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THE OLD WORLD.
Dublin, Aug. 21. Earl Spencer, lord
lieutenant, arrived at Cork last night. He
was escorted through the principal streets
of the city by a small mounted guard and
was respectfully received oy the people.
Policemen were in sight of each other and
guarded the train of the lord lieutenant
along the entire route from Dublin to
London, Aug. 21. — The Standards' Ber
lin correspondent says the Chinese govern
ment are negotiating with Germany with
a view to purchase 100,000 rifles .
Cabdiff, Aug. — Ik an explosion in
the colliery here thirty miners were kill
London, Aug. 21. — There was a lively
discussion in the commons this afternoon
in regard to the case of Shaw, the British
minister in Madagascar, held in custody
by the French.
Livebpool, Aug. 21. James McDermott,
arrested here recently on bis arrival from
America on suspicion of complicity in the
dynamite conspiracy, has been further re
manded. The prosecution will show
that McDermott had been in Cork in com
pany with Featherstone, the convicted
London, Aug. 21. — Details received by
mail of the shooting of James Carey by
Patrick O'Donnell, show that O'Donnell,
when he discovered at CapeTown that
Carey was on board the Kinfours Castle,
exclaimed: "Had I known he was on
board, I would have swung for him."
London, Aug. 21. — The Irish registra
tion bill was rejected in the house of lords
this afternoon by a vote of 42 nays to 32
Pabis, Aug. — A correspondent of the
Times says the statement that Tricon
will shortly leave China for Japan is an
admission of a su spension of negotiations
between France and China. The return,
says a correspondent, of Tricon to
Japan is evidently a device for getting
him away from Shanghai without an open
appearance of rupture.
Paeis, Aug — The Havas news agency
denies the statement of the Madrid cor
respondent of a London local news agency
printed yesterday, that the Spanish cab
inet had resolved to seek support from
Germany on account of the attitude of
France toward Spain
Paeis, Aug. 21. An official dispatch
from Tonquin says Col. Briouvar with a
column of troops started the 17th inst., to
The expulsion from France of Boland,
the Belgian journalist, who failed to prove
his charge in the French deputies has been
deferred until the counoil minister has
approved the decision of the case.
Paeis, Aug. 21. — The statue of Lafayette
will be unveiled at Lepug, the capital of
the departement of Haute Loire, Septem
ber G. Weldeck, the Russian minister of
the interior, Gen . Thielenden and Minis
ter Morton will be present at the ceremo
Constantinople, Aug. 21.— Brigands
have captured the governor and several
counsellors near Salonica and demand
£30,000 for the ransom of the captured.
Bbeslau, Aug. 21. — A landlord in this
city yesterday murdered his five children
by hanging them and then committed sui
Copenhagen, Aug. 21.— The fifth con
gress Americanists of students of early
American history opened to-day. The
princess of Wales and members of the
Danish royal family were present. An
address was delivered by Danish, Spanish,
Belgian and French delegates.
Vienna, Aug. 21. — King Milan, of
Servia, has arrived here and visited Count
Kalnoky, the imperial minister of foreign
Vienna, Aug. 21. — Riots caused by the
opposition of the people to the use of the
Hungarian language in official notices oc
curred in several towns in Crotea besides
Agram. The troops intervened to quiet
Madbid, Aug. 21.— The visit of King
Alfonso to the Emperor William, of Ger
many, is expected to take place September
20. The Marquise De Laviga Dermigo,
minister of foreign affairs, will accompa
ny the king.
London, Aug. 21. — Tho Times' Hong
Kong correspondent reports Haidoung, in
Tonquin, was attacked by French on the
19th. The result is not yet known.
Alexandbia, Aug. 21. There were 140
deaths from cholera among the British
troops in Egypt, since the outbreak of the
disease to date.
Rome, Aug. 21. — A disastrous confla- j
gration occurred at Bersizo in the province
of Como, and forty-four houses were
Vienna, Aug. 21. — The Emperor Francis
Joseph visited King Milan this morning
and remained half an hour. The king of
Milan returned the visit later in the day.
London, Aug. — There were 193
deaths from cholera in Egypt on Monday,
including three at Cairo.
Beblin, Aug. 21. Fresh vexatious pass
port rules were adopted on the Russian
frontier, and obstacles are being placed
in the way of Germans who wish to reside
The latest report from the scene of the
colliery explosion near Cardiff, states that
only one man was killed but twenty were
LATE MINNEAPOLIS NEWS.
Bierman, Democrati ccandidate for gov
ernor, is in the city.
Officer Norman's two year old boy fel
off a piaza and fractured his arm.
C Officer Yolk yanked a hoodlum to the
bastile for insulting ladies on the street
Officer Leonard arrested a man for
the larceny of meat at Miller's butcher
shop, 1,213 Western avenue.
Capt. Chase sent a St. Paul lewd female
to the calaboose from the East side, but
her husband afterward secured her release
and took her home.
Officers Grace and Burlie arrested an
inebriate for kicking up a perfect pande
monium and threatening to depopulate
the city with his little revolver.
Officer Paul Mossau has the proud dis
tinction of having captured the first burg
lar this season. It was a good capture,
and was the man who had just cracked
Fred Taylor's grocery store at 314 North
Washington avenue. A large quantity of
cigars, sardines and an overcoat were re
covered. He entered by breaking the front
Free Ride Out and Back to the Sale of Lots
on the East Side Additon via the
Monroe Street Cars.
The f r cc lunch that Raff gives to-day
is gotten up by our friend Clark, the
caterer. Naff ced. Count us in Raff.
Only $20 required to-day in the purchase
of a lot in the East Side addition. Even
reporters can buy one lot.* Remember the
sale of lots in the East side to-day. Wal
ingsford, the distinguished auctioneer on
lhe East side to-day. Hear him. Raffen
tpurger says: "I never postpone a sale."
st therefore behooveth us, brethren, to
Io out to the sale in goodly season this
A LOVE LAMEXT.
My Willie has game o'er the sea
An' oh! my heart is sair; -
To think of him so far away
Kear drives me to despair.
I do remember wcel the nicht.
Afore he gaed awa';
For as I pressed him to my heart;
'Twas like to break in twa.
lie pressed me to his bosom,
An' kissed meower again,
An' i romised on some future day
Tae mak' me a' his am.
What cared I for the worl' that nicht,
Wl' a' that it could gi'e;
For oh my heart was wi" the lad
That was gane ower the sex
When I hear the mavis singing,
An' the blackbird in yon grove,
Whaur oft we spent love's happy hours
An* loved at c'en to rove.
.When I hear the birdie warble
On yon bonnie trystin tree,
It kindles up my love anew
For him that's ower the sea.
The flo'erS they bloom in ilka glen,
The gowans deck the lea;
But there is nocht to charm my heart
Like the lad ower the sea.
An' now I weary for the day
When he'll come back again;
For oh! so long as he's away,
It gives me grief and pain.
But when I think upon that day,
My heart is filled with glee,
When I get wedded to the lad
That has gane ower the sea.
When Mary Clairmont's engagement
was proclaimed to the world there was
a general expression of surprise.
Miss Clairmont was only one-and
twenty, a tall, imperial beauty, with
dewy black ©yes, a skin as fresh as
damask roses, and dark brown hair,
coiled in shining bands at the back of
She had just graduated from Med
field Medical University and had taken
out her diploma as an M. D.
"And only think of it," said Aunt Jo,
bursting into tears of vexation and dis
appointment, "that she must needs go
and ruin all her prospects by getting
engaged to Harry Marlow."
"It does not seem strange, Aunt Jo,
when I think of it," said Dr. Mary,
laughing and blushing. "Six months
ago my profession was all the world to
me. I neither cared or wished for any
thing outside its limits."
"Humph!" growled Aunt Jo; "any
brainless idiot can get married and
keep a man's house and mend his shirts
for him, but you are made for something
higher and more dignified, Mary."
Mary's dew-bright eye:; sparkled.
"Higher, Aunt Jo?" said she. "More
dignified? There you're mistaken.
There's no higher or more dignified lot
in life than that of the true wife of a
"Fiddlesticks !" said Aunt Jo. "As if
every poor fool who was dazzled by the
glitter of a wedding-ring didn't say the
same thing. You've disappointed me,
Mary Clairmont, and I'm ashamed of
you; that is the long and short of it."
"Dear Aunt Jo," said she, "I shall
not let my sword and shield rust, be
lieve me. Harry has only his own tal
ents to advance him in the world, and
it will be at least a year before we shall
be ready to marry. In the meantime I
shall accept the post of visiting physi
cian to the Aldenbury -almshouse, and
practice my profession just the same as
if there were no engagement,"
"I wish to goodness there wasn't,"
said Aunt Jo. "I tell you what, Mary,
I don't fancy that smiling, smooth
tongued young man of yours, and I
Still Mary Clairmont kept her tem
"I'm sorry, Aunt Jo," she said pleas
antly, "but I hope you will eventually
change your mind. "
"I used to keep a thread and needle
store when I was a young woman," re
marked Aunt Jo, dryly, "and I always
could tell the ring of a counterfeit coin
when a customer laid it on the counter.
I could then, and I can now; and I tell
you what, Mary, there's base metal
about Harry Marlow."
Dr. Mary bit her lip.
"Perhaps. We will not discuss the
subject further, Aunt Jo," she said, with
And the old lady said no more.
"Aunt Jo is wrong," persisted the
pretty young M. D. to herself.
"Mary is making a fool of herself."
thought Aunt Jo.
Aldenbury was a pretty manufactur
ing village with a main street shaded by
umbrageous maples; and a little way
out of the village the almshouse, built
and endowed by a certain smuggling
sea Captain, whose conscience had
pricked him during his latter days,
raised its gray stone gables to the sky,
and made a picturesque background to
Dr. Mary Clairmont made something
of a sensation at Aldenbury.
Up to this time all the resident M.
D.'s had been snuffy old gentlemen with
wigs, or pert young ones with eye
A beautiful young lady, who wrote
prescriptions and compounded pills
and potions, was a novelty in the town,
and by no means a disagreeable one.
People rather liked the idea, once
they had convinced themselves that the
lady doctor understood herself and her
And the poor people at the alms
house grew to love Dr. Mary, and lis
tened with eager ears for the sound of
her carriage-wheels over the gravel
drive which led to the portico.
It was a brilliant December day when
the young physician stood in the neatly
carpeted recept-ion-room, drawing on
her fur gloves, previous to entering her
THE ST. PAUL DAILY GLOBE, WEDNESDAY ■• MORNING, AUGUST 22, 1883.
neat pbncton once again, while she re
iterated to the white-capped maid some
directions respecting old Ann Mudget's
rheumatism, when the matron hur
"Oh, I beg your pardon, Dr. Clair
mont," said she, "but I clean forgot the
new old woman."
"The new old woman," repeated Dr.
Mary, with a smile.
"That is," explained Mrs. Cunning
ham, "she only came last night a quiet
old soul, half blind and quite bad with
the asthma. Perhaps you'd better just
see her before you go."
She looked timidly up as Dr. Mary
came in, from under the borders of her
Tin a poor body, miss," said she,
"and I'm sensible I'm making a deal of
trouble in the world. But the Lord
don't always take us, miss, when we'd
like to go."
"This is the doctor," said Mrs. Cun
The little woman would have risen
up to make a feeble courtesy, but Dr.
Mary motioned her to keep her seat.
"What is your name?" said she pleas
"Louise Marlow, miss."
"Marlow ? That is an unusual name,
isn't it?" said Mary Clairmont, color
ing in spite of herself.
"We're English, miss," said the old
woman, struggling bravely with her
asthma. "There ain't many of us in
this country. I've a son, miss, in the
law business, as any mother might well
be proud of."
"A son," echoed Mrs. Cunningham,
"and you in the almshouse?"
"Not that it's his fault," the old creat
ure made haste to explain. "My son is
to be married to a fine, proud young
lady, as is fit for any Prince in all the
land, and of course he can't be expected
to burden himself with a helpless old
woman like me. He says I'm to write
and Jet him know how I get along, and
if I'm sick or anything, he'll try to see
me. I sewed carpets until the asthma
got hold of me, and supported myself
comfortably. But of course I couldn't
lay up anything for a rainy day —
could ? And Harry couldn't help me,
>r he's getting ready to be married,
poor lad.* So I went to Dr. Merton,
and asked him did he know of any de
cent place where an old woman like me
could end her days in peace. And he
gave me a card to come here, and some
money to pay my traveling expenses —
Heaven bless him! — and here I am."
Mary Clairmont had listened quietly
to the garrulous tale, but the color had
varied in her cheek more than once as
she stood there.
"Is your son's name Harry Marlow?"
she said, slowly and thoughtfully.
"Yes, miss, at your service," said the
old woman, with a duck of her white
capped head, which was meant to do
duty in place of the impossible court
"Is he like this?" said Dr. Mary, tak
ing a photograph from her pocket.
The old woman with trembling hands
fitted on her iron-rimmed spectacles
and looked at the picture, uttering a
little cry of recognition.
"Sure, miss, it's his own self," she
cried. "You're acquainted with him,
"Somewhat," said Dr. Mary, compos
edly, as she returned the photograph to
"Perhaps you know the young lady
my son is to marry."
"Yes," said Dr. Mary, writing some
thing in her prescription-book. "I have
"Perhaps, miss," faltered the old
woman, "you would give her my hum
ble duty, and tell her I would just like
to see her once, and see what she is
like. There's no fear of my troubling
her, miss, for I mean to end my days
here. But I would like to see her just
once, miss. Would you please write to
my son and tell him where I am? for I
am no scholar myself, and I'm his
mother, after all. And if it wouldn't
be asking too much — "
"I'll write to him," said Dr. Mary,
quietly, and so she went away.
"I never see a lady doctor afore,"
said old Mrs. Marlow, with a long sigh ;
"but she's a pretty creetur, and it seems
good to have her around. I hope she'll
come again soon."
"You may be very sure of that,"
said the matron I brusquely. "Dr. Clair
mont ain't one to neglect poor people
because they are poor."
That evening Aunt Jo, frying crullers
over the kitchen fire, was surprised by
a visit from her niece, who came in all
wrapped in furs, with her cheeks crim
soned with the frosty wintry air.
"Bless me! this ain't you?" said Aunt
Jo, peering over the rims of her specta
"I drove over to see you, Aunt Jo,"
said Mary, "to tell you that you were
right. The metal was counterfeit."
"Eh?" said Aunt Jo, mechanically
ladling out the brown curly crullers,
although she did not look at what she
. "I have written to Harry Marlow,
canceling our engagement," said Dr*
Mary calmly, albeit her voice faltered
a little. "The man who will heartless
ly let his poor old mother go into an
almshouse, sooner than take the trouble
to maintain her, can be no fit husband
for any woman."
And then she sat down by the fire
and told Aunt Jo everything, for crab
bed, crusty old Aunt Jo had been like a
mother to her, and the girl's heart was
full to overflowing.
"When she had ceased speaking Aunt
Jo nodded her head.
"You have done "well and wisely,"
j said she.
Old Mrs. Marlow died that winter in
Aldenbury almshouse, with her head on
Dr. Mary Clairmont's arms and never
knew that her garrulous confession had
deprived her son of his promised wife.
And Mary says, quietly and resolute
ly, that her profession must be husband
and home t' her henceforward.
niXTS TO BARBERS.
It is safe to say that nine out of ten of
the men one meets on the streets in our
cities shave, or rather are shaved.
Some shave the mustache, some shave
the chin, some the cheeks. Indeed,
one must go into mathematics to the
tables of permutations and combinations
to find how many varieties of shaving
are possible. Woman is accused of be
ing the party who devotes her time to
appearances and frivolities of the mir
ror, but, after all, man does his share
And it is true that shaving is a very
old custom, nor have we anything to
say against it, except that it is unnatu
ral, and is, and should be acknowl
edged to be, a concession to the look
ing-glass and to vanity. But the point
is that, old as is the art, it is a singular
thing how few know how to shave*
"Nearly all men shave in the passive
voice. " This may be taken as the gram
matical phrase, or as an acknowledg
ment of the voice of the barber, which
they have to endure. Each significa
tion is true. And while nearly all men
consent to refer their shaving to a few
who mike it a business, only a fraction
of those few understand their art.
There is a financial blunder at the
bottom of it that makes trouble all
through. The dogma that a shave is a
shave, is a mistake. One man with a
stiff beard and full face will choose to
have his whole expansive countenance
clean shorn; another will shave only
his upper lip. To each it is a "shave,"
and each is charged alike. One ma
require thirty minutes' attention, the
other ten minutes. The first will dull a
razor, the second not affect its edge.
To each it is 10 cents.
Now, a barber's working-day, we will
assume, is ten hours long. If he is oc
cupied three-quarters of this time, he
must be busier than usually appears.
This gives him seven hours' labor, and,
if he struck a day of half-hour faces,
his whole receipts would be $1.40. If
his luck gave him ten-minute cases, he
would take in $4.20. Even this would
not pay were it not for the seductive
side issues — the hair-cuts and shampoos
of the trade — that bring in more per
hour than the fundamental industry.
Now, as the price and circumstanoes
of shaving go, it is a constant hurry to
finish a man, as shaving scarcely pays
at the best, and if he is one of the
most important subjects full shave
and stiff beard — is a loss to work
upon him. To shave him carefully
costs too much time and costs the edge
of the razor. To skim over his face,
cutting off sections of beard here and
there and leaving odd oases of hair
along the deserts of the cheek, saves the
razor and spoils the person who pays
for the operation, and who should not
be entirely forgotten. The scale of
prices ought to be regulated by what
one gets, and barbers ought to have the
courage to charge for what they do.
A GOOD LITTLE BOY.
An Austin mother said to her eldest
boy, the other night, at the supper ta
"Why, Franky, I never knew you be
fore to ask for preserves a second time."
Franky didn't say much, but his lit
tle brother Tommy, who was innocent
of the ways of bad boys, spoke up,
with a guileless smile on his pure little
face, and said :
"That's because Franky lost the key
he made to open the pantry. That's
why he never used to want much pre
serves at the supper table. He used to
get all he wanted before supper, but
now he can't open the pantry."
After Franky's father had adminis
tered the proper corrective, and the
stricken youth was left alone in the
shed to repent of his crime, Tommy re
marked to himself, as he sat down to
study his Sunday-school lesson :
"I expect poor Franky is sorry he
didn't give me some of them preserves
when I asked him for them. He will
know better next .time." — 'Texas Sitt
By the Digger Indians of California j
and the plains grasshoppers are caught
in great numbers. When the insect at
tains its best condition the Indians se
lect some favorable locality and dig
several little pits, in shape somewhat
like inverted funnels, the aperture be
ing narrower at the surface than at the
base, the object being to prevent the
insect which chances to tumble in from
hopping out again. The pits being
ready, an immense circle is formed, the
surrounding grass is set on fire, and
the Indians, men, women and children,
station themselves at proper intervals
arcund the fiery belt, keeping np a con
tinual ring of flame, until the luckless
grasshoppers are corraled in the pits or
roasted at the brink. They are eaten
after being mixed with pounded acorns,
and constitute one of the national
dishes. Grasshoppers are sometimes
gathered into sacks, siturated with salt,
and placed in a heated trench, covered
with hot stones, for fifteen minutes, and
are then eaten as shrimps, or they are
ground and put into soup or mush.
This tribe also feed upon ants, catching
them by spreading a dampened sum or
fresh-peelel bark over their hill?, which
immediately attracts the inhabitants to
its surface. When filled, the cover is
carefully removed and the adhering in
sects shaken into a light sack, where
they are confined until dead, and are
then thoroughly sun-dried and laid
away. Bushels are thus gathered . an
nually, and are not more offensive than
snakes, lizards and crickets, which the
tribe also eat. Grasshoppers are
pounded up with service, hawthorn or
other berries. The mixture is made
into small cakes, pressed hard and dried
in the sun for future use. Portland
THE GOLD EX GATE.
The name so popularly borne by this
unique watery avenue provokes but
little inquiry into its origin. Having
met with unvaried failure in my inquiries
among San Franciscans as to its origin,
I gave my studies a literary scope and,
after much searching, found the source
of its euphonious title, in Gen. Fre
mont's "Geographical Memoir of Cali
fornia," written in 1847, wherein he con
fers upon the wonderful strait the name
of "Chrysopalce — the Golden Gate."
The happy feature of the name did not
then occur to the General, nor to any
one else, in its full force, for he deemed
it, doubtless, merely the gate to the
golden West — the exit to the realms of
the radiant sunset; but, with the dis
covery of the sources of the golden
streams which discharge their waters
through its portals, in the years imme
diately succeeding — and the entry, over
it surface, of many adventurous seek
ers after the "Golden Fleece" of modern
times, the appropriateness and happy
significance of the appellation conferred
by the hero of the California campaign
of 1846 became more strikingly obvi
PEDIGREE OF COWS.
Pedigree is a very essential element
in the value of cows. But it is also
true and no,less important to know that
grade animals in a well- managed dairy
can ba made, as a rule, quite as pro
ductive as thoroughbreds, . and often
more so. Yet this does not at all imply
that the latter can be dispensed with,
for we cannot have a good quality of
grades without a good strain of blood
to start from. While it is conceded
that pedigree is one of the factors in
the value of a good cow, it is not by
any means the only factor. Maximum
results in the dairy are not the sole
outcome of any single condition. They
depend not merely on the capacity and
breed of the cow, but also and equally
en the intelligence and good manage
of the owner; and, what is equally
true, but seldom considered, even the
capacity of the cow is itself to a large
extent the product of hum in skill. —
Conrad Wilson, in Harper's Maga
WHAT A DEER SEES AXD HEARS.
When a deer is much hunted his ears
become exceedingly acute. Mr. Van
Dyke has seen one spring from his bed
and run away at race-horse speed before
he was within 200 yards of the animal,
although he had touched not a single
bush or twig in approaching the game,
and although he was positive that a
man could not at twenty yards' distance
have heard the soft tread of moccasins
en the light snow. Deer, too, are able
to measure with intuitive correctness
the distance and character of sounds.
They will often lie all day within hear
ing of the normal sounds of a settler's
cabin, the soy.nd of the woodman's ax
and the shouts of the teamster. As a
rule, too, the crash of a squirrel's jump,
the roar of thunder, the snapping of
trees with frost, their creaking or fall
ing in the wind, does not alarm them in
the least. Yet the faintest pressing of
the leaves beneath the hunter's mocca
sin may instantly send them flying. A
deer can also see a long way. On one
occasion Mr. Van Dyke saw one watch
ing a brother sportsman nearly a mile
away, whose motions he could hardly
himself make out. It is true that for
recognizing an object at rest the eyes of
a deer are about as dull as those of a
dog. If unalarmed, he will not distin
guish a man from a stump on open
ground, if the man is seated and per
fectly motionless. On the other hand,
to catch a motion, a deer's eyes are
marvel ously quick, and the fact that he
is generally at rest while the hunter is
moving gives him an immense advan
tage. Even the slow lifting of your
head over a ridge, or the slow dragging
of your limbs over the trunks of trees,
or the slow advance of your creeping
body along the ground, is almost in
stantly detected, unless the motion hap
pens to be made while the deer have
their heads down, feeding or walking.
BOYS ASD GIRLS.
Why do more boys die than girls
For every 100 girls born into the
world there are 104 boys, and it used
to be imagined that the extra four boys
were supplied in order to meet the wear
and tear of life which must be borne
by the bread-winners of the world. But
the odd thing to which Dr. Biddle calls
attention in a medical contemporary is
that the extra four per cent, of boys ia
wiped out by death before they attain
the age of 5 years. Why is this?
Dr. Biddle makes two suggestions —
first, that the greater "waste" of boys
may be due to their higher organism;
and, secondly, that it may be "due to
the fact that our little boys are given
over to the tender mercies of mothers
and maids instead of being reared by
those who understand them." "Those I
who understand them" would seem to
refer to persons of their own sex, so
that Dr. Biddle wo old* seem to look
with favor upcn the appointment of
male nurses ior male infants. The non
medical observer would be inclined to
accept heavy odds that, if Dr. Biddle's
suggestion were acted upon, the "waste"
of the higher organism, instead of being
reduced, would increase at a very
alarming ratio indeed.— London Pall
A LIVE DEER LOCKED WITH A DEAD
In Chesterfield county, Va., two
hunters ran upon two deer in a swamp,
one with ten points and the other with
eight. For some cause or other, the
buck with eight points had killed the
one with ten points with one of its
prongs. The prong entered near the
eye and came out near the ear. By
some means the prongs of each of the
bucks became interlocked, and had evi
dently been so for several days, as the
dead animal had been dragged a con
siderable distance, and had been killed
long enough to become offensive. The
live buck, which had undoubtedly suf
fered for food, was in a very poor and
emaciated condition, and was shot and
killed before the marksman could recog
nize what it was in the dark.
wonderful and mysterious curative power is de
veloped which is so varied in its operations that
no disease or ill health can possibly exist or re
sist its power, and yet it is
Harmless for the most frail woman, weakest
invalid or smallest child to use.
"Almost dead or nearly dying".
For years, and given up by physicians of
Bright's and other kidney diseases, liver com
pleinte, severe coughs called consumption, have
Women gone nearly crazy!
' From agony of neuralgia, nervousness, wake
fulness and various diseases peculiar to women.
People drawn out of shape from excruciating
pangs of rheumatism.
Inflammatory and chronic, or suffering from,
Salt rheum, blood poisoning, dyspepsia, indi
gestion, and in fact almost all diseases frail
Nature is heir to
Have been cured by Hop Bitters, proof of
which can bo found in every neighborhood in
the known world
An expression common in these days
of nominations is, "While a portion of
the ticket is not such as we should have
nominated, we shall give it our hearty
support." This means that the editor's
most bitter enemy, who will give the
printing to the other paper if he can, is
on the ticket, and the editor hopes that
the low-down reptile may be beaten out
of sight. In the case of distinguished
orators, the remark, "The Hon. Mr.
Blank was attacked with a sudden in
disposition and did not speak," means
that the venerated statesman was too
drunk to hold his head up. The ob
servation means the same thing when
applied to the lights of the American
stage. "We failed to catch the last
words of the speech" means that elo
quence at the critical period was
drowned in "budge." "We regret that
we have not space to publish the gen
tleman's eloquent effort in full" means
that, in the editor's opinion, the speech
would have made a reflective mule leave
his oats, and that it would be an out
rage on the public to print it. "We
may refer to the address hereafter"
means that the newspaper man feels
happy in getting out of it this time, and
trusts that perdition may seize him if
he ever mentions the matter again.
In obituary notices, "congestion of the
brain," when applied to a gen
tleman of easy views in regard to
drinks, means delirium tremens, and
"he was his own worst enemy" means
that the deceased was a drunkard, and
the worst enemy of the people who
loaned him money. "He had his faults ;
who of us had not is an equivalent
expression. In regard to performances,
dramatic and otherwise, "those who
failed to be present missed a rich treat"
means that everybody "failed." "The
audience was small, but appreciative,"
means that nobody was present except
the holders of complimentaries. " Owing
to the inclemency of the weather, the
audience was not what it would have
been" means that nobody would have
been there had the sky been as clear as
crystal, and the "neighborhood been
fanned by spicy breezes" that, accord
ing to the hymn-book, "blow softly o'er
Ceylon's isle." In the way of dramatic
criticism, "Mr. Montgomery shows
some crudity and inexperience, which
will doubtless disappear with time and
study," means that Mr. M. is a hopeless
and irredeemable stick. Finally, "a
scandal in high life has been brought to
J our notice, of which we will have more
to say in a few days," that means
well, that means — Atchison
WTIEX PVXCTUATIOXWAS IXVEXTED.
! Printing had been in existence sev
eral years before any system of punctu
ation as generally adopted. A
straight stroke passing obliquely
through the line generally indicated a
pause, and a full point closed a para
graph. A colon was occasionally intro
duced, and the "Lactantius," printed at
Subiaco, in 1465 (the first book printed
in Italy), has a full point, colon and
note of interrogation.
But improvements by one printer
were not followed by others, and it was
not until about the year 1470 that we
approach to the mode of punctuation
adopted at the present day.
The first book printed in France was
the "Liber Epistolarum" of Gasparinus
Barz'zius, which was produced by three
Germans, Cnntz, Gering and Frei
burger, and contains the full point,
semicolon, comma, parenthesis, note
of interrogation and note of exclama
tion. . But the semicolon appears to
have more force than the full point,
toff while it it <) ten y.sverseju iu»i* ....~
inately with the full point in the raid
dle, or at tlu end of a sentence, it is
alone used at the end of a chapter, or
of a heading to a chapter, and then jj
turned as we use it now. It will be ob
served that the colon is w anting in this
An educated Cherokee Indian is edit
ing a small journal at Fayetteville,"
■*■■—■■■ ■ !■■■ ■— — •— ■ — — lIW ■—•>— ••t-W'-JWfM'-"— ■■ SS
STATE OF MINNESOTA, COUNTY OF RAM
sey, District Court, Second Judicial Did
George N. Bennett and Lizzie E. Bennett. Woolley
, plaintiffs, vs. Maria S. B. Heylin, Eudora
M. Heylin, John B. Olivier, as administrator of
the estate of Isaiah B. Heylin, deceased, and the
Commercial Bank of Kentucky, defendants.
The State of Minnesota to the above named de
You, and each of you are hereby summoned and
required to answer to the complaint in this action, .
which has been filed with the clerk of said court,
in his office and to serve a copy of your answer' to
the said complaint on the subscriber, at his office
in St, Paul, in said county, within twenty days after
the service of this summons upon you, exclusive of '
the day of such service; and, if you fail to answer
the said complaint within the time aforesaid, tho
plaintiff in this action will apply to the court for
the relief demanded in the complaint. ■ '
Dated August 10, 1883.
J. M. GILMAN.
au22-we-7w Plaintiff's Attorney, St. Paul. Minn. ■
STATE OF MINNESOTA, COUNTY OF RAMSEY
— ss — District Ceurt, Second Judicial District.
John M. Andrews, plaintiff, vs. Maria S. B. Heylin,
Eudora M. Heylin, John B. Olivier, as administra
tor of the estate of Isaiah B. Heylin. deceased,
and the Commercial Bank of Kentucky, defend-'
The State of Minnesota to the above named de
You and each of you are hereby summoned and
required to answer to the complaint in this action,
which has been filed with the clerk of said court,
and to serve a copy of your answer to the said
complaint on the subscriber, at his office in Saint
Paul, in said county, within twenty days after the
service of this summons upon yon, exclusive of th/.»
day of such service, and if you fail to answer the
said complaint within the time aforesaid, the plain
tiff in this action will apply to the court for the
relief demanded in the complaint.
Dated August 10, 1883.
J. M. GILMAN,
au22-we-7w Plaintiff's Attorney, St. Paul, Minn. -
Address for circulars,
Send $1. $2, $3, or $5
for a retail box by Expres,
of the best Candies in
America, put up, in elegant
boxes, and strictly pore.
Suitable for presents. Ex
press charges light. Mer
to all Chicago. Tnr
Address C. F. GUIIIEK,
Toward the Rising iff!
"Albert Lea Route,"
Which is composed of the
Minneapolis & St. Louis Railway.
Bur lioston, Cedar Rapids & Northern
Chicago, New York, Boston, Philadel-
phia, Baltimore, Washington, To
ronto, Montreal, Quebec,
And in fact to all Eastern points in the United
States and Canada. The 6:30 p. m. train from
Minneapolis runs through to Chicago, arriving
in the latter city at 8:15 p. m., in ample time to
connect with the Limited and Fast Expreco
Trains to the East.
Northern Minnesota. Dakota & Manitoba
Will find this the best and most convenient route
to the East, as connections are made in the Un
ion Depot at Minneapolis, guarding against Ices
Remember, St. Paul passengers leave the Union
Depot at 7:25 a. m. and 5:80 p. m., and leavetb.
Union Depot at Minneapolis at 8:10 a. m. and
6:30 p. m.
Fare always as low as by any other route, and
baggage checked through. Ask for your tickets
viathis route, and be sure they read via Albert
yea and West Liberty.
B. F. Mills, General Freight and Fast c r.gei
gent, 8., R. & N. Railway.
A. H. Bods, General raffia Maoag3r, J! A St.
E. St. John, General Ticket and PaEsengej'
Agent C, R. 1. & P. Railway.
Tha.city office of the Albert Lea Route Is
Minneapolis is at No. 8 Wshington Rvalue, op
ite the Nicollet house, and in t't. Paul at cornet
Third an J Sibley strea;s.
Manufacturers of Furniture. Live Geese F€a:h
ers and Mattresses.
LjFuneral Directors. Sole Agents for Metallic
Burial Caskets and Cases, Cloth and Wood.
Corner Third and Minnesota St &*
C. J. M*CARTHr. J. G. DONNELU.
M'CABTHT & DOiELLI
54 WaHasHaw Street ODDOsite Post oHlse-
Galls answered at all hours. Embalmin
a specialty. Best hearse in. the city, and fins*
carriages at lowest rates, Fanecala. "ordr.ctwJ
and eatiefacti.-n mavasteadt