The Forest Republican. (Tionesta, Pa.) 1869-1952, January 17, 1871, Image 1

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"W. R. DUN IT.
jmoc in Knot's BuilttlnSi F.ln Slrrsct.
TT.KM. $J.l'0 A VI" A It.
n r-Vi!ierltions received for a tdiortcr
period mail tliroo inntitliH.
( "urn hu'iiiiI men solicited from nil purtM
"i'll.o country. No notice will betaken of
uiiii):iyiiiiiH 'eoniiiiiinicai.inii.s.
Mtr.l:$w ami Heath lioticox Inserted
I. o. o-. t:
n Toots every Wednesday evening, at S
Hi clock,
- M.CI.AKK, W. S.
. WitWroS 1'KITIH. Mll.r.H W. TATB.
x. T T T C . TATB,
Ijaao A?h,
Will I'rnetice in tho various Courts of
Korost County. All busiiiAH entrusted to
4U care will rcecivo prompt attonti n.
1 ) ly
. W. n. Lathy,
" IN HAN Iv ltTT'TC Y, Tionosta,
I'nrrKt Co., 1'a., will practico In Clarion,
Vcnamro and Warren Count ici. Ollioe on
r.llll ISllCd. IWU UOOIS UUO.U iJttniuiiua
TTOUNIJV AT I, AW. 0 (Tire on Klni
V .Vtii'.rt, tvSmvo Walnut, Tioiiesta, Pa.
C W. Gitfillan,
TTOUNTA" AT LAW, franklin, e-
11 tri" Co., Pa.
N. U. Smiley,
A 'nOHXKT T LAW, Petroleum Cm--i-V
tr, 1'n. Will practice in thu several
C, mU tf VVr.'st County. :5-ly
, ilwlini-s House,
rpKNr.TA, PA., (.imoi.itn tlio iVpot.
1 c. I'. Pr.ipri'Vir. 'Joo.l Sta
bling connected wi'.li tin; h-uise. tt'.
OTt ACTli'.U, Ilar.n ss M; V cr nr.d K.'id
i dier. Three (! nortli of Hn'.nios
llni-.', 'i'icnesta. Pa. All work is war-
intit.d. tr.
Syracuse Houso,
rpiDIOUTK, Vs., J. ,t D M.'.eirr, Pinpifl-
rellt'ed biI'INiiow In tlio first -c!as,s order,
-Ai'h.iho of aceonimoda'ion. Any
in n iiiadou eoiiooriiini; oil Territory lit
tills point will bo I'hwi i'uUv furnisliP'l.
-!v, J. iV 1). MAOKR,
Ji.xr,liant?a Hotel,
Xj m:i;i. i Sn.s I'nm'H. TliIslionn linvins; j'la'-o in TMiouto. A g iod H.lliaid
itoo u attached. 4 ly
Motional Hotel,
r.VINr.TON, PA. W. A. Ilalnbarli,
Pi-oTietor. TIiih liotcl is Nnvv, nnl in
,iv ojK'i) ns is first clusv hoiisi, k j n t at
re junction nl'tlip Oil (ie'k A- Allegheny
.-liver und l'!iil:i lcliih:a A' Lr:o ailroal,
)pos,ti' tlic )i'n'l. Parties liavin to lay
M r trains will tinil Hiis tin1 most eonvcii
r:;t hotel in town, wild liist-clnss necom-
nio, Unions ami 1 a ionnlilu ehiii nc s. tf.
Titlt Sons & Co.'s
Ni'.W KNiilNLS. Thoniulcrsiixncfl havp
lor sale a:;,l will rcecivc orders for tho
hove F.m-ino. Messrs. 'J ill't Sons A Co.
hi now sendiii''; to tins market their 12
Ilorse Power Kn;:inH w ith 1 l-lloie Power
Boiler peculiarly adapted to deep welis.
Oi'l'ii i s at Diinenu A ClKllfanl's, diMlera
In Well l'ixtnres, llnrdw.ue. Ae., Main. St.
next door to Cliaso House, Pleasantyillo,
unj lit Mansion House, Titusville.
tf. K.' lilt KIT A SON, Apcnts.
John I- Hallock,
A TTOHNEY AT LAW and Solicitor of
j"V Paients.No. ,ri(i."i l'reitch strectopposile
Peed House! P.i ie. P11. Will pr.ieiiee in
tin s "veral Stale Courts ami tlio United
featis Courts. Special attention (.'iven to
u..!...ili.. . ivid.nlu I .1 e..ll tol-M i 11 fiv 11 i,n.
n.ll.l. I- ....... .... ,
tiient ., re-issue, and exlension of patenta
.ireful ly aMeiwl(-(i to. Hel'eri'iices: lion.
J 11 u'N Caiupliell, Clurioii; Hon. John S.
McCalinont. l-'ranklin ; 11. L. A- A. It.
iuelmiond, Meadville; W. K. Iathy. Ti
onesia. 7
Dr. J. L.,
pKYSlcrAN AN11 Sl'lKU'.OX, wholiiiH
I hud lifter n years' experience in a lar:o
mid Kiiciissfuf practice, will intend all
Professional Calls. Ollice in his Di u and
(ir.ii'erv Store, located in i'idiiHite, near
Tidioiite House.
A full assortment of Medicines, Liquors
Tobacco, drill r.s. Stationery, liinss, Paints,
oil Cutlery, and line tirocei ies, all of the
best nuality, and will be hold at reasonable,
11. It. P.l'Ilt; PS, an experienced Prurr
risl In, 111 New York, 11:14 chaiiie of the
si.n o. All inscriptions put upaeetiralely.
V. 1 Morcilliolt,
Attorn v y a t 1 a w .
.'OHN A. ':A' fc. PHfa T.
O'lN A. PlrOPre, Pitt- bT A H &Ti CI C. CASMR.
T.. 11, 1 - I u , -t 1 ., Pa.
This Pank Iniievi. ,.. a t luinkln;?,
Collecting and K..-li!.u P.n.-i- ".
Inal'ls on the I'rine,;. 1! 'iuc of the
Vt.iteil Suites and,.-.' iioc-ill an.) sold.
..,1.1 im.l Sili-r fii.ii iiiin rninelit
Seen: ilies bought and . 1 . 7-:iU lionds
eonveiled on tile 1110M i'.:vor;ibU terms.
1 nten -t nliowtil on time deposits.
Mar. -1, tl'.
DK. J. X, llOLAKP, of Tidioiite, lias
n tiirii-d to bis practice afler an ali
heiu'c of lour months, sjicnt in the llo. pi
lals nl' New York, wheiu ' will a'.loud
calls in Ins pr- ii'e .ion.
iil'iice in Euieka lru;j Sloro, lid door
Hb'ive the bank, Tidemie, Pa. 4l(
; N 11 II'. I. and ill I Vimsy i vania for
4 jin-.l i ood sl"i Km, ' Towiiscud
J r. .. I;;; t;.h PWird S, JtiUa. Sl-4t
"Let ui3 havo Faith
VOL. III. NO. 40.
it thoStore of
D. S. KNOX, & CO.,
Elm St., ionesta Ta.
,'e aro In dally receipt o t'ae r0Mtnd
fop. tiii:
which we lire determined tooll regardless
of prices.
AND Furnhliiiig Goods, Iron, Nails,
Machine tools, Agricultural Implements,
Ac, Aa Ac, which w offer at greatly re
duced prices.
of all kinds,
ES, Ac, Ac, Ac,
In ENDLESS VARIETY. Call and see,
WlXII, Tho handsomest und eheajiest
work extent. It has ho. .if tiling in it of tho
best for every one, for the old, tho mid-dic-aired
anil Ihe vountr and must becoino
universally popular. ;xi-eiiliii.r the l'.ililo
this will be the bo k most loved and the
mcst fie'iuentiy reierred to in the family.
Every jnijro lias passed under tho eritic'al
eve of the reat poet,
Rare clianeo lor best agents. Tho only
book of its kind ever Hold by Hiihsci ipiioii.
Send at once for circulars, Ac., to
tlKo. MACLEAN, Publisher,
.'W-lt TlUSansoni St., Philadelphia, Ta.
SEAsbiJ or isto-tT
Important Improvements.
Patent June 21st and August 23tl, 1S70.
R E 1 V ( T IO X OF P 1! IC ICS.
Tho Mason A lluuilln Orpm Co., liav?
the pleasure of announcing important im
provements in their Cabinet Organs, for
which Patents were irianted them in June
and Ainriist last. These are not merely'iejoiiN ailaeliiiients, hiiteiiliaiict, tho
.substantial excellence of the instrument.
Tlicy are also enabled by increased facil
ities a larc new manufactory, they hope
hi reader to supply all orders promptly.
The Cabinet Onians made by tins Com
pany moot such universal reputation, not
only throughout America, but also in Eu
rope, that lew will need assurance of their
They now-offer pour Octave Cabinet Or
inu.s, 'in (juile plain cases, but equal aecerd
in:r to their capacity to anything they mako
for i'AI each.
The same, Douli'e Reed, Five 'Oc
tavo Double Reed Orpins, Five Stops, with
Knee, swell and Tremulant, in elegant ease
with several of the Mason and Jlamim
improvements, rj5. 'the khiiio Extra
vvi'h new Vex Humana, Automatic Swell
etc., il.-iii. 1 ivOeUve., tlireu Kets RikmIh,
seven h" ps Willi Eupuoiie; a sjilcndid in
birumenls, -j"i.
A new liiustraied caialouo with full
informal Ion, itn.l repuced prices, is now
reii'ly,- and wil bo sent free, w,tl a testi
monial circular, presi i:t n;r a e i eat ma.-'.s of
evidenee as to the . " j erio. i'y of these tit
sii ii meiiis, to anv oi.e s nilint? his e r.lress
i.i.MAmi.Wv uA.MI.IN ulb.AN Co., 151
'I'reniDiil Street, llo. toil, os ot:l Uro.elway,
N. Y. &U -it
1.00 P. M. Freight and Aeeomin idatiou
l.v lti:v. T. Di: Witt Tai.maok,
Tho most Popular Preacher in America.
AuciiM wan lid every where, male or fo
male, to M il this (ii-eal woi k , is better than
Mark Twain, Hint no troulile to hell, lie;
Fronts. Send lor terms and illustrated l-i
Eiie i ircular, Evans, hUsldari ,li Co.,Pub
.aheis, No. 740 buiisoiu St., I'hilu lei nlna.
that Itight makoa Might; and
iwu. J mm lA'virmwv
My sister glared at me like a tiger.
It was after ilintier on a summer after,
noon, while I was tranquilly smoking
in a cool, sli.nly, pretty arlior, and
feeling like anything but a contact
with my quick-witted relative.
"Mr; Kugoo Barnard, I tliink-you
are really a ninny. You know she
likos you, you know cho is beautiful,
you know she is kind, gentle mid very
ftfTectionate ; you know her brothers,
her sisters, her father, and her mother
all like you; you know she has as
much if not more property than you
have; you know you in condition to
marry, and still you seem to forget her
altogether. I declare, it is a shame!"
"My darling inou?e," I rejoined,
"there is an obstacle."
"An obstacle ! an obstacle !" she re
turned, highly indignant. "And what
if there is an obstacle? That is one
half tho delight of love, sir!"
"Your delight, no doubt. But mine
is too serious to bo laughed at; really
too formidable."
"Any pray, sir, may I ask what is
your obstacle?"
"My obstacle, ia two fearful words,
is a man."
My respected sister drew herself up,
stared straight at mo for a minute,
breathed fiercely like a pairof black
smith's bellows, sighed a long sigh of
contempt, despair, sorrow and objura
tion, and then stalked solemnly out of
the room, and forboro to look at me
fur twenty-four hours.
The yotitg person under considera
tion was an exceedingly handsome
girl, whom I had met several times,
but who,' I frankly confess, I did not
think had the bad taste to take any
particular interest in nie. I, privately,
liked lu;r very muoli indued, and . wua
overwhelmed with joy at the particu
lar statement of my sister, vho indica
ted a reciprocal fancy for mo. But
there was an obstacle without doubt,
and that obstacle a man, as I had
Now this man was a fierce ugly-tcm-pered
fellow, though handsome, and
was intelligent enough to be consider
able of a power in the large colony of
cotton weavers in the town where he
was tho overseer of a mill of great di
mensions. I had experienced his ill
fuvor on the two occasions when I had
casually paid visits to Miss Ma'.is and
her parents, nud was given to under
stand that he considered himself a suit
or for her hand.and was accustomed to
ho violently jealous of any one whom
he chose to imagine a rival.
Fired by tho intelligence, that I
should be more than wejeome in the
house of tho Malices, I of course paid
little attention to the past scowls of
this dragon, and made up my mind to
go immediately down to her home in
tho country, and to lay regular siege
to her hand.
At this particular time there hap
pened to bo' to bo innumerable trade
riots and disturbances throughout the
cottou towns, and especially in War
wick, where I was about to go, and 1
beheld tho name of Devon (my antag
onist) mentioned in the papers a man
particularly uetive in the interest of
tlio operatives against some new regu
lations which were being uiado iu tlio
mills. I do not, to this day, know
what theso regulations were, or what
awakened such violent opposition to
them ; und I am only aware that the
promoters of the new ideas were in ex
tremely ill-favor wilh tho operative,
and that, in many eases, personal vio
lence bad been ued to get thein from
the town.
This however, had in my mind very
liltle to do with Miss Malis, or my vis
it to her town, and so I went, as I
planned, much to tho delight of this
sister of mine, who instantly began
making estimates for a house of fearful
dimensions, which was to be occupied
at an early day by mo and mine. 1
descended at the station of Warwick
und looked about me. Tho first per
son I beheld as ho stood with a group
of hungry cotton-spinners (eyeing all
who catuo by tho train with savage
looks of suspicion), was this self-same
Devon, who scowled at mc and follow
ed me with his eyes.
I thought little of it, and drove to
tlio only hotel of the place, notieiug,
as I went, 'hat crowds of men wero
abroad, singing ami ho,tin, that many
in that Faith let us to tho end,
of the shops were closed, and that the
place had the appearance of indulging
in a rather disorderly holiday.
I instantly went to the Malise.", a
good two miles into the country, and
was there received with all becoming
warmth which could bo shown to a
man not yet in the family, yet who
might be heartily welcomed if he chose
to be one of them. She (Miss Mai is)
was lovely. Bhe was rather a tallish
girl, finely proportioned and strong. I
mention this, ns it appears hcrafier in
a rather extraordinary way. I was
pressed to carry my luggage up to
their house, but as I observed that
thero was a great deal cf company
present, I refrained from doing so.
I threw myself headlong at Miss
Mali.", iu the midst of tho kind smiles
of the people about, and I am happy
say, Miss Malis was weak enough to
throw herself lu-adlong at me. There
was no boldness about it. I approach
ed her frankly, and she frankly receiv
ed mc, without any further ado.
There were walks in the garden, a
niee tea, and then more walks in the
garden, and thero happened to be a
We could hear tho shouts of men
in tho villiage, and some distant roars
as if there was some street contest go
ing on, Misi Malis grew white and
clung to my arm.
"Oh, how frightful ! And you must
go among them to-night? Cannot it
be prevented ? I wish it might !" Here
she burst into tears, which I gloated
over and endeavored to double by
assuring her that nothing could pre
vent mc.
"But at least go armed, won't you,
please? Please do. I will givo jou'a
revolver of mine ; it is a pretty toy,
and not only a toy, but it will shoot, I
know, for I once killed a dear little
pet pttppy with it. Ho ran mad and
was biting all the fowls in tho' barnyard-
Now you will be careful and
take it won't you ?"
I gallantly replied: "No, Miss Emi
ly ; my best inducement to bo careful
is my hope to sco you to-morrow."
She looked at me and laughed a lit
tle, but I always felt that we became
much nearer to each other from from
that moment.
I parted from the family at a quar
ter past eleven, and from her at a puar
ter to twelve. It was a parting to be
remembered. She again pressed he
revolver upon mc, but I declined it on
the same grounds as before and went
I walked for full a mile, one-half
tho distance, and pissed through a
wood. ' As I was leaving a man spoke
to ine from the way, and ap
proached me. lie was rather civil in
his manner, and tool; oil' his hat and
gave me a strap of paper. I lighted
a match und read it. It contained a
single word "Leave."
I looked up. The man was gone. I
called to him, but got no reply. I
rumpled the paper up, and threw it
away, diviuing instantly what induced
the note, and who was tho author of it.
I of course took uo notice of it, oth
er than to keep my eyes about me, and
cyntiaued in my lodgings, where I
stayed, as I intended.
Tho streets, in the morning, seemed
to be much more disturbed than on the
night belbre. Mom men were about,
and were much more uoisy und quarrel
some than on yetenlay. I descended
to the street at eleven o'clock, ami was
instantly approached by a tall fellow
with sleeves rolled up and a paper cap
ou his head, llo grtidiy demanded:
"Be ye goiti' to leave V
I told him no; that I had no such
intention, und turned my back on him
and walked av.ay to the Malises. I
found them all grave and mysterious,
and Emma was a little pale. Hhe
drew ino aside, and said that they were
forbidden to entertain reformers ut the
pain of having their hoti:e eud proper
ty lired upon their heads. 1 iiuiautly
set about quitting tho house, but tho
old gentleman met mo in the hall, ner
veous and excited. .
"My dear boy, you shall not stir a
step. You are uo reformer. I know
they havo been misinformed; but if
you wero forty reformers, they shou,d
not induce ono to leave. Therefore,
I would not think of it, however,
and I hurried awuy to find the fellow
Devon, who had made all the trouble.
I looked through the villus, hut got
dare do our duty as we understand it."--LINCOLTJ.
nothing but impertinent onswers. I
soon satisfied myself that he was not
in the place, and drove to a villgo ten
miles off whore he wn?. I found him
him addressing a crowd of workmen,
and exciting them violently with his
When he had finished, I approached
him civilly, and asked him to withdraw
his charges against me, and also the
notice to the Malises. lie refused, with
a skow of indignation, and again re
peated his order to leave the town be
fore night. I prompily knocked him
He floundered about, and I left the
place. Tt was a clowdy day, and was
dark when I returned to Warwick.
Emily was in the parlor of tho hotel,
and she ran to me wilh clasped hands.
' Oh, Eugene, Eugeue!" (You see
ehc called me Eugene now.) "Thank
Heaven ! Oh, how I have trembled for
you. Wc have been in torscnts of fear.
They have been looking for you high
and low, and are very savage and fierce.
Now, Eugeue, I know you're not a
coward at ail but really, Eugene"
The short of it was, that she wished
mo to go away. It was plain enough
that I could have more solicitudo for
her family and her peace of mind than
I had reason to remain on account of
my own personal ideas of bravery, and
so it was. J assented, but told her I
I wished to go to her father and warn
him of what Devon had throated, add
then would go. I also bogged her to
go to my house, back to the city, where
she would find the warmest welcome
from my sister, who was her closest
most intimate friend. Sho assented,
and I set out for tho Malises in midst
of many prayers from Emily to be al
lowed to go with inc. She had her
ridiculous little- pistol by her still,
and aimed it at many imaginary foes
by way of showing how easily I might
ilf&ncl mj-oclf Rgainol loglen, hut I
would not tako it.
I went ou my journey in safety. I
found Malis, Senior, at med to the teeth,
with all tho children and ladies dis
tributed between garret and cellar. He
was a little vexed at my going atvay,
as ho understood tho reason well
enough. But my object was not so
much to tell him of Devon as to ask
permission to pay my attentions to
Miss Emily. As I fully expected, the
kind old man shook me by the bund, and
declared that I made him extremely
happy. I set out ou my return. I com
pleter! tho woods, and was emerging
from the shade, when I was fired upon
from the bushes. It was blinding and
stunning. I felt my hat twitch, uud I
took it off and felt of it. It had two
bullet-holes, two inches above my head.
1 dashed into the bushes, when two
men broke cover and rushed upon mo.
They seized me, and we struggled buck
into tho road they trying to throw
mo down, and I trying tog.'t my arms
free. It was quite drk, and wo fought
gallantly, when, like flashes of light
uing, two streams of light shot dowa,
two sharp cracks were heard, and my
principal assailant fell. The other was
iustautly seized from behind with as
perfect a garrotte aj ever was, and was
half strangled in a second.
By Jove, it was Emily I Sho had
followed mo wilh her pop-un. A
broken arm for No. 1, au l a severe
foretaste of his mode of death for No.
2 was the result.
Hhe fell into my willing arms, and
of course fainted, the gem!
No. 2 turned out to be Dnvon, in all
his wickedness, and both were taken in
charge by ti. j military, who arrived in
town next day.
Need I ray Emily and I were mar
rried? No.
How a Father Recognized a Long
Lost Son.
A correspondent of the Dubuque
Times, writing from Waverly, Iowa,
under ilato of 1 UIl lilt.. Sl'.vs:
C'harle3 McCoiiniek is tlu father of
eight sons, all now grown up to man
hood. Tho family formerly lived in
Madison, Wis., in fact, the family were
brought up there. About fifteen years
ago, Charles, the fifth sou, I ihiuh, was
taken with tho Western gold fever,
and like may others, went to seek his
fortune in tho hiddeti recesses of moth
er earth upon the l'aeiiic hhoie. Eor u
short time his parents heard from him
occasionally, but after a time ho ceas
ed H write. As venrs rolled by his
father's family gave him up as lost to
them. They mourned his death, ami
when his name WU3 mentioned it was
as referring to tho memory of the dead.
In 18C4 the family removed to this
place, where all but one son now re
side. In tho meantime our v. as
not dead, but was delving away for the
shining ore. In an unfortunate hour
tho mine in which he was laboiing
raved In on him, and only by terrible
efforts wits be rescued a'.i'i'c. IIo re
covered from tho effects of the fearful
accident, in a wounded and mangled
condition, afler suffering- tlio amputa
tion one of his r.n;i3 and sustaining
other permanent injuries. A.) may le
supposed, fifteen years of exposure
and adventure made a gicat difference
in the appearance of him who had left
his father's roof a fres-!i r.nd joyous
Last summer Charles attempted to
revisit Lis family. He came to Waver
ly, and, on inquiring, found his broth
ers. He told them who ho was, but
they could recall nothing about him
that was natural. In tho meantime,
tho old gentleman, who livc3 three
miles away, was sent for. lie closely
scanned the new claimant upon his pa
ternal affection, but fi.iled to recognize
a single lineament of his feature:-', and
was inclined to think t lie young man
an impostor; yet tho latter mentioned
many things that occurred during the
boyhood days. At last the father says:
"Do you remember our oi l horse,
'Jack?'" "I do," ssid Charley, and
described his color. "Well," cays the
father, "was there anything peculiar
about Jack?" "Yes," says Charley,
"he would never carry double."
"You arc my son Charly," exclaim
ed the old gentleman, wilh tho tears
glistening in his eyes. Aud, indeed,
it was his long-lost boy for years
mourned dead. All were hero to meet
lritn-lmt his toother,-wubfliodalitrGt
five years ago.
Five Hundred Weddinrs a Day.
The London News says: Marrying
and giving in marriago are such char
acteristic occupations of society that
they probably went on within the walls
of starving Metz, and we know that
they are going on within the walls of
belengured Pari.".. There is, however,
a certain definite relation between the
prosperity of the people. Even Eng
lish men and women, as a rule, only
marry when they have something live
to on, and in hard times they put off
their weddings tiil they aro better oil'.
Duriug the depression of commerce
the marriages declined, and it is one
proof of reviving trade that during
the spring of this year tho number of
marriages rose as nearly as possible to
tho usual average.
During the quarter ending June GO,
thero were nearly lO.Oirt) morejiersons
married than in the first months of the
year. Tho number cf weddings in
April, May and June was 43,701 tin
average of a little more than fiOO a day.
Fivo hundred iage-j a day, though
they are scattered over tiia wholo sur
face of England, gives a tolerably large
aggregate cf ::oeia! happiness and com
fort. Fivo hundred new households
set up ever day give its a vivid sense
of tiie increase of tho nation. Of
course wo should have to set over
asainst these several hundred? qf Jltafi j
households dissolved every day by
misfortune, death, cmigratiou, all tho
influences which disintegrate society.
But thero would sti'.l remain a large
margin, quite largo enough to answer
the question put every day in every
growing city and town iu the King
dom "Where do til the people, conio
from to fill all the bousej?" Itistli se
5D0 marriages a da;', forming 500 now
hounjhold-, wl.ieti aro at once the
means uud the sign of our national
A Remedy for Small Pox
Tho Stockton (California) Herald
publishes the following:
"I herewith append a receip?, which
hrs been used, to my knowledge, in
hundreds of cases. It will prevrnt or
cure the small pox, though the pitting
are filling. When Jeiitier discovered
cow-pns, in England, tho world of
iceinee hurled au avalancho of fame
upon his head; but when tlio most
scientific school of medicine in the
world that of Paris published this
receipt" as n panacea for rntall pox, it
Rates of Arlverthiaz.
One S pinro (l inch,) on" Insertion 8t
Oni S-pitire " onn month It!
Ono S pi'irn " llirci) miiri:':n...'i1i l;
"no S'pinri " " (i:io year ....... P' "''
Two S'liurw.ottn IV '"
i!.vrt'U-Col. ;1,oh
Half " " r,C)
Onn " " ''
Hiis'iHO'-. Card', not oxeedit g one iti"h
In lrn;;th, $10 per jear.
Legal notice's at established rates.
These rates aro low, rod no e'evia'inn
-vill'bo live!", or liiseriminntion nnionsc
nlron. Th" rai v: nilcred mo mieh, i.s
v, ill m.-.'a; it to th H Ivauta.'oof men d i
business in thn limits ol'thn circulation r.'
i:.r i .Kn v t' advertise liOcrailv.
r-m fru?irrwili
--.,.l Huhov.icd; it it r.s unfailing in
fate, r.nd conquers in every instance.
It is l.nrm!cT.s ?:cu taken by a well
person. It will alio cure -"arlet fever.
Here is tho tcui'.J a-: I havo used if,
tin ! cured my children of scr.rlct fever;
hero it is as I have used itocttre small
pox ; when learned physicians said tho
pntirnt must die, it cured , Sulphato
of k' nc, one grain ; foxgl jve (digitaU
one grain; half a Ua ppor.ful of a --"-J
tor. Vt'hca tI.orot:g':ly mixed, add
four ounces cf vai-r. lake a spoon
ful every ho.'.r. Either disease will
dhappcaV in twelve hours. For ft j
child, sm.ulc r doses, according to ngc.
If countks would compel their physi
cians to ti.;o this, theic would be r.o
need cf p'.ot houvv?. If you value ad
vice and experience, use this for that
terrible disease.
Vcmg Sacrerr.cnto Scamps.
During the. last year or two Sacra
mento and its vicinity Iniu been plagued
by a band of natife robbers and incen
diaries, without being able to detect
and punish iW members. But now it
is found that the young ruffians are not
driven to crime by df?tlt'ifion,bitt nro
the sons of respectable people, who
havo undoubtedly allowed them to run
at large, or r.-ad such books as "Six
teen -stiing Jack," "Paul CHlmr.!,"
and 'llitmMo Kiitaldini, and captain
of a baml of robbers."' Two of tho
precious boy?, named "Al" Geary and
AV if;t, have been miuong a co
Cession to the following r-floct:
band consisted of nine young men,
having signs, passwords, ciphers and
all other appliances needed in their
calling. In May, 1SGJ, they fired a
house; in October tried to burn a
dwelling, in July, robbed a man of
$207, and broke into a 'clergyman i
house. Afterwards they mado a raid
on the builOins occupied by
,.r Mnrrr .In Vebiiiarv thev
stole eighteen pairs of boots, while
October again found them in a clergy
man's house., stealing over eight hun
dred dollars. In July they took again
to the incendiary lino of busiuass, do
ing some little jobs in robbing and
burglary. They then assaulted and
tried to shoot' Assembly mau King, of
Nevada county, after which they broke
into a church and stole all they could
lay their hands on, besides all of which
they committed nineteen other crimes
and outrages, definitely pointed out
by the Sacramento Record, and alt
within two years.- Surely tho West
has somcthiug of which it need not
i a
According to French journals,
wo havo discovered a new kind of pa
per in this country, characterized by
unusual flexibility and toughnes-,
adapted fir clothing of all kiuus. Tim
coi-t of tho material is so cheap that a
suit of clothes can had for ono dolla-.
Besides clothing, wo aro also credited
with the preparation of napkins, table
clothes, and pocket handkerchiefs. Tho
voracious Frenchman asks how Buch
clothing will bear tho rain, and pre
presumes that it i3 made water-tight
in some wav. and thus wealliei-prooi.
Ha aleo add ! that this kind of paper
cloihinir in intended for the poorer
ch-.iC3, and that it is impossible to dis
tinguish it from tho cloln.
Tho author of this information must
j i j'. fan) li
iatrv Wero pubiismni; It-wf-HnSTTOffffT
It is about ns correct as tho news now
served out to the 1 cople by tho "Pre.
visional Goveriiiueut,"--i'eii?i'c .Imer-
A "Personal" ia a New York da'
ly, a week ago, stated that "if John
Smith, formerly of Philadelphia, will
C'i"l ct No. Bland street, ho will
heir something to his advantage. ,
Job a called. Thero was about 250 of
him end ho lias been calling at tho
rato of forty-seveu pur day ever siuco
the "peiv;o:.,il.'
A Ivannrs city editor speaks a flee.
'uit1 v of the death of a child, and adds
"They called it pneumonia, tin 1 they
bury it to-d:y." Pneumonia is the
last nauio lbr a child. No wonder it
Oliver Wendell Holmes calls a
kiss a lisping consonant. lie should
havo added that it usually follows
Love's "other name" is subject to
orthographic mutations. Before mar
ria.o it i "ail'eetiou," afler it becomes
a "fiction"