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The Marion enterprise. (Marion, N.Y.) 1880-1939, November 20, 1880, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn88074107/1880-11-20/ed-1/seq-1/


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Wm K% JLNSla 1 State*, i nom.tea tfcjRXM oveifie8t>.. jJUi*re»t ME Iirkcii |Stto$H» TTLESat RIETr «f Kragh lea i upward. tot W(n«- r tT.M?s- (,1» r fall B^ r mneh Uitt 1-V 4ttV •* AVtH '». S, CD. cbrub- > t If, T« !•»•*«* DRfcida, h'wro'i tyjuow- oilers-. 1. All UtrOfffc 10. Statt >URK !3ttW , •Is tan. r *»- itum., or*r- iwtitt - CKl»fc- l«T«I' *»» nan itod' > to lad. \•Truth is tlie Highest Tliiug a* Man .MtivjKeep,\ VOL I. MARION, \ST. \YM SATUKBAY, NOVEMBER 30, 1880. NO. 9. -if tion rise l'l IlU-SilBp. JEvui-y Saturday Morning u. •%Y- r». ctBTigi ® & it i' ADVI-.KT-ISISG.' .Seventy-flve cents persquare I lor first insertion, and fiity cents ior every I subsequent week. Legal advertising dO.Ua SlJf ! statute prices.Liberal deductions to yearly] advertisers. • I Book and Job Printing Office • I o now prepared to'do all kinds Qt Plain and Fanoy Job Prlatlng „6n.i Short Notice. i Letter-Heals, Note-Heads, Bill-Heads. Cir ; culars, Cards, .Shipping Tags Kn* elopes I Blanks, Posters, e'.c, done ou the most rm sonable terms. Cnrious Epitaphs. - Hnrr He* John Ajlamj^ho r^eived a tliiiti.p Rijjh; oii ih-i loreheud , from the parish lump Her.e lays John, win Mary his brid — T„ey lived and they laughed while they •were able, j ~ Ami at last Was 'oWigeiTTo' knock under \the table. H«.-e lies, wrapped in play, I'lVe bi,iy pf William Wray; I have rio more to say. Sarcast ie epitaphs, not necessarily in- volving n. pan on the name are, we sus- pect, seldom t o be found realiy engraved on tombstones- and oniy in some cases writ^n by relations of the de- __ceased. It iDrvden really wrote the epitaph ohTiis wife, attriDuted to him, and WhWi h' intended for her tomb- stone. ha.i he outlived her, lie.must in- deed have felt and owed her but little affection: \ Hi-ro lies my wife; hero let her lie; She s no* at rent and so am I, James Wyatt. of course, took no part in tli\ cone; i-tion of this effusion: \ TSnt'Slt>e\ni'ath tnis cfiufchj-iufd'krohe t.uw stm = \ Jniiimy vvyatt; He^m-lono rn \ nin.iT iu.-t at ten, p. I s-i-.. i a di rier by it The occupation of a dyer has suggeste.1 many epitaphs of a n obvious character such as: • • tfe dyed to live,{and lived t o dye. Also: He died himself, and dyed no more. S.. miny j fees were tired off at tl P las> Sir -William Curtis^-an aiderman disinguisrud'' tor oeteetive education and bad gramriier—that we need not feel surprised at an epitaph cuuchu: thus: Hew ties William Curtis, HUT late I/iri Mayor, Woo ha* lett thiR here WOTM, Andjsono to tnariheie. \ Au'ieful hint is wrapped up in tin following: • Died'Ot thin shoes, January, 1838. Someti nf s a pun or plav on the name is introdund; such as in the epitaph on John Wuite: Here lies John, a shininc light. Whoso name, liie, actions, all were White The fol'owing was rather epigram matic than epitapntc tn regard to tho Rev. John Ghest: - -Bonwt-hr thte tpet lif-a bnrietl - — One Gnvst witmn another; The outer ch»-st was all that's good; ** * Who says s o ol the other? William Wilton, buried in LatnHtb, certainly did hot Write the epitaph which bear.s relation to h i m: Herelyeth W. W., Wlio never nioro will trouble yoa, trouble yoit, Nor, we may s safelv assert, did Owea Moore himself pen tie.following: Owen Moore is g»pe away, 0»iu' more than ho o.uld pay. More likely to be genuine are 3Iy Wants. I want not wealth—the yellow gold that chills the soul like Arctic cold. That turns to ice the warmest heart, And withers all its better pari I Tyant not wealth; Only enough tosobthe distress, To ooo! the brow ot wretchedness. To hringglad smiledto eyes that weep, And all my loved ones sately keep r~ This wealth! want, and nothing more. ,1 W6nt not power—to sway my kind,^ And blindly lead a worH oi blind. To silt theM-eue e n lile'a jp*ai S!UK&,'- And make my impress on the a^e. m I want not power; But rather strength t o lilt the soul Bound down in pas-ton'abtisecouli-i.l, ' To aid it irfits upward flight To yon high realm ot love and fi^ht — This power I want and nothing more I want not lame— to hn e my name Kncircled by a gari , 3 ), name Unit, like the fire's 'lfcuttul lav. A moment gleams then dies away. I want not fame; Ionly wunt it IIIMV hf sa.- 1 . When: I am gathered to tho dead: \He lived unknown and died'content; ilia hie should.be hia moaumont.'' Such tame 1 want, and nothing more Bat this I wunt —a tnend that's true, _ Who willmyjvir'iiMs.kiii Uy_vi»'»;, And all my faults as kindly scan. Nor coant me tnore.or 'ess than man And.even move; I want a hand my own to hold When days are dark; and drear and coli; An arm niv faltering feet t o stay While here I treud my weary way. Such iriend I want, and even inore. * I want, true tove^-f me woman's lovr, - As in»ie as that which nftetfnbove. As dt»i p iu the unsounded sen Ami bioad as is immensity. And evon more; I want a smilo to light my home, A k;ss to greet me when I come-, A luait whose sweet and lady chnno shall with mi\_«wit kerp cytn time; Mich Itiye f want, and even. more. I want a calm, secluded place In the kind thoughts ot all my race, - I want that,men should speak ol mo\ In (jentle tones ot charity. And even more; I want to leid deep 'h my heart, 1 ve aotod well my humble part; Ami, when mv eurthty course is ran, I wftnt the Master's kind \well done*\ ' All tT-ia I want, and nothing more. — James H GUmcrre. I everything else I have had to bear i me to find my son;\ and all understood I put together.- .Oh!' my boy, you will \ from this that the property—the^ xvhoie THREE THANKSGIVINGS. Fotir-yCafS epitaphs which involve a bit o i bad Idgio, syntax, or grammar in their composi- tion. In a graveyard at Montrose is said to be the toilowing: Het-e Iye» the bodies of RoOfge Young and all theirposterity For ntty years backwards. And in Wrexham churchyard as fol- lows: Hero liea five bibies and children: dear^ Thiee at Oswestry, and two here. A kin t o this logical blundering is: . Here lio4 the remains of Thomas MUsom, who died^ih 1'hitadelphiH, Haich, 1753; Had he lived he woald have Been buried here. And another; at Nettiebedj in Oxford- shire: Hews lies tathor and mother and siater and !•; We alified within the space ot One short year; VVe all be buried at Wimble, except I, And I be buried here. — Chambers' Journal. ago thi9,present_TharJs:. 2i vine Judge Cleveland's house of (J.>.. N. H., was the scene of unusual festiMtirs. The-most extensive prepara- ti'ins had been marie for ttie romfoit and p'ensure ot some thirty or forty iriviied-jj-uests, for the judee was an o d- !• shioned host and liked tn entertain Minin'uously. R >dney, the judge's sen, »fi« liomP frcm roKege for a week, and .had\ brought with him a few friends whose homes were too far away to enable thrm to goand leturn in the short ^w^fe-aUotted k>r a-^aeatiea. Mrs Cleveland was a delicate little My sevrTnl years- ytrmjger than hpr tmshand, who dclightt-d to plca\sp him :iy ke< ping open house, seconding his i'es'ires and his whims with astonishing p-it ience.tor Judge Cleveland was known iu be something of an autocraC, and ban ro«n heard to say that his will was a:wiy9 law in his own house. The genu man's will was also law on the 1 biriwh and while very generous to the poor and surferins, was sure to give evil- i doers the severest penalties the statutes those I afforded. Judge Cleveland's father had always had a sideboard in his house, and the judge insisted on perpetuating the Custom, although his wife by p r- s.uasion, and even tears, had constantly used her influence against it. Judge Cleveland believed in wine at dinner, $id a drink of brandy whenevfr he felt Uke it. \ A man with a miiid,\ he was accustomed, t o say. '.'knew when to I freely around the table. | never know how cruel and wieke.i i't it seeins to me t o put temptation befof! ' a youLs: man and then threaten t o disin- , tierit him if he succumbs to it. Oti! : Rodney, for your mother's sake be-care- j ful.\ At this moment dinner was an- nounced, and Rodney led his mother to : her seat, and then leaning «v?f her said • softly: *' I wouldn't do anything to hurt I you for aXl the world, mother. Trust j me. tor„Im a Cleveland, you know.\ i This last was a quotation frcm his j father's oft* repeated words, and Mrs. ; Cleveland smiled a faint little smi-ie a t j her son's exact reproduction of the (judge's manner. j \There is' nothing sure but the un- foreseen,\ says an old French proverb, [ and it certainly seemed t r e in tiiis ease. | Dinner passed off in excellent st-y,c, 1 Rodney's behavior being as usual en- tirely satisfactory. As tlie young man never touched anything from the side- i board, Mrs. Cleveland's fears' were quite : lulled to rist. One ot Rodney's friends ' seemed a little flushed alter dinner, but ! after ah Rodney's friend wasn't Rodney, ' although Mrs Cleveland would have 'shielded from temptation every young man at her table with the same mo' hen> regard whisti she threw aiwut her o«n son. There were old-fashioned games for tlie etjiUirea in ttiealT.ernooh,.ivnda seven o'clock tea. After tea Rodney and his friends went out for a stroll, and when at eleven oVIocu the Thanksgiving party broke up. the ytirmg. .roeiL ,liad„not .re'-, turned.\ Mrs. 'Cleveland had been grow- ing iteadily anxious, and when twelve came without any signs of the truants, she was sure that the worst had hap pened. If she rou.ld only inrinco tlie judge to go t o bed, then there might be a possibility that the belated party could com? in and retire without being seen; for fch« judge wasagood sleeper, usually dropped off a s soon as his head touched- the piiiowr Bat^id! the.)udge had matle up his mind, and nothing that'his wife coutd say was* dt the slightest avail. At last he exclaimed, irritably: \ (Jo to bed if you want to and let me aione. I teil you I am going, to sit up and rind out what has.Rpptihoseboysoutso late. It looks very suspicious to me. and if any- thing has happened you know the result, wife; for I've been pretty careful for the last ten years to see that you ana Roffney- undersiood,\\ The clock chimed out o&e, two. atnJ \still the judge sat erect in ulscliair. while his wife, pale as a ghost with ter- ror, flitted from room to roon, and win- iioiv to. window, peering out into th- iliirkness, tistenirrg for some sign, u'ntii it seemed to her its if the very bio!'!! *tcod stitl in her veins. It was nhnost direeo'i lock witpn tic r quick ear rauelit the sound of muflled voices by the tm. k door. The judge'shearing was as\ keen as Uis \> tie's on this occasion, uiki i.< imwdlateiv sprang to the den r niv threw it wide open. It netded but •» giance t o see that all of the youne m< i. tiad.h<on drinking hcavi.y. The jjd>;*- cost onCRhince of supreme disgust tv i;,y unsteady group, then said, tn luiiei -><< ttiundwr ''{Tp'tjut of here, tttcwhoii nittofyou! Yiu can send a ni<-swng«i for your trapi in the .morning—y.,u Rodnty, with the rest; and n-vi r. a- :<ingas you live, do you <iare tocr.M« an tf.resh'o.d, for from this t o tho day of uiy ileatfi you are no son of thine.\ \ Oh' husbandr* shrieked the wrote In d mother, \ let them coii.e irt! oh. for my sake let.them com\ in! Donot'turn jour son Irom his home for thiahin rir-t uffense!\ Here th\ do jr was slamtui if in the five, by this tin e, almost sob>'r« d fac^XJUMtJoagw Cl^vo^vtid wit-lnMi-ti^nt- > rip tid his wite t<> the library. Ttun tiis hold relaxed-, and tho heartbroki n woman fell- t o th>' floor in itmercifui trance, A whole year passj-d after this dread- ful afiaif, and Mrs. C>evel*nd had re- ceived but one letter from her son This wis sent under cover to a neigh- bor. Rcdnpy was tOing abroad with a friend, in hopes of getting something to do. <<o that he might eontlHUi' his studies. At thia time MM Cleveland sent her son nil the money she could •rai«e without her husband's knowledge and now another Thanksgiving day had rolled round without any more hews of him. Judge Cleveland kept open house as usual, and his wife sat at the head of his table and entertained his guests; but they all knew tha*: her heart was not i n the festivities, and when t ie wine sparkled in the glnsse?, and talk flowed the service was inn. 'nr friends pressed rouud to sneak to'li.i. (ml lu-f e^>M seemed looking far away, mid' her nnn- nor was_sojJtrange. that it wa> not tv n < wotidVred at^tiiey ail thought the pt>or lady was losing her mind. At noon she sat down U) her solitary dinner, but she eouid__not hear the great dining-roivni. \w't'th\ its\ memories\ of f.jrnier Tlinnks giviugs, and the dinner was tiiicen awav uutasied. In the afternoon several o'f the neighbors dropped in. but she refused herself to all, and when njgjit came, she had tea made tn the little sit- ting-room, where sho.and Rodney used sometimes t o take their supper when the judge was away. \ Oh! do, for mercy's sake,\ said one* of the servants,, who had lived with Mrs-. Oiev« land ever sinr('_ she was hiarriedl \let-me go\and inyite* soau'bpdy-to come in and havetea with vou it breaks my hejurt to see you here all.alone!\ \You shall have-tea with me. Sarah,\ said her mistress, try-\ tug to smile, \for it doesn't annoy me to have you with me, and we will talk of the old times, Sarah, when Rodnev was a little boy.\ _ JUtah-dcmv.atp-t,tMu.tal> t, and liuiw 'he kettle over the glowing flic, with ti«? tears streaming down her checks \ I shall hi; awful poor company, Mrs. Cleveland, if you di.sn't ehirp up a iittlp. ' Sarah replied. \ I don't think I was made t o be of any uii- in -irotihit*.\. She continued, *' for I in ways' get in blubbering so.\ •• Oh. Sarah!\ said Mrs Clevelanil, in the old agonized tone, \ if I only know wtietlier my boy was ai-'ive or dead. r>*ii me again what you think \ Sarah at that moment was ndjuHiiii: a sii.ee of bread t o the toasting fork, and .i;i of asuddi n the bread tell to the IICKH, ami Sarah Uttered a slight scream, Stii lad seen a pairol' eves peering throu^l. the partly closed blinds, and had recog- nized them at once. For a moment nr two she busied, herself with hor.wi>r,.k„ •ibstaining carefully from looking again at the window. \I think, just as I always have. That Mr. Rodney is alive,\ t-if woman answered with considerable fieliberation. though every nerve in her body was tingling with excitement, \ ami I t l ttnk, when somebody-gets the best of him, he'il come popping in upon you all of a sudden. Say, Mrs. Cleve- iund, if you'll please to hold this toast- ing fork a minute. t\l go out and get the milk.\ The sitting-room windownopen\d to the Hour, anTTSiridTpassed care.ess.y aiiout Strange Discoveries in a Cave, The Silver C.ifffOol.) Prospector of a latediite fists the following account of a s-range experience underwent by tiux>e miners who took refuge inaoaye dur* insr a storm : • S.J Harkmon, F. R. Oliver and II. A Melton were projecting m the Sangre de Cristd range, o n the San I.uis side, about two miles north of what is known as Dead Miui's camp, on Sunday afwjruoon, when the storm came upon , rendering it dan- gerous to travel- \ Being near a deep j canon, thej sought-shelter iro<* the ! wiml b.y eutering- '\Not far from whei-e [ they stoppeii, ou the same side, they no- , ticed an opening, ajwi eoneJuded to make ! an -examination. Drawing near, bv ' feelinir around, they found that there 1 was a kmg tvfnnel. though not very deep. They determined to enter, and prw- ' ivt-ded to gather dry pine for torolias. After gettiug a sufHoient quantity they • iitititd on hands and kttees in single ti.e, hi this position they crawled for wh'n the-1• t ,, n „,. tW eive ieet, wtu^n they entered deepest ; mtl) a larte chamber, where they i*oiild easily stand upright. This oliamoer enlarged for twenty feet, where they ve-wlied what seemed a second passage, when, as before, the walls closed, and or a thirds-was to her but ii trifling con- sideration, For three months every- body did help, letters, and telegrams were sent in all directions, and every effort mae'e that human\ingenuity eouid invent; but all t o nopurpose. Rodney Cleveland was. either dead, or purposely keeping out of the wav. The news of Judge Cleveland's will Jiad spread far and wide, and a lew of Rodney's inti- mate friends were eoTvimvd •.hat the j tTrem in all its fury last theory was correct. '' He would ' ' never return to impoverish hismother,\ they said-; tor, although Rodney had much of his mother's gentiene.-s, he also possessed considerable of his father's libKgedness, and would doUbt'ess die ratlier than bring poverty to the mother he so idolized. „ At last still another Thanksgiving day dawned upon«the earth, and tip' widow, childless and forsaken, satajone in her home. She drove to church as usual in the morning, and there was uardly a dry eye in the liotbc lonely woman, chid in th mournin,r. waluetl slowly up tues aisp', and took her sent in tin; desert* d pew Oh! how site prayeil tor help, and how tar awav scenic: the .divine hand! After j it bueauia necessary lor them t o proceed in single tile. Tho second passage, however, was riot mere thau ten feet 11 length, when they emerged; imp nsome- what deeper atid much larger chamber. th« wads widening to such lib extent that m order t o tell the size o( tho rooin 4t-wnH ms-essarytofollovr-theiu^up frotu- . It her side of tlie entrance. About tea t-'ct to the liglit Mr. Oliver, who was in a<tvaiict>.\ struck ilia foot against sotu. thing that moved very -easily, and thinking it strange, lowend his light, and to i;i» horror found a human skull. A ire was then kindled ou the floor out ot extra tuel in order to get a iWUev view of the, floor and sul- rotHidiniM, Not far off-lay four, other -.skuiis.-,Hot,-satitilied-witai this discovery, they retraced their steps, and obtaining iresli tuel, re-entered, determined to know tho secrets of. the cave. Returning to their tire, which was still burning, they lighted new torches, and oonlinued their exploration. About twenty left to the to.t, and near tho western wall, another skull and bonos were found. There was no trace of any tool, knife or gun:-TK5T-hrng but ttw hiwf-deeavnd- bopes. -\- the cave ex tended t o the north, and, as in the previous chamber om- tractpd somewhat, leaving another nar- row passage This passage, unlike the other, however, was mueh longer ulid by no means as .narrow, it leading thorn tnto a sniaUer chamber, the walla of which were very iriegulnr, huvtni{ large protecting nicks, resembling in some niaces the shelving in a store room On tin- western side of. this chautht-r, near '.'>*• nortlufvtl. tHieof the*** sheivia u\- tendod Co a considerable win I from the wan, atKiut ten inches from the flour Mr Meiion. WIIOL was examining this l.irtieulal' spot, out Of id.o outlOBlty t.,iv«T.'d ins light and stooping down t-.okvd urn! >r the-iedge, ;iiitt notioing wn'nt seemed to be pi >u iar-shapdd s ones,- ttmclud'-d tt»djnw ifi«*8»r\«ut .vlien. t o his amuKoment, he foilnd them •irrtvy emm-ah t*> «><tuire In-s-eirtlie strength to remove them - He pulled ilii-mout, however, and called his com- pinions, who were examining the oppo- aitfisiileoftHieriHim''. They were not.long in discovering that he had found threi- gold bais that have since proved to he worth about #(KW. Elated over thai •itrtrigc and rtch ^discoverj, tiny ra- mainiHl. long enough to lmtieo Umt the rave extended in a northerly direction. •Oieiiiigii another s-nafi passagu thp mother's leave off, and a man without a mind 1 would get drunk anyhow.\ j The judge-frequently njasted that he was sure his son would never \imbibe any bad habits with trie Wine he drank ! at his father's table. Wine had always ' been as free as water in the Cleveland: fpmi'ly, and from first to last there had rever been a drunkard by that naujp- The judge wag aceuatomed to close his i remarks on this subject by declaring' that \ if such a thing should happen that Rodney should ever become the worse for liquor, and be fou ,d it out, then Rodney and Le parted company tor tije rest of their lives,\ Mrs. Cleveland, .who knew that, he? boy would he ban- ished\ at once and forever, if a n accident or this kind should occur, which, under the circumstances, seemed to the anxious mother more than\ likely, was always ill at ease during the timeof any extraordinary festivities. Just before sitting down t o the sumptuous Thanks- giving-dinner, Mrs. Cleveland took ad- vantage of a spare moment, to give her son the usual warning.. '» What a funny ittle mother!\ the young man laughed the room, adjusting the curtain* am s.yiy unfasti-ning the sash of the win- dow through vyUich she had seen the (••iir of eyes. Sarah had always oeen ftn-e of the number who believed that Roiinoy was purposely keeping away, and now she had but one thought, and that to surprise him before lie could leave again. \!? >. you don't, young man!\ said Sarah, chuckling to herself, \not if I have t o hoiler fir« and rouse the whole neighborhood.\ She opened the front door carefully, and then, with a step as light as a cat's, stole round tho piazza t o the sitting-room side of the house. There he was, sure enough! arid without waiting a second Sarah su pped up softly behind hint and threw the French window wide opea, at the Same time administering a push iff the young man's shoulders that sent fiHid flying to 1 the middlo of the room i This was a coup d'etat with a ven- | geanee.,an>i the excited wrvant shrieked | at the top of her voice \ Don't t>< > Beared, MrS face wa<» as ashen as when, on that awful night, she waited her son's re- j turn. There was no wineglass at her [ plate, and when the judge insisted on ; toasting her, as was his custom on ies,- ; tive occasions, his wTfe repiied, with un- ; expected spirit: \No I thank, yon. j judge, I am not thankfui for wine. J therefore you must always excuse me.\ | As this'was the first time m a married li Clevel vate. au.n-n.K- .. a poiuteu .timarK to iter; Whai dic f tliey do about the property, husband perhaps it was not Strange ) Well, Judge Cleveland's brother,anothor I'li^y did not, however, follow it, butfln. cured their treasure and retraced their sups t o tho lirst chamber, where the> camped until morning, when they shorn- dered their gold and departed for thoir i-aiup, reachmg'it in safety They ref use to tell the exact locality ot thooavo, but dmlare their intention to. return to it as soon a* tlie weather moderates and make a more thorough examination. We oh. tamed our informatinn fr<sm a gentle man who has just arrived'in tliu c-tty. and who vouches for the rmid part iff the story, having seen It and handled I 1 . The Farmer and the I'alater. One of those men who go about the country disfiguring mituro ny p-uhtlng a<»-vefti*ejnen»H on ro--k«. trees, etc has tn-en giving his txpor'enco to a New Ywk Sun reporter. lie tells Ibis story of how tie was worstid on one occasion by a farmer: 'I had a warm time one day besr An- ,„. .hipolls I found H-1OW house ^uilt Clrvehmd! It's Rodney, f against the gabieend of n barn, and got »hat s all; and I though' I'd invito tlim : «.\ the ho'ise to pamt TuttsPito on in it, tnk- ... n .vrcli you.' Mrs. Ciever 1 the barn I was working away nicely 1 md did not faint nor shriek, but with I on the *r\ when tho farmer .saw me and * fervent—Thane God!\ laid her tiretl ' ordered me away. I tned to roatson h-ad on her son's hreast. , with him but he wasn t open to convio- A haijf an hour later turkey ^cranberry i tloh. I had t o go; but I hadn tcone far Removal of Hair from the Eaije. The Seit-iilijie Atturtean says: We frequently have iuiuiries, dUtetty frbm ladies, who find tlieir beauty niaxred. as they think, by grow.hof hair ou tha lip* or other portions of the face, for a recipe or method by which- they can get rid of their- trouble. Caustic alkivlieSt,have been recommended; but tuey injure the skiiiand the hair soon grows again; the razor no lady likes to use. Tho only permanent remedy appears to be tho absolute destruction 61 tte foliicjo by electricity, the ludts being killed one by one. Tho operation is tedious * and is Urns performed by Dotitor John- Butler, of this city; Tire patient being seated in a chair in a semi-reclining position, the head well supported, mid the .-face oppbsite a strbng light, the operator .selects tho hair for tlie first attack, takes hold of It i n a pair of forceps, making it tense by gentle traction. A moistened sp'o'ngo electrodie frpm. the po; Itfve ptkle of ttto battery hating previously heen placed on the baok Df the neck, or fixed at some other con- venient adj toont spot, a three-eornered needle wiui sharp cutting edges set i n » suitable handle aun attached to the negative pole of the battery, is made to- enter the hair follicle, alongsidu the hair, care being taken to make the needle penetrate to the entire depth of the follicle, The action of the current soon causes a few bubbles oi tbe viscid frotti alluded to. to be observed. A» soon a s this evidence of clee.rolytio d«- eomptj-ritton iuaillfe8ts~its,etfrttie~H(edle \ should 1MS rotated a few times, s o aa to cause tho sharp corners of the needle-to' scrape away the debris, and allow elec- trical contact with ft fresh surface. The operation is continued until the hair be- comes quite loose, and comes away with theiv.iv slightest traction, the whole operation lasting a, very much- shorter time .Mian it'lakes to describe it, Tt>« operator then proceed J with iho HSXt hair in like manner, and so on with tho ' whole series, as many its theril WO to be - reuwved. or as long as the patient c»u boar It.' It is by no moans n puinCul procedure (oxcept in trichiasis), but it usually eonntiftiiiud of as a dlsagri-oabla sensation. There is a great difference in patients, however, in this rcgitrl; some will tolerate a seance of li'itf an hour or even more; indeed. I iiad one patient • who stotai tl, OF t**U'tti- aitt it ottt, HU\ . fltnelifugly and unwtuplaiiilJiKtyi *or over an iiouf, and.woutd wiinngry have allowed thescanoetobo conllnuearaaoh longor, but that the operator's eyes be- came so tired that it was impossible to pioeeed I should not omit to mention• thai I use a mod ideation of a jewelers magnifying glass, which I had made for me by a wed-known firm ol optieani. U consists of a lens with a four-inch focus set in a cork cap. for tho sake of ightnesit, and made of such a shape «• to lit th» eye, and Is readily hold there as a singiofoyeglass is made t o do. Even with the Jens the opqration U fatigu- ing to tho eyes; but without it it il a.most impossible tocoritlnUo ttoswnoe uninterruptedly for over ten or twolve minutes, and then it must necessarily be done in an unsatigfaottjry manner, \»S it is Imcossible to soo how \tho detail* are being carried out With the lens, * skillful operator ought to bo able to de- stroy about throe or four hairs a mm* uie, and continue the seance half an hour. Il will bo noticed that I have laid great stro-s .upon the non- removal of'the hair previous to the de- struction of the papilla; this i s one of the principal point- 0 jr* the operation, fof as long us tho hair remains in, we have a positive guide as to Che direction of the fruiH'ic. ami when it hocomea loowied^ Trorti Tho ftotion- of thftcurrefit, It m5y\mr takon IVH almost proof tnat tho panU 1 * hiu»heefiontlrolveloetrolyiied. 1 use the word \almost\ itdvlsodly. a*about tea to twenty per cent, of the hair* nctrij upon return, and have t o bo ek'ctrolyztd the second time Oil on TroHbled \Watert Some very remarkable experiments at the entrance of the North Harbor, Peterhead, are described by the Dundee Advertiser as-having been attended by verj satisfactory results. Bottles filled with oil were sunk t o the bottom of the harbor, in which the sea was breaking heavily. The oil was then released, aha ri»ins: to the surface it exereiseil an iriimed iate and magical effect in smooth- f s he put his arm about the slight figure :—. t u„ * —...I..J —i— i —.„ A *.r jj a joojjed down into her eyes with un- utterable luve< \ I ahalldrink only the ing the tron.iied waters . Inste.d of the waves brpaking, the sea became quite smooth and glassy-looking,, and there Was a visible srjfteninz dd.wri of the Wwpti, which, in plaeeT of being sharp crested, were turhed into long un- dulating se:ts. The c pinion of those who witnessed the experiments was that if by the use of a simple invention oil can be laid on continuously by pipes to the bars of ail pxposed harbors, it will te quite possible to smooth down the stormy waves so that vessels may gain port i n safety amid the fiercest •torm*. that tlie judge had no answer ready, A few month\ after this Judge Cleve- landidied very suddenly; and when his wiil wa3 opened, it was found' that he had not omy disinherited his SOB, but I nad arranged his property so that, in the event of his widow's recalling her Child-, sue \hould have only two-thirds of the estate, and this under a protest of such sn inflammatory nature, that the lawyer Who read the document stopped short sever?-1 times, and.looked round wonder- ing.y on the 8>s mbled company. A judgo, ctme on from California an d bnosethe uniust will, as was the only proper thing to do; and Mrs. Cleveland and her son celebrated the Thanksgiv- ing of 1879 in the old place. Rodnoy Cleveland has never tasted a drop of liquor since the night he w.is turned front his father's house, and the sideboard is a thing of the past. Without an E, It is well known that the letter e in third ofW^tawVomd'teTort'tha^ \ ^.™ 0t f^. an ^^ i i?.[ P 5^ r „i n _^ enough to support the widow comfbrt- mildest Catawba.and only juctenough of that to ke^p up!the good-will ot thees- \tablishment. I wonder i i I were to gn a little top heavy,'' he continued in the same tone of badinage, \if father would turn me out as he has always threatened!\ \Rodney he wouid!\ Mrs. Cleveland replied, with more em- phasis than seemed necessary to h<-r laughing son, \ I have suffered mor.- with nervous herror abmt that poMibl* circumstance than with ably ; but in case that she accepted tUe amount, which the testator seemed to Miink very douhtral, she was to* be driven from the homestead, and in every possible way-straitened and an noyed AH those who knew Judge Cleveland well, felt sure that he woald be hard to the last, but no one supposed that even hi- obstinacy coutd go BO far as this- Friends docked around to sympathize with this doubly bereaved w.imsn. To the numerous questions of what she wouid do, Mrs. Cleveland made but one answer, and tbit was; \Hei *! English alphabet. Each of the following verses contains every letter of the alpha- bet except the letter e: \ A jovial swjio should n'otcomplain Ot any huiom fair Who mocks h(ii pain and thinks it giun Vo ijaushi8 awkward air. '• Quixotic boy» who look for joyt, Quixotic oaiards run; A lasBanm y* with trivial toy», Oppoeing man ior fail. \ A jovial swain may rack hi* brain, • And tax his lancy'nmight, To qui* i t vain, tor 'ti» moat plain \ Tbtt What I wsj is right.\ farmer saw md again. He imisted upon my getting right down. I paid no atten- tion to, him. finished the 'I-' and began on the * S' as if tho,re was no one witdiln a thousand miles. * Oh, jou won't stop, won't you'' yel.ed tho farmer. 'Well, we'll\see and he rushed into 'he little house on which I stood and began thumping around at » great fate. 'What's he up to?' thought I, and I be- gan to shade the 'S,'\ I soon found out, for just then b-zzn, a baeipotted me! on the left ear, and another jabbed me In the cheek,and before I knew It about a million of thorn were around my head. I didn't wait to make tho period. I juit finished that • S' in a hurry, picked up my paint pot and tit out In double quick time. \I thought I'd,.stop yo.'yeilcd the 1 farmer after me. I ttiought ho ha i. The house was* bee house, and ho waked up the inmaics and that fetched me. I had hard work to get rid of tho bee?, an'i had to keep mud on my cticck and ear ali that afternoon to keep tho swelling down.\ ;] General Garfleid is forty-ulnc yesrs old. His mother it stl 1 alive, in her eightieth jwtr. 'V •' Tripping Into Miltrimoiiy A nice J ittle rota'Uice nppcifs. «>i' the columns of the H,.rmgtl.-ld (Miss.) Itipulilfcin. One of the roijest tn ud.-n» in that city, while hurrying to the depot lo take a. train, tripped, and so grace- fully recovered herself aa to win the ad- miration of » very \suhstantiiii-lookinf old gent.em tn. He assisted tin* youujf woman on the train audio a seat b«stdo himself. Conversation tl wed pleasantly and acquaintance ripened fast. On parting at a station uoi many miles w*'it of the city tlie couple exchanged ad« dresses. The old gentleman proved to be a wealthy Chicago merebsnt, who opened a correspondence with tho heroine. She apparent iy wrote »* agree- ably as «hu talked, filters winged their way bptworntrnrtnty by- 'the TivtT.and tbeicity on the lake- Then catne a proposition -hot (jf marriage, but that tho wort .y son ot the susceptible parent he admitted to the correspondence. The father gradually drew out of tho field. and the son more than made his place gXJd. Then came an offer of marriage. It was accepted, furso sou ; s are happy, a brilliant wodding and luxurious home lire in prospect, and the rnilroad < fa- cials have been greatly puazl-d of late by tho number of Sprliigtleid girls who lire sturab.in.', with more or tesi grace. aboard: trains bound for the great and g.onous West. ~.veu> i'ork Tribune. A New Test for Trfehiuw A Hofstoln peasant, unlnstrtictod in nilcroscopiealfesoarch. and not pciHteiMh ing the requidte instruments of pre- cision, has devised for himself a new test for the presence of t.richin«B in pork. When h« kilioHj^plgbe wascarefutto send a portion of It—a ham or » sausaie —to his pastor, and then waited toe consequences for fourteen days. If nil pastor remained healthy, thon be felt perfectly easy in b'Shiind arid Weil «- nureri that hie pig ftuftihsd the reqtiUits cmJitions of soundness of food, and he proceeded to dispose of it accordingly to his own family - Th is ingtmious method ot rcsetir.it has not beon considered e»V ,» actoty by tb« district physicians.-\ Brkith Mtdicel Journal, X i -.'

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