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Wellsboro Agitator Newspaper Archive: February 20, 1883 - Page 1

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   Wellsboro Agitator, The (Newspaper) - February 20, 1883, Wellsboro, Pennsylvania                               SR GOODS JK1VKD ALMOST T AT KHtO, FA. extended to ttw poiUo ipect oar Hock. JargainS'to :er. TTKNTIOS TO OflQZt AS- 3NT OF ELUSG AT----- C3NT8. ,_ Ji variety it which to please. n jear to year com- at the people satisfied L goods at a smalt profit. FINK snoss. READY MADE JD2RWEAK DRESS f MMDJG3. ictomers witb tbrrfresliflst ud bettor I. LOSQ BKOTHERS. ntion of bnydem and tboee who where, bard ware be bought mj assortment of jit- J I A JND8. DOOB-TRnrarNGS, GLASS. PUTTY____ PAINTS, etc. lib iome prldr. ttut I CAD meet tomeni In thu UM ot gooda at 700 are ID want-of bftrd- riog, oil at mr utore ince Toarneir that Ij DO retractlOD whaM now I r J i .S e county. >f cook-ctom and In the mplrte anwrtmcDt o? lEelf lltia for jobbing.and will cbecr- ftj] kinds of tin and -beet-iron etc. experience in-setting op satisfaction can ibo jflrtn la led Bojntcra for mto. WILLIAM ItOB U HUBBELL, rejonse. Sets AT NG GLASSES, SPRING BEDS. 4c. __ no. and reduced. rn5 taep inert line of CLOTH to, other Kjloi of on htnd. WATS REASONABLE rater, ear. State St., T. 8. ILHUBBZLL. EY-WORT PROVE) 'RUT CUBBfbr i r DISEASES. at ardtarUnd taJl- iTlaUmt THXSBO Eldaqr.WMtttOBM.d lOa HEERMANS, f of Strlcfly INES and BOILEBS, I S I I) ,-T5 r I 1 I i i! VOL. XXX 8. r, PA., TUESDAY, 1883. WHOLE yQl A pnbllc JraraU morning by >i their offlw In Block, Wdlrtoro, PJ. Entered VMt-odlco u tecond- matter. _ BirflflClUJFL'lOlt "fmmmtti Two dollars perannumt twcnty-flTo allowed on paid la advance. Tta will Ixixmtftit one rarftM to TO KB who the name. of new mlMcrUw vr A. jnitcaTAi. QBAVXB. W in Ihe gtrli with clntftilng nub From Kerry toKildan, TneniBOotalugtbrt'canenipua Jfclove.wlth the golden B.ito foigat to ihlne, The Inoafi refined her lay, PROFESSIONAL CARPS. NornUm H. ATTORNEY AT Tlogy, In offlco ly occupied by HOO..C. U. qcymoiir, fobnuuj Would ton the njght'to day. Bat wtut'i m j chinra the gbnco Oroneeogoodaml.ralr, With attAtho bojs from Clonnucnolae To Cork around her choir? Yet Mnwhow rtill the itraJi a look Upon m> through the throng; And when I ilng, with emllai and teara SKc IUMHOH to mj Bong. Brfyrario, Mary OFFICE mad rwluMfceeOTjer, oft. Ftwl meet, b 24, 1882. i to p. H. L. Baldwin, ATTORSEY AT LAW, Tloga, Office In Wlck- bjun Block. Wclliboro itroet, Becond 7, WK1. _________________'. Jariios H. Matson, ATTORNEY AT LAW, Wellgboro, Pa. Offlco on Uu ColleclloiaiirompUy 1883. Hugh L. Davis, M. D., PHY3ICIAH ASD HUBOEON, Weltoboro, Pa. OJ Ice u the dnn ttonrtil E. Karr. Beeldence on Wafnnt and Wain IT, 1882. 'And, In tlic winds from mujmmisl I hear far out of darknesa calUojr to pulii unknown. Then who but nuujii my homo of lito 10 pleasant. .Leave not Ua tenant when lu walla decay; O Lovo divine, O Helper ever preoont. Be Tnou nrj strength and stay. Be near me when all duo from me drifting, fiartb, sky, home'flplctnrcfl, days of ahade and ohlne, And kindly facee to my own uplifting The lore which i B. B. Gregory, ARCHITECT Room 1, Stancllff Hall, corner Baldwin, and Carroll' .trcett, Slmlra, N. Y. Deatoa. plana ud for public and private furnlnnni. and Ibe wort raporlnumdcd II Jan. U, 1S83. 3. F. Channell, ATTORNEY AT LAW, WeJiboro, Pa. 3. 1883. Offlce on the E. B. Young, ATTORNEY AT LAW. Office, WdtBxjio Inmrance Agt1 ncy. In Law .Building, Becond atory.Wan. 3, 1B8.1. _ J. W. Mather, ATTORNEY AT LAW, Weltoboro. Pa. ufflco on C'votrnl kvunue. Collcctlona mado In any part of thu Jan. 2. 1883. Oeo. W. Memck, ATTORNEY AT LAW, Pa. Office In Law Building. Main jtrrat, ground January 2, IBta. __ _ Horace B. ATTORNEY AT LAW. Wellnboro, Pa. Office tn CamiTon Packer's Stono Block. Main Mreol. zroond floor. Jan. 2, 1883. Jerome B. NUes, ATTORNEY AT Will attend promptly to boa iatnw intrusted to care in Uio coontlee of Tlofra uul Potter. Office on theLATenae, Wellaboro, Pa. 1883. _ _ Mitchell Cameron, ATTDKNEYS AT LAW AND tNStJRANCK ACCENTS, Wolliboro, Pa, Office In Cameron Stono Jonnarr 2. 1883. CARDS. F. C. Washburn, PRACTICAL OVN9H1TH. Wollsboro, Pm.. dealer In tvntl aEtot-enna of all kinds, rovolvera, plutoln, amiaunitKyo nod Sdhioe tocklo. All Iclndx ot ruptiir- Located ID Porkhanrt Hoano block. i JrtJJ Q.-INRS. _ Coles Hotel, COI.ES BUOTIIKRS. Proprtctom, Wcllntwro. Pa. conrenient to tho boninctw portion of town. Onrntfl will receive orery attention to coc- Uibato to tbcir Comfort convenwrace. Sample for commercial men on flrst floor. A tniBty hiwUer the stables. 2. George Craftoo Wellnboro, Pa. Fine aftd doracntlc foods and clulhine constantly on hand. I bay for canh, und will not andcrsokl. Perfect Cut- tin ii and repairing done George Bower, PASHIOTSABIaB Stylli-h French. Enollah ud Domcetic OoodJi cotuUntly on band. DTVM SuiU a neclalty. 000 Ztftt Water Elmirm, N. Y.-Occ. 17. Wellsboro Marble Works, JOUXSON ft VAN DCSEX. Priprictort East Avo- nuo nearly opposite Cotea Ail iho latent dcBigns In Foruien and American Marble. Dealers tn the best Scotch and American Granite.- Jan. a. 1883. _ I have bnc Thee, O Father! Lot thy spirit Bo with me then to comfort and uphold; No gate of pearl, .no branch of palm, I merit. No Btrecttof Bhlnlng gold. Suffice it good and ill anreckoned. And both forgiven throngh thy abounding I and myself by handa familiar beckoned Unto my Siting place; Some humble door among thy many mansions. Some sheltering shade wbora Bin and striving cease, And flows forever through heaven's green expansions The river of thy peace. Tbere, from the music round about me stealing. I fain would hear tbe now and holy song; And and, at last, beneath thy trees of healing, Tbe life for which I loijg. -Atlantic Monthly. The Seal Life. BT MRS. O. B. When this little life Is over, And the short day unds Its close, And tbe weary body sleepeth 13 In its last profound repose, How will seem the tiny sorrows That oppressed oar being here; How will look the trivial Interests Now BO precious oud so dear! Standing where tbe life eternal Reaches endlessly away. Where no short-lived human aneuieh Cloads the ever-shining day, How will seem the potty struggles, Follies, rivalries of earth: How will look the vain ambitions Even now so little worth} Listening to the strain harmonious That shall never, never end, Bow will seem the causeless discords That here parted friend from friend; Gazing on the wondrous glory Filling oJl the courts of-heaven. How will look the empty tinsel For which countless souls are Bivenf Much of love and truth and kindness Hero is hidden from our sight, But oil goodness will be garnered In the world that makes this Wait je yet a Uule moment, Seek we meekly to endure, For tbe end Is juet before as, And the recompense Is sore. wind-falls and won't'jfceep.'so'yoii'a set that yourn to dryin' 'em. Idle- ness la the mother o' vice, inarm." Mrs. Carter bowed to conceal .the smile that would come, for the speech was ad- dressed to her, Idlenessl Louise flushed and; her eyes flashed. I counted the bogs In Hie kitch- en, she whispered as they passed each other in the narrow entry; "if there is one bushel of apples to dry, there are twen- ty, and I don't believe there is one among them that will keep.a month." The minis- ter's wife sighed. 1 At last the evening was over, the compa- ny all gone, the baby asleep in his warm nest, and Louise and Mrs. Carter had time to look over their presents. Mr. Carter was one of the kind of men who get dressing-gowna aad slippers made for them. Mild, proper men look, well in gorgeous, palm-leaved dressing-gowns; men with very proper opinions can wear blue cashmere with salmon facings beamingly. Mr. Carter received on this eventful even- ing nine dressing-gowns, ten pair of slip- Joseph's coat, of many three mufflers for wet or cold Sundays, mit- and like Mary's little lamb, with fleece white as snow, tea- colored mittens with short wrists, copper- colored mittens with long wrists, but all for the minister. None for Tom, who had to cut wood and tend the stable while the rev erend gentleman was taking his morning nap, or for Phil or Ned, who were always out at fingers and toes. "We can ravel some Of jtbjein out and knit them over for tbe said Mrs. Cotter to her daughter consolingly. after we dry all those she returned with a sarcastic laugh. We can't eat all those pumpkins unless we dry them for winter, too." i I say, sis, Where's alft-your cake'.' I'm hungry as a who had had a good evening's work caring for the horses of their guests. Such a mess as they madel I shall have to work smart to neat up the stable to-night, he con- tinued. There Isn't any cake Tom, nor much of anything else that our friends brought for the table; but I can get you a lunch of bread and butter and cold you replied Louise. "Ohdearl" Mrs. Carter stopped in her tour of the rooms before the ruin of what was once a beautiful and costly vase, R was one of her wedding gifts from a loved friend, and it was hard for the tried woman to keep back the rising tears. A largj rent in the parlor carpet, a torn curtain and a broken chalr; did not encourage her to fur- 'ther investigation that night; but Louise in- formed Tom privately that two of the best china cups were broken, also a preserve- dish and the best glass sugar-bowl. 'Phil and Ned were greatly disappointed when, on inquiring, they found they had been for- purport of tfieit visit ahdall ages and agencies for business, m irrled a Kite-show ticket-taker, nail-factory and devote himself to his pa-" to drive out the occupants of a suite of rooms, surprised him still more: the Church had de- the discouragement of profligate mendicancy and lives sc [nowhere near Pittsburgh. Jfa- ilents, and that a baseball player, who is al- haa been decided against her. She first tried cided to raise his salary from five to nine and the succor of the needy dame Lyon 3, of Syracuse, was married to a so seventh son of a seventh son, is going to to freeze them out, md then went to the hundred dollars per annum, and woulf do and distressed, with infirmaries wUcre the still better the next year. Mr. Cirter could sick and disabled find cure. Those labors never imagine how they happened to change of love and charity are supplemented by their minds on so important a subject, and devout arfd experienced sisterhoods, not to Louise kept her own counsel. overlook the co-operation of lay men and women acting under official direction. found throughout simplicity, thoroughness and tbe new Children's Winter Wear. THQ WABMBST CLOTHHS-THE-1BEST FOR MHfTD AHD ADVICE. From StrawMilffe   1 20 D 30pm' 0301.. in 7 30 0 8 08 7 32 B 4f> I 8 22 i) la 8 Ar.jlOlO" 11010- 7 30 5 00 10 05 00 5 00 1135" 900" 1 Or.p.m 10 15 1 55 1 1 00 240" 1 1 3 22 12 42p.m 4 43 2 15 Dumli Walking Glen, Corning Cowanesqge Branch. noicrn.______________________ooixQ STyTJONS.' i------1------ 7 10 OO Arrive, ComInK Deport, 10 30! 535 1100 K10- .1.41! 837 S-.T: 5 27] S IHj u 4 SSI '7 50, 4 35 7 32 4 30' 7 4 121 7 12 400, 700 Lawrunccvillo Pritchant Ncton Elkland 1 25; II 40 '11 42 tl 50 11 M 0 57 12 OO 704 721 AOKltl Kooxvillf Westflold Fall Brook Branch. ;1242 OO 1 13 i 727 7 .'.7 H 05 STATIONS. U 20k 5 35 Arrive. ID .Wl 5 Of> 10 4 4o Blowibarg 126ft 7 Sonwrrllft 1 U> 7 IIS Fall Brook. 1 35 8 15 A. H. GORTOK, Tloga and Ebnlra State Line Railroad. Arrangement of Pamenger December 0, 1882. ootmt noirrn. QOIKQ Mxrrn. r. r. STATIONS. 10 11 5 17 0-15 10 22 C 0 30 1027 633 03S 10 31 5 40 6 40 1037 640 700 556 715 10 51 0 03 7 33 10 59 0 13 7 4fl 1145 707 923 11 50 7 12 9 33 11.58 719 B 4H 12 10 7 30 10 25 12 IS 7 34 10 35 755 um The Minister's Salary. HOW IT HAPFKKED TO BE INCREASED BT A PRACTICAL HINT. "We must do something for our minis- ter." said Mrs. Peter Podgers, the wife of the richest man in Plainville. echoed Mrs. Deacon Weeks, we must! The poor man needs it very much. It-Is a great pity his wife is so sickly; and many children! They had enough before the baby came. It's'a great pity he bos such a wife; but we must try to lift the burden from his shoulders, the blessed man I What do you say to a donation, my dear? Ah! you are so The very thing that I was going to propose, you know While these worthy fadies are discussing the minister and his we will peep Into the parsonage. Mrs. Carter, the minister's wife, is rock- Ing the cradle. In it lies Rupert, a sickly, teething baby, the pet of the household. Louise, the eldest daughter, a noble-look- ing, high spirited girl of eighteen, ts ripping on antediluvian pongee dress. I declare, mother, it is a sin, a shame- ful sin, to deny papa an increase in his sala- ry. What do you suppose Mrs. Weeks said to me the other people thought it very strange that Philip and Ned do not go to church this fan, and we ought to be very careful about the example we set be- fore our people. As if the boys wouldn't be glad to go to church if they had decent clothes! I declare I don't know what we are going to do for those boys! At that moment the two boys in question burst noisily into the room, exclaiming: Mother, mother, we're going to hove a donation next week. Jim Weeks said so. Don't you suppose they'll give us some new Jackets? Tom Podgers and the other fel lows laugh at us and call us 'Old Patch.' I go to school another added Ned, and wear this darntd old and the little boy threw off his much-mend- ed jacket with an air of disgust. My son, what did you say asked Rev. Adolphus Carter solemnly, thrusting -bis head into the dining-room. I said pa. And if it aln'i darned, I'd like to know what it replied the young rebel, pointing to numerous darns on the despised garment. "Pa" groaned mildly and retreated into the study to Indulge in unseemly mirth at his son's wit. If I was bim I'd give them a piece of my mind, minister or continued Ned, unabosbedL sold his mother. In duo time the night appointed for tbe donation party came. It was clear and cloudless; the young Carters' hearts beat fast with expectation. Mr. and Mrs. Podgers came first. They brought a bushel of small sized potatoes and an elaborate dressing-gown for the min- ister. Deacon Weeks kept a grocery, and he brought a firkin of crackers anil half of a small cheese. His wife contributed a pair of slippers to the minister's wardrobe. Her daughter brought him a watch case and a tidy for his study chair. The house wits crowded; all Plainville was there, and every one was blessed with a good appetite. There is cake enough in the pantry to last them a month.'1 said Mrs. Weeks com. placenlly to the latest comer, a plain little woman with a roll of cotton flannel under her water-proof. I wonder bow much there will be left aft- er we are all said the little woman. Mrs. Weeks smiled A great deal." Bamantha Jordan brought Mr. Carter a splendid dressing-gown, blue with salmon facings; and such a pair of slippers as Ar- villa Mason presented to bim with a neat little speech! said Mr. Podgcra, clearing his throat and speaking In his most weighty don't think our minister can who brought Ned a mlschievoi Jip. "Tom Olass is the very bestest fellow of all, and I think Jip is declared Ned when his mother discovered Jip sur- reptitiously supping the baby's beef-tea in the pantry. "I'm glad one is exclaimed Louise, vigorously scouring tbe best knives. "Why, ain't naked Phil with wide-open eyes. "Graciousl don't I wish Ned and I could wear those igowns." Will you wear them If I will suits of exclaimed Louise sudden ly with mischief in her eyes. The boys hesitated, but Tom offered inducements in tbe shape of jack-knives, and they prom- ised, j I'll do it, said Louise as they parted for the night, or rather morning, for it was three o'clock a. m. before Louise had washed the dishes and cleared up comforta- bly after the party. said Louise demurely the next morning, "what are you going to do with all those should like to reserve the blue one for certain occasions, but'you may do what you please with the Tom winked knowingly across the table at little Phil, who trod on Jip's tail, intend- ine to communicate his delight to Ned, who did not seem to take the I have received an invitation to exchange with the Rev. Elisha Stone, at Brattlcboro, and as I have the means now I think I will accept I might- as well spend the week with my friends on the said Mr. Car- ter the next day. Louise assisted in the Impunity the heaviest snow-storm or coldest winds known in these latitudes. The use of leggings has become general for small children in cold weather. The fashionable style is that kind of double zephyr that in (shade will match the coat. Occasionally they are made from or velvet, but these ore more expensive and less comfortable than the zephyr. Those for babies In conches are long enough to reach the w.alst, and often have feet attached. Fortunately for children who suffer from earache, Kate-Qreenaway bonnets, pictur- and quaint hoods to match the dress, are in fashion .this winter. These protect the ears from cold, and are prefer- red by prudent mothers who fear that troublesome and painful disease of ohild- hood, ulceration of tbe ear, which is often duo to careless exposure (o cold winds. The true secret of health is exercise in the open air in all weathers, excepting rain or sleet, taking care to be well wrapped, up from the cold. Infants too young to- run and play are best indoors, according to high medical authority, whenever the ther- mometer is between Fahrenheit, or the sun Is not shlniqg. The British Medical Journal says that the practice of wheeling children about in perambulators in cold weather, sitting or reclining in one position, without exercise, is particularly harmful. We would earnestly appeal to mothers to put aside all feelings of vanity, or what is miscalled natural pride, and cover the arms, neck and legs of their children, as a simple sanitary precaution. High frocks, long sleeves, and warm stockings should be worn out of doors; hats which cover the head. there Is in America. Miss Leo is twenty-six years old, and her husband has passed forty. His first was the "Russian a 500-pound Yenus., who died of dyspepsia in Pittsburgh in 1880. Before the season ended MofBttr married a Circassian beauty of Milesian extraction1. She died last sum- mer, and before the Barnum show conclud- ed its season the tatooed widower was head over heels in love with the fascinating Spanish bearded lady." Although beard- ed, she possessed all the coyness of her sex, and Mr. Moffitt was compelled to -use all the eloquence which once made him famous as a side-show "blower" to persuade her to accept him. "Old John Geary, the most skillful swordrswallower in the counlry, is the step father of Miss Leo, and gave her away. Miss Leo wanted to have her beard shaved off in honor of the occasion, but Mr. Mofiitt, who is of a practical turn of mind, opposed it on the ground that she might not bejable.to raise another crop, in which event. her value as a freak would be totally, destroyed. Mr. and Mrs. MoflBtt went to New York last evening. After the ceremony Mr. Geary, a freak of fifty years standing, invited twenty- of his most 'intimate acquaintances home to dine with him. Mr. Geary's present wife is professionally known as Mile. Cathlene, the skeleton woman." When in showing condition she weighs seventy pounds, and, as her husband graphically expressed it, there isn't enough meat on her to feed a Scotch terrier." Now, however, Mademoi- selle Cathlene is what Mr. Geary is pleased to call as "fat as butter" and weighs nine- ty pounds. In response to a question about advises its regular cultivation for medical use, Interesting Paragraphs. WHAT THE GOSSIPS OF CIVILIZATION FIKD TO TALK ABOUT. A Missouri apiarist took a car-load of hiypd bees to Florida to make honey all winter, and hopes to" return to his Missouri home in the spring .at least richer than he'w'as. the night of the Presidentol election of 1889 some boys built a bonfire on a hill- f. Y., and the fire, making its preparations for his journey with alacrity; and boots which keep the feet as dry and matrimonial alliances of v 450, 7 50 10 25 Ar. Elmln Dp. 000 5 06 000 Erie Junction 0 K 510 005 30' 7 33 10 11 8. U Junction 4 13 7 24 10 00 Wellfl 7201 05tt SccIrT Creek 3 7 15i 9 fa SUUJ Lino .140 700 0411 Mlllerum 332 7 OI1 039 TTOVfOridire 320 053! 031 Summit 2M 044 925 Toompinn'! ____ ___. __ 240 83.1! 910 Junction 1107 823 803 235 828 BUI gomer'i 1110 828 807 2 25 0 18 B 05 Lumracevill- 11 20 0 42 8 30 202 005 849 112? 049 840 157 002 8 48 Junctloi 1130 052 840 152 557: 841 Mltttair. 1133 065 S 51' 147 554 838 Old BUtloa 11 TO 058 850 142 834 1142 704 918 1 33 IV 45 8 29 Brttlfra 1 25 641 8 25 MU1 Creek 1 08 5 32 8 15 tunb'x Crock 12 55 5 23 8 05 lUnnneld 750 Ctnoe Qunp 12 20 5 O8 1155 453 1150 450 TSOAr BlouburgDp 110 1130 430 710 Araot 135 1110 410 845 ludruii 200 1038 350 815 Slooc-.MIIl 220 IQ'tf 340 000 TnrnCT'i 230 10'JO 3 M 5 SO Dp Merrill Ar 235 j Addltlonil for Moni. lent Bloobnrg at Blowonri M m. ud p. m. Returning, lam Uorrfi Kan >t m. p. m. All trmlng connect with Corning. Cbwanewraa A Atertm itellwmv it Lawrenovlllo. __________C. C. DEAKB. Pen. Pm. Ajcnl V _ ;-J-' me Kf VCU Addlaon i Northern Pennsylvania Railway, complain after this; tookattne Podgers. Mr. Podgers laughed heartily. XUMvffBCt Junuy 1B83. _. ui -r t _i-. HI that, he sala. 1 oegtn 10 i; I guess we had better give her father a. couple of hundred more. It does cost a penny to feed and clothe such a family." Louise's plan was working. I suppose it .was a bold stroke, but it produced the de- sired effect When Mr. Carter came home, refreshed and enlivened in body and 'mind by his brief visit, he was surprised by a call from she had some plans of her own to execute while he was absent. Mr. Carter would have enjoyed a trip to Europe very much, or even a summer at the White Mountains, but if he could not have1 it he, would be content with a visit to Brattleboro with the contents of Deacon Weeks's hat, which was passed around at the donation, in his pocket. He's as blind as a bat to our said Tom once, more forcibly than elegant- ly expressing the trutu of "the case. All Piainville was electrified the next Sunday with seeing Louise march up the broad aisle to the front pew, the minister's pew from time immemorial, with two fan- tastically-attired children following her. They were Phil and Ned clad in blouse waists and Knickerbocker trowsars made of two of those dressing-gowns I The ground- work of Phil's suit was seal-brown, but the orange leaves, shading off to scarlet, nearly covered it. Ned was more gorgeous, if possible, in a light-blue twilled cashmere with Its enor- mous high colored palm leaves. Louise was not at all particular in match- ing in making up the little boys' clothes, and the effect was startling, to say the least. Tom came in a few minutes later with the Rev. Mr. Stone, and on bis hands he wore a pair of those mittens. "I never beard of anything so said Mrs. Weeks to her husband after church. Perhaps they hadn't-anything to wear; you know the little fellows haven't been to church lately. Who saldheslow- Mrs. Weeks thought of what she had said to Louise with regret. I wish you had voted, .to raise Mr. Car- ter's she said timidly. Deacon Weeks was a dull, plodding, hon- est, kind-hearted man, very set in his own way, but when an idea once entered his brain it worked like yeast until something came from it. It was so with his wife's remark; he thought about it. Something else happened before the min- ister got home. Louise had a party. She Invited old and young from far and near, warm as possible. On coming from the street, both boots and stockings should be changed; and, if the feet are cold, a warm 'foot-bath should be used for a few minutes. The exquisite pain of chilblains could be saved to many children by the use of hot water for hands and feet." Rubber overshoes, which may be had in the smallest size, are a necessity for every school boy or girl, and the gossamer water- proof will save many times the cost in doc- tors' bills. The woolen waterproof, how- ever thick, becomes damp in a heavy rain, and bos no chance to dry among the wet wraps in a crowded cloak room, but must be worn home in that state, at the great risk of taking cold. Warm clothing at night is'fully as im- portant as warm clothing during the day. Delicate children should sleep in flannel. Canton flannel is heavy enough for those of more robust constitutions. Every one who has had the care of child- ren, is aware of the tendency to kick off the bed clothes, a practice most productive of colds and croup. For this reason night- drawers are' better than night-gowns for all except babies, and for them the gowns should be long enough to come down well over the feet. The style of night drawers with feet at- tached like a stocking, is an excellent one for small children. We know one careful mother who keptj her croupy child warm.at night by sewing up the crib blanket like a bag and letting the baby sleep inside of It; where, kick as it might, it could not kick off its covering. A Working Church. WHAT TIHNITY PARISH, NEW YORK, DOES WITH ITS HALF MILLION INCOME. JVom tfa Neto York Sun. It not seem very long ago when Trinity, St. Paul's and St. John's, with half a dozen elderly clergyman working in the easy-go- ing, old fashioned way, made up by the sub- stance of the parish which was the spiritual home of the oldest representative Church families. The parish at this time busied itself with extending tbe interests of the Church the most of 'em marry opposites. I only know one case where a fat man married a fat woman. There's Hannah and John Batters- by. She's the fattest woman that ever show- ed through this counlry; weighs something like 600 pounds.'and keeps gaining flesh right straight along. John, her husband, used to do the living skeleton business, but he got so lean that he couldn't walk, and he had to give up traveling. They live here in Frankford. He runs a blacksmith shop and peddles boss medicine. He has to be trundled around in a hand cart. Well, I guess he won't weigh more than sixty pounds. You heard about that skeleton, Spfague, who married a beauty out of Bun- nell's woman-show, didn't you? Well, that man has got a two-hundred pound wife and setts.' the way, the Battersbys have a mightyrhandsome daughter. Yes, a young woman.1. No, neither fat nor lean. There's a fat girl at Bunnell's that is married to an animal-keeper.. John and Mary Powers travel as brother and sister, but they are man and wife. That's the only fat couple I know of. Forepangh had a fat man who married an Albino, and John B. Doris en- gaged a fat woman that was married to a canvas-man. Fat Lottie Grant is married to a lean ventriloquist." Here Mr. Geary paused to light his pipe. Then he resumed his interesting "There's Colonel Goshen, the you know; he got struck on little Daisy Henry, who isn't much higher than his knee. She's the freak that married General Whatman, a dwarf, who is ugly enough 'to sour milk. The Chinese giant once told me he had half a dozen wives at home, but I think he was pulling my leg. That ugly little Chinese dwarf who was with the Barnum show last season was on the flirt all the time. He has a wife and five children in Hong Kong, but he is engaged to be married to as sleek a looking white woman as you ever saw. He met her in Baltimore, and she followed the show for a month. Why, you'd be astonish- ed to know the number of women that fall in love with freaks.'" The historian said comparatively easy to have a supply of fresh meat of home production a large pro- portion of the timei Fresh fish are of course difficult to obtain unless a farmer has a fish- pond or lives near a lake or a riverv He can, however, have salt and smoked fish as often as they may be desired to form a change in the ordinary bill of fare. As to flour and meal and all kinds of prepared grain, are as easily and cheaply obtain- ed in the country as in the city. The like is true in relation to tea, coffee, sugar and all other kinds of groceries. The articles above enumerated constitute nearly all the sub- stantial things that pertain to good living. Fine fruit, fresh from the tree, bush or vine, is one of the most essential elements of good living. This can be had in abun- dance 8by all farmers who live in most of the States of the Union. It can be produced as cheaply as any kind of food, and is vast- ly more wholesome and nutritious as iweli as more palatable than most of the articles found on farmers' tables. A small plot of land will produce all the strawberries, goose- berries and red, white and black currants that any family can consume -durine: the season of their ripening, and enough to sup- ply them with'canned fruit during the bal- ance of the year. As to grapes, they are as easily and cheaply raised as potatoes, agd are adapted to a large number of purposes. During at least three will sup- ply the table with a most 'delicious and wholesome article of food which is relished by persons of all ages. As a breakfast dish grapes are unsurpassed; as table ornaments they are the equals of flowers. They are excellent when canned or when tnade jnto pies and jelly! Wine can be made of those that are not quite fair enough to supply the table or market, and vinegar can be made from those that are quite inferior. By tak- ing pains with their preservation, they may be kept in a fresh state till the winter holi- days. In this latitude no kindrof fruit is more easily produced than the early Rich- honor of GarfieWs success ever since The greater part of a cargo of sound cocpanuts shipped from tne West Indies were found, upon arrival at Philadelphia, to 1je worthless. Rats had gnawed out the eyes, drank the milk and thus ruined the meat of the nut. A little sensation was produced in a De- troit hotel when it was discovered that the Harmon, was in reality a girl. The most astounded individual of all was the porter, who had been the supposed boy's room mate. The a [-small animal some- 1 what like tire weasel, 'ithich soms time ago I was imported into Jamaica from Africa, to destroy the rats with which Jamaica is ter- ribly infested to the great injury of the su- gar and coffee crops, it is stated, save to the planters not loss than a year. They were first introduced in 1S72. A new invention has just been patented in Germany to s'till further interfere with the burglar's labors. In the neighborhood of a safe an apparatus is placed which, on being touched, immediately starts an electric j light, and at the same time uncovers a pre- pared.plate, on which the burglar's photo- graph is taken while an alarm is A boy was buried it North Adams, Hass., a few days ago, named James E. Owey, 17 years old, who stood six feet eight inches in his stockings. His death was a mysterious one. He became unconscious at 11 o'clock in the forenbon and 2 o'clock in the afternoon. He never would see visitors, and for'the post several years could not be Induced to leave the house. The Ohio Legislature is considering the of foods and medicines. It is informed by a Cincinnati chemist that UviSr and kidney complaints, so common anij de- structive to human life, are largely due to the use of sujphuric acid in the manufacture of sugar and syrup. He also declares that quinine pills are extensively adulterated, rpvn i J mond cherry. The trees come into bearing ;arjQ that many other medicines are not to be quite early, and are. very productive. The trees are ornamental us well as useful. In nearly every State in the Union some varie- ty of peach, plum and pear does exceeding- ly welj. As to apples, they will grow any- where that corn will mature and in many sections beside. In all the Northern States and Territories cranberries and blueberries can be raised with very little trouble or ex- pense. With all these fruits at his com- mand, no farmer can afford to se.t a poor Next to fine fruits, fine vegetables add as much as anything to the essential part of good living. It is singular, however, that while they are always found on tables in. towns and cities, thej are seldom seek on the tables of well-to-do farmers in the West. Nearly all farmers raise common potatoes, cabbage, beets and onions, but the list of vegetables extends but little further than these. They have no asparagus, lettuce, egg-plant; celery, cress or pie-plant. They have a mess or two of green peas and a have a succession of them during several months. They have no Lima beans, and few or no bush beans. Ordinarily they have no sweet corn, no sweet potatoes, and very poor tomatoes and cucumbers. iMany farm- ers raise no pumpkins, and are at no pains to raise squashes for use during the winter and spring. If they raise turnips, they ofjhe varieties that are only, fit for stock- food. No.water-cress is found in any of the springs or streams on the farm, and no grape vines nourish on the high places that are valuable for the production of little else., Comparatively few farmers raise melons, though liicy will grow with very little trouble. In farmers deny themselves most of depended upon. A Western museum man says there never was a real Circassian girl in the show busi- ness in America, and that Circassian show- girls are made, not born. On the other hand, living skeletons have to be born. They can't be' made. He says that Circassians; canni- bals, what-is-its, tattoes, handsomest-women- on-earth and all that sort of thing can be made to order, but skeletons, fat people, midgets and giants are the handiwork of na- ture. The Presbyterian Church in Nottingham. Pa., is -in an uproar about dancing. For some time the pastor .has been scandalized because the juniors and some of the elders persisted in the amusement, and on the last communion-day he requested all offenders to take back seats. No less than seventy- two obeyed were denied communion. Since then twelve hare capitulated, and the sixty are given until March 1st to repent and confess. The parson's pretty daughter is among the is reckoned the very best dancer in the lot. The Church is one bf the oldest in western Pennsylvania. and resided at the groom's father's for four months without the marriage being discov- ered. Returning home, the wife after a time found herself about to become a mother, but had not the courage to divulge the se- cret. She gained her parents' consent to go 'to a school at Cincinnati. Arrived in that cijy, she in a few days informed her husband through the old channel of the newspaper that he was a father, and the happy parent hurried to her side. Personal Items. INTEllKSTLNd FACTS CONCERNING ALL SORTS OF PEOPLE. 'Jorretpondenc; of tht Agitator. Sam Wakefield, a Louisiana colored poli- committed suicide. The Princess Louise has arrived at Ham- ilton, Bermuda, and the Marquis of Lome has returned to Canada- James Guthrie. a wealthy planter of Hal vfax, Va., died on the night of his wedding and by the side of his bride in bed. Emperor .William has been sick with a severe cold, and Prince Bismarck is suffer- ing from neuralgia and swollen limbs. Professor George W. Green, of Brown University, a grandson of General Nathaniel Green, of revolutionary fame, is dead. Owen Hudson, a United States whisky gauger, stationed near Waynesburg, fell dead from his horse a few evenings ago. FrederickMarlio.formerlyCarryle'saman uensis, and proprietor of the "Statesman's Year died in London a few days ago. Edwin Forrest's costumes and silverware, left by him to the Fnrrest Home. Philadel- phia, are soon to be sold at public auction. The remains of Archbishop Hughes have been transferred from the old to the new Cathedral at New York with much cere- mony. Mrs. Mary B. Young, as a memorial of her dead son, has presented a new high school to the city of Fall River, Mass. The ''gift is estimated at Monseigneur Xorthrup has been appoint- ed by the Pope Bishop of the see of] Charles- C., and Monseigneur Bishop of the new see of Grand Rapids, Mich. Senator Lewis Emery, Jr..-has refused to pocket worth Df postage stamps from the State. As far as heard from he is the only reformer-in the Legislature in this one particular. j Mrs. Richard Gross, of Buffalo, who has been published as an adventuress and black mailer, has begun suit, for damages against seven newspapers. Her claims range from to Hon. W. R. Cox Congressman from the Fourth North Carra ina district, .was married at Raleish. a few days ago to Miss Fanny AuguUa Lyman, eldest daughter of Right Rev. Thtfixlore B. Lyman, Bishop of North Carolina. Mollie L. Taylor', 'seventeen years of age, a servant in the em aloy of Mrs. Francis P. Smith, of PhiWeJr. hia, died a few evenings ago while holdine; an infant in her arms. The girl must have been dead several hours before the fact was known. Henry Martyn Hoyt, son of the ex Gov- ernor of Pennsylvania, has been married to Miss Annie McMichael. daughter of Morton McMichael, and granddaughter of the late widely-known Morton McMichael, journal ist, and at one time Mayor of Philadelphia. George Hessler, of Frankford, Philadel- phia, drank a pint Df whisky for a wager, without removing Ihe pint measure contain- ing the liquor from .his mouth. -He imme- diately fell down unconscious, and it was twenty-four hours before he could speak again. Mr. John Gilbert, the actor, who was thought to be fatal.y injured in the Ncwhall House disaster, has marvelously recovered. He jumped from a window with his newly- wedded wife in his arms and fractured the base of his skull.' The jump cost his bride her life. Dr. William GoltHeb Schanffier, died In New York cily recently at the age of eighty- five. The Doctor was well known as an earnest aod successful missionary worker. He was a noted linguist, speaking nineteen languages and being able to preach extem- poraneously in six. f It would be a novelty in strikes if the ca- Niagara Falls have again resumed are- should have to report that one of the markable appearance, an ice bridge having formed across the Niagara river. The scenery about the falls at present is exceedingly fine. The spray from the cataracts, freezing as it descends, has loaded the trees and shrubs with a fringe of ice. The new iron railing along the edge of the precipice is hung with ice, and outbuildings are so covered with ice and snow that they resemble Icelander's huts. ice mounds at the foot of the Horseshoe and American falls are solid to a great extent. The bank edges of both falls are froz- en over for some distance with beautif ulstal- cheapluxuries of fife that' they i actitjes of enormous weight, changing the whole appearance of the falls to a wintry r pointing at the table which the ladies were literally loading with cakes and Ijfllies, pies ty to invite us to help pare, core and string tbe very apples we gave them I the lazy huzzy! Folks might dry apples after they are given said Arvilla Mason to Mr. Bri STcf' 032 2X0 648 908 24-1 055 015 308 710 830 318 938 ?35 855 358 730 950 4 15 7 52 10 12 80CU025 510 Knoxvlllo CowaovmiM Summit Ar. amlm Dl 712 442 1107 8 55 42.') 10-42 84? 4171031 030 40010108 020 350 M HI 8 13 3 43 fctf. 000 330 920 843 834 7Z5 and Everybody was in good spirits; haw gen- erous they all wetel Out of their abundance all brought some- potatoes and Cooking ap- ples; wind-falls were; plant; that year, and Mrs. Carter's neat- kitchen, was stored with these useful articles. Beef, pork and butter were scarce, although they there in small quantities. Its energies and resources for its own imme- diate neighborhood. The lower part of the island, nearly stripped of ecclesiastical or- ganizations, has fallen to its charge, is mapped out into districts and thoroughly plied with systematic, organized missionary labors. Now, besides, there are Trinity Chapel, St. Chrysostom's, St. Augustine's, in East Houston street, near the Bowery, ful. career. The sword swallower paused to make the point more effective. On resum- ing he said: "Half-a-dozen of them Cape Town .niggers that JTlrmi took to London and called Zulus are now married to Eng quired to produce fine fruit and while in point of fact they are raised as cheaply as most field crops. They insist on eating large quantities of pork on the score ecpnomy, is actually one of the wretched old hermit named Austin Bis- ley, who had lived in mysterous retirement for many years near Ohio, was found dead in his barn a few days ago. Curiosity led ..his neighbors to the hovel in which he had lived; but with a natural smallestwomeri m uieconntry, isthewfe Prices- ItwilVpayany farmer who has a of big BUI Bristol, a side-ahow blower. She considerable family to employ one man to is now in Boston. Of course you know raise fruit and vegetables for the supply of in the heart ot festering profligacy: while Tom Thumb married Minnie Warren. Ma- St. Luke's, Hudson-street, on the west aide, U virtually an adopted mission chapel and center of fresh operations. In each of these eight churches and chapels is found a com- pact, thoroughly active body of working .priests, parish schools, with free tuition; lish women. Fanny of the" most expensive articles of food at: present aversion they avoided touching the worn t---- and dirty clothing which had been taken from the hermit's At last, however, one of the visitors-toos it upon himself to search the'heap of rags, and there, stored away in wallets, in the the coat and in the stockings, he found greenbacks and bank notes to (he amount of The neighbors at once jumped to con- European monarc is had quit work on ac- coiint of a reduction in wages; yet one of the preliminaries of such an event conies from Copenhagen in the statement that the Norwegian Radicals- are preparing to at- tempt a reduction of eighty thousand crowns from Ihe allowance of King Oscar. There does not happen to be any regal trades union to which he could apply for aid or relief, and as a king out of work is worse off than a frozen-out gardener, it is just possible that if- the people are strong enough to insist, the King will not inaugurate a strike. General Intelligence. CONDENSED [sCMMABT OF FORKI6K AND DOMESTIC NEWS. Two different companies have applied to the Massachusetts Legislature for charters to build a ship cacal across Cape Cod. The hands at Baldwin's hat factory, at Yonkers, N. Y., are on strike, an attempt having been made ]a reduce their wages ten per: cent. Governor Crittendcu has declined to de- liver Frank James upon requisition from the Governor of Minnesota to answer the charge, of murder in connection with the Northfleld Bank robbery. The Governor mer to hisowntable. jor Little Finger1 and wife, both little folks, traveled with O'Brien's circus last year. Little Commodore Nutt is married to a Seventh Sons. t pmrmmia dwarf, but he thinks every big woman on the. road is struck on him. FrrnntAeJfas York Herald. It is reported that a spike-maker at Troy, "Madame Heleae, the bearded woman, who is the seventh son of a seventh son, is The Union Iron and Steel Compauj, of Chicago, closed ita doors a few days ago. throwing men out of 'employment. elusion that treasures of gold The HabilitiSs antrhave only oa PSANK iTBAKKB, Deacon Weeks, Deacon Cole, (who never Sunday-schools, industrial schools, night married Dr. Clark, the lecturer, shaved her so steadily in demand by sick .people1, who been diggingior them sver since. I brought you couple o'bushels o'ap- took any part In Church affairs on account schools, mothers'soclotica.numberlessguilds beard off and quit the show business. Ma- believe that he is a born healer of diseases, The caae.of the Montre said an honest farmer; "they are of his deafness, except on great adapted to the edification of both sexes dame Myers, the best bearded woman inline that he, has been obliged to abandon the mistress, who resorted to extreme measures The failure is supposed to be doe to a large amount of material on hand and prices. I i'- INEWSPAPF.Rf .EWSPAF.E.8I   

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