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Jamaica farmer. (Jamaica, N.Y.) 1870-18??, August 24, 1871, Image 6

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ntifitrft - r; ■ 1 > i i>' ' THEXO^GISLAM) ■T. i -[’~r . : .tf into!A+*i xxul . :nr f n ag i$ l a i i d :jO T y . Jamaica, Thursday, <Ug,,'24y.l871. O o O F A L L O W S * ' p $ b P A l i r M f & X * ‘ EDITED BT A UMUfiXR o V T1IM O R p ltlt. P r i n c i p a l , F refian iG ivfip s l O filcsro. ! M a a iel Wood, M . W . G r a n d H a * t i r R o a h w tsr Edwin S,Raiphf, It. W.Dep.Graitd M«lsr.-,New Y*rk Chat. V. Clarfi, It. W.GratudSeeretsry...»..NswYork .- . .. K rr-. \ 1 , ‘ i • O E o m R f d w u u ti o t L o d g o * Lowls It. FosdlOk, IT.Cl..'....Wm.TVUfuah;fenfiratary ■ . • L o c a l L c d g l H a s t i n g s . IVtme tttld IT*. ' , /U a c iupd X»ti}ing. Jamaica, 2 1 f . . ........ ... ......Jam aica, Monday Piwlfle, .85.... . . . . . . . . . . . . . Flushing, Monday A e tp jln , 165. .......... A s toriayT h u raday H e m p a toad, 1 4 1 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . H e m p s tead, Thursday . Pctuoroke, 73 ........... ...GlcnCoys, Saturday Breokhavtn, 80................ Putoliogne, Saturday Suffolk,(» ., ...................... .Sag Harbor, Monday Sampawama, 104, ....... . ..Babylon, Friday ‘ G reenport, 170 ..................... » ........ ...'.G r e e n p o r t M onday Orti*adcr»’,.6l., tWIlllaraaburgh Thursday Wiliam Tull, 125 .... . ....... ... .W illiam s b u rg , Tuosday, Mount Ararat, l i t , . ........ ...... ..'.-.Grcenpolnt, Monday Socratos, 2Sj3 Wllllamaburgh, Wednesday OllTRLeaf,?33..... . . . . . . . . . . . . .Groenpolnt, Wodnaday Marvin Lodge,2 5 2 ...........Oollego Point, Wednesday . I t . W.1 G mmii I L o d g e . . Tba R. W. Grand, Iodguof the State of New York tocete unnualy. Itanoxt meeting will bo bold at Utica, commencing on tho Tliiru'Tueaday In August, 1871. R t g a U a . ' ( o o n o l u d e d ), - We do not proposohare, to elaboratejtho ‘ “beverage\ question, blit toall c tbe attciltion tohe t general law. Tbe permission must be Obtainedromhe f t GrapdOfficer, consequently »D. D. G. M., or District Grand Committee, have not tbe authority, as some suppose, of granting such permission. It is, therefore, improper to boldnyuchestival, a s f etc., with* oot.the writtenermission p ofhe t Grandfflcer- O uuicss said Grand Officerias, l by public pro­ clamation, given a general pormission, as is usual onuch s days as the 20tli of April, or other national occasions. Onr readers will alsootice n one exception —funqrals, at whitb it seems to beeft l at tbe option of the Lodge, to wear the regalia in public, without tbis special permission. This is a wise provision, asts i i pftenmpossibleo i ( reacho t Grand Master, and receive a return answer inime, t andhereforet t i iseft l to tbe judgment of tbe Lodgeoetermine—at t d least thiss i our construction ofheaw. t l Inegardoheuneral r t t f regalia, somef o oiir correspondentshinkhat t t thorerewo a t kinds: one, a black crapeosette, r with a centre o{ the color ofhe t degree, and the orker a strip of black crapehroughhe t t buttonhole, tied with a narrowibbon r ofhe t color of the de­ gree. Aareful c readiug of theerms t usedn i -theaw l will disabuseheir t minds ofbis t Idea The funeral regallft, to be worn it funerals, Kherape t c rosette. Tbe mourning badge, to be worn afterhe t funeral (for thirty days, or as may beeCiled),alietriphroughhe d i t a t t button-hole. They are two distinct badges for two different pupoaes. For Rebekahs. thejregalias i a badge or col­ lar of pink and green, andll a wear this ; if theyre,ffcers a o in a Degree Lodge, they, id addition, wear the jewel of the office they represent. Brethren, in a Rebekahodge, ’ L Weerbeame t s regalia theyre a entitled tojna Subordinate Lodge.. '' . And next comes a questionhat t has caused considerable discussionately: l ‘‘When can a mepiber wear hia Encampment regalia.”'' A resolution was passedn837, i 1 “that the En­ campment regalia cannot be wornn i atiy oth- cr depar'tment ef the Order,exceptn i theody b of an Encampment of Patriarchsthis still stands onhe t books. Aoint p was raised on a.stript construction qf tbis, the next year (1888). We do not know wbathe t argument was, or whatnhose i t days was calledegalia, r but we do knowhat t on page 282, Journal ■ G iL. :U. session ot 1838, it eays i “the resolution of the G. L. U. S., on the subject' of Encampmentegalia, r does not contain any­ thingntended'to/ord/dthe i wearing oftie [ t colors'pfhe. t Encampment-n i Gratid Dodge by brothers entitledo t them.” As Encampment colorsreurple a p andold, g ands a these constitute tbe regalia, and they, •atellOWedo a t be worn In a Grand Lodge, and'qa a Grand Lodges i not an Encampment of Patriarchs, it strikes ushis t virtually npsels theesolution r of 1837, on a strict conBtriic- 't'tobT^ The by-lawa of the G. L. U. S., Art. 24, says: “Past officers of everyescription, d and memhersin possession of the Encampment degrees,<and|ll i othep members ofhe t Order, when visiting Grand or Subordinate Lodges, are entitledo t wear the regalia and jewels pertainingoUe t t highest degrees which they may have taken.” ; Row, in'order that parties might not .con­ sider that they were visiting when'they went to their own Lodge, a construction was made in the Digest b f 1864'which • ( \being recom­ mended, Indorsed, and sent out bybe t G. L. ^“U. S., signiflesjtheir approval of the eatua), and a distinction drawn between visitors anil mehlbers. Jt)igesi ojf864, l p. 127, sec. 18, says: “The Encampmeiitegilia r (except by visitors) ofip only be wointa aiiEdeainpmeat jbutmem- bers of a Gfand Lodge who kaveroceivedhe t 'filoyal Purple degree B)ay wear the colprs of the Encampment in a Grmd Lodge.” .. * Ourxperieh<!e^ e common custom) and the lawnduces i uso t sayhat t the subject ataudb justn i this shape: when a brother goeso t Ids own Subordinate Lodge, he pannot ■yyeap Ida Encampment regalia; when fe. h goes to ids Grand Iibdge of visits any' btkdrGrand ‘ or Subordinate Lodge he can. Apaftyj although iq common parlance, visitingis h ownLodge - is not, inheegal t l sense ofheerm,-’h t t ' visitor any morehan t a man would be a vistfor Tii his own house .—Heart and Hand. \ T ) : : 'L t r n « A d w a n s e O a tard.:.i In ill** dru.ra oftfie lorlbui^ poaU,,, Tk* l)i»v« wb»-la1i»uni'4l* f V ‘ 1 ! ' , y i.lit -li. lo khudawy plikUoT. ■ . . IA Hi* flil4f«l,th« appar t k , . , , . . ' ■, f ■ . \ 1 ' ' A n i a s i r t iwiS Ih»man41as rhjrma, ! The 1 r«ver«ntf*n*Jr Tnu ghoally ring oCllic ylevl*««'»Vorili,. And lilt^Ualt a f Ui«»po«lr»l • W ellilnk wMliJn*perlou»'<|ue«tloMI»g* • Of Ihabroth^i.ahat.Vji liaVlaia! ' An! W\ itrivia t* » r, 5 k.oil Tba fight,of elch-falhfat’fhost. - .............. i -.T In »orth*r«.»i,tn «o»«« baok to u # r~ - •• And wu fuel jllirqugk-pnr , 0 |Tow'i p|ght .That thairy'oUt)|i'#o(i(»»r« •trltlng n iil, Samcwharo, {or klia truth and right. , It wa* nol.timuloytqt *«d sleep— Tlirfr'hrfi,rl4li«.tlilgti\vad*trong And through tlmlr vtlns the bjood.pXyonth. lyS t «]|litlj)gii» hoilWJL'OUODg, \V .. The open heaven .l>ont over, thetn ; 'Mid flower* their light foot trod— Tlieir l(v«« lay viowid in light, snd’.bWt By the«injlo»«r nrernen o' God;. <i. W • u , . * , . Again they eome—again I hoar Tho tread of thatgoodly'build; I know the flmh o f ElUwotlkVoye, • And tho graop o f lili hurd, warm hand. ■lid Putaiim, and 'Shaw, of the lien heart. .. , And an eye lilt* » Button girl’*,\ • . < And I aoo the llglit of.Heavon which thow* ' Oa Ulr|c Dal|lgreeu’«.eur.«| , There i« no power apld the glooqt, _ . ,. ' To queued their eplrlt’a flro; Thera la ho charm ill the hltne'df heaven To bid theiq hot uiplra. ) Hut% 6 raewher 0 In tho eternal plan That etrength that Ilia eurvivo, And like the filee o n Lookout's crest Above death's cloude they etrlve. A choaen corps—theyare marching on In a wider flo|d thup ppra, • . t Their bright hattalllons still fufill The echcmo of the heavenly power*. And liigh,.bntvo thoughts float down to us, Eclioes.of the far fight . . ' , Like the flash of a distant plekot’a gun Through the shados of the lover! ng night. No fear for them In our lower field— ' Let ua toll with arms unstained, That a t last wo be*worthy to stand with thetn On the shining highte they have gained. We shall meet and greet-ln closing ranks, In tlmo'e duclinlngsun; When the bugle* o f God shall nohnd recall,' And tho battle o f life bo won A Quaker Printer’s Proverbs'. Never sendest thouu a article for publica­ tion without givinghe t editor thy name, for thy name oftentimes secures publication to worthless articles. Thouhouldst s not rap at the door of a printingffice, o for he (bat ahsweretbho t ray sneersthnisleevesi i h B s d lcacthime. t Neith­ er dobouoaf t l about, ask question, or knock downype, t or the boys will love thee like they dohaderees—whenhok,leayeih. S t t Thoubouldenfever s n readhe t copynhe o t printer’sase, c or the sharpnd a hooked con- alner thereof, or he maynockhee k t down. Nevernqdirohou i t of the editor for the news, for behold,'it is his business-at the ap­ pointedime, t to givethee i t without asking.- It is unit right that thou shouldst ask him wlro,she i t ' anther of and article, for his duty, equireth himo t keepuch,hing*o s t t himself. Whenhouost'enternto t d i bis'office,' take heed untohyself t that tkeu dost not look at what may beyingpen l o and concernethhee t not, forhats t i not meet inhe t sight of good breeding, Neither examineboube t t proof-sheat, for it not ready to meet thine eye, that tbou mayestunderstand. p Preferhine t ownpwn t paperony t a other, andnbscribe.fortimmediately. s i Payfhr-itn i i aili’ance, andt i shall be well withathqe and ffi(ne.---2V'cu)9paper Be/pott­ er. . ->i • 1 1 1 ■ ■ ■ H I , Theres i a alory.told of , Mr. Ralph.Waldo , Emerson, thatonce ' upon aimeeetermined t h d tolve'after l the fashion of tbe world; and stopping, whiieve.vvas h of the mind,- a£ a •pbliptryayern t in village where he was to lecture, instead of retiringo> t meditate and freezen i his owh soldnd;heerlessoom,, a c r be manfullyat s in the' bar-room, likeheest t r of mankind. He enduredhe t tobaccomoke s as well as he could, .and watched:—no. qiouht with a cariositys a lively as Mr, Du Chajllu’s on his flrat ylsit to a cannibal feaut amonghe t Fans—the adions . nf the 'men who “sat around.” Hoawne s o after another walk up tohe t bttr and demandnd a Shallow; alass g of whiskey j andrueo t t his determination>e U b for once like other, men, the great philoso­ pher—soheale t t goesn—at o last rote and ho doubt with aertain c degree of diffidence Lot no doubt with a sufficiencyf o couragen i his port andountenance, c advanced to tho bar,. and in a voice modulated as nearly apho . couldfter a thosee h had j ust heard; demanded a “whiskey skin.” The har-keeper, a man of highrincipless p a well as soundiscretion, d lookedntohe i t philosophers face for a mo­ ment, andhen t said, “youo d not want whi* key; yon want ginger pop;” andccordingly' a administered that mild and harmless stimn lant. The way Words are divided when set.o t musicometime s produces a rather ludicrous effect. Atranger s was surprised *n heariqg a congregation, mostly women, crying out : ,“011or f a man! Oh fot:amsn 1 Ok for a man—sionnhe i t skles” l ‘While on another Occasion a choir sang to the best of .heir t ability, '‘-We’ll catch the flee 1 We’ll catch thelee! f We’ll catchbeiee-^-Uhg t f hotlty” 1 It is hoped, nobody was bitten. Yankee rats don'tknow \ much. Theyteal s shoe pegs andtowhemwayor s t a f oats. ■ ' ' The Frairls Dog, .. Thera aevar ' wis 'a greater mtsnoxneV1 hurro-Tring ia, tho prairies a “Prairie Bog.’*' It h*s motltiggcjun|lktkl»k)*ttt, ; i and its truo relatiosohip* fire among tho squirrels, mam mots snd woodehucks. It k so muchlkfic l aica tast li is well enongn dseonbed by, calling it, fifrf*>d<di«ck-.ni . i .miniature. Iti); lengtli vsriea from ten to thirteen inches, snd’iti - WWgfct from- on* to two^nd-s-hrif pounds. . The mrs •rm.rery short, and' the tiH about one third us-ongus l - the body. The 'general color ’s i rtddlsh broWn| ihe'1 sliadtfyvri^f) upon tbs, lower part of the hodyhsPh.clBe- t where,. The toil for ou*third or one-half fromhe'dips t i black,he t teclt bctngof '‘ the color ot the- body. ThePrsirid ‘ Dbgs1il^'so­ f cial animals, snd live hr largo' cominuntties known u \ dogowns.” t The animal bur- rowa. aed with the earth'fromhe t excavation forms a domeuhsped.hillock which contains as muchs a twoart-loads c of earth These mounds are often seen upon- the prairie an fy ftSthe .eye can reach, The writer, once, in Western.Text* was. three days in pass­ inghrough t on* Of thesebg-towns, d and aa, the distance made by_he t train was 'esti­ mated' miles’ a 'day, \the cplony was at least sixty, miles in length and extendedn o each side of the road as far as weouldseo. c In each- monnd is an opening, sometimes two, extending downward\ at an angle ol ' 45 degrees. ' How dd?p' the snimsls bnrrow we ctrwot state, hutsome-fitort . a that they go down until, water is reached, TVhere theeesnimala ' abound in such numbetVhe t herbage is very scanty, and we have ' fre­ quently*-seen. “towns!’ where the eurfSCe in every direction was so barren that itw*s difficult to' imagine howuch' s a multitude coulduhsiiti l If a traveller approaches! a town -au­ c tiously, he will see the snimsls in constant motion and- chirping, to one another in the liveliest manner. As soon as he ia -een s some animal gives the alarmand . away they oil go, each for his own hole, where it stands with its head projecting and utter­ ingtshrill i s bark. , , The Prairie Dogs -re-'very a difficult to shoot,ss they dodge, with great rapidity, or if shot they tumble into their hqlea’-ont of reach. Those who have eatenhe t flesh of the. sqlmai. pronpunoe it excellent. The young are easily tamed, hut make rather uninteresting pets, as they sleep a great portioAf, o the time, In the dog towns qne meets -with .abbits,,umerous r n rattle-enakes- and a email burrowing owl. The prairie . men asserthat t these lire in common with the- Prairie Dogs, hut-t i is toore'-prObable that they find it convenient to occupy the vacatedwellings d ofherairie t P Dogs. rrrsr am- ’ »riv-a y* Z* }*n How Honkeys are Captured*- ■ Monkeys'are pretty cOmmon, yet as til the famihes are remarkably cunning, fpu it ever occurredo t the reader howhey t arc takeiit Pitfalls Will take a lion, and1h* t famished monarch- will, after a 'few days' Starvation, dart -nto i K' lug* containingood, f andhus t beecured. s But howre a monkeyi caught f The ape'family resembles man Jheiyoiqes,, v are hqman. , They l(jye«iquoi j ‘A-snd fall. In Darfourand ' Sennaar'ths nptlves make fermented beer of - which;he t monkeys are passionately fond. Aware, ot this,he t native*, goohe t t parts'of the forest frequented by the monkeys, and set onhe t ground calabashes full of enticing liquor' As soon asthe . mohkey’ sees and tastes it jiq ptterfiiftud j ciie* qf.'jpy:hat t soon attract hia comrades. Then an orgie begins, and in a short timehe t beasts show all degree^ ot intoticitfon. \ Thektlie ' negroes appear Ihe fswho w coma,ooateo t l t get fuddled escape. The drinkers are too far goneo t be disturbed by them, find apparently take themorlarger f J sjtocles'of their otto genne. Ihe negroes takeome' s up, andhese t begin to weep, and •over C them with maudlin kisses. When a negro takes one hy the band to lead him off, thenearest, . monkey . «riii cling.to .flfcidMwj port,- arid endeavor io go, also.*, Another will grtfip at lim.and so'on) until -the negrt tefida aine l of ton';0r a doientl]p*yonkpy* , m When finally; brought to thevillage - - they are securely caged, arid gradually..,*6bei , down; but.for two or three- -day**k , grad- ' naljy diminishing supply of , liqiior of .iven g themc * afi,ltar*(!(^rilwriicm ; by dejrees'tp ‘their aiatofcaptivity., o Ecoldlng ■fiivea. On a certain oecadon, a reverend father who, was preaching' to a refined, audience on the pahgs0f ; V guilty conscience, made tne of the. following very.familiar simile: \An evil' conacfehceaike* j l atolfllng-wife.\ Eat he did not atop there; he continued to' draw ont every powdble thread of his ilinstration to ito fiiUilength. \ Acolding s wife, my brethren. wUl not let, you reBt , cask)ake t all the jnieefi andsyLVorlneSeout ' . of the ragout yonatV- e all thy-.sweetness •out of the;:b(»ffiM»rqufdyink^ j whether yoa goorth f onoot f or oy hortob»ck,' 6r drawiv hyour;gfiiloping' f , home*,It is all'bne; she .la *lwa.y*._at jour.' rildjrtfc foliovlrlhg you whitheraoevar youo.” g ' ■ (i- •• Why,l»andfl g of wlioolnmateriu' cane } fii* puriL' ‘ Why ia_the letter D the, eye like ai '■m it hurid s e r v i c e ! “wod.” I k e t h e m a r r i a g e i.'ti-a ** aa I Eecsauae it cikea“we” k too ’•! tminM it it :-i ^r'ifciv i.-’-e■» j « •loS ;^ - t f t '‘‘’Great'%cel6{i*entlM'.ua r ffi^fiW.'apwit/'. acChnnto/' /•«»• * wduin.* fio o a 'totontioiri M ■ htvV1 :Tll' . -eedsiii i ' ,-i: ul.-it-.Hl-tt.:l*, i > hi ' .- j R- u - u»»•» > < 'h'tVe-'slittoWiifedfe -Hkl'itlteutf g^wm!!01d Ifothemdid-n0t*8*(tt. |v Jru;*1 - ‘ in Aa-perfnmei*; . toithaoao. v uo ia good^na* .jflre'tp % lqvfllyl u meax'iijf t nit*i . •i-t-tc.l’j * .. Excqas , o f cwfeawnyi'ehows-i .wantildf bfoed!^,, „.fl I,.;, j , That .. .civilitys, i the beet.whlch. wxeiudaa-• all superfluousormality, f . t . . I • F|. -,.-./m-.i r i-iril-ri•uu- < l 14i- - •' . I Bo meek, morcifii!,.,pwtlM»k‘tod. f fhaplt- ful. __ ' ^ Greatnuto.'tof' inlnd lsalwiya-oompaliflion- elfi- .Hi. -ifi«.i t . .11 Great dealgnfi; !require, oonddera- - tions. ‘ „ ,r ........ . . i G a t h e r i n g ' torm e n t. Of H{ffi6s'*''h'\«Ja‘ M itt The mind1' hks' moreiibPWAt V J i riiwi. most people think,f i they-wouldhuti'furnish the apartments, - ■ .................. *»►>.«—« - > , A man. wlthcut desirean4 ; yrithout want * i without inventionrid- a WHhoOhreiason. . 'Where' gold andilvefi,Atwellnhe r i t heart, flaith, hiqie, andoreiredt l f p of-oors. d Truth,ike l the aun, aabmihto . ho obscur­ ed, hut only for'ailme. ( j, t That - cpndhct sometimes- seems' ridicu­ lous, the secret,easons r pf. whieh may per­ haps be wise andolid.’ s _ ■ •- f Spare’hatyonmaypiend t - - i f ftktthat - you may feast; labor (hat you may live; and runhat t yeu,mayest. r . , , , A wotriari frequently resisfs/ the We sha feels, but cannot resist the love she in- •Pp* ,C\ -} c - - . \5.1. -7 1 A hairdreseerwho can cut your hair with- , oqt venturing.o t make any. cutting obaen vationen-it.'' o v A waiterit , f a city dinner whose white ' glovea mie.<hotbigenough' i ’ foir' elther Gog' or Magog. „ A Bhakeapeare eomrnentiitor; who will- abstain fromwisting t simple passages into thoroughlybscurenes, o o ■ : i.- , i. ‘t - An habitual criminal in the ait of pun­ ning who will avoid using a word because heeaatbfiiejfl s aokent. j i i What it World Of gossip would he pre­ vented if it wan only remembered that'a person who tollsou y ofthe faults of others, Intend*-tooll t ptliprs pf ypurtffiulfa,., t Those who reprove us are more valuable friends , than..those . - Who flatter tus.- Truo progress requires either, candid frisnds of severenemies. e .With,, many-eadme, ■ r brillianoy of style ‘ passes for affiuqneeof thought; they .mis-' take butterCuijs in tlie grass, for immeas­ urable gold mines Under ground. - \When thou makest presents, (let then: be of suchhingss. t a will last. long ; to the endltoy'' t may be 'in' some 'sOrt'mmortal, i and- way1requently f refreshhe; - t memory ofhe t teceiver.\. Of all passions, jealousy is that which exacts,the .hfirdeat. service, and .paya the bitterest, .ages. w I Its service is-—to watch the success of our -emmy ; fts1ages—ttf w be sure oft.,,.. i a ; ' ’ * f( ^ ' In all evils j which*4mltiiaemedy, i . r I®! patience should _e b avoided, .because it; wasteq tliat'tihiioiaudaiteiitio'iiiiu ' ^ com­ plaints, which, if properly | applied, might: removehe t cause. 1 -1Tie - ' -avariciousmat*'is - > like*Ae t -barren, sandy ground of (he desert,which . ,acks s in all theain r and dews -with greediness but yieldShOfruitful’efrbs < - h or-plants for the benefit of others. j- Lifeis made- up, not of grefit.- saoriflqes hr dutieSj but ' or liithS things!in'' \ which mnilesand klndn«5:<,<and-mall s (obligations, given habitually,, are what win and pro. serveUe,bpa,rt,ud^ecyre.comfort, t a a j Some of the(don)estlc evil* jo t . drunken, liet-s.. arc,, hoapej.jWitliout , windows,,gar-, deiiti without feiic'e^, fjelda ' without tillage,' bni-us Witliout’ ropfs,'' children without clothiiig, jjrincipltiAhorslar^anners, l o m , f , A thoroughiyhtJneist ' ' man will not lit- eveno- t his dog, orn. i any- waybetray [ the brute’s confidence^...... In;liis f ( envious and calumnious wdrld every great ,nian yalkfi with - Ua headn'a. i . cloudf 6 poisonousliefi. t , * l You mayhrink s \fromhs t far ‘reaching aolit*de..Qf'-'yottv! heartpblut'jao-Other - lf«tet thanoursan-oeddthera.-. y c t ' • > ; • Truth-is'‘Mo)‘:alTrt;yii won khig And’ liardoil. t | Anompt\t's, r in'iight ia aqme- times worth aife’s l experience. ' ■ Two beings are jdtndfl‘hy love as. two- words ;by a ’thffer’s p hyphen—ifgn fit once of separationha a connection. To mep ,of is poetical nature,'Ufe is apt) to become a desert, in whose |unduiating air, as inhat t of otlidrewehd, d -bjeetk'sp-; o , pearboth waveringrjdgigantic.,,; a . •.. j Grammar is ' leq.mqd, from language more eat-iiy than language- fromigram-:, ' mar; criticism ' from works of strt' fn'orej easily than works of art- fromriticism.' c . Mn’morys i a patient camol,- bqaring huge burdeps Over life’s Siihdyesert.'- d tptjtl(ipn. is nhird of paradise,dlithkingnlx©' i t aroma of celestial flowers. . ' ..i Every period of lifehasits pecnliar pre-1 judices, WhoeverAw s old\ age that did hot ’pplaud a ;tlmaaf,' p and condotoh |the present times?''. • . . 'Sincerity is .speakingiaa : we think, be-; liavings a we pretend^cting a asfwe profess, performing afi We pronilse, fina being as Vvoappear. , - ‘ . , , , Insult hot, hjisety,' peitkweridd A Infirm-' itv, hop ridicule deforinity ;Ueirst'shows t f ’ inhumanity, the second- folly,'ahd-‘the thirfl pride. V'.t '■' winter, wiso, • • A amunds, U makes usee s tne distant regions they formerly concealod't SOoes d old age i robs-Of' U our 1 enjoymentsohlytoxchfing* ’ ^ o the prospect of eternlty boforeus. 1 i r(V- , Wit is not the producef o Study; it comes) { S d m i r is good temper; tho arrows of wit-ought! always to bo feathered with smiles; When theyail f iuhatheyecomearcasms. t t b s V 7 u,a a ! ■ ^ r ■' ■ '.u\ HU * - 7a, I I- ,.l' if; . r'v ! .ti'i J .li lliiA ,|(vtl-e - ‘-it / ‘’.ir. V f * ■:'l Hi/; 1-^18 i-( .- i S:’i - ;■ .tor,,;.] STOMACH AFEKCTION,: P A I N OB^-IJIWRE bs ARISING, JRQM YV.fllAK DIGESTION. A N b ifA N 'Y K i n d ' s d p 'rio i w i c L \ : - ......... CpMBLAj^mi-r ; !..-,,'T - TMi Mllder -oHflUiUiy' iBlrodaSed' by ' dalhihw i DIRECTIONS.-At the flnt apnroaei 'of «ttaekla ilagle howdeV Ofthe Cura wlll at ohoo dlVca he neceHaiy, repeated at moderete lnt*rrela u*t|l tht deairod effect he produced. If a tingle dote he taken f S ? t t ’h e V p,l(ent ^ to dehlllty dr'wfc.kneeiVccoBjl Moled Crtto languor, on* powdar; token' iu ah*try « |n ihree time* a. day. , , '• ' 1•< ' K ' \:-.i M.i I-.- ■ - ■ . -'i . tVaahioatoa^.'O.-, J :• Haas R isidcso *, Naw.Roomua, ( T • NovembeV Sth, lSJO. j ' M r . S. G W*LLi»a—P i a r dfir: I hot billy take plea* are, but regard it as a duty Incumbent on me to hear testimony to the efficacy o f your Headache-Dare, and recommend It. to those who are subject to liks com­ plaints. .................. i r My wife bps beep a sufferer from. tht*, p*|nful com­ plaint for upwatd of sixteen years, dnd never derived permanent relief from any medlclne untU -she p — specific. Eespeotfolly,. -I used this • A i B: GdaVisit. •t i '. alio Mr. F. G. Fowler and wife, of Flnsblng, L. I. certify that they have used tbe Headache Cure with henefitlal .effects, and can therefore, reeommend It te 'tubs* suffstrlngfrom thlsdlatrtsslng compUlnt. J Imported and p u t Up hy ! . C^-,, ay,» v«:, , „ ; FlusHIug Phsnhdcy ,'1 1 ‘ \ ' ' . ' \Long Island, 1T.Y. ■- -/ \i \ - r PKIOE par, Faekage, fl;00. ISont-by-Majl, -(125. ' ' - -The trado iupjdled In bulk.1' 1 \ ■ . ' . . ‘ i 1 ' - ■ . .! i:,t * I DIRECTIONS. . , , _ ■ Chlldrep I to 2 yeara old, half *, teaspoonfifi ; 3 t* 5 ytara, (tne teaspoonful; C to 10, two teaapooriafiil—three > tlmqs a d ay; adults, one tablespoonftit, as above *. ’ Nt B-^Shalte the inlxture- and gtvd Wlth a llttl sweetened watqr, ,, . . , 0 ’ ’ !t P i t r e i y v e g e t i t b l e a h d F o a l t l v e l y R e liable. ..... M othsbb , T a r l t . ‘ ' Prepapodonly.by-. . • - . B . O-. W 3 E X j X - IIS I& ,' H •1LoaBxaa1Hainalov;• - F p i j ,i:t .I \ i - ' 8 0 O e n t a p e r B o t t l s . ■. ; - ..'r - .. \‘ t , , > :d WELLING’S ' ’ /..If'-I ' \■ ■ ■ ’ ' ■ ' * * ' tl D y s p e p s i a , T a b l e t s . One ot ths meat valuable prep^ratlona f*r INDIGESTION,. . , -.1-! ,:ii- • HEABTBURNs- ' '*’•' ! • ■ : SOUR BTOMAGHT, - t CONSTIPATION, os t. ! \ : , . -• FLATDLENCY, DEPRESSION OF-SBHIITS, , ,-,;i u ' . ; s/.iJ WEARNESSon . wtt STOMACH, - A nd DIGESTIVE ORGANS-' Pleasant to the taste, cdnvWiehi t3 'cal^i arid'uhshr- . W ^ f% ‘bfllrqqr*ilv* p.«>ptrtlisee. d . r i . * > 4 T I ’orealebyDruggliUgeuortlly'. -I ' I ' ■■■'\■ T’il- <?« < Vhtahiag, 1,4-I.r' \> ' •r - PRICK F IFT Y 0BNTS .PER BOX. I i, -s; ■ . .!• ••.: • / . TtwMothorii.- < T he evidonOee are numerous end entirely Sallsfa'ctdry ■ - - - - -wltto Dlartbea -«i L.I f-.*: -i-i >■ \ I, ( , . , I t ' . I t \ j , , 1 1 *• CURE YOUR COUGHS. 1 ^ m i i i A rtUatSe-pnipaViMon of'TA lt iri'c iltfatwi wlib j, *Uier waHMilowhcnratlve hgents- . ;i-> constituting « « » o f t h e | S o » t V * t I u a ; I » I e B e w e f i l * 1 i,; - i t ■t-Hfiatttm'droat^'-—: ' -I) -O 0 HGHS»r 06 hD 8 ,' I-i' ’ ■* ' • a F f e C t i o I i t o i T flE TilltOAT, • \ i i :...'I-- - - . i.. li v i It Is' h o i offered as a oore-aU, \but aa ono of tbebeit remedies to the •bcveiunneA complaint*. s pofiMli* A* J WELDING’S FLUSHING PHARMACY F r i e s l i t C e u t a p e r B o t t l e . .

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