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About Washington independent. (Hillsboro, Washington County, Or.) 1874-18?? | View This Issue
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II. 15. i, u c i:.
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HlLLSiiOiiO, Oli KG OX.
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HILLSBORO, WASHINGTON COUNTY, OREGON, THURSDAY, JUNE 22, 187(5.
At my work I'm always iri sjl n-,
ThotlLrii theal.iy be ooM aid lon,
FoP my In-nrt's so full of mu-ie
That I CiHiliul -to the son:;,
t am 'niii)of the unhine,
I'hoU'4h tin- ?ky i- dull : mi yray;
I am riii l: in of the lloi.crs
All the cluily winter day.
f am .- i j i i i iif'i f :: t
With a hro.i'.'.. t ri j; Hi! c through.
Where thi-: t'ny :-w .lrii uK!t-r
On tin- ioI l's ju'l.il blue
I am in:;hjg of a f.i, iiihou-e
Ou n Walls tlic rili-i'i bloom.
Of the flrellics in the t; n il n
Flitting th roil 'h the a nine's g'"om.
Anil beneath the -inn,' there's running
One sweet fancy une.xj re-etl,
Om; tlcar name I ih not i:tt r.
Close is.lot.keil within my bixv.-t.
I remember, hile I'm sinu;''in".
How we waielen l hau l in hand
In the fori'.-t w ii re the brooklet
Kipj.h s o'er i 1 1 1 ' silver .-a:el.
I remember, while I'm sin :i
Of tin rose, on the u
How we sb .oil ami I t In if f I a I a M ee
I.i-t'niiiu- to the cricket's call.
I remember, too, the hillside,
When; beneath t he ma pie's .shade
We together sat and blilhely
Watched tin; .-lintel's i;!oi v fade.
I l e me in be r M i 11 the pressure
)f his lips n jioli Til V blow.
And the imi-ie of his love .-mi;'
Thrills my In art with rapture now.
)o you wonder then I'm sininir
When the day N cihl and loinr?
Why, my heart's so full of loving
'That I e.itinut help the son if.
hosing Them II I h.
The !e:iret htt'e rovlul of a girl,
v i 1 1 1 cheeks w In re ;i pink Mush came and
went, and blue eyes, with ln, yUleri
hl'ow 11 laches, aiul hair that Waved with
out tin- ai'l of .ins or in ns. I always
thought her name the niat s'Utlble that
foil hi hive been cho-en lor Iter, though
the only womh-r is tli.it oM F.-iher I'mid
lhl riot ti:i!ie lii, only lai!;;!iti-r Dehoral),
or Icelufc-a or Siiah .I.-hiv.
K b;tnii i h.ul to; t;iu it !y Ix-t-n her
father's o raudiiiof hi t ', nanic, however,
ami so fatuc a I Jose I lid into the worhl;
for Mrs. U.hhl ii id ;u nle the.nna:i mid
dle name in.-te-nl of a p.u t of the first, ami
When I I.'mu to like Ro-e Ilmld so
nuicli that I ioii-i y thoulit of propos
ing' to her, If ir.-.m II pi.r liked her too.
He ivii. Jive L..r , older than I, ; plain
man of twenty-nine, witli faint sears on
his face, and a b ild .-pot on the middle of
his head. A poor m in, studying medi
cine late in life, beeau-e he had not been
able to study in his youth, only hoping
lor Ins diploma in ;i year, with the prac
tice nil in the future; and I, at twenty
four,! tad the' Mosswoo 1 estate for my own,
and money enough to live on comfortably.
There could be no coiup n ison drawn be
tween us, I fondly hoped, that would not
be favorable to me; and I, coolly, though
politely, took inv place before him and
cut him out on all occasions with 11 se
bud. I, young and rich and h indsome,
and, as 1. .supposed, elegantly dressed ; lie,
phtin, poor and habby, Iookingten vears
older than he really was. What chance
. ltad he against me
And so he slipped ijuietly into the
'backgroli nd, and 1 made 1 ve to Uich:ld,
. ami one day kissed her on the cheek, and
told her iife would not be worth hav
ing to me" if I could not win her; ami she
said nothing, but out blushed all the roses,
and let t.ie kiss her again. After that we
walked bodily ann-in-ann through the
village, and friends teased me and the
other beaux dropped avvay, and one day I
gave her a ling t- wear on her left-hand
Two week- from that day I went to
London on business. I intended to stay
a week, but I was so successful that I re
mained longer; liuaily I went into busi
ness in the city, :uid began to know peo
ple. I vi-hed at the houses of wealthy
merehants,und met their u ives and daugh
ters, and by degrees begin to iiudcr.-t-ind
that, though my rosebud w;ts very f air
and sweet, shir, was not a hot-house tl.nver.
In other words, her dress wu- not like the
dress of a fashionable hello; hir manners
were homespun, her education poor. She
was very good excessively good, but not
an elegant lady. Then, too, she sent mo
notes in big bull' envelopes, and Used lit
tle "iV for the pvr.-oiml pronoun, which
should have been honored by the caoi
tal -I." 3 1
And Farmer Uudd, with his uncouth
coats and wonderful hats and long, strag
gling beard and hairT was not the sort of
father-in-law that I j-hould admire; and
there was Miss Hannover. IVrhaps that
fact was the most werful one of all the
workings of my disenchantment; for Miss
Hannover was beautiful, all millinery and
Upholstery; and I'apa Hannover was
called I'rince Hannover, by his friends,
and had his dinner table set for forty every
day, and wore a fortune in diamonds on
his bottom, $ml made friends wherever he
went by Ids lavish gifts, ami was the
"greatest stock gambler in London.
Papa Hannover had Mailed on m and
counselled me how to invest, and had
dined me w ith his daily forty friends, and
had said, " Violette, love, this is Mr.
Markham, one of those country gentle
men of whom we are trying to make city
And Violette had smiled radiantly
Since then how many tcte-a-tetea had I
not had with her how many rides? I
was learning to dance with her, and had
forgotten to write to It sebud for two
weeks. Then came an anxious little note
on thin blue paper, beginning thus:
"Dear Henhy I take up my pen in hand
raiu-U troubled iu my niiud regarding you i
Wuow you would write If you was not Biek
O, Henry, if you are sick do tellygrafTand let
father come up and see you. Jlenry, i will
not write any more nntil i hear from yoa I
nm too troubled in my mind. W'e are all well
nnd in the hope that you Will enjoy the same
lleasiuj(s i remain , "Your truly,
. . , IiOSB BCDT.
, T. S.-Dr let pa come If you are sick. I
. am so troubled iu my mind."
I hastened to reply, the awful dread of
Mr. I'udd's fatherly care hanging over
me.soto speak, by asiiiglc hair. I wrote to
Uose, hut how? I shall not copy that cow
ardly letter here. When it was in the box
I did try to fish it out again, but it was
too late. It had gone, and its termina
tion, " I'll inks, Miss liudd, for your friend
ly anxiety concerning my health; I am
sure .Mr. Uudd does not share it," was
perhaps the worst of all the lines, by
which I told her, not in frank, honest
words, but in a manner that no woman
could fail to understand that I did not
choose to remember that we were be
trothed. After that no more letters in yellow en
velopes came to trouble me, and I paid
attention to Miss Hannover, and invested
my money according to Hannover's ad
vice. And days and weeks and mouths
rolled by, ami if a thought of my little
II osebud, fading because the sunlight of
my love was withdrawn from it, crossed
my mind, I drove it away with a sigh. I
could not help it, I said; it was fate.
F,-te meant me for Miss Hannover, for
Violette, and we had met that was all.
Xo, not quite all; one day I remember
it was the day after a splendid ball, and
I called on Violette, whose escort I had
been the night before one day I made
this latter statement to Violette Hannover,
and she, having heard it, bestowed
upon me her most aristocratic stare, and
asked me if I did not know that she had
been engaged to Mr. Twentyplum for six
"And be married next week, Mr. Mark
ham," added she. "So you see, you must
be mistaken about fate."
"And you have only been llirting with
me T'I said, bitterly. "Do you know that
you gave me reason to hope everything
from you ;"
"I know it is time for me to dress for a
drive,'" she said. "So you must say good
afternoon ; and don't look so ridiculously
tragic, Mr. Markham. I hate scenes."
Anil I felt that I deserved itall a3 I went
for the last time down the steps of the
In a fortnight Violette was Mrs. Twen
typlum. Iu a month Mr. Hannover was
a bankrupt one of those w ho take a for
eign trip with plenty of money in their
pockets, w hile others lie crushed beneath
the fragments id their broken branches
My money went with his. I had come
to London with a moderate competence.
I had increased it by speculations until
I was absolutely wealthy. Now 1 found
myself suddenly almost poor.
there icinameU to me onlv tlie .Moss-
wood property, which must be turned
into ,i farm, and I myself must leave my
hope of being one of the city millionaires
behind me, and become a plain firmer
a man of the same social status as Hose
bud's father, without his comfortable
knowledge of money in the bank to com
However, w ith the bursting of the bub
ble fortune, the circle which gathered
around Hannover had been seemingly scat
tered to the winds, and people knew that
Miss Violette had jilted me and also that
my money was gone. The city had lost
many of its charms, ami I wrote to the
old woman who had kept the houe at
Mosswood for my father until his death,
to make it ready tor my return. I hen
selling the furniture of my bachelor
rooms, and packing my smaller belong
ings in a few trunks, I started homeward.
I must go back to Mosswood and be
come a fanner. I bliould tind lioscbud
fading gradually away, of course, and yet
I knew she would be prettier than ever.
How she had loved me how ungrateful
I had been for that love. Ix'ow I would
make amends. I would write as many
repentant letters as were necessary, and
she would, of course, forgive me. No
worn in ever forgets or ceases to love any
man she has ever loved, you know. Yes,
alter a little maidenly resistance. It e
bud would bloom for me again. I was
sun; of this as the train bore me onward,
as I was that the moon would rise that
There is no adage more true than the
one that declare that misfortunes never
come alone, but always in troops. )ftcn,of
course, one brings the other. In my case,
the anxieties that had trooped so thickly
about rue made me nervous, ami so led
to a severe accident.
Having alighted at a certain station, I
delayed my return to the carriages until
they had started; I remember running
after them, and then what do 1 remem
ber theni Darkntjssdreams, pain, an
awakening in a little room with white
curtains, and a toilet table, and a vision
charmingly dressed. The same one say
ing slowly :
"Yes, yes, yes; I think he'll do."
And understanding this was my old
friend, Hiram 1 So per, I asked:
"How did I come here?" trying to sit
up, and failing in the attempt.
"Well," said Hiram, "wife and I were
at the station, and I saw you were a good
deal hurt, and we brought you on. i ou
know this is my house."
"Yours " said I. "And you are mar
ried anil in good practice, I suppose?"
"Yes," said ISoper. "Oh. yes; getting
on famously. And you've had a bad
tune, but vou It be on the right soon.
I'ome and tell him he will, ISosebud."
And there ves. there was IS se. After
I had ruminated on the fact for a few
minutes, I felt that trutli was stranger
"Are vou better. Mr. Markham?" said
IS isebuil, bending toward me.
Here was a poetical story being worked
out in our proper persons. A wounded
and repentant hero, I had been sent back
to Kosebuu to be nursed and forgiven
Had she not forgiven me, she never would
have flown to my aid. All that I could
do just then was to soueeze her hand.
She took it away rather quickly; but
that was very natural; I had not seen her
for three years, bhe did not know of my
contrition, liut she had not pined or
faded ; she was, on the contrary, stouter
ana rosier than ever. .
Just then, Dr. Roper being present, I
said nothing, bat afterwards, aa the even
ing shadows fell, she brought me tea and
oast; and then I took aer ha ml and said
"Dear Rosebud, how good of you."
And she answered ;
"O, dear, no don't mention it.
"You are an angel of forgiveness," I
said. "And I , 1 have always loved
you, ISosebud. Ti true a siren laid her
spells upon mo, but the hallucination
once over "'
"I shall think you are wandering
again if you do not stop talking. Do take
"No," said I, "no, not a mouthful,
ISosebud, until you assure me that you
will forget the p ist, and once; more give
me the love "'
"Mr. Markham!" cried she.
"Call me Henry," said I. "ISose. if you
had hated me, would you be here minis
tering so kindly to my wants?"
"Here?"' said sh. "W'h're should I
be but in my own house' I'm sure I've
nothing to forgive you, either. Since you
allude to our llirtation of three years ago,
and since you will talk of it, I will tell
you, once for all, that I don't think we
ever should have been happy together.
And 1 always liked Hiram lest, only he
was so shy. And my goodness! we were
married as soon as lie got his diploma."
"Married !" cried I.
"Why, yes," s lid IS vsebe. 1. "How else
should I be here? You know this is Dr.
It oper's house t Didn't you know I wis
his wife before? Dear old fellow, he i
the best husband woman ever had, I'm
sure and, Mr. Markham, I know now
that I never really loved you."
1 don't kiVnv whether that was true or
not, but it did not matter. She did not
love me then, ami does not now; ami I
had lost her.
I live alone at Mosswood now, an old
bachelor, with a limp ami the dysjepsia,
and she and a boa pie t af little blossoms
tlourish over the way at Dr. ISopei's.
Some time, perhaps, may marry.
Miss Flint would have me, anal so wanild
the Widow Wiggins; but whatever I may
gather to wear over my heart it w ill not
be u rosebud. I threw- that away long
ago, and ISoper picked it up, and it makes
his life fragrant.
Needles are more easily made than pins,
or rather there is less machinery, and it
is more easily understood. The wire is
cut double the length required and sharp
ened at each end. Then it is passed under
a stamping machine w hich llattens the
center and stamps a place for the two
eyes, the next operation being to pierce
the eyes. This is comparatively a slow
operation, as the eyes are pierced singly,
and care must be taken ta put the right
spot under the instrument. Then they
are strung on wires, and the waste rilt.-ai
otf around the eyes by hand, ami the two
neeailes broken apart. After this they
are hardened by heating in ovens, and
then being dipped in oil. yet this harden
ing process leaving them too brittle, they
are again annealed, which operation is
supposed to leave them just right. At
this parioil1 they are very Obtek; they are
rolled loosely in canvas wrappings with
emery and soft soap, placed under rollers
worked by steam and rolled for a week,
usually having the emery and soft soap
renewed daily. Again they are polished
by being rublwd against a leather wheel
with emery, anl then they are straight
ened. The strsiightener rolls them singly
with one linger am a small steel plate,
thus discerning the slightest bend, anal
hitting with a little steel mallet. It is
lone very rapially, but very surely. The
lilferent sizes are supposed to have been
kept apart, yet iu sharpening there is
sometimes a little variation; so to make
them perfectly' even in pa iters they are
sorted by being put in frames which will
iaId certain lengths, ami lastly they are
tapered, labelleal and packeal. One set af
men will make )0,uoo par alay, that is, on
cutter, one "tamper, and so am.
The Hat of the Period.
The Chicago Inter (uiu has a treatise
i - i . i : . .. . .. . . .4- ...
on women s nais. in which u b.is. nm
meet a remarkably modest and timid ap
pearing young lady of to-day, and you
notice that her hat has h meek ami shrink
ing indentation in thar crown. It htoks
i if it wanteal to shim the wickeal worhl,
ami hang itself up in a nunnery, to
morrow yuu meet the same laaly, and w hat
i change. She appears as a daring Joan
of Arc, and as imlc pendent as if she was
president of a woman s congress. .nn
her whatle appearance is thus altereal by
pinning up the front of that hat. Na-xt
lay she appears like a bngaml. I he
brim is ll attened out, and her eyes gleam
furiously from underneath as if watching
an opportunity to onler you to stand and
aleliver. Yatu see her again, ami the
rim turncal up behind, while it is verv
flat in front, gives her the appearance ot
a female Solon Shingle trying to find a
customer for that Mitr'l of apple sass.'
Again, ami it is pitched on the extreme
back of the heaa.l, reiniinling you of Two
dies in his cups, when he is assuring the
'sailor man' that when his father heard of
the sailor man's death, 'he went broken
hearted to his grave, unal died there. With
all its advantages it is no wonder that
the reigning hat is intpular. It is com
fortable to the head, so they say, and it
is an ornament or a disguise, as required.
It is demure, j lunty, meek, saucy, bold,
sly, obstinate, conciliating, tender what
ever you please everything by turns and
nothing long. It is the hat of the teriaxl,
cunning and deceitful, but above all
things, desperately wicked."
A veuv beautiful rainbow was lighting
up the chtuals; every one who tiw ad
mired it, anal so much praise made it
vain. "I am much handsomer than the
sun," it exclaimed; "for, bright as he is,
he has only one color, and I have so
many." The sun heard this, and without
entering into a dispute witn tlie conceiteu
rainltow, he quietly smiled. Then hiding
his beams in the clouds, he concealed
himself fatr an instant, and the rainbow
also disappeared. Persons who are vain
and ungrateful forget whose hand it is
that made them prosperous. Is it not
just that he in hi turn should dry up
. i" . t "
trie sources oi ineir prosperity i
Prof. Swing said io a recent sermon
at Chicago that "latterly wine bad done as
much barm as lace," and the congrega
tion applauded. ...
Hating Between Meals.
Win1!) ft man or woman has sufficient
appetite ta eat three meals a day, it is
more than unnecessary it is suicidal
t i rat between meals. But this does not
apply to children, who have not yet
brought their appetites under control,
ami cannot or will not. do equal justice
to every meal. The child is ofteu called
early in the morning, long before it has
its natural sleep, to eat its breakfast. Of
cauirse it has little, if any appetite; a few
laouthfuls is sufiicient; and then think of
going fratm live ta teven hours without
eating fata id! Hut, you say, the child will
eat a ha-arty dinner, anal make up for the
breakfast. Fatssiblv: but be assured if
it aiu-s it will overload the slatinach,
a iu sing derangement ami inflammation.
Ihit it is more than likely that the child
will have passeal the time when dinner
would relish, and ngain. very little food
is lcquiieal. The consequence is, that
by-aii'l-by he liecanees pale and thin, and
losa-s vivacity ami color, and puzzles pru
dent mamma by falling into confirmed
ill health. Now we argue that nature
is a safe teacher, and when a child feels
hungry Ins stmn icii is crying tor neccs
sity fooal. It may do very well fatr physi
cians to make rules, but people should
remember that all rules have various ex
ceptiams. There is no doubt but the di
gestive organs should have time to per
form their allotted duties. We are tatld,
tatat, that we should rest at least an hour
ifter eating, before attempting physical
or mental laoor. v u oiaeys tins injunc
tion? Not one worker in lifty ; certainly
not the little active one who Iras houses
to build, farming toads to create, mill-
lams to erect, aloll haiuse to care fatr.
flowers to gather, butterllics to catch,
birals nests to hunt, anal a thousand anl
one st is that mamma Knows notion"
tltatiit, besiah's as manv more for parents,
brothers ami sisters. Mitral: lot the chil
lier) eat when they are hungry, nnd bo-
cause thev are Hungry; don t create false
lppctites by proviaiing dainties for them
it unseasonable times; a hungry child
will enjoy a substantial piece of bread
iml butter mitre than a slice of cake or
jiiai ter af pie; anal if he refuses the bread,
rest assiireal ha is in no need of faMXl, and
cm "wait till uinner time.
I his little insect, so destructive ta our
oiist holds, is known tt naturalists by
ic name of tinea, and behtugs ta) the
family of the lepidoptera or scaly-winged
insect, of which it is the smallest, the
mo-t Iteaiuifiil ami the most destrueti vc.
It is seconal eou-in to the canker worm
ind tin; turpentine moth, but among its
u istocratie and honorable relations is the
ilk worm. The inimcaliate family rela
tives ot the common moth are, the bee
moth, carpet moth, hair moth, grain
moth and the pack moth. As sawtn as the
gg laid by the mother moth is hatched,
traightvvav the tiny worm proceeding
from it begins to feed upon the fabric to
w hich it is f.istenel, and spins itself a co-
K.n in which it moves freely anal unseen,
uiai from this in due time emerges a but
ter fly. Iu May or June these winged in
sects aleposh their eggs. Ilcfbrc this time
everything they can harm should be
placctl beyamii their reach. lefore put
ting away witaden gatatals and furs, they
shouhl be thoroughly beaten to dislodge
mycggsth.it may have Iteeu . deposited
on them, ana exposed to the sun ami air
tor hours, it i said tint brushing over
their retreats with turpentine will dis
htalge them ; that camphor, black pepper,
tobacco, shavings of Russia leather, will
lisgust them; that camphor wood and
cedar trunks are free fratm their visita
tions, ami that corratsive sublimate wash
ings, sulphur fumigations and the action
of he at anl steam, will kill them. Pre
vention is the best cure. If furs and
woolens are carefully sealeal up in paper
cases, or put away in chests or irunKS
which the nitth-lly cannot penetrate, they
ne safe. Fabrics already attacked by
them shouhl le beaten and sunned re
peateally, and thair ravages will be
iccked. I his little insect hives dark
's., and hialcs its evil doings from the
light of d ly. To keep it fratm plush fur
niture, twice a year, n a bright sunny
lay, take the fin niture out of daors, re-
move the itottoms ii'om trie chairs ii tney
can ite removeii, ami give the cushions a
gitoal switching with lmg,pliab!e switches,
till the dust is removeal ; then brush them
thoroughly all over. While the cushions
are being sunned, give the frames a coat
ot varnish and let the furniture remain
in the sun nearly all day. Cor. Inter'
To Keep Dkiku Hkkf. When the beef
is ready to dry I enclose it in a bag of
thin cloth to keep the dust off while
alrving. When dried I wrap it in a patter.
then take the ashes out of the parlor
sttve. put in a dry stick of wood anal
lav the beef on it and shut the stove
Fair twelve years I have found it a per
feet place. No insects ever tind it.
Hoi' Yeast. Take a handful of hops,
steet) them in a quart of water, take one
tablespoamful ot Hour or middlings, wet
it in cohl water, then pour the hop water
boiling hot over it and set it on the stove
anl let it Itoil; add one tablespoonful
each of salt and sugar; when it boils set
it (tit ana when blooU warm put in one
cup of goaxl yeast.
jiitEAD Uai.i.s. Jsreak the. bread in
small pieces ami moisten with milk or
little warm water, season with salt, pep
per and nutmeg, adding a little fine sage
or parsley, and a small piece of butter
mix and form into small cakes or balls
roast with beef or chicken, or fry after
meat in a skillet.
Socp Dcmpmnos. Take one pint o:
water, one-half cup of batter and a little
salt ; let it boil, stir in flour enough to
make a stiff dough; bake it well, then
beat it up with four eggs and a little
cinnamon, cot it with a,, spoon in smal
lumps, as it rises; boil one minute.
Chocolate. For -. enn chocolate.
grate a dessert spoonful, dissolve in half
a cap of boiling water;- bring to a. txii a
cap or neb milk, sur in the cnocoli 3
when thoroughly melted; boil three ml
utes ; poor oat and serve.
a Murderer by
The London papers publish the detail
of a remarkable murder, the perpetrator
of which has been dcteetel iu a most
singular manner. The victim was a little
girl ageal only seven years anal the sus
pected murderer was a barber nameal
Fish. The trunk of the body of the vic
tim was fou ml in a ojteri field, anal the
discovery of the tkull was made in a most
extraordinary manner. The nflicers he
cured the services of the owner of twa
blooalhounals anal set out with the dogs
and their owner to the place where the
trunk of the Itojy was fou ml, to see if
any scent of the remaining portion of
the baxly coiiht be found. '1 fie dogi did
not appear to seer.t anything. They
were taken to w here the legs of the child
were found, but without any result. They
returned and it was then decided to have
the dogs taken to Fish's shop anal flic
shop of a barlter n lined Whitehead, who
alsat had Iteen suspecteal. The detectives
entered the premise of the two barbers
simuItaneousIy,anil one of them remained
at Fish's shop while the other establish
ment was examined. From the move
ments of the datg the patlice h.ul no reason
to suppose that anything was concealed
there, and the dogs proceedeal to Fish's
premise?, iu which there are two rooms
lielow and two above. The bloodhounds
immediately ou entering the house began
to snitf all round, ami eviilently tccutcd
something. Then the ofliecrs anal dogs
went up stairs, ami the blooalhuunds
at once scenteal up the chimney of the
front room, anal the owner of the dog put
his hand up the chimney anal pulleal alow n
from the recess of the draught-hole the
skull anal some other portions of a child
wrapped in a paper catvereal with IjIimhI.
From a medical ex iminatian it was evi
dent that the head had recently been
burned, ami but two teeth were remain
ing in the lower j-iw. The prisoner was
fairly overwhelmed and confessed that he
committed the murder and, without' be
ing aided by any one, mutilated the body
and dispersed the remains.
If the world's fairs go tin growing
larger anal larger in their dimensions, and
each successive intern. itional cxhibitiatn
makes a point of covering just twice as
much space as the one that went be fore
it, this class of brobdignagian entertain
ments will catme to an end shortly by
reason of the impossibility of obtaining
enough ground in the immediate neigh
borhatoal of great cities ujmu which to
plant the structures. The inclosure for
the French internatiatnal exhibition of
187 is to occupy not less than 220,001
square meters of superficies, which is
double the spice of the exhibition of
18!7. In addition to the main building,
we read that "on the summit of the Tro
cadero, a vast covered circular enclosure
will be reared, capable of holding from
four to five thousand persons, and destined
for concerts, festivals, internatiatnal meet
ings, etc. Ou the slope of the same h
cality, in terraces, anal arrangeal with a
view to picturesque c fleet, are to be
i . i..a: ..:... i:i:...,o
Ciecieai I epi ataiuci latus 'I lanilgll lillliU',
such as an Lgyptian temple, a pagoala,
mosque, etc." The next wan Id's fair after
the Paris exhibition, will probably le
held at Loiulon, and, of course, the Eng
lish will feel themselves calleal upon to
excel all previatus efforts in the bigness
of their buildings. It makes the senses
reel to contemplate the enorniatusness
which these international structures are
bound to reach within a few decaales, if
they continue at their present rate o!
Noms le Plume.
Following are Norm de Plume useil
by some writers of celebrity:
"Artemas aril, ' C has. I-. llrowne.
"Carlcton," C. C. Coffin.
"Charlotte Bronte," Currer Bell.
"Christopher North," Prof. John
"Elia," Charles Lamb.
'Fanny Fern," Mrs. James Parton.
"Fanny Forrester," Emily Chubbuek.
"Frank Forrester," Henry W. Herbert,
"(iail Hamilton," Abigail D oalge.
"Grace CJrcenwo'Hl," Mrs. S. J. Lip-
"Josh Hillings, it. u. Miaw.
"Mark Twain," Samuel Clemens.
"Miles O lSeilly," Charles (1. H ilpine.
"Mrs. Partington," B. P. Shillaber.
"M. Quad," C. B. Lewis.
"Oliver Optic," W. T. Adams.
"Orpheus C. Kerr," IS tbert N. Newell.
"Peter Parley," Samuel (J. Goitdrich.
"Peter Pindar," Dr. Wolcott.
"Petroleum V. Nasby," D. IS. Locke.
"Timothy Titcomb," J. (J. Holland.
Washington's White Ciiauoeiis.
Washington was an excellent horseman.
It is saial that he could ride at a full
gallop, and retain a silver dollar between
each knee and the saddle, such was the
tenacious grasp of his thighs upon the
horse. He was very fond of hi horses,
and liked to see them thoroughly groom
ed. The manner in which his white
horses were kept white is curious. Mr.
O. W. P. Custis states that the night be
fore they were to be used they were en
tirely covered with a paste, the chief in
gredient of which was whiting, and were
then completely clothed, and left for the
night to sleep on clean straw. By the
morning this coating was hard and dry,
and it was then brushed and curried off,
leaving the hair beneath beautifully white
and glossy. After this the hoof were
blackened and polished. To complete
this carious toilet, the horses' mouths
were washed, and their teeth picked and
washed, when they were considered to be
groomed, and were ready lor work.
A cobespokde5T who writes from
Nora Springs, L&-, asks : Uid yoa ever
see a one-armed compositor! ouch a
enriositr tramped through our town
early in the winter, lie places his stick
diagonally across the space box, and.
when fulL empties it with . almost as
as ft person nsving two uanaa.
It is his left arm which i missing. It
- f vraa well worth a dime to see the poor
Origin of the Name of th State.
Maine takes it name from the Provinces
of Maine, in France, and was so called iu
compliment to the J,uecii of Charles I.,
Henrietta, its owner.
New Hampshire tir.-t called L iconia
fratm Hampshire, England.
Ya-rniont, fratm the (ticcn mountains,
(French certl tiiout.)
Massachusetts, from the .Indian lan
guage, signifying (he country about the
IShode lidanjl gets its name from the
fancied resemblance of the Island to that
of Khixles, in the ancient Levant.
Connecticut was Monegan, qi-od
originally, lion-eli-ta-cut, Mgnifyin; "a
Ne York w.'H so named as u compli
ment to the Duke of York, w hose brother,
Charles II., granted him that territory.
New Jersey was named by one of its
original proprietors, Sir George Carter,
after the Ul and of .Jersey iu the Uritish
Channel, of which he was governor.
Pennsylvania, as is generally known,
ta'tes its name from William i'onn, and
the word "sil vania," meaning wood.
Delaware derives its name from Thomas
West, Loral Do la Ware, governor of Yir
ginia. Maryland receives its name from the
tjueen, of Charles I., Henrietta Maria.
Virginia got its name from (J'locn Eliza
beth, the unmarried, or Virgin tjuccn.
The Carolina were nameal iu honor of
Charh's I., anal aWeorgi in honor of
Florida gets its name from K isqua ale
Florcs, or "Feast of the Flowers."
Alabama comes from a (ireek word,
signifying "The land of rest."
Louisiana was sat nameal in honor of
Mississippi ilcrivcd its name f ont that
of the great river, which Is in the Nacliez
tongue, "The Father of waters."
Arkansas is derived fratm the Indian
won! Kansas, Sinoky Waters," with jlie
French prefix of ark, "a bow,"
Tcnnesaee is an Inaliau name, meaning
"The river with the big bend."
fciguuying ul the lieaai oi
Ohio'is the Shawnee
name fatr "The
Michigan's name was derived from the
lake, tlie Indian
trap, which I J 10
lisli weir, or
too lake sug-
Indiana name came from that of the
IlliinuVname is derived from the Indian
word "llliui," men, ami the French uflU
"ois," m iking "Triljo of men."
Wisconsin's name is said to be the In
aliau name for a wild, rushing channel.
Missouri is also an Indian name for
niudaly, having reference to the muddi
lies of 'the Missouri river.
Kansas is un Indian word for Mnoky
Iatwa dignities iu the Indian language,
"The drowsy ones," and Minnesota
How She .Manage If.
"Is my hat done?" inquired a cold
looking lady at a Chicago millinery estab
lishment one pleasant day this week.
"Yes, ma'am," politely responah-d tlie
shop-woman, "it will be here in a mo
ment." 1 An assistant soon brought up the bon
net, ami w hile the customer w as duly in
specting it, the store proprietress ventured
to iinpiire :
"How do yatu like it, ma'am ?"
"It's simply horrial '." was tlie reply.
"But it' just a yatu onlered it,"
pleaded the maker of head wear.
"Yes, something as I ordereal it," was
the short anal sneering answer.
"I'm really sorry, but "
"Well, never mind," broke in the buy.
er, with set Hp; "what's the expense?"
"A-b-o-u-t seven dollar, I guess," said
the ihap woman, timidly.
The money was paid over and the bon
net ordered tip ta the house, when the
purchaser pranced out upon the street
ami immediately exclaimeal tat an accom
panying lady friend:
"isn't it perfectly la)velyf"
"Yes," n plia'd thefrieinl; "it ravish
ing. But how eaiuld you talk o to that
"Talk so.' exclaimeal t-he ol the new
Unmet; "why, if I UmI let her know how
much I liked the hat, the woman would
certainly have charged me fifteen dollar,
but now, vou see, I ve got it tor seven:
The other woman mial that he had
never thought 01 mar, oui woum prom
by her friends rijte experience, anal never
like an article again until ehe had bought it.
OiiF.YiNo Oudkhs. A certain general,
suppaising his favorite horse deail. or
dereal a soldier togo ami skin him.
"What! i Silvertail dcadr asked Pat.
"What's that to you?" replied the offi
cer, "lio as 1 bnl you, anal ak iu ques
Pat went about hi business ami in an
hour or two returned.
"Well, Pat, where have you been all
this time?" asked the general.
'Skinning your horse, your honor."
"Doe it take nearly two hour to per
form such an operation?'
No, yer honor; but then you see it
took about half an hour to catch hun.
"Catch him! was he alive?"
"Yis, yer honor, and I could not skin
him alive, you know."
Skin him alive! did you kill him?"
Io be sure I did, yer honor I ami sure
yoa know I must obey orders without
asking any questions."
Sohrt. A man broke a chair over his
wife's head. , When be got to jail and
the chaplain undertook to talk to him he
displayed s crood deal of penitence. lie
said tie was very sorry that he had per
mittcd his anger to obtain the mastery
over him, and suffer him to do such an
act, because It was a good chair, one of
those good old-fashioned Windsor chairs
which was an heirloom la his family, end
he knew be never could replace it.
The regular hotels in Philadelphia
reckon that they can lodge 34,353 per
A blind boy had become thirteen
year of nge w lieu hi eye were touched
by a surgeon. Ho thought scarlet was
tlie niot beautiful color; black was
painful, lie fancied every object touched
him, ami he could not distinguish by
sight what he perfectly well knew by
feeling, for im-tance, the cat mid dog.
When Id secoml eye was touched, ho
remarked that the objects were not so
large in appearance to this as to the one
opened at hrt. Picture ho considered
only partly colored surface, and a minia
ture absolutely ntonihed him, seeming
to him like putting a bushel into a pint.
Stanley, the organist, and many blind
musician have been the best performers
of their time; and n school uiistrc fn
England could discover that the boys
were playing iu a distant corner of tlie
room instead of sttnlying, although a
person using Id eye could not detect
the slightest sound. Prof. (Sanderson,
who was blind, could in a few minute
tell how many persons wero in a mixed
company, nnl of each sex. A bliml
French lady could dance In figure dance,
sew, anal thread her own needle, A
blind man iu Derbyshire has actually
been a surveyor of roads, hi ear guiding
him u to distance 11 accurately as the
eye to others. The late Justice Fielding,
w ho was blind. 011 walking Into a room
for the lirt time, ufter Mtcaking a few
word, said, "This room is twenty-two
feet long, eighteen wide, ami twelve
high," all of which wa revealed to him
with accuracy through the meilfum of
hi car. Verily "we uru fearfully ami
Dom pK.nuo, Emperor of Brazil, i by
far the most distinguUheil guest in re
spect of title ami dignity that the United
States has ever entertained. He ha not
only the highest title known fit the world,
but he govern the largest empire except
two or three, uud that empire W capable
of supporting the largest population
probably of any country in the world,
owing to it extraordinary fertility and
wonderful river system ot internal com
munication. The Emperor of Brazil has
yet a higher title, however, to general rc
spect. He may be called "The Libera
tor," having abolished slavery in his do
minions, m far a he couldall born of
slave parent being free after twenty-ouo
years' fervUe a apprentices. Dom
Pedro is, of course, a itoman Catholic,
but he knows how to keep the Bishops
of Home in their place, having had a
collision with them concerning their ex
communication of Free Masons. The
Emperor i a man of magnificent pro
portions md excellent prlvato character,
and his conduct, since he camo to the
I'niteal State, ha been distinguished for
gooal sense, lie i saial to have learned
already more about this country than
the average Congressman. N.Y.Vitnf.
Loxo IIaiii. Eirl Marble, a Boston
poet and art-writer, seem to differ in
opinion from the Apostle Paul, who
thought that Nature taught it to bo a
shame for a 111:111 to "have long hair."
Mr. Marble wear hi hair very long, and
thereby hang a tale which no one tells
more humorously than the subject of it:
While passing up Beacon street a short
time silica, Mr. Marble wa so unfortu
nate as ta step 011 a lady's trailing dress,
ami, iu attempting to get off, only made
matter worse, and was beginning to
stammer forth 1111 apology, w hen the laaly
turned, anal with a scowl, snappeal out,
"Stupiil! cau'tyou keen off my dress I"
Tlie ll.ish of Iwr eye aaiureal the apol
ry, and turned it into the curt reply:
"I shall be most happy to do so.
mad 1111, if yatu will keep your dress off
Sweepiug grandly to one side, ami
waiting scornfully to allow tho man of
rhyme to pas, she exclaimed, as she
caught sight of his llowing locks:
"It isiortunate you were not in front
oi1 I In 1 1 rlil iiit'0 ttut ivo. I tii.ni
His reply wa lot in the rattle
A Sl. il VOUKht.V Plot Eximskd. The
Women' Christian Association of Phila-
lelphia have sent out a circular warning
the public, of a base le tter which ha been
circulated broadcast over the country.
iddressed H young girl. It purports to
'(me from a 111 111 who proles to be
"Agent for the Ccnleniiial Committee;"
iml it olVcr remunerative situations in
the Centennial Exhibition, besides ex-
pciiio paid, and wage in advance. Girls
are advised by thi letter not to consult
their parent, but to come without their
know Icalge. .No such linn as that which
sign tlu circular i couuectcal in any
way with the Centennial Commission,
anal the circular i in reality only a vile
scheme to entrap the inmtcunt luto ruin.
Onen Mountain r reeinan.
Mahm:i cxUt abundantly in tho
great forces of nature, in the waters of
the sea, anal most abundantly of all in the
earth. It is known to have been used as
a medicine early in the cighteentl cen
tury. A priest of that period offered it
for sale in the streets of Komo as a certain
cure fair all disease. For a time ho kept
hi discovery a secret. But it was finally
w rested from bun by the march of science,
which brought out his merits. It soon
acquired high rank in pharmacy as an
antacid, and fair disturbed conditions of
the stomach and bowels. Although it is
used to a great extent in America as a
corrective of stomachic derangements, its
consumption is small compared p that of
England. I - .- t v "
Our Dutv. are ' but falnt.hearted
crusaders; even the walkers, now-a-days.
undertake no persevering, world's-end
enterprises. Our expeditions are ' but
tours, and come around again at the old
hearth -stone from which we set out. Half
of the walk ill but retracing our foot"
steps. We should go forth on the short
est walks, perchance, la tho spirit of stir,
ring adventure, never to return prepared
to send back our embalmed hearts only
as relics to our desolate kingdoms. If you
have paid your bills and made jour will
and settled all your affain and are free
man, then I you are ready for a walk.
V 1 -
t" - . 'JL.-s