Bristol Bucks County Gazette, October 23, 1879

Bristol Bucks County Gazette

October 23, 1879

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Issue date: Thursday, October 23, 1879

Pages available: 4

Previous edition: Thursday, October 16, 1879

Next edition: Thursday, October 30, 1879 - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions
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Publication name: Bristol Bucks County Gazette

Location: Bristol, Pennsylvania

Pages available: 9,973

Years available: 1873 - 1926

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Bucks County Gazette, The (Newspaper) - October 23, 1879, Bristol, Pennsylvania i AHUs. lll.HR, BROTHERS, 0. ft A. lour Hi, >f an.' ''i t'lisioMif'is. 'eed til on haijd and yronn I unlt'i. H- and Plank o of I. Joist ami i'u-kcls, tink I'osli, At: I'i'k Kcncing of I Iw bcsi g nt timhui cut v ivrm f rled logs and ng- 1'iin1 Flooring, Sifliiii! conMantly iiiijc to order, w hicli Miahta net lo sfll at onablit jH'M'es. .ngles as to quality and iTislouifi s cannot tail >e suited, Kept dry under OBI eeurd Hinl froo. from and dust. Siiiniiior use and very AILS lower than usual. Bought and the highest market [if.KH BKO'l'llKltN. ood, Flour id GRAIN. sigh and Lattimore !inos, KK1S rt nmrlit I prices. st Flour, JUT W .10 wl Kamih, S HO Poi til no 7 no o. 7 no 7 on io, (i ro OOD. rcflllv toi UBO, r rl t, rt-july fur uso, of lie1-! per curl load. are to php on- not iL'j'ii "enteil will fk withoul i Bristol and vl very ftock now on Lined artic'h and imrxonw iulvantact' lo examine my ore ]HircImvinK elsewhere, enil iwtroimm) lieretetoro HOC 0( tbo MUIIB 10 PACKER, mite Office. PA. EY, Attorueys-at-Law fcn, C. renters. in all countries. No AT- clmrgo uiilcHO fur nmkltig pro- No Htltlitiniml J'ued Tor H rrtu uring. SjtOL'iiil orierenco before tho iniH belbrc In- ileirnt Htiirra, ami ftll liti- (o InrciitiuMH or P.ilonU. iMl'HLKr FULL IN- irta and Pepartmonts. in tho Court or otirt of Cl.iims, Court of liilminu ClfUMH, Koulliorn ml nil clasM-Mof war clalnifl 'ay and Bounty. a and HAII.OKS or tbo e in many t-iwes on titled to uliichihey have lull o; Korvice.HTiii iTid received, Ironlv, altfrexamiiuition; tout charge. msions. and ed in the lui ound- war, howavtr and can obtain a pension General Land Office. iscn, Privitte Land UK! HoiDCstt-nd pros- neral Ijftiitl OiHoe and rlor. Warrante. ur.ty Land Warrantti, and Dnce wltli nil parties liav i give full and explicit In- arc Imperfect. tlnew In feparate ItnrcAiin, TICH! of able ana and give our closest per- vory Important paper pre- Promptest attention Uuis n on trusted 10 UK. Addreia UACKY, AtternevH, 0. C. Information an to ataml- of the members of tho firm rnishpd wlltia satlsf'rtctory y er Gougrt'tislonal )VES! (TORE, HALL, OR ,E OR SET IK BRICK, VAC10S, B OK TO IMJRICK, then citr rices, tor cash .lly atteiitic-1 to. Give mo S IJAllWKIK rOL STOVE JJOUSK 18 Mill St 6000 A YEA U, or S5 to MO your ow n locality. No aa well us men make than the stated ftlwve. Jio atl to maku money faxt. fork. YOQ can make from iy devotinL; your eveiniiffs biL-'iness. Jt costs nothing Jtfor money efore. Busincuw pleasant Header, if yon want to jt paying business before our addrevH and wo will .rsand private terms free free; yon can then mako Address OKORUK Maine. CUf AOn fcWAKIIo lind, Itching, o Bldinr. lind, Itching, or that Pile faibtooara. relief. OOTM of long lUndinc in 1 wwk, and urduuiry cum In S VOL. VU-N0.15J. BRISTOL, BUCKS COUNTY, PA.. THURSDAY, OCTOBER 23 1879. WHOLE NO. 370. M. PENNSYLVANIA RAILROAD MKW YWHK. Traiiis to and from Bristol Station For VhlliMlelphln. Kcn'ltiKtHH Jlcpot, Ifc'Jl A. M lli-.'l P. ,M. Wi'Hl I'hYu A. M., ami and P.M. On KunlltyH, ICi'iiiiiiiwjii aiMllSiM P.M. VTeb J'liilii. niul P. M. For ft'cw York. At mil A.M. li'Ill iiii'l Sunday u iln-lhl'J A. M.-imil 1'. M. For T roii 1 on. HIT- .anil A.M. "-11'' M. On Sumiaynjihia A. M.uiul A. M., ami CIO I'. M. connect with lielvliluic JHvl- From Trenton. At anil 10-.1-1 A. M., M., (i'rin.itnil tfc-15 1'. M. OH Suniluya, 110011, oiuo, ami J'.M. Vroin I'liiliith-lplilH. I.OHVOB KeiwiuKtou Doiioti wul A M ailli. 4slit, t- M WobtWilUilolI'l'l" Duiiot, at uml ll-'uo' A. M., will and i'. W. uuil iilglit- From KKW Yorfc. At7-2B, A. H., .ml j.rlo.atW.Mai'i'll-l'S.JP.M. For lIiurlDlmrg, Jilmlrii, Ciiiiandalgua, Nl- nciirii Fulls, at7.ilO, A. M. A TJirouiu raSBOiigur Train, csppcla lly lor A irou parti. moving vrwlward, leaves PhlladolplUa except Monday. For by ihlH train, Bliould bo juaOe to Kraiicis Funk, Agent, 116 Market btroet, wbBro I'Ht.-el'13' leketn can bo obtained. For furtbor Information nee time tables, wbfob can be obtained at tho ticket office. F. THOMSON, L. T. FABMBB. (Jon. Manager, Gen. Pass. Agent F.W. JACKSON, 60 Oou.Supt.U. K.K.OfN.J.DlvialOn. Trips KetrnmedU THE STEAMBOAT 0 H an.1 after Thnmlay, May 15th, tho Steam- boat Columbia, will leave J rwto lor thll TJTT: NTKAMBOAT leave-. Cliestimt Street Wharf at 7 A. M., and 1'. liribtol, mid Fleronce, Btopiiini! at Taoouy, Uivoitou, House of Corrce- tliin, Tonot.di.le, Uelaneo, Andalusia, and liov- orlv. Ketuiiilng, leavinK Florence at JO o'clock A. "81., and liriitol at 10.30., and 5 o'clock P. M., Ktoppmy at all tlie above landings each way. Trips Eesumed to Trenton. NTKAMKK Will tourli II ill 11 Lcav Kndi .Satin Mom _. 5ifl EDWIU FOEEEST leave Arch street wharf, Philadelphia, iiiE atTai'ony, Beverly, Bur- ii, Bristol, Florence, l'cnn'3 Manor, White nd Trenton. South Trenton. Tluii-bday, H. Friday, 21. J'J M. Saturday. M, 1 P. 81. "Arch st._wharr. 's, A. Jl! day, 25, 0 A. M. .ay, 2T, JO A. M. 2i, 111 A. SI. Thursday, A M. Len loavi flon d All 27, 2 I'. M. Tuesday, 2S, 2 1'. M. Weil'silay, M. Thursday, 30, 3 1'. M. vcs Hnstol about ono hour and a hall'aftcr UK I'hilailelnhla or Tronton. w, i-lillftdulpnia to Trciitoii -io uts. KAuur- ctn, other places, 25ctn. Excursion, 40 ctfl. MITCHELL KIEKMAN, and BrownStone. OUXTEKS, Fool of Mill Street, Bristol, Pa MONUMENTS, HKVl) STO ill all its branches. CKMKTEKY liOTS UNCLOSED, 773 MVSIt FmHiAM.S, IVVBTIlvS, PIC. K10S, JAMES SEDDON, 0111ce-BKOAl> V1SK STS., P Itcskliincu, 1423'Ylno Street. S 4 AltlSJI. A iinftltlvc euro In nil cases of Cliolora Jnffin- tiun, Dysentery, CJironic in Uiroo to liotirw. Jt savtiHlltoit used 'only lit tlie liour. Suld by :ill ilruggiaLs. T IO VIS A DAY SCHOOL, I'OK hot, flushed i'.lcc in the icy wave. No miirowetirorm oi e.utli, ol sky, Tlie waters durk reveal; lint, slioiild the travolor (iy One (hiring ulance tosteal, Hcilectcd riniii liidden .suul. He uoeh bis lieart'K dcaire unrtill. One came and htood tiie rocky wall In early jiridu; lie hefird sweet voices onlum call, And to tho water's sidr. Where a paHsionate ylance at its tioubled breast .Shmvod him tlio one lie loved tlie best. Fair asol ohl, througli the merry Klcam From her dear eyes bad lied Oonldithave been in a troubled dream? They told him fllie .w dead 1 Wistful ahebeckonf; a rapturous And the waves have clobcd o'er hlg dreamlese sleep. And another vontureJ a hunter brave Whose heart Ijeat warm and high, As he stood alone by the fatal wave And marked with eacer eye The princely deer, that calmly feu, Noi ever raigcil Its antlered A nobler game was never slain How btill the creature stands! And a sudden aread o'er the hunter eanlOj And shook uia steady hauds. One cautious tho vision fled An the waters met o'er his dtowning head. And another came to that lonely place. And with restless, eager eye, Ho peered inU> the water's sullen lace, Then uttered a strange, glad cry For shallow and cleiu shone the wavelets cold, And they rippled o'or sands of the yellowest gold. Gold the imace that tilled his Houl And atlned eachTvarmer breath, Now glitters and gleams as the ripples roll, Enticing him to his death Rut the glitter fades into ghastlier gloom "When the victim lies mhis watery tomb. And another wanderer, forced to roam, An exile from the land That gave him birth and his far-offhome, Stood by that sullen strand, aa he growing mad, that his downward glance Encountered tho vineyards oi sunuy France And a passionate longing fills Ills soul As his strained eyes see again flis village church, and he bears the roll Of the curving, glittering Seine Anit the waters over mm moot in foam, But the weary exile hath reached his homo. KF.IQMNO BELLES Of ENGLAND. Their Beauty and Taste In Uresslua. Uoceut London coirespondence contaieg a description of tbo. leading beauties of the English metropolis, winch will doubtless be found interesting, as allowing bow, without eliciting disapproval, women of the highest rank in Euglaud make a public exhibition of themselves, and seek a publicity which iu this country would haidly be tolerated iu good society. Tho following is what is said of tho much talked of and much writ- ten about women LADY DUDLEY. To au American, wandering about this big capital, it very odd, not to say shocking, to hear the names of ladies, whom he is told belong entirely to private life, on everybody's lips; to'have them pointed out to him iu the streets and public places like the Abbey, the Bank, the Tower and other London sights; to note that their outgoings and incoming are chronicled iu a dozen diflerent journals that their toilets are detailed and their admirers enumerated; and, worse than all, that the ladies them- selves seem lather to court than to shun he publicity. 11 York oi1 St. Louis womeu were thus to be onpeipetual exhi- biLiou, genteel society would disown them, and the newspapers vvould make their lives a burden. The British press is much addicted to criticising the self-dependence and self-trust of American it pleases to .erui their boldness and freedom of manner; but il Ihe American papers choose to take advantage of it, there is an opportunity for tbem to take a dreadful revenge. It would seem a little less monstrous, perhaps, if the much bewritten ladies were gills in their lirst season, uewly conscious of their charms of person, and possessing an unsatisfied craving for admiration, which experience and maturity would coirect. But while all he famous London beauties are still young, they are, almost without exception, married and many of them have beeu wives for years. For instance, Weie is Lady Dudley, of the Bail of Dudley, who is so liberal a jalron of arcin all its branches. Lady Dud- ey is one of six sisters, all of whom have jeeurecognized as bellesand beauties upon their entrance into society, and who iu turn, lave made, from a worldly point of view, jrilliant marriages. The unhappy Lady figured some yeais ago iu a divorce suit iu which the Piiuce ot Wales was made co-respondent, is one of this fa- mous sislerhood; but probably both through ,ier superior beauty and superior rank Lady Dudley has always been the most noted of ,ho family. Although not of nobls blood, her social status belore marriage was so as- sured that her youth and fair face were considered a full equivalent for the Earl's age, tills and wealth. That her husband is more than twice as old as she, perhaps adds a certain piquancy to Lady Dudley's position in the grand woild as his large frame, grizzled hair aud wrinkled visage un- questionably forms a striking and admira- ble contrast to her slender figure and youth- ful face. One does ill to state a lady's age.with def- iuiteuess, but cue may guess that. r.dHw rtuaiiy'o t-i-ti. Iwenty-hvc aud thirty years ago. She is in direct op- position to the'Teceived types of English Ijeauty, being slight in figure anil dark in coloring. She would airy where be taken for say ,from South Carolina. Sac is very tall, aud under any circum- stances would be conspicuous for hei height; lint she carries herself so with so much grace and with a 'kind of airy dignity that you never remember her stature after once seeing 4 Her shoulders are espe- cially well formed aud bear the proud little head to peifection, Iler complexion is a pale cream tint, as fair as a brunette skin may well be and rot be light. Under ex- citement she shows a vivid color, but it fades readily, aud she cannot be considered to have red cheeks. Her eyes' are large and lustrous, dark brown in shade aud very variable in ex- pression, thougu-they generally have a look of satirical humor iu them, as if she were privately laughing at the public but didn't propose to take it into Tier confidence. Her 'nose, while very straight, is too short and .too "tip-tilted" to come under tha lieafl of Grecian. It lias the 'senjblauee of being constantly on the scent of intended poach- ers upon the rosiest of little mouths below, and of determining to defend its charge at all hazards. The hair is of Unit color v'hidi is black on top and warm brow.o in the curves of the waves. It is usually, worn simply' knotted low in tne neck, fastened with a fancy comb or jeweled pin. is au artiat in dress, or else her modiste is. She almost always wears black or dark Imes when permissible, which makes her than she really is. In the street'arid on ordinary occasions her costumes are .noticeably simple, and'tlierd" is a conspicuoua and delightful absence of ornaments arid.gewgaws. But upon some uswell" occasion, when she 'recognizes 'a sharp rivalry of beauty, her -toilette is su- perb, ana always-crowned by some-of the famous Dudley jewels, which are known lioiu end to end of England. For my own part 1 think hur far more striking in her plain black street dress than in the most splendid garments of her wardrobe. There id always a certain similatily of appearance in a number of richly apparaled women but the woman who is lovely without Iho adventitious aids of the toilet is generally u beautiful creature. Lady Dudley's man- ners are very chaiming and unassumig, es- pecially for one of the world's petted dar- lings, in whom wo expect to find a capri- ciousness of disposition which iu less fa- vored mortals it is hardi'i to excuse. MISS. l.AA'fiTIIY. Mrs. Langliy's photosraphs are in every convenient window, in every style of dress, from rube do chambre to full ball She is portrayed on horseback in a gardeu, with gardeu hat and basket of flowers in a conscivatory, with a pet bird hopping around her head wrapped in furs, with a mimic snow falling about her, in fancy dress, and in almost every way, indeed, which au Inventive photographer can sug- gest. It is salt', in England that Mrs. Lang- try derives much of her income from the sale of these same photographs; but, though tho tale is credited hero, I do not him il possible to believe that any modest woman not professedly before the public would or could be a party to traffic in her own like- nesses. He that as it may, Mrs. Langtry is worthy of being recognized as a beauty, bhe is also distinctively American in style, being fair aud -fragile enough to have been born undflr the shadow of Bunker Hill, or be- the swaying elms of New Haven. Tha least American thing about her is her voice, which is soft and sweetly modulated as, it Is a pity to say, the American aud es- pecially the New Encland voice seldom is. Her eyes are intensely blue, with no shad- lug off into gray or greed, as is apt to be the case with blue eyes. The pupils aie such as dilate widely, and almost at will, produc- ing Ihe effect of black eyes. Their expres- sion is soft and calm, and one would not judge their owner lo be of very intense ua- ture. Nut brown hair, warm and bright In the sunshine, droops low in the back of the neck, and is becoming and ailistic. at present it is the fashion here lo be what is called artistic in every particular, from the furnishing of a house to, the ar- rangement of a head-dress, Decorative art has become a disease, and most members of society have taken the disease in its worst form. 5Tou see on every side virulent at- tacks of Green peptuins, garments of the vitiated Roman toga order, classic twists of hair on most unclassic hoads, aud a general striving after the unattainable muter the general name of art. Mrs. Langtry is either genuinely artistic by instinct, or careful study has supplied the place of instinct. She never slips in mat- ters pf the toilet, and whether you see her in the streets, at the opera or at a ball, her ensemble is in entire keeping'with the place and circumstances. style is rather that of the ingenue, and even her costliest raiment always looks daintily Simula. She wears white aud pale colors whenever prac- ticable, aud they certainly suit her better Uian vivid, dark hues. Rough straw hats, trimmed with a bunch of ribbons or a hand- ful of field flowers, are a special fancy of heis. and iu one of these and a pretty chintz dress it would be quite easy to fancy her an eighteenth century shepherdess. Iu her circle she is reputed to have graces of mind as well'as of person; but somehow they do not appear to be much caied for by those who associate with her, and you sel- dom hear them referred to except by acci- deut. It is quite possible her satellites could not well appreciate them if (hey did recognize them. She comes of old Norman stock, aud Millais, who painted her portrait for the Royal Academy exhibition, last sea- son, declares that in her is preserved, wilii singular purity, the physical type of the race from which she has sprung. This is probably due to her birth In the Island of Jeisey, where the old French families have so frequently iutermairicd that, iu spite ol the Iramplaultng of homes, national pecu- iaiilies have remained unchanged. Her maiden name was Le Breton, aud her father is Dean.of Jersey. She was married ibout four years ago lo Mr. Edward Laug- try, an Irish geullcmau. MUSS. COlflVALHS WEST. It is the fashion to call Mrs. Langtry the Lily of Jersey, hut Mrs. Gornwallis West night, with equal propriety, be called the .led Rose of England. Theic is much of :he intense, rich coloiing of the deep red :ose about her, and there is a vividness tit' personnel which boll) her liwtls lack. Thurti- is none of the placidity of Mrs. Langtry, nor the fitful gayety of Lady Dudley; hut you feel that she is thoroughly alive fiom ,he sole of her little foot lo the top of her hrn set bead. She is not tall, and the of hnr figure is, considering her nativily, suggestive of latent and later stout- ness. However, at present her form is really piettier than either of the other la- dies mentioned, and though she has not X'en generally considered as (heir equal in jeauty, she has a wide circle of admirers who claim a higher position for her than for the otheis. She is slighl, even willowy in figure, per- haps a trifle over the medium height, though beside Lady Dudley she looked short. She has a lovely pink tinge under the down of her cheek, which one would be uclined to describe to art, only that nature is so much defter au ailist than any hu- man beirijj can be, that one feels that only the highest and best of workmen could have tinted that exquisite hue. Besides, she has beeu known to oiler her elegantly laced handkeichiels to skeptical persopagfts I" ur uie aye, which would prove at least that she did not fear it would rub off. Her complexion is exquisite "in its fairuess, aud tlie vekis show their delicate wanderings through the thin skill. Her eyes' are large and lambent. She is sparkling and vivacious in man- ner, and, without the reason for being so that Mrs. Langtry, has, she is really very French in manner. Her skin is of the dusky brunette order, and the red which sometimes kindles in her face lies deep un- der the skin, and glows dully, like flameless coals.. Her eyes are what are palled black, aud have a (lashing aud restless brilliancy under the straight black eyebrows. Her hair is black but she adopts a greater va- riety in dressing it than does Mrs. Langtry or Lady Dudley. Indeed, Mrs. West is a person of gieat variety in all respects. Sho likes to challenge attention by her chauges in all that pertains lo her individuality. It is her choice to dress in rich, bright colors, sumptuous fabrics, unique designs; but every now and again she astonishes her ad- mirers by appearing in a coslurne as simple and inconspicuous as the plainest of Mrs. Langtry's. She is, one would judge, betweeulheLily of Jersey aud the Countess of Dudley iu ycais, and her spirit is'so youthful that it is hard to fancy She can ever be any older than she now is. It is said I hat she has a very good wit of her own, which she does not hesitate to use when inclination or op- portunity occurs; but T have never heard of her saying anything really her sharp speeches seem lo be Miner an Intel ledual'exercise than anything more harm- ful. Like Ihe West's picture, in all soris of guises, is fbTsale in conspicuous placeS.' Apparently one cannot' be 'a belle iu London without permitting one's photo- graphs to be displayed aop disposed of like so much beef and potatoes in tlie market. Altogether the peculiarities of professional belle-and-beiiutyship in Lomloi. 'are quite beyond tho fathoming of the plain Aniori can uiiud, which entirely fails to coniprt iiend Ihe differences betwoeu "good hum' and "bad so clear lo the imlivi iiriton. from Tintjtif lltir. LONDON BRIDGE. Proud ,uul lowly, bopgar and loul, the limy go, Katfg uml volvut, icttoi timibtvortl, Poverty, pompaiul woe. Who will Ktop but to laugh and snip? Sell Is calling, and self Irj 1 ivoei's at tho begtfais' P.UIVO V Ciuslf they jn.iy 1'or, but love they t'ravc llPUgur am! lord, Fetter amlMvmd, Prison ,iml p'lliice, shadow and nun, Velvet anil So the world wail1., Until the river no more shall run, Sparkle, river, merrily roll with tlif (my and bright Who will e.iro for tlio weary Under thy arch to-night? Who her, who will nave? Novnr a tear the cold woihl gave ij thoro in the rolling God will pity ulialinan eunileiiins Velvet and ragw, So the world wiigs, Prlbon and pulaeo. shadow and nun, Fettered and 1'roc, So Bliall It be, Until tlio river no more nhall run. OUlt ItWVN AMII UIKL.H. ftyCouununicatlons intended for tills column niliBt to "Ubildion'B (JA- The Editor of thu Children's Column, heard fhn cotivctsalion of two lltllc girls upon cooking, the other d.iy. They looked about cluvau years of age. One sold I know ve 'y well I could cook, If 1 was only allowed lo try. Now theie's filed po- tatoes, 1 know how they are done. I've often watched our cook. You just take a lot of lard, a whole and you put it iu a pan and lot It sizzle like any you have a great lot of potatoes left from dinner thai day, all cut up line, and you throw them in the laid, and they fry and after while you take them out and pour them in a eat them. My tho gravy's Gravy 1" exclaimed the listener, Whore did you get tho gravy! S on didn't put any flour and walci iu your potatoes, and you can't have gravy without (lour and water. Our cook's left, aud I have been helping I know you bad chickens to-day, and flour and water made the------" Oh I guess I know all about interrupted the olhor child. It's Ihe loads of lard that makes the gravy that I'm talk- .ng about. I guess you don't know Jennie." i( Well, I don't like Jeutiio solemnly. I dou't believe we use it. I suppose we take some other kind of ;rease for our they lever have I know what lard tasfes Aunt Sarah puts so much iu her cookies. They aio just aw- fulflhlnk. 1'tn never going louse lard when I have a house. Ton jusl ought to hear yiainmn on lard Well 1 suppose our Bridget knows how to cook as much as any heard mamma say this very day, that she ouyht be a good cook when she pays her tnrce dollars she uses lots and lols of puls il in the heard her ,ell mamma she puls il in------oh .leaps of can't remember jusl now." Here one of Ihe little wiseacres was called oft" by a I walked away, wondering what sort of digestive ap- laratus tho last liltle speaker was likely to own with a few years more of Ihe lardy" diet. Their conversation set me tolhink- ug why little girls of thoir age could not once in a while test their busy little brains u their mother's kitchens with a iimple re- cipa or two, under proper direction. A girl ilnvpn ynaro old is ttot too young to ,otake lessons ill any and on Saturday morning with nothing to lo but walk the could not bt1 better employed thau in watching her mother make------anything sho inuy have on hand for that day. Marion Hurlaml gives some very nice ro- cipes for such little beginners, 1 will give, if any little gir! will take the paius to ry Let table spoon I know she vill like it, and I should like to hear from ler. THble-apoou Cnko. One egg, one table-spoonful (heaped) of butter, two of cream, six ble-spoonfuls of powdered sugar, twelve table-spoonfuls (heaped) of prepared Hour before it is a piece of ;iulmeg grated. Work butter and sugar lo- jelher iu a b'owl with a spoon until lliey ook like soft putty. Beat your egg, till it is thick and smooth, in another bowl. Stir rim J otigui tuen add tlie cream, and heat hard. Then the mlmeg; lastly, the flour, aud stir this in ightly with a wooden spoou. Hutler your aud divide tlie mixture equally be- Aveen them. Small shallow tins, as .large around as a saucer, are nice for jelly-cake. Do not have too hot an oven for cake. Should it browu.too fast on top, cover with while paper. Do not take it out ofitlie oven until a clean straw, thrust into the thickest part, cotnes out perfectly dry and clean. Move it while baking as litlle as possible. Leave it iu the pan until nearly cold. Po cot ice it while warm, Fronting. I shall in oach recipe set down, first; the ingredients to be used, that the littlo house- keeper may get all together before begin- ning work. The while of a fresh egg; six heaping table-spoonfuls of powdered sugar; one tea-spoonful of lemon-juice, strained through muslin, Break the egg carefully into a cup, keep- ing out Ihe yolk. Thcie is a "baby1' Dover egg-beater a little made just for boating one egg. Put a table-spoonful of sugar upon Ihe white of the egg, aud begin to whip it, either with a fork or with an egg beater. In three minutes add another spoonful; presently another, until the sugar is usou >p. 'Then put in the lemon-juice. Whip stbiidily until the froth stands up stlfl'aud can be cut with a knife. If your cake is flat on top, pout the frosting upon it, aud let it settle. If it has slanting sides, put tt on by the spoonful until the cake is covered. In fine weather, dry the frosting in the sun; on damp or windy or dusty days, set it in a slow oven until there is a shell ou top. Do not scorch it. Put aside until quite firm. The Stewart grave robbers stand out for reward, and ou the dignity of their, profes- sion. They say to Judge Hilton; "Asyou please; no money, no bones." 01IUN AM> KfiHH. H was Iho condemned murderer, jml re- pi iuvod, who was the author of Iho icmark, No D009P, is good news." It is the Mormon who con sing with ex- pression, No ono lo love." It's half dozen or so that ho haa to love, ami not just one. llamh'l satisfied his parents that ho pen elected by Unrald. It is more disgraceful, my said a fonil parent, to weal a black eye tlian it is to wear almhby clothes." )liei] llie boy, but (lie- clotiiea aie lianli'st to get lit) of." And llie old man sat silent ror a long time, thinking what lo say, and by the time he llioiight of it liis boy-liad lecn over in Ihe neighbor's yaut fifteen ninnies, and had "licfcVcl" the ncisjiiboi's son and won n white alley, two crystals and a lliml'mi'. Old 1'hineas Kicc was one of the quaint j'pes of iiinoiant Methodist praacliers. lie lad a hard jiatch to oultivato once, and n-'ion lie uiado liis rejioit to tiie ciinfercnce 'ull'iuiiiK he H'ppiled Ihe church "lookliij; bishop presiding expressed, his ilcasuro, hut for an explanation, be- no 0110 expeclud success m thai pir- iii. Dr. Kice was equal to the occasion. ind addad Well, bishop, the chuich is its and can't look any oilier way." rheie was a roar of laughter all over Iho conference. The result of a oonlrovorsy between diehard Owen and Prol. Huxley Is more jnxiousl.y looked for than tho discovery of a pair of comets joined logelber. like Iho SUmcso twins. Owen says the monkey las no an'd Hnilpy ex- claims lhat it has a liippocaitopus." A imnkoy is devilish enough lo have of those things, anyhow. The DOM time you go to the Zoological garden search a nonkey, and if you find such a thing as a hippocampus" in his at oiitu, ue il pay you for the des- orr. Jlwald. In building conundrums Ihe answer is tlio simplest pail of the structure. For instance lieie is a capital One is fall shop- ping anil the olhei is sliop hut haven't time lolook around for a comin- tlium to fit One Is liam- lel alone, and the oilier is ham let alone." Tho conundrum necessarily contains some- thing about the melancholy Dane and dis- eased poik. Here is one 11 What is tlie difference between a ohnrrh fair and an infant's An- uill'erence between ladies' beg- ging and a baby's Among the parishoiiers of tha late Rev. Dr. Storrs, of Uraiutrec, was a well-lo-do fanner, Mr. .Samuel Capen, who, although living a considerable distance from the meeting house, was always sure to attend church on Sundays. It was customary in old limes to have the parish lax a per cent, ou the town assessors1 valuation. Mr. Ca- pen's parish tax was lifly-lwo dollars per one dollar a week. Mr. Capen, being complimented for his regular s.tteud- auco, at church, replied by saying he should lose a dollar every Sunday lie away from meeting, and he could not afford Commonwealth. r The Sanitary Herald offers a reward of for tho best plan of a model school- house. Our small boy will contest for that price. His working model is not yet but we may state that his idea of a model school-House Is one In which the' teach'er never licks; where recess comes five; tlrttos of a morning, vacation every other week, and examination1 never1; where sll'sftidies are elective, and chewing grim Is-'i'isBls'lfed upon where there Is of'Uie provided the girls 'pretty, where there is no punishntorit'for fellow save sending him to sit by the gtrtto whom he was canght passing; 'not Journal. 'SPAPERf ;