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JOB PRINTING of every kind, in Plain
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(1 EORGE D. MONTANYE, AT.
VI TORNEY AT LA IV—Ottice corner of
Main and Pine streets, opposite Porter's Drug
DOCTOR EDWARDS. PERKINS,
Offers his professional services to the•hiti
tens of Frenchtown and vicinity. Calla prompt •
ly attended to.
May 28,1887.—1 e
,T. DAVIES, Attorney at Law,V V V • Towanda, Pa. Office with Wm. Wat
kins, Esq. Particular attention paid to Or
phans' Court business and settlement of dece.
ERO UR & MORROW, Attoineys
at Law, Towanda, Penn'a,
The undersigned having associated themselves
together in the.practice of Law, offer their p . m
Iciiipnal services to the pbblio.
..`4'INSSES MERCUR P. D. MORROW.
ATRICK & PECK, ArroaszYs AT
•LAW. Offices :—ln Patton Block,Towanda,
in Patrick's block, Athens, Pa. They may be
consulted at either place.
n. W. PATRICK, apll3
IT B. McKEAN, ATTORNEY .rE
I • COUNSELLOR AT LAW, Towan
da, Pa. Particular attention paid to business
in the. Orphans' Court. July X 2O, 1866.
lIENRY PEET, - Attorney at Law,
.I_l. Towln la, Pa. • jun 27, 66.
DR. H. WESTON, DENTIST.-
.1../ Mice in Patton's Block, over Gore's Drug
anti' Chemical Stors. Ulnae
EDWARD OVERTQN on ce Attor
.l24ny at Law, Towanda, Pa. in the
Court House. July 13,1865.
DR. R. DAVIES, LERAYSVILLE, EL
has permanently located fat the office
formerly occupied by Dr. B. DeWitt, for the
practice of tiLe profession.- May 9, 1867.
UEIN N. CALIFF, ATTORNEY
AT LAW, Towanda, Pa. Also, Govern
ment Agent for the collection of Pensions, Back
Pay and Bounty.
sir No charge unless successful. Office over
he Post Office and News Boom. Dec. 1, 1864.
TIOCTOR B. DEWITT, PHYSICIAN
11 Jun) SuaoEoN.—May be' found during the'
day—unless otherwise engaged—on Main-at. a
few doors below Coddlng Barasell's . Resi
dence corner of William and Division-sta., late
ly occupied by E. A. Parsons.
Towanda, April IS, 1867.1y*
JONES & DEBEVREST, Coopers,
Towanla, Pa. kinds of Cooper - Work
on hand and made to order. Particular atten
tion gi ven to repairing. Work can be obtained
at th e shep in the Keystone Brewery, or at the
store of W,, A. Rockwell. Cash, or work, paid
4or stock. Kay 9, 1887.
11 D. STILES, M. D., Physician and
Me &rpm, would announce to the people of
Rome Borough and vicinity, that he has perma
nently locate) at the place formerly occupied by
Dr. G. W. Stone, for the practice of his profoiP
aim:L. Particular attention given to the treat
mnt of women and children, as also to the prac
tice of operative and minor surgery. Oct. 2;66.
DR. PRATT has removed, to State
t..reei, (first above B. S. Russell a ;€co's
Back). Persons from a distance desirous bi den
,soltiug 'him, will be most likely to find him - on
Saturday of each week. Especial attention,will
be given to surgical cases, and the extraction` Of
teeth. Gas or Ether administered when desired.
July 18,1866. D. B. PRATT, M. D.
fIOCTOR CHAS. F. PAIN-Of
fice in Goss's Drrig Store, Towanda, Pa.
Calla promptly attended to at all hours.
Towanda, November 28, 1888.
All letters addressed to him at Sugar Run,
Bradford ON Pa., will receive prompt attention.
FRANCIS E. POST, Painter, Tow
anda, Pa; with 10 years experience, is con•
&lent he can give the best satis fac tion in Paint
ing, Graining, Staining, Glazing, Pattering,h.c.
sa-Particniar attention paid to Jobbing in the
April 9, 1866.
JK. VAUGHAN—ArchiteC4 tend
• Builder—All kinds of Architectural de
signs tarnished. Ornamental work in Stone,
Iron and Wood. Office on. Hain street, over
Russell .k Co.''f Bank. Attention given to Ra
cal A rchitecture, such as laying out of grounds,
&c.; April 1,1867.—1 y.
J . J. NEWELL,
Orwell, Bradford Co. , promptlyattend
to all business ixtlala line. Particular attention
,z; ;en to running and , establishing old or diva
ted lines. i Also to surveying of all nupattented
lands u 'Rolm as , trarrants are obtained. myl7
IiERSEY WATKINS, Notary
• Adak:, is prepared to Jake Deposl
ons, Achnowlidge, the Execution of Deeds,
M'ntgages, roweri of the,
and all other
iustruments. Affidavits and other papers may
he sworn to befofe me.
Office opposite the Banking House of IL IL
Russell & Cs.; a r few doors north of the Ward
House. :Towanda,•Pa., Jan, 14; 1E167.
D. ,D. N- A P
Watch Maker and Dealer in Gents and Ladies
-Watches Chains and 'Finger Rings,Clocks, Jew'
City, Gold t'ens,;Spectacles Silver ware, Plat
ed ware, Hollow ware, Thimbles, Sewing Ma
chines; and other goods belonging to a Jewel
ry Store. , -
Perticnlar attention paid to Repairing, a
his old place near the Post Office, Waverly; IN
ARTIST AND PHOTOGRAPHER.
Will promptly attend to all business in his link.
Special attention given to•Landscap and Stere
oscopic Photography. Views of Family Red
deuces, Stores, Public Buildings, Animals, Ma
chines, etc., taken in the best manner.
Particular attention given to the novel and
beautiful sterescopic representation of objects.
Orders received at Wood & Harding's Photo
graphic Art Gallery, Towanda.
Towanda , April 23,1887.-71. •
opened a Banking House Towanda, un
der the name ci G. F; MASON CO.
They are prepared to draw Bills of Ex
change, and make collections in New York,
Philadelphia, and ail portions of the United
States, as also England, Germany, and Fronde,
To Loan money, receive deposit.; , sod to do o
general Banking business.
G. F. Mason was one of the late Ars of
_Mason Co„ of Towanda, Pa:, anti
.owletigo of the business men of Bradford
tul — ajoining • Connties,and having beenin the
,anking business for about fifteen years, make
his holm a desirable one, through which to:;-
G. F. MASON,
r•• ,t da, Oct. 1,18 6 6. • L . G. MASON 4
LARGE ASSORTMENT OF VO"
4.4-1 a cal and Instrumental moat constantly_ on
hand' at, the BOON.
Rua', eitatt anb, *iteiranct.
MONTANY! &,WARD, ,
REAL ESTATE AGENCY
Oabr ale the
fol e l a atwot at rattonablerr
A tract of hind *Hags is Gkilicester Gouty,
New Jersey. Contain fig 446 Acres, anis
from Kilns, Station, thaim and pope Key
The" Bins anchor" pmspettly In Winslow
township, Camden county •N. Y. ContaMbig
3500 loses. Tote sold In lota.
Potter Coagty Lands. Messily timbered
with Pine, %emboli, Ash. Cherry and hard
woods es folio* :
Tricta No. - 4763, containing 990 saes-. No.
4765, 990 acres — b etween the Ann and' east
forks of the Binnamahoning in Wharton and
Tracts No. 4767, 990 acres ; No. 4788, 400
acres ; No. - 4698, 400 acres ; Wharton town• ,
ship. line of Appot. head•wa tars of Kettle !
Tracts No. 5917.1100 acres ; No. 6720, 1080
acres ; No. 5823, 1100 acres ; No. 6924, 1082
acres•7s perches: No. 5912, 1100 acres. No.
5930, 1100 acres •, No. ,6938, 1100 acres ; No..
5929, 1100 ; in Whartoc and Storwardson town,
ships on bead waters Kettle Creek, near main
Tracts No. 4717, 196 acres • 4 729, 999 acres ;
Appot and Stewardaon town ships, near Littis
Tracts No. 4920047 acres ; 4926, 600 acres,
Whartonttownaldp nik in branch, 241nnamahon•
Two hundred and seventy-flre acres prime,
that class coal, land. Blakely township. La
mm county , Pa., halt way between Scranton
and Carlxiudale. Very near the Ballwiy: . •
One thousand acres first clam. Ant hraelte
coal land about miles north-east of Wil ter
Bane, in the midst of improvements.
About 1000 acres of Ind . In Medford town
ship, Burlington 'county ' New Jersey, about
four miles north from Jackson Junction of :she
Camden and Atlantic , and Delaware and Rari
tan Bay Railways. Valuable mill seat. Two
or three houses,, stable, barns, second
growth of Umber , never failing water. Power
fall 16 or 16 feet overshot. Price $2O per acre.
Onepthird may remain.
Delaware Fume and Pennsylvania' lands
Descriptions and directions given on applies
A valuable Country Seat near Philadelphia
Splendid grounds and trees. 69 acres of land
WESTRIIS PROPERLY—For sale or ex
change. 120 acres of. good land one third tim
bered. San Plere, Stark county, lowa.
Forty acres of good land with fruit trees, ap
ples, peaches, pears. &c. 25 acres improved, half mile from San Piers on Railway.—
80 acres one mile from San Nem , one-third
timbered. No improvements. On railway .
A steam mill property in Burlington town
ship, Bradford county. A very dialrable lum
bering operation. •
Eight parcels of land, containin from 60 to
100 acres, each partially timbered, and improv
ed suitable for farming or grazing.
Home and Bern in good order and 136 acres
of improved and timbered land, orchard, good
water. lc. Union township, Tioga County, on
Northern Central Adiway. For !Nib on long
time and easy terms.
26 Town Lots to Bonne Bonnier, Bradford
3,000 Acres Slid Timbered Ladd. Sullivan
122 Acres good Farming Land, Burlington
terinuldp,'Snidford county .
Other timbered and improved IProPonies.
Descriptions given on application.
Tenements and imprd►ed Beal Estate. To.
wands Borough, and other propertles.3
MONTANYE . & WARD,
ExeentelConveyanoes, tarnish Briefs of Title,
buy and well Real Estate, collect rentals and
llensSurvey and examine all kinds of property.
They are prepared to negotiate sales of farms,
homesteads, and properties especially desirable
to capitalists ; to procure advances of money
upon bond and mortgage, and to prosecute in
quiries for those dashing to mike investment"
or mute a home. They will effect
In the beat known &IRE AND LIFE CONPA
NTEI3. The, have exclusive Agent}, oi Brad
t-ad and neighboring counties ti. 4.1.1ina com
panies in these . several ;departments .4 insur
Those who desire to tsly or sell farms ;
All who with to effect Insurance against Fire;
All who sort permanent investments for the
Arturo Omen at their families, is secure and
drat-class late companies
Capitalists desiring to buy 'or sell valuable
speculative properties ;
AU wishing surveys and examinations ;
All wiablug •advances upon valuable real
All who wish to obtain lease or rental
Farms or Tenement.. •
Are respectfully solicited to entrust such bust
nen to our Agency.
Further particulars tarnished et our odice.
Moe, corner of Main iutd Pine streets.:
- I '
G. D. MONTAN%
mr PROPERTIES ADVERTISED
nodal. ilescar Towauda. Pa. •
Hon.' WWI= l lweA. Bloomainwg,,Ps.
C. L. Towanda.
C. Masa "
0; P. Mason k L H
_caters, *wands . ..
J. D. Satiny,. rowans&
Lathrop, Luddington & Co., Sew Toni.
Dickson Brothers, Naiad* bfa.
Hon. John N. 041i:sham. Igneltaine•
Hon: V. a iitnietnr, liontronk
Towanda; April up;
, i t,
FREE OF CHARGE.
Otthud rats J.
Fin the Reporter.
, • • IMIST
NT PIMA IL CUL
Oh, the dewy menhir were fresh end calm,
- WheU we wandered toggetlia,Thday and
And the wild bird's Satin, sweet as a psalm,
- Swelled up to the.crimsoning'' roseate
The cows came lowing Monk the vale,
And tire heard the tinkle of woodland Ms,
And the mists late a tattered, snow white
Wet fledfar over the purple hWAL.
We satin the shade thro' the languid noon,
Viaii the ships lay Weapon the hood of
' the Oat
And we heard no sound save the low Bad
A onehat sang in the linden tree.
When,a hash' that was barn of the nooiiiide
*eat, • 1
`lle Tali - the
xfung over tu.. ,ley and over hill ;
When the leaves were 'motionless down the
And the grasshopper's folded wings were
And we Strayed towither, Daisy and I,
When evening wore her crown of stars,
And the rosy ligheof the Northern sky,
Was 'shimmering down thro' sliver bars.
When the mid-summer nights seemed
Ina tames of boWildering eestacy.
Enraptured, Ud still, while the moon hung
Her crescent over the far, blue sea.
t at morning, or noon; or' night,
Do we wander together, Daisy and I, ,
For she is treading a path of light,
Berind the crimsoning, 'roseate sig. •
Some-day I shall cross to that radiant shore,
And ' l reful my sweet welcome in Daisy's
And we'll wander together ° forever more,
Thrd' the blooming meadows of Paradise.
From the Press
COL. FORNEY'S LETTERS.
thassAnsir, Germany, Aug. 1, 18671,
William, King •of _Prussia, had a
grand reception in what was a little
more than a year ago, as it had been
for a long time, the capital
Ddchy of Nassau, but what 'is now,
like fdrmerly, free Frankfort, Ham
burg, and Hanover, a component part
of United Germany. His Majesty is
seventy 7 cone -years old, and is a fine
specimen of a well-preserved gentle
man. 1 Notwithstanding his white
hair and whiskers, he. walked with a
quick 'military air, and gracefully re
sponded to the greetings of the crowd.
He was dressed in the uniform of his
own guard and 'wore an ordinary
field cap, and seemed to be very
much at his ease as he walked thro!
the beautiful grounds of the Knrsaal
or gambling-house of . Wiesbaden.—
For here, as. at Baden-Baden, Hom
burg,land Ems, the supporting insti
tution of the place is a licensed
" hell? to use a word which, howev
er irreverent, cannot be called inap
propriate., it was a strange sight—
the lately walks and gardend filled
witlwell-dressed people, -gathered
to if not to welcome , their con
quero ; and the band' of the Prussian
ent quartered, here playing in
hono Ad' the royal guest, and a few
stepsfdistant the public gambling
table; surrounded with men. and wo
men, even more eager than those
who ffered their tributes upon the
guilt altars at Baden-Baden and
Homburg. In the evening there was
a brilliant ball in the Kursiud, and
in ths open apace before that estab
lishment such a display of fire-works
as yelp can only see in Europe, where
the rta,of the courts are specially
paid perfect themselves in the wh
ence ,of decorations. I wail told by
a citiSen that all the expenses of the
fele were paid by the gamblers—a
fact that deserves credit ' when the
hostility of 'the people to the project
of annexation to Prussia, and the
anxiety of the owners of these great
establishmenni toretain the privilege
of coining colossal fortunes by so
sure process, , are considered. It is
as natural that thepeople here should
not he anxious to pay" for,costly hon
ors to one they still think their op
pressor, as that the gamblers should
be ready to propitiate a monaa who
is reported to be sternly. opposed to
their . practices. Over' one htindred
and-fifty thousand , dollars were paid
to `the Grand Duke of Nassau for the
anneal franchise to despoil the visi
tors-at Wieshaden, rind this exclu
sive of voluntary subscriptions to
the various institutions of the locali
ty. A large and beautiful theatre,
in the very centre, of the town, was
built, out of their means for the pub
lic use. It Will not be Ito easy
matter for the old , King to break up
system which his worked itself in
to a usage, aid has succeeded in pol
luting the whole body ,of
captivating the rich by its numerous,
inventions for their enjoyment, and
seducing the poor by paying their'
taxes for imprtant local improve
ments. King , William's Bonin liw,
the Grand Duke of Baden, *odd
soon lose not only a valuable item of
his revenue, big the valuable resort
at.Badam-Baden itself, so prolific of
wealth in other ways to his ware
and•his people, if the geritlenieu Of
the roulette a nd
. the card-tabla waif)
expelled from their gorgeous temple,.
There is something almost beyond
belief in the; munificence - of ,frees
I men.. They have converted Homburg,
about thirty minutes by rail from
Frankfort, into an earthly Paradise.
The Kursaal there is a brown-stone
structure, built in the last aid best
stile, which native 6, perfect *ewe'
and hotel, withalabbt d'hote set oit
every day,,grest ball4ouns, and grO
brier for walking in‘ wet: weather,
porticoes, and a temple for. the Or.
~-,- _ - , • ' S.":
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r• 1;, .! 1 •
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.• . 4 ,,. : 1 , , , ; 111 il 2: , . !••. i
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J• 1 1 -" ,, [ ~
"' 41 hat 3 't3 ; •3 '•
TOWAND ' BRADFORV omy - I littihillEß.l3'.
&setts, .d these without *writing
the three brilliant lialoennin- . which:
the gamblers sit everyday and'isight
including Sunday, plying theiii, traaddee
The (putrid& area - marYnt of 'tem.
,and lands Capt, fountain aud,
shady Walk and lovely driva, There
see scarcely less than eight thousand
penning present every semen i; and .
as these are, mostl y rich Europeani,
English, Rusian, Italian, and French
nobility, they feed the gamblers and
the hotels with elf the livishigener
cisity common to \ people' whO spend
money they never earned. At Vies-,
bedew where . I am now wridng, the
attractions are even greater than at
Homburg ; for here .there Is . quite a,
city apart from. the K.uriasl, with
other objects -of interest to the stu
dent and traveller. Wirer' you are
told that thirty-five, thoiliand persons
visit Wiesbaden every year, you will
see that many others besides the par
ties interested in the gaming-houses
Will protest against any c ha nge in
what has become an agreelble chro
nic habit. That Which pains the
American observer is the con
trast betvieen the Medi* and what
may be styled,the luxurious classes.
All around these resorts of the no
bility, droves of women are seen at
work in the fieldii---yoting women,
with old faces . and, hard hands, and
old women, bent almost double with
toil and burden-bearing. AtiHom
burg I saw many of these poti4b4es
tures, and some of them looked as
rough, and were, I fear, as rude, as
the . peasant men. themselves. The
_difference between teem and itheir
gay European sisters at ti.e gaining- 1
tables was very great indeed ; but
it was consoling to think. how both
differed ficun the women of.the two
extremes of. American society:; a An
American lady at a gambling-table
would be a sight as revolting 'as an
American woman doing the field-work
for the men—wheeling manure, un
loading cars, following the plortgli,
and :carrying loads upon the head
Ther's\it of , King William to
Wiesbade\ is his first 4 and many
doubts • ; entertained how he
would s • •:ived by the people,
since the fortu% es or last year's war
made him their ruler; added their fine
territory to ha dominions, and de
posed the Dirke of Nassau who con;
tines to 'be greatly befoved,,, and
who left his qhatean when he heard
of the King's' intended visit, and is
now quietly . awaiting the close of
,the ceremonies among his feierids in
Frankfert. - Although' the king's
welcome was not very loud or bois
terous, it was quite ' respectful. ' A
more significant feeling prevailed at
Frankfort, the most' valuable,. yet
'what threatens to become the most
troublesome, of his acquisitions. I
spent part' of Sunday and Monday
in that flourishing city, and founder'
almost explosive ' hostility to' the
Prussians. i Frankfort has enjoyed a
long career of nearly uninterrupted
liberty, even in the choice of the
early .Emperore ; nrid,from the; time
it was recognized- as a free city by
the Congress of Vienna, has wielded
a large influence in creating the
democratic sentiment of Germany.
The new monument to the great
printer Gutenberg was peculiar ly :
interesting, in view of the prevalent
feeling that mourned the downfall of
the sacred Iranchisea of the city.
The central figure. in
self, with the original types n bis
left hand. He is supported by Faust
and Schleifer. On the frieze are the
likenesses of thirteen celebrated prin
ters, and in the niches underneath
are the four towns , of Mayence,
Frankfort. Venice, and Strasburg, in
which the great art was first prac
ticed. On - four separate pedestals
are emblematic figures of Theology,
Poetry, Natural,History, and Indus
try, and below these are the heiids .
of four animals, which serve as r a.
'ter-spouts 'for the fountains, 'retire.'
seating the four quarters of the globe
and the universal diffusion of
edge. ° As the ruleof the new PoWer
is enforced with as much sternness •
against free' - discussion and a free
press as' that of its great rival,
France, this splendid group might
be taken either. as a satire or a re
bnke. Hardly less suggestive is the
statue ofiGoethe, whose varied gen
ius and inspired strains have always
been among the *memorials of out- ,
spoken Germany. Frankfort is a
beautiful city, and beautifrillY situ
ated. Its .braid streets, hdweier,
have not been improved by the mod
ern compoSition so ,delightful to man
and horse in Paris , and some of the
towns of Switzerland. They are II
'rough stone pavementi even to the
walls of the houses, with very slight
curbing. Tbe Frankfort people con'
tend that all enterprise has been ar
rested if not crushed by the Pres
aians, and that many projected'
provements have been abandoned in
consequence of the loss of their an
cient liberties. I visited the lovely
gardens and heard the magnificent
music, of the band of the 14th Prue
sian Fuelleers, but it was, easy to
see that the masses heard the sweet
harmonies with unresponsive are.
It is a little more than a year ago
since they fell -under the sissy of
Bing William, and when the ,
versary came • the ladies of Frank
fort all appeared in mourning in.re
cognition of the gloomy event. The
young men of a c..rtain age lii3n3 all
been Mustered into the Prussian,
army, and three of the. best years of
thins lives must be - given to the 'ser
vice of a\roler they hate with indis:
ambled scorn. Of coarse;; the story'
of our gre at , and the end of the'
rebellion and the dissolution'of our
Mighty military oripideistion, togeth
er with the rapid reduction of our
colosial debt, is , pondered with a
keener Seat is, they brood over their
own fate—the - increase of, Xing
Williams's: army, 'the imppression of
'freespeech endli free press, -and, the
.";S „ .: •: ! , 1 . 3 , 4 i! 7 :411.4 . 14CM. f4;tl C . ! •4,*
'OII O. :DINWINONg , 1 . --.4,4"4111 4; _tw in
.111::, , ,f! . ?
. 7 f
oorresponding' diecouragementof -in-i
d.ilri4nal Agunlation and; urganized en.
terprise. While it is`. but ; just toltdd
that the, fe.eling - ifi.e . l ii i*Pirtkr,i , i°!
'Stronger. than:in.:any Of the 'other,
new aesnisitions of the King,- 'it is
not dented Volt there is: ~ tnuah'' dhl•
content in "
ler Putout. faermaiy, ,
and that the wisest men , are full'ot
apprehensione. ' Bd k the "delicacy of
the German qua U. is of itiedfia
guarantee against rrussb?.. taking
the hostile initiative, and is 'so far, a
source of strength to Lodis Napoleon,
whose . p,ernsaiientiy can only be (Hen
tnrbed by a successful assault from
without or a sudden explosion from,
'within; and if the first is made aini-J
cult by the difficulties of his rivals, ,
ha will.have more tune to piein . int•
the second. One thing is very clear
—Europe cannot 'afford to follow- the
g/Oricnug mon* of th e United . fitates,
ad disband her armies. .The course .
of the German King in. forbing 'his
discontented imputation into the mil
itary service is that alternatiVO.,of
self-preservation which must biadop
ted by all the- browned heads,
one pretext or another ; and, thus it
stands—that from Italy on the one,
Ireland on the Other; tia
Bavaria, which fears the ,Prtissian
boa constrictor will hunger for new
victims the moment he has,absorbed
his recent conquests,to Great Britain,
which organize her volunteers as a
new element of-protection against
side radicals and revolutions,.the con
dition of Europe is that of an armed
and watchful and most expensive
peace. The gloomy people must bi
fed and flattered to keep- them quiet
or, ,they must be led against each
oter to promote' , the - atabitief
their je.tione rulers. There
court in Europe, therefore, that dot(i3
not vibrate between expensiVe oni
ihys to promote the lasting safety. 4f
the sovereign, in military protections,
and expensive outlays promote the
temporary enjoyment of the people
in such demonstrations as the 1110-
_venal Exposition and the recentiiiii
of tlle European Sovereigns in Paris
royal journeys like, that of King
lism,welecmes to the Sultan like ;hit
in London, and even the vicious and
fascinating' orgies of the Kursaalh
themselves. But could anything
prove more, clearly the- rottenef
the whole system? Whenever etrh Zl
hear of an American in Europe -who
studies these indications, and ' yet,
does not take comfort from the exapf
and overwhelming opposite present
ed in his own country (and there are
Such to , be found), I , can make
lowanee for the foreigner who
ters himself if the aituatioh 'of
Europe is glisomy, that cf the United
States is worse. ' The fact is,nothing
alarms the enemies of freedom in-
Euiope half so much as eiir last Six
years' experience in America ; and I
have never yet found an exception
,to the 'rule that this example or ex
perience is cherished as wdear and
undying hope by , every civilized peo
ple on earth. Had our experiment
failed in the -victory of the rebellion,
Human Progress would have been
stayed for ages. Our success has
given a resistlees impetus 'to every
righteous and reforming agency.—
Kings may save themselves by die
voting their people, but he 'is a shal
low observer of the course of events
who cannot see that the war in Amer- -
ica has familiarized - all the world
with liberty, and, that the next genu
ine movement of the human race
will not be a spasmodic revolution,
bitt a sweeping and a thorough
change. It may take a long time to
consummate the inevitable cense
quedce of our own grtat triumph,
but as surely as thar\sovereigns
must assist in enlightening their
fellow-creatures or be ground' into
dust between opposing systems; so
surely will self-government prevail
in the old as it does in the new hem
,HOREUBLE 'lto FICATION OF ME
AIM BY vaiNESE r . _
Chinese are capnble:''of enditring,
much for their religion ;is to be seep
by.the long and toilsonie pilgrimages
undertaken by many, as also: in the -.
works of mortification t.l the flesh in
which their zeal finds vent instead of
in proselytism. .0n one occasion,
witnessed in New Wang, 'a temple at .
Niugpo, two priests undergoing the ,
operation of having .the .
ed 'oil. A string was tied tightly
around. the finger ' at the second
knuckle.; the hand siiii•ounditd,,iiith'
a ball of clay, and the fist doubled
up with the finger stiolcing out.—
Round' this finger . was tied sandal
wood, which was lighted, and boil
ing and blazing resin
,and oil poured
upon it.° The person operikted on sq,
in a chair, tintied, with thiblazing
hand 'on the altar. At any time he
could* have asked, , and the>toittti§
would have been diseonfinueil. I
staid for an hour,, all of, vt , ,hickgme
'rings were'beatit and :PragerS bei•
ing said. Behind one of the suffe6
era, a fine,-healthy young-man,-stood
au sold Booze priest*: from '.whesti
ing, been burned off., I mititt, confess
that though I am need: keit opera"...
.tions, etc., without a shudder,
ened . at the- tight of needless
pain and deforms - o°o'd' Ged'S if+
age.-4thanghai Repiiider. '
• , , A ,
. 'AI a medica lexanunamon,a youg
MAMA forloloo4o diglomairar
“When dote mortification ensue?" Think
of tba amasementl - his gnoationer
hire felt when he gave the answer: iqWl4l`,,
poite to a lively girl, and are
Tas man who can make his own
lira, black' his own boots, „ carry, hie own
Wood, hoe hie own i Foie; _ply his tin
•debte, and live without' tam an 4 botapeo,
tOod ask no - . favor of hint whti , ..tiddtin i.
opactliodatour. - I
_ Aii Irish sailOr "oboe cit*
whore, said, ,they
topd 31' their halms with anal 1984
ito:Oilltig:lbita li - 11410/0 1 1
,-, ; - -Alplint - 16.116M9Bifffripu ..i. - 4
. ;.....-• .-- -,., : ,1.-.. .. -9 .4 ! .. .._ , .11 !U.: , 6,, 4•" . ... , I. ,' :
,- , ftEach ~ ..u ...headaoh:saihi2havelP,
groaned Smith, a s he epitered 'the!
rounded out , ittlslape4theletter!
C. "Such a headache l" 1 ''-'-',- i' ‘
"Perhaps it warthe - cake you Itef
;before' - going-to bed' remarked - his;
wile, es she-penredthe oeffee.,:., •11 - , 1 --
; . "Cake?. thereenothing more.wholei
some thanicake _before-. going Auled,l
especially , ..plum•calre,").- ;answered;
Smith, dropping _into, ithair.l.
•.1 Mrs. Smith,. feeling,_ indisposed At
Wit matitatinal lintutfor autergiunent,,
aeeentede, ..; 3 /) ~• i,' , .. , ‘• .."." Tf , l. t ,11 co. i. 1
' ,g ,TrYpilliiiietfieei t ";AUggeatedB4/i
; i:"Tea] .412.914', xaigNa xeilled3r..; - .IP :
*Ker. me." Id : 2 - .: -1 ~
~,"Well ,e.offee." • : - • - i
1..4"r . delet;.thinit , I, Want , iPAY.thin&
gtoaned ,Suilth. ,"011 - , dear 1, I'm;
going to tiavo'a deysof it r, , ' l .
~,,.Atrkt. Smith had it:on lief tengue'si,
old to 5ay,...... ..
_. ,- I "
"Well, that ie the usual result .. 9eal
night of it ; ;" but she , closeqier petit
and bit off, the exasperating and,
truthful rejoindei. -
• "Isn't thin room lawful hot?" . asked
Smith, opening six doors, -without,.
Waiting for her reply, which, if utter-,
ed, would' have 'been that she was'
ehiVering with the draughts. ' I
' Then seating hiinself at thre table::
' ; "I think I will have tea,Mis.SMith 1
it will be sure to Upset of' Cure me .;
it don't, Lltter which," he adds; with
a del:pairing groan ; "and I pay ae
well eat a- piece, of beefsteak; while
Pm about it—lnfer% penny, in (of
a pound ? oh dear' !"
:' "I•think Plicomn and sit' in year
robni'"fiary," said Smith 'to' . his'wife
after the tea and breakfiuit had "gone;
down. "It looks' nice and pleasant,
here, and I- like to stay- with you
when I have the heidjiche." • , •;.
Mary turned ' hers /' back, that he
need not see-the emile'lerking round
her mouth at the 'conclusion of hie
sentence, and brought a pillow to the
sofa for his disorganized head:: - ' '
"Not . that—no, ' nt' that.; it will
only heat my. bead, o dear t- Mary;
(solemnly,) do--you.. now j - tbink•-I
made a mistake in eating that beef:
steak ?" . ". ; • . • i
_, Mary, wittr,a - haroism whickshould
place her name 'hi "Eox'a :Book a
Martyrs," did.not reply ; , ,
knew it at the time,, Spith,,,,and
tiy,only chance ,of 'preventing
from eating was to refrain: from ask;
i - ng you not to eat"; so 1 didet r 'say
"Mary,* said Smith, as she seated
herself to sewing, °Don't you think I
should feel -better if I had a jug of
boiling watef at myfeet 4", -
'"Perhaps Would," said Mary,
dropping her spools and 'thimble; and
brittons on the 'floor to hunt rip - the
jug and hot water herself,:for Smith
had the opinion that a 'wife should at-,
tend personally to these -things, al.
though three great servants might;
sit sucking their thumbit in the kitch
en and cooking their 'heels.., on the
"Perhaps you would." '
"Mary,' asked Smith, after this ar
rangement' was carried out, "don't
you think this bottle might be•pushed,
a little' closer ? I ‘ don't feel it, ezcep
on, one, foot. " 2.
"Yes;" said Mary,;: . dropping. her once more. ' l ie that right ?"".
"Oh, yes," answered Smith, rolling
his left eye in - erdbtacy, •as the heat
penetrated the soles of bib feet . ; ',glow
nice it is to. have .you round when I
am sick." ' '= • • •
The setae' funny look dimf , agaiU
round the corners of Marys mouth,
but Smith, bleis his obtuse soul,didn't
see' it. ' ;
"Mary," ' said Smith; "I" think; I
could go to sleep iuiiv if you, bold
close those curtaite3 and things; and
carry .that bird — down stain!,
and shut out , the. light." . '
"Yes," said Mary, "and I'll take my
sewing,in the nextrooM."''. I I
"Pci4"raikik.S. 6 . l
And gathering:4o her, work-basitet
and Smith's - pants, that.had several
'vital buttons 'missing., and which he
wished replabed, Mary deParted.
"Mary,',. said Smith,- suddeely aP
pearingatrthe door'of the room where,
she hid Seated herself; with Mb - hair
ninipaiit'and., l :444et. shawl ticking
:(O.lns,hsakr "lt% Xdan'tiSel
a bit better. I'm enrol donit..knoW
what to - do. Doyon 'really think-it
was th‘e,cali . e - 1" '
• patience Was ' "I
foots! it s john4lkalivals`Makee /Pa
sick., Don't yin recOUeot I s 'aslisAl you
not, to-eat it at theititne
J: W. F
1 awn , Oh-de. 4 4: : where
'Mutt watz-an,other way , of asking
Mary to read;thetraii trim, which she
, - and - withbutsaying, as Smith did
"Oh, there% nothing in the papers
inorilinebut. the iame , old toriff
discussions in fact , theii are 'quite
dt►tl here - -40.01-itte—;Terhapa you
can-pick out soething,for yourself.?
the lictrd,l :At twelve
•Iv onfik . :into r the am! otlioiphci- I
wi;.431 ol t e4. 3 tilt: three pl Alas !
akieg i z , 'for- hie , Wife Arid
ymehbowl. oth ‘rrere forthebiklig,
ea Aim thieveeted result._ 'The rest
oftha.dity;;tilf,dirk;Lthe Min& 'Weird)
opeeec and shut ; 'the bottle of, hot
wet t er on end elf clutS;yl4 Mrs.-.134th
abi,l44l4tie see him be elde. !:49Nut
'Mien in, Abe - evening:he aeepaaringly
-eigniflOzble tb retire e edding
slew at a r
a N,41 . 4 1 !, intid . Maiy, looking from the
window at ilovely moon thatwas
.1A31# 1 1 9 %: 11""k11 7 11 ;
el Sou g 614i0kie,4
3 ,- )1,41 , - ,= : wimp ovontA otinttisitzpv
,:t: SoAsig ..ivep • Wit• Abed
Poßgum bok 6 i; A , ‘,l u,
al.r•lqo rr t fU~l: ;linty t
111 % • f
(~:.%A week 'had , /..431121th Mae
goed-healtheadipithe.. : Re could
he.. • The worliweeritAfehareei.
bee back with. DECTOUS.
„i.atSiok.?” asked .. _
"awaking • pain! la my.. tetriples,?
"Wliat a pity 11 ',..answereikSvaithi
parinthisnaits at,tbe-,wisdow t with
out 4urairig head. , "Ithigausg to
be -such a - lo*ely •Aarrquikt like
- ePring. 101 1- '-thW,Neet.,;idea
• whew - ggeXPlPikerei n
'Net n i eahl , ,A l 7i •fefilg.
- 19 r th e P4 l eFve,' tuthieif *.C 1 44 1- 1
• • '
••: 4(ll l4 l iiTehge said " 11 :b4it'
rim P.!;0 1 .; A:au.l4,t th 4,
dve_,wornvery:•;w4lllo3 , 9o--.
i49 , yotodio.y4 Mary tot the
clink bill, .whegier it i4rigli or riot ?
'le t le-y..o4heee Come
heme'leet _flight has :•thelt man
beih Ax the front 400r1 ff
head:aches so bad,"said Mari,
that • I can't relit:Aber anything.
Biddy will telryciti." , •
"W.ell, I'm- 'sorry for •YoUP - said
Stnith, tying his cravat at the gleam
The very hest thing for you is to keep
(inlet, and I'll take myself oat of the
way. Sleep is the thing for yon."t—
So Smith pnt;on his•aviest pair 'Of
boots, and went all over the honne,
and let die doorslmingoind Whistled
the "Stars and Stripes," and &tells
breakfast, and then 'came - up to her to .
&cast; the reipective clams of pork
anil.beef.and, chicken for that day's
dinner, closing by:another recominen
dation to keep quiet and not bother
her self abOut anything.
"No better 1 1 °' asked Sinith, re
proachfully; 0,131 x-o'clock that even
ing " I thought you'd' be well, cer
tainly, by -this time, after a day's
quiet" Quiet? She had had the
whole kitchen retie& after her all
day, ;asking -afore questioni , , than
there are in • the assembly's catech
ism ;• and the front door bell ringing
ail' by order. Of the fire &pertinent;
hit she had'said nothing at all 'abciut
that :;.if she had, Smith.-would have
replied with that wave of his
hand with winch plea dUpote of such
matters Yea ihotilaplCanow such
tales telroible you?! •,.. •
•\, "No better, then ?" inquired ,
is if in gratitude to him' he really ,
deserved‘a modification of her former
reply—" no better , . P , -.Well, sleep, afi
ter all; is the ' , best • thing ; and, as 1.1
can't de' anything' for'; you, I think it
is such is lovely night that 'I will
stroll out' awhile. There, there," pat
_tin; the end of -the 'blanket; " get°
sleep now." And close !Ton his re
tiring heels "she heard the thundering
bang of thelrent doer. ;
After divers aid inany•cothparisons
between male and female headachen,
and.the seeming- incongruity in the
male mind of the same course of
treatment for both, Mrs. Smith felti
a / 1 64,10 be woke about twelve bye'
Smith,:.who thumped: up stairs in his
boota i :made a raid: after. , the cork
scrpwin the closet,: and,,a. particular
_Ol a particadar 'shape, he
wanted in conneetion. with • ; and
advised_ her again .as: to the. efficiency
of sleep, ,in :cases of, female. head
ache ; then filled the house with the
nauseating fumes of tobacr4 at an
hour when it was_ inipossible to air
it. Then.-r Smith- went to bed, and
slept the Bleep of • ‘the just, with " not
a gluntnering of_ au idea.that he was
not, the umelfishest, and hiVingest of
husbands. Indeed, - hadlns' wife
clueeticteedit, he weeld.hAve Painted
her-A 0 thot colunui in the daily , pa.:
pers, „where accounts, are given of.
bust:law who inakeLit a practice:to
crack theirmiv,cie skulls once a week;
ind•Phiehlg=hie• alOnbo with' a
stern look,,Wen@ have asked her
with his nose Close to her lace
• " What if ehe!.hadsuch a husband
Lon Trat..--list zany man pais an
eveoing in vacant, idlepeas,, or even
,re,adiug some silly, tale, t and coma
pare the, state of his .*iud, when he
does to sleep or gets up next morn
ing, with Its state
_some' Other dity,
ivhenbe has spent
lionra in if c,•
lug through . tho proofs; by facts and
reasoning,the gre4t doe -
trineS in natural science, learning
trutlia'wholly new f 1 bin], and satis
fying himself,l4csireftil examination
Cif the' grounds IA whieh known
truths rest,' so as , to' be not only
q 'with' the-Aoetrines of them
.seliieo; but able to *show .wliy hehe be
lieves them; and tO prcivebef* oth
erathat they are' true; will find as
great-a-differencelis can exist in the
Barrie being " `'
,the difference between
looking back upcin' time iii . ipiatably
wasted; and time spent -in
provementy-he. - h imself,,in
one Juitklss sfiddissittisfied=in
tbe other;, iontfortable and happy ;-in
the. One he,did , snot appear to
himself humble, it least will wit have
earned any - claim to-hiS own respect;
birth° other case,r hi 'will...enjoy a
proud , :consoionaness of baying, by
;tie fore ;
Lorrefor ; } mo
A wmox itaid,one 4syto her daugh
ter, !,syhea.you areof my els yolOabe
arumag_ 4 4 -6 1 1 tuavat .f s xedh
replied young lady , s 1%90 .
m !'" ' !`'
:Wen eamigthing '.emildaite
the Yankee% ieldri4i. the European tnnrel-,
ere when he Sliced him irbethre he WI jut'
mina the' Alps Wal,lnkriv; You ea*/
ittention- fp the - Art,q peas I did rot
elderly .11'4 -who had: waisted
on ha miubtor's raping for rain, had her
cabbegesont , up by is• bail 'atom. and on
:risking the: mimic. • remarksd' that she
"never knew him to maihnitekn,mything
without Seisnhlngths matter.* -
i ic444ileii 'B a pti s t
ptasioakaaboiddiona kappa oita
ea Muting ouktebbnilippido /I vase -Idel
;m sotto at= awn In•DokoWno
, . • .
I \ istailtzdaseltroiriti
A his hiotuiiii -Wfr3retr 'York, on -
lkotaiAllarAftiiiiflLlDu chst il ti (tow
the folloWing brg-itnt 144;1411 4 0 ' • 4 r
0 ; kig a5ik94103'4,4444%.Y.110 1 be. ,
scAPORMI, PfAii tc!rP. itik
most voracious crentqc,it iiinF, i
ever mt. ft is rte dread it all lit , -
higfiniintakirniti .the'leoplird4 ttte
stettifestinseticri It is theirtinhlt - 40
march through" the forest in ir kale
nicaistdiatiii*Olan. about tiro Atches,
144. 0 ftes; sieve* nr , ,tilea ,i 4,
19: 1 , 3 4* Viii PloPeT AO line ace larger •
10414' wl, it.; 03 offitteri,stainVout
aidelhaitinkii,tiite keep thfireilig*
lar.ertarin oi r .: If th ey come to ,
it plitcewhere re axe .no . trees tO,,
shelter them_ re he in the sun, Whose.
heaktimy cannf,t 'bear, they inimedi
ittely LOW .. an '-andergiiiiiad'tiamel;
ihrodgh Whinhilie wholerarthy pass' ,
in columns to the forest beybiel...-! '
:When they'grost.-11magry, as by a
itself through the forest, ad,v,aking,
forward, attacking and
tinfehisio with a Intithat ;ignite, '
Irresisttle.-3 The elephiat - and guitl •
la fly ,before theme ; the blaCk men'
run away; - -every animal that ;lives
in iheir line ofltuareh 'is einueid./..1a '
an „incredible_ short- ,opace of- time
those•that iti*Canhtare overwhelm
ed,`kilted, eaten; and only the bare -
'skekton 0 remains.; ) , Thily _gee& to
- travekday and,rnight. - .Maur a time
have I taken- to the water to save
mY/#lll,,ftnni thew ; .When theyenter
a house they ,Clear it of . everything.:
Cocipmachea are . depotired-inran in- '
dant . ; - rate and miWspring around -
the room . ',in - train: . They will not, touch-vegetable matter, thns.they are:
very ilifetule clearing. the country of
manyinsects. ; , When on their march'
the insect: werld
and I hare 'Often had the'approach of -
a Icashikenay army heraniedrto me -
by.this means. ~ . -•
Wherever -th; - y go. they' make a
cleau,sweep, even ascending to the
tops of-the trees in. -pursuit of their
of attack is an ,
impetuous leap ; instantly the strong '
pinchers are fastened, and they only
let Igo when the .piece givo - Way. At ,
such tintuk - thislittle insect seems ani-' ",
mated by 4itul.-of fury which causes '
it to disregard ;entirely its own safe
ty. The nigr'OeS lelate that-erimi
nal!, by which th ey generally mean
wizards, have sometimes been -ex
posed on ; the path Of the Bashikonay .
ants, tied to a tree so they mighrnot
escape, and then lie devoured to the
bones., They. are larger, than :any,.
anti w e have in Am - erica. - The num
ber of one of the „armies is so great
that •one &es not like to enter into
'caleulationi, but I have seen a con- -
tinnons line passing at a good speed
a particular place for tvklve hours
can,y r oii.may imagine how many mi
Eons there 'may haVe been. f . \
,Aborw . OT
tv - 31:1
•'~~i'. .. •~1
Aia AND WATER., Set a tcher
water in arocim, and inn feW
it wilt have ibsorbed - nearly all the,
respired and perspired gates in the .
room, !the air of which will. have be
come purer, but the water• tltterly'v
filthy. The colder the water it, the
greater the capacity to contain these
gases At. ordinary temperatures, a
pint of water will. contain a pint of
carbonic acid gas, and several pints
of ammonia. The capacity is nearly
double by reducing the water to the
temperature of icw Hencei-water
kept in,the- room awhile is always
unfit for use. For the Bathe reason,
the Water from a pnmio stock - should. •
always be pumped out in the morn
ing.befOre any is used. ]impure Wa
ter is more injurious than impure air:
This %howl] the economy as well as
the - 'convenience of a modern - ice
pitcher, asplendid -invention, whieh,'
-it seems; is more than- ornament
and. show ) aye, it is really lind ab
solutely a necessity. Let,these hints
be heeded by our nealtlkkoving and
life-preserving readers. '
A STAIII.EI3B Ifousz.There is now ,
building in S busy Auarter. of Paris
an experimental house; whieh, if nue:- 7 t
essful—and there seems -no'reason 1,
why it should .nor. be So—will serve •••
as a modetfor similar., structures in ' ,••
this and other great cities, where the
value of land is very high 4 and the i
economy of 'space a mallet of'vital.
importince. ' The chief noVel,ty in , -
this house is the-absence of any
Staircase, the place of that•hitherto
necessary - means of access. being
supplied by a , hydraulic elevater i - ss 7
cending and descending noi: r •eesly .
every minute. , By means o i• •,f,.6 - , e ,
:LidgeTs' will' -reach their ;, reepec 7•7'_' ;
floors speedily and 'without e ff ari,'at -
any given minute of day or night.— 7
Another advantage of this. arrang -:
ment is list it enable& houses to, e '
built to a much- greater height/the
upper flocks being. as .easily accessi
ble as.the lower, and for that matter
preferable,' oil a cede ut of -,b: , :t ter, , air,
light and freedoin from, qtitriisioti o,r
the noises' of "the' street..'The "terse •
ment &we building in Paris will be ._
eleven , stories high, from . _the street
le el. • -. .• . 1 '.7' ..: _
• AN-honest man id.believed witlaoui ,
an oath, tor his reputation swears for .him. '
HE that 100R8 .for. conttlit must
look for Innocence; for those ; who fly from
the one will sever obtain the other.
=.,Attan - old woman was-lately walk•
*through: one of the streets of Paris it
midnight s, patrol called cynic 4, Who'a.
there?' "It is I. patrol,,'►. she repli e d;
' 4, be not afraid!"' • •
TEE primitive diotbtee\:isf Nature'
in the appetite, pprtoovided that hie been IE6O
healthy and • Ur enlarged by cm-peri
l:6ooi are the beat roles Are can- .obtain
• Decertme.—,&ll deceptiozi•iin- the
course 9f lirojitindeed . nothing vise but a
Ile reduced tice, and falsebotod'paa-
Ishii from int? things. '
*Spltoes-a man and a woman marry,
sid*fter twoor,thtee y --
ears of inflated life
theyfaxonisy from each other ; who should
the eihtlaret, . 1 14118 +/tar
IT in a good thing to have • utility
end beiatty :combine& as the poor venher
leceeau laid Ithenshe need her Cklirteezi_chil
PairninrroN has been readin'g
the healthoilWaveekly reports and thinks
Omit tbtar t =the an Natal disease-since -
as rimy die ofit as of all the = rest pig; to-
A avui contributor bi;is
'enlarged his estahliatintent, and , pow *ceps
a bead qf oxen, a head of hen, . and s e el
lasul of •cabbsge, while he is also trying: to
p ahead of theAlmeL _ _ • •
Tame are quite a number of female
physicians in Ailedpll44., The 4tor of
the nisi ono. - lo,ms one of thiso. She
I=l°2'llol=d short Ilke'alluat - wec r ,
les , why, ship replied,' °Boater.
I am one of the docked