Newspaper Page Text
Berated-to the Interests ofthe Cherokee. Choctaw, Chickasaw, Scmlnalcs Creek; anil a!I Other iHdlans el" the Iadiaa Tcrrltery.
YINITA, INDIAN TERRITORY, TIIURSDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 1884.
VOL. in. NO. 9.
QWWFTAIM PUILISHINC CO.
Habkt Cocktaine. set long ago a
-inpfchr aetor, is a ragged beggar in
Is Uk 2feta cattle towns a news
papnr. sfaare, ad a glass of whisky all
Ms Ibe mk price, namely, twenty-
Sates tbe development of tree cnl
tave (fee ferrets of Europe bare in
framed ires' ote-sixth to one-fifth of
tfce &. territory.
Tjhe fe4cr of co-operation in Ger
MMJV Scfedzc-Deutzsch. has left a
naaccript romance dealing with, the
social pMfeicms of the. day.
Tmc zmbous theater La Scala, at
Mi, which has been permitted to
fail Jbrt a disgraceful state of strac--ta14eeay,
faatlast to undergo rcs
toratMNt. Xnc Mega and uncut diamonds ex--pmrtti
fna be Division ef Kmberley,
1 South Africa, daring August last
wtiiffkti. 187.803 28-32 carats; the de
Smni raise was 235.812.
Tiexao states that $300,000 is the
forrect sam guaranteed Mmc. Sank
Bemliardt f or hex forthcoming tour in
ALJecec aderthe ioint mnnrigeincnt
af Hessre- Abbcv anil Gran. This is a !
reat HBproreKCHt on the financial re-j
Whs of ker first tonx, when the great
Iragedieue took back only 40,000.
Jt k eW that when Sarah Bernhardt
plays Ladr Macbeth she so keeps io lit
sni. historical aecwacy that she appears
o flw stage with her feet as Heaven
faaWoBcd them. This is akin to the
je-or, who, when he appeared ia
'OtheBo,' so eKtcred into the spirit
ot the part that he Hacked himself all
JLtock widow; In ercetinga monn
wat to the dear departed" cleverly
avaaiasl herself ef the' opportunity to
iimaifct am. the sesib: Sacred to the
f Mstfausia Benuchet,who
&& life, cged sixty-eight
rearr, Fegfeesag the necessity of pact
. iafrota the aest charming and best
The sttisaelyldeath of the Hon.
G Bkert Lh, heir of Baron Leigh of
Stownklgh. cat West, has thrown a
glooafo-rer society in Warwickshire,
rngjhml. wfciwehe is much regretted.
The Boa. Dadley Leigh, to whose
ra4 he west oa a visit, is now the
heir to Ac baromy. Tfis enele, a cler-jgre-m
f the Episcopal Church, mar
ried a daagji-ter ef Mrs. Fannie Kemble,
Md resided at Sutlersrille, near PbUa
jWlpriU, far jeass.
The Ccmbcrland Presbyterian
Cfaarefc, which is distinct from all other
branches of Presbyterisnism, lately
pvbfiiJied its figures for theyesx; show
lag a ssesbezship of 122,000, made up
dL2,462 charches. These ehurches are
terred, as far as can be, by 1.503 min
isters. The conversions number &fiG0,
which is about four to a church, or six
aa-& a half to jeach minisier. The in
faiit baptisms number 1,743, which is
at the rate of about three-quarters- of
aa infant to each.
X. Bajtxeehax, the new Secretary
for Ireland, is, like Mr. Trevelyan, his
predecessor, a Scotch member, a son of
Sir Jaates Campbell of Forfarshire.
Be assumed the surname of Baaner
jstaa. He is forty-eight years old. and
beseogs-to the Badiccl section of the
Be-Bse-of Commons. It seems strange
that Ireland, which contributes an
Irishman to every point of difficulty
a TTolseley to Egypt, a Dufierin to'
Iadia, and a Eobiason to South Africa
-should, aot be permitted one of her
own eoaS'to manage her own affairs.
The Prince of Wales is the greatest
Co-kmel, in a numerical sense, the
world has ever known. To say noth
ing of-fcis Honorary Colonelcies in for
eign arwes, besides the headship of
thcBlncfaerXassars, he is the Colonel
cf no fewer than sixteen regiments in
his royal mothers armies. He is Colo-Bcl-In-Chief
of all the three regiments
of the Household Cavalry and Colonel
of the Tenth Hussars. In the In
dian army he is Honorary Colo
Bcl of the Sixth and Eleventh Bengal
Caralry.the Second -Bengal Infantry,
the Second Goorkhas, the Guide Corps,
the Fourth Madras Cavalry, the Madras
Sappers and Misers, the Third Bombay
Cavalry, and the Second Bombay Na
tive Infantry. He figures ia the army
list as holding three honorary colonel
cies ia the militia, the commands being
Cthe Second Brigade, Eastern Divi-
he Is Captain-General
iSB amiu wj.-, ,,.--
lv friend in the Soudan, is a slight, I
... !., . ,M.t .nin.f !
aelicate man, with a pale, pcns.veface.
lighted vp by two large, black, lumi-
n eves, which seem to be always
Jookia" into space, and from which j
projects a pretcrnaturauy large noc j
Cl-rd Eke t vulture's beak. The .
kh,v,:.mCT,ietv on the Mus- '
I,,, enabled him to maintwn himself
nw-almost within armstroke of
ja powei - Ti.ihla for a
T'rT. Xh dav before public
Stink . -- - ....
htrh all officers. Civil asu
Bon MiUtary Artillery (Lord Suffield's boiler bought second-hand twenty , Jm,e maKM te
pme.t), the Cornwall militia: and , jShJhctv.5! 8tr? ' T" !. thls "
P"."-1 . , -A nVu : r.i..--.i.J..ii...
nUsTW are oounu
ZToccasionS he fquats a carpet,
L M. rds in one hand.
ass. UWU.U6 - M5 ,
jaaces a large Koran.
j, m l.rtre KOran, ir3"" p
.n kjm. before him. whUc a
- -- in front, at the opposite
J-r0! 2 "T Voiding aaii-nar vol-
77n tt rann. holdin
- - wWchhe reads. This per-
THE WOELD AT LAEGE.
A Summary of the Daily News.
rCCSOXAZ. AXD POLITICAL,
ITr.. n.nn J.,. . f ll,.
notl S.,. . UtrfV de a sea-
satkn in Christiana W his Romance of
of Richard IU.
GexeealTYolseixt has officiallv an
nonnced that he trill Issue generous alco
holic rations to the troops of tie Nfle expe
dition, believing that for a good, steady
march there is nothing like rum.
Moonr and Sankey have lately been
holding succcssXdI revivals at YTorccster,
iU.it ass iron New York showed that
Mr- St. John received a larger vote than he
had expected to get.
George Moxtagce was recently elected
President of the New York Citv Second
.lOUUttiU WiU US. I1SU7 WL ACAiAMTA tw uA
-r.ul T.W Zu .. r ilafunlfan Tnhn
HexutGeobge arrived ia London a few
days ago. He said ho eamo over in re- j
spouse to an invitation extended by the
r i 111 t .....l -- T asm... TTb
, , , . . .,, .. '..", .'
will remain In England until the middle of .
January. He expressed theTeatest sym
pathy with the crofters.
Bottt political parties appointed lawyers
to appear before every Coonty Board of
Canvassers in XeYork State during the
j-riT-;ftf?i -of the contested election re
anas; Govxiutoa CtxvEtjL-cn atte-vied church
the first Sunday after the e tion, at tho
Fourth Presbvtcrian Church, Albany,
Cant. Scscsz will soon take charge of
the Illinois Drmocmt, a ne-- paper of that
city, which was began daring the recent
Ttnux hundred employes of Xclsoa, Mat
ter & Co-, furniture mnnnfactuieis, of
Grand Rapids, Mirh., quit work a few days
ago rather than submit to a demand to
work nine hours pr day for the same wages '
thev had received for eight hours.
The Havana line steamer Rrmn De Her
raraud was damaged to the extsut of $10,
000 by fire a few nights ago while at pier
IS, East Elver, ITew York.
A rnac was recently in progress in rrhat
is called ihe Knowule coal mine, near
rPittsburgh, Pa. The flames spread very
rapidly tnrough themine and a large num
ber of cars were destroyed. The fire- was
work ot incendiaries, who (saturated the
walls with coal o3. The loss was $3,000 or
Qcnxa sensation was recently created
near Fort Smith, Ark. The body of a wo
man was found at the foot ot a mountain.
At first is was supposed she was killed by
panthers or Wulves, but late reports left no
doubt of a brutal murder, and excitement
The entire business portion of the town
ct Silver Plume, Coh, wax burned a few
days ago. Loss $100,000.
Tue dynamita works of H. TV. Stump &
Co three-quarters of a mile from Stouchs
bsrg. Pa-, a village of five hnadred inhabi
tants, blew rp recently, shaking up the
country for a distance of twenty mile.
The works consistedof five frame buddings,
timbers of which were sent flying in all
directions. 2tohing remained but the
f emulations. All the men in the buildings
were killed, so the cause ot the explosion
can never be learned.
A test important motion was reeentlr
decided in 2 ew York by Judge Doaohue, of
the Supreme Court. In the well known
case of Peter Marie and others versus Cor
nelias K. Garrison and others. Garrison
Chjleixs McDoxald, of TXaterfcrd, S.
Y., one ot a party ot susected repeaters
sent to Mechanicsvflle, lately jumped from
a train while being conveyed to prison. His
mangled remains -were found on the track.
Banxnouwrw Haas, a German at Jer
sey City, IT. J., recently shot his wife and
then himself. The wife died but the mur
derer did not succeed in taking his own
Sews was received at San Franci.oo a
few days ago ot the loss of the schooner '
WCd Gazelle, which was wrecked at the ,
Chcwmagen Islands. The crew of eighteen
persons was lost.
These were two jail deliveries In Wis
consin on a recent nigEt; one at Appleton,
where five prisoners made their escape by
digging through a stone floor and under the
wall; the other case at Xeilsville. Two men
held for murder, Perkins and Martin, and a
noted horse thief named Thompson, knocked
down the janitor, toek his revolver from
him. and escaped to the woods. A large
force of men went in pursuit.
THHEE railroad bridges were recently
burned by unknown parties near Colum
The most severe storms' ever known
along the St. Lawrence lUvcr recently vis
ited a point near Quebec, Can. The loss
by high tide was estimated at nearly $50,
000. Ix a recent altercation at Galveston,
Tex Policeman W. T. XeeJy was fatally
shot by Thomas Evans, who was the son of
a prominent and weoltqy citizen.
Ox November 7 a number of the mills of
Fall River, Mrm., dosed down owing to
the hard times.
The American Society of Mechanical En
gineers recently met in New York and
elected officers for the ensuing year. J. F.
Halloway, of Cleveland, O., was elected
T i. -j A CorswoR ScHtm-EB CuosBT.of Slon
MEtxxxBjUUiT.a faaaaom. roans iri of A. ..a., i - Ai.t.
Atlanta, JH, was recently ed fron a
band of person, oj ecfl design who were
endeavonngto entice her away from home
for purposes of shame.
A xujibes of persons were killed and .
wounded bya recent boiler explosion at the I
r.,i . ; ,.. -c nrf-L r ,. T.,-
rftVHU BHW .-. - - M. -.
Thoa2lHastisgs, of Minneapolis, was
recently bhot while seated at his breakfast
table. Investigation proved that the deed
" done by his son-in-law.
The statement of the assets and liabih-
Qf of Lockpert,
5 T jti Association was receaUy
n,,, pnmr by the assignee. By that
statement the liabilities wero shown to be ,
,-... a. ,.u,. - .
, ment was caused by the faitare of the mx. -
tension of the bonded period.
' Gottijeb, Srnaoss & Co hat dealers of
I ?ra52rJZ "
; DRC,. TraIl. ,, n-med James !
.sweetheart, Emilln. , Miller, at Baltimore,
Md. Nocaosatoald be assigned.
nTl-w. ..tl tnnira. siBpJcmaii of F!ire-
Z Tl.r -j.. v. .
ITUJe, ieiuu occum -fij. -
srfiei sad-stahbed repeatMlyjantrl he died
oihfe feet and then his assailant allowed
TWe Wet Shore paweager trains recent
cad Crscaa jamped u-o
sjSS Si wcja "- g - -
and Colonel ot ,.., ,..:.- . ' M , appeare.1 that tbe total reeeiirts lortne year
I -J -- B -- .--
dent was caused by ono train running off
The recent stnvt car drivers strike at
New Orleans, La., ended by a compromise
j at $B per month. The former price.was
I $15 and the drivers demanded $70.
j A urnsiGBT fire recently broke out at
I lIfc T X !.. 1 f ii i,
WI "1J. ' m uic mm iuuto vi uij
! Japanese Hair Manufacturing Company, at .
i ?X .Grerae J10 entire bu?-
, lrr was destroyed, me name, spreau to
an adjoining oleomargarine factory, which
was also burned. The total loss was about
Hexey Fawcett, the British Postmaster
General, died recently. He entered politi
cal life as a Radical, and became a Moder
ate liberal. He was one of the ablest writ
ers on political ccocomy of his time. His
death created a vacancy in the British
Cabinet and the British Parliament.
! was latel v reported that Bismarck had
entered into a secret treaty with France
, tor ll controlling the Congo
It was also rumored
I -" !-
that Lord Granville, the British Foreign
Secretary, had asked for an explanation,
ami had felt rather huffy towrrd the Count
Ax attempt was recently made to burs
the villa pre of Berllnville, L. L Alter care-
fnl search detectives made complaint and
, - ...
frr rnim ttm-w -irnHtiHl inset nfiftr tfins'
two men were arrested just after setting
fire to a house. One of tho men, named
Carl Schnltz, confessed that their mutual
purpose was to entirely burn the village.
Fbeskrick Rose visited the house of
Mrs. Louis Bork, with whom he wa under
a tnarriie engagement at Btiff-tlo, X. Y.,
a few flays ago. and shot Mrs. Bork in the
side and arm. The woman j3med out oi
a window, when Rose immediately shot
himself fatal:! in the lung and head. Mrs.
Bork was also dangerously wounded. The
parties were respectable. Jealousy on the
part of Hose was the sole cause.
Cuecese mobs recently committed ter
rible depredations on various Christian
villages and especially at places of Chris
tian worship. They drove people from
their homes and subjected women to hor
few nights ago a terrific expforion
shook the city of Salt Lake. It was the
explosion of over two tons of powder at
the Pascoo lime quarry. It was claimed
that a fuse was laid and fire set to it. Con
siderable damage was done in the vicinity,
nd thousands of toss of rock thrown
down the hill. Considerable railroad track
on the Deaver & Bio Gmnde and Utah
Central was torn up and a number of cars
Ox Kovrmber 7th $l,t 11,000 worth of dry
goods was imported at Xw York. The
amount was larger than at any date for
Ds. Moss, recently of the Chicago Dhl
vrrsity. President of the Indiana Univer
sity, at Bloomingtsn. lmL, was recently
asked to resign,, after bating admitted
criminal intimacy with a number of young
ladies ot the institetion. He was a well
known Baptist minister.
Jovr as the firing of the national salute
at Richmond, Va., in honor of the Demo
cratic victory, was concluded, November
rth. the caisson of a cannon exploded, in
juring a dozen bystanders, including eight
small boys. One eolorrd man was proba
bly fatally burned. Two or three others
were seriously hart. The accident was due
The wholesale clothing bouse of Theo
dore Bissel & C&, at Syracuse, ?. Y-, was
destroyed by fire a few days ago. Nearly
1,090 people were thrown out of employ
ment. The loss was about $fc,l.
Ax injunction was lately granted by the
British Supreme Court restraining Miss
Devey from publishing Lord Lytten's let
ters to his wife. The most scandalous of
the letters have been already pricted.
Tnx delivery freight depot of tho Louis
ville & XasfavQle Read Imrned a few days
ago. Sevcaty-five car loads of general
freight were destroyed. The loss was
fully $100109 and the origin of the flrewas
AnscxxrflreinC.R.& J. C Wilson's
carriage and wood works manufactory gut
fed Xbe bsaMta, wbkh was sten-d with
carriages, buggies and sMgb frames. Les.
JSS.000; iasuraBe,3MB&. The fire started
in the engine room and the cause was un-
A recext earthquake demoHshml several
buildings in CaM in the United States ol
Colombia. Othe. towns in that Republic
were badly damaged.
Recext heavy rains in the Eastern Prov
inces or Spain caused serieos Heads. A
large amount of property was destroyed
and several families were rendered home
less. AnomnNAt. iMrATCiins.
Rofcoc Coxeuto was retained by the
Democrats of New York to appear before
the State Caavasffag Board of Elections in
the reeeat contest.
Tnauxs Adaxmkc was recently appoint
ed United States Consul to Panama.
Pnor. Joxes, Superintendent of the city
schools at Mount Pleasant. Ia with an
other gentleman aad fivejatiies, eatrred a
small stiff upon the artificial lake near that
city a few nights ago. The beat was oraly
ictended to carry three persvns. Three of
the party wrre drowned.
The narination ef the Upper Mississippi
closed November lllb. waen the steamer
St. Paul started to St. Louis. .The weather
for boiling has lieen finer this year than
ever known in the history ef navigation.
R'X men were woaaded, and one man
died, in a coJHkn near Rennie, on the !
Northern Pacific Railroad, a few days-ago.
S , Se-a a HWkl , twt
i J. Tt7UsSe&r UUX1 tan t a, nwu M4MU.
waaHmta!t erected at Freehold. N.
j tocoramenoralB tlwbattleof Meameath,
recently aaBOUBCsd to be ready for
nHJ u,h , . , .. - t..i
The annual report of the Commissioner
werrlilWV03P. as compared with $1,
U3J314 for the previous year. It was esti
mated that the receipts for the current fis
cal year wiH he US,r"J,009. The foiling
off the Comadssleier attributed to the di
minished quantity of bourlwn and rye
whiskies on which the tax will be due this
year. The receipts from the tobacco tax
last year were $1SjM1,iW less than for the
Arxw g, .g,, flrt( destroyea the
Oneta Luralier Company's mill at Dalttth,
and 1000 feet of lumber. Osterhout &
.Mlm . J ., . nal
dwellings and one store. An officw and
lather buildings which belonged to the
Oneta Lumber Company were alo con-
I surned. The te-
was tsifninted at SilB,-
C09, on which there was fill JBW JBurance.
The third Plesary Cooacil of the Roman
Catholic Church in America wto formaUy
rf -orenjb,r in the Cathedral at
BaWmore. Md. with imnorinc ceremoaies.
m . ,hi Arrf,wthnM.
. zT . . J
sixty Bishops of the raited States ami five
rp,,j.,, aj. t--, Mnnrf.
-ii,, xn.r:,,!. ,t.
- oi iirious orders, twelve
rectors ot seminaries, and ninety theolo-
glans. Pontifical mass was celebrated by
,,. irrfubhop Kennck. of St.
Louis., oi: 3 tha sermca was 1.1 cached by
. tf V T mb.h f 1 m an aEa4
THE PRESIDENCY. j
Claim of Rlrat Committers Daalne. (
llrn't Meeting and lartr .Movement. ,
mn EErtniu'cAX committee's AtinnK '
New Youk, November a The fidlovr
ing address was hotted by tlie Republican .
Naliuual Commlltce this evening:
IIETTBUCAX XATlOXat. ilE-tDQCAIlTEnS, I
Sew Youk. Novembers, f t
The ItrpubUean National Cummittre are
taking the mvt careful and thorough mea
sures to aeertaln the errors If any have I
been made, and found lr any have been com- '
raftted in the returns or the late ,
ejection la the Mate or New i
York. If Mr. Cleveland hsll N found to
have a plurality of even one vote a prompt I
aequle-cenc- will follow from ibo Hepubll- j
ean of tbe United Ftatc. If Mr. Illalnonball '
be found to have a plurality ef only ono vote j
a prompt acquleiwicr will be ejpected from
the Democrat of the Tnited btatRt. The be- ,
lief of th.s commute, founded upon Investi
gation. 1 that Mr. Ulalne ha? a plurality of
everal hundred votes, and if that be so every
honei-t man will demand that it be oitcially
ilecUrrd. I'ntil tbe o Jclal declaration shall
be mnde we ok do public to unite with us
In an honorable ecort to ccure a perfectly
ralr count, tirity In election is tbe only
lately for republican intitutfcn.
II. 1'. Junius Chairman.
S. Fcssexdex. Secretary.
Fteemlen, Secretary of tlie Republican
National Committee, has also Issued the
Eetchlicas Natiosju. HEtixjCAirmis, I
New Voce Novcral er S. noon, f
To ihe HVjuhllcans ot tee t oumrv:
We bar.j earned Sew York. The official
count will conarra It. mainland Lnpanbnve
Hi electoral votes and aro oiected.
It. K. Junes. Chairman.
Savcei. Fdmexbex. Soerctary.
TIIE DOIKCRJTir AllllIIES..
IlEADQClKTERS OF THE DESIltCKATIC L
fcTATE COMMITTEE. HirniJS IIol'SE. V
New Viihs. Kovemlwra. 18t )
TTe deem It our duty to lainonnco to the
people of the State that the Kepultcan tana-agerst-ive
within the last fart)-ebrbt hour
conceived a new m-Ih-iup fur throwinir araic
into dispute l he result of the election In our
State. For many days oiler tueelcctionlhcT
in entire bad faith claimed for the KcpuMican
candidate several Mates which they knew
they had not carried. IntberatRCbsdfnitti.
when every Hinre of information, luelndlnc
tbe associated prrsA. ha demonstrated that
the voto oX Xrw York ha txn iriven to the
Cleveland electnr. they still claim tbe Hate.
Xo fact of hl'tory Is now better knuHntban
that the result of the election a aeec
talned. deeiarvtl and certlBed by tbe ciectkm
officers and of public record tliroucbnut tbe
State, clve Sew York to leveuind etcctor
byadecii-e jHUrabiy. Thee public crtl
ficd returns have been lftel In tbe several
counUcs by both rmrtle with Ihe raot corc
eientlou care during tbe last fourday.untll
every po'ble doubt n. to the refill ha
been removed. Knowlmr bi fact ibey Hr
propose ar a last deperte rcort to make of
tbe Boardstf County Canvasers throughout
tbe State, vbere controlled by them, so
many rcturanjr board, after tlw pattern net
lone since used, by them In the southern
States. Wuercver the boards fall tfceta,
Imlioial orders are tn 1 applied fur.
Thus rclytay upon tho partisanship of
the loard In the flrt plaee andJudces
of their own political faith In the
second. tb"T Intend and expect to throw
aealn Into uispute tho result or the election
and Involve it In intenr.lnatJc litigation.
To this end printed paper have been eent by
them to tbetr asrenf and rewventatlvcs In
very eouaty in tb" State of Sew York. to lo
used with the court- whenever an occawm
can be manufaetnrcl. Of the entire reila
MUty of onrintarmatlon as to this scheme
there can be no Tie-tion. We call upon the
repreutatlrc of the party in tho
various coun'ie of this 15010 to be
alert ami b every proper method to
reit ami defeat thl dt-peraic doviee.
wnd ndblful of the srave ct.BMuencn to
.he business inte-eu or oar Stare, which
such a conuiracy nceeanfy Involves. w
iiccm it our duty 10 OMurc our people who
bare now generally acquiesced in the re-ult
that they may eontldently reJy that by no
such scheme or device will tbe Stale be dc-
? rived of the result of Its dehlierate choice,
t mar disturb ard protract tbe determina
tion, but It will got chanjrc the reeult.
W. R. SsiiTn.
Chairman of the Executive Committee
Rociiestkb. N. Y Novembrr 11. At
the rail of the Uusineast Men Rii-Miean
Campaign Committee, a laroe merlin; of
manufacturers and business tnen wa held
last niriit, and a commit ice of
twenty-eicht aopolntrd to svRhos Hie
count In tills ensnty awl sec that a fair
c HMit is bad. The (oi'nwlnr was seat:
&. r. Jooc. of tbe National Ct re rati I e,-:
The Ratue Men' tVimMUaT (Vtranttteo.
uf Eocheoter. N. Y, have fail orod znUou)y
Tnr tho Xatlocnl ticket, and bcUevtirr It has
a olnraiity of Ihe lesal vote cast. .nno to
4us-l by yourcamsn" e- in all effort to -rare
a fair errant and eanva wlh Ihe dner
BSaa'Joa to ait in tbe inauguration f tbe
candidates hnnt-:ly elreleI. whoever Ibey
Boy be. We tnit you will m unc-onir"-m'aiaclnhoUict:
ihe fort awl Biahttnitdir
-e oolHtril mtecrity of tho State at New
York. A coMmlttee of our number will be
pre-oat to wltttes the oXdal eanra- in this
leaned) Far Wntnitr. Chairman.
IlSKACE Urfllisr. Srerary.
THK FIFTH WAHD PEACII.
Kiscs-Tox. N. YM November It. In re
gard to the Fifth Wanl fret!, no contest
wilt be made to-day by the Kepub
lieans. The FncHutn. the leading ISetmbif
ran isper, says: "The vole in the FTttli
Waid having been represented UMi-uettotit
the Slate a frasdelcnt. It H only fair to
lx)th rt:os that lliewkuletnitli omctinins
it sfaottM at ihhv be merle knoTiH. The
full -h-(oraI ballot lx was found to
potitatn iiiml3-nne la!iuts more titan were
east, aeenrding to the H-ll list. hI that
-ees of vMes wt- drawn ant by a uhh
b ndfoMidin ar- crd ec with the laws of
u Slate. If frauu M-tg intcmM the lr
ttes failed to Mrnraplbh what ttu-y de
Mred. Tie Keitbiicau in had no iia
son lo 8mt fualt with the retail of tbe vote,
a It gave C!eveii-nd only S0 mriy,
which is the nniittary voir. Tho foil was
carefully aatrhed eleetHm day. and the re
satlt as aVetareil by Ihe iitvpreturH a
pareatly gives eaeli )urty tvtial It is fairly
ATTOXKY OEXEUAI. tl'llHlEX.
AVateiitowx. N. Y Notembi-r II. At
tnmaj Gt-neral I'llrien. 0,1 the State Cau
Rulng Buatil, in a speech to the IVwo
aats hae, said "I liavc no fears laat tho
wbliesorjitdgBietitof Ihe jn'Oprevftsed
at the ballot bos: wilt Is foisMed r
Jeftated. No party or set of men cam s-teol
Ihe etcclorial vdc of tbe K:nplre Suae. The
awn of the Slhle In rrgnl t tbe eleetkm
and the counting of vide aro lui erfrt to
admit of fraud. l)d the jeopte ot New York
bxi much in earnest t tolerate fraud, even
if k were jiosltile. The votes given Irv llie
people of this fctale no iloatst will ho ben
oily coHated, and wilt bo truthfully dc
c!ared., .coxKUxo nir.Kn.
Nkw Yobk. November II. The Deaso
craLs have eugnec-l KoMcne dtokticg to rep
reeut them in any proceeilhigs that may
take pfcee in lM. citv orer the ennlest tlat
ha bcni begati by 1Im iStarne prttjriiv Hr.
Conkling exerts a trc.cmloos luaaenre in
New York among the siili..taltel ttien ami
his espousal of the eaitse of Governor
Clcvelaml even hi his jreft-Hiiial cj parity
is regarded as a lxdnt gninuL The xhttcv
tkm bt unchanged, as lmth live IttwWiearr
and Democrats are waiting for Ihe tEeetiog
of the Hoards of Caiiva-er in the variotu
Tlie Queen of England for bereU
alonu receives cvorv year from the Kn
glWi Covernment'ovrr $8.(XX).tKW for
fife. The rriuce of Wale draws every
Year SC0U.O0O from the English trvai-ury.
The Pnnceris of Wales. fir pin monev,
S50.000; the Duke of Ecllnbiirgh. S100,
000: l'rince Louise. MatvliioReAi of
Lome. WMXX): Print- Arthur, fc'132,
5H). nnil Prince L"oiuId shout the raino
sum. Then cotnr the Duehtori of Cam
bridge. 310.000: tlie PrirH-s, of Teek,
SS0.&00: tlie Duke of t anihndge, $100,
000, and any numlier of others.
The capacity of the tteel-rail mills
of this country is about 1.000.000 loss
per annum. Alumt 6.0isJ tons went
into new roads la-t vear. and the
amount nsed for renewals, new second
track and hidings is estimated at G50,
000 tons, or 5.42 per cent, of the total
amount of rails in track. This rate is
equivalent to a renewal of the road once
in 18.1 years. At the end of 1NSI a lit
tle rroro than half the track in tho
United States was iron.
-Land at Bar Harbor. Me, that
could have lieen bought s V ft '"ears
-t - t t ': i:K oi m
i ra1 X0 per acre,
THE LATE FLECTION.
The Kesalt tiy State, as Compiled rmm
th Latest Ketarn.
Returns from the. late elections Icdicatrd
tho following results.
Therntlre Congressional.delecatlon Demo
cratic. Tlie State gave Clct eland her elec
toral vote by a large majority.
This State voted for Cleveland by the
usual majority. Congressional de'csaUon.
California voted for Ulalne by about
10.003 majority, and elected four RppHO"
cans to Congress. The two otter districts
were reported Democratic, but daimui by
. Blaino earr'ed Colorado by about 5,000
majority. The entire Republican State
ticket and member of Congress elccler".
Also the Legislature
Cleveland carried Connecticut by about
1.S00 plurality. Tho Democratic Stalo
ticket received about the same )liirallty, bnt
falleil ot a laijority, which throws
the choice, of State officers into the
Legislature, which is largely Kcjiwbllran.
Congressional delegation reported tco Deiu
jrrats and two Republican.
Voted for ClevebMid ami elected Dcmo
Fiorida went for Clet eland by from 4,000
to 5,000. Both ConnesHnen Democratic
3raoritv for Oerewl of 40.000 to 50,
903. Ten Democrat c 'JVmgresiruca.
Blame carried Illinois by a probable
plurality of 22,000. The Rermblicaus elect
twelve and Democrats eight CoBgressinen.
Legislature very da.
This was for several days one of the
ioublfnl State, bat the latest returns gave
it to Cleveland by from 5,000 to 6,000 plu
rality. Tlie Democrats elected ten and the
Kepublicans three Cotigressmca. The Legis
lature is reported Democratic on joint ballot.
Blaine carried Iowa by tlie usual ma
jority. Congress: Probable, ten Repabll
pubiicans and one Democrat.
Blaine about 59.090 niajoritv. Martin
(ilep.) ejected Governor over GHck (Dem.)
by about 30.600. Congressmen all Repub
lican. Legislature largely Republican.
Cl(rs.4anil carried by f mm 40,000 to 50,000.
Congres, eleven Democrats.
Voted for Cleveland by about 15.000. and
Cj'ecicd five Democrats and one lU?publican
Maine gave Blaine a heavy majority and
rJvi&d four Rcpublsran Congressmen. 3
Very little reported froai UiLs State, bat
Clevo and carried the Slate by a good ma
jority. Congressional ileVsatlon reporteil
fire Democrats, one Renabltcan.
Blaine secured the State. Congress, ten
itepubllciuu, two Democrats.
Tl:e Byline electors were chosen In Mlchl
an. Congress, four Republicans and
1 even Fusfambt.
All for Bhttae. Five Republican Con
Largely for Cleveland. Seien Demo
crats circled to CoBeres.
Clevciaiid carried Missouri. Marmaduke
fl)ra) elected Goverwer by about 10,000 over
Ford (Fus.) Tliirleen Democrats and one
IleiHibKcan elected to Congress. Leghlaturt
Blaine carries tlie State by a good major
itr. Three RepaMiean Cenrcssmen. Leg
Blaine by about 1,00. Congressman,
About C.000 majority for Blaine, Two
Clcvelfind carrie,! New Jersey. Four Re
publicans and three Democrats elected to
Congress. Lepstalure reported Republican.
In Jlii SUte was tbe groat battle or tlie
campaign ami In a vote of neatly 1.310.003
It i so cJos! tliat it may res)lrc the oQictal
cotiHt to satisfactorily determine t!ic result,
tvtiieh at this writing appears not to be over
1,090 plurality either way. Tlie Cungresv
t.ien as reported, are seventeen DeiuocraU
and vrHlcen RrpuldieaBS.
Clevelaiid seeured a good majority. Eight
Democrats and one Republican elected tc
Blaine carrte Ohio by from SO.QOO tn 40,
080. CnngrcAsmeM chosen In October, ten
Republicans, eleven Democrats.
Iliakte by about l,5ea. Congressraan,
Reportcil aboHt 50,030 lor Blaine. Con
gressmen, dshteen llcpubRoans, ten Dono
Maine entries the State. Trvo Kcr.ubll
Cievohiid carries the Slate. SIv Demo
crats and one RcjmWfean ekcted to Con
CIcvelsnd carries "I!iBeee by a good
majority. Bate re-elected Uoveiner. Seven
Democrat and three Republicans reported
Ctcveland's majority In this Slate re
torted tc be 100.008. Eleven Democrats
chosen to Congress.
Good majority for Blaine. Two Repub
licans elected to Cnagrrx.
Cleveland's majority estimated all the
way from .oea to fi.e8. Concress, seven
Democrats, three ItepHhlleans.
joes for Cleveland. Three Democrats and
tne Republican elected to Cosgress.
Blabtelsy a fair majority. Seven "Uepub
Neaasand l-vo Defnocrat eloetcd titVi
Englbh agricultural journals report
that a new industry has been started in
East Kent, that of growing crops of lav
ouder and peppermint for tbe purpose
of extracting, tlie oil. This sort of
farming had long been profitably car
ried on in East Surrey, the rich black
mold of that region being particularly
foTorabL; to the growth of the aromatic
plant. But the soil of late has sbo'.-n
bigns of rapid exhaustion, and the flow
r farms of Mitchani and Carshalton. so
lag famous, have greatly declined in
The pipe lines connect with 21,000
oil wells in Pennsylvania, receiving
from them daily 03.000 barrels of oil.
Fort -one million barrels are stored in
tacks. To transport and store this
rgiormou quantity of oil about 5,000
'roOflt f pipe-line and over 1.000 iron
viabs.t an average capacity are ncccs
ssrr." .Besides the 5.000 miles of branch
prpo ones in use in the region, there are
l.S'O mlos of trunk line for piping oil
-o the rennerics at Cleveland. liuSalo
and P .s'jurgh. F ilsburgh FotL
v - hsn dclJ- l,.w .
- 1 , f proiK'yinPcrUantlvrrc.,
SjZCs January 1, Denver 2otw
THE PLENARY COUNCIL.
Oneitngel IhoThbnl VlenaryCooncllorth
ttamsn Catliollo Church In the Unltet'
lnst Kaltlroore-An Imrsodng Tagrant
n.l Impmtlta services .V Three Weeks
ClaMsl Sjoton to follow.
Jl LTtuocE, 31 !., November 10.
It is tHjttbtful if In the hh-tory of the
Catholic Chnrch of America there ha
c--er been religious ceremonies as grand
sir' impressive a those attending: the
ou'ns of the Tl- 1 Plenary Council at
tbe Carhedral in cityyotertiay. Cer
tainly not sluoc 18C), wbtn tic last rien
sry Conacll was held in the same ctliGce.
1"jc cerrraonlcs consisted of a eolcmn
pmcc.-.ion of :he clergy, Pontifical High
Mas-s and the formal opening of the Coun
cil. Th; streets in the vhinity of the
(V.thedral, Ion;; before the honrsppolated
for the proecs.Ion were densely crowded
tvllh people of all dcnouiiattiia.s. Ten
tfcmsacd would be a fair cstiuute of the
At 10 a. ei. the Most Rev. Archbishops
KL Rev. Bishops, lit. Kev. Mitred Ab
bots, BL Kev. and Very Rev. Moasignorf,
Very Re . Administrators and Procura
tois, met ia the Arehktpiscopnl residence
on North Charles street. The other mem
bers of the Council, th; visiting clergy
and seminarians of St. Sulpfcs met at St.
At 10:50 a. m. the procession left St
AlphonsiL Hall and proceeded to the
Archiep!cojl residence the of Most Rev.
and Hight Rev. Prelates. The proces
sion, cumbering In all about 1.000, then
lelt that point and moved toivanl the
Cathedral by way of Charles, Malbenr
and Cathedral streets In the following
order: Cross licarcr, carrying the proces
sional cross; bemtnarians of St. Snlplce:
regular clergy; secular clergy; chanters:
Theologians of the council; officials ol
the council; Superiors of religions or
di. Rectors of Thcologkal'Semlnarics:
Voir Rev. ami Right Rev. MonIgnori;
Right Kev. Mitred AbboU; Kisht Rev.
Bishops; Most Rev. Archbishops: censer
liearcr; Archicplseopsl cross ocarcr, be
tween two acolytes; Assistant Priest ol
of the Most Rev. Apostolic Delegate;
Most Rev. Apostolic Delegate (Arch-bi-hop
Gibbons of Ikdtinion.-) between
his Deacon. of Honor; Insigula bearers
of the Most Rev. Apostolic Delegate.
During the procession tbe hymns IVm
Crmtor b'fiiriln and .Irs Marie Stella
were tnn by the clergy.
The Mt-st Hcvcrccd Apostolic Delegate,
on reaching the altar, sang the prayer tc
the Holv Ubost and to the Blessed Vir
gin. Pontifical High Mass was then cele
brated by Archbishop Kenrick, of St
Louis, the Most Reverend Apostolic Dele
gate occnpviag the throcc at the gospel
hide of tbc'sauclaary.
At the end of the mass Archbishop
Ryau, of Philadelphia, ascended the pul
pit and preached the opening sermon, hh
"rtis citiT.cii ix nr.a couxnLs.,t
In his trvatment of the subject Arch
bishop Gyau maintained his great reputa
tion as a church orator, ami throughout
the entire sermon he was listened to with
deep interest and c blent admiration.
The ceremonies proper to the opening
session then began, and were as follows:
Aotlphon and psalm, by the choir: Prayer
by the Apostolic Delegate; Litany of th.
Saints, by the choir; gospel, by the
deacon: formal opening of tbe Council:
reading oi prell-alnary decrees which re
gard the rules to be observed" in the Coun
cil; mil of members called; profcstoi
of faith, made by all th members of tin
Council: Papal benediction, by the Apos
It was after three o'clock when tbi
services were completed. The proccssloi
then returned to the Arcliicplscopal resi
lience. I .ast evening at 7:50 solemn high ves
pers were sang, and Ui-hop Shazahan oi
llttsburgh preached a sermon on
THE CXITY OK T1IK cnrncu.
During th- three weeks of thj Cotincit.
public services will be held on each
Thursday and Suntby.
The Council Is composed of iX mem
bers, including Archblshup, BUbops,
Tlwologians, etc. Tlie public wtll not be
admitted to any of the busies session
of tbe Council. s that all the proceeding
wU! be a a scaleil book until afu-r their
transmLssloa lo Rome 1 IV close of th
Council, and approved by the Pois-. Thee
the ilecrces will be pr-Hjaigatd, an
ami copies of the same be sent to each
member oi the Council.
Ten Thousand of Them tYuicli tTcnr t'
llaro l,rareJ a Itepubtlran t'arade llirert
d l'rom Tlirle Orl-lunl Iurr-ir Sold a
Cntciai. III. November ia.
Of nearly 20,000 icrsoiai in the Demo
cratic procession last night iully 10,00
carried handsome whit pampas plumes
The Tfmrt says: The maimer iu whlc
the plumes were obtained was Uie suit
joke attached to Ihe celebration. Se cral
weeks ago In anticipation of Blaine's elec
tion, the Republican nuoisi had prs
vljisl the County Committee with thou
awNoi tle fathers broneht all the tva;
from California for us? in the ratincatio
parade. Titty were to be the grew
and grand feature of the event
tin typical plumes of the magneti
man of Maine. But, 2 las! the fell strok
of adversity brought a companion resolu
tion o( economy and retrenchment. Th
loss of New York threatened a lo o:
money in Chicago, and the Republican
decHled to save whit remnants they ctHlb
from the wreck. Consequently a can.
paign figure ot sjieech materialized at his
la fact." It was Indeed a pawning o
Blaine's plume. Tlie whole latch, whlc!
cost the extravagant Republicans te
cents each, was sold In bulk at (oiircetitc
and what was Intended to be the orna
mental crust of the Republican triumpha.
march served the burlesquing purposes ol
NapnloonTttte. La Lal't Waste.
New uaijct. I. November?.
Advices from Thtbodeanx say at i-Icvet
o'clock Friday ntglit a tfre broke oat in
I) una It's Hotel, which resulted lathe de
struction of the entire bu-uie-s rutt ol
the tillage of Napoleunville, iBcIitding
Masonic Hall, Odd Felony,' UaU, am!
iwny stored and resiliences. The only
iuiortaut buildings saved were the Court
h."Uc, Parish Jail, Citfeolie Chnrclt ami
Kpicopal Cbnrch. Captain J. II. Whit
tlngtou, a prominent lawyer, perished In
tiic ttames. Total hs, g'iOtt.t-W; lasar
An Idaho Ilerrer.
sLT LAKE, V. T . Nevombrr 19.
At Market Lake, Meho. a lunalic aged
thirty, appeared jcetcrday without hat
or clothing, and so nearly starved that hr
uil pu'.vtd off two lingers and much o!
Jie Cosh from his aau.K. He was
tahtn by force on a hand car to Eagle
Rock. Alter receiving medical at
tention, he grew calm, and said bis name
tras J. R. Bailer; that he lived at Lagle
Rock: tnat he remcuibored that he bad
been ma snow bank, and then lis. 1 wan
lerrd around for twu sccej. one band
f was aru:r " sr t ir
, UiC . v w .- .
.aa- rcsclKd LI
. Quaint Old Soathern Town. Fall of In
terest to Straagers.
If the Southern tourist will leave the
Tcaten tract of travel at Mobile, and go
ty steamer to Pensacola, ho will enjoy
1 very pleasant break in the monotony
if railroading. Mobile and its bay arc
ull of historic landmarks, and when
he steamer leaves Fort Morgan, and
icads to sea for the short run down the
least, there is much that is of interest
n the marine landscape.
The approach to Pensacola. as the
Mary Morgan runs in, is of ever-vary-ng
beauty. Long lines of sandy beach
md dark'woodland point in converging
lines to the distant harbor. Closer hi
tlie tall light-houso pointing ringer
ikc heavenward, with a background of
lark trees and peeping cottages, below
(vluch runs, like a ribbon of satin, the
mow-white beach for miles. Presently
Jie long ocean swell ceases, and we arc
passing the forts On the left are the
ruins ot Fort MeRae, now only a few
massive arches of tough masonry tottcr
nz amid the surges rippling under their
gloomy shadows, while opposite is Fort
Pickens, grav, straight-faced, and
sturdy, crouching, as it were, on the
land's end of historic Santa Roa Isl-
.and. In spite of its battlo record it
looks quite modern, with the great guns
gazing vigilantly out to sea. In the
distance tne remains of Fort Rarancas
He sleeping with the memories of Gen
eral Jackson and tbe Spanish com
mandant who blew it up at the capture
of the place by the American army In
As we enter the harbor we find it
land-locked and of immense magnitude,
its further shores appearing as if on tbe
j horizon. It is a shelter for the navies
of the world.
! To the left appears the town, fronted
by tho massive buildings of the navy
ranl, the great derricks holding alo'ft
toilers for expectant hulls. The size of
the place can onlv be guessed at from
the steamer's deck by house roofs and
The lower part of the town has an
essentially nautical flavor. The sandy
streets arc filled wiih a motley crowd of
1 manners. The talk is of shins and car
goes, and the rxll of the Norwegian
chapel, nestling almost under the yard
arms of the ships at dock, minrrles with
1 the forecastle bells striking the hour.
tolled maybe by some ancient quarter
master of a sexton; and strangely out
of place seems a back-country ox-cart,
whose great broad wooden-tired wheels
and crates of "genics," or land-turtles,
rolls silently orer tho sand.
The wharves arc immense structures
thickly laced with car tracks, walled in
by maes of closely packed shipping
whose interlocked spars and masts are
as a forest through which a road is cut
out. Here the smaller iron steamers,
those "ocean tramps," nestle beside the
great three-masters to secure a share of
the vast forests of lumlier annually ex
ported, which br train loads continually
pour on the docks.
Out on the broad harbor are fleets of
vessels clustered about great timber
rafts which have lieen floated out to
them, and from which their gaping
holds are being; rapidly tilled. lugs are
towing; out rafts to ones further distant.
Here are two just spreading their wings
to sail. There is one inst arrived and
dropping anchor, and in the offing
more are inward bound. It is an ani
mated scene rendered doubly delightful
bv a balmy air, a cloudless sky. and the
odors of pino freshly cut. Harper's
How Slaeh May b Saved by Jadlelons At
tention to Little Things.
I A Yerv suggestive sight was witnessed
a short time an in a visit to a large
manufactory of machinery and tools.
The outlet to the sink had been closed,
and tho large drain pipes had to be re
moved and cleansed. The result of that
cleaning was a surprise to the pro
prietors, although it was not so to at
least some of the workmen. If a list of
the articles found in the drain pipes and
at their outlet in the tad race was made
it would be almost like an inventory of
the small tarts used in the manufac
tures of the establishment, lucre were
hundreds of pieces of broken files, taps.
reamers, drills, parts of machines and
tooLs snoilcd iu the workintr. and a
wajnm load of cotton waste. The water
closets had been used as convenient
"catchalls.' "scrap heaps" and "glory
holes." How much the establishment
had last in this way could not readily
be estimated, as much of it must have
been swopt away by the stream and
much cf 1: buried ont of sigbt-
It is surprising how much may be
saved in the shop by judicious attention
to little things and or handy appliances
for saving. An establishment that
'vorks up bra and iron in about eoual
proportions for more than a year mixed
the drillings, turnings, and 'ilings of
both metals indiscriminately, and dump
ed them otiLol doors as useless rubbish
to be cot rid of. A separating machine
was suggested, and now one of the pro
prietors declares that it paid for its cost
within tnree weeks, it ls seii-opcnntn?.
reonirirur onlr the occasional supply of
the chips and the removal of those al
ready separated. Ahe mixed chips pass
through a trough in a thin stream be
fore a revolving cylinder composed of
horse-shoe magnets; tho brass chips
drop in front into a box. and the iron
and steel chips arc carried on the mag
nets to the under side, and are brushed
off by fixed brushes into another box.
Before being separated, these mixed
chips were worthless; after beinir sepa
rated the iron chips had a marketable
value, and the brass chips a value ten
times as creat.
In a large manufactory of machine
screws, where two barrels of oil a day
Ls not an uncommon amount to use. if
all the machines were implied afresh.
three-fifths of this amount sometimes
more is saved for further use. This fa
ilnni. In cn,1t oontrsfnor,! irt-tobtno
The cliips. soaking in oil, are dipped
into tho little cup-shaped receiver, the
cover closed, the belt started, and the
oil comes iu an almost invisible horizon
tal sheet against the sides of the envel
oping jian and ntns into a tank ready
for use. The chips are cleaned so near
ly that they barely soil the hands.
In a certain machine shopworn out
and broken files are placed in a trans
verse Holder on the grindstone frame,
held against the face of tho stone by
springs, riven a traverse bv a belt and
a spiral cam. and tho result is bits of
smooth steel just adapted for forging, to
boring oar cutters and keys, with a
further result of kcejiing the stone trued.
m brass manusactoncs there is un
avoidable waste of the metals in the
scori.-e of the melting furnaces, in the
rolling mill department, and the wire
-- - 1VArrrof 'Lowest w "-
- '-s - aJ:erct 't
into large mortars and subjected te the
impact of pivoted pestles uatil tke
whole is ponnded to a dust. Then it k
floated in a running stream of water
through a chute over riffles, which
catch the heavy metallic particles ad
allow the lighter trash to pass oC The
metallic residuum, packed In craciWes
with luted covers, gives back a profit
able percentage of solid brass to be re
used. Scientific American.
Aa Important rIeorry U
At the nnnual meeting of the Boate
Society of Natural History, a highly im
tcresting statement was made by Prof.
F. W. Putnam. Curator of the Peabody
Museum of Harraia University, coa
ccrninghis recent explorations of cer
tain mounds in the Ohio VallcTv The
subject was Illustrated by drawings
hung upon the wall, and by photo
graphs. These explorations, in whiek
he was assisted by Dr. C L. Metz, of
Madisonville, O., were made last year,
and were restricted to one particular
mound field or tract upon the borders
of the Little Miami River, in Madison
villc, about twenty miles from Cincin
nati. It is to be regarded as one of the
felicities of the event for the work and
its results constitute an event In the
full significance ol the word that, be
ing situated so nearto one of the great
cities of the land, it has happened that
no persons impelled by mere idle curios
ity have hitherto dug into these
mounds iu a random way, and thus
practically destroyed them" in respect
to their special Talue to the
archreologist- Tbe excavations sow
made were conducted on the mas': ap
proved methods of science. Nothing
worthy of notice Las escaped observa
tion and record, and every relic has
been carefully Drescrved for scientific
purposes. In tne brief discussion which
followed the Professor's statement, oae
of the members of the society declared
the results thus reached to be the most
important" discovery yet made in Amer
ican arehaxdogr. Several of these
mounds were what are called "alts
mounds," and in these the valuable
and instructive relics were foaad.
These, in number and Tariety, were suf
ficient in themselves, if Lone others had
ever been found, to give a very dUtiact
it might almost Be said comprehen
sive idea of tho civilization of the so
cial state of the ancient Bound build
ers. Among other things found were
articles of personal adornment, such at
ear-rings of pearl and bracelets of met
al. The precise advance of the art of
working metals is thus disclosed. The
metals had been wrought by ham
mering the ore. Molten work was
beyond the skill, or rather the
knowledge of the artificer. The metals
were iron, copper, silver and gold. This
is the first time gold has been found in
the mounds. The gold, and in some
instances the silver, was used forplatisf,
an inferior metal, being hammered thin
and clinched at the edges. Most signi
ficant of all, perhaps, was a little statu
ette, which not only presented, the
human form in a shapely it might also
be said artistic contour, but showed also
the earrings and the drapery of the
waist which were fashionable in the
American prehistoric times. Some of
these relics must originally hare come
from the Florida coast, from Lake Su
perior and from the Bocky Mountains,
indicating thus either extensive migra
tion or intercommunication. The indi
cations ate that the cremation of the
dead was practiced by these natives, and
that an altar mound is significant oi
some great sacrificial ceremony, and
that these trinkets and relics, some ol
which pertained to the useful arts, rep
resented an offering on the part ol
these people, equivalent, in comparisfl
with our scale of values, to hundreds
of thousands of dollars. Mechanical
THE MODEL WIFE.
The Woman Whom Husbands Lava Store
Than Their Clean and Horses.
Scripture, and history, and poetry ri
with one another in sounding the praises
of the model wife. The man who is
blessed with a companion worthy the
name of a model wife can snap his
gers in the faces of all the old bachelors
that ever breathed and give them points
each day in every exalted pleasure that
makes life worth living. There fa no
danger of his applying for a divorce.
Unfortunately for the married men of
this generation, the model wives are
most all dead. The struggle for exist
ence was too much for them. The
ceaseless, silent self-sacrifice needed to
build up a model domestic character
could only be met and borne as long as
there was a living appreciation of the
personal laws of duty that underlie all.
sorts of ideal existence. The men who
appreciated model wires, and were is
return willing to be model husbands,
were so few that tbe good wiresthat
is, the model wives grew discouraged
and took to their graves or some more
The few -..odel wives that are left art
cherished by their husbands beyond
even their cigars or their horses. "The
model wife of the worlsngman. clerk or
business man has some appreciation of
the ten thousand little labors, petty
cares and annoyances that her husband
has to go through each day in his work
shop or office. She considers that such
worrying cares are a part of the duties
bv which her husband makes a living
for himself, for her and for the chil
dren, if there are any. And wheu the
husband comes home from his work,
tired, perhaps cross, and hungry and
out of sorts, she is always ready to meet
him with some quiet and gentle good
cheer. Her own person is attractive
and restful to him. She always ha
some pleasant scheme in mind to make
his home hours delightful to him and
so make herself indispensable and a
The model wife docs not see how
many poor and silly or exciting things
she can say to her tired husband. If
she has anything to ask. she waits until
he fa rested and fed. She invites pleas
ant people to her home, not to show
how many rich things she has. but to
make her husband's borne hours pass
cheerfully. She knows that if she is
half a woman no other can displace her
is her husband's aflections. She is al
ways more attractive in her manners to
her husband than to other men. She is
the genius of the honschejd. But, ub
fortunatcly, most of theta aro dead.
A shoemaker of Utica. N. Y., ha?
completed a mechanical curiosity; con
sisting of two houses each six feet
square. Inside of these houses are dif
ferent wooden figures working at trades.
There are nearly 300 of these figure?
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