The Centre reporter. (Centre Hall, Pa.) 1871-1940, November 24, 1871, Image 4

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

    Til* Old Stery.
th# tin# fr*m#d window tbre jrou aik
Tli# wanton mashin# with yeur curl* conn-e
And there you pit your medio, tin# and knit.
While here and there TOUT deft whit# finger*
A lovely picture in lovely aattlag.
When, unaware, your guiMe## Hp* let drop
Home tender *train* of melody outguahing,
My oriental bird* grow mute and stop
To listen, poiwsl upon their awartng prop-
Dumb nraiee that well might move your
cheek to btnahing.
Ton wear a mile upon your happy (hoe.
You never knew the pain of vague regretting.
Nor care nor grief have left the etahtoat trace ;
Thu* t, a worn out worldling, read your fitee-
Your *un of joy has never known a *etiing.
Sonotim** vco turn your tweet sad ejret this
And haply envy me my stste sad glory ,
Y<m do not see the tb-irn* that hedge my way,
Yon do not know mv lite ia blank and gray
Ti only, after all, the same old story."
I wear a *mile, a* jfoykw* wumeti may—
You do not •<*' th# worm beneath' the hlo#-
But oh 1 the wound that rankle* night and dav ;
But oh 1 the heart that ache# from dawn Oil
E'#a Uiou.vh I wear a gem upon my boeom.
Farm, Warden and Househeld.
Sruns TRKHR. —PIant shade trees, ex
cept evergreens, as soon as tlie leaves
fall; if done carefully they will hardly
feel the efleots of their removal.
Mrmvs.—One teacup of yeast, three
eggs, teacup of flour, pint of sweet milk,
teaspoon of salt ; let it rise until it is
light, and thou take in muffin nags.
out in rows five feet apart each way.
Make catting* as soon a# the leaves fall
off, and plant in good #oll.* Prune old
bushes in good shape.
FKDKRAI. OAKX. —I pound of sugar :
1 pound of flour; 1 pound of butter ; 1
gill of wine ; 1 gill of brandy ; t pint of
cream or rich milk; 1 nutmeg; 1 pound
of mains; 4 egg*; 1 toa-apoouful of
Ctoruxats. —J pint of flonr; 1 j pint of
sngar ; 2 pints of milk ; 5 tea-spoonfuls
of baking powder; cinnamon, a little
nutmeg. Flour enough te mil out; but
they are better not very stiff. Boiled in
hot lard.
MAXCRK. —If the orchardist wishes for
a good crop of fruit, he will find it ne
cessary to give ifis trees a liberal supply
of manure. Manuring not only pays iii
the larger quantity of fruit, but also in
the finer quality.
GRATES.— Prune as soon as the leaves
have fallen. The vineyard ought to be
shallow plowed, and if any fertiliser is
used, apply ashes or ground tauc. Re
move tender varieties from the trellises,
and cover with earth before the ground
sugar ; | pound of butter; , pound of
door ; 8 eggs ; 3 table-spoonfuls of milk ;
t tea-spoon of soda; the rind and jnice
of a large lemon. Mix sugar, batter,
yolks—then the whites—then lemon and
dour. Last, the soda in milk.
Bonus BOXES.— An inquiry was
made of the Fanners' Club as to the
value of bone ash manure. Mr. Curtis
stated that while bones lost some part of
their value by burning, the ease with
which they could be crush xi afterwards,
made this mode of preparation advisable
in some cases.
Brxx CAKE.— Cream together one
pound of sugar and one cup of butter ;
when very light, add six eggs, beaten
very light. _ Beat all together, pour in a
teacup of rich cream, sour is best, with
one- half a teaspoonfnl of soda. Mix with
a light pound of flour ; one-half a tea
spoonful of cream of tarter ; season to
Tors BABN.— Make your barn tight,
especially about the top. and yoor cattle
will eat leas, lie in a better condition,
and bring a larger return in milk or
meat. Radiation from their bodies be
ing reduced, health, comfort and hap
piness will return to them, and monev
t 4 ' you. A barn full of cracks is an
offence against science and your pocket.
Lmc STOCK.— The present low prices
are only temporary, and now is the time
to prepare for the reaction which is sure
to follow. Select the beat cows and
sows for breeding; use only thorough
bred males ; feed liberally, and take good
care of the yon ng stock ; when the market
changes for the better, you will have
something that will bring a good price.
HCSKIXG Coax.—Where a fanner and
iis boys do the husking, it is a good
plan, at any rate for the first day or two,
to husk for only a few hours at a time
and then go to some other job. In oar
own case, we find it cheaper to let ont
the wor 3- by the bushel —taking care to
see thai Che corn is husked clean, that
the stalks are properly tied, and the
bundles made into compact good-sized
steaks, with two bands on top.
asked the Farmers' Club about scrape
for fowls. He had understood that they
were unwholesome. Mr. Brnen had nse
ed them for his fowls witbont any bad
effect; he hod cooked them with the
other food. I>r. Smith explained that
tlieee scraps supplied the natural demand
of the fowls for animal food whieh they
got ordinarily in the shape of worms"
bug*, etc. Without this they would not
produce egg*, as their food would be de
ficknt in albumen. Mr. Ely provided
his fowls with a aerap-emke,' which he
placed on a raised platform, where they
could hcipthemaelvee when they wished
PRJMKBVTXO Eoc.s nt WlNTEß —Apiece
of lime, as large as a quart-dipper, u put
into five gallons of water, and salt added
until an egg will float. This is strained
and put into a clean keg, into which a
loose bead is made to fit easily ; a knob
is fitted to the head for a handle. The
egga_are put, as they are gathered, into
the liquid, and the loose head placed ou
them to keep them below the surface.
The keg should be kept in a cool place
in the cellar. The liquor will not freeze
except at a lower temperature than
freezing point. Eggs thus preserved
will sell readily as "limed eggs" until
fresh eggs come, and are almost as good
as fresh ones.
WATEB.— A proper supply of water is
an absolute necessity. Animals con not
thrive if compelled to drink from a hole
chopped through the ioe on a pond or
creek. They are ohilled through by the
freezing water, nor will they sufficiently
slake their thirst, unusually increased by
the dry feed they consume. A sis tern
made will be filled by a few rains
and will furnish a supply of water of a
proper temperature through the winter.
It will without any doubt, in many in
stances, save its cost the first season.
Besides the barn-yard will not bs a mad
hole after every rain, and the manure
pile will not have half its value washed
•at on to the road.
FATTIHO HOGS should be pushed for
ward rapidly, and sold early. We ah all
probably be obliged to accept low prices
this season. In our section wo are feel
ing at a decided loss. With good pigs,
it requires from seven to eight bushels
of corn, judiciously fed, to make 100 lbs.
of p< rk. If a fat hog is worth one cent
per lb. more than a lean or half-fat one,
it will pay us better to make him fat
than by selling him lean. We shall
probably lose money in either cases, but
less by making the hogs fat than by sell
ing them lean. This is emphatically
true in the cheap corn sections of the
West. Besides, meat is very high in
Europe, and wage* are advancing, and
there may yet be sufficient foreign de
mand to give us fair prices for our pork.
QUICK TlME.— During the late confla
gration in Chicago two fire engines were
sent from Bloomington, Illinois. in
two hours and forty minutes from the
time they started, in a special train, over
the Chicago, Alton and St Louis Rail
road, they were throwing water on the
fire. The train made the run, one hun
dred and twenty-six miles, in two hours
and ten minutes ; aud the run from
Bloomington to mile*,
was m*de in eighty minutes.
%X A sensible lady of mature years says
that it does not look well for a young
lawyer to put his arm around a girl at a
. pircus and comb her hair with his fingers.
News Sanitary.
TBB National tabor party will hoi 1 •
Convention in Washington Dec. 5,
Tnr Russian* urn going to try another
World's Fair in Moscow nest your.
VmotNiA boasts a calf five months old
which yields a tptart of milk a day.
THE census of the Gorman Empire
will bo taken on the Ist of Decetutar.
SAX Francisco ha* contributed
(XW for the aid of the sufft rem of Chica
go and Wisconsin.
F.xui.tsii speculators propose to con
struct a narrow gauge railway to India
via the Harden of Eden.
THK shade of rod called "'Sang do
Prttaae " is very fashionable for silks for
street costume* in Paris.
THIS year's sugar crop of I>uisiana is
said to lie lamentably talow the average
Ioth in quality and quantity.
Two men were killed and several
wounded in Montgomery, Ala., by the
explosion of an anvil, which was used as
a cannon at a political meeting.
Formw thousand familieo, or about
68,000 persons of all ages and sexes and
colors, are now receiving aid from the
Chicago Aid and Belief Society.
TH* convention for the sale of the
Dutch Colonies in Sumatra ami Guinea
to Urent Britain has been signed by the
representatives of both countries.
TH* shipments of California wheat
abroad this scaaou amount to 470,000
ceutals. The available surplus now in
the State is estimated at fioAk) tuns.
1 XTKI.I JURTXCG from Algeria announces
the entire suppression of the insurrec
tion u that department. The natives
were, generally, resuming tlicir agricul
tural labors.
THK President has appointed Wm.
Preecott Smith and John W. Davis Cum
missiouers from Maryland to the Cen
tennial celebration of" Independence, at
ADA Brown, of Buekfield, and Anna
Wood of Hartford, were seen to leap in
the deepest channel of the falls, at Lew
iston, Me., with their arms interlocked.
They removed their outer clothing be
fore lakiug the fatal leap, and left it
on the rook.
A NEW YOKXKR, who keeps statistics
of mnuicipal crimes and all manner of
moral irregularities, states that the num
ber of "mysterious disappearance" of
persons, uever heard of or from after
ward. is, on an average, nearly 50 a year
—about one to every week.
A Curion> Matrimonial Question.
The San Jose (CaL) Mrrctay contains
this singular story :
There resides with his mother in San
ta Clara, Charles VV. Hikes, a young
man of good reputation, worthy ana hon
est, but of huinhle circumstances in
life. There also resides in the same
town, with her parents, Miss Hat tic Bur
nett, a granddaughter of Governor Bur
nett, an estimable young lady of eight
een, of fine accomplishments and un
sullied character. These young people,
it is asserted, formed an attachment for
each other, against the wishes of the
girl's parents, who sought, by various
means, to break the intimacy between
them, and fhey had to meet clandes
This state of iiflairs existed for many
months, until the 4th of September last,
when Mr. Hikes, aecom units! by a
young lady who gave her name as Hattie
Burnett, called at the law office of C. C.
Stephens, of this city—an acquaintance
of both parties—apd stated as their ob
ject in calling the intention of living
united in marriage. Justice Stewart
was called in, and the parties were duly
married. They returned to Santa Clara,
remained throughout the day at the
young man's home, and then the lady
went to her own home. Now comes in
the mystery, romance, or what you may
call it, of the whole affair. The fact of
the marriage leaked out—for Hikes made
no secret of it—ami soon reached the
ears of the girls parents. They asked
her if it was true. She said "no. and
seemed greatly surprised at the intima
Hikes claimed that she was his wife,
and the girl was brought to confront
him in the presence of Mr. Stephens.
Here she denied everything relating to
the alleged marriage—had only kuown
Hikes as a passing acquaintance—never
intended to marry him—the whole thing
was a frand—some woman bearing a
resemblance to her had la-en procured
to personate her, Ac. And in this she
firmly persists at the present time. The
parents believe the girl—the public,
mostly, sympathize with Hikes. Some
think that her fears hare been wrought
upou until she dare not own the troth.
Others don't know what to think-
What Is AdrertMag !,
1. You have a good article. Yon wish
to sell it. No one knows of it It re
mains useless in your hands. Traveling
agents are uncertain and expensive. If
a medicine, druggists will not look at it,
1 *-cause there is no demand for it Ped
dlers will not harden themselves with it,
for it is not known. Agents want stand
aril goods. Your personal efforts are
limited to a locality. Posters prove it a
humbug. Iland-bills are also local.
Walking sijm-boarrls arc limited and sus
picious. Clearly the newspaper is the
cheapest and only effectual resource.
You advertise in one and inform a circle
of readers. \"on want to sell more goods.
You insert in more papers. In one
month, if yon desire it, you can inform
six thousand circles, consisting of twen
ty millions of readers, that you have
something that is of use to them. Your
article will lie sold in proportion to the
number of appropriate papers you em
ploy . Your article, once introduced and
proved good, creates a This is
your business,and advertising has created
it. Yon will continue to advertise, for
it is more economical to keep nn excite
ment going then to renew it. Thisjis ad
vertising—in Of rate.
2. Yon desire to attract more attention
than that given to those liesidc yon.
You use more space, a larger display, a
cut, or some one of the many means of
attracting attention. This is live adver
MASSABP ROOFS. —lt Is stated of the
Chicago conflagration that the heavy
Mansard roofs invited fire and added
material to it. This, we hope, will check
the passion for Mansards which has con
trolled the architectural mind of this
country for several years, and which has
resulted in the most astounding medley
of bnilding abominations conceivable.
In a certain class of very large edifices,
with suSeient stretch to warrant them,
these roofs, if proof against fire, are
sightly; but when it come to a Man
sard for everything from a ehnrrh to a
woodshed, the generul effect is rather
ter of the Treasury makes the following
statement in regard to the wliale fisher
ies of the United Statea : In 1868 there
were 328 vessel* ; in 1869 311 vessels ; in
1870 299 vessels; in 1871 249 vessels,
'rhere appears telie a gradual diminu
tion in this onoe important national in
dustry, due to the discovery of petro
leum and the manufacture of coal-oil.
The whaling vessels of the country are
entirely owned at eight porta, viz: New-
Bedford, 187 vessels ; New London, 22 ;
Barnstable, 20; Edgartown, 5 ; Aalem,
5; Nantucket, 5; San Francisco, 8, and
Sag Harbor 3.
supporting the main floor of the African
Baptist Meetiiig-Houae, at the corner of
Fifth and York streets, Louisville, Ky.,
gave way, creating a panic in the con
gregation, who all rushed down two nar
uow stair-ways on either side of the
door, the men, in their fright, trampling
upon the women and children, 11 of
whom were killed outright—nine women
aud two ohildren. The column which
eve way was set upon the lower floor,
tween joists, and with nothing to sup
port ft but an inch flooring.
" When a. distinguished American
dies, " said a shrewd and sarcastic ob
server, not long ago, " his admiring
friends and countrymen immediately
resolve to build him a magnificent mon
ument, and then—they don't bujW it."
A IHmble Outride.
A Lswistewn ( Maine) paper aay* that
Mr. Cobb nw two young iodic* sitting
on the Auburn shore of the rivor, on
| the very verge of West Pitch Mr.
Cobb'a daughter also notieed the girl*,
| and thought it very strange that
they should he tutting so near the
! wry dangerous place. The more notioe
ablc bociNno the fact when he saw I Item
jump up and trip lightly and carelessly
down the precipitona, rocky, and slip
pery tank, where thev removed their
; outer garments. Miss Cobb then said to
her father that she believed they meditat
ed drowuing themselves, and *o jswumsstsl
with Una nh-a was she that she roaolicd
to still wateh them and see what they
were prx>|sising •* do. After rrmoiing
their outer garments, including their
hnta, she saw the girls return to the sjtot
where they had lieen sitting and resume
tlicir si'Sls. la a few minutes, not far
from 1 o'clock, the train ftoin Bangor
eame thundering by, the track being
about 'JOG or lUkl feet from where they
*at, Mwa Cobb says that while the
train was passing that point she saw the
girla rise, each throw her arms around
the other'a waist, and in thia omliraoc
lln-v, with ap|Mirently ouecsmseut, leap- 1
i d from the shore into the falls. Miaa
Cobb turned to her father, " Father,
they have jumped together into the
falls." Mr. Cbbo, who a moment tafore
tad seen them sitting on the shore,
talked at ones out of the wiudow. com
manding a full new of the scone. No
girls were k Ih< seen—nothing but the
garments they had left on the shore.
The facts SJSHSIIIV became known, and
crowds gathered in the vicinity of the
scene of tlie terrible tragedy, but noth
ing could bo seen but the garments,
bearing silent and at the same time and
witness of the tragedy.
An examination by Mr. Cobb, who
saw the movements of the girls, and by
one or tw o other gentlemen, who noticed
where the sat, but did not tap|x-u to see
them when they took ttie fatal leap, es
tubhshed that the two suicides—as they
stvine A to have leaned from the iwiint
where they first sat down—threw them
selves from the tlat rock which forms a
level platform close to tlie water's edge,
near the foot of the first descent of \Y *t
l*iteh, which, as everyIHHII hereabout*
knows, consists of two falls. The first
is a alight plunge upou a table-rock ;
then a light fall of a hundred feet, more
or less ; then a great cataract, with,
present, a fearful fall of water, rolling
down into a chasm many feet from tlie
base of the first fall. Here, just beyond
the liase of the tin t fall, they soeut to
have thrown themselves into the river.
.Miss Cobb saw them no more. Late in
the afternoon, Miss Starbird, from Au
burn, and others, idtutificd the clothing
left by the suicides on the West Pitch
stone as la-longing to Ada Brown of
Huckfield, and Anna Wood of Hartford,
young girls 14 and 16 years of age.
Miss Brown's eldest sister has la-en at
work in the rity, and is frantic with
grief at the sad tragedy. She left IU the
afternoon to earrv tlie sad news to her
parvuts. We nndt n-taml lath the Wood
and Brown girls were at Ada Brown's
room, on the Bates Corporation, 'l'hurs
day night, reaching there ut ten p. in
Friday morning the elder sister of Ada
carried Ada's breakfast to her room,
where both the girls then were. She
left Ada with the umh (standing thai '
she would be in the mill at Sj o'clock.
Ada did not go into the mill as protnis 1
ed. As she did uot make her appear
ance at dinner, the elder sister became '
alarmed, and going ont learned of the
suieide of two girls, whom she at once J
surmised might be Ada and Miss Wood.
A party of lumbermen, in a battenn*, 1
dragged the river for tlie bodies Friday
afternoon, but discovered no traces of 1
them. The cause of the sad suicide is
only conjectured as being tlie " old
story" but will lie more definitely known
when there shall be an inquest over the
bodies on their discovery.
Panic in a School Building.
A panic occurred among the scholar*
of a Louisville school that made the
whole neighborhood temporarily a scene
of wild excitement. One of Miss Jen
nie Howe's scholars, in the third story,
named Minnie Barton, was taken sud
denly with aspam. The teacher un
derstood the nature of the attack, and
called to some of the girls for water.
The girls, too, commenced calling for
water, as several of them ran hastily
toward the bucket Others in the room,
not understanding the muse of the con
fusion, rushed into the hall and called
" water," and " fire." Theory of " fire "
was instantly caught up by the pupils
in the adjoining rooms, nud they rushed,
panic-stricken from their seats, and pell
mell down the stairs, screaming as they
went. Before they hAd reached the
landing of the second floor, the scholar*
there had caught the alarm, aiul they
too went rushing headlong for the stair
case. joining the affrighted crowd from
the third floor, all screaming at once,
the cry of "fire" rising above the din
from about 300 throats, as they all went
tumbling down the steps together. The
scholars on the ground floor, when they
heard the tumult on the stairs, ami the
screaming of their school matey, terrified
at the thought that the house was falling
in npon them, ran for their lives out in
to the street, closely followed by the
head of the panic-stricken column of
girls and boys still rushing headlong
down the stairyray. During the excite
ment most of the teachers seemed to
preserve their M>lf-|oßse*siou, and en
deavored to calm the tumult, and pre
vent the precipitate flight of the scared
youngsters. But oil efforts to Unit end
were in vain.
A HINPOKTAN HOTKI..— The following
notice to k nests in j>osted in a hotel at
Lahore. Hindustan, kept l>y a native
landlord: "Gentlemen who come in
hotel not say anything alwmt their meal*
they will lie charged for, and if they
should any Wforehand tliat they are
going out to breakfast or dinner, etc.,
are if they any that they have not have
anything to <*t, they wili not be charged,
and if not no, they will be charged, or
nnleaa they bring it to the notice of the
manager of the place, and should they
want to nay anything they must order
the manager for, and not any one elae.
and nnleaa they not bring it to the notice
of the manager, they will be charged for
the lcaat things according to hotel rate,
and no fnss will l>e allowed afterward
about it. Should any gentleman take
wall lamn or enndlo light from thopnblie
rooms, they must pay for it without any
dispute its charges. Monthly gentlemen
wili have to |ay my fixed rate made with
them at the time, and should they absent
day in the mouth, they will not be allowed
to deduct anything out of it, because I
take from them much leas rate than my
usual monthly cliarges."
RXXKT. —An adventurous sailor once
climbed from the topmost opening in
the spire of Trinity clmreh, Now York,
to the cross, to which he fastened n flap
stall. When the large flag waa displayed
the bohl man climbed to the arm of the
gilded cross that wunnoimta the spire,
atood on the arms of it, and then atrotch
ed out bin own arms. making a (MMS*
upon the cross. Hundreds of people in
Wall atreet aaw the man, aud loudly
cheered him when he aafely descended.
It waa understood that he received a
large sum of money (it waa said a hun
dred dollars) for his riak and services.
THE INDIANS. —Washington dispatch
es nay that it is the intention of the Ad
ministration to warn the Apaches, who
have been particularly unruly; that
they will be pursued for crime as sure as
tbev will be helped if they beliAve them
selves At the same time the white* are
to be notified that they, too, will be
held in strict account. Lieut. Whit
man has already informed the Govern
ment that there are aigns of preparation
to repeat the Fort Grant massacre.
IN TBOCBUE. —The American Home
Missionary Society makes an urgent ap
peal for the immediate replenishment of
itetnasury. It owes $40,000t0 mission
ariesror labor already performed ; uad
many of these faithful laborers are suffer
ing severe physical privation. Some of
them have alrnady sacrificed their furni
ture and books, and have even eold the
horse und the oow that are indispensable
to a missionary on the frontiers,to obtain
the necessaries of life,
PuunUng Defksed Jflonrj.
While I wna in Uis Treasury Depart
ment •• Washington. write* A correa|>on
dent, the contents of A safe which WAJI in
the Chicago lire wa being counted.
There was national luuik nolo*, United
State* Treasury bond*, nickel*, railroad
bond*, aiul (Wdtrtge *tlMll|>* upon the
table*. All tliewe niu*t be nortsd and ar
ranged, counted aud Uie value intimated.
Such work a* this, a* may easily lie lie
lieved, i* no light task, The note* are
baked to a crisp, and are perfwUr black
mid the idea of *c)aratiug them and de
ciphering the engraving on their fine*
ACCOM at tlrat utterly absurd. Some of
the package* are lu tolerable order, in
other esse* three or four hnndi *! notes
which have been carelessly thrown into
a bo* are ho melted together that it
aoem* uupoHHtble to aejiatnte them; in
othera bonda have lieen tied up in a roll
for convenience aake, ami are in the
worst condition |A<a*ible to lie *c pur a ted.
And here 1 would give a wont of wurn
iug. Anybody i* liable th la< burnt out ;
any Are-proof safe i aubjeet to being
bnnight under extreme heat and itu eon*
tenta roa*ted, m> that all person* having
note*. iMiiula, or pontage slaufp* put away
for aafekecjting should take the precwu
tiou to keep them unread out the full
aixe, oue placed ueutl v ovei the other,
and in rose of an accident or a ealauutv
*uch a* that at Chicago, very little will
he loat in the process of redemption.
All uotcti, whoso value can he marie out,
are redeemed at full value. There Uno
diacount on burned money, ua there in
ou mutilated money. The safes or the
I nixes containing Uie money are sent at
ouee from the Trmnum'i office to the
ladies, whom long experience haa|imved
qaahtiad for the delicate and ditlicult
task of haudliug it and deciphering its
value. They take it carefully from it*
receptacle*, and proceed to separata tlie
note* with the utmoat skill. Those note*
which are ao far gone that they crumble
at the lightest touch have their cinder*
carefully pasted together on wheel* of
tissue pnis r. Great care is taken to pre
vent the lon* of a single note. The ladic*
are supplied with various aid* tn their
work. Each has a magnifying glass
and several small, thin, sharp steel in
strument* with flat blades, which last are
uiili*|H-nsablc in depurating the notes
With national bank notes the name of
the State, the bank, and denomination
of the note iuu*t ho deciphered, that the
money may be returned to th* ttanks
which issued it for redemption. The
counter c rtith* to the uuralM-r of ]*u-k
--agus, of phvea, denomination, and the
total amount. In the case of the Trea
sury note*, the counter furinshew a sche
dule for the Office of the Secretary of
the Treasury, auother for the Treasurer,
and n third for the Register. These
schedules are carefully looked over in
tiiese bureaus, sigucd, and aft< rwards
the notes arc burtusl in the presence of
representative* of the three officer* aliove
mimed. 1 his w wrk is not only compli
cated, hut itn)KxtoA great rasnonsihility
U|KIH those having it to do ; nevertheless
it is pro|>er to state that the lodu* re
ceive uut Syt<U per annum for their labor.
Late Fahltu Sote*.
Hurjlics.- trimming in much used for
< • imp in again fashionable an an article
of trimming.
Hurtle* continue to grow in favor an
trimming for dreoaes.
Feather* and lawn arc very jxipular an
trimming for bonnet*.
Flap* and pocket* are uionlly used on
jacket* and coat* for ladies.
H it* seem to be trimuiod with imita
tion* of every flower that grow*.
All wool debum-a are quite jmpular for
Pale gr<*en in a fashionable tint for
note jmjwr.
Monogram* are still much used on
note jmix-r.
Silk iirease# are mostly trimmed with
muterial* of a contrasting color.
Carnal * liair wool fringe in to
used for the trimming of outer gurmeuts.
The aioderately wide flonnees seem to
bo the most popular for triratuing of
Jacketn are to ho embroidered with
both silk and braid, generally of the
name oolor.
Jackets of soft French Iteaver are be
ing made tip in large number* by our
Alternate flounces of velvet and ailk
art' v. ry poptihu for the trimming of
velvet con tunic*.
Overskirtn nm being made with
pointed bottom*. They arc mostly
edgixl with a heavy cord:
Overgarment* for black *ilk suits are
mostly made with a lanqaj front and
polonabe back.
ltlack ailk suit* are made with the
flonnee* and breadths of the ovemkirt
profusely embroidered with silk and jet.
Very long train# are atill worn with
morning costume*. For street wear,
however, they an* entirely ont of place.
THK CANADIAN Miurru. —A* asserted
by a cotemporory, the chief object in
devising a militia system i* to discover
a method whereby tue whole ahle-l>odi<sl
male population may lie trained to the
use of arms without any leogtiiened de
tention of the men from their industrial
pursuits. The people of Canada aeeui
to have come nearer to the attainment
of that end than any other. The real
militia of the Dominion is organised un
der a law which orders the enrollment,
discipline and pavmont of forty thous
and men. The law requires of these
men but sixteen days" drill in the year,
hut tin l siiirfl of competition among the
men lead* them to drill fit least once a
week, while they spend the whole of the
time for which they are paid under the
canvass. The officering of this force is
provided for hy military school*. One
of the lest features of this system is the
constant target practice to which the
men are subjected. The expense of
maintaining this force amounts to a little
less than twenty-eight dollar* per man.
The majority of the men drop out of the
rank* when their terms of service have
expired, leaving their places to lie occu
pied bv others, *o that at least five thous
and men are added to the drilled force
every year.
A MIXED IT FAMILT.— A sufferer by
alliances between connections by mar
riage thus explains his position : "I
married a widow who had a grown-up
daughter. Mv father visited our house
very often, and fell in love with my step
daughter, and married her ; so my fa
ther became my son-in-law, and my
step-daughter my mother, lieeause she
was my father's wife. Rome time after
wards mv wife had a son—he was my
father's brother-in-law and my uncle,
for he was the brother of my step
daughter. My father's wife, i.e., my
step-daughter" had also a son ; he was
of course my brother, and in the mean
time my grandchild, for he was the son
of my daughter. My wife wna my
grandmother, because alie was my mo
ther's mother. I was my wife's husband
and grandchild at the same time. And
as the husband of a person's grand
mother is the grandfather, I was my
—.James Lyons, living in Cliristiua
street, Philadelphia, wm aroused in the
night by a burglar in his room, who pre
sented a pistol and threatened to fire IT
alarm wn made. Lyons seized the pis
tol, and a desperate struggle ensued,
during which both jMirties rolled down
two flights of stairs and out into tho
street. Lyons keeping hold of the pistol,
which was Anally discharged, wounding
him (Lyons) in the foot. The police
were aroused by the noise, and captured
the burglar. Lyons was scriouslv'bruised,
and two toes of his foot were broken.
Lately, while three children, two lxtys
and a girl, were in a field near Fish River,
Ala., they heard the growl of a panther
und immediately fled. The hoys ran in
to a house near by, closing the door,
leaving their sister outside, and as she
lias not been seen since, it is supposed
she was carried "off by the animal.
It is related that when Beeober was in
the country last summer, he lost his hat,
and foiintl it in about a week in a barn
where he had left it, but with four eggs
in it. This is as it should be, Beecher
bad just written a eulogy on tho hen ;
why shouldn't the Hen-re-ward Beecher ?
Capture of a Nepoy Chief.
Tho ludis /Vw*r atya : " We bars to
announce the capture in the llombay
Presidency of Moulvie l.iuknt Ali, the
Allahabad mutineer of 1H57. Bitice that
year he has tiecn wandering tip and down
the country, preaching hostility to Uie
llritish Government From the ltarrn
tive of the tlth of June, IKS7, to be read
below, it wirl l*< w<t'n how important the
capture is. At 9 oVloek on the evening
of the liUi of June, 1H57, the mutiny
broke out tu the utatiou uf Allahatiad A
rocket was seen to Imi Anal from the
direction of l'aiiamow, ami t|uick!y in
answer another snot up from the canton
moot*. The flash had hardly left the
sky when the roll of musketry told that
th* bloody work had begun. The ao
cursed Hixtli Regiment of Sativc Infantry
had mutinied, ami tlie officer* Afteeu iu
all, were IM-iug murdered in their men*
room aiow ltauk of llengal) by the men
who, three hour* la-fore, had had road
to them ou (tnrado a letter of Uuuiks
for Uicir loyalty from Lard Canning, and
had cheered lustily, crying otijt to lie
j lel against the reliel* of lteuare*. Next
1 day the green flag of the prophet was
tiling over Uie city Kotwali, ami not a
Ktiro|>ean (except those who lutd ou the
ilh taken the telegraphic warning of
(leu. Wheeler, from Cawupore, and were
safe within the fort) was alive iu this
station. Allulialw I was iu Uie |N>N*e
niou of Moulvie Liakae Ali. This ruffian
is a native of Muhgaon, the most dis
aAccted village of Chad, the most duiaf
feetad pergonal! of the district. lie
was a weaver by caste, and iu 1H57 via
jby trade a sobuoliuuster The excessive
MUicUty of this bigot had guitu-d for him
the raajavt of his village, so that on the
tlrat outbreak of Uie rebellion the Maho
metan xemiudaraof Ctiail, only Uh> ready
to follow any leader, placed Liukut Ah at
their head, and. marching in to Atlnha
bad, proclaimed him the Governor of the
district iu the name of Uie King of Delhi.
His haad-quarter* were fixed iu the
KhoosriMi Itagh, mid Uiero the rels-1
court was held. Twouine-pounder gun*,
which had b-en seut by Col. Himsou the
day ln-fore, with a party of the Kixth
Native Infantry to Duragnnge, were
dragged by the rvls l* to the gardens
aud put up inside the gate. For a week
the Moulvie was iu power. Fires, mur
ders and rapim Ailed even the naUvea
with horror ; hut Uiere was no system iu
the outbreak, no concert between the
mutineer*. The Moulvie headed Uie
Mohotnetaua, while the I'ragwal Hrah
min* earned with them the Hindoo pop
ulation. The trisips fought on their own
account. On the 11th of Juue Col.
Neil! arrived in Al!ehal*ul and assumed
command of the fork Ou the 15th a
grand attack was mode by a party of
Fusilier*. Sikh*, ami irregular* of Kyd
guiige and MoUcguhge, supported bv a
steamer moving up the Jumna with a
howitzer and some riflemen on Ixiard
The rebels were beaten at every punt,
and our tr<H>ps follow<d them up closely.
The terror of approaching pnunlMm-ut
s<>on broke up the Moulvie'seamp in the
Kboosroo Itagh ; ami on the night of the
ltitli Liakat Ali ami all hia follow era Aid,
leaving behind theiu the two gtius ami a
tiuuilier of piisonera, among them the
brave young Cheek, who tlied the same
evening, his body covered with wound*
ami son-*, and hi* mirnl waudering.
Conductor Coleman was also among the
Moulvie'* prisouera, and died soon after
hi* release from the wound* he had m
i-eived in hia capture. Meanwhile the
Moulvie had escaped ; from tlie I7th of
Juue, 1K57, up to Saturday last he has
IxH-n wnuderiug about the country try
ing to stir up the people to bring back
old day* when the hold ol Uie Itntish on
India vialieing tanat-nad. aud he iLiakat
Ah u reigning in the Khooaroo Ragh
ut Allahabad."
sitting in a darkened room at Hi-art's
Content The ooean osble b-riuinatea
here. A fine wire attached thereto ia
made to surround two small cores of
soft iron. As the electric wave, pnxlne
cd l>r a few piece* of copper and sine
at Vab-uUs, pas*', id through the wire,
these coics liecome msgnetic enough to
move the slightest object A looking
glass, half an inch in diameter, infixed
on a bar of iron one-tenth of an inch
square, and half an inch long. On tli's
tiny glass a lamp is made to glare, so
that it* light is reflected on a tablet on
the wall. The language of the cable is
denoted by the shifting of this reflected
light ftorn side to side. Letter by letter
is tliu* expressed in this fitting idiom in
utter silence on the wall. There is no
record mode by the machine except as
the |Nitieut watcher calls oat to a com
rade the translated flashes an they come,
and which he records. It seem* a mira
cle of patience. There i# something of
awe creeps over u* as we nee the evi
dence of a human touch 3,000 miles
away, straying that line of light by
such a delicate process as this.
Tier Monitors. Some eight or ten
year* ngo.a sailor, of the name of (iihson,
who Imd had some rough hut r.imantie
experience in the inland of Java, went
out to the Sandwich Inland* as an am
hnawsdor. from Brigham Young, to nego
tiate for the purchase of one or two of
those inlands. The idea with Gil*on
was thnt a group of tropical or semi
tropical island* in the Pacific Ocean was
the manifest destiny of the Mormon*,
because it was only in some *tieh desti
nation that they oould live, prosper and
lie recognised by the civilised world as
on indejiendont State with their poly
gamy. to the fullest enjoyment thereof.
If Briffhatn Yonug were in hi* prime we
might look for some such exodus aa this
from Utah ; but now it would be too
much for him. Hi* community in too
eumWrsome to lie shipped off, still,
something must lie done.
ment has liecu initiated for tlio, submis
sion to the people of the question of the
future form of government of France,
to be decided by means of a plebiseitum.
The plan, a* far as perfected, proposes
that the people shall decide whether the
country slinll remain n republic, as at
{•resent constituted; whether it shall
teeome a kingdom, with some niemlier
of the Bourlion family iijmn the throne ;
or no empire under Napoleon. The
movement finds many snpjiortei*. and a
strong effort will 1m made when the Na
tional Assembly coiivenes to secure the
adoption by that body of a measure
which will carry the scheme into effect-
It is stated that numerous ngenta are ac
tively engaged in the provinces, endea
voring to enlist popular sympathy iu
behalf of the project.
WELL BROKEN. —Customer to (Horse
dealer's Boy)—" Sent this horse to show
me, eh ? \Vhere did jour master get
him ?"
Boy—" Don't know sir."
Customer—" I* he quiet in harness ?"
Boy—" Don't know, sir."
Customer—" Will yonr master wnmuit
Boy—" Don't know, sir."
Customer—"Confound it, boy ? What
did your master tell yon to aay to me
atiout the horse ?"
Boy—"He tolled mo to say "Don't
know, sir," to everything as yon naked
me r
THE FioriiEs.—A girl who sued a
false lover for breach of promise laid
the damages at forty dollar*. In court
in answer to the .inquiry why that par
ticular sum had leen named, she an
swered that counting tho time she had
spent "sitting up" with hira as worth
at the rate of nine shillings jer week,
she had figured up the nine hours passed
in his company, and adding the value of
wood consumed, alio had found that the
amount due. There was no doubt in tho
mind of the Judge that her claim was an
honest one, and a verdict was rendered
SPOT ON THE SUN. — There is now a
large, pear-Hhajio spot on that side of the
sun that is turned toward us. It is aliout
40,000 miles in diameter, which is equi
valent to three-quarters of a minute of
are ; equal to tho angle subtended by
13$ inches at the distance of one mile
from tho eye. It is a very good test of
the vision through smoked glass, requir
ing an eyesight of a little more than the
average penetratiou to see it without a
magnifier. The spot is a little to ths
left, and about the same distance below
the apparent centre of the solar disc.
The Wisconsin Flrea.
A i*>rrr|NUident of the Milwaukee
WiaooHtin, who ha* traveled through
the burned region* in Wlaconain, thua
suma u|> Uie los* of life ami property in
the country through which lie luwi
panned :
"After making a deduction for exag
geration*, I hail stiiiposod that Ave hun
dred would cover the uuuilior ol dead on
the west side of Uie liay. 1 now learn
from reliable fourcea that the actual
tiuuilier of interuteuU up hi Mom lay
night counted up to Ave hundred and
lour. Add another hundred for remains
of ashe* and charred (tone* at I'eahUgu,
and 1 think we have not far from the
true iiumlN-r on Uie west aide. Add one
hundred and fifty for Uie east able—
making ocveii hundred ami Afty iu all
aud the death roll is nearly complete.
" It is inqiossihle to Agure the aggre
gate losses of pine timber and farm
property with any degree of cloaeueAa.
It is Uie iutereat of mill men to under
rate the amount of falh-u pine that must
be secured this waiter to save it. A me
dium estimate of damage to piue lalld*
in the Greeii Ray region* is ?400,000.
The damage on the Wolf ia Agnred at
ftiOO.OtlO. There ia abumlnuce of hard
wimml left in place* ; the <lam*g* to indi
viduals may amount to SOOO,OOO. The
lon* of Uie* Afteeu saw mill* hurued is
put at S'J2S,O(Mk The loss of eurdwood,
tics, heuihs k bark, etc., is set at d'JOO,-
Otkl. The losses of fences, building*,
wagon*, cattle, crtqia, among the six
hundred farmer* cannot be leas than
$0(10,000. Making a total aggregate of
more than $0,000,000, aside from those
at Fehtigo.
"Thete are .three hundred or more
wounded sufferers remaining at botelo,
Isiardiug houaea, aud hospitals alsuit
I the bay. Fifty of the Peshtigo sufferer*
were at the Dun Lip House, Marinette.
Half of tbelli were able to be about
j (turned ears, face*, hand* and feet were
eommou to nearly all. Munv in room*
j could hardlv stir in bed. There were
women with great bums on Uie side*
, and linilis, with faces like ketUes, aud
( hands like claws, burned to the bones.
, Men could Aght belter aud dare mora
than women. Most of them perished
by suffocation. Little children are sadly
mm mod in their feet and faces. I saw
one with a heel gone, and another with
au eye. Nrlv all will recover without
loss of aiglit or limb. 1 could All s Iwuk
with stories of the hospital. Mott of
thciu suffer more from hurt* of mind
than Usly. I have a *ad memory of a
poor widow who hstt her cnpphd Imit,
who went ou crutches, and a sprightly
little girl who fell between the burning
log*. They were all her family. ' The
screams of both,' ahe aaid, * s.a-med for
ever wounding in mv eara.' There is a
future, and, no doubt, cou>{*t*u*atiou for
all these suffering one*.
" Moat of tluwe cabins Uiat arc left arc
crowded with two aud Uirae families
each. I saw one with four men, Ave wo
men and sixteen childrau—two of Uictn
sticklirg. They had ju*t received an
outfit of clothing—warm stocking*, knit
lummls, thii. aluiwD, thin gailera, and
Ught-oolored dresses for the women and
'girl*; old-fashioned hats, burst boots,
thin jackets, and summer coat* and
jNuit* for the men and laiya. There
were some occasion* uf laughter, but -
none of ridicule ; all were glad aud ror
prised at getting what they did. I saw
no immediate want of provisions. Flour,
pork, and hard bread are distributed to
all, packages of tea and coffee to must.
There are nearly potatoes enough in the
country, if distributed. Their stock
that is left lias been drive n off to mea
dows aud At Ids not burned over. One
large-hearted old farmer was keeping
eighty otld cattle belonging to his unfor
-1 lunate neighbor*. Without stopping to
' consider the ways of Providence or the
use* of philosophy, these simple minded
people seem to have understood the art
of helping one another."
A Terrible Disaster at Sea.
Tin- steamship Moses Taylor arrived
at San Fraaciacn from Honolulu and
Australia, reixirt* a terrible disaster to
Uie Arctic wusliug fleet, $8 vessels hav
ing either I wen crushed or alMUnloned
in the ice. The captains of the whaler*
Arctic. Gavhead, Menerva, Elixa Kwift,
Reindeer. Eugenia, and Dacia. who had
arrived at Houoluln, furnished the fol
lowing details of the disaster :
The vessels commenced arriving on
the Ist of May. and on the Ist of June
the ice ajx-ned and let the fleet up with
in sight of N'avarin, the fleet
working northward. Found some whales
crossing the sea of Anadyr, and in the
Behring sea morn, bnt experienced much
trouble from tbc ice. aiul when the fle t
arrived at t'ajw Ilehring and Plover Bay,
the wind CM had jpawx-d through into the
Arctic t)cran, whither the fleet follow
ed. meeting with fair success, until alxmt
the Ist of September, when ice floe# and
liergs b a great extent, commenced
drifting down, and by the Ibth a num
ber of vessel# hail Iwwn sunk, and the
bulk of the remainder hemmed in by the
drifting ice, er driven ashore. On Bei
temlwr 'hi the biig Comet sunk. On
the 7th the lbnnan was drifted Ixxlily
out to M by two floes, and crushed like
*n egg-shell. The rretr narrowly escsp
cd. The Florida and Victoria of San
Francisco were also crushed.
{September 13, the captains of the fleet,
hemmed in between Point lteleher and
Wainwright Inlet, held a meeting, and
resolved to al>atidon the vessels in order
to save the linw of the crews, which was
done, ami 1 .900 sailors took refuge on
the remainder of the fleet, which hail
Iteen fortunate enough to escapeontaide
before the ire closed iu on the vessels.
Nearly 600 of the wrecked sailor*
were Kanakas, and will remain at Hono
lulu, leaving as many more there, nianv
of them nnprovided for. The bark
Comet will bring as many as she etui
carry, and the American consul was ne
gotiating for a hark to carry another
load to Son Francisco. The officers
think n naval vessel should lie sent to
bring the remainder. The whole 1,900
were brought from the Arctic Sea on aix
whalers, in addition to their rrews and
cargoes of oil. The loss by the destruc
tion of tlie fleet is about $1,500,000.
The catch destroyed foota up to 18,065
barrels of whale oil, 965 of sjierm, and
100,000 pounds of lame.
ger perpetually for new idea*. They
will leant sith pleasure from the lips of
parents what they deem it drudgery to
study in 1 Hioks : and even if they have
the misfortune to lie deprived of many
educational advantages, they will grow
tip intelligent if they enjoy in childhood
the privilege of listening daily to the
conversation of intelligent people. We
sometimes see people who an- tlie life of
every company they enter, dull silent,
and uninteresting at home among their
children. If they have not mental ac
tivity and mental stores sufficient for
botli, let them first use w hat they have
for their own households. A silent
holise is a dull place for young people, n
place from which they will escape if
they can. How much useful informa
tion. on the other hand, is often given
in pleasant family conversation, and
what unoonsoiou* bnt excellent mental
training in lively social argument. Cul
tivate to the utmost all the graces of
home conversation.
TIME TO PAnrr— The bast time to do
out-door painting is tho present. Coal,
dry weather permits the paiut to harden
and form a tough surface. In hot
weather the pores of the wood soak up
the oil, which rendered more fluid by
the heat, is rapidly alntorbod In-fore it
has had time to harden. The lead is
then left adhering only very loosely, and
is brushed off at the least contact. Be
sides a great objection to painting in
summer is found in the numerous fliea
which find a premature grave thereon,
and in the cool autumn months this
is avoided. .
mestic animals, according to Mr. W.
Boyd Hawkins, including the sheep, the
horse, the dog, and the pig, were pro
bably derived from the East, and
brought Westward by a pastoral people
from the central plateau of Asia. It is
only in the East that tho wild descend
ants of the ancestors of the domestic
breeds are to be found at the present
I inanity ef an Actress.
A Waahington paper gives a aad nar
rative of the Aral exhibition of inaanitv
on the jiart of Alios, one of tlie well
known Istgan sisters, under rlrcum
stama-M |Mu-tictilarly distressing. On
Thuraday night abe was found wrander
iug by a poliosouui in Uie atreeta, and
when queaUoiieil made no reply, exoiqA
" R'a * plot to ruin me. It'a a plot, and
I was almost married to hiui." Hoeing
that she was Dboriug under sever*' nieu
tal excih'meut, attemWl wiUi inasnity,
he Ustk her U> the Ceutral Gnartl-bouse,
where U|ion lieing furUier questionsd,
she iuridetilsJly remarked that she had
leen ulimmt marriml to Allierl W. Aiken,
plsyiug tho "WiU'hes of New York"
st Wall's Opera House. Mr. Aiken was
immediately sent for, and soon arrived
at the guard-house, where he informed
the officers Uist she ws hia wife, and
liad been married that morning by Rev.
Mr. Addison, st the Trinity church, cor
ner of Third and (' streets, and was for
merly Alice Logan, who took s principal
|mrt in Uie jdny theu progressing at tlie
()|>era House. It ap|M*m that after she
was married iu the morning *he wale, in
compauY with her husband, to Uie Ht.
James Hotel, where they wers atoppiug,
ucriiinpanie*l by s gentleman and Mrs.
Celia Logan Kellogg .'her sister) who as
sisted at Uie marriage, and Uist (lie then
Mrs. Aiken allowed sign* ot iudiflerence
to Mr. Aiken. Mm. Kellogg noticing
this, walked with her to a friend's resi
dence <>u Ninth street, nmr K, wheresbe
remained several hours. Mm. Kellogg
lieing coiled away about 8 o'clock in the
evening, left Mrs. Aiken in the house,
cautioning her to remain there until she
came hsek, and then to accompany her
to Uie theatre, where she (Mrs. Aiken)
was to take her regular character iu the
iday. In the absence of Mrs. Kellogg,
Sfra. Aiken became unmanageable aud
left the houae, rooming about the streets
until met by the offloer. Upon the ar
rival of her husband she scarcely notice J
him, and reluctantly sccoin|ianied him
to Uie Ht James Hotel. Mrs. Aikeu ia
now under medical treatment, aud it ia
sincerely hoped that she soon will recover
her mind and health.
Paraljsia a Cause sf Theft.
Home celebrated European physic-ana.
applyiug the doctrine of tlie conservation
and correlation of forces to moral mania,
have recently contributed some impor
tant articles to medical science, allowing
tliat certain physical dincases arc the ac
tual causes of klcpto-mania.
Priehard cites the case of the wife of a
man of fortune, who va* in Uie habit of
stealing on all occasion* whenever ahe
visited shops. In this aue, paralysis
• partial'ami softening of the brain ex
i*tiw!. The husband vm ao overwhelm
ed wiUi grief and nluune that he left Uie
fascinations sf the city, and banished
himM'lf to the country, wl re there were
no shops ; but the mania remained.
It ia a curious fact that in one stage of
parolyri* a delusion always exi*ta in the
mind of the sufferer tlini wlist he steal*
iu hi* property, or has lawn stolen from
him, and that be merely reclaims bis own.
Sometimes be imagines that God orders
him to steal.
Paralvsia in sure to cause stealing in
some ahajie or other ; and stealing, in
deed. may be sometime* negarded aa a
symptom of the di*case.
Tin* ia an itn|*irtant subject, aad one
of unusual interest, worthy of the care
ful investigation of the medical scientist.
A Minorns Dmcovnx.— While aome
men at the Torpedo Station were at work
inaide old Fort Wolcott, last Friday, the
wheel of their cart sank deep into the
gronnd. lb-moving some ai the earth to
flud a mate for of th e men struck
hi* spade what seemed to lie an iron plate.
This excited tlie curiosity of all, and
they got to work with a wOl to dig away
the earth alio re the (date. Soon their
i (Tort* were rowarded by tlie sight of an
inn door farmed with a rusty bolt. On
breaking this open. they came upon a
flight of winding stairs, which they de
i-elided, and arriving at the foot they
f'stnd themaelvea in a dungeon whose
gloom was made more marked by the
lay of dim light which a so 'itary loophole
at the top admitted. Striking a light to
dispel the darkness of the dungeon, they
found npon the floor a few withrml
bom*#, a nknll. and a lank-re. The lan
tern ia of such an old-fashioned construc
tion and aliape that it m nst have been
nude over 50 years ago.— JV. P. Paper.
Crystal Palace squsnutu is four hundred
feet long and seventy feet broad. and
the ttal eajwcity of all the tonka is
'200.0U0 gallons of water, weighing a
million pounds. <>f ma-anemonee alone
there are already in the aquarium over
three thousand specinena. Theae flower
like animal*. lieitig deprived in their
raptivitr of the ocean current* which
bnng them their food, have to he fed at
frequent intervals, each having given to
it a morsel of food united to its sue.
disaster whJbh occurred to the whaling
fleet, it is said, was fully predicted by
the Esquimaux, but no attention was
paid to the warning. The Esquimaux
were boarding the ship* and carrying
off everything of value to them, when
the crews atiandnned their vessels.
Information atmut any Railroad Bonds
inn lie obtained if yon wrill write to
CHARMS* W. HAHRLER, No, 7 Wall Street,
New York.
UtNiawl Seearftle*.
Jtl Onnu A On., mo now Mini, and rromm—d a
• Mid mJr misiml lor *ll cUnin. * - Fins
MmVsa* l-S* <ndd Roods f U> NorUtwo I*SJK
RMlrood Con row. tmrtaa Smm Md Thm-Tmlbi
por coot. s°M totoro* <nM •I* - oil noil >.
MM* nrafod hr ant Mid mix modem* ao tt sottn
Rood Mid -TOLL— "*• ISD OO own IIIMI •■.••• Am
of food to ma mlo of trHi. or Acn of load to
M oh Fl.onp Rood. TWr hnbrnt ronoot prteo ofll bo
|Mid for P. S Firo-Torooms. ood oil otbsc norhrtoblo
SooortUoo wriod to rsehoac*. l*MO|iblS. ois *od
foil taforoioUon. oa 001 l os tbo tioods Umooslno. wfll bo
fnraotiod on ippliroUoo hj JT OdOSa A Oa.. FWb-
Itolphim Now Tort ood Woobioston. ood bj snot Rook I
and Bonbon Uiraosboot tbo ooo* r
The Market*.
sew roa*.
Dear CoiTia—Prima to Extra • .11 • .Its
Pint quality tlva .tt .10 a .11
Inferior .R • ■<"*
Mux * ®o° SA.I
"—::::S ::S
m •
fViTTus Middling "' •
Fuieo—ExtraWootorn .0 aft)
Kioto Extra Wf • 1.00
Wnaow-Amhor Wootora 1.00 o 1.01
" Kioto l.on a I.UI|
Win to Oancooo Eilro l O I.OA
RTK— J* • *|
Rottt TO a 1.00
(Viaa—Mlxnl Woo lorn 1# a .*4
ROTO— 0-1 a .41
Hubs—Mooo 14* <l4®
Loan • o .11
PmtOLSOM—CtaAa HH Kofi nod .
Burras—Ktolo * a .*
OblqW. R. 10 a.
•• rv*j M o .SO
Woatorn ordinary 10 a .13
IVttnarlrmnlo 800, M a .IT
Cncittt —Btoto Factory 14 a .10
•• stummed 07 a .10
Ob to 10 a .15
Kooa—Stato. .!• o .10
OATH •• • -70
**•*> •*>
1-AD 9®*" •"
lirnxm—Common • "
Cboiev Lot* .36 • .40
CHBKAS ..,..•... >3 • .13
E0,.-Wl™ " •] ,
■]' • .Ml
Oram BX*I> —Ckm* .10 • .101*
Ttm>>U)jr. 5.30 a 0.00
Bad Top • a 0.00
Common *>■> 00
SHEET 3*®® a 6.80
iirHiA— •;
FLOP* 440 " 880
WHKAT-NO. 3 Spring ■ I#
Oua* JJ • -0®
J 8 " ■"
WHEAT 7*> • lf
HYB—Hut* J® • J®
BABLEY—Stet* *' • -OO
Fuiin—P*nn. Extra 6.75 • 6.33
WHKAl—W extern Bed. 1.35 a 1.60
White 100 • 1.63
PmnLEL'ii—Crude 17 XI"*SBI. 34
"7 • .00K
Oottxe—Low Middling 18*; .18
KLonm—Extra 7.30 • 8.00
WHEAT—Amber 1-6J t6O
COM • .70 MYt!•••• ••••••'I lW •W
(AUTIOB. Druggists art- aotiietimc j
<wr*hv* nd in pnrdtßiiing their stock |
g.t hold of so ** taMo of Dr. Sige's
Ostwrb Iteroedy, or * oountrrfcit srtiole,
lOul innocently Mill it for genuine. Never
IHiv n jiscksgo without seeing thst the
name printed upon it la Dr. Msgs'* Ca
tarrh IIMUJV. and not l>r. Kegs'* Catarrh
(\r*. New Catarrh Owe. Catarrh Jfr
lirrrr, or aotne other similar sounding
name. Alao that it ha* printed botli
upon the wrapiw and alao the D. H.
(lor.-nnnent Ktanip, which i* noon it
the word* " II V. Ph-ree, M D., liuflUo,
N. Y." In thia way yon will be sure to
get the peweiae, 571.
Dnr Goons. The leading jobber*
rejK.rt a fair buainena for the *< ason of
t|u* vmr, and considerable ordera from
the West I h< - consumption demand ia
active, and dealers in the oountry have
wnch small stocks, that they are forced
to replenish more frequently than usual
in former years. The city retail trade
lute la-en quite active and a large amount
of goods has gone into consumption
within the last fortnight, owing hi the
low prices at which desirable goods are
offering, and the liberal advertising to
make the public acquainted with the
fact. Foreign drees goods are more
in demand and prices are Ann.
Mr. Stover, of New Hliaron, Franklin
County, Mc.. a few nights ago bad
tweutv-four turkey*-—his whole flock—
killed' by a fox.
** Mercy to me. missus, what nice bis
cuit I have made from J. Monroe Tay
lor's Cnem Yeast Baking Powder."
C because your physician ahakea his
Professional optniona arc not
infallible ; and they are never wider of
the mark than when they pronounce
clinmie dyspepsia an incurable malady.
To mitigate its pangs, the facility usual
ly prescribe air, en-rrtae, and brttrndy.
Tlic first two are Clod's medicines. The ia satnnic poison. The only medi
cine needed in Drspepeu and Its con
comitants, is Da J Wauum's C'aupon-
MIA VnrnuAn ltrrrcna, the great vegetable
tonic of the age.
Bow to obtain a
For particulars, address,
COLLINS k Cxi., ill Water St, N. Y.
lluttcr and rbeeee are almost indis
pensable articles of food. Property
used, they are nntritons and healthy ;
but an inordinate use of cither causes
indigestion ami dyspepsia. Pimow's
PUBIS in B I'M*, judiciously used, will
remove both of these troubles.
productive of Throat Diseases, Coughs
and Colds. There ia no more effectual
relief to be found, than in the use of
" IJrotrn't BromcAinl Trodm."
<'HAWED MASDS, face, rough akin.pitu
plea, ringworm, salt-rheum, and other
cutancoua affections, cured, and the skin
made soft and smooth, bv using the
Jt'Himm Tas Hoar, made by CAJTWRU*
HAXAJUI k Co., New York. It ia more
convenient and easily ajipiied than other
remcdiea, avoiding ths trouble of the
greasy eomjKmmhi now in use.
Have yon ague in the faoe, and ia it
badly swollen ? Have you severe pain
in the chest, look or side ? Have you
cramps or psina in the stomach* cur
ttoweaa ? Have you bilious colic or
severe griping pains If so, use JOHX
I.SW.SIH. to MM lUMiwcavlk.h<.lW. F*rtiai
Ml la Sail, afcOr M ru.lto SM. I ad* M j bat
laak at tto (rwtoiia.anM to akak Ma, toad. Mai at toe
daaa toad dm H faw MM * ton** limaaa A sal
4 >i* to* waall thm* A pr...,r. •* tk*MM wM |M
5 aaS; a krawh will nto(a rt. Tto 11 am St* a
pitordw MIB. at ktodto • fiaa U>l will maaaoa s art,
ta lik* aanaar ladwaattaa m, ptadaw* ttotfUM. aaa aw
4 to* aoaaaih. eowcwtoa 4 tk* kn ■!, twin,
llaar limn ar alliw kNiMi toaladiaa la H MM
•Ha, Uwa. to ckack N ia Ik* im ? Jtotkaw to Man
dMik wad iailtovauklt aaukktoad toaa Ikto Haatto
tor"a Btoaiaek Bttton wis oraStoat* djunptoa taaß Ma
ttaaaa. Tk* trar pobor. koMwwr. to to ccttaaakk M k
tka Sato Mil.*.. wMfc Ikto akutouM*. peearfal. tad Ha
taSibto uato aad altwatw*. It to aito to qaeeek a
qark ikaa tkac aad Sit iimnrto rmrr OaitoH
wkaa N to Srto dal,i 1 tka a wkaa H kaa aaadr krad
n, k aaatrto aad bull af Iwaiad vttk tokar *d
■*. Tkw M ato Ik* ahadwaaf a#-tot (bat Ika
klttora at* aa dtoeoUr aatwaewt* to dfWMWAa * Mate*
MtoStw Tkar* an Ikooaaad* to aa. *a raaa*d prw
ia* tka (ato. Tk* raaiadr to tola aad Mtoaafal. AO
tk* IklMra 4 aieaaarrto |riM(kad to Mlaialaato
toaa* a lin* kohiad Bat tk* *tHW to takto oat 4 tk*
atoritaoao tee* 4 tkto grmt rratoi, k, ato<kto awd-
KMWOM. aad. *.**.**■ Ik* atttaadtat tka* woditot.l to
M .ini'K*>t rant* Ot aO toe* takae at toiaeeartk
or MMirfm for for ar aad mn, fatkoa* naMata, aad
otk*r fall wwdoMna. M to tk* aaly to tkto c a aaßw
t bt ili| opoa
tt||k 4 D* V ukl un Id ml unl>
cmiLdim; 4 iv.. m S JW ■I7K>TiC.
|>IM. WH)B\UW * (., Bw. KM.
11 Itaklmh "T*i I'trcwr urn hU juittK ud
gi—m*hW —ißLiuitw —ami'"ri
Jptot. add.*- T E CLARgE, M IV. Ml r m . O
4 (IKXTN WMUd. l(nimake wn Man M
.* rt lor will* at uitkiM at—. Part* mkr* Inr
(. m. t On- Hw i* isimtx. Partian' m>
Bhi ilbixs rur <siw rwomw
work. Im4 imw4 of pli M carptoi^.
uti 4c. c\T>AY. (>■<!„ k J.
** 9 * nnc tiiic-kcepci, tt&yZS*
u *"• JjiT"* ■£ 5
liy V Jl*Mam AtMMtf nm+-*m eem—■ *A*m M * ' TUi foo
f\* ,a y# <*■* ■■■■• •-> *■■!■! WOU-OB l to 4 ■■■ IIMIIIL BMIW 4f
wJ tfr££2±Jsi'
AUBKT* WiXTr to arllthe IMMMUWW
ilmw Kunnn The be* and out/ —habl# art.
r - '• nowiil r>M punt. —trh. torn tnnini Imt
*ll fatine* without inmrr il wk hka bum. Fhr
c.rrcUn and tarm* mMkw BPTTRICS 4 tXJ..
So m C*p*l Sc. c Hoita- H. T
*irt--ttoUMiPiwM." •
~ Maa—a) Do*. ptojlac tor bnul(f*l two*, will to WW*
to HI *Mim donnc tin Mil * d*r*. |up*i. tor It
eta. Oar *!**<-( to —Utac at thai pel— tor ahari •
linn. I* la ianuria— Um throacheat Ik U—.
Btoll Krn milla*naa—4. iMna.
a*. JEWELL 4 On.. ißntaMlSiß. toA.
Rod fnr fm —-pw mr of *h dnatua UintL
! * tool rto— Oeoklr loanut. pnbtwlwd hf tb# V York
: M*t (Van#Uns ni rmronalaw. ud oatttaiaia* tkr
Si tmam gt Dr. E. H ' '>•! Tor—* tin i*v nor
AiMm—. PaMd—Cumtu 14UIM IS (rm4nf.
i Tb* ton* MsMrat J<Mtrß*l pabtMfcod. (toot tbrw taootk.
OB In*) tor M mK or tea month* for to *ll who mb
omkr to or* J*. I. fit earth al Manic, MmM m*
•im. In li mlititi. ft oarjrenr. Itoa'l WRmPio
mina lhl. W W W BITNEY. Potdtohor. Tatodo, O.
A Remedy Found at Last I
It will Carp jonr C|rti.
It Will Preieit asi Care Consumption.
Thai reach, which pea are nmlnrttnt, a*r
malt ta Iktol <'a*aa*pUaa, It naan*
pro—pi Mr—rdy to oat *n*4.
WH) mmiMn poor lilts
trkm p oar dlßoaa* toa ha
cared oa aalch. wad at
mm aautll a east I
Tha*. eho *rr nfllirtod nrith • tVtofb or with Coo
nnmpUon r**d the (allnoin* letter from * prominent
merchant of Marine Ottp, Mich., dated Jo'jr B. ISIO.
/tow Th. Alton'* Lun* Balaam ha* antred- I
* "uM not Ilk. to be without IL for it has aaewl mj l|fr
I took a bad cold, and a couch, and ft nail/ ctmaampttoo
eaa e*.e,t upon mt I eaa la a e.17 had Mato. I triad
rr. rrthinc that o— reootnmended, and rwnt a great
deal of mm, and cot no help I had Allen 1 ! Lana
Balaam f.w *J. but I knee nothinc of itaOMrita. I did
not Ilka to take it without knoetna mar. atomt IL I
had not and a bottle Whan pour *4—l oaltod oa ma. I
(old hi— I could not aril a madjoin* I ka—r nothinc
abouL He uipd ma to tr* It m—a'i. I did ; and, to
mj gtm rlxil Mirpnae, the mat K ill* atoppad mj couch ;
and. before tile third Inula w— token, mj h—c* on
healed and mil; and I can now ap—k knowing!/ to nur
trienda and rusto—era c.f the *oodt|ualittoa of Alton a
Lun, Balaam. I RJMM /oura,
la warranted to break up the moat trouble—e Couch in
an inoredibl/ abort time. Thora ta no I n—ad/ that oao
ahow more idanoa of roal merit than thra BALAAM,
for curfnc CdSacurno*, Oocooa, Cocne, Ai**a.
C'nopr, 4c.
It ia onl/ about aeren jmmn minor the Balaam e— Brat
offered to th* puhUa ; and. n Mis abort mm*, it b— bj
ooine known and appreciated In near!/ ennry town and
village throughout the United State* and toe Do-town
of Canada. Hundred, of thooaand*of botttoaare an
nual 1/ aold ; and thouaanda of witnrmnn liUlff S Ma
nnequalad power iu haalinc th* diaeaa— that It torae
ommaoded for.
It Is Haralea la the om| dellrate Child.
It eaatalaaan Opla— la aap for—.
II !• Beld hp MeAletae Dealer* aaerelly.
i * * "-nr *
nrttZZ-gj; """
Ham. WMitor. rrw.,^
afCMitarato.frf'e ftem irtt *•
<•> *• " "ri
to Matte? eaadutoa IMpsmW —a k*
ur. W-HHS • TRMS
•!./. ■ •-. i-"* 0 ** ***" ". m r m
L Cussewiaa <* la—
--u.ikHiwt the Llw. se su lanssSHps
FOR o.J^"S
aM. aarrtod •* ** **
U "er I eSatatasiae* aeS CUMeste nfcea ••
HlM***. HaUd*et IMreMie r
r.lLui- •* I As* ni-S. User. RW
.... SoS BIsAUr, umm BU(rhewktautoeto
toasfc eiww.
siml. wke*. togm*w rrne k ****■*•**
ltt hm fW**ki • >
•cctm wmmm _ llflHMMMlll -
lAtJtf itrwesa. fh*M f |siirwS***CNW ** *
k*t TMU i. tk* M~IS. IUM Atta*s*reiaH*tto* M
tk* H—- liAsW-r <4 Utoltoas*,r*toi tatkaaa
f\om 4 UM SSMU. saS • kad*d toSar *•*#*! ar-
raw iwiewa k Sl—mS aadalttoalato arws
u. ui na awa 4 mum**
.SUacr t#toaaaMaslkaMa-ltoalil*MMk.aadia
iwtlif M Ufeaa* nsw Mil. as 111 aitOa
ron a* I* inaßAWßs.<aisiw.Trt'w. am
law M'S saa al k— SMWL ON W : -*
mum atl.owsa Uw waal mwasiaaaaarUmw saia
| Cimmm Iks Vu..t4 HaaS wkaaraw ves Sod Ha ka
P.HIM UMIU ikMasktka aSta la fWa Erar
i tMakm; liaa. il rt.wW#aw
uoauW la Ik* aslaa; d*aaa ttwkaa M Slkwt
i .wl imi <Mtla*t mm totlnmmhm. Bam Ika Mew.
I*w.aa* Ika kaaMk at Ika will kfca
rta. Tam aal aikrr Wmrmm. hw*ta M tka
M*a> M aa iaaa> Ikaaaurf*. an MMaanr a*uwtl
i. tiUEiPneMa. a. n wcDoeaui * 00.
warmHM at aia. Ml wtrs *n n"ai'
.■wjja •
I w Jill I '1 MUSS a X. PahUiSW' #-aag<
•Itflmliy WM.BPMRW 1. t..aun
If'llltlM PuMk amSM. twasaj.
F W" a>w rorr<*un* wa
liSS| gfgf p Wrt Uw Ml liwl. to liiwtw
Agents I Read This!
Virrw it.L PAT aersna SAXAB r
V mt aam prr wrrk aa< tiaaa ar a a
Uaa* oxmniiMiM.. to toll cmr mrnrn wail, a
Tk Maa—y 4 Ik* War S* flu. *lo*n.*tn.
wkWai torn Para aaSw Ika nmw. US .Uaaaca
msnjen gwo^ t|'
*yy- * i.
a. wtiotjarSti aoK! si tSE __
U Mto JTaSSST 1 ? Silm. Iwa tSa
aAUUoe e< So |wei • ee. br wa IWOtor W arW II
aud r iS . ato. wl to aaM *v tiw nilir It ia
ouinrtag aI deaonpc * of roK rhf itm !MS% mb<
GSXmiBMSL 1 ■?? M >ounaA ~ M
I* Siail to Ml Ma alii to. awl raaato* Fa as aa
American Farm Journal,
Tka aao Puttoaal ika Bmttmd Cfc wwi CT.iaiai I
Anaahml Sawrl* •••<■ laitoS WW* (*mif
rnwsamrmm 'm&2StfjSQi*iS^
mt a mmx
Wto C .aaiF.i, tka Crmm fto Pltoto. Tka
km tka Iwr.-Vp* fm aalr
to*.-- AMI 10, wto * -..t0 to .-<•
nscf 1 SpQEyk vtw lafTßt A llßßfltfr OOtl
Am4Sw yibßO-JFiß—i fib wmmr.
not dca-
TO txrmHlM TO
6reat Saving To Consanert
st o m ivn rr cli m.
ttr Vud Trw^U< | aefta^^tor— will
■i * mm vmm kt T*rrr,
f.OJMt _ _ IIW TWI
Glicsjo ui tie Great Gulaoitin.
A of Urn raw l Itewil ggiidai R4 of
Mm. aod * 4—aitod. lad mMHnnl
of It* Aaaie——uu bi 4c#; wMh wwi .noidßßto, Ac
Ml M-*nrm Colbert 4 IVmMIL Ctt Milan* 081
nf. Tntmn' rutir Uimcicu* fro— rikni.a* w>
kCB M Ik# apto. • Tt WCBMIi.
AM Innhnbln Cte# for
Burn*. Hoaldn, tjprninm
|.jU*mii allaf* Ik* pain from * bars Ik*
M.ISS. KEf-SE 4 <T)T rial* I nert, :o* woo*
uador. -wared hj th, u-.*ior. of Ik. authority. of
that country, It in It* MB tfmtkm. praaipr pad aw—to
tTironao#—abj#eto I.IFE SlEE—exqamt. ,4b itoißo a
anciiwl Oil pßißUac*. QlYKlf AWAT to rr—j aabaori
Henry Ward Beecher'a
PAPER. A—nb hatiuin*! MOO*—! (to* tark L.(ni
ntmo* in S mi.nthn ; UMM MP la * trtok* ;*nothrr US
ia no# *ak ; on# in Mi!*, ud mnnj other* *, t.llj
tockontoaa |WwMmwr tfrrvi. Horn I did not n-
CB*aoMr. P*rn bettor thou IMJ took ipw) A
njif i issni |a mute mfinry.
*.. Btaton ; MS W. Mudiw-ii St.. Ohicn<>.
iY* f
, A HIM.-Tfaoratet- HIM.-Tfaoratet- hiaof ridlcaW,
the him of •oorn. the Mm of mutkm in the mm 1 but
the moot delightful his# >* that of
Tamart SffernaMut Beltw Aperient
SJSJI. K. "r" **>*£& nmtond. Of
win •"• *® r*eert> u kai th
NJY.jr.U. HotU p M