The new Northwest. (Portland, Or.) 1871-1887, May 10, 1872, Image 1

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

    - . ' ntrtTrnnAffff TIT"9 4M tttfi A
i t.. - rr-- ' ' " MM
- f
J
?.Hm-ttf...srf
Mia. A. J. DCMW'AT, Edllor and Proprietor
OFriCIi-Cor.Thlrrt nnd WdhIiIii-ton SW
TEIiSLS IK ADVANCE:
Qniymv.
Six months
Ttiree. months..
ss.ro
. 1 73
. 1 00
-A.DVBRTISEM ECs'TS Inserted on Reasonable
lyriaK.
SONOEAJSEWITT. "
uv anus, susie witiiekbll.
DKUICATEU
to til) daughter,
i.VfiS HOUOKA USWIXTt
1SSL ' '
WHh ho other preface than a hope expressed
ltikcthUunprmMnslltheolu'iriTnAy prove
Interesting enough to beguile nfcw""leluro
iKiurs or those who mas read tt.niid leate If
poMM some good Impremlon, It Is otrreJ for
the perusal or the public
PsBiXAxn, Oregon.
Entered, according to the Aet of Conorsss. I n
the year K7Z, by iIrs.SuieWitherell,ln tlieOf-
nee or uie librarian or (JongrM at Wuslilngton
City.
niAiTHU r.
THE WHirtrNETELI.HE. -J
"What! Closeted with a Uxik onTiucli
a lovely May morning as luls? Why, I
have been everywhere looking for you.
What ilo you Ray to a good gallop on
horseback? Come, it will do you good,"
and the merry-hearted Blanche Levere,
already attired for a ride, pushed wide
open the door of her friend's boudoir, as
she walked in anil seated hen-elf near
the open window, with the familiarity
of an old friend. "Come, get ready, and
I will wait"
"Well, since you have taken the
trouble to ride over here after me, I will
go, though I was very much interested,1'
answered Sonora Hewitt, as she laid
down her Iwok and arose to prepare for
a ride. "But where do you intend go
in ?
o -
till, anywhere: I am not particular,
Suppose we go as far as Katy Burke's?
i iiavc never been there yet. Thev sav
she is an excollont fortune toller, aud V
am going to Have mine told, be it good
or bad."
"You surely do not believe in fortune
telling, Blanche?" asked Sonora, as she
adjusted the skirt of her habit
"Why, no, I cannot soy that I really
do, but I should like to hear what the
old lady has to say, just for the novelty
of it. Will you have yours told ?"
"I will go with you, but I will not
have mine told. I am not anxious to
know the future, and besides I think it
very wrong. If God had intended us to
know what was in store for us he would
have revealed it, but in an all wise prov
idence He hid futurity, and wo should
not try to pry into it," answered Sonora,
as she followed her friend to the door.
"Oh, you little parson,1' said Blanche,
laughing, "you always see everything
in a different light from me. I wish
Miss Levere could imbibe some of your
good sense."
"Be boss am ready, missus,".said
Sampson, poking hiswoolly head in at
the front door as they descended the
'stairs.
"Why, I had forgotten to order my
horse. I must bo absent minded in
deed," said Sonora, turning to Blanche.
"Oh, I took upon myself the responsi
bility to tell Samp, as I came in, that if
I was not down stairs iu live minutes to
have Jetty ready for you."
"Well, I'm obliged to you for your
thoughtfulness," said Sonora, as Blanche
placed her tiny slippered foot within
Samp's black palm, while with a spring
like one accustomed to equestrian exer
cises she seated herself upon the saddle.
Then, helping his young mistress to
mount, he handed her the reius, as he
stepped back looking as proud as if he
had done some notable act. In a few
moments the horses, -with thoir fair rid
ers, -were lost to sight by the grand old
trees which skirted the road on both
sides for a distance of three miles.
Having introduced our heroine and
her friend to the reader, wo will inform
them of something pertaining to their
characters.
Sonora Hewitt was the only daughter
of her parents. Her father, Col. Hewitt,
was in every sense of the word a gentle
man. Having won glory upon the, battle
field, he was now, in the meridian of his
days, enjoying the society of his family,
together with that wealth which he had
labored hard to achieve. For his city
residence he had built him a spleudid
mansion, opposite Graimnercy park,
New York, and surrounded as he was bv
all that wealth could procure, might
havo been perfectly hnppy as far as this
world is concerned had in not leen for
his wife. She was one of those haughty,
high-minded women who look upon
wealth and station as first in all the at
tainments of life. Possessing a hand
some face aud a few accomplishments,
she had won the heart of her husband,
who, like too many othor young men, bad
looked only at the oxtorior, never think
Ing that beneath lay a disposition yet to
bo tried, but believed the beautiful girl
who appeared so amiable before him
could never change. Alas for human
nature! Too late he found out hti error.
The first three years of their married
lifo they had spent in traveling, and it
was not until after the birth of their
only son Harry that the Colonel deter
mined to settle down and enjoy life in
the bosom of his family.
Four years later, when his home was
gladdened by the birth of the little So
nora, his joy knew no bounds. Now,
thought he, as he gazed upon his wife)
she will change and give up this taste
for fashionable life, whose allurements
are so Hollow and vain. IJut how was
it? rot as tne rond father and afrec
j i .i i. i. .
uonaic nusuaiiu nan anticipated. At
first Mrs. Hewitt had seemed more do
mestic, and the Colonel thought his an.
ticipatious were to bo realized; but as
the child grew and developed that
beauty for which the mother had been
7T03L.TJirE II.
noted, her vain hopea and plans were
centered in her, and she determined to
train her up to that life of which felie
was so fond, audio form for her a bril
liant alliance, and thereby bring credit
and hohor, as she thought, upon herself.
But how she succeeded iu her plans our
Mory will show.
Sonora Inherited her father's disposi
tion, combined with her mother's beauty.
She possessed a firm, sound mind, while
she was loving, gentle and amiable.
She would never yield a point wherein
sIiq knew hcrseir to 1ms right, but in
maintaining her own will she did it
with such unobtrusive kindness that
nhe seldom gave offense. From early
childhood she had shown traits of an
extraordinary mlnd':nnd sho -was not
only fond of storing il with the good
and useful of earth) but sho also took a
deep iuterest in religion. Xothing gave
her greater pleasure than to sit and lis
ten to the sublime aud beautiful doc
triuesof ourLonl.
At the time our story opens she was
just entering her seventeenth year. She
was of medium height, with a form
fully developed. Her complexion was
of that transparent white without spot
or blemish, with just enough color in
her cheeks to give greater brilliancy to
her lovely eyes; and herein lay her
greatest personal charm. They were of
that dark blue which at times can
scarcely be distinguished from black,
ami when she raised her loner, black
I lashes would have that lovely, pleading
j look so much admired by our poets.
When wrapt In balmy Meet).
Her lashes on her checks in silken fringes lay.
Eliewas directly opposite in contrast
to her friend Blanche Levere. Though,
like Sonora, Blanche had been the onlv
daughter,-she had alsobecn the onlv
child. She had been left an ornlmn nf
the early age of three years. She had
been left to the care of her maternal
grandparents, who, by doing all in their
power to promote her welfare and hap
piness, endeavored to console themselves
for the loss of their last child, her moth
er. She was a tall, finely formed girl,
about a year and a half older than her
friend. Her hair of raven blackness fell
in curls to her waist, while her eyes
were of the same midnight hue, and
would twinkle when she laughed, which
spoke truly of the merry heart beneath.
cs, Blanche had a heart as light and
free as the gentle breeze of summer.
She had never known a sorrow, for.
though an orphau, she had never real
ized it, so faithfully had her kind grand
parents fulfilled the trust reposed iu
them.
Life had been with both girls only a
summer's day up to the time our talo
begins.
Blanche had completed her education
a year before, but Sonora was still an
Inmate of Madame C 's school. Hav
ing a vacation of a few weeks, she, with
the rest of the family, had gone to their
pieasam, country seat at Bridgeport.
Conn., whither they went at tho return
of each summer, and here it was that
Blanche lived.
This was the first year that Sonora
had gone when the rest of the family
had, generally coming at tho close of
July, but they had lea the city earlier
man usual, and it was her father's wish
mat sue siiouid accompany them. He
wished her to.see nature unfold herself,
arrayed in the beautiful garments of
spring; to refresh her mind and give
full play to her better self; also to be
hold the works of the Creator as they
are in the country, where the light of
the sun, moon aud stars are not ob
structed by buildings, whose tops re
semble the . tower of Babel, and whioh
always bring to the mind the wonls of
good John Ilodgers, "Build not your
house too high, but always have before
your eyes that you were bom to die."
Thought. Hewitt, or Colonel (as he
was always called) was not a professor
of religion, still he was a strictly moral
man, and held iu great reverence all
that pertained to the Holy and Divine.
The morning that we introduced our
fair heroine to the reader was one of un
clouded splendor in the blooming month
of May. Xaturo was adorned in her
richest garb. 'Hie trees laden with blos
soms might well have tempted mother
Eve to.pluck them ere thev became tho
luruiinie-i iruu. i,c uiitlie little binls
as they carroled from tree to tree, were
enougu to mi me Heart with Jov ami
gladness and cause us to utter from the
TJottoni of our hearts indeed, "God is
love.'
After parlaking.of breakfast and ar
ranging a boquet upon her mother's
dressing. table, a.Jiabit which she had
followed from childhood, Sonora had
taken a lavorite book and gone to her
boudoir for a perusal of It alone, where
she was found by her friend soon after,
as we have seen.
Blanche, who never let a pleasant
morning "pass without a ride upon her
noblo white horse, Beauty, had called
for her friend, detcrmiuing to have her
enjoy herself also, for a horseback ride
to her was at aII.liuie3I,refera0,e to a
book, and she meant, if possible, to
make othcrs.thlnk so too.
The home of Blanche was a noble old
mansion, whose massive pillars reached
from the 'roof to llie 'floor of the com
fortable piazza, which, extended around
three sides of the house, and whose floor
had vibrated to the treadof merry young
feet years before The. cozy old oak set
tee, which looked so inviting, had lis-
tened to many a tale of love from youth'
ful Hps, long since silent in that sleep
which wakes ouly to immortality
Blanche's mother had played there
when a child with numerous brothers
and sisters around her; there she had
plighted her vows lo tho man of her
choice, aud there, at the close of a warm
summer's evening, had alio closed his
eyes in death, little thinking that in a
few short months she should follow; but
so It was, and need it be wondered at
that Blanche was attached so deeplv lo
the home of her childhood?
She had often heard her grandmother
tell how her mother had had her fortune
told, and tyie was very eager to haver
her own fold. also. Her grandmother's
ever-ready reply to her questioas was,
".My child, seek not to ifriow the future
evil, but be content with tho present
good." But Blanche was determined to
find out tho evil, If there were any, and
at last persuaded her grandmother to let
her go to old Katy's. This old woman
lived about five miles from Captain
Marsh's, In a miserable little out-of-the-way
hut. She appeared to be of Indian
descent, though none knew anything of
her nor when she came. She apparent
ly subsisted by her art, and had nearly
bewitched most of the young people of
the neighborhood. Let us take a peep
in while our friends are there. Seated
at a small pine table sits old Katy. A
neat bandana handkerchief tied round
her nicely combed head answered the
place of a turban. Another handker-
chlefjWhose whiteness rivaled the suow,
was pinned nicely across her shoulders,
mhwu a rcuaim oiacK striped petticoat.
reaching to her ankles, covered by a
check apron of nearly the same length,
completed her attire. Iu one hand she
held a deck of cards, while upou the
other rested her head. In this ixsition
she sat eyeing her visitors for at least
live minutes. Sonora sat upon a low
stool near tho door, while Blanche was
seated at the tabic, opposite Katy.
"fto you do not believe Katy, hey,
miss ."' and she laughed, showing a row
of teeth which many a bcllo would have
envied, as she cast a piercing glance at
Sonora.
"Not exactly that I do not believe
you," answered Sonora, trembling as
she spoke, more at the look than the
question, "for I know nothing of you,
but I do not boheve in fortune telling."
"Well, well, I'll tell the black-oyed
lady's fortune that will do as well.
Yes, indeed, 'twould be but one. What
Katy says comes true. You'll believe
her one of these days," and the old
witch gritted her teeth as she struck the
tabic with the palm of her hand with
such force that a glass of water sitting
upon it fell to the floor, breaking tho
lass and spilling tho contents on
Blanche's dress. "Ha!, ha! ha!" almost
screamed the old woman, as. she wiped
on me water with a towel. Then hold
ing it up to her visitor's gaze, "See that
color from your dress, hey? So your
life the brightness will all be washed
out," and reseating herself, took the
hand of Blanche within her own, as she
began :
"Yonr life lias lcon one summer's day;
But one thins dark has marred theiray;
Your parents ImhIi, when youn; and fair,
Uled, and left you to tho care
Of thoe who (rave your mother breath,
And tried through love toliafflc death. '
For eighteen years you've wandered on.
With flowers 'round your pathway itrown.
Twice moro'll return youru'alal day.
Xoir, believe me, girl, what I shall say:
You'll meet with one whoe gentle eye
Your lovin? heart with pain will try;
Toward her whom you your sceret tell
Your breast with wicked thoughts will swell.
Against whose liapplnesx you'll plot, to blast
Her dearest Joy of life at lat.
Hut how will you stieeeed? Ah, here's tho ex
planation: Hetributiou will o'ertake theo.and banish all
in contemplation;
Sickness, that vile destroyer, will lay theelpw,
And friends, with all that wealth can'tlo'io
raise thee no! .. r
Kordeath, with hU relentless hand, ,
Before twent years will Join thee to the Heav
enly lanu."
"Are you satisfied, girl?" asked slie,
as she finished, and rising, walked to
wards Sonora.
Standing directly In frout.of her she
said, "Think not too harshly of old
Katy, for a time will come when she
shall prove a true friend. Go In peace,
my child," and muttering something
sho opened the door for her guests to de
part. Tho girls, only too glad of the oppor
tunity, hastily left, Blanche dropping a
a piece of gold into Katy'.s hand as she
passed out
"Oh, I am so glad .we are rid of her
presence once nV6re!" w;as Fonora's first
exclamation as they rodd towards home.
"She fairly made me tremble when she
looked at me. I never saw such eyes!
win you noi agree with me, dear
Blanche, that fortune telling is not onlv
a sin, but also aigreat worrimcnt to our
own peace, for I must confess I do not
feel half as happy as I did before I
went?"
"Well, Sonora, to the latter part of
your remark I agree, for somehow I feel
rather fidgety myself, but pshaw! I do
not believe any thing she said.- Accord
ing to her prophecy, I am to become
your rival, for you are tho only friend to
whom I tell my secrets," and Blanche
gave a nervous jerk to her reins, while
her countenance betrayed a tumult of
feelings within.
"You had better come in .and spend
the day with mc,'isaid Souora, as she
reined up before, her own door.
"Xot to-day, thank you. I am in
Fkek SrntXH,;Fr.rj: .'riE&s, ikke Pkoi'le.
I?OIlTX.ASX, OREGOIS', ITJRIDA.Y,
haste to get home and tell grandma tliat
she is to have her little plague but two
years Idngeri How consoling!" and the
thoughtless girl laughed merrily. "Oh,
JL hadnlmost forgotten to tell 3011, r ex
pectiny cousin Grace Marsh in a week
or so. She tvilllbe here to celebrate my
birth-day in June- -Then we shall have
some glorious times; so good-bye, my
little mentor," and kissing her hand she
was soon out of sight
"Holloa, Sia!" exclaimed Ham'
Hewitt, springing from behind the door
as Souora entered, "Why, you look
sweeter than a.May rose. Where have
you. been?"
"Why.. Harry!. When did you get
liome?- Xthougiityptt wasatA'ale. and
did not expect you for a month yet,"
said Sonora, putting her arms around
her brothcr.aud.returuiug.hIs affection
ate kiss.
"We have a week's vacation, and I
have come home to spend It with you.
I have brought my room-mate with me,
Clarence Pierpont, and a noble fellow
he is, too; but be careful, Sis, you do not
become a captive to his charms."
"There, hush, Harry. Jlemember I
am only a school girl. But where is
mamma? Have vou seen her vet?"
"Indeed I have. I rushed up and em
braced mother just as she was coming
down stairs to meet me, sadly misplac
ing sundry laces mid ribbons, the tiso of
which I never could see into. Father
and Clarence have already become the
best friends imaginable, and have gone
for a walk to examine some of the beau
ties of our, Bridgeport home, while I
have been waiting with tho greatest im
patience for the last half hour for you to
make you rappearauce. You have grown
so during tho six. mouths that I ha-c
been absent that I should scarcely havo
recognized you, had it not been for the
well known laugh of Blanche, whom I
might say was your shadow. How very
gracefully she rides."
"Yes; do you no't think she has im
proved greatly since your absence?"
"Decidedly so. I must call on her
this evening," answered Harry, bending
his "wide awake" a la Xujwlcon. "I
am going to find my chum, so cm rctor
till dinner time," and he nodded a
1ltlfll.W. - 1 . .
""ti"'"tt Kuuu-ui-i as "e wound tils
way through the shrubbery of Spring
Brook Place in search of his father aud
Clarence.
Sonora hastened to'hcr mother's sit
ting room, to inform her of the events
of tho morning. 'She'found her deeply
engaged-with-a-fasliTriiiSUIe" novel, but
looking up as-lier daughter entered, she
exclaimed:
"Where have you been, my child?
You look so heated ! You r cheeks are per
fectly crimson! I do wisli you would
not romp around the'counlry so much.
You will bo so fanned by tho time we
return to the city you .will be a perfect
fright"
"Oh, do not worry about that, dear
mamma. Brbwrf fs'a good standing
color, you know, and besides I never
wish to look like some city ladies, as
white and sickly as if a breath of heav
en's pure air had never blown upon
them," and throwing back her lovely
brown curls she stooped and imprinted
a kiss upon her mother's beautiful lips.
"Have you seen your. brother? Do
you know tliat Mr. Pierpont whom he
has brought with him ?"
"I have heard. Harry speak of him,
though I have not seen him yet"
"He is very handsome," resumed Mrs.
Hewitt "I wonder if ho Is rich," and
looking at tho clock, she arose to pre
pare for dinner.
"Providing ho is a gentleman of re
finementand education, of what import
ance are riches? They only serve to
engross our.minds niore with this world
aud make us oftentimes forget a better
one."
"You are just like your father," an
swered her mother. "He never thinks
wealth tho least consequence. It Is a
wonder to me tliat. he gained sufficient
of tho needful to enable us to live as we
do. But were it not for me, I verily be-
lievo he would give it nearly all away !
J
now, if he thought b3 so doing he could
render somcpoormortal happj," contin
ued she, as she gave an extra brush to her
already smooth hair.;. . v
"Here thc3 come.ijnotlter," said .So
uora, glancing down the long avenue in
front of the house. "I must go aud
change 1113 dress for.- dinner." And
closing the door after her she went
tripping to herownbed room, a cosy little
aparment on the simo fioor with her
mother's.
As she closed ,tho door Mrs. Hewitt
gave vent to tho, following: "I do wish
Harry, and Sonora had some of ni3
pride. This is-,- some jtoor student,
doubtless; a gentleman, no doubt, but
then well, I would not care so much if
I had no daughter. But who knows
what ma3 follow this acquaintance?
Sonora has such strange ideas; however,
I shall watch them- pretty closety," and
turning some "Prankpanni" upon her
elegant .mouchoir, .descended tQ t-)e
parlor to meetjier guest
(To be continued, i
A German lady hi Indianapolis, whose
husband died about a jear ago, leaving
his property mortgaged to the fullest ex
tent, has managed hls-bushiess so skill
fully that she- hastreleased it all, and is
now in possession of. an income of S -000.
'
By'tho''sameb'peratiou! a man 0133
contract a debt and stretch his credit !
3L1Y lO, 18rS.
Matrimonial.
The following bit of charming unso-
phlstication, purporting to have been
written by a young wire iu Kew York,
to her prim and spectacled maiden aunt
in Boston, willbe read.with ctirlous In-
n-rest ay me nioie eiiiiiiu-iiei reauer;
My jjcar jium: Aijnough. you told
me wnen 1 lnviien 3 011 10 my wedding,
that I was too young to marry, and not
capable of choosing a mate" properly.
and with due consideration, I write that
you may now feel that I was wiser than
you thought In selectingdear Orlando
1 nave gained a most aiiectionate and
attentivo husband, and one who has
neither a fault nor a vice. Heavens!
what must a girl suffer, who finds her
self united to a dissipated person, neg
lectful of iter, and 'disposed to seek the
society.of unworthy petrous, who drlnkj-
MiiuKe, aim cto an sorts 01 ureauiu!
tilings!
'iliank Heaven, Orlando is perfection.
To-day is mv eighteenth blrtiid.iv.
and we have been married a year. We
keel) house now. and I can make nrettv
good pie. only the under crust will bp
damp. However, I think it must be the
oven. Once I put peppermint iu the
pudding sauce instead of lemon flavor
ing; but then Orlando was trying to
kiss me. right before theglrl, who didn't
much like either of us going into the
kitchen at all.
The flowers are coming up beautifully
n the back garden. Wi sowpd n front.
matiy seed, but hardly expected so many
plants. Among the most numerous is
one variety with a very large leaf, that
scratches one's lingers, and don't smell
nice. I wonder what it is. Orlando
frightens me hi talking about weeds;
but weeds always como up, don't they ?
Dear Orlaudo! I come back to him
again so excellent temperate, and
true. Tell all the girls to marrv as soon
as they can, if they can find a husband
iiKu mine.
I have but one trial business i.ikes
him so much away from me. A lawyer
must attend to business, vou know, and
sometimes they carry on the cases nntil
at, iiigm. uiten and oitou lie has ex
amined witnesses until half-nastl2 and
como home perfectly exhausted. And
the nasty things wilt smoke so that his
dear coat quito smells of it And it
manes nun as ill as it docs me. I have
to air it. and sprinkle, tho lining witli
cologne water before he dares to put it
on again.
I had a terrible fright tho other night
dreadful. Orlaudo hail told me that
business I think he said it was a easo
of life and death would detain him late.
So I sfit up as usual, with a book, and
did not worry until 1 o'clock. After
that I was a little anxious, I confess,
and caught a cold in my head peeping
through the uiKtairs window blinds:
I for dear aunt, it was not until 3 o'clock
mai 1 ncaru a cau driving up me streets
ami saw it Slop at our door; men J
mougni 1 snouiu Taint, tor 1 was sure
some dreadful accident had happened to
unaiuio.
I ran down to open the doon a friend
of Orlando's, who is not, I confess, very
much (o 1113 taste such a red-faced,
nois3 man wasjustsupportingny dear
noy up me steps.
"Oh, what has.happened?" cried I.
"Don't be frightened, Mrs. White?"
said Mr. Smith, "Nothing at all; only
White is a little exhausted. Applica
tion to business will exhaust a man,
aud I thought I'd bring him home."
"All right, Boll," said Orlando, Smith
tells the truth rni exhausted."
And, dearest aunt, he was so much so,
that he sioke quite thick, and couldn't
stand up without tottering. Smith was
kind enough to help him up-stairs; and
he 1.13 upon the bed so prostrated tliat I
thought lie was going to die. Then I
remembered the French brand3' 300
gave 1110 in case of sickness. I ran to
get it out
"Have a little brand and water,
dear?" I said.
"The very tiling. Smith is exhausted,
too. Give some, to Smith," said he.
And so I reproached 'ni3self for not
having thought of It before Smith' was
gone. But I grfvo a glass -to Orlando,
nnd under providence, I think it saved
his life; for, oh, how bad lie was!
"Bell," said he, quite faltering in his
speech, "the room is going round so
fast, that I can't catch 3our e3e.
Aud besides there's two of 3011, and I
don't know which is which."
I knew these were dreadful symp
tom. "Take a drink, dear," said I, "and I'll
tO to wake Mar3, and send for the doc
tor." "Xo," said he, "I'll be all right in
the morning. I'm all right uow.
Here's 3'our health. You-rc- a brick.
I" And over he fell fast asleep.
Oil, wli3 do 3-011 think so much of
money making? Is not health better
than anything else.
Of course, as he had Iain down his hat,
I took that oft first And I managed to
divest him of his coat But when It
came to his boots dearest aunt, did vou
tv?r tall0 011 a ? "P Vrou-
. . .. 1lnt rta vnii nn ft fiinfln lm! wlint
!'! - j - ,
a lasK V j low no mey ever get, litem
on? I pulled and pulled, and shook,
and wrauglcd and gave it up. But it
would not do to leave them on all night
so I went at it again, and at last one
came oil so suddenb, and over I went
on tho floor, and into his hat, which I
had put there for a minute. I could
have cried. And the other came oil
iu tho same wa-, ju.-t as hanl and
just as sudden at last Then I put a soft
blanket on Orlando, and sat iu my sew
ing chair all night. Oh, how heavily
he breathed! And I had, a you may
fancy, tho mot dreadful fears. Ho
might have killed hitmelf by his
over application lo buMness, for all
that I know. The iwrfect ones go first,
it is said.
Oh, howdiflerontly should I have felt
had anything happened to 1113- beloved
Orlaudo. He has not had so exhausting
a daj' since and I think lie sees the folry
of overwork; though if courts will keep
open so late, what can poor lartyers do?
I think it vety Inconsiderate of the
judge. I wonder whether he has a wife
the mean old thing!
Coflce is highly recommended as a
neutralizcr of foul odors, nnd can be
used to advantage where Other disinfect
ants would be inadmissible. In cases
where rats or mice die in.spaces between
the floors of dwellings, a pound or two
of frcshhy burned rotlee will produce the
desired ellect It is also said to boin-
c6mparabl3 superior in a sick chamber
10 most, (lisimcctauis: 11 uns a ueucuciai
action on theatmosphere, besides giving
out au agreeablo -perfume.
How to make time go fast use the
spur of the momeut
JsTBIBEIt 1.
The Name of God iu Porty-Eiglit Ian
guages.
As Louis Biirger, the well known au
thoress anil, philologist, was walking in
tile Avenue des. Champs El3sees he
heanl a familiar volceexciaimlng: "Buy
some nuts of a poor man, sir ? Twentv
for a penny!" He looked up and recog
nized ins out uaruer.
"What ! Are 3ou selling nuts ?" aid
ne.
"Ah, sir, I have been unfortunate."
jiiit mis is no busiuess ror a man
like you."
"Oil, sir. if you could onlv fell me of
someming better to no," returned the
oaruerwitn a sign.
Burger .was touched. Ho reflected
moment; then tearing ajeaf from his
uiemorauuum uook, ue wrote .ior, a lew
moments and handed It to the man.
saying: "Take this to a printing office
nun nave a niiiaireii copies stnicK oil;
here is the money to nav for it Get n
license from the Prefecture of the Police
and sell them at two cents a Conv. and
jou will have bread on the snot. Tho.
strangers who visit Paris cannot refuse
tins tribute to the name of God, printed
In so many different wa3s."
the s.r op con ik rorrrY-EioirT l sc:r.tri fr.
Hebrew, Klohlm or
IrMi. Uie.
Kloati.
Olaln tongue, ru.
German and svls,
Uott.
FlemWi.Ooed.
Dutch, (jodt.
Kngllidi and old Sax
on, (Tod.
Teutonic, Until.
Ihml-li and Swedish,
Cut.
Norwegian, Cl ml.
Slavic, Itueh.
Polish, og.
1,'olacca. Jiunc
I.npp, .lul.iiml.
Finnish, Jumala.
Itnntc.As.
Iannouian.I.stu.
Zembllnn, Fetizo.
Hindo.st.uiee, llalu.
Cbromautlel. liraina.
Chnldale, Elah.
Assyrian, Kilali.
Syrlae and Turkish,
AlalL
Malay, Alia.
rabie. Allah.
Language or the Magi,
Orsl.
Old Egyptlan.Teut.
.miorian, Teuti.
Modern Kgyntlan.
Tcnn.
flreek, Theos.
Crotan.Thlos.
.t.ouannnu uorle.IIos.
I-atln.Dens.
Ijow Latin. Piex.
Celtic nnd old (faille.
French. Dlcn.
Kpaubh,.l)los.
Tartar, MagataL
i-omigese, uoos.
Old German, Diet.
i-erxiau, Nirc.
Chinese. Prtissa.
Provencal, Dlou.
IiOW Ilrctoii. Done.
Japanese, Goezur.
Italian, Dio.
.Muuagaecar, Mannar.
Peruvian, I'achomic.
A few davs after Burtrer met II10 har
bor.
"Well." said he. "has tho holv tiamo
of God brought 3011 good luck?"
"Yes, indeed, sir; I sell on an average
ouo hundred conies a dn3, at two cents
each, or two dollars; but the strangers
arc generous ; some give me ten ceuts
and others twenty, lliave even received
half a dollar for ucop3r so that, all told.
i iu miming iio uuiiurs a nay."
I .11 . . .... "
"i ivo uoiiars a ua3 c"
"Yes, sir; thanks to your kindness."
"The deuce!" thought Lnnrer. as 1ia
walked awa3. "If I were not a, litorary
man I would turn peddler or publisher.
There is nothing so profitable as selling
mo learning or wit of others."
Commerce of tlie "World.
France exports wine, brandies, silks,
fanc3 articles, furniture, jewelry, clocks,
waieiies, paper, perutmeo, and fancv
goods general.
itaty exports corn, oil, llax, wines,
essences, dye stuffs, drugs, fine marble,
soap, paintings, engravings, mosaics, aud
Silll.
Prussia exports linens, woolens, zinc,
articles of iron, copper and brass, indigo,
wax, hams, musical instruments, to-
uui.-i.-u, u uie, ami jiorceiaiu.
Germany exports wool, woolen goods,
linens, rags, corn, timber, iron, lead,
tin, llax, hemp. wine. w.iv. tUn. n.ni
cattle.
Austria exports minoml.
maniifaeluieil silk, thread, glas.-, wax,
tar, nut gall, wine, honey and mathe
matical instruments.
England exports enfln tic wnnfitna
glass, hardware, earthenware, cutlers,
".""i '""aiiK! wares, salt, coal, walclies,
tin, silks and linen.
Ittissia exports tallow.
flour, iron, copper, linseed, lard, hides,
wax. duck, cordasre. bristles, fur, lml.teh
and tar.
Spain exports wine, brandy, oil. fmsh
and drieil fruit, quicksilver, sulphur,
salt, cork, saffron, anchovies, silks and
China exports tea. rhubarb, mud-.
ginger, borax, zinc, silks, calssia, filigree
num, nury ware, lacquered ware and
porcelain.
Turkey exports coffee, opium, silks,
drugs, gums, dried fruits, tobaran.
camel's hair, carpets, shawls, camlets
aim morocco.
Hindostan exports gold and silvor.
cochineal, indlco. sarsanfirSHn. i-n 11 ;
jalap, fustic, Campcaclrj wood, pimento,
uiugj aim iij u i 11 11.1.
osrazu exports collee, indigo, sugar,
rice, hides, dried meats, lnllniv. rrnh!
diamonds and other precious stones,
gums, mahogany and India rubber.
West Indies exports sugar, molasses.
rum, tobacco, cigars, mahogany, dye
wood, cofiee, pimento, fresh fruits and
preserves, wax, ginger and other spices.
Switzerland exports enlHo nh..
butter, tallow, dried fruit, linen, silks!
4ui-.ii, iace, jeweio, paper and gun
powder. list India exports cloves, nutmegs,
mace, pepper, rice, indigo, gold dust
camphor, benzine, sulphur, ivor3. rat
tans, sandal wood, zinenml n.i
Lnited States exports principally agri
cultural produce; cotton, tobacco: Hour,
provisions of all kinds, lumber, tnrpen-
tinn. .nut imn.tti 1 ' -
Thoughts on Satuuday Xinirr.
homebody gets off the following beauti
(ill tlmi.nl. ... j.. II. . . . S7. ..
"uj-i;ia uu uie closing niglitot the
week, -mere is a volume of truth and
sense in them i
"Saturday night makes peoplo human,
sets their hearts, to beating softhy, as
they ued to do before the world turned
them into war drums and jarred them
to pieces with tattoos. Tho ledger
closes with a clash, the iron-doored
vaults come to with a bang, up go the
shutters with a will, click goes tiie key
In the lock. It Is Saturday night, and
business breaths free again. Home
ward, ho! The door that has been ajar
all week gently closes behind him, the
world Is all shut out Shut out? Shut
in rather. Here arc his treasures after
all, and not in the vault, and not in the
book save the record of the old family
Bible and not in the bank- Maybe 3ou
are a bachelor, frosty and fortj. Then,
poor fellow, Satunlay night Is nothing
to 3ou, just as vou are nothing to any
body. Get a wife, blue-eyed or black
eyed; but, above all true-C3ed. Get a
little home no matter how little a
sofa, just to hold turn nr two and a half.
and then get tho two, or two and a half
111 if F t' .. t i . , 1
" i " oiii.urua3" mgui, aim men -w
this paragraph by the light of your
wife's eyes, and thank God and take
courage."
A revolver the earth.
A Journal for the People.
Devoted to the Interests of Humanity;
Independent In Pol ft Irs arid itelfeWn.
illve to 'all fJve Issued 'alW'Thoro'lishIr
RaUlcalln Opposlnffiirtd iSpbtfnff t"fi'eyrones
of the Classes; ' ' -
.--V 'lt
Correspondents wrltinc o ver awimelleni.
tnres must make known ttielr namejm llie
Hdltor.orno attention will be grVen'ttf thrtr
communication.
From the Democratic Rra.) "
Wltn Xatlire.
lit STErilBJ XAYSIILU
Ir nto Ihy unmolested scenes,
1 mill l.ll.l' li n i. I . t .1
T. '-j ..t.i.t.L.1 1 nvvt . .
ii i roam amid ihe.e dim old woods,
Anliiiple child ofthec;
T'XS.ttz0 "Pn "lis dreamy rohe ,
That covers land anil wn.
ii
ii. i
.! Vt'J
in
''.Mil
T,'T 9"ter form, thy Inner will
To hear, to feel, to see.
Within the fragrant violet
A world of rwttuix-
II:
".V.1."." "" "" a lores, blooms.
Ith mountains, wood and dSrs
fhe litt le drop that nestles on
The tiny leaf I see,
Th rotw n vast ocean fuHUTIH?,
I'lnlte, infinity.
Yon Itlle butterfly that sips
The honeysuckle's Dwect, .
ThenanielesstmrtRtriatcraw-ia
At
XIiOigruwalKmvniyreet,. . , .-"r m
Sprltnrfrdm thawme ntraal warnfe
As whenee all lire began,'. - :st
Thrills with tho same eltiieMrk .1 il
.VSegotlstlcman." '
-.i . j !ihfa-
AVee Innocents, thy hour Is brief!. (I
Full soon ye yield the breath, 1 '
And e'er ye tasto the autumn fruit,-!. ,rn
Fall from the flower in ittatli: "
An emblem of terrestrial hopes, ' ,vofi
Delusive dream soon told
Lire's beautinil, lalr-passlng elm!, Wwl
That fades as we behold. .
Beyond the rllt within yon cloud
.Methiuks that I enn see .' '11
A fair, oelestiHl garden bloom, .
Sacred to poeliy; " lorsi
MliUt liowera.blnl., lakes, mountain, wfefeds.
'Xenth golden canopv, 'W
Stands a while, ethereal maid, 'U
ite-.icliln her arms tome.
1 MM
I love to weave these Idle thouchtit,-
l'ien.ed am I Willi thcirglenm. '
I'm but a dreamer at the best,
Who cannot heln but dream
Whose rude, untutored Angers sweep
lit
nit- lyre's lueiouious smogs
Who sings nnd yet he knows not why,
Hxcept he loves to sing.
Gleanings.
Marryinr; a woman for her beauty, is
like eating a nightingale for its' singing.
The same peoplo who can deny others
everything are famous for doii3ing
tncmsclves nothing.
Said Goethe, we should do the utmost
to encourage the beautiful, for the. use
ful encourages itself.
A man In Illinois was bitten bj" a rat
tlesnake seventeen 3ears ago, and is
still taking whisky to cure the bite.
Kemains of elephants in Alaska have
been discovered in quantities sullibTo'nt
to supply the world with ivory fon,ceu
turles. A Iad3 physician at Trenton, Js; J.,
has performed in the city hospital more
than 150 dilllcult and successful surgical
operations.
"What are 3ou doing?" asked afathor
of a son, who was tinkering an"6ld
watch. "Improving H13 time," whs the
wiuy riyoinucr. . ...
Eighteen hundred vessels aro" em
ployed, irrespective of railroads, in con
veying ,j,2.0,000 tons of coal annually to
warm up the city of LonUoll.
A piece of vegetable charcoal laid on a
burn at once soothes the paiu, sajis, the
Gazette Medicate, and if kept applied for
an hour, cures it complete.
"Grandma," said a shrewd child, Ko
3011 want some canity?" "Ye-, dear,
I should like some." "Then if. 3ou'.ll
bu3 some some I'll give 3011 half," said
Polly.
The eldest daughter of Dickens. Jin?.
Colling lately sent a water-color pic,tiiro
to the exhibition in London, aiul it wis
atoncc accepted asa workevirioinggreat
talent ,
"My dear," said an aflVctthnatn snnnV
to her husband, "am I not your onlv
treasure? "Oh, yes," was the cool re
ply; "and T would willingly lay it up in
Heaven."
A farm of 400 acres iu England is kept
by a woman, to whom thennrnl'AWi.
cultural Society gave its highest pre
mium last season for general excellence
and S3stem.
Ladies should remember that. .1 n"prfo
of linen moistened with turpentine and
put into tho wardrobe drawers "for a
single da3', two or three times a year is
a sullicient preservation against moths.
An Indiana editor makes a pathetic
appeal to his readers, sa3iug: "If there
is anything you know, that is worth
knowing, that we ought to know, and
you know that we don't know, please
let us know it"
A schoolmistress was trying to teach
a clas3 of four and five-3ear-olds the
names of the days of the week. Ater
practicing them a wallet she askedi.a
tive-year-old girl, "What day is tbia"
"Washing day," was tho quick repli.
A cotemporary saj'.s: "To obtain a
good night's sleep, sponge the entire
length of the spine in hot water for ten
or fifteen minutes. This will reduce
tho circulation, quiet the nervous sys
tem, and induce sleep better than 3113
drug."
Olive Logan commenced one pf Jifii"
lectures at Jsewark, recently, wiJi .the
remark, "Whenever I sec a prett3'glr, I
want to clasp her in my amis." "ao Ho
we," shouted tho boys in the gallery.
For a moment Olive wis nonplussed,
but recovering her self-po.ession, she
replied, "Well, boys, I don't blame 3-011."
The Law of NEWsi-Ai'ims. 1. Sub
scribers who-do uot give-express notice
to the contrary, are considered as wish
ing to continue their subscriptions.
tL If an3 subscribers order the discon
tinuance of their newspapers, the pub
lisher 1033- continue to send tliem.uhttl
all arrearages are paid.
5. If subscribers neglect or refuse, 'to
take their newspapers from the oillcos,
to which the3 arc directed, the law hold.
them responsible until thc3 have set
tied the bills, and ordered them discpn
tinued. . ,in
A. If subscribers remove to otlierpla'ces
without Informing the publisher: aiid
the newspapers arc sent to tho former
direction, the3 are held.responeible.
a. mo courts nave uecuictl tliat reius
ing to take newspapers from the olllce.
or removing and leaving them uncalled
r : . r.. .. 1 1 . .: . rtHi.ni;wnni
lur, 1a piiiiiii luirii'UYiiieiii.-c'Ji. iiiti-iuiuu.ti
fraud. -C.
The postmaster who neglects togjyOi
. 1 . .. 1 , . ...1 1 Hill!..,-. C 41... .1.11.1 lull n f n'-twvH
UlU lib1" "uw Ul liiu sal
sou to take from the' Oflice tile' newspa
pers addressed to him, is liable to the
publisher for the subscription pricei J'
r.i? .vd-Mij
To Removk Tjioud Flesh. Pulver
ize loaf sugar very tine, and apply itcr
the part atlected. This is a newand"
easy remedy, and is said to-rcmovexit
entire without pain. It has been prac
ticed in England for j'eiru.