The Centre reporter. (Centre Hall, Pa.) 1871-1940, October 17, 1878, Image 4

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    Color of the Sea.
How few there arc who realize that the
ocean is aught else than a ragingjmassof
weltering waves, laslied bv storms, to be
regar Rp Irmly with dread, and avoided
with aversion ! How many gain from it
but one or two one-sided mipressious I
To ot£lhe sea is always blue; somehow
that Hdh early fixed itself in his mind,
and he hjisyerer cared to observe further
ami rarim a tft-st partial impression. To
another jt always looks greeu. Nothing
more flifly indicates the exceedingly
limited hub its of observation of the
averagb muni in matters out of its lw>*t
than the excessively meager notions
which many have of the sea, even after
repeated familiarity with it, as in the
case of those who cannot plead the ex
cuse of at a-sioknos* for their ignorance.
How few there are who fully appreciate
the matchless suggestivenoss of that
Homeric passage—"The innumerable
smiles of the many-voiced sea ?" That
line ouly touches ou the countless as
peota ot ocean, and yet it is the finest
definition of the sea in the whole range
of literature.
Take, for example, the questiou of
color alMfled to B!K>VO: The sea is like
a vast kaleidoscope representing in many
combinations all the colors of the ram
lxiw; it is not impossible to imagine,
that if one were at a sufficient height
aKive the sea, and endowed with the
condor's keenness of vision, the round
disk of Rhe sea might at omv prevent all
theae bnea to him as in a kaliedosoope ;
as thing*, are, however, it is uot often
that oue sees more than two or three
tints at ouce, except during a sunset of
tiuusual magnificence, wheu the reflec
tions are very varied. I remember a
sunset during a calm preceding a storm,
when the sky w as festooned with the pomp
and splendor of every variety of cloud ;
the hues and clond-iorms were nearly
equally divided from senith to horisou
in four distinct types of form and color,
aud the corresponding reflection* on the
sullen IHKII of the sea were awful in
their oread and varied magnificence.
But if such scenes are rare, it is not at
all uncommon to sc. 1 half the ocean a
deep purple toward one-half the honson,
dark-viriaian green in the opposite ui
rection, especially toward evening or
early n£riuug, and this regardless of
reflections, at a time wheu the surface is
so broken as to be filled with local ixilor.
And as ur all, it is the local odor more
than tne reflections which is meant
when we speak of the color of the water,
although in an artistic sense both hav a
significance. At eea the color is uot
only a form of beanty conveying pleasure
to the iruml, but also has a use, like
everything beautiful in nature. As a
rule, light green indicates shoal water,
the lighter the tint the more shallow the
depth. The local color is ascertainable
by looking down rather than on the sur
face. l>apk-biue water is a Mgu of groat
depth—"rtf soundings,'' as goes the
technical phrase. Bat, if one looks at
blue water at a distance, it is then found
to be a pair dark green when analysed
and serrated Iron, the reflections, which
it is sometimes very difficult to do, es
pecially m gray, lowering weather, when
the sea lq fmind to give the impression
of a sort of leaden purple gray. But
after very careful observation through a
long, narrow tube, in order that no con
flicting rays of Light might disturb the
vision, I am convinced that, even in the
deepest water, the basal color is some
tint of green. In the Bahamas and
among coral islands in general, where
the bottom is a white sand and the water
of Little depth, it is found to be of the most
brilliant exquisite green, ranging from
emerald to the lightest tints of malachite.
It is impossible to overstate the vivid
ness oL the colors in those waters, and
almost as impossible to try to reproduce
them oil canvas; for, to one who has
never seen them, the artist so daring as
to reproduce those colors would be con
sidered stark mad. The red is scarcely
less vivid in the West India waters, be
ing the complementary color of green,
and, wherever a rock near the surface or
a cloud shadow obscures the grten tint,
red i* immediately produced, and even
•he cloudless sky at mid-day is also a
soft rose-color. by this means the
sponge-flfehertnen and wreckers are able
to navigate their sloops about through
the mo* intricate reefs, which are indi
cated bp pnrple patches as clearly as on
a chart. The Bermudas present similar
colors, but with less vividness.—Apple
ton't Journal.
.Moth* in Furniture.
Takes as a whole, throughout the
country, housekeepers suffer more an
noyance and destruction of furniture,
carpets and woolen garments by moths
than from auy other pest. The little red
ant is a great nuisance in some localities,
but it w not destructive and not very
prevalent Moths are universal, and
whole sets of costly upholstered furni
ture fade away, losing their beauty and
substance, even after days, weeks and
months of watching, beating, and pick
ing with painstaking care. Latterly,
establishments have been opened in
leading cities to kill moth*. First it was
done by removing the upholstery trom
the wood and thoroughly baking it.
More recently liquid preparations have
been used. Cut the necessity of tran
sporting furniture to these establish
ments, and the large expense, have been
serious obstacles. Some parties adver
tise to sell a moth-killing secret for a
certain sum of money. We are happy in
being able to announce to the readers of
the American Agriculturist an easy,
simple process, that we have tried the
past season, with what appears to be a
complete success. (We mentioned it to
a furniture dealer and repairer, and he
said he had practiced it for some time,
and tnat it was a sort of " trade secret.")
The /Voeey* .* A set of furniture that
seemed to be alive with the larva-, from
the mouth it came new, and from which
hundreds of these pests had been picked
and bnjlhed, was set into a room by it
self. Three gallons of benzine were
purchased at thirty cents a gailon, retail.
Using a small watering pot, with a tine
rose sprinkler, tbe whole npholstery
was satuvated through and through with
the benzine. Rctuli: Every motb,
larvie and egg was killed. The benzine
dried in a few hours, and its entire
odor disappeared in three or four days.
Not the slightest harm happened to the
varnish, or" wood, or fabrics, or hair
stuffing. That was months ago, aud not
a sigu of. a moth has since appeared.
The earpali were also well sprinkled all
round the ride 6 of the rooms with equally
good effect. To have known this two
years ago, would have been worth at
least lifgr dollar* in the saving to a sin
gle set or furniture, and would have
saved many days of most annoying
labor. Far lan, flannels, indeed all
woolen ■articles containing moths, ben
zine is most valuable. Put them in a
box, sprinkle them with benzine, close
tbe bow tightly, and in a day or two the
pests will be exterminated, and the ben
zine will all evaporate on opening.
Cautiq/i: Benzine, in fluid or vapor
form, is very inflammable ; therefore,
when using it, have no fire or burniug
light in the room—not even a match on
the floor to 1> trod on. With this pre
caution it is safe. With the window*
open, its odor even will soon disappear.
—American Agricultural.
Caucasian Greetings.
Tbe etiquette of salutation in the Cnn
rasus is extremely elaborate and cere
monious.. It does not by any means
satisfy fill the requirements of perfect
courtesy to ask a mountaineer how he is,
or how his health is, or how he does.
Yon must inquire minutely into the de
tails of his domestic economy, manifest
the liveliest interest in the growth of his
crops ad tho welfare of Lis sheep, and
even express a cordial hope that his
hou -e is in a good state of repair ami his
hordes and cattle properly protected
from any possible inclemency of weatuer.
Furthermore, yon must always adapt
your gaceting to time, place and circum-
and be prepared to improvise a
new, pMpuefnl and appropriate salutation
to meet any extraordinary exigence. In
the mfcning a mountaineer greets an
other with: "May your morning be
bright#* to which the prompt lejoinder
is: 'And may a sunny' day never pass
von by !" A guest he weloomes with:
May your comiug bring joy I" and the
guest* replies: 44 May a blessing rest
upon you."
In tin' Philippine*.
Thickly grouped before the church
jmrch and around the building, the
men, lithe, middle-aged and ruddy
brown of various shades, are dressed, if
of the better sort, iu loose shirts or
blonmw, home-manufactured from the
, finest filw of the " abaca,"or Manila
hemp, an the plant (really a sterile
variety of the ordinary fruit-l>eariug
Kuiausl i called ; or, more delicate
yet, from " pina," the pineapple leaf tex
ture, airy an the choicest laoe, the jh
euliar workmauahip of the Philippine*.
White, or light yellow, ami interwoven
sometimes with flower pattern*, more
generally with brilliant atripeaof Chinese
ailk, r\t, yellow, green or blue, the
•*haio," or blouse, is an onneubally n
tioual drew*, though m the neighbor
hood of Manila modified <*> often into
an uocoulh reaemblauce of a Kuropcan
shirt. beneath it a pair of white or
light-eolured trousers are belted found
the waist ; the feet, usually bare, or
protected by MuuhUs at u>o*t, are, on
occasion* like this, not seldom incased
iu patent-leather Kiot* of Spanish
fashion ; the head is protected by the
"salacot," a round, mushroom like hat,
of about n foot in diameter, close plaited
iu gray and black intersecting patterns
of tough " into " or liana fiber ; the cir
cumference tastefully ornamented with
silver Kinds and flowerets, an excellent
and picturesque auushade, illexehauged,
though, happily, but seldom, for the
European hat of silk or straw. The
poorer classes wear a like dress, but of
coarser materials, in which red or orange
commonly predominate, ami on the bead
a•* wheit " devoid of ornament. Hut
while the nun's attire, though uatioual
iu the main, shows occasional tokens of
European influence, the women, with
wise conservatism, retain their graceful
Malay costume unaltered as of old.
Wrapped iu the many colored folds of
the silken " ssya," or " sarong," and
over it a accoud, but narrower, wawt
clolii, also of silk, reaching down to the
knew, and dark in hue ; her breast atnl
shoulders covered with delicate " pina "
texture, while the matchlew abundance
of her raven hair ripple* from under a
white sinxxled kerchief far down her
t>ack, uot seldom to her very heels, a
Malay woman could hardly, even did
she wish it, improve on the toilet le
--queatlied by her ancestors. Silver or
gold ornaments are not much iu femi
nine use. It is true that the Malay type
of face is generatly too flat for regular
beautv, and the eye, though larger tliau
the Chinese, is seldom full-sued ; but
many of the younger women are de
cidedly pretty, a few lovely, and a habi
tual look of smiling good-nature gin*
far to render pleasing the less nature
favored faces. Their oumplcxkm is a clear
brown, sometimes liardiy darker tliau
that of au ordinary south European
brunette. Children, absolutely naked,
or with a light and scanty shirt for sole
covering, mix fearlessly bat quietly in
the throng; early trained by precept
and example to good manners, they
show less disposition to noise and mis
chief than is ordinary elsewhere at their
age. Such are the festival-makers.—
The Oomhill Alagasine.
An Ingenious Jewel Trick.
For six years past a pair of adroit
scoundrels have l*een working the "em
press' jewels " trick in bpaui with great
success. They would write to a mer
chant in Pans, that alter the revolution
of 1870 the Empress Eugene intrusted
one of them with 81,800,000 worth ot
jewels to be carrieil to Madnd, which he
hai buried in the Bon- Je liologue. He
was in prison for debt, and could not
get back to France, and to make matters
worse, a rapacious landlord had seined
his trunk in which was the map on
which the spot where the treasure was
buned was marked with a red cross. In
this crnel dilemma he applied to the
French merchant, whom he had heard
spoken of as a model of prudence and
probity, to help him by sending the ra
pacious landlord 500 francs, aud so get
ting possession of the trunk. The
French merchant would then dig up the
jewels and notes—for there were gdl)o,-
000 in bank bills in the buned box—
and send them to the prisoner, letaiumg
the monev he had advanced, and what
ever stinThe desired as recompense for
his good action. A great many honest
merchants sent on their 500 francs, and
in due course received advices from the
Madrid office of the Messajcrias entra
E<paua y Franeia that a trnnk had been
deposited there, which would be for
warded on payment of express charges.
The honest merchant sent on the money,
and that was the last of it Sometimes,
instead of being a French officer, it was
an aide-de-camp of Queen Isabella, ar
rested for plotung for the restoration of
King Amadens, who knew where the
queen's jewels were ; sometimes it was
one of Don Carlos' aids, sometimes a
Turkish pasha. At last, however, the
swindlers were run to earth, and now
the Parisian authorities have advertised
for evidence against them, which is
forthcoming in such abundance as to
show that the swindle ba been very
widely worked and very generally suc
The Longest Nante on Record.
'About the beginning of the present
century a New England sea captain hav
ing some business at a public office,
which required him to sign his name,
was rather tedious in performing the
operation, which did not escape the ob
servation of the officer, who Was a little
impatieut at the delay, and curious
witbnl to see what sort of a name it could
be that required so long a time to spread
it "upon paper. Perhaps the captain had
a long string of titles to grace it, such as
honorable* esqnire, colonel of militia,
selectman of the town of , etc.,
which he chose to make an ostentations
parade of; or perhaps it was his whim
to subscribe the place of his nativity and
that of his residence, together with his
age, height and complexion. He was
mistaken ; for the captain had sub
scribed nothing but simply his name,
which, when he had doDe, the officer,
after some trouble in deciphering,
found to read thus : Through-Mnoh
Tribulation - We-F.nter- Into- the-Kiog
dom -of - Heaven Clapp. "Will yon
please to tell me, Captain Clapp," said
he, with as demure a face as his violent
inclination to indulge in a hearty
laugh would allow him to put on,
"what might your mother have called
you in your infancy, to save herself
the trouble of repeating a sermon
whenever she had occasion to name
her darling?" "Why, sir," replied
Captain Clapp, with laughable sim
plicity, " when I was little tbev used
to call me Tribby, for shortness."
Public llebt of the I'nifed Stale-.
An analvsis of the public debt of the
United States, from July 1, 1860, to
July 1, 1878, has been prepared at the
treasury department, Washington. D.
C., from which we extract the following :
Total Interval-bear- Annual lnl*r-
Tear. inir <lbt. ml chane-.
I*6o $64,140, *3* II WI.4ta.SST 47
IHII !* .:*0.873 95 S.KO.Mtu 32
ism twi.JOi.trKi 92 22.04*,iw 33
1863 707,331.(134 17 41, AM. 14* VI
187 1.359,800.703 M 78,853,487 V)
I*ls 2.211,311,91* 21 137.742,117 12
lIM 2.332,331.207 60 141.00*.190 < A
I*l7 2,24*.067,387 M 13H,*VJ,451 95
I*6* 2,2* 2.188,727 19 12*.47.9,39- 84
1862 2.162,000.022 38 120,323,988 43
1870 2.041,435,722 38 118.7*4.910 91
I*7l 1,934,696,731) 00 111,942,330 06
187 1.814.794.100 00 17 B'BB* 408 '*o
187 1,710,4*3,950 00 98,049.804 05
1*74 1,738,930,750 00 9-.796.004 <l
187 1.722,076,360 no 9f1,t58,90 50
I*7l 1,710,6*3,430 00 95,104,269 50
1*77 !,7!l,88-,500 00 93.16 ,64)1 <lO
I*7* 1,794,736,630 00 94,154,472 50
A Mother'* Influence.
The late Tbotnn't H. Benton, who was
so long in public life and surrounded by
temptatious, paid the following tribute
to his mother : 41 My mother asked me
never to ue tobacco,ami I neypr touched
it from that time to tbe present day; she
asked mc not to game, and 1 have not;
and I cannot tell who is winning or who
is losing in games that can be played.
She admonished me, too, against hard
drinking, and whatever usefulness I may
attain in life, I attribute it to having
complied with her pious and correct
Irishes When T was seven years of age
she asked me not to drink, and then I
ma<Je a resolution of total abstinence, at
a time when I was sol-9 constituent mem
ber of my own body, and that I have
adhered to it through all the time I owe
i to my mother."
1 New. *nl \aie. *hMl me.
) If names go for anything the sweetest
. girl iu America is Miss Ha.vlm rises Koig
hum, of Kokomo, Ind.
r , llaml-painted buttons arc a novelty.
, laidies industriously inclined, buy the
, plain flat buttons and paint them to suit
j the costume for which they arcintended.
Smooth hair is just now the distin
guuiluug feature of I'arisiau beauties.
It is very trying to plain faces, and mi
les* particularly youug aud pretty,
i ladies do not adopt it.
Miss 1 telle Caldwell, a graduate of
' the Wheeling (W. VtO l-'emile cottege,
' class of 1K77, ami a teacher for the last
year iu that institution, lias just gone
out a a missionary to Bangkok, Statu.
' The priucca* royal of England and
' crown princes* of tb rmauy is a
modal of thrift. She blowa out sugar
tluous wax candles with her royal lij's,
has her children's dresses turued atnl
J dyed, and hicks up delicacies where the
servants canuot get at them.
Mis. J nils 0. K. l>. w, of Hntland,
Yt, has received the Jiefsoual thiuiks
of King Alhuiao, of Spain, for her son
net ou the late Queen Mercedes, which
|i|)<Miri\l in A.-vl'iioi JKonfA'y and
was transhUtsl into Spanish bv order of
the Sjvanisli minister *t Washington.
Mrs. Julia Ouiaou, of New Ywk,
whose effort* to instruct Jioor j*oi>le in
the methods of making palatable dishes
from cheap materials of food have been
jersisteut and uiitiriiig, proisisre to ex
tend her ticld so as to incluite the
wltoid country. an t has addressed a
petition to Uio national commissioner of
education, asking linn to issue a circu
lar to his agents in the South ami West,
directing them to give information con
cerning the local style of tv>okiiig ami
the ingredients and receipts iu any ltval
dishes. The request has IKVU corn
pliesl with.
A curious lawsuit just liceu de
cidcd in l'aris. Prince tialitxiu, a well
known man alK>ut town, wished to marry,
aud asked his mother to flud a wife for
huu. She called iu a womau who made
aapecialtv of arranging inarriages, who
labored for eighteen mouths to tiud a
suitable partner for the prince, but
failed. She then applied for the pay
which the prince's mother had promised,
but the latter refuse.l on the ground
that the other had not been successful.
The cud wan a lawsuit against the
mother for $1,200 but the jury
gave her only slik).
KuibMrugrttiPiii v! Natural Urault.
A London medical journal of high au
thority says that efforts are making by
a uumber of women of prominence to
form a "School of Beauty" in Kug
land, the members pledging themselves
to do everything iu tlieir power to ren
der themselves comely by natural
means. Prizes are to be given to those
who can move with ease and grace, and
so furnish evidence of good health and
physical uuconstrainmeut. Something
of this kind is needed here, remark* ail
exchange. Although American women
have, to a great extent, seen the folly
aud ugliness of lacing and going thinly
clad in cold weather, there are still
many who think an absurdly-small waist
attractive, and any unmberthat so pinch
thoir feet that they cannot walk com
fortably or becomingly.
They Jo these ridiculous things gen
erally because they imagine that men
admire them. If men have done so,
they do so no longer. They prefer
healthy and graceful women to invalid
and awkward ones, as all women must
be who cramp their waists, wear shoes
too small, or dress in any way to inter
fere with their freedom and satisfaction.
Nature and l>eanty are one. No woman
can be beautiful who fetters or hinders
nature. The more nearly she approaches
the natural the closer she Comes to love
liness. Women have heard such a thou
sand times, and accept it mentally. Yet
in their blind worahip of false gods,
they sacrifice themselv.-s to infirmity
and deformity. It is entirely incom
prehensible to men that so many women
will endure pain and incur disease from
a mistaken notion of beantr.
Faafcla Nolra.
Gold braids ami gold embroideries are
to be revived.
Lace mitts are worn at the moment
en all occasions.
The new fashionable shade is called
lees of wine." It is used iu combina
tion of satin with velvet.
Garnet bead trimmings are new and
very fashionable. They are used on
bonnets, as well as dresses, and also on
cloth mantles.
Black enamel balls, made to tit over
solitaire ear-rings, are worn by ladies a*
a safeguard to their jewels when they
don't care to have them se*u.
The large black '* Reynolds " hat is all
the rage among ladies of picturesque
and artistic taste. But it requires a
handsome bruuettc face and striking
form to do it justice.
Thick black ruches are fashionably
worn around the throat without any in
termixture of white. Tiny are made of
kilt-plaited thread lace and ruching of
crepe base, and are not only attached to
black dresses, but are worn'around the
throat as dog collars.
A Fight Between a Hindoo and a Tiger.
The man wore DO clothing except
coarse linen and was armed
with a ponderous knife and a small coni
cal shield. The traveler* accompanied
him to the lair of the animal. As soon
as we reached the spot the man boldly
leaped into tbe hollow, at the same time
uttering a shrill cry, in order to arouse
his enemy from bis slumbers. Upon
seeing its resolute aggressor advancing,
the animal raised itself npou its fore legs
with a terrific howl.
As the little Hindoo continued to ap
proach, which he did slowly, aud with
dark eyes keenly fixed noon the face of
his formidable foe, the tiger rose to its
full height and began to lash its sides
furiously with its kail; yet it evidently
appeared to be in a state of great eln
liarrassment. Still the man advanced
delilx-rately and undauntedly; the un
easiness and rage of the ex-tited boast
increased with every step. At length it
crouched, evidently with a determina
tion to make its terrible spring.
The man suddenly stopped, when the
tiger paused, turned up its head, aud,
uttering a horrible noise between a snarl
and a howl, made OUJ step forward and
sprang toward its victim, who instantly
bent his body, receiving the animal's
paws npon his shield, 'lashed the knife
into its body, and fell under, but almost
entirely beyond the extremities of his
woiutded enemy. The creature turned
upon his back, the little Hindoo regain
ed his feet in an instant, striking the
prostrate tiger with astonishing quick -
, ness aud precision a desperate blow
1 upon the throat, which completely
severed the windpipe, at the same mo
ment springing with the quickness of
: thought beyond the reach of the mon
ster's claws. The tiger died almost im
| mediately.
Rattlesnake'* Bites.
As to the remedies for the bite of the
rattlesnake, a physician in western
Pennsylvania says that whisky is a
| specific. He treats twenty or thirty
persons a year for rattlesnake bites.
. The bites rarely prove fatal when whis
ikv is used in season. The rattlesnake
always strikes at tlio nook, or as high
lup as he can get. In experiments in
j Indianapolis every animal put. into the
! snake's cage was struck in the neck.
! The snake's fstig makes a very small
wound, and hut. little blood escapes. In
flammation set* in at OHM. The animal
struck seems to suffer very little paiu,
but to be rather in a stupefied condition.
Human beings are said to suffer acute
pain from the wound. It is not known
whether or not the rattlesnake poisons
the animals that it desires for food, but
it is Known that it can swallow its own
poison with impunity. It is nuui also
that a human being muv swallow rattle
snake poison with perfect safety if there
is no wound about the nputii. Three
is one animal invnjncrabla so far us tjic
rattlesnake if and that is the
hOgi ftib owig* wages war upon all
snakas.liinoeent and poisonous, and de
stroys them with eagerness.
( i KioMiirs ur J<N KiAi rmi.
| % Krw til Ihr lllunttfra tl llr llrrn
Mnlr In JnnrnnllaMi*
FFkvins txxii engugoil In JoßrukHiltfl,
oil ull.l tiu, Jor tlio past tWtIj'MTW
yours, F bnru taken koine plofitoue now
ami Uicn iu ooUovitiug variety of onri
iiUN error* winch lmvo occur nnl 'luring
j I hnt I IUIC in the lemling )>n|>r* iu Uie
Dintc>l Stniiw nuil The niu*t
i oouiuioti (Mini lutivuidibl*) olenr (4 cr
rotH in (hut arming from mistaken in
punctuation ; ami unit m onlcr, error*
reuniting from defective orthography,
llartllv u liewsptquT in the world, of
'oc >uit, 1a them that ha* not nnff< ml
111 tin* Way. and. u# u general thing, the
, euorx BU-m tuf.-n##l to tin eti lor. hut
funny t> lua readers, are to he met with
iu the moat influential and l<eat eirenlut
cd shoot*. Tina fact in eaaily acivnuitcd
for, t (pofft deal of tlie late matter of
a morutnp paper finding its rapid way
into the cotnmiiN without the knowledge
of that ludrfMtigahle enemy of "tilack
nmitha," the proof reader. In the lirnt
plaoe, 1 will prencnt a few i f tin we
, (>ft<oci<nrrftig err-w# --the rcsnlto c>f Jk>*
feclive puuctuatiou. Some twenty-one
yours ago I cut the following from tlie
atlvertiaiug column# of the New York
ilfitld .•
•• HoiancKKKfKit— A highly neqwvt
ahle middle aged woman, of tvonouifoal
halutn, who han bceti tilling the aliove
nituatiou for upward of eleven yearn,
and wU> la now deceased, la anxious to
meet with a nimilar one.'
' * The## tinea were written nearly fifty
yeara ngv> by uu# who haa for several
yeart- lam in the grave for hi# own
ThteoQiltiaUouof defective puuvtna
tion and grammatical impuritiea in not
entirely confined to the advertising
column* of new *| .q>era. Reporters, who
ought not to, are constantly making
their department ridiculoua by nueh
•tartlmg announcement# an foliown, in
an account of a steamboat explosion :
" The captain twain aahore, and sub
ne.jueutly aaved the life of the #tew
arvitwa; afie wan insured fJV $15,000,
and wan full of railroad iron."
J-w Howard, author of the "bogus
proclamation " of Lincoln, formerly of
the New York 'JSmet, and wur of the
lit uld, wrote of the Bill i'oole obne>
quie* ui New York, in ltvV: "Tliepro
iva>ku wan very fine, an wan ulno the
a<-rn>u of the uuuinter." lie utterward
inserted alter a word fine (by a caret),
" and nearly two miles iu length "—for
getting that thin addition would alio re
fer to thenerinou. The pronoun# are tlie
source of vexatious ovntrt tempo, and 1
select two at random from my scrap
book :
•• During the storm a cow was struck
iy lightning and instantly killed, ta
louging to the village physician, who
had a beautiful calf seven days old."
" During the celebration a child waa
ruu over, wearing a short, red dress,
which never spoke afterward."
Persons unaccustomed to advrrtMuug
plinueolcgy frequently cxpriws tliciu
selves in lai guage liable to exceedingly
absurd misinterpretation. Thus, in
"Situation* Wanted," read Unit a "re
spectable young woman wants wash
ing the poprietor of a bone mill ad
vertisea Uiat " parties aending their own
boutw to le ground will be attended to
witii fidelity and dispatch."
A miller, ui a testimonial to the merits
of a pointer for destroying vermin,
writes : " Two weeks ago I waa full of
rats, and now I haven't one."
Th' next most common class of error*
i* that resulting from mistakes of or
thography. Thn. utvui a gula occasion
at Kc hester, V. Y.. tn 1R59, Mrs. Stan
ton declaimed against what al.e termed
" white male*." But the next morning
the Democrat had it " white mules."
In Mr. Curtis' oratiou of the unvail
ing of the Hcdgwick monument, at
West Point, some years -go, he used the
familiar quotation, " (7<i liltcrta* it i
jxttrla" (where liberty ia there in my
country). Imagine the astonishment of
the cultivated author of " Prue and I,"
when jierusing his address iu the Stand
ard the next nioruing to meet, " Yon be
I Hurt a*, I lie p atria."
A moat villainous kind of newspajier
error is that which results occaaionaiiy
from a mixing up of two or more arti
cles. One of the most provoking of the
kind appeared iu Senator Anthony's
newspa|MT. the Provideooe Daily Jour
n il, in IHS.T, and resulted from a mix
ing up of two article* (for which au old
typo named Ned Angel I secured his
walking papers), which raised a dreadful
commotion the next day throughout the
State of Rhode Island and Providenoe
Plantatiima, The article# mixed up
were the annonncement of the departure
for Eorope of a prominent and beloved
pastor of C Cliunli and a descrip
tion of the peculiar movemeuta of a dog
affected with hyilp'pbobui. Aa it ap
pear# i iu the Jouhuil:
"The Rev. Mr. R-—, after many
year* of faithful service in the eaueeof
i'teist, will take his departure from us
on Tuesday, op as to take the Collins
steamer Arctw, which leaves Now York
on Thursday. Mr. R haa for a long
time been in ill-health, a fact which lias
for some rtftie been paiufnlly reali/.i*l by 1
the members of hi* congregation. Bo
thev resolved upon a European trip for
their belovad pastor, and on Saturday
made him acquainted with the delightful
fact. Accompanying the report of the
committee wa# a nicely filled purse,
which was placed nt the disposal of the
pastor, who, after thanking them. made
a run down South street a# far a# Planet, i
then up Plauet b> Benefit street, where
he wa- caught bv some boys, who tied a
tin pail to his tail. Away he went again,
up Benefit staeet and down College, at
the foot of which ho waa shot by a
Is it to tie wondered at that such an
item raised Ned out of his situation?—
Hni C. Truman In Hotfon Cbkffw.
Most Wonderful Railroad in the World.
The Oallao, Lima and Oroya railroad,
generally known as the Oroya railroad,
now the Tratiaaudine railroad, is prob
ably the most wonderful railroad in
existence, according to ao good an au
thority as the Railway Age. It was con
tracted lor by Henry Meigga in 18119,
at a cost of ifl.sai.uoo, or iiT.iMt.ouu
tn houds. Work was begun in January,
187 H. Ballasted with oobble-stones, no
dust arisen; trains every half hour ;
fare forty cents ; four separate depots
aeoutn tin s into different parts of the city.
No one who makes n round trip on this
road ever repents it, and seldom desires
a second. The heights and distances are
so great that few heads are not affected.
From Han Mateo to Anchi the road
passes through the " luferi lllos " (Lit
tle Hill). Nearly perpendicular walls
from two to three thousand feet hem in
the river Ilimac, having a widtli of from
two to four hundred feet. At first, it
was proposed to make a cut in the side
of these mountains, but, fearing the
falling of loose rocks, it was decided
to tunnel. Miners were let down with
ropes, one-quarter and one half mile
long, to certain indicated points On the
rocky wall every GOO feet, tnore or leas,
ami, after they had entered a few feet,
begun working to the right and lelt,
using the entrance as n plaoe frcm
whence to throw the excavated material.
About midway a bend in the river made
it necessary either t<> make a dangerous
curve or span the chasm. The latter
wns chosen, and now a bridge unites the
tunnel alxnit four hundred fyet !*>vo
the river bod. Emerging from the sec
ond of these tunnels at Anchi, the
Uugac is rocroaaed, and the road follows
up the river Blanco a few miles, which
If crosses, and then enters a mountain,
where it tarns around in a curved tun
nel, ami, emerging a few hnndred feet
above, recroases the river anil returns,
i passes Anehi and continues up the river
Himae. At Chichi, a few miles further,
the road posses the town, crosses its own
track and the Rimac, turns and passes
again, and, reversing, turns and agaiu
J doubles on itself, having paused Chiclu
Jive times.
i The view from the summit, 15,568
feet, at the entrance to the Galore tun
nel, is not so imposing as at other points.
A plateau of a few miles square, with
lakelets and patches of snow and sur
( rounded by peaks, many covered with
snow, is all one sees. Hut the oppression
of breathing, the quickened pulse, 130
to |lO per minute, the dull, dizzy head,
the cold, froaty air, make an impression
one never forgets.
Tin: HA MR HI i. A
( ' Ml mm# Kuar nt Munanrlnn NalilcHiaa
Mhaae I.lip waa Urn, 11, luaurrd.
Sever id yeara ago a Mungtumn no
blennui, Well known HI sporting circles
as a horseman and hunter, luuncd Baron
Hcla Oluyi, triiimphixl over a crowd of
rivals, and lane homo an hia bride the
rich uud bountiful baroness. Inn*
I P --yi. Buroa Beta was at Hut tuna a
wealthy landed pronrictor, ami was able
to indulge to the full all hia inclinations
ami whims. 11 is married life waa a hap
py one. Years followed uue after the
other, but they werw uot all alike. The
beautiful burouesa, as Ume wore on,
presented Iter spouse with six of the
dearest ltllla barons and bamnessen that
ever were aeeu, ami liaron Rela began
to dahhla iu Hl >t<culatious. It was the
old, old story, that haa been rcpoabsl n
1 thousand times. Toward the end of
1M74, the lutroii's vast (sNtseNsious,
which were worth nearly two millions,
' bad 1 s-eii sold, ami tlie family mansion
iu Heath was mortgaged to its last
brick Of all thi* the fair barouess wan
1 kept HI complete ignorance, and the
family establishment was maintained iu
usual style.
When the baron realized that lie waa
completely ruined; and that all tliat wa*
left waa hia wife's property, vbieh
ui Id uot tie touched, he formed a
singular resolution. lie got his life in
sured in five difierent companies for
one hundred thousand gulden iu each,
{ the trruia being that tins amount should
be paid over to his familv iu ease lie
should die within a year. of the
insurance companies objected to )Mark
eting the premium of two thousand
tloriua from a man just forty-five years
of age, in the full vigor of life and m
exula-raut health.
The day, however. Baron Bela had the
last jHiliey iu his piK'kot, he entered
ui* >n au entirely different course of life.
He had been a man who never missed a
race or a hunt, who went to the club
every day, mid regularly took hia drive
or rule on horseback in the park; now
i he waa to be seen nowhere in company,
not even by his dearest friends. Nor did
ho remain at home in the Ixwom of his
family. He left his house every morn
ing early, and onlv returned in tune for
dinner. Alter tiiuuer he disappeared
again, and letuaiued absent often until
midnight. During this time nol*siy
knew wiiere ho kept himself se.duded.
Tlie change in his external npnearauce
waa not less remarkable. IB- had previ
ously been getting ratlier stout. He uow
began to lose fieak. His cheeks, which
had been fiorid, changed to au unhealthy
paleness, his eyea lost their brightness
and were surrounded with heavy circle#
of blue, hia face became haggard, and
his strong manly voice became cracked
and feeble. When these symptoms of
dangerous disease multiplied iu such a
striking manner, the friends that < coa
aioually visited him and his wife endeuv
ored to persuade him to take medical
advice, and to explain his mysterious
absence#. Hi* answer was n positive re
fusal. Finally, in October, toe physical
constitution, once so strong, could no
longer withstand the agency so i>tent
for evil which was undermining it, and
Baron Be la was compelled to take to bis
Imd. Physicians were called in. They
shook their heads ominously, and de
clared that it was a case of galhuuug
consumption; that tlie disease liml al
ready reached a stage iu which all human
aid was in ram. liar lly fourteen oar*
later, tlie suffering# of the poor baron
were iu fact terminated by death. After
hia death a will wn* found, by which he
bequeathed to h> wife his life lnsuntnce
iMilu-ica, and acquaiutol her with the
fact of the lose of his entire fortune. No
other course was o}x>n for the baroness
except to prefer her claim* for the half
million due >4l the policies through her
solicitor. The solicitor, however, imme
diately rau against difficulties. It was
thought iucrodiblc that a man who had
been examined only ten mouths before
by fire physicians, and pronounced in
good health, could have died of the
diaeaae mentioned. The five companies
came to the conclusion that a plnn of
alow suicide had been delilwrately adopt
ed, antl they all refused payment of the
amount* demanded.
The conij>ani# interested went ftir
tlier, and undertook to penetrnt* the
mystery of the ihuly absence* of the
baron, of wlncii they hail previously got
wind. After long and extensive re
searches, they finally useerlaino>l that
earlv iu January the liarou ha-1 hired a
small apartment in a dirty, narrow street
in a remote quarter of the city, ami
twice each day remained in it for a oon
sideralde time. The neighbors travur
saw him hold any lnterC'Brse with any
one. The rent of the ajirtrui-nt liaui
been jaiil up to the end of Deeemlier,
and after the baruu'sdeath it lia>l t>een
locketl up. To clear up tlie hidden mys
tery within that room, it wa aaor**arv
to luvoke the arm of the law. U|wu
proper t r{<lenr a warrant was issued,
tlie fatal door wa o|>euod bva look -
smith, and, in breathless anxiety, the
room wa* entered. A oomfortalde mjfa,
a table, two chairs and two at>ete con.
stitutcd the entire furniture. Cireat was
the amaxement dicn tlie two chest* weru
1 o|ietloil. The first contafntvl a well w vru
dressing- gown, n pair of loose Turkish
a fez, and about teu or twdv
long tobacco pipe*. The second cheat
wa*/iivuWd into square corapartoita,
aud there were left in it alon*. two hun
dred foreign cigars, of the government
brand, costing two krentsers each, and
about half a jwinmi of what is known in
'thetrades# common smoking tobacco.
From the wrappers found in the lower
compartments, it appeared that the baron
had smoked np about three thousand
tlvehnudreil oflht>setwo-kreutzercigars,
and about a hundredweight of the cotn-
mon trade tobacco.
At the request of the representatives
of the insurance companies, n proper
record was made of the facts discovered;
and thereupon the companies, under tho
circumstanA's. justified their re'uasl to
pav the amount insured by referring to
the provision in the policies by virtue
of which the contract was to become
nnll ami void in the eveut of suicide.
The counsel for the baroness urged, in
reply, that smoking ten or fifteen two
it reutr.or cigars a day could tiardly be
denominated an attempt at suicide,—
, (lliMi.ooal and medical investigations
were instituted bv both parties, and the
managers of the royal tobacco factory
were called upon for an opinion. The
cause of his death is believed to have
beeu due to nicotine, taken into his
system in poisonous quantities through
the process of smoking.
Wards af Wisdom.
Most people jn lgc men only by suc
cess or fortune.
We are never so happy or unhappy as
we suppose.
Modestv in your discourse will give
a luster to truth, and an excuse to your
Everybody seems to think himself n
moral half-bushel to measure the world's
| frailties.
Society is s masked ball where every
' one hides his real character and reveals
i it by hiding.
Mind* of only moderate caliber ordi
' narily condemn everything that is le
--yond their range,
i The strength of a nation, especially
of s republican nation, is in the intelli
gent and well-ordered homes of the peo
Orief knits two hearts in closer bonds
than happiness ever can, and common
sufferings are far stronger links than
common joys.
Great bouls attract sorrows as moun-
tains do storms. But the thunder-clouds
break upon them, and they thus form n
shelter for the plains around.
"See how I tread on the pride of
Plato 1" said Diogenes, as he entered the
' riehl v-carpeted room of that philosopher.
•• But with greater pride," was the
searching reply.
How idle the boast, after all, is the
immortality of a name! The idol of to
day pushes the hero of yesterday out of
our reoolleetiou ; and will, in turn, lie
supplanted by bis successor of to-mor
| row.
A man wants to seethe person against
whonr he has the greateit reason to
guard himself. Let him take a glance
;at the mirror, nnd he will have i very
j fair likeness of the individual he is look
! "g
lasisrn and Mlddla Statoe.
Ttio stsanter Adslphl, which rune between
Houtti Norwalk, tkmu., and New York ty, ox
ploded her Imiler while near Ornguty'* Potnt.
The force of the *plo*ton shtM.k the simmer
from trow to stern, and turn away# l#rg seo
' thai uf th boiler. A space of about fifty feet
| loug by twnnly-flvo feel wide Was rij.ped out of
the jM.'d side of the boat, and the saioau dock
abovw the boiler was hurled ovarbuard, Oarry
tug along audi uf the iiaaseugefa as were oo
rupviug the seats and sofas Ininiodlately
after tl.e esploslou the air wa* filled with flying
fragment* of wood, followed by a hissing cuuuu
' uf eanajilng sloani. aud thou the s.Toru of
affrighted passengers u|ui whom the disaster
> sine with appalling suddouiMsa. The people
on board ran Ultber and thilbar in Ihoir fright,
S- uue of tbo wutuoii making a frantic rush fur
the windows, while many jut "# hf prw
rtavors. in anllelpaUun of a struggle fur life lu
the watur. One passenger gives his experience
as follows " The first thing ! I new that any
tluug had occurred was a hisaiug noise, a*
though the steam wa* escaping sotuewhere.
t here was at lha uiument no ooncttsuou ur r#-
ixirt, such as usually follows the bursting of a
boiler. Before I bad ttoae la speak or think
timbers were flyiug in every dlrweUon. A bugs
piece of timber new past lue and cut off the
skirt of my eoat as clean a* the tailor could have
done It. 1 was so excited Uiat 1 did nut notice
it until Igv t a*h(w. lb* tUubera all appeered
I to ixmie from tba starboard side of the host,
•nd some hoilies wont rustling (hroagh the
air with them, lauding tn the water at dw
tslices of from twenty to fifty feet. An
i instant later the boat forged ahead, and
1 the victims were left struggling In the water.
On board It waa like a madhouse, the
women screaming and fait.ling, the men
rushing to and fro, stamping Upon each
at her, hUrrri ng | ll- melt eomow her#, #ny whore.
Smue shouted. Nvhodv knew what he did or
am roason why he wa* doing it, and I wa* Just
a* insane as the rest. It would have been ab
surd If it had not been so terrible. How long it
was t-afore lb* boat waa puU*d up at Gregory *
point ur what anvbody old in tin meant line I
cannot say. Ihe eajdaiu was tolerably eool,
and somehow his orders were obeyed. A con
siderable jH of the main drck waa gour aud
Uirre wa* a big hole in the i>ort side After
getting ashore the (mop!# began to recowr
their wits and to inquire who wa* hurt, load,
killed aud missing. 1 saw several bodice
brought aahore before 1 left, and there most
l not loss than lift* pernio* wounded "
Twelve persons were killed and twenty-one,
injured, several fatally.
As a funeral prooeeslou wa* crossing Atlantic
avenue. Brock I vn. a locomotive came thunder
ing along and ran Into utae of the oarriagos.
breaking it to fragment* aud barling the oo
ixipaui* into the street The driver of the
cairtage. Miry K. lledeiond, aged sriteen. and
Thomas Oatiahan. aged twelve, were killed,
I aud four other persons in the ve(ilde were in
The t>ime savin).-* bank, of Hartford, Conn.,
has been enjoined by the tank commissioner
from the further pruwecuUnti of business
Major August Uulltnau, who fought under
Napoleon I died at Newark. S J , the uther
dav. aged ninety-seven year*. He bad been
With the first Boiapartie in the terrible march
from Muaouw aud la uumoruus battles, ending
al Waterloo, and wa* decorated with the croe*
Of the of Honor.
The trustees of the suspended Ten tout a sav
ings bank, of New York, have been held for
trial, fur euibvxaleinebl of the uialitutiun a
George Bancroft, the historian, wa* thrown
from bis carriage wliile i M riding at Newport,
It. 1., aud sevoiajy injured.
The New York city grand jurv ha* madt
a prrK uttnent, dectmrmg the Metropolitan
Klcvatad railroad a i..u#abce and an invaeion
of private rights, and asserting that many of
the annoyance* caused by the road ooold and
ahuUkl be I emoted.
A deetructivv fire in iiegbun. M l, dsatroywd
an entire block of valuable baildiuga, enuiung
■ ! a loss estimated at from ♦7s,ot)u to 1100.000;
i'srliv oovered by insurauce.
An Australian team of eleven cricketers
arrived lu New York, from F.ugland. where
Uiev hare made a successful lour, defeating
> ;*ny of the last club* uf Great Britain. Their
first' match in Una country was played with
twenty-two picked pl*yw* from New York.
wlo*u they defeated by a score of 162 to 161,
w'.iii four wickcta to spare.
The Vermont legudatlire orgauixed aud
eltcted Janice 1.. Martin sya-aker.
Officers of the (v-crvt Serrico assisted by
Y mted a tales marvhals anddaputie# have l*<ri
actively engaged lu running down an extensive
gang of counterfeiter*, oj-crating at vmnon*
points t* Kentucky and Tennessee. The gang
wa* Uiorunghly otgamaed. and has been
r-igagcd xlenaively In the manufacture of
cviuulcrfetl silver coin and currency. Bv a
pr.oonoerted movement, Uie oflkwr# sucwne-trHl
in arre sting twenty- all of the gang, and in
ea|during a large amount of machtovrr and
counterfeit money.
Western and Southern Stat*#.
Homebody In lleeton has eeot #l.Bo# to the
secretary of Uie trvaenry, to be placed to the
credit of the conscience fund.
The Nebraska liemocrsts have nominated
a ta-ket beaded by John 1). Howe for snpreme
court Judge. Three of lh* nonunue* are on Uie
ticket of the Greenback party.
Burl tig an encounter between Cheyenne
lnd sn* and Tinted Mate# trootw, sixty mCes
tu-rth of Ft-rt Waßam, Kenans, Un iiiensnt
(Vik'U*. Ix-wi* was kilhd. aud two men wound
ed. The hostile* were defieetod.
Two officer# attempted to arrent a tramp
near Akron. Ohio, on eixstneton of being eon
cm, ed ui a robbery, when lhv win- set upon
by a gang o! thirty tramps end had to flee for
' tkmr ave*. Thereupon a militia oompsuy was
,iled out, and arrastod #ightoen of the
iranijw. the rest escaping.
The iU-puhlicau* have been suoceesful tn
(V-iorwdo, ty nearly 4,000 majority on the State
ticket. The legislature will l># about two
third* Republican.
There ha* been another fight between hostile
ltidian* sad Ctilted Hlsto* soldiers. Htx Of the
troop# were killed, and th# bodice of thirteen
settler*, who had been murdered ty the
Indians, ests found.
The Nebraska and Texas Republican* have
held htate contentious aud tionuuatod tioketa
Tinted Ktate* officers made a raid on illicit
wlusky distilleries In three counties in Ar
kansss. taking ten prisoner* and ##iEing several
large still#.
Traino fires ui Mumoeots have desire cd
ttfc>u*ands of tons of hsy.
From wraaninatoe.
i The Chinese etubaosy to the felted Htatee—
the second that has ever visited this country
wi furtimij r now trad at the White llnnw by
the President and cabinet. The Chines* minu
ter read n address tn bis native tongue. aftor
which he presented ins credentials. The
Preaidenl replied to the minister's address and
then a general hand-shaking and presentation
of the roemi-ers of the cabinet to the etnbuwy
The pnhlie debt woo decreased 93,196,534
during Sej>temhr. Since June :10, 1878, the
decrease la 99.M7x.84&a4. Gash in thetn-asnrv,
October 1, •X8h.3U,a*0.45. Total debt, lee*
cash In the treasury, 92 023.908.485.98
The payments made from the treasury by
variants'daring Septi-aiher were as follows:
On account of civil ami mtscoliatieous. 9 4,614,-
173.3 ft; on account of war, 92,773.118.36; on
accoaut of uavy, i1117.i75.t3 ; on acoonul of
interior ■ Indlsns and pensions), f3,576,H.*9.19 ;
total 913,981.42*.54.
The total amoant cf coinage executed at the
fulled States mint* during September was
3.129.550 piece*, valued at •ff.S3S.sori. or this
amount SftS.RSO ptooes, rained at 95.57R.500
mre in sold, and 2,764.000 pieoea in standard
silver dollars.
Forolun Now*.
P.ritisb troops have sailed from England for
India, to take part in the campaign against the
Ameer of Afghanistan.
Tho acting United States consul-general at
Port-au-Prince. Itayti. reports the recent oc
currence of a destructive cyclone, which arose
within the limits of the Caribbean are, lasting
two days and spending it* force upon the n-
I tire south oast of the island, while the section
north of Port-sa-Prince was exempt. At Jar
ms! the loss of property was great. At Attx
Caves, Oanaillon aud at Aequtm the loss of
life and projwrty was appalling. At the former
place hundred* of bouse* were unroofed aud
others were destroyed, while the last-named
piano* arc almost entirelv olihteraled. Two
American schooners —the 11 alley C. Banker, of
Ellsworth. Me., aud the Wardwstt. of New
York—were completely wrecked. The crews
wore sa' < d, and have l>een provided for by the
anting oonsul-genoral as shipwrecked and dis
tressed seamen.
Cvrille I'lon, a well-known billiard player,
did in Montreal a few day* ago.
At Glasgow, Soot land, tho City of Glasgow
bank, on or the great Hootch corporation*, ha*
failed. with the enormous liabilities of 950,-
000,000. The failure is generally attributed to
Its resources living locked no in bills, shares
and debenture* of various kind* that Iter* not
readily convertible. It is also said duo
to Urge advance* on Amerioausecurities, grain
aud real estate, the values of which are largely
oe|<reciated. The failure is the heaviest that
ha* taken place in Hootlaud stnee 1857, when
this institution also suspouded, and is regarded
as a national disaster. The creditor* will not
suffer far any loss, as the 1,800 stook holders
are liable and will tie held responsible to the
extent of their means.
A dinnor to General (irant was given at Paris,
the other day, by United Hute* Minister Noyos.
Messrs. Smith, Fleming A Co., East India
merchant* doing bnstness tn I stmt on, hare
failed, owing several million dollars.
A flv*-mil twee for the seuUing chain •
iotiship of America was rowed on the St.
Lawrence river at 1 .whine, between Charles
Courtney and Kdward Hanlan. American and
Canadian champions respectively, aud resulted
in a victory for Hanlan. The race was for
92,500 and a pttrse of 96,000 contributed by
the citiKens of Montreal. Hanlan defeated his
competitor by a length and a quarter. rowing
the live miles in thirty-six minutes and
twenty-two seconds.
The fellas fever Nrowrae.
Up to the twenty-seventh, the deathi from
yellow fever tn the infected di*tnot* were as
j fallows:
! New Orhuuis 2,825 Ueruaudo, Miss . 8
Qatotl Rouge, T.a Ba/St. Louis. £2
Plaquemine, La .. 65 lUloxl, Miss. ...... '■ 8 1
! Pattersonville, I.a. .'l3 Ocean Hpriugs, M. 20
j Morgan City, La 30 Terry, Miss 12
latsMtlaviti#. la 80 liofug*. Miss It
Port Fadi. IS..- I'J <lr*uvtU, Miss SOU
I>*Uii, U 28 I *ko, Mlm W
Tsrr# IWmne, la I#l H irk man, Ky M
Maiuphia 2.6** Dmtovlll*, Ky M
t'liaUaJKM'K*' T. SliOalllpoits, Utdo. 4#
Brownsville, T#un. f Plre innati. Ohio 1!
(trand JanrUon, T. 6 *t. I-onta, Mo K>
(Irniaila. Miss . 2i 4 fdaiio. 111 8
llully Hprmaa.Mlsa 4 J MuUls. . 7
Virksl'iirs Vias. 7t • K#y W0tA......... 8
Canton, atlas 0*
I'urt ilit.son, Mis* 114 Ttital 7.928
A Nsw ttrlrans iksgatah ot the ttartteth
lives an aeuuuat at a fever on I break and
panic on a train aa follow# • •'The train which
arrived from Blloii lat night was oruwdsd with
refugees from th watoring place# ciu Uw> way.
Whn it got to lUgoleta the dlacxrvery *•
uide that th# fever had broken out on the
train, and before New Orleans wa* reached
li.are ware 103 MM on the train The speed
was •laekooed from UlgoieU to this point, so
that Instead of arriving at 9AO. as doe, U .ltd
not get in until near midnight The scene
l-eggao-d description ; men. women and chil
dren tielilg streU-hed ilt tqwi aeats, eome tn
delirmtu and others m an agony of fear."
Trams on the Mot ile road came in crowded
wilii families Uie lake shore weianng
| 'laces, the fever basing brukeu out afi aioug
the Una.
The Howard Association at.Wkaburg. in an
a|g>eat Issned on the first, says: The fever
is s|>raadlag with faarfn) rs|<t<lJiv it.roughout
the couutry uu farms. From the beet Informa
tion 11 is safe to say there are HVU cases tu the
onuuly o uunite of the oily. A large pwoeuUge
of tfiUe am bad oases, and many deaths have
(SV-mrsd, though the dlaease wa# unknown
outside of the city ten dare ago. Yeaterday,
six deaths occurred at Borina, a village of not
more than aSvonty-Ave luhabHanla. Turn
fever hroke onl at Alagoolla iiali, four rniiaa
f(un. I hi* utiv. Where large numbers of peo
ple bad taken refuge Persona aujourntug
(led m dismay when ths disease was pro
nounced yellow fever Tbey took refuge hi
the lower end of the county, being pre
vented by a strict .|uaranune from cruaiug
Blglßhck river into the adjacent cuanUas.
The inf.oiustloii to-lay Is that the fever ha*
el*, broken out there. large numbers of
refugees arc returning to the city, coming liere
witli the ooarsf-e of dsapair, feeling they nan
get doctors nurses and attention bore which
they cannot get in the country. The itlsnam
seems ursfly hi have run tu course in nor eil> .
rhiefiy for want of mate rial, but the situation
in the' country u worae every hour. The cotton
ram ins unpicked in the fltldt A* an instance
of this may be mentioned th# fact thai Joe|ih
H.Ji ri|jus ... a large farnie. three mlies from
this city, usually pressing *lO hales of ootlon.
says there are severity-five case* of fever on his
and the adjoining plantations, and he lias not
mure than l.Ouo pounds uf cotton plcaed. In
this condition of affairs merchant* are oompel
lad to refuse farther advances of supplies, and
many will suffer fur the normal tie* at life. The
Howards have uow to supply nvor to en* and
landings where the lever Las broken oat, with
doctors, nurse*, medicines in.) provision*, from
hero to Grweuvilln, over 150 tulles. Wa also
supply the waat* uf ths atck uithe ooanlry and
railroad towns" In New Urlean there waa an
increase In the death-rate, attributable to the
recent arrival of reflets from the coast, which
would tend to ketp up the disease many days
bevond the antlctjiaU-d |imt of oollapee.
k Now Orleans dispatch at the second gives
the number of deaths on that date a* seventy
five aud reftf a to the obstinacy of the dlaeae
in showing each vitality beyond the time when,
aoooitllng to the ex|-erieuce of fermar years, it
ought lu have declined. In Memphis Umrw
were forty-two deaths, leu in ROIIT Sfrings
leu in Canton and many more in smaller places.
The following dispatch from \ xAsburg, Miss ,
gives an insight into the hurrurs of the to.ant
loss plague "The Howard Association ha*
received an earnest api-oal from I*. R H.
Ferry, at U syne s Bluff, fur a*d fur the people
of tliat suction. The doctor details at some
length the dcsUtnte condition of the peoj.le,
and saw be haa over 100 oases of fever under
trvalnsont, and the epsdomic is ► loader
increasing throughout that sectiom The pooj-le
are terror-atnckeii and the panic is worse thin
that among a routed army. Two well-aotbeh
t.rated oases have oocurrcd where the parents
of two dying children abandoned Ihom to th#
mercies of -tranger*, and when the children
were dead they had b> be l uned by Uae kind
ness at ooiorol fri.uds- Trvaaleut Andrews,
uf the Ticksburg Howards, quote* the above
statement in his appeal for aid as an example
of many received by Ihom lu the last few day *,
and, in conclusion, he says : * The disease is
spreading all through the adjacent connbea
Tbey all look to us for aid and assistance and
w* aie doing all lu our powor to relieve uir
necessities. Ikilta, 1.a.. thro# mile# distant,
ha* fwenfy-nne cane*, and thrwe death* have
oacarred in the last twenty-four boors- We
have sent phjrsioaua, nurse* and modscinaa by
a •loam-tug through special arrangements.
The demand* are tncreattng upon a* daily, aud
God only anows whore they will end.
tin the third the number of new caees of
fever was 641 and 129 deaths It was esti
mated that the lew* from the *u*i>r*n and
disarrangement of business in the fever in
fectod districts would teach upward of #200,-
000, CM. A IH. Ixmi* dispatch of the third aay*
Lieutenant H it. Bentier, lath infantry, and
Lieutenant Cbariea tv Ball, lsUi uifaoUy. who
are to have charge of the expedition for the
sehef of the yellow fever sufferers along the
banks of the Mississippi nver between Mem-
Ck • and Yickshurg. arrived here last night
h ar Northern men. and have never had
the fever, but have been stationed m the Month
and do not fear the scourge. Hail's regiment
was at New Orleans when the fever broke out,
and was then moved to Hotly Spring*, thence
to Cliatisnooga, audi#new In Atlanta. Banner
has been regularly stationed at Mcl'hereon
Barracks, Atlanta The relief steamer Cham
ber# is being rapid! T loaded, and will probably
leave to-morrow, deveral newspaper men have
k(-d prgUM<io to ecv<iai|>*li\ the exps-diUon.
Dr. Frank W. UtUly. representing the Chioego
relief committee will go with the expedition,
sod II it probable that urmngemeul* will be
made to eaoble turn to Unt the vain* of tur
pentine a* a disinfectant during the trip.
A Famine in India.
In the Madras famine, children of
seven to ten years used to bring poor
little naked living skeletons of two and
time and four rear* to the jorernment
relief center*, feeding the babies day
after tlay, for week*, with the daily dole,
Mkmg nothing for themsclvee, till the
little f iater-motheni would themselves
aink faulting at the gate*. There were
often of no kin ; sometimes even of a
different caate or religiou, A little
kindness " make* the whole world kin."
Hundreds of fathers and mothers, going
toother parte of the country to get work
and food, left children to die in their
villages. Little ones who had no foster -
motheia wandered about to get a dole of
food from any one who would give, then
lie down and die with— pass me the
word—the heroic agony of childish
patience. For example, one missionary
from Cuddapah met 111 one ilay'a journey
over 100 who had no one in thia world
to care for them. He stopped and
helped the oldest, telling them to look
after the little ones ; bnt he believed
that all, or nearly all, died. Thia led to
kitaeeif and hi* wife opening a " Tem
porary Home," one only ont of many
snch instances, of oourse, for children
under twelve years. No temptation to
idleness was held out, and in five weeks
many were restored so as to be sent out to
work. One orphan bov, nine years old,
told as soon us he conld speak that he
knew oI other famine orphans—might he
bring them ? And be .nstanUy sallied
out and brought in first two little Mo
hammedan boys under six, then carried
in from a great distance, in his skeleton
arms, a little girl too far gone to stand
or ait up, and who, apparently, could
ut live through the night But with
good nursing siie was brought round to
look like a moving skeleton and eat rice.
A tiny Mohammedan of three would mil
another but a little older who tried to
take care of her, her sister. The two
could not Im> parted,aud both were taken.
Both had lost their fathers and mothers
of cholera in the relief camps. Mothers
often brought in children, breathing
their last, to the Temporary Home*.
The famine fund gave to the Temporary
Jlomea, and the missionaries begged
" famine orphans " from government, and
took tlieiu iut<> their " hoarding schools.'
The other children uniformly showed
kindness to these orphans. Tue famine
fund gave bullocks and ( seed-grain to
many Burvivory K-ttiromg home.—
Florence Nightingale.
Squib* from darken •uick Republican."
"All tho world's a stage," but the
faro docs uot suit everybody.
The man wbo wanted to " make weigh
for liberty," was compelled. to wait.
Hamlet wna a queer fellow, for often,
whoa naked a tinestion, be would not
Dsue a reply.
Jokes aliout oleomargarine are nearly
deiunct; but if you love your little
girl and hadn't any but her, what would
you call her ?
The fellow who eighed far some fresli,
000 l air, got more than he wanted when
ho found himself in the 000 l lair of a
hnngry lion-
It must lit docidodly disheartening to
a western farmer to be oompclled not
only to blear a ten-acre lot, hut to clear
n six-rail fence after he has -stumbled
over a nest of double-barreled hornets.
.Surely ro ing event* cast their shadows be
fore, ,
Thought the man who sat on s fence,
When a fierce wild-eyed bull with horns reeking
with gore.
Just lifted him over from' thenoe.
t * ' I | • >
rr' ttMKKjCT TO |K>.
The l'isiutive chirp of the katydid
Is born on the evening breeze.
'With the loud '-stehchoo*T" of youth snd maid,
Who long have lingered Ix-neath tke shade
Of the overhanging trees.
Bfttara oenaea a neoaaatty on mir pertto remind,
front Urn* to time, whom 14 ra*y oxttooru, at
Un> fact that imitating Mid article la aimniab
abla offrnM, and wo now give thU word of een-
Unn i l>a( we will moal aaauredlv have all tboae
iwranua engaged la reflUiug oar annomb bend
UitUm, eeTling by the gellim or l-arrel, or In
any man nor whatsoever |wlailng off on tba
l<wk a epariae article (lUTorUng to beonr
preparation, |>aiialiol to 11m full ulMl of Um
law I'miaJty for wmnterfrlting, or dealing lb
nrmntarfett tmdomaik gooda, be Mt forth la a
law recently pawned by < • u*mM I " VtM wit
t-i. needing fll.uOh, or m or lawn went twt mote
than two yaar*. or l>ui audi Im and Ua
prtanamaat." We iMotor fall to omirtrt
Nirrtua 10 |iul>m a* l'taoxaaaea
lloatottcr'a IttlSwa an nevar, under any etr
rmnaunoaa. told In balk, hat btway* tn Nrtdet,
with a floaty engraved U. K. Internal hevanuo
(apaclal proprietory! Meaap oovetiug the oofk
<if mob bottle, feaieoed to both aldei of tba
nark of aania All RUtare purporting to ha
Hoatattar**, wttboot Ua alawp, taw eoantar
falt. Itoarrmui A bairn.
KicevaUona at I'gtapat irov# tba rttr to bara
bran one of lha moat faahkmabla and baautl
fui of Itomau aommar reeorta, and bat far lha
eruption tl Slight have remained aa to Una day.
Aa with I'umpeli, an with Ihntiaanda of peoptf
who bare tieaoty of form aad fee tore. Tbey
might ahraya be admired hot for tba adaption,
that aiahea the faoa unetgMJy, and batraya Ibe
ureeotMe of enrofula, rirnjaul blood poiaon, or
goner a) datdtlty. There la bat one laekadr that
poaltirwtv cauwa theee affeettoom aad that rem
edy >• Ir. I'naee'a Golden Medical Ihaaovary
It u tie beat known look, altaraUro and an
ilrant It anaedlty coma ptmplee, btotchoa,
liver apoti and all ditaaxe arutag from impov
erlahad or impure blood. It elan cure# dyapep
eia, and rt-gulaiaa the llrer and bowala. Hold
by druggie * .
Ttu Pooa Mtr'a Uootnra' biila are
too long for the poor man'a panbat, bat many
of tbau amy be avoided by keeping Grace a
Helve ie the cupboard. ItU Uw '•prewooa pot
of uiotm m,' owing buna, eau, acakU,
apraiiM, duilbialoa, chapped houda, Ac. I "ro
dent h' uecwiie* will MTe thatr hue banda bard
earned money by purchasing a boa of tbie
Ktperianee has oMallMirly ahown tbat for 1
autaneoua erupUuna, open aurea. lepruoa ea- |
foliaUnna and rbaqmatic oouiplalnU, Henry a
Carbolic Halve la more cficacdoua than any
ointment. lotion or embooaeUon that baa ever '
been deviaed. I'hyaidana adnui this, and the
popular verdict coufirma and ratiflea the pro- '
fmmouaJ dictum, and aengu* thia aalve the
forenauet plana anx ug retuedlaa of ita claea j
Hold by all drnggiata
TUo Celebrated
, Wood Tap Ptof
Ttm*ockj. .
Tut Pious** Tuuaxi CumtAMt,
Nn York, Boo'wri. iud Chicago.
for upward* uf Ihirtj ywua Hrs. WQUUIWV
dOOTfUKti HYRCP ha* lew need forahtidiwh
wittl uevw* faiiny Manual. It f>VTirl actdNy
of the tomaah, rapeves wind eoiw, regulate*
the 1-owel*. curve dysentery and dtarbM,
whether tneiu from teatbtOK or other eaaaaa.
An old sod weu-tned remedy. 28 eta. e bottle.
TVre i* not hin| w waaential to bee lib and
happiness i> pore rich blood. It prevents e*
h* listed nudity, premature decline, nervous
end j-byaieat <*eUhtv, Uxedea nnufld other
mierriee. Pat-tunC Purgative PUk partfr end
' enrich the blood, end wib change bh* blood is
the entire eyelets so three moo the.
The Oread Central Hotel, of New York, ie
making greet ittdaoMDeaU for the fell eed
winter months, with ell modern improvements
sad every cutivetnrmrs. PsrUes ess hod s
' (desMint in me st very moderate prtoes. Esrly
apiilitMkm shoutd he made. Transient retea
reduced to 12 50 sad fS.OO per dsy.
There li no pain, no matter how revere nor
wtmt the cecum, that dement he partly or wbelly
relieved by Jabuses ■ Anodyne Iteiieerit, seed
lutenelly sad rxtemslly. It Is the meet pow
erful remedy known t medtcel wml
If yon fail to And Pike's Centennial Belt
1 thrum Halve m your city or tripent and adO
send us the address of yonr heat ihmgglat, we
will put bun in away to supply yon
J i. Pitt 4 Co , Chelae*, Mam.
A cable dtfiwiirh to the Associated Preas said
that Mason A Hamlin have been awarded the
higher* rr-M medal at the Parts Eapoatdop for
their ChMMt Orpua. Thirty beet maker* la
the world were aumpeUture.
To derate end whiten the tenth, to sweeten
the timAth. a>e Itrowa'e Camphorated Hapoua-
Oaoaa lieaufrx*. Twenty-five Cienta a bottle
I.MPOKTAIVT >OT|i £.-rrm, r emt
io* sad Utbsneaa purchase ae Reteodj aqwal ta Or
TOBIAJI- VEXKTIAII LXKinriVT tar tba cm at
I'Mlet. DaitMt. DWMUO. Uiiiee. Ooftle awd le
MkMB. ul ibwviUi (Ha err:o*i lujblm.m
MIS earcnuMwyine aaeO Nwtle) sad eltorusliy far
Ckieox Kbeuataiiaa. Headache. TVakeche. Am
Ttr *1 Col*. Burn*. be-elhoso, Krowao, MnwiieWa
Ma**, Old Nerve. m Uabi. Bsc, and Cbaet the
V ICWtm AJf Liwmnrr •*• tiMreJaeed to IMS. ul
•oihiM he* aed * hw< aoma aha, mmt
aiatma If ti <ra* Tor. Dollar, a Mil# lbs* weald
wo b with nt it Thousand. of Oertidnotoi oee ho
0000 *< ta* Drool. opeaAtae of ila eoedortal c arrow
ooMruw. Wold by Ib Oroca'X* ol *• Ma. DopM
t M error Ml. .Mow Tart.
The XsrkeLs.
■a TO as
MUtUt Stun 0f # .*
ttiu and Cherelre.. H 0 i)
Milch Oi-wa HOC (AdOuC
ii(ii Lm Mk# V
I mw< at • w H
itdf S
Laxta ... 0* # lt
Cat lee : WUd!!e 11 2 U
fleet: W attars - Oood te Cbelet .t BO #t tl
RUU : fair te Oheiea. .. • # tTt
What!: -d*ot w to
wtuwmt*.. MM 1U • 1 I
rt. eaM. - to # at
Rar.f : HIM*.. .. i
•trio, Matt - 1 2 1 SI
data I Mixed Woeu-rs.. ... # n
Oars: IClxad Waotara UnsrededL . M f MM
Ea,,t<tc...„.. mM . U M. 3 2 W
Btrae, per cart W # t®
Beet n #ll „Ttl nt # it
fork: Famll r Meat „...I2W ilflt
Lard: On, dimb .04.70# ,M.H
ftoh : Mao*rr.. ho. 1, oear 11 jo #l* no
So. 1. 100 #llO
Drp tied, per port IW # 4to
KarttAg. Heeled, per bee. .. IT # II
Pttroleaw : brcdo..... M 'tf #oit ltolsed.. Id
woo- asitrcrsia riMoe. - ao # a
TuanM ss # n
awiH.iiau r>*aee. m # as
auuu it # It
Ben r Sue TWrtoCbolct.m. II # St
Woatere: Chorea. IT # SI
Waetore : Fair to frtet. II i II
WaOMrn ; for-tory ....... OS # IS
Okaooo: Met* Foolery (t # MM
•tula ftkiic ad .., M (It # OS
VMUTB.... * 3 M
Kcr*' out* ted fannwlrtola.... SI # SI
i aumu. I I #!•
. WSoal—Mo. I Wlwonkea ft e tt
Oero-xisad at oi MM
oau an # It
•r* ...- it i m
BarUy - 11 I 1
Barler Xa'1.................. LOS #ll6
fleer—foxnoalvasla Kxira ITS # ITS
Wheel—Bad WatSer. w _ 1 01J# I o'*
Hail K:1a.;..... II # ft
Oato—Mixed tl # 51
felroteeaa—Orode 00k #<H tu>Bod, its
Wool—Colorado M # W
Ttaa, ... .... ... 18 * SI
(laincrria...... ..... SO • SS
Ueef 0a't!...... Wh
Hheep. ...... ...... MM# £Tfc
Hop ( nt # nth
floor— Wleeonals aed Mia laeote.. t It t T It
I Orh—Mixed...... It # H
, Oale— " II * 11
Wool—-Ohio and !■*"*>'re-ila XX If # ft
California 5pring..,,...... SO # tg
etuoKTon. a an.
Her: 0att1a................. Ctlt# MM
Khaev... 0t Z Otfc'
Lembe 01 It
HO|a QtJt# OtM
.rtoi, tua
Peaf CatUa- foorla Chalet MM# MS
"boa* MM# M
T# <>ak MM
i (IKXT* wiwtm, for an M-tirla lorralj mod tm Mill* !
Vaii l MaaatM'nnM, Uhanl dnoowtta. Nam ok* :
oa_ RM vriow Hklt H > tk>., m Übgctr Ba. It. T-
Now Ready for Canvassers,
!€••<)* KMIHIIHI. M Y FMARTE #%• '
lllnatratin* FH* Hcmmo Kutoa AI UntW UFA. I
Hy K* WIN, D. D LAS II! narrations. Mtcnil !
Adirvaa FOR TERMS AND it lost rated Circular. XIUjK)K |
PROF rCHEH S Illuktriitod HISTORY OF j
The War in the East,!
or conflict M*inn Kraria and Trmi IA the WC# book
far NFTIIO 11M 1W octave OOARAVMIR* of
BATTLI H'KXKA. Kortroaam. GCOMLS. O%c . AND ia the |
ONLY COMPLETE work published. llaa no rival. Sells at
aUrtit. tVtcc TWTBS 4R*AN W<u,t-
•fOKWnt.LK, Mich., DM. I, IWT.—MOWN. AL:
•Mil ion W ota. (or too bona at llrmb Soloo. 1 kin
hod tiro and bor* naod I ham on an oi oar act nu I oat,and
II w almoat oratt Raapaul fuUr J.uri, O.J VlllM
Prloa ii mu ho* at Ml .Irm**irU. at mtlomill
so racoinl o( 31 MU Prvooml b hKTfI W.
MlU'l.K * MNa, NX HwiSon *aa .llcntao.iM.
Cures Dyspepsia, Indigestion,
Sour Stomach, Sick Headache.
AKIC FAIO rci7 ,oldinrtll*Wed In Una " A
of dtrtr. W Arrtdnil or •thrrvhr. A VJ i
WCXD of *nr Und. 100 of VIM. IJF t
tf bntkfigtrt. or ni,r ofl.rxf.H MM
KOI'XfY IMchuw for Wound Injur- BM
■Hi *ll * If €llm •rtllrd. '
j W!Ti ciAuw Hnornw. ■
HnlH Mall fur * Conjr air
Lkxn runu. Mm* .uuipturiHO
( Irnlin. • • > ' , mMf ■
wis. r. Priinon a co.. BBLm
0. 8. CI AIM A (IT'S and I'ATKVT ATT'VB Mil
■ Box m. WMblvtoa, D. V. wa
*efwa*a awmiim Tnnuaaa, Or aenaaa aae aeaaa
UPHAM'S TfrM".. Ssayftf
00H8 V'Q"-* ■w-pae.y
Something New for Agent* Vt.m
waaoau ie eaerr nllaoa, eddwev bet 7*, Hew Tare.
sit to tiott gsa"^s
Addaaaa Ha ITS® XlSOSrtSaTrWfib . ITT.
11l ni AI'U Mil JJll" Hegheea4r
l "nu i"i mZibt rif %nSa*aaamaSEu
rvfaa vadaaad. Itaaiaaa Obiagam tie . HUaa
DUMA# kiMtaDtf aa—pomp-
PIaNOS vrzzzr-JZ'
laK eyar tvm la iaa WMltarb BpaSaajtar
tl 0 it&SUM&Si NovbIIIM
SmTmomU Outfit Fro 6 ,^altShU ie
1 a. ai rroHom aowa. mmtmimm**— ymbim
14 1 ie 147 Praaktia Awaat. baane. Oaaa
OaQalJimm a m*i? an# reaaa
Tha Croat Remedy tor
All Kidney Dlaooaea t
K./~ I, i He*. Or J ■ Rawkta.
Vaaetegue U if" O, T.H m b. J. *ewWa,
■ aaaa Oa/Pa.; Jeea L Hainr. K-e . Jartalt, Pa,;
Or J. II km L dlltalllN.l|lft. Ar O.
A Haas. Oartabe. H f Jt*. 0 K Paraoaa. ma-
Cheepea* Toy UnUrn e Boat fltaraeptlaott
Wooja 1
Great %.r <THEO 3. HABBArH.
Xuatool Marvel. ( W Klbart St, Pwlada.,ra.
immmw w a. RWMtaT horow ar abb
Wi.lUJra KXPtaOrlONb run TWELVE VHAlte.
via a rut! lew Vronu to- flaWTlaeo. W,
Bin oai ran, lax; Pauan, aatUaua ewaanau
Kr Rrcu. tax Oat laama Omai
sßbsSrHgsr-jKr ja
I'eiaee'a Weraarlvf nil* aaaka Haw Wae
Bkml, mt will riinmalalatf libama Iba W. 4 la Uw
eim laiaia m Haw aaaetba flaw pmmm wfce wd
Aa 1 adl aaae ewhl Ave 11m 11 winili war a* rauerai
Maeem beek*. ifew* a tniae beaeeaAß:
fctgw. Matae.
■ TdU <d
"Steel Little Base el tie Lea."
JTMpratUaai eaeg arrintaa te aeef e 4a- Hf aeit
Orma T. m. RRI.fTT,
*S Lleeata Maeab Jana* CMa BwaUlt. *. J.
I wtmkawh or MOifirr
Airs* *'lnk nuctaos far So win*
7 / I t Machine, Tbypool agfojof
\ £' / cl no ta ordonao aamo the
\ / wodfoa, Malll Bowd
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Mam*,' >of'*e A J nHwo>i. toe* Crw >. Xllor. 11 ■■■
llffll TUISBiFT,
Daily,and Waekiy,(Uarto,
BOSTON. Mates.
eS!TiaWtAdr| pISnWU
:>r r At I tl p*r wt* le od~w
" Voomo. amUAwt'atWto
L*Ki Sfe "2
ostr* Hoed poatol aard la* fwli parewSwa. AAdrooo.
_ Keot 1 <t lArrrl New YwrM.
/ Al TMmiAS\\
V \anu. nurn/ ]
\ \ KEEP 0000 / J
TIME, f j J
la the Old fl>eemtieti* bye
iramt www at An armorer*.
The naffest h ■*** wMh. tea.eeUedl
if*, wfelek hodeSarolod wtU aalt aad rwta. oad wooN
aemar, amp mvt rma
PmaylnaiA Ml Mnanf a Co.,
tayo that HbaridaaV Ooedilion Powdan aro rl"lol*lj
pnra *nd usmoaaolj voieohir NoUnna oe oarts wlll
moko boas lot Uko MharidaaV Oooddoo Pawdan.
Dooo on# tooojpooefal to ono pint food
AaM titrgmSmt m mmt At mmtiyr rnftm lawiMii".
T A JfIHJtSON A 00..
Bancor, Males.
Eitabltahed 18U.
MBRCH A.isnrs
Gargling Oil Liniment
Yrilniv Wrspncr for Animal end White for
Human Flesh
Tunis and Scalds, Sprains and Bruises,
(Taiblains, Frost Bitaf.itriogfeslt, Windpill,,
Scrauhea or Grease, Foot Ro* in Sheep,
Chipjv d Hands, Foundered Feet,
Flrn Wounds, Roup in Pnukry,
iixtcrnol Poisons, Cricked Heels,
S-.rtd CrarVs, Kpizootic,
Galls of all kinds, I.*me Raids,
SiU.i'4, Ringbone, Ucnutrrhoid* or Piles.
Poll Evil, Toothache, -
Surqiiiiup, Tumors, Rbeuoiatlam. '
Garget m Cows, Spavins, S'.emey,
C'rarkcd Teals, Pistulr, atange,
Callous, I amrnrss, . Caked Breasts,
Horn Utttomaec , Sore Minnies,
CnovnevfeK -q u-.'.oe, 1 Cwrb, OAi Sore*.
asi'irj.'eai. sziXs? ..
i. Ssis.'lr'SJge:
ytrrrkant's (Mryllaf H {s the standard
Liniment ol the United Statas. Lain tiae
A,; medium, 50c;-*mall, ifF'SmSlVlzi for
famiiy i\hsc- Mnnufaotnred at Locfcpott. R
hj -X' Ste'shanfa Garbling Oil Company. >j
JOHH HOPfIE, Soc*y. |jf