The Argus and radical. (Beaver, Pa.) 1873-1903, September 24, 1873, Image 1

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~ • . . , Z" BEAVER WEDNE'
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-0•-••---° - ." 1 " 11-11'.
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.1110Cfnallt0Ig. Ptgenalitoo. ..
..:-.- Nantiliiii•
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p ocHESTER 3 l, a . tassiti . IDITTSBURGH, FT. WAYNE . AND
It EIN -q"IIANCE COMPANY. 1 v. gliii li 1 CHICAGO RAILWAT:--On and after • Irmo
fin • .oridge Street, , 29,1873„ tra.ins will leave statiOns asfollowe:
- •
itc„rp,,ral!.(l by the Legislature of Penngylva- • - BRIDGEWATER, PA. TRAINS . GOING WSW.
F 0.,-„n.. i 57.2. Office one door east of Koch- IS WEEKLY. RECEIVING A FRFSH SI/PPLI frAt"". txrilse.- j e ll ". "Peil l 21161Cj1
t ' . -,. Bank Rochester, Beaver county, _...... 4.••••••••• ill 111••••••••
e,tc r . .z• fr. ;14. - • . OF GOODS IN EACH OF TUE FOLLOWING Pittsburgh 1.45 Ax 6.00 As 9.loa s i 1.802 , 312
peens •0! i,!aer,cnnty can now have their Rochester ....... 3.50. 7.28 ' 10 .2 3 2.38
-red a^alnet loss or damage by fire, at 13 It IC GOODS 00 JD tag Alliance 5.10 10.40 -13.50rx 5.08
r ot ••, :1 - 14 • .„, - Ornille
tj l" .- ` ..- . '.<:?. Ina ,rafe and 6.51 IliOnt 8.01 - T. 06 • ;,_•••
-:'II3i:LIABLE HOME COMPANY, Steubenville Jeans, , Mansfield 8.55 3.18 5.09 - 9.11 "1:
,„tly vul dln-_: - the expen:_ae troutie and delay Cassimeres and Sattinete, .! Crest /Ar 9.90 4.00 6.40 9.40
t 5- 'A - • ' a •
•t • ad' u , thaent of,losses by companies White Woolen_ BLankets, - -,--- ••_r De 9.40 5.55 Ax 6.00 9.50
Tr.k.uer A) klt, i _ Forest 11.06 7.35 7.55 11.15
Izoted at h (1 i,tauce.
i m A nn OF DIRECTOUS : White and Colored and - . Lima 12.08rst 9.00- • 9.15- 11.17 Ax
Barred Flannels, -. Fort Wayne .... 2,30 11.50 11.50 .-3:85
George C. Sp.eyerer. Plymouth 4.45 2.Bssis 2.55 Ax 5.05
trt._; - • - Merinos, ,
k•, 1 , , % -, 1 ,„ n , Levrig Schumer. Chicago -750 , 6.30 j 6.50 8.210rx
:!.1z.,' • , John Gr.eblnz.
_. • Delaines,
, y r , r•, , • T. ST T,' cly,
J. S Srodes, Plaids, TRAINS GOING EAST. • .
W.i... '
C. B. Ilnrst. - STATIONS. MAIL iltirs'a. wa'5..1.1311111.
dm; , .r • . Ging-buns,
Henry Gkehring. -1-!-.1
~1 1-..' 7 .' • Cobems, Chicse , o -5.15 Ax! 9.20a1t; s.BoPx i 9.20n1
G Eo. C. SPRYERER, Pres'i. .
M.. S QUAY, Vice Pree't •, Lawns, . . 9.15 , 13.012rx: 8.55 ; I.lOAx
" Water Proofs,. .__ ..' P L s i lo raTi WuattiTne -.'
1 3 2 . 111 45 P1 1 4 11 .4T C1U 11 1 1 . 4 18 5 A31 6 4 . 0 4
n .1 -.N:YETIER, Treas. .
Hl . Ga.t..:aiNo. JR.. See]. aag2-1Y Chinchilla, -, . . Forest • 4.00 5.08 2.27 8.10
----- _ ,
. . Cloths, . Crestline .. Ar 5.35 6,0 4.05 10.10
10 ()CHESTER SAVINGS BANK, ..,. Woolen Shawls,
Monßileld 640 7.19 4.43 11.00
ft Brown and Black Musllns, Orrville 9.16 I 9.20 6,37 I.oorx
. 1 -,,- I • F izEn .
W. J. PPETISIIKEL, Drilling, Tickings, 1 4 11111ence
.. 11.00. 110.53 8.05 395
IN ' " ' Rochester 2.4Brx' 10.40 4.53
7j Ts ..r.'+ErN,, .•, ....,.L. R. OATILL.N Prints,
I.,••ii •
O.e!!N EIDER .. . H. J. SPETIAXII, Cashier Pittsbni•gh 4,00 i 2.20 -11.45 Ax 0.00
Canton F. R. MYNAS,
sPEYEHER & CO., Flannels, .
. General Passenger and"Ttcaet AVIV
_ Jaconets, ID e.loange, Cola, Government Sectlri- Table Linen, -
I .:Nik , colii!ttions on all accessible points in the 'D & PITTSBITP I "
C::•ed Stale.t and Canada, receive money on depoe- Irish Linen, June 28. 1814
i• !..:ll)ect to check, and receive time deposits of Crash, al aye weer'
ex co:lar and upward, and allow interest at 6 per • Counterpanes,
cer. GOING SOuTu-iwzi LINE.
F _, d v, and Rules furnished free by applying at - Misery,
, Gloves, STATIONS. I'W E'S. - (urn'
tit Mag.
V On and after June 29, 1823, Mina will leave
itations daily, (Sundays excepted) as follows;
( _
r sum. I UPS'S. A eccol
11-rl. pen daily from '7 a. m.. till 4 p m., and op- - - - --
Cleveland 6.30 ex 1 55Px 4.05/2
Si ~ e.r., L Nerange from 6to 8 o'clock. Hudson 9.41 5.02 5.28
ALYEA, ST PERMISSION, TORavenna 10.13 5.33 5.58
L n Os mi^ & Co. I Hon J S Rutin,
15 ... IS CO, I Qrr Lt. Coop 4, Groc Bries Alliance 11.05 612 6.40
Bayard 11.39 6.41
.11 TO- 0 t\! 0., IWm Kennedy, Wellsville. I.lOPx 8.00
.::rd • 1 VI ickt, IJohneharp,
B . Ral r R B Edgar, Pittsburgh 3.40 10.30
11-- T-•flesixen's National Coffee, Teas, Sugar, Mo-eses, Wtate SilverDrlps,
,6. Si rin bank, Pittsburgh Pa. Golden and Common Syrups, Mackerel in bar- STATIONS 11.173 1 11. - rra'S ACCOM
:o ' "t) je,7l-71 rels and kits, Star and Tallow Candles, ‘ W.L.• • •
- -
Soap, Spices and Mince Meat. Also, Pittsburgh.. 6.30 L I SP*
.. x f
Glass Wellsville
;- I'4 -
10.2:) 4 30
IL9O 14 55 7.25 ex
Hardware, N ai l s , I Ravenna ~, 12.09px 5.53 8.15
AND Door Locks. Door Latches, Hinges, Screws. Table Hudson..... . 12.41 6.92 -- 9.115
1.55 7.30 10.25
Cutlery, Table iu.d Tea Spootui, Sleigh Bells, Coal Cleveland
\Boxes, Fire Shovels and Pokers. Nails and Glass.
GOING ttAbT-Rl% ER D VISION. ..,....,.
REPAIR SHOP! Spades, Shovels, 2, 3 and 4 Tine Forks, Rakes, - t -
Scythes and Snaths . Corn and Garden Hoes. STATIONS. ACCOM Nell.. Nxries., ACCOM
-.-. -....-. eißmae.• me
WOODEN WARE. Bellair I 5.45 ex ,10.50 ea 5.40px
JOHN T FIORNILEY, PROPRIETOR. Bridgeport 15.55 I 1111.00
Steubenville 6.57 1. 1 1.07rx 6.50
"s'ritc. Wellsville 8.00 1.05 7.53
Rochester 9.30 2.35 19.25 i
Pittsburgh 10.40 3.40 10,30 F
Pittsburgh.. . . i 6 30ex j 1.15rx 41(
I Lek,- Rochester.. . 7.40 2.20 6.0
Wellsville. .. 1 1 8.40 3.10 7.1
6REA T REPUBLIC 1 -... 11 IN 8 etenbenvill . .... 9.50 .V) f.i.:
I'4ll7ll ex atiu ,r. =PCgrt it: 535 9 .4
more heat with leee fuel and lesa dtiFt
thau any other.
I YIZAT ci-oc)r)s
rt., and Sicltinets.
, T(• and C' cared and
irrcd Flannek.
I)t-! a
Water Proofs,
Woolen Shawls,
11,2. Ticking -
t, I N
T-ab:e Linen,
.Irish Linen,
Millinery Goods,
Ribbons and
Hats and
ar. Mit&
`tee attention to business, arid by keeping
c n „ on hand a well assorted stock of
goodr , of all the different kinds nenalli kept in a
P r mtrY "tore the nedersig:ned naPel in th e th
ttre 1 11 the' put to merit and receive a liberal
ire of the public patronage
t-i -
4 0 . 7
Buckets, Tubs, Churns, Batter Prints and Ladles
Linseed Oil 6: White Lead.
Boots and Shoes
in great varjety.
Rifle Powder and .Shot
Flour Peed. .41r. - Q11601111Warel•
*ill heavy goods delivered free of charge.
By close attention to business, and by keeping
canstantly on band a well assorted stock of goods
of all the different kinds usually kept in a country
gore, the undersigned hopes in the future as in
the past to merit and receive a liberal share of the
public patronage.
dec2.3'68. - Iy.—iftch2d .
STAIR RODS with Patent Fastening
106 TEDEq/kL pT q EET,
ma:l7-Iyl 9-
Fire Insurance Company.
INCORPORATED 44 . - Legislature of Penn
i. sylvania, February 2. Office one door east
cf Rochester Say - • 4 :, Rochester, Beaver
county, Pa.
People. of Bea% - can now have their
property insured a,. loss or damage by fire,
at fair rates, in a safe and
thereby avoiding the expense, trouble and delay
incident to the adjustment of iosses,by companies
located at a distance.
George C. Speyerer,
Lewis Schneider,
John Grxbing,
J. M Srodes,
C. B. Hurst,
Henry (Retiring.
M. S. Quay.
Samuel B. Wilson,
William Kennedy,
J. Wack,
M. Camp : , Jr..
David Lowry
M. S. QUAY, V. Pres t
H. J. SPETZRER, ?read.
JOHN GRA:BING, at., See y. jy3l;ly
Estate of John Rams
Letters testamentary , 'ai k illt id to
the subscriber, on the estates
late of the borough of New fryer
county. Pa., deceased, all pe'. bte to .
said estate are requested to ran e agii
the e t se
ment, and those having claims,
will present then:duly auth ticated for settle
ment. JOHN RA EY, er.
augl6.6w• Greenvilt , Mercer Co., Pa.
A.dmin.istrat , or' otice.
's\ ,
Estate of John B. Swearingen, dee'd.
Letters of administration upon the estate of
John B. Swearengen, deceased, late of Hanover
township, Beaver county, Pa, having been grant
ed to the undersigned, all persons indebted to
said estate are requested to make immediate pay
ment,t and those having claims against sai es
tate, willr i kent the same properly anthe rs ' ted
to the nn ed?for settlement without ee
delay, . H. FRAZEE, itafeniniat .
a w
T 1
An e
N.Phila.6.4osm a I.oopm Bayard, 9.45 am 464 00pm
Bayard,l2.lo a 5.00 p. m. N. &00a7,30 pm.
Geneisi Passenzer and Ticket Agent.
—After December 294 1973, Trains wilinfnve
and depart as follows:
Through Trains Leave , Through Thins Arrive
Union Depot: Caton Depot.
Pacific Hip's, 2:50 a m Mail Train, , 1:05 ain
Mail Traia, 7:45 a m Fast Line. 1:35 a in
Chicago Ex 12 27.1:p m Pittsburgh Ex B.ooa m
Cincinnati Ex. 1:10 p m Cincinnati Ex. 1 8:40 a m
Philadelp'a Ex. 5:20 p m Southern Ex. 12:40 p m
Fast Line, 8:50 p m Pacific Expr's, 1:10 pin
LOCAL. Way Passenger, 9:50 p in
Walls No 1, 6:40 a in. LOCAL.
Wilkinsb'g Ac Walls No 1 6:30 a m
No 1 7 . 05 a m ErintonAc.Nol, 7:30 a m
Walls No 2, 10:20 a m Wilkinsbrg Ac . )
Wallas No 3, 11:45 a m Not ' 48:20 a m
Wilkinsbnrg Ac 'Walls Nat, „' 9:10 a m
No 2 2:40 p m Jiti c hnstown Acif 10.10 a m
Walls No 4, 3:20 p m Walls No 3, 1:45 p
Johnstown Ac. 4:00 p m Walls No 4 3:20 p m
Brinton Accom- / Willtinsbarg Ac
modEit'n No 1, 4 50,p m NO4 4.45 pin
Brinton Ac. No 2 5:40 p in Wallt.Ac. No. 5 5:55 p
Walls No 5, 6:15 p m Brinton No 2, 6:50 p m
Brinton Ac No 3 9:20 p in Brinto6 Ac. No 3 7:25 p m
Walls Ac.No.6 11:05 p m Brinton Ac No 4 11:10pm
Chicago Express, Cincinnati Express, Fast Line
and Brinton Ac. No. 3 leave daily.
Psclfia Express daily. cxgept Monday.
All other trains daily. extent Sunday.
Pacific Express leaves PittsbarehAt 2:50 a m ar
rivin,r, at Hiurisburg at 11:40 a m: I%hiladelphit?3:3o
p in; Baltimore 3:00 p m; Washington 5:40 pm.
New York 6:34 p m.
Chicago Express leaves Pittsburgh at 12.20 p in;
arrives Harrisburg 10.20 p m; Philadelphia 2.30 a m:
New York 6.10
Cincinnati Express leaves Pittsburgh at 1:10 p
m:arrives at Harrisburg 10:45 p m; Philadelphia 2:50
a m: Baltimore 2:15 a m; Washington 5:00 a m, New
York 6:10 a m.
Philadelphi ss leaves Pittsbnrirh at 5:20 p
in; arrives at sburg 2:55 a in; Philadelphia 6:55
am; New Yor 10:14 a in.
Fast Line leav'es Pittsburgh at 8:50pm: arrives at
Harrisbnrg 5:45 am: Philadelphia 9:50 a in: Balti
more 9:00 a in; Washington 11:30 a m; New York
12:24 p in.
The. Church Trains leaVe Wall's Station every
Sunday at 9:10 a m.reaching Pittsburgh at 10:00 a m.
Returning leave Pittsburgh at 12:30p in, and arrive
at Wail's Station at 1:50 p in. Leave Pittsburgh
9:20 pp in arrive Brinton's 10:30 p m.
CITY TICKET OFFICE—For the convenience
of the citizens of Pittsburgh the Pennsylvania
Railroad Company have opened'a city ticket office
at No 73 Filth avenue corner of Smithfield street,
where Through Tickets, Commutation Tickets
and Local Tickets to principal stations can be pur
chased at any hour of the day or evening at the
same rates as are charged at the depot.
Baggage will be checked through to destination
from hotels and residences by Excelsior Baggage
Express Co . on orders left at the office.
For further information apply to
T General Manager. Gen. Pass. Agent.
On and after Monday, July 29th, 1873, Three
• rough Trains daily, except Sunday, will leave
and arrive at Pittsburgh, city time, for Franklin,
Oil City, Buffalo and all points in the Oil Regions,
and Western and Central New York;'.
Buffalo Express
Night rapresk.
Day Expreea. .
Ist Halton Ac..
let Soda Works Ac
Brady ,s Bend Ac 3.20 p m 10.10 a m
2d Halton Ac. 4.40 p m 9.05 a m
2d Soda Works Ac. 5.50 p m 2.15 p m
3d Hulton Ac 10.50 m 10.45 p
A special Sunday train leaves rittsburgh every
Sunday at 7.80 a ra, arriving at Parker at 12.18 a m.
Returning leaves Parker at 4.30 p m. and arrives at
Pittsburgh at 13.2 5 p m. -
Church train to and from Soda Works (Sunday)
arrives at Pittsburgh at 0.10 a m. and leaves at
12.50 p m.
J. J. LA RENCR. (3en'l. Supt.
H. BRAY. Ticket Agent.
6.25 p m
6.05 a m
5.45 am
6.30 a m
Leav i e.
7.30 . a m
9.40 pm
11.50 a m
6.40 a m
8.20 a m
9.45 a in
1 --: I ' .
.... ..")
SktAdis* akqus and Niu
• Tim 31/4111PF 44 tors ass RADICAL is published
every 1 06 *LW artaniing the 'Wowing rates
this Iiirvt,(01101014ob adriocoj.: ...
s Eg *mg* I•• 1.00
Tazox " " 50
Bums 10414014,;:: 06
Weralettlilea„. to o der. at the expira
tion of t -
oitimeirtloo ‘ ot the *los Of
thoputdlslo: l l364oottioiwthe speed Upon.
ProbislibiOilltatesis Cards, sot ex ediag 10
lines !PfttOOPS*o. ilea MIND- ,
Ad, bg zwath, quarter or year
received,' 'Ping tedietkani =Wein properties
to leey,tfi I4iiiivertSuawat. end length of time of
eic i Alines or less,-,,51,00 for one
insertkoli;#fil Oasts per lima for each additional
Inserthre4 ---
YibittierofdisPhYedor,b l o l
tines, obeilifillibt/ines of this type. •
Special 14.01 . 11 ad *song load items 0.10
cents per*Or 0411 t inwatlan, UDleea otherodes
agreed uPtilitinirtar or year.
Adrert*iponle pt Wee or lets, *Yams forma
tnsertiol4o446 orintapif line for each additional
insertion = '
AMC Branse,
Allea butifisflie. letteTti should
be r . titAVAIR ntVITINer- ,
PANY • .
-.,74 . 6..A * DELPiirA.
. . . .
Corrs4lo4olsc, o'lo Argue and Radical.
141E.LPIFIA 4 Sept:, 16,1878.
To-dSiltis ,opened bright Mut cold as
-th9aglitp4fisd fairly set\e . Indeed, the
celdi of `%is past week drives the
lzrakiutpee !sta . .our housea_ and the la
dies * 1 :14: then). Chestnut street Is
full of lifightlivittired damsels,. and re
, joicing - bkithei plenitude of Vie fashions
-all loath **l4ty .and attractive : . At first
sigigt , litpVto wonder where all the
women.have .gone, for with
the On of Street beggars none such
s,ppy result is
present style
,-;4l,tar sciet ce
ige, tie havelieeti
so far successful that teeth and hair s can
alwas be kept in a state of prestive vigor.
All this is not—done without money,'
however, and/the amount that it takes to
produce a decent toilet now a-days is
enough to make the uniniatiated open
their eyes. Everybody dresses, and how
some people dress who have apparcntiy
little to dress on i one of the unfathom
ed mysteries of the nineteenth- century.
We can only regard this mania for dress
on the part of the women of Oe present ,
day as one of those mysterinip manifer
tations of retributive justice against' the
"tyrant man," that is a natural conse
quence of the mental subordination in
which the Ireaker vessel has for centu
ries been k'ept. It is something upon
the principle of aontinental Govern
ments, who amine the populace with mu
sic and dancing om Sundays, to keep them
from reflection. Let either once think
about it and they would son upset ty
ranny in either case. However, as ty
rant and victim both seem to admire the
full dress system, it becomes the journal
ist to treat the subject with respect,
wherefore your corresponent proposes to
give you a few ideas cni the fashions in
this epistle, but be it/understood that
while she assists in forging chains 'of
ribbons, silks, flowers, velvets, feathers
&c , she does it with the firm conviction
that these same chains, if used at 'all, will
be ultimately applied to the subjiga
tion of the aforesaid tyrant man himself.
The classic and historical styles of cos
tumes again begin to prevail. Flat trim.
mings are adopted for the first, and the
opposite for the other, and are likely to
remain fashionable for a season at least.
Ladles wear no hoops, and no pannier ex
cept such as is formed by tying back the
skirt drapery with tapes set on beneath,
and 'leaving the sides of the figure as
narrow as possible. A,design to display
a classic outline has developed into deter
mination with the fashionable woman
who has a fine figure, or who knows how
to appear to possess this highly valued
feminine attraction. The woman who
can't appear to be well shaped, should be
ware of the "classic." The one who can,
may betake herself to it with a certainty
of securing a shape of admiration.
One of the most useful inventions of
of the age ib the Butterick paper pattern
device. Here at Hamlin's, 1113 Chestnut
street, one can get an accurate cut pat
tern of any garment "they want for man,
woman or child, at most moderate prices.
By mentioning the age, printed direc
tions for amount and quality of material
and trimming, with precise directions for
1 I
published free
&aged gilladiertiss-
interest coat
with real time
Um' *Wally rtt
every pert of
Cutting out the garment, willbe sent to
any address. These patterns range from
ten cents to seventy five in price, and en
ables any WIP who understands sewing to
do their own dressmaking. I saw at
Madame. Binders, 11th and Che:stni*StS
a few days since, a beautiful dress of 'ma
min colored silk just finished. The skirt
was bordered . with 'three deep folds,
whose effect was stylish. not too ("Lib'
orate. It hung handsomely, beteg neith
er too long for comfort, nor too abort for '
grace. The over-skirt was of cassimere'
trimmed, with ostrich - . feathers and Ink
lace. It had an apron front and and a
lull draped back, the tatter being orna
mented by a wide silk sash which, passing
under the drapery, tied at one side in an
effective and jaunty sort of way. The
waiit - was of cassimere cut plain „and
high, and fitted the figure perfectly by' its
carefully shaped darts. A belt, conipos
ed of silk folds, fastened with is band
au= buckle, and silk cuffs were arrang
ed under buttons on the coat sleeves. A
plaited and pressed flounce of caw:mere
fell below the cuff. Theae three patterns.
Nos. 5484, 2728. and 2213. may fill be had
at. Hamlin's, 1112.Cbestnut street, fur sev
enty' cents, sad an ingenious lady may,
with their aid, readily construct an ele
gant and similar garment. Cassimeres
ar‘after ail the . most useful material for
this season of the year, cud when trim
med with yak or guipure . lace are truly
elegant. . _
But enough of the fashions for the pres
ent. Today the Constitutional Conven
tion rvassembled, and if they only sea
one-haitthat is expected of them,
this honorable body will deserve immor
tality. Once more Chief Clerk; Mr. D.
L. Itztbrie, is in his place, looking greatly ,
benefit Od by his taste of native air
Messii. Harlan and Rogers are ready for
work while in the yanscribing room
Hon. John L. Linton and Mr. Parker may
- be said to have shed their pen feathers.
Henry C. Carey, eq., announced with
touching and appropriate remarks the de
cease of Wine M. Meredith. He was list
ened to with emotion by the members, all
of whom Seemed to realize the fact for
the flr4 liras that that' a great Constitu
tional lawyer had peased away. It is cu
.rioun:Wohsexse he .-effect : pioduced-br
deep feeling on men of different temper
menu!. A causual observer might have
been struck with this peculiarity this
morning. A young Democratic member
was so overcome that he called several of
his friends together, and told them that
a certain lady had invited him to take tea
at her house, from which he argaed a vast
c6rease' in his personal attractions.
Another member, not totBlly disctin•
siected- with the Ist school district 4 ,, of
Pennsylvania, and yaw has been must
unreasonably breveted with the titles of
(). :id Esq., (since he never was any
thing but a counter hopper,) leaned back
on the hind legs i of his chair, and scrap
ing off some spots on the knee of his pan
taloons with his half opened pen knife,
ventilated his Ilief to the member in his
The member who is always so
overcome by his legislative exertions that
he is obligd to repose at full length on
one of the sofas, near the doors, on this
occasion varied the programme by put
ting his legs up on the chair. The mem
ber who usually wears a fifteen cent hat,
to-day invested in an eight dollar beaver,
-while he of the leonine wig indulged in
a new quarter section .red silk pocket
handkerchief for the purpose of express•
ing his feelings
A new play was produced last night at
Col Wood's museum. It is a German so•
ciety play, and turns upon a school girl's
love affair with a teacher. Everything
that fine scenery, beautiful dressing and
good acting can do has been done for it,
but the tone of feeling is so at variance
with our national prejudices that ''The
Veruns" can never be a favorite. It is due
to Col. Wood to say that he is always on
the alert to encourage literary taste and
talent. More new plays are brought out
in the lecture room of his museum than
is all the other theatres in Philadelphia
put together. There is also on exhibi
tion at the museum a magnificent dia
mond uncut, and for which Tiffany, of
New York, has offered a hundred thous
and dollars. It is locked inside of two
cases, and a man stands gu!rd over it
night and day. Mr. Fox, of the Ameri
can Theatre, has returned from Europe,
having brought with him a corps of su
perior artists. But the wonder of this
establishment is "Lo Lo," a young girl,
who jumps from the third ties-of the the
atre 01) to the stage, where she is caug,+
by a man who hangs at the height of
twenty feet by one leg to a trapeze. This
is beyond parallel the meat wonderful
performance of modern times. The im
mengity of the danger. the perfect confi
dence of thezirl in her own strength and
the strength and drill of catcher. Tbe ,
thrill of horror that goes through
she mounts to ber perilous position, slat
the reaction of the. -nervea;when mare*
that she ie eat 4 all eaplitin to tis 'Cite st _
tachment of the Roman Circus, oi ler
part of this performance's rendered eves
more dangerous 'from the - fact that alw
paises through two paper ballo on , ` &D i
the man who catches her
.cannot see lifer
coming. Just- as she starts, in a clear
musical-voice she cries Ont. "I atn cep*:
big," and in another Moment - rtWieir
through the air.
Lotta Is at the Walnut street, Owens it
the Arch, and Air. Davenport, with his
gifted family, still holds Tdrth at the
We had a dreadfei time here with the
"Wicked Padroni, - "' otherwise Italians
who kidnap little children and force theist
to beg, play and sing, and if they don't
bring in two-and three dollars a day, beat
and dreadfully Muse them. Last night -
the police made a descent upon some of
of their homes. where boys and girls
slept together, with bread and peanuts is
their beds, also monkeys. They were V—
thy and horribly treated, but the stupid
Alderman let them go, because he out*
not pronounce their names.
,The Apr has.
an excellent article on the subject.
Correspoadence of Argos sna
September 16th, 1878. 1
To continue the subject of climatic
changes we will say our farmer's per
form a very important part. Thous ,
ands of scree are broken up annually and
exposed to the action of - the elements - of
nature. Millions of trees are set out eve
ry year. The fire king who, until settle
tlement here, destroyed every tree, shrub
and flower, is rapidly being brought un
der control, and as soon as he is subdued,
We shall have natural forests in addition
to those set out by individuals and rail
road companies.
The late act of Congress, giving 180
s to ever; one who sets out forty.
in 'forest trees, and cultivates and
kee owing .in good condition thaw
trees for a period at tea yew, will great
ly encourage timber culture. This.. *et
does not prevent any citizen, male or fe
male, holding a homestead or pre-emp
tion, having hundreds of acres, or - having
none, from taking a timber claim. We
have citizens who first pre-empted and
are now homesteading, who have availed
themstlves of this act to acquire 180
acres addltiontil. There is not one maxi
in ten, who comes to Kansas, satisfied
with but one farm.
In ten years from this date, these broad
treeless pl tins will be covered with grand
forest, shady groves and bearing orchards.
Hedges will be grown
_and the whole
landscape changed.
The construction of railroads, dita 1
ing and digging canals, are also agencies
doing a great work for our good, but of
minor importance when compared to the
first three, namely, the receding of the
buffalo, tilling of the soil and the cultiva
tion of trees.
Ooe of your anxious readers asks,
"Can you make farming pay when you
get such poor prices for your produce."
Farming pays here, and pays largely. The
average yieli of wheat is 25 bushels to
the acre. Wheat has never sold for less
than $1.50 per bushel as yet in this coun
ty. Corn this year will be worth from
fifteen to twenty cents per bushel, but by
feeding it to stock a farmer can realize
from 40 to 60 cents per bushel for every
bushel. Broom corn, castor beans, pats
and barley, all make profitable crops. Po
tatoes yield enormously, and must also
be fed to:pay. Sweet potatoes yield be
t. and all credence. J. K. Finch has rais
ed over 250 bushels to the acre. Stock
raising, however, is the fastest way to
get rich. The altitude and dryness of the
atmosphere,(Mix short winters :and ex
emption from cold rains, and the
boundless range together with the con
vences of railroads for marketing, makes
this section of the most desrable in the
world. Year after year cattle have been
kept here without .either shelter or food
other than nature provided them. Then
think how well they can be kept where
corn can be obtained for fifteen cents a
bushel, and hay costs less than three dol
lars per ton. If cattle raising pays where
land costs fifty dollars an acre, corn fifty
cents per bushel, and hay from eight to
1 twelve dollars per ton, it will assuredly
pay here. Scene.
—The Democratic State Convention at
Sacramento Thursday nominated S. B.
McKee for Supreme Judge.