The Eugene City guard. (Eugene City, Or.) 1870-1899, August 17, 1878, Image 1

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

yflOLE NO. 563,
$2.50 per year IN ADYANCE.
Publishers ai$ Proprietors.
urflCE-In Underwood'. Brick Buildup,
over Express OIKce,
3" " OUR OXL1
rK.,rL.nintiiiherteilw follows:
- n . litre 10 lines or less, one innertion ?3;
K'nt m-ertion Sl.. Chwuid in
'advertisers will be c1,arCed at the fob
liirinjt rates ! ..i .
0 square three months
V,. " six month
.1 .n. VAHI-
... 8 00
... 12 00
Trwient notices in local column, 20 cents per
trriSSl'wiij hindered quarterly.
.(.JrfnUiir-From J . m. to 7 p.m. Sun lay.
?J;Mr?vTroPratl'ieotli ant north
ra Arrive, from the north an I eaves (J-mur
.7i.rtl31p.m- For Biiiislaw. franklin ant Umg
?jfri." .-o We lues lay. For Crawford.
. 'rumnCreek anl Brownsville at I
rSilitarealy for delivery half an hoar after
, S3T3 rini! Utter. .UouU be left st the utllee
hour before '''5'p'r;XF.ttSOf, P. M.
r- .. 1 mtnv Kn 11. A. F
an! A. XL
r.iTiir.nh "., , . j i .
.Meets' Brstiurl third, Welntlays luWh
iLVUf rms' r.n ni'i.r. ... -.
Sfife. f. F. MecU every Tuts lay evening.
u r.M,v v.. i. tr.
.t.on the Mau l 4th Welneslay. in eseu moiun.
V. Shei.tos, M. D. T. W. IIauhis, M. D.
Drs. Shelton & Harris,
finsicms & SIKGE0XS,
Eugene City. Oregon.
GEO. B. DOlllUS,
Office on Willamette street, Eugene City.
(if&ta Xnt1i Street, ppoalto the St.
Cbarira Ilot, t'll "t UeMdenee,
D: J. C. Shields
vices to the citizens of limine Uty nnu
itirroundin,' country. Special attention given
t.ill OIWl'Kl'lUUAIj UA.- ana uiua
JSB DISK.VSKS entrusted to his care.
OS at the St Charles HotoL
idtuce when uot professionally engaged.
Office at the
Residence on Eighth street, opposite Presby
foriin Chnruli.
City. I have on hand and am constantly
receiving an assortment of the Best School and
Miscellaneous B(.oks, Stationery, Blank Books,
Portfolios, Cards, Wallets, Blanks, Tortmon
nan, etc., etc. A. S. PATTERSON.
Eugene City, Oregon.
door to the risht, up stair. Eonnerly
ofhVeof C. W. Fitch
Nitrous Oxide Gas for painless extraction of
BOYD & MILLER, Proprietors
Jrif4M.taofUkin1s Trd, Tallow.ete. Vill
( a ehank. from 3 to J cent.
J. C. Bolan,
5$ El 3Sj 27 3C S3 "317 -
OFFICE Tn Underwood's brick building, over
Sitroui Oxide Gas for painless extractions of
teeth. ' I
J. S. LUCKEY, fop
Clocks, Watcnes, Chains, Jewelry, etc.
Ilepairin?; Promptly Exocoted.
CT All Work Warranted.
IUsworth k Co.'. briclc, WUlamette Street
Carriage Painter.
West of the Enwormal Church.
Or4en fmm V- - . 1: . I '
' mY!id-.
(Jl M n wee in your own town, to
If. rl nUl,tfit No ris" Reader, it 1
. Reader, if
at which per -
t pay all the
na lL
W Jj(,w vaot a business at which rer
of other wi can make great pay all the
iney vnrk, write lor particnan
'tt ! fnrtland. Maine.
VtWflTArK nv hits n,. Ut
j aJiltl? 21 ' T,eab"t
jonk and Stalionery Store
and iarrat ever brozht to E !?., at
ALEXANDER, J. B. Justice of the cac
South Eugene Precinct; office at,Coiirt'Ilouse.
ABRAMS, W. H. 4 BRO.-BVining mill,
sash, door, blind ahd moulding manufactory,
Ljghth Btreet, east of mill race. Everything
in' our litis furnished on short notice and
reasonable terms.
BENTLEY, J. W. -Private boardin;? house,
southwest corner of Eleventh and Pearl sts.
BAUSCH, P.-Boot and shoe maker, Willam
ette street, second door south of A. V. Peters
& Co.
BAKER, R. F Wines, liquor, cigars and
billiards Willamette etre one door north
of St. Ciiarlcs Hotel.
BOLON, J. C.-SurtricalandMechanicalDen-
tist,. Underwood's brick, over Express Office.
BOYD It MILLER Meat Market-beef, veal,
mutton,, pork and lord Willamette street,
between Eighth airl, Ninth. ' i -
COLEMAN, FRANK Wines, liquors, cigars
and billiards, Willamette street, between
Eighth and Ninth.
CLEAVER, J. W. -General variety store and
agricultural implements, southeast comer of
Willamette anil Seventh streets.
CHAPMAN, E. F. -Gunsmith repairing
promptly ilono and work warranted, Juglith
street, between Willamette and Olive.
CHRISM AN, SCOTT-Truck, hack and ex
pressman. All ontcrs promptly attended
to. Ollice at express office.
CRAIN- BROS.-Dealer in Jewelry, Watch-
r'l i I nr..: 1 T.- w:i
lamette street, between Seventh and Eighth.
CALLISON, K G. Dealer In groceries, pro.
visioift, country produce, canned, goods, books,
statihhery, etc., southwest corner WJlamette
and 9th Sts. ' 1 '
DORRIS, B. F. -Denier in Stoves and Tin
ware W ulamette street, between Seventh
and Eighth.
DURANT, WM.-Mcat Market beef, pork,
veal and mutton constantly on hand W II
lamette street, between Seventh and'Eighth.
ELLSWORTH & CO. Druggists and dealers
in paints, oils, etc.-'-W ulaiuctte street, be
tween Eighth and Ninth.
FRIENDLY, S. H. -Dealer in dry goods,
clothing and general merchandise Willam
ette street, between Eighth and Ninth.
GUARD OFFICE Newspaper, book aid jub
printing olhce, corner lllanjette and Jflgluh
Btrrets. up stairs. '"
GRANGE STORE-Dealers in general mer
chandise Riul protlnce, corner tightU aud
GILL, J. P. Physician, Supgeon and Drug
gist, Postomce, Willamette street, between
Seventh and Eighth.
HENDRICKS, T. G. -Dealer in general mer
chandise northwest comer Y Ulamette and
Ninth streets.
HYMAN, D. -Variety Store and dealer in
furs and .kins, ulamette Btreet, between
Eighth aud Ninth.
IIODUS, C Lager beer, liquors, cigars nnd a
fine pigeon, hole table, W Ulamette street, be
tween Eighth and Ninth.
HARRINGTON, FRANK-Barber, Hairdres
ser and ba h rooms, ewt 'vk. Willamette Bt,
Bewnd door north of St. Charles Hotel.
HORN, CHAS. M. Gunsmith. Rifles and
shot-guns, breech and muzzle loaders, for saie.
Retail. ivg done ia the neatest style and war
rante.L Sin j) oi . sjr'ejt. ' " "'
JAMES, B. H. Stoves, "and niauufacturer of
Tin and Sheet-iron ware, Willamette street,
between Eighth and Ninth.
KINSEY, J. I). Sash, blinds and door' fac
tory, window and door frames, oulflings;
etc., glazing and glass cutting done to order.
LYiTCH, A.- Umuvies, provisions, fruits, veg
etables, etc, Willamette street, first door
south of Postolfice.
LA KIN, D. H. Saddlery, harness, saddle
trees, whips, etc., Willamette street, between
Eighth and Ninth.
LUCKEY, J. S. Watchmaker and Jeweler;
keeps a fine stock of goods in his line, Willam
ette street, in Ellsworth's drug store.
McCLAEEN, JAMES Oioiee.wincs.liqtiovs,
and cigars Willamette street, lietwten Eighth
and Ninth. " '
MELLER, M. Brewery Larrr leer on tap
and by the keg or barrel, oyflsrof Ninth and
Olive streets.
McCLANAHAN, E. J. -Truck and DrayiiiL';
all orders promptly attended to. .Head
quarters at Robinson & Church's.
OS BURN k CO.--Dealers in drugs, medicines,
chemicals, oils, paints, etc. Willamette st,
opposite S. Charles Hotel
PEKKINS, H. C. -County Surveyor and Civil
Engineer. Resideuce on Fifth . reet.
PENNINGTON, B C.-";"uctioneer ad Com
mission Merchaiit, VOrner seventh and High
PRESTON, WM.-DeJ r jn Sail.llery, Har
ness, Carriage Tiiuiiiiing; etc. Willamette
street between Seventh and Eighth.
RUSH, BEN. Horseshoeing and peneral job-
hing blacksmith, fcightn street, oetween i n
lamette and Olive.
REAM, J. K. Undertaker and building con
tractor, corner vt Ulamette ana oevenin
ROSENBLATT & CO. -Dry goods, clothing,
groceries and general merchandise, soutnwesi
corner Willamette and Eighth streets.
SHIELDS, .1. V. Physician and Surgeon
.l i -:-tl. ... Ar.,.r muit 'if Kr.
norin si'.e ii.lh oiv, ...a. ..-- " -
fharles Hotel.
STEVENS, MARK-Deahv in tobacco, ci
gars, -nnt, candies, snot, pow.icr, nouuus,
etc Willamette street
STEINHEISER, S. Dealer in groceries, pro
visions, vegetables, fruits, etc--vi uiameiw
street, between Eighth and Ninth.
THOMPSON & BKAN-Attorneys at-Lar-
Un.lerwood. brick, li:.".TieH9 sTreev, u.
VAN HOUTEN, B. C. -Agent for the North
British and Mercantile Insurance Company,
Wiljan.ette street at Exjiress office. "
WALTJN, J. J.-Attorney-at-I aw. Office
Willamette Btreet, between Seventh and
Eighth. '
WITTER, T. T. Buckskin dres-in?. The
highest price paid for deer .kins, Eighth st,
at Bridk-e.
rvriF.RWOOD. J. B. General brokers?
lminMU and went for the Connerficiit In
surance Cflinpaby Hartford- Willamette
Btreet, oetween aeveiiW ana tiijiivu.
hundred aud sixty acres, 100 acre" nnder
cultivation: all under fence and the improve
ment in (rood order, which we wi'l Mil at a
1 Karvain. and on
banrain. and on tff. Bvt rcaaonalil
aide terms.
tZ AUW office
I Hcan nuke money faster at work fr n.
1 l.hiul lt anything ek Capital n.-f rr
y . ,e wiU ,Urt yotL f yi Jay
,t borne nude by the indastHonv Men,
1 . .A mrl. r.n.H vervwhere to
women, boy. and girl, wanted everywhere to
r . a rha r AST I V f'T '
work- ""w -" J w.k-
. fit and term, free Addrea. 4 fa.
A little Pull Uiu-k sought one day
The 'gates of Paradise;
St Peter wiped his Bectacles,
And rubbed hi. ancient eye.,
And throng of female angels came
With curious gaze the while,
Intent, as ladies always are,
To see the latest style.
The Saint put on his glasses then
An observation took.
"What! What!" he .aid, "this traverse.
The law of musn't look."
" Tied back in front ! Piled up behind !
'Twill never do, I fear!
The thing is too ridiculous
You cannot enter here."
What did she do! My curious friend
She got behind a tree ; "'
And in a jiffy she was dressed,
As angels ought to be.
St Peter kissed her then, and said
"Pass in, my little dear; -;
But mind you musn' introduce
Such naughty fashions here.
wnanwaMa www.
From one of Rev, Mr. Murray's stories.
9'Von.l tilt' bnliam ticket the
gainlilcr maile hi xlnnri. Cuifon,
tin-di'leetiyc, wns in full iumiit; ns
lie burst tlironoli iliy balsam lit-found
hiilisolf within twenty feet of, liis
nnlnnonist. Both liit'if (loo.l tor nu
iustaut, cncli with a iist! in hisliHtnl,
each looking lull t tin other. Bmh
wi re ixju'its. Eftch knew; the other.
' "You count," snid the gambler,
"One, two," said detective, "three,
One pistol nlono sounded. The
gambler s had (ailed to explode.
'You've won, 3-011 needn't deal
again," said the gambler. And then
ho dropped. The red stain on his
white shirt front showed where he
win hit.
"There' some lint r.nd bandage,"
said tho detective, nnd he flung 1
small package into the -rambler's lap.
"I hope you won't die, Dick Kay
mond." ''Oh, it was all fair, Carson," said
the other carlessly. "I've held ft
poor hand fron the start "
He paused; for the detective had
rushed on, and he was alone.
rods further on, the detectiye caught
dp willi the trapper, who was calmly
recharging his piece. On tho edge
of the ledge above, the haft bree ' lay
dead, the lips drawn back from his
teeth nnd his u.rly onuntenanco dis
Jotted with hate nnd rnce. A rifle,
whose muzzle smoked, lay at his side;
and the edge of the trapper's left ear
was bleeding.
'Tvs shot Pick Kaymond by the
balsam thicket." said the detective.
'I'm altaid lie's hard hit."
"I'll go nnd see the boy," answered
the trapper. "You'll find Henry fur
der tip. There's only two runnin'.
You nnd he can bring 'em in."
The old trapper saw, as he descend
ed the hill, the body icelining on ti e
mosses at the edge of tliP balsam
ihicke. The enrt,h gave back no
sound ns he advanced, nnd he reached
the canibl r, and, wns standing almost
at his very feet, ere the young man
was aware of his presence; but ns the
trapper passed between him Ami Hie
shining water, he turned his gaze up
to'tlio trapper's face, and, alter study-
inir tho crave lines for n moment
faul :
"You've won the gairje, od man.''
The trapper for'a moment made no
reply. He looked steadfastly into
the young rpan's countenance, fixed
tnseyeson the re.1 stain on the ich
breast, and then said :
'Shell I look at the bole, boy?"
The gambler smiled pleasantly and
nodded bis head, saying. "It'" the
natural thing to do in jhese' cases, I
believe." Lifting the hands he tin
buttoned the collar, nnd unscrewed
the soltaire st ml from tho white bosom.
Tin trapper knelt by the young man's
-i.le, and laving buck the linen fro-n
the cl.est, wiped the blood slain with
in. cent linltromine wnnc sKin,
and carefully studied the edges of the
wound, seeking to ascertain the direo
tion which the bullet bad taken as it
penetrated At last he drew
his lace back, hud Ji ted nimself to
his feet, not a shade in the expression
of his face revealing his thought
' Is it tn v las', deal, old man J" asked
the gnrn)ib r carelessly.
"I fi ve seen a gnod mapy wounds,"
answered the trapper, "and I have
noted the dir-clion of a good many
bullets, and I never knowed a man
live who was hit where ye be cf the
lead had the slant inward, ns the
iiiece had that has gone into ye."
For a moment the young man made
no n dIv. No change came to his
countenance." Ho turned his eyes
Irorn the trapper's face and looked
nleiisentlv off toward the water. He
even whistled a line or two of an old
, , balla.t. then lit paused, and
drawn h.p- by the rnaVnefism of
Uie sieauy K which me rjt-n i mo
j (rap,,er jled opon him, he looked
1 ...ain' into the old min'i lace, and
- .. . ... .
. , .
; VVhat is it. Jnnn Norton ?
What is if, John Norlon ?"
-iiieronj mr Te,uo, aiin
ftIJ H, ;V for for
I be sorry for ve. bo v. answered
life bo sweet to tho young, and I
wish that yer years might be many
on arth."
"I fancy there's a good many who
will bo glad to hear I'm out of it,"
was the careless response.
''I don't doubt ye have yer faults,
boy," answered tho trapper, "and I
dar say ye have lived loosely, and
did many deeds that were undid, but
the best use ot lite to leartwhow to
live, and I feel sartin ye'd have got
older, and made the last halt of your
life wipe out the fust, so that the fig
ures for and agin ye would balanced
in thejndgment."
"You aren t fool enough to believe
what tho hypocritical church mem
bers talk, are you, John Norton?
You dou't believe' that theru'tj any
jugdment day, do yon ?"
"1 non t know much about church
members," answered the trapper,
for I ve never ben in tho settle
ments ; leastwise, I've never studied
in the habits of the crelurs, and I
daro say l,hey differ, be n' good and
bad, and I seed some that was sariin
ly vagabonds. No, I don't know
much about church members, but I
sartinly believe; vis, I know there'll
be a day when the Lord, shall je.lge
the livni'. nrid tin dead; nnd the hon
est trapper shall stand on omt side,
and the' vagabond that pilfers his'
skins and steals his traps stand on
the other. This is what tho book
savs, and it sartinly seems reasonable;
tor Hie mat uo oui on mo arm
be of two sorts, and t he folks that do
m bo of two kinds, and atweon the
two, hti Lord, if ho notes anything,
must make a dividin' line."
'And when do v'o'n think tint this
judgment is, John NortfJn ?" asked
the gambler, as it no was actually en
joying tne crude but honest idea ol
his companion. 1 ho trapper liefi
tated a moment before ho spoke, then
he said. ,
"I conceit that tho judgment bo
always goin' on. It's a Court that
never adjourns, and tho deserter, and
the knaves and tho disobedient in the
regiment bo always on trial. Hilt
conceit that there comes a ay to
every man, good and bad, when the
records of his deeds be looked over
from the start, and tho good nnd the
bad counted up ; and in that day he
gits final judgment, wheth r it bo for
or agin linn. Ami now, noy, con
tinued the old man srleinnly with a
tonce of infinite tenderness in the
vibrations ol his voice, "ye bo nigh
the iedgment day. yerstll, and tho
deeds ye have did, Goth good and tho
bad, will passed id review.
"I reckon there isn't much chance
for mo if your view is sound, John
Norton." And for the first time his
lono lost its cheerful recklessness.
'The Court be a Court of matey ;
and tho Jedge looks upon 'em that
comes up lor trial as cf ho was their
"That etids it, old man," answered
tho gambler. "My lather never sho 'cd
me any i.iorcy wii.;ii I was a boy. It
ho had. I shouldn't have been here
now. If I did a wrong deed, I gol it
to the last inch of the lash," and tho
words w re most intensely bitter bo
cause spoken so quietly.
"Tho fathers of the 'arth, boy, bo
not liko the father of heaven, for I
have seen 'cm correct their children
bevond reason, ahd without marcy
They whipped in their rage, nnd not
in their wisdom; they whipped because
ll cv was Etrong, and not Ijeciitiso ol
their love; 'they whipped when they
should have forgiven, and got what
they 'ami tho ha red of their chil
dren. Hut tho father of havcn bo dif
ferent, boy. He knows that men be
weak, ns well as wicked. Ho knows
that halt of 'cm haven't had a fair
chance, and so he overlooks much: and
when ho can't overlook it, I conceit
ho sorter forgives in a lump. lis, he
subtracts Ml he can Irons in.-evil we
have did, boy, and if that isn't enough
to satisly bis li elin.a toward a man
that might have been different cf he'd
had a lair start, he jest wipes the whole
row of figures clean out at ihea-kin'."
"At the asking?" said the gambler;
that's a mighty quick game. Did
V jii ever pray, John .Norton.'
artin, sartui 1 ie a prayin man, the trapper, sturdily.
"At the asking?" murmured the
gambler softly -'
".Nartin, boy," answered the trapper,
'that's l:e line the trail takes, yc cart
depend on it; "and jt will' lring ye to
the end ot th great clcarin' in peace.'!
"It's a quick deal," said the gambler,
speaking' to himself, utterly uncon
scious of the incongruity of his speech
to bis thought. I'll'" a q k de:r1, but
I can see that it might end as he Bay's,
it the feeling was right."
For a moment iiolhinj was said.
The tripper stood looking steadfastly
d 'at the younu man 00 the moss, as he
lay with his quiet lace turned up 10
the sky, to whiWe c!or had already
come the first shade of the awful white-
Up the rrountain a rifle cracked.
Neither stirred. A red squirrel r n
out urx'D the limb, snook the silence
led eyes lit i
, - ,
Uhen sat gazing with Etartlcd eyes
into lraginenta wiin
the two men undcrnottli.
"Can you pray, old niati?" asked tho
gambler, quietly.
":5ar.tainly," answered tho trapper.
"Can you pray in words?", asked
the gambler again.
Fot a moment tho trapper hesitated.
Then ho said; '"I can't say that I can.
No. I sartainly can't say that I, could
undertake it with a reasonable chance
of gittin' through; leastwiseit wouldn't
bo in a way to help a man any."
"Isthero any way, old man, in which
we can go partners?" nskbd the gam
bler, tho vocabulary of his profession
still clung to him in tho solemn coun
seling. "I was thinkin' of that," answered
tho trapper; "yis, I was thinkin' ef wo
couldn't sorter jiuo works, and Oiich
help tho other by doin' his own part
himself. Yis," conl inued tho old man,
after a moment's reflection, "the plan's
a good, tin yo pray for yerself, and
I'll pray for myself and ef I can git
in anything that seems likely to do yo
sarvice, ye can count on it, as yo can
on a grooved, barrel."
"And now, boy," said tho trapper,
with a sweetly solemn' enthusiasm,
such as faith might givo to 9 suppli
cating saint-which lighted his tenturcs
until his countenance fairly shone with
a light which, ciimo out ot it, rather
than' upon it from the sun oveiheal
"now, boy, remember that the Lord is
Lord of the woods, as well as of the
cities; and that ho heareih the prayiu'
of the poor hunter under tho pines, as
well ns the great preachers in iqj pul
pit, nnd that when sins be heavy, and
Unth bo nigh, llis car and His heart
be both open." 1
Iho trapper knelt on the moss nt
the gambler s feel. Ho clasped th.e
fingers of his great hands until they
interlaced, nnd lifted his wrinkled faco
upward, lie said not a word; but the
strongly chiseled lips, seamed with
age, moved nnd twitched now nnd
then, and ns the silent prayer wont on,
two great te: rs leave the protection ol
the closed lids and roll down the nig
ged cheek. The gambler also closed
his eyes; then his hands quietly stole
one into the other, an I, avoiding the
bloody slain, rested on his bro ist; nnd
thus, the old man who had lived be
vond tho limit ot man's day, nnd the
young one cut down tit tho threshold
ot m a tu 10 life the 0110 kneeling on
the moss, with UisfiiGo lifted to Heaven,
ho other lying on tho mosses with his
face turned toward the same sky, with
out word or uttered speech prayed
to the divine mercy which beyond the
heaven and tho sky saw the two men
underneath the pints, and met, wo may
not doubt',' with needed answer the
silent upgoing prayer.
Iho two opened their eyes nearly
it the same instant. Ihey looked lor
a moment at each other, nnd then tho
gambler feebly lifted his hand, nnd
put it in tho broad palm of tho trapper,
Pot n word was said. JNo word was
needed. Sometimes men understand
each other belter than by Salkm
Then tho gambler picked the diamond
s,tud from the spot where it rested,
slipped tho solitaire from his finger,
and said, ns ho handed them to the
"There's a girl in Montreal that will
like these. You will find her picture
insido my vest, when you bury me
Her address is insido the picture case,
You will take them to her, John Nor
"She shall havo them lroui my own
hand," answered tho trapper, gravely.
"Yon needn't disturb tho picture,
John Norton," said the gambler, "it's
just as well, perhaps, to lot it' lio where
it is; it's been there" eight yeais. You
understand what I mean, old man?''
"I understand," answered tho trap
per, solemnly; "the picture shall stay
where it is."
'The pistols," rpsumed the gambler,
and ho glanced at i,ho one lying on
the moss, "I give to you. You'll find
them true. You will accepl them?"
The trapper bowed his head. It is
doubtful if he could speak. For sev
eral minutes there was silence. The
trapper look the gambler's hand, as if
it had been his own boy. Indeed,
perhaps the young man had found bis
father at last; for surely it isn't fresh
that makes fatherhood. Once the
young man moved as if he would rise.
Had he been able lie would have died
with his arms around the old man's
neck. A it was, the strength ws
unequal to the impulse. He lifted his
eyes 10 the old man's face lovingly;
uioved his body as if ho would gel a
little nearer, and, as a child might
speak a loving thought aloud, said,
"I am glad I met yon, John Norton,"
and with the saying of the sweet words
ho died.
Ciiow-Chow. Chop white cabbage
very fine, and to a large bucketful add
10 onions cut small and salt enough
to season. Let it remain all night.
Next morning sdd 1 gallon of vin
egar, sweeten to taste, 1 cup of grafed
horseradish and 1 ounce each of cinna
mon, turmeric, mustard, celery seed
nd white mustard seed.
Ked and
Uack pepper to suit the tsstc; Loil
until tender.
'Rijnh Joy'i Words of Wisdom.
liijnh now devotes 0110 hour per
day to receiving calls from peoplo in
sorrow and distress nnd in need of
sympathy and advice. A
litllo worcau, with n sharp face and h
long, thin nose was admitted. Sho
had been weeping. Thcro wns a
quiver to her chin as she folded her'
tan, and sho sighed 'with n terrible
dreariness ns sho took n chair and
began : "Mr. Joy, you seo before
you tho wreck of onco happy wife",
"Once happy wile, but now perfect
ly reckless, even about new hats. 1
see, madam proceed," ho replied.
'My husband is out every night
till almost midnight," situ continued,
ns tho tears came;- -"O11CO lie called
mo darling ; now ho refers to tno ns
Sarah J a 110. Oucu ho patted my
head nnd praised 1110; now I can t
como near him but ho wants to know
if I havo been eating onions again. It
has been growing on hiin for u wholo
year, and to-day I mil iho saddest
woman 111 Detroit. hat shall I do
whnt can I do V"
Ho solemnly picked up tho diction
ary, lookoa under the head ot
for a few minutes nnd closing tho
book leaned back ami said : "Mad
am, I find nothing in Noah Webster's
writings bearing on your case, but I
think 1 seo 1L0 remedy, When you
get homo give tho bouso a good
sweeping, and don't leave nny apple
cores or base ball uluos in U10 cor
ners. Then put, on n tidy dress, pin
a clou n collar around your neck, shine
up your car rings, tie on a nice white
apron, and ns you hear tho old boy
coming up tho paih to night striko
up rt lively song mid "ivo bun tho
brightest smile you cnu and not in-'
creaso tho size of your mouth. That's
my remedy, nnd is you'll try it I'll
bet you n wooden leg against a pa
per of pins that he'll light his pipe
after supper, take n seat beside you
on tllo porch nnd start out with pet
namos containing lour syllables."
bho was red in tho lace as ho
paused, but she remcniberod that sho
hud only two hair pins in her head,
ono slice was untied, and thoro were
three grenso spots on her dross in
plain sight, and sho cooled her tem
per and said : "May bo it is my
fault, aud I'll follow your advice." ''
"lio, madam. Nothing so dis
courages n husband ns to come homo
lit night nnd find an old corset under
the table, n dog collar nnd a boar
trap on tho louugo, nnd a slipshod
wilo limping around with tho cam
phor bottle in 0110 hand and tho bis
cuit pan in tho other, and wishing
Bomu peddler would como along with
cinnamon essence. Hood-by, madam
como ngaiu it it don't work." '
Detroit IWe iVtvM.
Brollicr Gardner on Extravagant Dress.
Brother Gardner made tho follow
ing remarks on opening the lust meet
ing of the Lime Kiln club: "I has
painfully obsorted a disposisshun on
do part o' cerling members of dis club
to get it head a loutlo too fast. I doan
call any one any names, but dur ar'
members widin do circmnferenco of
my voice who am sportin' slccvn but
tons us big us fried cakes, who am
wenr'n,' reg'lar cloth collars, wid gen'
ooino starch lii dem, who haz der butcs
blacked, who carry canes, who haz
der clothes made by a tailor, an' who
impugn aroun uo streets on Sunday
wid plug hats 011! II (ley can afford
such things it am all right, but I know
how hard de times ar', an' I know dat
money laid out in dat way had better
bo put out 111 wood for de cook stove,
shoes for do chil'cn.or paying-up house
rent. 1 know dat it ar human natur,
to want good clozo, an' to w'ar do hat
slanted on do year, but yo might' call
a canary bird an caglo all day long an'
you couldn t increnso de size ot his
body nor gin him nny moro lung pow
er, weizn t called upon to pile up
dor.gony nor cord upde latest fashuns;
Nobody expects dat we own bank
stocks, sheers in do gas companies or
hcv rich uncles in Knglum. It will
satisfy all men if do black man pays
lor his meat an' flour, keeps even with
his house rent, uses folks squar' an'
hoiief.l, an' 'pears at church wid a
clean suit on his back an' reaptc' for
dc Lnwd in his heart. Drap dem side
board collars! ' Drap dem tlecve but
tons! Keep dem lutes limber by de
applicashuii o' castor ile or bacon
gruese! Usy detn caries fur firewood,
shorten up ilem flying ccat-tails, air
lake special nolico dul lavender pants
doan jino in wid do turiiilur in dis
half worf a cent. Nufiia so pleases de
real 'sensible tnrtdic ki to see a man
steppin' squar out from de knee jint,
keepin' bis feet aroun' all de turns
without a skip, an' comiu' home uner
do wire wid business in his eye an''
lots o' breff lef ' under his jacket. Dat's
all gem'len. Detroit Frtt I'rm.
Sweet Tomato Pickle 7 pounds
ripe tomatoes, pieced and sliced, 3
pounds sugar, 1 ounce mace and cin-
' amon, mixed, 1 ounce cloves, 1 quart
J vinegar. The spice must .11 bo grouul.
J M'x H"Shcr an I boil 1 hour. .
Augusta, Maio J ' ,.k ... - ? f . .