C* ve Kochester, 4 OO p m, T SO, 9 OO a m, O IO p t3». Arrive, C IO and 1L OO p m, IO a m. ^>.\ BLOODS STATION. ^V-' k We«t_ Ewt —*Tc Bzpresa e SO a m I N . Y . Kxproaa IO SS a in JTrolght 11 OO | Wa y Karpi • ass] 9 49 * * eospi DRY GOODS, GROCERIES, CROCKERY, FANCY GOODS BOOTS & SHOES, WE ARE SELLERS and NOT HOLDERS. Come In and loolc at oar Rood*. Our Stock is Complete tn every department, and onr Prices are at the Bottom. W e take \ All JSlixLd.s of Produce at the hlEbeet xn&rlcet prices, and will please all who com« In Qa.o.ntity and quivlity _ O RAN BY BROS. I' W IlEEKH. \V W . MUNSELL . !3eer-s *fe ^Ivinsell, BANKERS. XST^A-OE* JC ^E:«. - isr« w York. l>o a general bnnkln;; bunlnuaq buy and sell, ex- chanfee, dincount t>n|>er and loan money on ^jood personal eecurlty. F TJR NITURE EVERY WEEK Old Friends: 11ao old, old fsriondst Somo changod ; aomo bctrled; tom e gon o otrt o f Som e cnemiei , an d In this world' s swift flfrb,t N o tlxno to mak e amend* . fFho old. ol d friends— , Wnor o ar o they? Thro e ar e lyin g In on e grave ; An d one Crom th e far-off worl d o n ti>o d%ily wav e N o lorin g mesng e sends. Th o ol d dea r friends I On o passes daily ; so d one woar s a maak; Another , lon g estranged, cares not to aalc Wher e cauaoloi Th o dea r old friends. So man y and s o fond ixx days o f yontb l Ala s that Fait h can t o divorce d fro m Troth . Whe n lov e in severance ends. Th e old, ol d friends I The y hove r roun d m e still in evenin g shadea; Barel y they -Hall return whe n sunlight fades An d life on Go d depends. IN THE FIRELrGHT GLOW. \* BdCies nTnirzm told, me if yon called, eir, to ask yon if yoTx'd. go TXJ > and see MIH W Amy, as alxe'd mil alone.\ A shade of relnotanoo crossed the faoo of Oharles Riokard, bat ho an- ewered : Oertuinly, if she is well enough.\ Perhaps it was selfish, bnt it seemed hard to jnat then to leave the sonny brightness and fresh air for the depress­ ing atmosphere of an invalid's cham­ ber, ospccially when ho had oome CJC- pectjng to BOO some one brighter and fresher in his eyes t-rtt^n the November son shine and leaf instling breeze. ECo entered, however, with a sxoile and was soon seated opposite Amy's coach, noting with inward compassion that tho dark eyes were moro smiken, the faco more wan and eager, than when he last ocoupied that place. \Poor little thing 1\ he said, cross­ ing ono log over the kneo of the other, and staring at her. * 'Sow long have yon been left alone ?\ *' Only a few days,\ said Amy, return­ ing hit* gaze with one so piercing that -he felt a» though »ho must rood his in- moti£ heart. J don't mind. X Liice it. Tboy have gone to Hiondon to be shown at least, 1*ita to bo shown, and4Chirza to take oare of her.\ Riokard uncrossed his legs. *' Xo be shown V J lie repeated. SfadeX'oxi ' Yes. Toa know that^.' Iiixaban d^Wexe J ooamiiD g ^; <trat> of late sha had ghen YXJ > theerrxtch, 1 with the aid of which she had onoe contrived to move from ono plaoo to another, and realigned horaeXf to lying on a conch day after day, oonsdoTx* of her increasing luiljilssii tmm. She was a little soured by the ouutisit she af­ forded to her three \ sister*, who all reveled in the possession of health, and beauty. A few days later, Thiram. the elder, who had arrived at the sober age of thirty, and *XHta» the youngest of tho family, returned to MlObnxmt. They entered Amy's room together, before removing their hats, alike yet widely differing. Tita ran forward and pressed a warm kiss on each slim, cheek. \* Sere are we two eel fish wretches back again at last, with heap* of things to tell yon.\ ** Sew have yon been, dnoky 7** asked Thinu, advancing as Tita drew back, kneeling beside, the sofa, throwing her hat aside, and laying her face, wxwh its tumbled fair hair, against her sister's; then lifting it to look aunously into faer eyes. •* Jast as usual,\ said Amy; but I am glad to have yon baok. After tea vou must tell me everything.'* She repressed her impatience until the evening, and then all three settled themselves comfortably for a long chat, havincc previously excluded the lamp, in defference to Amy's preference for the firelight. Thirta had all the narration to self, for Tita gazed into the fire; and Amy silently watched Tita, about whose eyes and. mouth hovered a look of ^a£n and weariness that Should not have be­ longed to her years. She was evidently debating some point in her mind, a point the shrewd cripple quickly di­ vined. ** And do you liko him, Tita,** Amy asked, when the account of the last few days was ended. See looked round with a start. \ Zaike whom ?\ ** This Barnard Oolvin.\ *' Yea, well enongh.\ \* *' Well enough to marry him ?\* \What I on a week's aognaintance ? No, thank you.** *\X should know a man through and ^hrongh in a week. Xhirze, did be ad­ mire her T\ .... thik. th e ^^^^ Be looked tently. Ton know how I in—\ that Z am com; \Fingland whan my broth fortnight hence.' Thiraa bowed. \Think of that, then4 xiondflmn my present hasty and ill-con aid ered- £ have oome to ask you to| She was silent from and he went onr ** X know too well that abrupt that it is at least] I can only plead that forced upon me. On thj on which we met at your solved to ask you as soon! '* I did not expect Thine. I thought it very sorry—\ - Sorry I\ «• It is impossible, M^-. you know that I am older '* Yes ; your sister told is nothing to me. X see i never thought to meet- what a woman should beJ and he took her hand ancjl ' 4 for heaven's sake set dice, all conventionality me sljnply from your never cared for any wo: want you for my wife. Xj but four times, but if it . I could not admire a more. Dare you trust self ? In other words, you ever oare for mo ?** The hand he held and TJbirza was silent, time such words had dressed to her, and in| knew that she dare trust that she would follow h of the earth. Bat th| Besides which, she was self: *' XXe does not love m< wife and thinks that X s but that is not love.\ at thirty had not lost ment *' I am very grateful nhe said, slowly, but X wife. X am sorry if yon appointment, but f orgiv that it cannot be very k - Ha dropped li ^sr handj at\ *lw»^ ^flre, j wberey\' \ at her sudtaenly and in- situated.\ he LpjeUed to qnit and do not jlsrooeeding as aCiss NiooL be my wife-** .e surprise. it seems very unusual; but £his oou i first evening sister's X re­ al X dared.\ murmured as Tita. X am im at the Oolvin. X>o than you 7\ me so. That x you what I —my ideal of BCiss Niool,\ held it firmly, de all preja- , and answer X have before and I have seen you rero a thousand d respect you me with your- |do you oould tr< ambled Ct in his the first ever been Ad- hex heart she v»'Ttt ixnplioitly, to the ends lore was Amy. Laying to her— where he had done, looking pair by the fire. ** Amy is gone 1** she murmured; \and now Tita will go 1 What la -to beoome of me 7\ The echo of his sigh escaped ner*. Bornard Oolvin half moved to speak to her.yet hesitated for fear that his sudden apparition would be too startling. Bat the reflection that the next step- would probably be to the door, induced him to step out from the shadow of the porch with outstretched hand. \Who is it?\ said Thiraa, shrinking baok. is t \I t is I,** said Oolvin, with perfect faith in faer reeogniring his voice. *\I have oome back.\ She gave him her hand, which was trembling, saying, as if to account for it and for her agitation : \Yon surprised me t X have been ill in trouble I We have lost our sis­ ter I\ XXe retained faor and made a motion with his other to the •~ w ^ j *n **! t^r of the room. \ I have been envying that man,** he said, in a low voice. \ Tfairze, X have come to ask you again to see if such happiness as his may be mine 1 And X was waiting 1 dared not put i t to the proof I Thiraa, love, life is worthless without you I Oan you 'love me? Speak, love r for XXeavexrTs sake I Don't keep me in suspense I* 1 Thiraa could not speak—her voice \was choked with tears, but she held out both hands toward *\•\\> with a sTosture that was sufficient answer* h e caught her to him—the pain of twelve long months compensated in that first kis* on Thirzia's proffered lips. VOBt TIE FARM AJTO HOKE. Elor hofr XXe dd suit him; Thiraa Niool faith in senti- Mr. Oolvin, cannot be yonr are feeling dis- la me if X and staredhard glowing from: *tlie' r ajnu>ekiSj B '£i The Cause or Hydrophobia. ** And. what,\ said a visitor to Pas­ teur's laboratory, ia the result of the experiments which yon have recently been rnaking on hydrophobia f* \ If you desire,** said M . Paateur, \we will go down to the cellar where the animals inoculated with the rage are, and you oan there soon see for your­ self*'* The visitor descended into the Trass ment in oompany with iw. Pasteur, with pertain uncomfortable sensations in the calves of his legs, fearing, a possible en­ counter, wxthsome one of the inoculated, dogs ; and -JxeTT found'^ nims^lfi in^a' vmst T o In est a eow from kicking in the plaoe avoid all harsh rr.sastxres, and ssero^st tact, gentlensss and patience The trouble in a majority of osies has fcaen eauaed by indisoieet handling. Many eows that are xLstnrally gentle in disposition have been mined by being excited, pounded, kicked and abused be­ cause they oould not endure pAu —iii w upon distended or inflamed udders. Uniform kindness, soothing tones of voice, rubbing the head, brushing the coat of the animal and careful handling of the teats in milking, will, in a ma­ jority of OSLOAS , ' overcome the kicking habit of a cow. Some cows, however, j to be so refractory that these methods are useless. In such cases force is unnecessary, but it should not be resorted to until all other means have b-en exhausted. Various methods are employed, among which are : X. The cow 's nose may be held by (an assistant while she is being milked. 22. The head may be raised and tied to a beam overhead, either by a ring in the nose or by a rope passed round the horns. She will not kick while the head is well nuaed. 3. Tho hind legs may be strapped firmly together by a leather band or rope just above the hooks. 4 The \anti-kicker** may be applied. This consists of a straight wooden bar extending from below the middle of the shank-bone to above the middle of the BI'IOJ between the hook and the stifle. Near each end is a flat smooth iron bow made to pass around the front of the leg \and clasp it. ^finally, from the middle is a leather with a efhn.ll opveing in the medium part to fit on the front of the hook. 'When applied this is passed round the leg at the point of the hook, and, by of ono of a series of holes near its fore end, is fixed on an iron button on the middle of a wooden' f*rc «7 *is 2*\x.}-7n^r. Clava r Batv . In order to secure a crop of first—rate clover hay the cowing should be regu­ lar and the stand as even as possible over the ground. I f the been thick and thin the growth will be coarse sad heavy i n thin pis cos] .and fine or spindling .where too- thiok^J The ^WDfJiay^wfll^e^i'i i eg,ills t\;w^Aitanm^^^| asiH r^f3slly %lHsWl ^l suitable fox little chicks is one many problems that the pomltry-reisers must solve. W-e have settled theqw tion, so far as we acre oonoemed, by efr i •fall is. lettuce, grass and. oats in shal­ low boxes hung srounol the room where we keep the chinks. A small box of lettuce lasts a^tite a while, for we only out off the leaves with sharp ah— TB and the roots send up a new crop. TBarrly ohfoks must be fed often ; not three or .four .times a day. bnt six between daylight and dark, time all that the chicks will eat up clean, but do not leave any food around to.sour. As soon as the are big enough to swallow the grains the last feed at night should be wheat, wheat cracked corn, millet, etc, and Just as soon as they leave the artifi­ cial mother and go to pecking and scratching around in the dry gravel or d which should cover the floor it is a good plan to scatter wheat, cracked corn, etc., among the gravel and let them sera ton it out. The object * in feeding early chickens is to get the biggest and best chicken possible in a given ti me, and order to do this'v.e mnst keep them eat­ ing all the time. There is but little danger of over-feeding growing chicks, but there is a good deal of danger of under-feeding and the wise poultry raiser will avoid it Bemember that if your chickens onoe get stunted from lack of food, no amount of oranaming afterward will ever make fix at class broilers of them- As to when to market, do so when your ehiokens ore well feathered and will weigh froan two to Of frpyJ** 1 ITI issi m •yT 1 ,Tlie, promise^is^pf ^ a^g i i»a t :ea-osa,; ; tf ,surpXus^^Mria»yV^ bushels, rwili'- be-.^-pjigtgd^if^t^^ ripen* as well'as ixx : _otheses aasoTM lees elfioient ^efrorts^ a^ m foreign maik ^\anog^n^^ lais.e ijtnaiil ftins atihosUjinto ^eTapor^^ ated fruit, or ^^^mSS^^^S^^f^^^- ^^^^^ boilxng^ milk; .on ^;a*\ ^ _ ^ bMadoTUmba,, sdd ^afafaaU 'oiitos; with-three'or four _e ^w;|a ^sDwi of - maoe, ^a few pa 'pperoo ^^an < teste. \ XJet thsV ^^^slmM _ . minutes, add- a small ^^oi ^fx ^ ter, and at^ tlie • tiixae of^ asr •Tug* the <ualm-m^A-^aM3i^^^^^^^, three pounds each, live weight, or from pound and a half to two pounds dressed, they are ready to figure in the markets as spring ehiokens.\ Don't send ehiokens that are \ long and lean** and not more than half feathered, and don't send those that are no bigger than quails, even if they do happen to be well-feathered* A few weeks ago I saw in an agricultural journal the following quotation : \ The smaller the chicken, if well-feathered, the greater the price per pound ;\ but several years* experience in, raising and marketing chickens for broilers Tts^ taught me that a two-pound y >i**^' lr ^ rr » will sell quicker and'bring monvnoney than a one-poun^ r chicken.. >r Oxty -pjoplia dpn?t like to es^boia^ gelatine-into • on e pfaatof. oold^ it stand flve\^ nimutes,':then^d over the \fijre i add^the ; ,''ride'of^t^ lamoni txrixay~peredjrttro a pound of lump arixgar^and' _th e^TJ a'toax ^Os ; u three, lemons ; boilif aOX^togeITPi^^vij minutes ; strain itT sa^^^t^if^rs until nearly cold = tnenaddftte\\ of 'two eggs well beateic?ind\^ns»sis well ten minutes ? X^^^^^K ^^S^^ glass dish. £ ^fif^M^B Osnir X^XASL Topresexj«a ^i ^ _ peas should be placed iAavolojaeft|b^^ in a sauoepan full G^baXi^i^niima^^^^ this \ \- rJ -^~*^\\ , ~-***~-~-^ eook them, color, but _ vegetable, which, .is \loarfcjylf .V^. boiled in water. A liitte OTJH^^^^- pleasant addition to ^h©i> tatte ^,v-. v with s lump of buttexi? SnoV ^mfii VsM^ nnliflower of me<Uttm9;»ii^^g»i«^S twenty ^nizxtttoe. 'sii^Zi^^m^mmfaBmpmmr^^- one OTmo. oZ bTrt *w .T-^^»j «qv:«y ^na^ga m-ncl one onixoe\ of o\xci 'ii \iI <ji n ••'•^^•a ^j>*#5f^fe^ OKT-exme' and nmlt to^tt^eigSnaii «»i»gr~- 'Mm J>'^r -i} ;-irhe XCxxshvXlle ataga-laavea every inorolnic at 9 30 ^;^o*elocJcvla SClddleseac, retnrnlng, at S p -m, connec- ' tionat^nahvCJo with-the Canandaigna stage; J. E. , .' \Van Blper, Prop. Th e Canandaistia Btapi via Bristol Spring\ and tho mora In K of Mondays, Wc retoming the alternate days ; Barton Smith, Prop. Th e Italy Hollow Stage arrives here at IO a m of Tsaiii ffca j ii. Tnursdays and Saturdays, lonvinfc at 1 l« im-oftlie uame days ; JamoM \V«tl«, PYop. •.=-e UNDERTAKING Ln all ita branches. I^slcc etn^o leaves >Tai>lt* -steamboRt-rime, cnnnfCLlii •teamcra from Canandal|{M lslce. one hour earll«* r ttint i a t \\ ood\ Hi e with the unc i al l polnt w along th e The OtiUck ntap^ leaves Uicrc daya, Thnrsdays and Saturdays, at 11. and leaving the Kamo da riving a t Onllclc at O ; Sandford at » a m on Tues- oxrtvlnfi at Noplc« y H at 1* !IO p n>. ar- Lord, Prop. EXPRESS AND FRBICSH T I.TNK>>. C» O. Lyon, i r^sple S^a^in, n T O \V N O^ - KICEKS . Lewis. W Frcc- \Suporvinor—E A . Orlewold. Tow n Clock:—A W Dnuton Jnatfcoe 1— II Dunton, C \Spraeuc I . M. Lyon Highway Commlseioner—Henry II TorrcT. Assessors—Isaac Goandry, Levi O Thrall, man French Overseer of Poor—Soth Palmlter. Inspectors of Election—John MaKtccvy, W E. Arnold. A. O. Seaman*. Collector J A . l/cwl«. CouBtablcs J A Lewis, Wm . S. Johnson, O . \\ . George 3oJlWMipl <N Ooorco Swlclc. Onmo Conatalilo—E. A. Thornton. EXCIHO Comniliialoner« — E. A . llatnlin, E. S. l»c , John Earl. rOsS-T OFK1C K NOTICE . OSO : Office noum , Haliirdayts Sundays, - - - MAIL S AKHIVK . IS\. Y . Eacpress via BIOOI'H Depot— Kochouler and Wc»t«n i Kx. via Bloods, Caoandalgna via HoshvUle, ** ** Bristol, Tuesdays. Thnradaya and Saturday**, taly Hollow, MondarlT, Wednesdays and Fridays, Wes t Bristol, Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdajm toSI S 1-. \ RSO » ** 3 •£ SO • MAIt-3 DEPAR T Tloohester snd Wentern Kx via Bloods, ^e w York and East Ex via Bloods, Canandalena and North via Kashvllle, *«• ** ** Bristol, Mondays, ~Wcdnesdays and Fridays, Italy HoHow, Mondays, Wednesdays and F*rldays, Wes t Bristol, Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays, 0 -IS a m C OO p — C OO p m IO IO • 1 OO p m O OO a m t OO p 9 OO a m ^oefJ lnc towns. re und Koods ln that 11 13- SHURBIli, Nn pies. CANANDAIGUA &RAMTE AND MARBLE WORKS. e> jr. J . LOONIS, broagutback;witn.^ th. able -Bernard by y a wife and MONUMKNT A I- Sculptor and Designer. don't with in- Monaments , Mantel-Piece Complete. and Orates Grave Stones. Mural Tablets, Furniture &c., &c PONDER ! If von have disease of the liver, or dyspepsia, Jaundice, salloav slcin, liver spots, dizziness, palpi­ tation, pain in side or shoulder, loss of appetite, et c DR.. ABRAMS ' Is a rare cure. If you have any disease of tho kid­ neys, cravel, enlarged prostrate <ln. scaldinK of the uiino, broach, dust, sediment, Brlfcht's dlsoase, aeuilnal'wealcness, or any disease about the nrln<— eenltlal system, etc., Ult. ABIIAMS ' Seven- Barks and Digynia will cure you. If you have rheumatism or neural- ((la. sore throat, diphtheria, tootha<^>c, colic, chole morbus, chilblains, etc , 3E>R_ AJBRAMS' I ^TJSTXlVlIEriN «T will cure yon. Try 1 t_ Sold by Morgan and al druggists. E. T. 3KMANS , r*. M. SOCIETIES It. A- M- >^0. 1»0. Meets Orst and Third Tuesday evenings of each month at their hall, over Jordan Bros ' * store. F\ F. Soao s 8. L. DTTO , Sec'y. r>. o. ii Tjnland Lodge. No . 331, ra« \renins ln tbelr hall tn warl o in nortij. side. i every Saturday Block. Entrance r v. HOKCEEB, Sec*y, B. for Ontario County. E. O. M . A- NO . 99. Meets the Orst and Third FVtday evening of every H. Coxui ' rs. it. c. Meets at their reading room, Over Lyon's store every Monday evening. I — A_ SEAXAMB , Prea. L. r>. FULLER, Sec*y. G. A BINQHA M POS T Hoeta ln the hall of Morx«n > blocJK en d and fourth Frld>7 «vcnlo^» OK, Ad}t . DxrBXKS «ji(nsci i SKI • at IO so In the forenoon and at 7 nT the Snn day—School At noon. Rev. L. CATBOIJ c *r5\-? 0.imrxaA3 i Sooowr , at a o'cJoclc at T -.- yj^±. oth«r Sunday at'the lower primary bdHdtog. -g^^S-T-, Balcer, pamtor. ^ . * at -XO SO o f eTsry Sao— ADY£RTISIII€r SPATES. Ono Inch Tw o Inches Three inches Fonr inches. One Inch. Tw o inches Three Inehe your Inches One Inch Tw o Inches Three Inches. . Four Inches . . FOB ONK WEEK.. % SO I Quarter column. Third column Half column.. . . 'Whole column ron TWO WKKKB. S TO I Quarter column 1 OO I Third colnmn 1 OO l Half column 1 OO I Whole POB '^',H WKW W IfTE'CT. xrr colc- , column iialf column. | Whole column FOB T\OTJU WaKKS . brother of 'Pred' name who wants to mi take her back with him.\ She paused, but her auditor said nothing. ' 4 So Madelou thinks it would be very charming if he would take a fancy to Tita. So it would for her. She came down hero and told ns all about it; what a nice fellow her brother-in-law is, how handsome, and a great deal more, and has carried those two baok to London to see him.\ \ P£ I How stupid 1\ as there was a crack, and a little gold penoil-oase, de­ clining to be bent any farther, came in two pieces. \ Very,\ said Amy, drily. \Yo u shoTxld break yonrsclf of the habit of fldgoting things about. For my part I hate handsome men.\ No do you ?** and he called up a look of con corn that brought a sudden laugh from the invalid. Don't be uneasy; I , at least, nolude you among that class.\ Does any one ?\ he asked dlfierenoe. How can I tell ? Probably not. By the way, this Mr. Bernard Oolvin has eight hundred a year.\ Has he ?\ said Biokard, adding, in an undertone : *' Confound him !*' For shame I\ said Amy, whose ears were unnaturally qoiok. \ What made you come in this afternoon 7\* What indeed 1\ he said, .trying to fit together the broken penoil-caae. A.my was silent, and when he raised his eyes after a few minutes he saw in hers a gleam of tears. He looked away qnickly and reddened with compuno- tion, though ignorant of what he had said to hurt her. I suppose it was to hear about* Tita,\ she said,sharply, recovering her­ self. \ Mr. Biokard, do you think you ought to oome here so often ?\ \Why-shouldn't I ?** Because you are poor, and so are we. You're angry, but I can't help it. Wo have no father or mother, and Thirza is too soft-hearted to say anything. I oan.see yem axe vexed that Tit a-is gone sa oo 1 to London,^ but you can't ask hex to B oo j marry you.' Yon oouldn't sufcyport a wife, nor have you any prospect of being better off* coon. Yet you oome here Tops, 'if ^p^ ^ ( _ ^ ' Tita^«md^laer, £? drea to one of attention, though \she did not 1 , xnove. H© sent mo some books,** Amy added, and there was an uncomfortable alien oe, A. ft or a few minutes Tita said she was tired, nnd with a good-night kiss to each went to bed. \I am afraid.\ said Thiraa, later on* * • that she would marry this man out of pique, because Oharlie says nothing. I think he ought to speak out, and oome to an understand in g with her. I am anre it would be better.** \* Thirza, 7 \ said tho cripple, irrelevant­ ly, '< have yon never, never once, boon tho least bib in love?\ * * Never, dear.\ *' Are you quite sure ? X can't under­ stand it.\ ** X am gl-d that it has been so,** said Thirza, kissing the thin hand that was laid on her hair. *• And I,** Amy answered slowly, \I should not have lived all these years without you. Since lather and mother died you have been oh I I could never say what you have been to me I I know I sometimes seem ungrateful, but I am not really. You are crying I What have X said T What is the matter ? Is it for yourself, Thirza, or for me ?** \ Not for myself, dear. I have no troubles but yours ; and all yours you do not tell me; but I guess.'* She turned a glance on Amy, and saw the transient color flood -faer ohee self-betrayal that the cripple instinct­ ively hid with her hands, while her bosom heaved and a choking sob would have vent. Thirza drew her head to her own breast, and kissed and- fondled her as a mother would have done, crying over her a few quiet tears of love and pity. On the following day, when the last red tinge from the wintry •sunset was fading out of the sky, and the firelight, »oripjple. dull ' differ* int had • ; th a bar. .ks as unoonscfious aikd : *a oo | constantly and try your best to for vou. I don't think it's One inch Tw o Inches. Three Inches. FOOT Inches . . s i so .. .. a oo a oo ... •* oo F-OK TW O Pour 11 II Ins . One Inch - . Tw o Inches. Three inches . - Fonr inches... . Quarter colli ran . Third column. . . ELaTf cols | Whol e * MONTHS . T^hlrd col naif < Whol. A OO S OO 1ft OO as oo T OO 9 OO IS OO . ST OO • OO . . IS OO . . IS oo Si OO I Quarte S OO I Third < 7 SO Half o 9 OO | wool s colomn - FOB OCTB , . . SS OO I Quart* _ SOO l Third cole — _ _ . Three *T\~>>—» 19 OO I zxair column SS OO ] Fou r inches. _. XS> OO | \Whole column - - r - SO ° ° Th e shove rates axe ysry low , and. are Xairly xjro— ' \ ~ wor t an d apars, The y w Q faer care for you. manly or fair.\ He did not answer or look up ; bu for a space surveyed his boots. At last he broke the silence with : •Have you anything to read ? X\ll send you some books up. Well, I must oe off. Good-bye.'* They shook: hands and his large form, filled ths doorway, txzscn vanished, while the. enpnla, harisc listened till, the fronW door closed back and pressed, her thin fingers to hi eyes. \*I wish be had said somethinr,'' she moaned. **X hare sent faim away, perhaps he would, -have stayed. X have hurt *»^w» through \my Wretched spite and jealousy, and-he would not men be Ona i»»>->» . . . . . . _saa~oo with, -her; eye hidden, their XUm lor . nave un a *\af**\ am >'A4 *et»«nent s changed - rtaln »nl required qna i J Torjajfal' .notices- tatiafac She lay burning I ua• a^-^ijaasiais• iisr ^ uv _ throufrh theolose rVlids;\bjg^when\3rlrs t T JTndd, who vay;halt-hijMuie ^ laaehsd-. seeming \to gain confldenoe now that the sun was gone, was dancing over the old-fashioned furniture of the Haw­ thorne Deane drawing-room, Thirza sat by the hearth, holding in her hand a letter which she had been reperusing by the uncertain light. • It was from sAadelon, who wrote in high spirits, lesull I lag from the belief that her project withregardLto Txia's In­ to be realised.' Tim •• m mm re- - Th e\Uiidaxtone words went-' direct • -to) Bat there was the He met her soft, as she shook her head, look what had been a and loss grew into somjo despair. '•You are surer\ «' Quite sxtre.\ He rose. Then good-bye I' ; • * You will stay and or something? Are baok to the station ? I ^ * • No. xxothing. tl txst have time to oatchl And a few minutejs plunged out into the ncss, with very those with which he He strode along road; whose high obscurity, roundings as if asleep, and mind full of new i thing but a pleasant He was in love, ,1 the first time in his to lungland in the amiable, good ture, and he was to future all dark before That he should nev< For him there was the world. Oharlie Riokard, through the seen him go to the } seeing his departure] another direction, as heavy as that of And Thirza 7 She heard the gate swingf down by the fire, rang an hour later and ran upstairs. Whore have you greeting. \ I faav hour at least, doing 7\ Sitting by the Thirza. Are you not well. Perfectly d the great eyes but half |xave a cup of tea going to walk is seven miles.* ' k yon. I shall the Tip -train.\ later he had now thick dark- feelings from .lire, i bore but wandering ture folding it when she started, for the struck upon her ear the xnirequeuted ound of wheels upon the gravel. While she was stall wondering, the door was opened, and the aeatvant, without seeing that the room pied, ushered in a gentleman, with \« What name shall I say, sir to which he replied by giving her a oard. * JCas NIool cam a forward. Oolvin I\ she -said, in a low. Toioe. - \Has anything * »Cy sister— f Your sister is perfectly weU,\ he 'aa^^x ss they shook hands. . 9 Hie was' a~trifle emba iTssmJ— '-m. thing; unusual, with him.—but the dusk peeled the^ot. ** Stay, sit .down,** asTrT TJbdrssw \ X win ring for lights.' Bexnar£'Oob . r «'I lOrot^ti^gh^! * lis aaieu *«And riCvrill ^mVlr e it^i ia si 11 Jor to • tell you iwhy-Jf^have^comJetT^-—.^ . ^U ^thM ^l^ean ^a» ns ^yy ^»Lhe <f- HmSeLi leaf-car peted h a use. with : the rnan Thir sa invalid ' A jaai had •• '\>wi| years generally del, inter.^ The Iwaffeasj out darkly- anaTiisI tjhe sky, as a young gate of skirted tho oedar thajt the house fron* via - ing-room window red glow. H e adTsnoeql looking. There by-the and by her side not know*, ..He She has yielded | • WillnxiheV ^f He sswTita lay the . ^ , aar ay-is'tha 'iOoor^.: nta*Ja eap^avJL^' —^ < - ahoul d^^be '^entlea), proTe v -eTeavi«dML - * v iti^^^h-e ^ dm ^lnthai d^rm^A^^^^^^J^^^^ ^flrst: Thirsa's^ heart.-! .passionate gas a .d in that long souse'of pain thing more like OvsWe lthe^no<wil atioh^i gloomy, lonely increased the I of his [CTp^to^ti^ \••-X*\- have - ^b«eri v \ able • 1 t\o dUaoovsr ? but little still, -X consider it a \ first step. Befoxel began my experiments it was believed \that hydrophobia oould be oo mmuni oatod only by the* saliva, and people were frequently astonished at seeing dogs that had been bitten by mad dogs remain, sometimes all their ^ lives, without manifesting anysmptoma of the dreadful malady. I have dis covered the virus of hydrophobia in the brain of the dog* in the spinal marrow, and in the whole of the nervous system generally. One drop of this virus, pre­ served from contact with the microbes of the atmosphere and introduced into the brain of a healthy dog, invariably gives »''m hydrophobia, and he dies of it within fifteen days.\ \ Look,\ said Ikf. Pasteur, '-Here is an animal inoculated with the virus about ten days ago. Just put your toot \ up to his cage.\ The visitor did so with head bent, bllt ^jth fear and trembling. **You .ensaMons of any- B ^ he u<A» your foot with every man- oharaoter. ifestation of affeotdon. In two days he faeknew xt, for will be d ead. He is now in that period **°J^* d COm ° of aiTeotiomiate manifestation which of Andirig some gonerjdlT precedes by two or three to share his fu- the period of violence, in which wxth hxs he wm oito ^ytj^in^ that comes near I him, Here is another one. Just gfve jar marry he knew. m at fais cage. See how he springs one woman xn all afc yoTX , Be will die to-morrow.. Notice his harsh and curious barking. He is uneasily ^ffeotod with IxnOlucinationa, and no lanes, had fcpoger recognizes anybody. H e was but not also inoculated just fourteen days ago, and strolled away in he wi31 dead to-morrow. 2Cen have a heart almost tlie t^mv symptoms, with this exception, he envied, she duration of what may be called listened until she tlie incubation is usually thirty or forty to, and. then sat and that they have a horror of the tea-bell \. . . - - , . water, a phenomenon which is never . ««Then «ze ATS MII W oa roooixi of peemT- r™\ r I man who h»e not aied ».ft«r Txjing bit- ooon \ W I ton l>y mmA dog t Tti.t was boewus fciio nmHTu. h*d bMn stlbjopfeed fto the ^ . ixiliixeixoa ot £h« afcnxonplxeTO, maA l.iim£ m. tMnWng, amid | ot Mfar o «eclo wa« going on botw fctio miisrot^m of ^lxo vixns and tiro ^\ orooes of ttxe dromuimbiciii mix. anawoTed, with latter appear aomethnea to withdrew her OT modify the effect of the Tim; W.ti .flea. with the\ riraa in th . pa n atate, i eoctraot it from the brain of one of ?-3P «ea^*heS r ; «io«inS''or^^ bftni shdnot dMptj ; -\ '' ^ ' 7 •-' • . \ It iiimotpTopsr to' eirpoa. atoolc *>o- Ktx«e i t ia lummftr. Good shelter ia neoeaaary at all tim rm • A onldtvator ia an artiole that ahonld be ftllowed no rest' by d»yH»ht Keep it ahonld with be al le ~WhjIt haw. yon been 1 &rk> |ed aa liajhtly away doK , here, death in a fized period ia and it waa affain oett«in, and np to till, time we hw e red ronnd no remedy for thla_i;Itn«i— afB%o- 'aayUn^jaAr.,, , '\.w ^^~V »->i^eioy«;_ properly to \the am;' and If the «*rittix2f £ la done in the mornlac it will do' to put into ahoaka by night. \This will depend somewhat upon the weather, though. I f dry and hot. as good haying waather ahonld bo, one day's KU will be anffiaient. The havr- ** movin K sll the time. .nat exeroiae his own jndgaMnt i-TL seleotincT animals abont this, and we wonld only oantion borne in mind that those him against lotting the olorer get too ohests do not fatten readily, ma oil inn. Some allow it to ome There is more money in growing wool enongh to take at onoe to the barn or at even fifty oenta per pound than is ataok; bnt the best hay is made where loaning money at ten per oent. interest th e olorer iw ahooknd while yet gjrreeD Never nse a enrrjoomb on a hotaQ*a enongh to bes t in tho aooek. By this lefigs below the knee and haok. _A_ oo: procss fermentation is allowed to bo- broom i s best sinee it 'takea oat the dirt ^Kin. bnt not to prooeed. The shoolcs and does not hurt the hOi are made of ordinary aixe. bnt the olo- *When tnz|f eya are not two months old 3«r is tramped in layers as pnt np, so it they oan snocessfnlly withstand the will be -very oloaa. aarereat weather if dry. Xn wet weather After remaining mil night and part of they ahonld be oonflned in m yard wpiltr the next day—time depending on the OOTer< w„th.r-th « shook: will be f^d^roit e DoI1 .«. target the m-lt remedy for w » rm \ .Z 11 \- osn bs ascertained by obinoh bngs. Boatter it wherever they rwsmg the edge and pntUng the hand ^ fa ^ «„„. It ^a j not well toward the.oenter. When^the heat mjxo ^ it is said to be very good a. is decidedly perceptible open the cook with a fork, throwing the parts around so that the heat will escape, but the clover need not be much scattered. X*et _ _ it take the air a few hours, and i t is overfeeding, most likely an exolusive then ready for the loft or stack. There | **** of Indian oorn. with little will be no more heating, and you have ma no Breen food. the very best and brightest hay. On The soil has much to do in sifeoting every lsyer or more give a good sprink- the shading and color of poultry, and it ling of salt. The hay will absorb it and is a point that is seldom taken into become quite palatable to stock; be- ful consideration, though its inxportanoo sides, it prevents mold. is con ceded by a few. Clover slaoks, or ricks, should always Horses are social animals, particularly be topped with finer hay, such as timo- «o in the case of young horses. They thy or red top, or, in absence of these, thrive best when in the society of otfa. straw well packed and secured wiH do. hence the advantage of pasturing several The clover will not turn water well m fi»id when practicable, enough for outaoorist-^w-^rs^ s I>.,ar blight has in several insteioes been arrested in affeoted txees by •lr.oaiAa. syringing them with a weak: solution of Chioks that are hstohodin midwinter, potash, and in some num it has porowed or BTOQ early spring, need an im— a pieieutiTe when applied to amonnt of oare to oauj. them np healthy trees, to a marketable sise. Xn addition to TV* selecting paints for ont of doom? nil* I well lighted, well warmed and well work, the light, eolors ahonld be pre> Tan til ated o^iarters they ntnar. hare f erred in point of durability, though mt plenty of the right -Und of food and present fashion distates the darker tints, hnt I mnst be fed regularly and often; For - - - - -1 j two or -three hours after the < m 7 r lea we the shells they should remain in 4 o*5t»5»a ,=r- •kettLe^fOT use is ^fug ^t^;jxls^?i>oto(fo^« parihgs/'Doil\ tKem -fo ^l£i^houx5 ^yB»oreI ^CS then wash the s^d«lwith^noil|jra*er .^gfe wipe ii! dry and -rnb J 'l«^wiUi;s?4lt«iellaxdV :jJ^ repeat the rablihlg^^^a<ug«ga>^^ after Tiring. In *his^i«^^r^|£^^lllixJ<ra >^^S^^ went.rust and all the^annoy mnn ss ^C rtaHle^f.a-^ to ooour in the use^a ^L ^a ^^UiSa^^^^^^ -Glyoorine xaboecl ofcae ^aa^febsjioTe'^^^g going to bed will soft^ftKef 'HmSU^^kS0M wery little is needed .-^1 ^5l»«^^f^\>»l^^ S 3 a prewentiwe. Small, yolkle served in the eggs, sometimes ob- •e of fowls, denotes After -wmtimimf^^^imiS^^^^^^ ,j> take fonr or rlwe .drogps^of-gly^sariav.^-^^ and rub thoroughly xn ^i^e ^l^jTas'j§<^'i^.1fc; If a shirt bosom or . 7 ;'any^tlie^aaraioiej^^ haa been\ soorohed , iii^ironinssVraaJy^it*^; where -bright sun w^faa^:di»otli^ou|i»^ ^ A will talc, i t eu «relyTout^2 ?aV^f ^^^5 |SK^ ->Cr_ It. ' Uroilsony^ of _ XiiwerpooTi has' dewjiB ^^aSdS the fma. n an of. his** ^broaJbsar method of > hmrwes*I^?||n||. ajlifeli issij'liw si»j.iliii*ii''i'i «r'^ and almoei-iaTl ktu«ls\golt?j\ ^ v and wbioli. : if ' the:^Baaat^aan about i* are ' t-rustwo^tljy ^gr^\ largely eualliin at ba 1 resltiigCtiraey-. to hay, tlie-ws->ooess;ttjd^p ; l^-^^f|^I staekr-fs. made in atu'oh'a'£j^^'7s^»of»e hollow spaoe : -in3; tWa .aaaVi \il 1s ^^rwav -i'^ ninsrup. about. w^-t^gor^m^fmm^miSimWmf^ is - eonneotsd. ^Pwit£|^1 ^^gew ^s^ ^ aht by ^tub «g^'glgna of this tribe is opTmaeta4>^-rlUi| hanst fan, and'XasjsWSoi^ijS;\\'' begins to heat' the^^amuKls the rrxoistrrr.'iat^<Ir. \ elond of art earn \;^Thej ^fMarfei -tube, the outer a-irVTjresa>sa-^a stack; in. all 'direol^i -SRtoSV' the hay is oobl ^ Md'frl H'saft^ 1 thus. Da\tk»r*]i^'»^-a^aaaf»i Aching -thetherrriTi'iii at •• V~; oareful attention.; Tiaaa bBana: the- oondX\aoTj^oi ^t*uBi>-« treated. x» am fill 'I ;\iiiwnj|i»y turned in at the Daana. As he ;hadat fbeat hidden | How, I hope, if my life is\ that, after many oompariaona and perimonta, I shall finally get m 1 he \ssw she draw- l-but. before getting to the end of my with the nradight I msinai nhos_ must eoraotly n .l.lillsli th . slowly, and stood | ora-anio eonstitutiou of the -rrii «i i.jbeja b qf -thiav Tlfoa. '.for- thaau-toTJaOMs bsEn^s in his. f a> In n an, and ..hearse fx-oaut am \ th . looa -ex4>n did plnant. Thsry are also anbjeut to . lies wily. . inftuarnoea,- and tha^t. which .dirainishes he - ssid^to him— the' power of some augments 'the ov -paoity of. others-. TMsauuuiuiti foarth. fair- ohMkr afrafnaj. | manner in which X treated' the eharbon, which was sla-jr-rnBT thousands of sheep iedLof hia mm. | oatsjij day before' the invention of my Taedne inio ^ter/.whidh* i« 'notliinsr less •^»t«iVProIanginir -than, -the virus .^itsolf rednoed. B y _ -when it -exposingJtho virus to an ataad^hare of Sh.S^rraality^jahohld -forl-y;degreos d-rrrrrig a <irtkii'tinie, Sh.. ^ ** in *<£arae' -they QrJr^nuaOTnffsJedlltnejj^'^gh^i• ^ : oVer^am-~'-^ ; J ''-~ The dark: colors absorb the d ooeaaion earTier. decay of the mate rial painted. the trays. At ths end of that .time they A Sew Jersey WJ1X be dry and lively and should b. -- r r T '-rr of eight -buahals per acr. of ~ mcr r-^ to the artiftoial mother, and ^t to land badly hrfe-sed with white then left undisturbed for twelve hours, g^be , enabled him to raise good crops \Dontfaedtooaoon. I^-.ts of infant ehaok- of „„, far three years past, which was *** -u nntimely -end b.eanae impossible prarrions to this applioaaion. theiE owners will stuff them as soon as 4-i__ in_ ._ - ir™™<„. -±ZZ- _ po^ible alter they get into this world. , -? f f*« - ^ *^ Twmve or fifteen hours- lafUr hatching lowing hhrt ont watering I f the aauowghtogxw. the first m^ '^-'^JaTTS^ trsweling horse, - - - - why not with ths horse art the plow, T W e aes no reason why which shouldn't; be Tn sal at .21. but just • w >•!•!• I of alee-re of-hearlovjerTaeoat' and-turned 1 vfaen^. •\-at ayV t ^^-r |rr^'tf«^fmian J carne jifae^only-^soirnm j l^.tlia.w o Txii dji-iron -ri «3 L J jejsfci oiiarl><>ii ^A^3^^L3XOM^ICXT-• 'shivekt %t and^awoppsd! hardyboiTsd- olss-r eggs that are enbator at the ftrart •wed -for rhioren feed, few days the food ahonld boiled moistened with'mirk: and . Sttleeooked rise. ' When four or fl la.laji old Tnanoe feedlnja; oook-ecll \ meal, boiled potstoes, .and as aoon yon tpnt tb . boaed esgs Whittle opoked >Jnaat atrerj_d«y. Tli..: rood ' - -- soned. slightly witbaaltand pepj>er, arfd ,t-aro-OT_t]iree iJm ahonld not haews hi.- tbirat (rnenebed more than -three -times' .day . Sheep-are salil t o be the- animaTa with -the golden boof.\ they it -had -\been ;stsok^'^^te^w**; to save In- .labor in\the ^J -^\ya«{ld. , costs in simple. matnKinea-y-j^ig eau Ich. wliatM they go, not only the , msslsi but th . soil. Sheep.- are'.the — • the beat, vra d -deatiu) exs.l.-th*e;] ibbera; the 'moat es anTly oarea, -for. and leq_uiie the liia.l eost-JorljerioU- fe»\aml r-arr-ns of \alilia; abtok^jpt'oii; * ^ ^—it-n'tl^n'mnif 'Ys''sssmis'il'~Jiif .wiU&^Slu^food .J - <3reen.' |' atSa? \jaT-h^'day^^t^ia^jV-*- J?\ Tho I *osf-cin ^a<-^ story, wldclbl-^-wiijggli:^^ srenf-Jteme-ot. .bAtrt^a^^ont'oif The otherJ d*y^s : '.^eeisl 'rj anbrrrban oonrt\;«.f to^ ^fcryijnieTV criminal - oa • e ^retire ^^^to^his^'y' room to xeileot before';, anncmiieia iTiijiTafi 111 TjS^i}Xjf\ya ^rti^iii^'lnttinm^l he s a m m jaas^n^-'^ithih ^the.YaTf I ^3*-* t6ofc.te'Wa:e^Y;ii';t^ ^ who\aometini'iaT 7 iiataji'il jLttts^\ 'iustIp«Lif •^I»'i^Sii^iimSia^'ii''_ lore^and /U ^'aaiipMaa ^lsw^ •thinttof^thkj: ea^-jrr.asaksa1'.aa< : 'Taie™-'s,,r.otSi^^^'W'yt».''^SXi\t aaVendant^oiigtt iit5^v|».9'vd» J fnslB «aaBf ^^.-*sr' .^^-riW -sa>?-aas ,^fsa fT'XTm. inclined^

xml | txt