Get 1 more page view just for Liking us on Facebook
We are retrieving your image from the archive...
We are converting your image into tiles...
Marshall Statesman, The (Newspaper) - April 29, 1880, Marshall, Michigan Of the ol the air Immortal they have not been given three hundred their ipan tor the hope oer the of la far and to town through the land ChrlatlanniMlde they watching Itoreaeh good child they chance to t a year throngh Knee for the thing te pltttl Utul child hli iinful longer Cousin Jack I whole orowdof children on Knowing How itis Myself you used io pretty Miss Jhristine baby who oonld hardly had Jimitod alN fc11 T vfv srr fi LIBERTY AND AND AND CALHOUN APRIL WHOLE everyone ol yonl roared Jack through i just was thennank moos Terdict of the Ifs rtupid grandpapas and no Oonain Jack to play with pouted it notice me one bit at din r said An he didnt pull he looked at o her all the whole wldsperefl oome out into Jibe and J bet WH have aome Inn Sbforthe garden they all the was of the new situation lor he looked very confused standing by the mantel raised her eyebrows at him in Hiss Qftmtor tiieEar and lor my answered 1 love I saw yon and Ijthought youd at least I thought 7d like talk all Im so glad onsin Nell persuaded yon to join our amily party Jack went nervously jerking out nia and then in a tone of deep I hope this is not the ast time you are to be one of probably laughed may inviteTne 4hen yon dont want me to ordont want Nail to ask me Dhank I dont mean meaningless young man you e In handing BOohUils liooknoinr If I oannot onrei U Mar Invite tiieoitdzeus of Marshall and vicinity stock of As Low as any House in the In WhichlBranch of TljeytChallenge Competltioft on ACrVOEMY t O mm and jnsttalkei and talked T H lam a stupid I Ton know assented if Xbelieved yon thought me or or Pd give up my Id go off to neednt she dear Beliefand Jack ung toward her the length of the 8he atopped bank Ton neednt I was about to fro let me finish a Go West far Jack stsredfor a long minute at the jretty aggravating head held saucily on then he deliberately stepped close up to Idus BeDe Carringtonand aid a little phrase of three Chore flew to ner cheeks a color which ivaled and avenged the many crimsons hat her inscrutable ways had brought ritopoOT Jacks tables lad He was in and not to be laughed or Belle he very know rou for a provoking flirt but say you ove Til believe yon be1 lieve in Doietnie go she trying o look frightened and surprised toe blundered out in jnascnUne She gave pitiful glance of bound but never moved lovelyas a he mur her changing Let me she pleaded And dreams go by he a light breaking in upon I wont let yon Belle and jJack boldlythrew aJB arm about her waist die what ami Ao say Toure very I as if about tospeak he lurned archly aside happening to rum toward shrieked out t startling fjOhfand broke away with violence ffiit nearly sent Jack head He saw at once the cause of alarm dozen ohtldren outside on the bal cony and clambering over the railing at half a dozen of4he small noses Battened against the Tom was inja broad grin prim Maud looking ahookedi and Flossy in very wideeyed Charlie was turning the catch xrf theidrig In an instant the tilbe wemTinfiide in another instant thB tahole wuse would be that Oonsiri Jack was hugging Miss Oarrington in the exclaimed What yon said Jadktambled his shock of hair with an saotfan of then met the Uke fellow and a TeU it to wont yonf asked fairly thrown out of certain vague that story is not for chil skillfully whet ting the There was a storm of demand at is human as well as childlike to want exactly what is not fit for Give us shouted give nth the echoed Whats a anyway T in quired Its when some people go and kill some other people all of a sudden in the and its explained Maud to every ones Jack was set upon by the whole He had drawn their attention from the situation so awkwardly sur and the next thing was to dis tract theniihoroughly for fear the older the excitement had should return to the Belles consent must be so the attack of a dozen cousins could be met with tht frank avowal of an engage ment Talk about your heroes facing the enemy Think of Jack with bat talions of raillery and gossip on all sides except and on that the fearful un certainty of a coquettish girl who has not yet said the final yesl Sit all of and keep very said Oarrington here by because shes nervous Tom on the and Tot floor at my attention alii This is the story of the 1 It was sunset A gallant tribe as sembled with much state and they spoke together in their own tongue pleasantly and There were fathers and mothers and little They had plenty and to spare of fine things to eat They lodged in houses they brought up their families with care they harmed nobody they were good and There was a grand feast that evening their oostumers rich with the luster of satin and bright with scarlet The young fluttered about gay and were happy and fool and the old looked on with calm content Then all went to their com fortable homes and to rest The night crept dreadful bight the moon hid behind black Blonds the owls went and the frogs went and the beasts roared in the forest and ugly bats flew and the wind whistled in at cracks and over bleak The ghosts and goblins and wicked things all came out walked round and the whole world seemed groaning and weeping before the dread ful What dreadful deedr asked Chris in a Hold your tongue and youll said very much Then there came stealing across the Jack went with band of armed men with wicked clubs and great long and they came to the peaceful where every body was Wath they bnggerlarth interrupt ed Not ourglers but an swered his voice growing deep and rolling in the style of muffled drums or distant Said one to growled with melodramatic breaks and Shall we take em alive or shall we murder em sleeping Murrder stab strangle old and young alike spare not was the answer from a great man brandishing a naked So they stole he suiting the action to the and and ex changing and then all at once fihey burst into the Here the storyteller grew loud and his anus flew like his eyes stared but there was a fierce struggle Strong fellows waked from sleep and fought desperately for life but the trnrderers slashed right and They strangled and cut off heads there were wild and flying and and and blood blood roared witl awful till every child and Tot began to curl her under Why didnt somebody help the poor things Charlie broke indig Fd have helped added Why didnt yon do then with stern Where did it all happen said stung by the in this very Herel exclaimed the shivering and looking over their shoul half for twilight was fall groaned and only y enter Innocent creatures struck down in the midst of mangled and cut to children pointing with a terrified I see their ghasts outside the window Hush are you afraid of ghosts If you are dont look look I aint afraid of said weakly still he didnt look Flos sy Maud shut her and who couldnt understand the was crying hard in while Jack ijlcp ilmajfnl in thB st 01 tn Mist Oarrington t I oouia be cruel anfl ttmdozeri BesftMiAe ind mute gness but the tmta arresteoTby Jacks impressive that bore1 a smotis and seemly ing tefflng Sfiss Oarrington fine a midst 01 tne trem Sendthe ghosts Oousin suggested very spoke in sepul chral you have been tormenting me and I have half a mind to run off and leave Prim Maud clutched at bis coat But on one con edition 111 light the gas and not scare yon any What is it Will yon obey Oousin Then cover up your every one of you dont dare look out of a Miss All the eyes were duly hall in genuine fright at the story and the ht and the half in Now every one of peering benevolently over lis It makes one happy to ten the dear children pleasant and useful answered like a Such an simpleminded fellow is our spoke to one of the Oouthin sail in her highpitched wath any jody kithing anybody when we had our eyth covered up answered and in a fierce Hold your you monkey 1 But lively Nell had quick and egan to laugh and Bless said youre Weve been engaged some Belle some little she as conscious of literal Just three added Oousin Nell was not being In clined to publish that an engagement standing for some little time had es caped her observation so the matter came out gradually and afteralL Gloves 1m Earij The manufacture of gloves has been an important trade in France from early In or Charle magne granted an unlimited right to he Abbot and monks of Si thin to make jloves from the skins of the deer they The Council of pro iiibited the inferior clergy from wear ing anything but sheepskin Before this the fathers of the church tuul inveighed against the practice of jlovewearing as The glov ars of Paris constitute a considerable having statutes and laws dating back to which were con added to and renewed by Louis in The word glove being of AngloSaxon Skeat says it is referred to in the poem of Beo under the name of glof is xrajectured by some that the Saxons introduced the trade of glovemaking into Gloves do not appear to have been worn here before the end of the tenth or the beginning of the eleventh and at that time they were of special German manufacture as five pairs of gloves formed no small part of the duty paid to Ethelred by a society of German merchants for the protection of their trade in this which Strntt observes was a proof of their great and conse quent limitation to the most exalted Gloves were not generally worn in England until the fourteenth when they became popular with the better who carried ihem in their according to Fair tiolt but not until the sixteenth cent ury do we find constant allusion to the Year Those Who Died at Though the victims of the great erup tion of Vesuvius in 79 lived so long they were our fellowcreat and it is impossible to recall their one might to re call it on the a feeling of Sir William Gell estimated the number of people who perished at but during recent excavations so manv bodies have been found that it seems to have been far greater and when we consider closely as the inhabitants were Pompeii was still but a little the propor tion of deaths appears It of satisfactory to the antiquary to reflect that the misfortunes of Pompeii have been a great gain to modern The manners of the ancient Romans are better known to us by what has been discoveredhere under the ashes than by all the pictures or statues or writings existing The town had been very recently end the remains are chiefly of one period but the decorations are remark able for their rarity as well as their In the state of pictorial art in the first century would bo almost unknown to us but for the frescoes from the house of the tragic poet and the beautiful wallpaintings now ifc the Naples Saturday IhersoJvas obliged to hold her keep her from The grin faded off Toms and yet Ol Jacks Deemed not there was a deal of honor in it and dark and a mass his deepest Kolling Us Miss I you you Ift The children yelled in but Jack only listened for one and that not a shrill Heads eyes shut a moment he Dont look up for your There was a little then a match was the purflashed and the children rubbed their eyes and burst out What people were Cousin Jack they TeU ns true wont you There were no people What did you then The dreadful massacre What The Thanksgiving But the ghosts out of the Three tough old gobblers were stalking across the garden in lonely The childrenscreamed with Tom Hoi I knew it was gammon all the and Jack was dragged in triumph to the drawingroom in the 6W of the laughing took temaiked John Shermans Didnt yon have a fight once on the floor of Congress with a Southern ttembor The only difficulty of that sort I had was with a man by the name of from He was a man who drank and came on the floor in that I was making a speech one and came to t he end of a when this mm Thats a He was some distance from and I did not hear it but the reporter did hear and put it down in his transcript so that next day it peared in the Globe This made me and I arose on the day following to a question of 1 said that I had not heard any such re mark and presumed that the gentleman from Tennessee who did make as the reporter had heard was in such a condition that he did not know what he was At this Wright arose as if to make a but his colleagues surrounding pulled him A little while after he came around to speak to some of the South ern or who sat just around He addressed a re lobked at me with some I arose at once and picked up a cup of such as lay on the desk of every member at that and threw the contents in his Ho had a pistol at his and tried to draw it on the when he was suppressed by the other the incident made a great impression on the and led to an early as there was every expectation of either a duel or an It was known that I was no would repel an as sault A member from the Southern element came to me to find out what I meant to I told him that 1 should repel any physical attack on me with tie then instructed me that if the sequel of this incident was to be au assault instead of a there could bo but one the fight had to begin and end in a single He told me to be I got a pistol and put it in my and I was a good shot I never felt cooler in my and I made up my mind that the instant Wright approached me with a hostile intention I would shoot him A friend of capable in such walked out of the Capitol with and as we descended the steps on the side next to the city and came to the fountain which flows halfways down the several flights oi there I and coming around the other side of the fountain was also accompanied by a col I walked toward looking him in the with my hand on the fully determined to shoot him if he raised his But he did nothing of the He probably saw what was in reversion for and I went righl past him without suffering an encount He afterward turned out a drunk ard and died a The remarks passed on him at home in on account of his cowardly behaviour a that used him in Gin einnati Uurke and the The greatest men have been noted for the breadth of their even the most seemed to interest They gave a broader meaning to the famous line of Terence than he am a and think nothing alien to me that in terests While Edmund Bnrte was prepannE for the trial of Warren he made an appointment with Sir Philip Francis to read over some important papers relating to the Sir Philip and found Burke in his gar holding a What a beautiful insect is this said Observe its its its its How can answered Sir spend your time in admiring a hopper when you have BO many things of moment to attend to Yet observed U we credit attended to a much smaller and actually meas ured the proportion which itssizebore I the space it passed over in a J think the skip of a grasshopper does not exceed its Let us My dear replied the impa tient and unsympathizing Sir I am in a great Let us go and you listen while I read these pers to They walked into the and Sii Philip began to read to the listening apparently Suddenly thf reader paused to find a I broke in that naf araliste are now agreed that not is the Latin word for What is your Sir Phihp My answered Sir rolling up his is that till the grasshopper is out of your head it will be idle to talk to you of the concerns of India f and he walked out of the THE HOME half a pound of is the it in one quart of boil it down to one gill take four tablespooufnls of the liquid of the three teaspoon fuls of fine tablesalt three teaspoon fuls of white vitriol mis them in one pint of soft then strain throngh filtering For drop one drop in the eyes every morning and If too strong at weaken with a little soft CURE BOB NKDBALGIO aends the following to the InVer Ocean This simplo signed which I clipped from an old has proved of inestimable value to many Some time while suffering from neuralgic pains in the it occurred to me that egg poultice might Mixing an egg with or any coarse proved not only in this when applied but in many equally My after having suffered two ar three days and nights withsevere toothache and tried the above and experienced relief in a few A NKW BEMEDY FOB WHOOPING of pro poses a singular treatment for this dis i ressing which will doubtless receive careful consideration from the medical He states that by placing twenty drops of the oil of tur pentine on a holding it before the and taking about forty Jeep to be repeated thrice marked succeeded in cases of laryngeal catarrh by speedy is the result Being called in to attend an intent of fifteen mouths in the convul he instructed the childs nother to hold a moistened as al eady before it when and to drop the oil upon its pillow when it In this instance the remedy in its effect was most The fre quency and severity of the attacks ensibly decreased in the course wentyfour and by proper sup port by the help of stimulants improve ment was IN CASE or Wil gives these short rules for action in ase of accidents For dust in the void rubbing dash water into Remove with the round oint of a lead Remove insects Tom the ear by tepid water never put i hard instrument into the If an rtery is compress above the wound a vein is compress If get upon all fours and light dip the part in cold SABBATH Any ByandByf lathere byandby J a a wild jomitig from a sonl In And my voice kept oft iid my gonl the question The sad question that was In the aad there a Then my sonl said with a or my thongh twas Looked bni dim to earthlyrlew ind my sonl had no bright vision f the land of brifcht Thongh1 felt twas written in the etheral hero is a Where was faiths farreaching eye AsT small ome and bid my heart rejoice me truly If poor When death comes shall pass the a f air with light and lore sad To an endless I stooped down In passing athcrlnRUp some seeds with care if frnft both rich and he was and rprixh and to J by It is to loae a flower so fair In tho summer Then the still ever Odds Image bear ieaa answer everywhere Keep ypnr each day and From the giant f joud have It bloom immortal over there In the there any byaflttby t a thousand voices tell fa angels That our friends around as falling do but at the Fathers Tbrongh long ages happy throng to 01 sweet promised or if the skin is cover tvith Smother a fire with car water will often spread burn ng oil and increase the Before Missing through take a full reuth and then stoop low but if carbon s walk Suck poison unless your mouth is sore en the cut out the without Hold the wounded as long as can be borne to a hot or end of a In case of excite vomiting by tickling tie throat by water or For give alkalies in case of piuni give strong and ifep If in float on the with the nose and mouth project For raise the head and for lay the person iViUinm Penns Deed from the This indenture that Metch Hisa Indian right owners of all lands from Quing called Chester all along by west side of Dela ware and so between the said creeks backward as far as a man cai ride in two days with a for and in consideration of these following goods to ns in hand paid by William Proprietary and Governor of Pennsylvania and Territories Twenty twenty fathoms twenty pounds of powder 100 bars forty 100 forty pairs of one barrel of twenty barrels of ret 105 fathoms of thirty glass eighty pewter 10 300 tobacco 100 twists of 200 tobacco twenty 200 thirty pairs of scissors eighty sixty 200 one lot of thirty pounds of five gallons of twen ty 100 twenty thirty thirty wooden 100 strings of do hereby at New 2d day of eighth The above is a true copy taken from the original by Ephraim DOW living in formerly a clerk in the land which copy gave to William and from which the above was taken in Little this 7th day of WE must consult the gentlest manner and softest reason of address in our ad monishment our advice must not fall like a violent bearing down and making those to droop whom is meant to cherish and It must descend as the dew upon or like melting flakes of the softer it falls the longer it dwells and the deeper it sinks into the C1BUL AM TTS An Unattractive Capital and Ita Repulsive Duty More Than In the picturesque town of Bethle among the Lehigh hills in Penn are to be found some of the nostsingular buildings in this They are of o lastfor with great buttress es supporting their massive erected by the who came as missionaries to the Indians n the beginning of the last and formed common a and Brother House for the un and a Qemein ffaua for hns ands and few of the aged sisters lingered lere until a year or two ago some of ihom had entered these houses as died in living for seventy years in the same quaint little and knowing little of the world jeyond the quadrangle of flowerbeds There is no more inspiring record of leroism in the history of this country ihan the lives of these early Moravians who left their homes in Europe and settled in this threatened daily with rapine and to teach he gospel to the The most was that of David whose parents emigrated to Georgia and left him to be a boy of with the breth ren at The brethrens rule was one of finding his condition came to this After many curious adventures he found his parents and came with them to At length he was ordered by the church to return to Europe as one of the suiteof Count It was esteemed a great but Zinzendorf found the boy in tears when the ship had set Why do you wish to tie Iwant to be converted to and to serve Him among the was the strange enough from a It is the will of said the The Count ordered the snip to cast and Zeisberger was sent For seventy years he preached the gospel to the red with the the zeal and the success of a messenger sent by He died at We know of no more strikingpicture in our history than that of the old man surrounded by the Indians whom he had singing the hymns of triumph which he had written for Choice is the earnest pressing of the soul toward worldly man is a man not mended a religions man is often a man spoiled in Christ and Christ spoke of salvation He was Himself the salvation of which He Forgetfulriess of how muny houses must Christ invite him if He is ever to be a guest therein what we have riead of from God we do not even wish for but sometimes what we greatly wish for we dare not Bible is not but it is powerful and the nat uralness andreality of its incidents greatly contribute to its trouble to win a blessing harder for you to get than for and you will have one bestowed on yon better than yon sought Publican and pub lican knows that he is a the pharisee only knows that he was and does not know that he is a worse one than even once he Honesty of that get and sometimes respect and sometimes even from those at were displeased with and opposed the London The diversified crowds of people that surge throngh tne streets of Cabnl agree n At narrow are Jagfaw the re flected light of oil in little metal wick ignited cotton floating in earth enwarei saucers or the wood fires of the the Ferghanee no Objection to ait side by side with the Bokhftrian on the lowr open veranada of thq cooks and on the same with the seething fleshpot in the containing little lumps of meat skew ered upon a representatives of twenty difierent Mohammedan nation alitiea are content to sit together upon terms of and to ex change the hookah the national and the romance of chivalry and native agents who have lived in representing the Gov ernment India in a fitful have hinted at crimes being frequently committed in the bazaars rand as the Oabuli woman is celebrated in Eastern song for her eyesj her her olive her long black and her gal though never for her love for it is easy how such a hotbed of unthinking passion aa Cabul is might become a hotbed also for as The Cabnnshave noknown and it is believed that theirxhab Hants would object to the introduction of conscientious of that because they would interfere with ancient Troops are iem ployed as revenue collectors at different times of the they collect revenue for themselves as well as for tire the Cabuli cherishes a hatred all revenue unless he happens to be one himself lake other Oriental is Sanitation is not even a dream with the There are four principal which are from to fortyfeetbroadyand these are sidered the handsomest One is the Great or com posed of onestory mud houses which have slightlyrfevated above open opening full upon the These verandas become shops in the and are stored with specimens of all the and wool and hair cloths that Central Asia In the three or four cronies sit ona matin almost every set a lamp in their midst fold their put on their skull and smoke and tell stories till midnight Another great leading from tht Western Gate to the Bala Hissar it monopolized by cooks and Heads and carcasses are suspended there in but no trace of theunclean the is It is in this by that eome of the most ruffians in the world may be Observe tnis one A man over six feet high Ms head conical the jetblack hafr close almost1 to the bone his face arid fringed with griz aly black whiskery which meet be neath in one long matted beard the eye black and keen the nose arched and thin the mouth cruel and compressed the chest and arms to the elbow bare the body enveloped in a tattered blue shirt reaching beneath the knees bare scarred legs the feet tread ing on grass whichare held on by the That is a Cabul and a most arrant villain he maugre his he conceals like the rest of his amiable country and will Use it with the rage of a wolf if he is The cooks are glad enoughto toss a kabob or two to gentlemen of his The other two roads have no particu lar excepting that are a great deal uroader than by far tne larger portion of Off these four principal roads numerous dark and filthy twisting for a quarter of a mile at a and riot more than three feet shoot at frequent The flatroofed houses in them are made of thickly mixed with and the apartments are square much worse than the muchda scribed shanties of the Galway peas women and children sleep and never change their gar ments till they Frequently cattle and fowls are to be found crowded into these together with the human Such places are dangerous to all Not evea an unusual pariah dog could stray into one of for he would be wor ried by a hundred hungry The Sale of More harm is probably done by the use of arsenic in wallpaper and in other and by the indiscriminate employment of its compounds in kill ing than by its intentional use as a In when arsenic is sold in quantities of less than ten it is required by law to be col ored with onethirtysecond part of its weight of or onesixteenth of its weight of soot the object being to render any liquid to which the arsenic might be added with murderous intent of a black or bluish and thus in dicate the presence of something un usual Tn Massachusetts and most other any apothecary or other person who sells arsenic without the prescription of a physician must keep a record of the date of such Is Disease a Friend to Lifet At the last anniversary meeting of the Medical Society of the District of King read to a crowded audience an essay entitled The Conservative Influence of Disease on Producing With much force of argument and he labored to prove that dis ease was not the terrible enemy to man kind thatit had been painted by the terrors of but in reality was a true and beneficent He quot ed from the celebrated Austin Flint that the existence of rightly was an inestimable He said that the disease was not in itself better than but that it con tributed to promote longevity to He cited morbific conditions known as rheuma and an earnestness that commanded and a subtlety of logic that inspired ieepect for bis originality of that these di leases prevented sudden In the naturally re frained from and demanded co pious draughts of eoltl treatment which the most skillful surgeon found to be the best In the acute pain demanded and restwss found to be just the thing for the articular symptom proved that heart disease was the and mus cular exertion was the most fatl thing for affection of the So with other No sMAii measure of courage is re quired by the rheumatic or anemic suf ferer whais condemned to take a series of mud baths at Exanzebad or Twains Best That quaint and original Sam uel a story at his own expense while break fasting with a journalistic which is too good to be There had been some talk at the table about which had just eome off when wiflx a smile and hia drawl Speaking of banquets reminds me of a rather amusing incident that oc curred to me during my stop in grand old I reef ivedan invitation to attend a banquet and I It was one of those tre mendous dinners where thereare from 800 to 900 invited I hadnt been used to that sort of and I didnt feel quite at When we took our seats at the table I noticed that at each plate was a little plan of with the position of each guest numbered so that one could see at a glancewhere a friend was seated by learning hia num Just before we fell some the Lord or whoever was bosaing and began to read a list of those Lord Soand Duke of arid When this individual read the name of some prominent political character or literary it be greeted with more or less The individual who was the1 names did so in so1 monotonous a man ner that I became somewhat and began looking about for something to engage my tleman next to on the a well informed and I entered into conversation with I had never seen him but he was a good talker and I enjoyed just as he was giving ma his views upon the future religions aspectof Great Britain our ears were assailed by a deafening storm of Such a clapping of hands I had never heard It sent theblood to my head with and I got I straight ened and commenced clappingmy hands with allmy might I moved about excitedly in my clapped harder arid Who is it I asked the gentleman my Whose name did he read Samuel I stopped I didnt clap any It kind of took the life out of and I sat there Uke a1 mummy and didnt get up and It was one of the moat distress ing flies I ever got and it will be many a day before I forget it Old SI and the Old brought up the chnroh notices and thereupon remarked Ise gwine ter meetin sho t I dont know what time er sfcnr shun tranes gwine tor1 flop offen de track switch me onter de down anI dont want ter go ef hif s jess ter miss de kumpany ob aome fokesdafUbe darP Anybody Hits mosly dese hyar kermushnl drummahsdat Ise ter shake twixt heah an Mngdum They arevery clever arent they I aint quainted wid oem ef dem dat Idoes jess deys de wust men ondeirode book agirits beinbarrd offen de track Why do you thitik so Ise had sperience wid dent Dey comes round dar ter de takes up moroom dan er deadhead eduturin er cusses de porters wid dere moufs hez twotrnnka erpiece that weighs Uke dey wuz nailed ter de flo clinched in de room down an den dey makes lub to ebery woman in de house fnm de chamber mades in de garret ter de gubnors maiden aunt dat bangs de planner in de front They are pretty fast I should yer jest orter porterin er house er while whar dey comes t Deypears ter be hired f er dere two ob em kin talk er hotel full er in Fairweek into gallopin kon snmpfion Dey interferes wid dead vertizin bizness ob de an ter heah one ob dem talk yeipd tink he wuz de whole Soshiated had de monoperly ob de news obdedayl But Ise larnt when I sees er drnmmah commin1 often de I goes laine right deri an dar Stil1 they do a great deal of good in Jess sol But den I dontlike ter see dese hyar wholesale peddlers run ning ober de country in dis Fd rudder see Shermans army comin agin dan ter see er convention ob drnmmahs in dis Dey moughty ctan gerus ter de good licker an de fresh egga in fer deys poVrfnl fondob Vioaf 1 An I say agin I dont want go down yander in de furnal ef I has ter I dont want ter be pesterd all de time by dese drum mahs tryin ter sell me pamleaf fans an lineu dusters Position In A writer to the Christian at Work asista that position in sleep is of great He says The food passes from the stomach nt the right hence its passage is tacilitated by going to sleepon the right Water and other fluids dow equally on a and it requires the methods of detecting arsenic in animal substances are now so uner ring and trustworthy that it is hardly within the range of possibility that a person could come to his death by this poison without its being easily detected by a chemist Two Valuable The following new inventions by residents of says the Virginia have been caveated at the Washington Patent Office A is a very Horviceable which can be fastened over a barbers mouth to pre vt nt his talking while shaving custom It is made of padded mid can be fastened securely so as to ctver the whole It is furnished with clamps and which are fixed at the back of the Price Those furnished with a lever for the purpose of breaking tho barbers jaw come at The platea which fit on the cheet are of the best chilled steeL THE BointEr httle machine is destined to be of great ser vice to jJieatergoersi It is an ordinary grappKngThook with a The grapple is thrown over any ladys bonnet which may happen to obstruct the viewi arid the crowd behind can al ways be depended upon to pull the ItBometimesdisngnresthe ladys face in wtioh case And we talked ot my former 1 In the land where thoyearalamialiat The ques i to Throoghontan The of CorROtteir Cams floating before And X tiiotigbt Aad the virion of all my paat iOt art awful thing to fate i Alone my oonaoteaoe attUna And Of a sorrowthat Audi thought of my former flrlnMtn Batjittinff alone with joy Seemed And I wondered it To thta land atty And ttolt And For it waabnttha So I sit alooawith my 001 In the olaoe whore tno la the tend when time How jy That to mr Will be judgment ALE GsoBcue a Wilmington DeL to havo invented a rf L 1 machine which Trill turn two shoes in a Trttt T Sous one hair aswtted ffiat knowlr edge is n a bedroom THB ealons of their identity M i distinct and sovereign people and carefully preserve their national twagert iaid tattr Aa IBX entranoei tot Mafonio ia Tmrkejia iah officers with a lodge in the land ol ways of tiw i of if bet customers ditf toe cbmeintoxicatedi they getdrunkv but they times je juo of a two frestt tiQgshettdsfWeri of jthem HfrOtinMiit HeliJr Ite Thewife 6f a while readingoneiiof hik ticles for toe eotyeoted1 it as went and fteerrbrBwere irst roles 1 whats the cases yori speakof and if itt the sufgolar woman ja a ajngrflar beiflg A other night pittadgat into nd a geutleman who to him handed him ai li BhecoTintrvinau tooiifrand1 coh it oik whereupon dor that for afrlff M iut I gave it to you to take a light i the Greek And he and that ended the Wellington and Though in small Monsoon practiced kleptomania on a monster scale When thw British en tered a the Commissary General hastened to the nearest church and i propriated whatever1 plate or reuquaries he could Her once a narrow from1 afterhaving actually undergone drum head and thenceforUi he abandoned Ms evil When1 the allied armies entered Wellington of the constant figure of At a grand he took wine orwent through the form of it with any officer whose face was wanem bered by The Commissary Mbnr soon was a guest at this and Wellingtons eve on Up went the hand and glass as asignal and bows when thundered out the Duke I thought J Never mindjlll j I your retards to again obstruct she the never A GOOB after the death of her had married the brother of the She nev in her a picture of her ftrst One a guest at the noticing the her if itwaa a member of her replied the it is a portrait of my The heart propels the blood to every part of the body at each successive and it is easy to see that if the body is placed in a horizontal the blood will be sent to the various parts of the system with greater with less expenditure of and more perfectly than if one portion of the body were elevated above the hori If one portion of the body is too the blood not return as readily as it is carried thither there it tin accumulation and distentionv and pain If a person goes to sleep witn the head but a little lower than the he will either soon wake or wil with apoplexy before be osiuse the blood could not get from the brain as fast was carried to The savage uses of wood or a hunch of civilized man a if this pillow is too raising the head too there blood onough corned to the brain as the brain is nourished and invigorated by the nutrimentit receives1 from the blood during it is not fed suffl and the result is unquiet sleep during the night a waking1 upin weari without to be tot lowed by a day of drowsiness and dfe and general inactivity of both oiind and The How much for a pear he and with a chuckle paid the 3 cento de Then came the I only took a he exhibiting two of the And what a satis fied grin that punster started away with All rightl shouted the huck ster after Pears is only a cent but I knew youd be op to some Yon keep the old and Ill keep the extra Anecdote ef Torn When quite ayoung main elected a member of General AJK sembly of the State of OHbV anoVearlj in the session he2 brought in a bill for the destruction of the public whipping post He made an earnest speech in favor of the to which an elder ly member replied1 as gentleman is not as old I and has not seen as much of the practical operation of the system of punishment which he desires to abol When I lived in if a fellow stole a or cut njx some we used totie and give him a real good thrashing and he al ways cleared right and we never saw anything more of Ifs the best way of getting rid of the rogues that ever was and without ex pense to the never failed carry hia point by a err aebonnw ror the vast emigration Connecticut to the but the gentleman last up has explained it to my Itv is almost needless to sax that Corwina bill passed by an overwhelm ing An honest man is the scarc est work of THE census year to do their work in UfON n modest gravestone in Vin cennea Com tiry appears the plaintive ighborplayedtheoornet GTJBTOMBK to of hat store is the price of this fe worth THE Ohio penitentiary cleterainednot to be outdone1 Edi have introduced electricity as a mode of said a fond mother which you rather speak Ifrench OB Spanish f I would said ooking at fte X wonjd rather talkj Turkey WHEN you speak evil of another be prepared tohaveotheirs speak evil of There isranoldt Buddhist proverb which say in enmity is Uko who ashea which come back to the same and cover him all A VERY muotf at the edge of the sidewaDc and looks doubtfully at thai crowd Near him stands an extremely venera ble and dignified old on the younger man tide arm him across the he is on the sidewjalk J witK tipsy You knowwhat it be
Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!
Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 130 million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.
Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!
24 hours a day Monday-Saturday
Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!
"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.
"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.
"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.