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title: 'Juniata sentinel. (Mifflintown, Pa.) 1846-1873, July 24, 1872, Image 1',
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5"!if Jfuaiato ratinrl.
Pi'susum Kvrur rVirvrstuT Monsiso,
"Br, J2 Street, opposite the OJil Follows' Hall,
Tnii Jcsiata StNTixrt. is published every
ft'edae'day morning at flT'jO a year, in
vance; or f.OO in all cases if not paid
promptly in advance. No subscriptions dis
continued until all arrearages are paid, unless
at I be action of the publisher.
r 0115 E. ATKINSON. i
1 r i
A-ttornojr nt I-.stav,I
MIFFLINTOWN. PA. '
jCu'iUctinS "'! Conveyancing prompily j
02ice on Bridge street, opposite the Court
p OBERTTili-MKKX. 7
A Twit's E 1" A T' LA W,
MIFFLINTOWN, I'A. I
Offics on Bridge street. in the rc.;:i roroierly'J
occupied h F.xra D. Pari er, t.S'i. !
MIFFLIN TOWN. 1A..
Offers his services to tlie citizen Juni
ata eunly as Auctioneer and Ycudue Crier.
Charges, from two tu leu dollars. Satisfac
(foa warranted. nov4, ''j"-
YES! ( YK5!
H. H. SNYDEE. Perrysviile, Pa.,
Tenders his -i-vici'S to the cit'.ens of Jimi-
nt and a !j jitnnj; c uin'ies. n Au-tioiifer.
riirjrs nevlerate For satisfaction give the
Mum a chance 1". O. ndd:esi, Foil
lloval; Juviala t o , IV
Fel, 7. "J-ly
s in TT .p, r a
AillIM IS. ISIl-lf.
"TiiOMAS A. EUIKU, M. i)
VU K.N'TOVV.S. I'A.
Oriiee l"'ir! 0
l:.'Ii:'!3 l.i. it.
A M to 1". M. (',.". te in
i'. t tlaors aftuve ii;e S'n-
t.n'l i-iiiee. Ilrule rtlleet
llnviitg loct'i in the bi.rutth of TUoiiiif.:i
t.iirii. oiTits iiis pritf-'ss'.otiat M-fvites to the
citizens of t!::it place noti iv:!;ii:y.
(imrK-In tL :uoui recently occupied by
IMM.EOrATIHC J'i'VSiClAS i SUM EOS l
ii.ii ill pert..:iiteiit'y lornted in the b-f elt
of Mitiiititovv ii. o'it-i s his pr.f'e.-si i::.tl .-vj vk-l-t'i
the citivhs of this pi'ice and sti ciiiiiiiri
otf.ee on Main street, over nei-i'.rr' l.'rnt:
Jii.ire. f -it-c lit i-t'-'. t!
Dr. S. A. Siini302i
Tie-its k"; f t o
etilie-l tis -tV,
evi iy . A
p iinttnn:i;- r:iti
tsr'' Ai on
if .(Ut'ase, n 1 m:i v he cm
: t Ms in J'jmi
; n::.v an.. Mi w np-
i. :.ae for other ii;tvs.
Mt. it. A. SIMI'SON.
' 7 T,i veri'ool. iVrrv Co.. I'ft.
'.V1D V.Tl.s iiiovj i e.peet fti'ly nnn-nin-ee
Iu the public that he is !ritparci to
SCHOOL BOOKS AND STATIONERY
at rbic-l prices. Hereafter give him a call
at his tll.i. ST VNI-, MAIN St., MIKFI.IS. j
ti.-i 2'i-tf j
ni.(jo.M;i;i i:(; .statk noumaTJ
lf SrHOtL AND
Literary and Commercial Institute. I
T, n , . ,i
1 ne faculty of '.his lustitutirn aim to be :
very tnoruiih in their instruction, and tc
l-j"' carefully after the manners, health and
morals of sue students.
43" Apply ''ir catalogues to
II KNliY CAltVEil. A. M.,
X t "s. ItiTt-tir!' Principal.
JVFew Drug; toire
IX PEItllYSVILLi:. !
I")!! 1. J. APPLKIIACGII has established
J-' a Di-rg and Prescription Store ill the
a'iOvc-Kained place, and keeps a general as
liCGS AXt) VMICIXFS,
Also ail other articles usuaily kept ia estab
lishments of this kind.
Pure Wines una Liquors for medicinal pur
poses. Cigars. Tobacco, Stationery, Coufec
tions i first-class). Notions, etc., eic.
Jfjfr-The Doctor gives advice free
NEW DRUG STORE.
Mailt Street. Mijjlnitoicii, J'a.
wRICS i "EDICHES,
Chemicals, Dye Stuff,
Putty, Coal Oil,
Lamps, 1! tiro ers.
Infants Brushes, Soaps,
Hair Brushes, Tooth Brushes.
LAItOK V AIM KIT OF
I1 AT EN T MEDICINES,
selected with great care, and warranted from
Purest of WINES AND LIQUORS for Medi
Og-PUESCRIPTIOXS compounded with
great care. malti'72-ly
Rally to the Place where yon can buy
your Wall Paper Cneap.
THE undersignetVikes ibis method of in
forming the public that he has just re
ceived at bis residence on Third Street, Mif
flintown, a large assortment of
M ALL l;Vli:U,
of Tarious styles, which he offers for sale
CHEAPER than can be purchased elsewhere
in the county. Ail persons in need of the
above article, and wishing :o save money, are
invited to call and examine his stock and
bear his prices before going elsewhere,
embargo supply constantly on hand.
Mifflintown. April 5, 1872-tf
OHEl.LY & STAMBAUGH always keep up
sJ their nock of GROCERIES and will not
be excelled either in the quality or price of
their goods in this line. Give them a call
cefcre going elsewhere.
B. F. SCHWEIEii,
VOLUME XXVI, AO. 30
To all Hen Whom it may Concern.
If vou have anvtliins to sell.
If you have lost anything,
If vnu Jiavc found anvthin"
It you have a houso to rent,
If you want to Vent a house,
If you want ljoariUiig,
If You v.ant employment,
If you want hircl help,
If vou wantanvthinof,
TELL THE PEOPLE OF IT
BV ADVERTISING IN THE
m GREAT REDUCTION m
PIIIOKS OF TEKTH!
' Full Upper or Lower Sets as Low as $5.00.
j . fectn allowed to leave the office unless
, lue patient ia satisfied.
j Tectli remodeled and repaired.
Teeth filled to last for life.
Toothache stuped in five minutes without
j extracting, ihe tooth.
Dental w ork done for persons without them
j leaving thir homes, if desired.
Electricity ued in 'he exttactton of teeth.
' rendei in it almost a painless operation, (no
; extra charge) at the Dental Office nf G. I..
; Ierr. establijlied il! M.iriliniown in 1 S.
; i. L. I) EH It,
Jen lS72-1r Practical Denti.it.
I HEX TST,
rtf fAliistorvillV l't'una.,
j "FFEIIS h: profession il services to the
j V pulilie in general, in both branches of
his profession operative and mechanical,
i First week if every month at Hichfield, Fre
, mom and Turkey Valley.
i weeK-Mverpoot ana una Cat a.-
Thirl v:eek M-llerstowu
Fourth week nt his office iw M'Alisterville.
Vi:i v-il Villi t:i when cilled on
I Teeth put tip on .my of the hrti-cs, mid as
A'lftre liv letter or otherwise.
v Ci. .1 v n l
Ol'ie il i If i xMMV U00US.
GROCERIES, PROVISIONS, &C.
!Jain Street, r&Sxtrtt.
HAV.'Xti n-rned out a GKOCERY AND
I'liOVl.-luX s;ri::i: iu the old t-tana
on Main otieet, l iitiiutowu, I woulJ respect-'
fully ask the aitemion of the puMic to the
j following articles, which I will keep on haud :
at all lii. ics :
.oL'OAli, 1 IA-j, 1 l.A,
! .MOLASSES, RICK,
r isJi, salt,
DiMKi) AM) CANNi-l) FKUIT.
' HAM, SHOULDER, DRIED BEEF,
Gonfectioneries, Nuts, &c.i
G I. A S S W A It F. .
X-Ioiii, Feed, fee.
All of which
ill be sold cheap for Cash or ;
J. W. SIRK.
Mifflintown. May 2. 1872.
JUNIATA VALLEY BANK
M I FFLIXTO VS, TEXXA.
JOSEPH rOMI'IiOY, President.
T. VAN IKVIN, Cashiet.
t I ft ECTOR 9.
j Joseph Pomeroy, John J. Patterson,
' la.nm. V Tlinmninn (..nr. Jflfiih.
" v- " " ... ... ...... . .. -,
Loan money, receive deposits, pay interest
on time deposits, buy and sell coin and Uni
ted States Bonds, cash coupons and checks.
Iletni: money to any part nf the United Stales
and also to Fngland, Scotland, Ireland and
i Germany. Sell Revenue Stamps.
In sums of st.'ilti at 'I per cent, discount.
In sums of $ " 0 at 2i per cent, discount.
' In sums of $1000 at a per cent, discount.
3Ie.it-! 3Ieat !
rpil E undersigned hereby respectfully in-
1 Patterson that his wagon will visit each of
; ttese towns on TUESDAY, THURSDAY and
i S ATURDAY mornings of each week, when
I tbey can be supplied with
j Cloioi IJooC
I Veal, 31 H on,
j during the summer season, and also I'ORbl
and SAUSAGE in season. I purpose fur
nishing Beef every Tuesday nnd Saturday
morning, and Yeal and Mutton every Thurs
day morning. Give mi your patronage, and
will guarantee to sell as good meat as the
country can produce, and as cheap as any
other butcher in the county.
June 14, 1872. '
BEST CIGARS IN TOWN
Two for 5 cents. Also, the Fre'hest Lager,
the Largest Oysters, the Sweetest Cider, the
Finest Domestic Wines, and, in short, any
thing you may wish in the
EATING OR DRINKING LINE,
at the most reasonable prices. He lias also
so that it will now compare favorably with
anv Hall in the interior of the State.
June 1. 1870-ly
THE undersigned is agent tor one of the
best Force Pumps, for any depih of cis
tern or well, in the world. By attaching boss
to tLe spout, water can be thrown 30 to bO
feet. Nothing better could be asked in case
of fire. It is a non-freeiing pump.
Oakland Mills, Juniata Co., Ta.
tT CAI.EC DIXX.
The hravist man is he, who owns.
Through good report and ill.
In sunshine, in the darkest hour,
A self reliant will.
Let come what may, no coward be,
For facing fate e'er feadwtsly, v
lie braves the moat tempestuous sea. .v
Oihers may falter by the way,'
Others inn fain; and fall,
But onward e'er be meets the worst.
And ttahlv conquers all.
He knows that far tho clouds aSove
The stars e'er ?liiue and grandly prove
The boundless measure of God's love.
Whoever in the ranks of trulh t
Shall strive to reach the van.
And lead the Uight to victory.
Does honor to the man,
No larrard he, no slothful oti,
For every day some good begui
He toilctu till his w,rk is done.
Though fortune i!l and cares oppress,
Th.iuch sorrow enmc, and pain,
lie knows there is in every grief
A victory to gain.
Tie reads, encouragement to find.
This warning precept on his mind :
Hope fTsiots before! Look no( behind!'
W ho would life's noblest triumph win,
Must struggle fjr the Kight,
And be, when Wrcng and Sin assail,
A hero in the fight ;'
So that, when earth and night are 'i'er,
Ilia feet rhall walk that shining shore
Where trouble cornel h nevermore.
IVIi seel Ism y.
Annual Eeport of Superintendent of
Commsn Schools of Juniata Conntj.
Whulu nuiiiTier of stliool houses in the
county ninety-four, material as folhiws :
Sixty are nf frame, eixteen of brick.
I fotii teen .f log, and two of .stone Five
! new nnt-s were erected during the year,
j om. respectively in WnlKer. Ueulo, I.at k.
"I wf i Tuscarora. The one in Wal
ker ia an elegant brick buiMing twenty-
eijjlit by thii ty-six feet, with taelve feet
', ceiling, tolerably Well I.fate.1 and cost
j about S 1500. Three of the n maiiiinir
; four are good substantia! frame building?,
comf ntablv seated and well located, a
j little less in s'ze tlian the one in Walker,
j The one in Lack is also f fiv.me, its
j only fault is that of leing'too suiiill for
j i-hc health and convenieticw oflioth teach
i er and pupils. Seventy nine new scliool-
j houses have been erected during the last
j rls ; tnK county at a cost of about
! 517.000. Sixteen yet retnatn unfit for
u5e, twenty-two are b:idly ventilated,
- i i t- i i . i -i i
nine have been supplied with out build-
ings during the 3'ear, but forty t ight yet
remain without. There are about lliirty
llaee first class school-hotisea in the
county if our standard is not too low,
but vc are sorry to add that but forty
school-rooms ha-e suitable furniture. It
is a fact that will not be doubted we
think by any one, that were our ecbool-1mus-s
better furnished atrl more com
fortably seated, irregularity in attend
anciv that bane and one of the srreatest
, , -f, r .i
nr flfMit-h-if-ea in flip iirocrpaa tA rli-
schools would be a mirth less evil than it
now is. We have often thought while
makiug oiir tours of visitations through
the county, that it was no wonder that
childreu were irregular in their attend
ance at school and especially so to those
houses v liti.lj furniture is marked iu
iurious To sit on a fiat board with a
perpendicular back, and in many instan
cos the children's feet dangling "'twixt
heaven and earth" from three to Ave
hours each day is to say the least, almost
beyond the endurance of any ordinary
child. Not one parent in a hundred
would ask, or even allow his child to oc
cupy such a seat at home for even' half
that length of time, yet they will fold
their hands and allow school officers to
furnish such nnhealthy accommodations
for their child in the school-room, and
then, too. it is expected, notwithstanding
all this that the teacher is to keep an
orderly and well regulated school.
Twenty eight school houses were sup
plied with out-Iihe maps during theyear.
anil we have reason to believe that at
least two districts more would Lave
been furnished with maps had teachers
been as punctual to use what apparatus
they already had in their schools as they
should bave been. We were frankly
told by directors that they did not see
the nse of furnishing" outline maps at
quite an expense to the district when
their teachers made no nse of globes and
other apparatus tbej already had. The
argument was conclusive, we said no
more. Teachers might take a hint from
the above, and in tbe future make a
proper "nse -of all educational means
placed in their hands.
An old and very erroneously estab
lished prejudice still exists in some dis
tricts against female teachcTs. Intelli
gent and well meaning persons otherwise
have long entertained the idea that a
female teacher will do very well to teach
a summer school of little boys and girls,
but they must have a man for - the win
ter school, as they say, " girls cannot
manage tbe big boys." Why those dear
honest people have gotten so far behind
the age and don't know it, as not to know
that schools are not governed now days
by force or physical strength as in times
past when they and ourselves went to
school. Women are better qualified by
tH COSSTITDTIOB TH1 OHIOS 1J ! rOCM EST Or
JUNIATA COOxVTY, r-RNN'A.;
' nature for teacliera than men are. Their
moral and 8oca!..aatare8 . iire better
adapted to the dinpositions of children,
they are naturally endowed with a ranch
greater amount of patience anc forbear
ance towards them than men are. Iler
natural lore of order, her love for the
good, the beautiful ant" the tme, all emi
nently qualify her for thU work j but thU
ia only another realisation of tha fact
that nature la ever true to herself. The
training of children ia woinau'a natural
sphere, and the goofier the education of
the young go almost exclusively into her
hands the better. Not but what we
have some very excellent teachers in the
ranks of the opposite . sex, but our ex
perience for the last six years has been
'something like the following : In dis
tricts where the was the greatest number
of female teachers employed, they had iu
sur.li districts) always the highest number
of good schools. The present year there
were employed in the county seventy five
m tle and twenty-eight female teachers,
and were we to name ti n of the best
tanght and beat governed schools in the
county, notwithstanding this dispropor
tion iu sex, fix of this number would be
schools taught by females and four by
males. I mean here no invidious dis
tinction between theexe, but simply
honor to whom honor is due. Men, as a
general thing, have less to induce them
to remain iu the profession and qualify
themselves for teachers than women.
Nine tenths of them are looking to some
oilier employment more remunerative,
and c.ire but little about school teaching,
or the children either, so as they get
the time iu and receive the stipulated
salary. It is not so with females ; there
is scarcely anything opea to them that
will pay them better than teaching, and
with but few exceptions they eive it
; their whole, nttcation and energy.
KDUCATIUNAL W iKK DONE BY COUNTY
Seventeen public and one private ex
aminations were held, one hundred and
twenty-five applicants wore examined, and
one hundred and twelve provisional certi
fiers were issued. Three professional
certificates were issued during the year.
Thirteen applicants were rejected. Fifty
five school Directors attended iliopubic
exuiuiiitiittiii", i.u-1 .L.w iiuuUiea
and fifty citizens. Quit-j an interest was
manifested at the examinations, both by
citizens and teachers, and a verv decided
improvement iu ihe qualifications of ; salary is so much the subject of caviling
teucheis was apparent. The year before j ' criticism as that of County Superin
the stand ird of qualification was raised j tendent ; this would not be the case we
considerably above any previous year,!1'1'"'' lv,,"e the sal.iry fixed by legal en
nd in consequence a number lell off who j actnient. So long as it is locally fixed
fully expected to meet with success. The ' 't will be the Htil.ject of criticism,
present year teachers came better pre- J closing bkmarks.
pared for tbe examination than ever be- With this report closes my official con
fro. Few made application without at uectiou with the educational interests of
least making some preparation. The ! the county. 1 most cheerfully resign
average grade of certificates this year 'he authority with which I have been
was 1.89; last year it was 2 23, an in- temporarily invested for the last six years,
crease of .34, a little over one-third in ' feeling assured that it has gone into
the average grade of certificates of the
latter year over the former.
One hundred and ninety-three visits to
schools, in all, were made, and the aver
age time spent at each visit was 1.47
hour All the schools in the county
were visited once, and all but nine a sec
ond time. All would have been visited
twice bad they been open when visiting
in their vicinity.
The fpgular Annual County Institute
was held iti Mifflintown. It convened
Monday, December 18, 1S71, and con-
tinned in session five days. Ninety eight
teachers were iu attendance ; eighty five
were the actual teachers engaged at the
time in teaching iri tbe county. The
names of the lecturers and instructors
from a distance were as follows : Prof.
Henry llouck, Deputy State Superin
tendent; Prof. W.N. Hull, of Pittsburg;
Miss Flora T. Parsons, of Rochester,
New York ; and Prof Silas W right, of
the Juniata Valley County Normal
School. The Institute was a decided
Three adjourned Institutes were held,
as follows : One at McAli.-terville, Jan
uary 19th and 20th. 1872, one at Jobus
town, Febrnary 23d and 24tb, and one
at Thompsontown, March 29th and 30th. j
Tljey were attended by about eighty -four
teachers, and the eveiimg sessions were
all well attended by the citizens of the
MBANS CALCULATED TO fROMOTE I.M-.
A greater amount 8f supervision of the
schools is the great want of the county.
Directors and parents will not visit schools,
as would seem to be their beet interest
and duly. The District Superhitenden-
cy worked well iu the,, few districts iti
which it was introduced in this county.
It is now entirely abandoned. - In a
former report we suggested the propriely
of its being made compulsory. If such
a measure is not tbonght practicable, then
the next best step would be to secure a
more interested directorship. Why not
pay school directors for their services as
well as other officers who have to spend
tins and money in the discharge of duty !
The plea that is frequently nrged ia that
their services are too valuable that they
are above and beyond pecuniary compen
sation. This' argument falls to the ground
THE LAWS. J
JULY 24, 1S72.
in this money-loving age, when every
thing has to be squared with the mighty
dollar. Once iu three years School Di
rectors are called upon to meet in con
vention to elect a Cotmty Suptrinten
den H at an expense of hoih time and ! "nn?sacre by I'11' Indians of the. family of ! years, and dnrnt that time he savsu IM
money to tli'm. Some provisions by law ' Ae' ee' resimg 0,1 Clear Fork of the j vessel under his command twice by 'oil
to meet this ex Dense at least should be t Kra!S08 vcf, about sixteen miles below ing te Sea." lie writes, that "when
made. It affords to ineomnetmit ra..i.
e. It anorda to incomneteut candi
dates an onen field for enrr..ntini Tb..
necessity for effectually closing this
.. in vonalitw ..l rrt,v ;M.
each triennial convention become nmro
and more apparent. The eootier educa
tors take hold of this subject and give it
thcattentiou its importance demands the
better. It is useless to farther shift the
matter, every delay is fraught with det
riment to the schools. Our school di
rectors generally are a class of meu who
feel a deep interest in tho cause of edu
cation, but ninc-teuths of them in the
rural districts belong - to the laboring
class, either farmers or mechanics. Those
generally who have time at their dispo
i sal are unwilling to servo na school di
rectors. We are almost contiuually met
with som tthing liko the following when
conversing with school directors on the
eubjeet of the duties of the office : "I
know I do not discharge my duty. I am
well aware that I ought to do much
more than I do, but I have not the time.
The truth is, I cannot afford to do so
much and spend so much time fornoth
ing, -and that too t the neglect nf my
own business." A few men of a district
generally have to perform all the duties
of school directors, while the balance go
clear of both labor and taxation. In
i view of the above facts it would seem
but justice that those who are willing to
labor and give their time for the piorao
tion of the public good ehould receive a
compensation for their services. "Then the
burden, if such, would fall equally npon
all. Those who are an willing to serve as
directors would be compelled to coctrib
utc of their means to those who are will
ing to assume the responsibilities and do
the lab ir.
We regard as of first importance for
the best interest and improvement of I lit
schools a full snnply of well qualified
teachers, and only second to tins is a
live, interested and working corps of
u!....,l iliit-itnra iu each ecbnnl district.
The Legislature cannot fix the sala
ries of County S'upeiiuteudents too soon.
There is uo otiicer "in the State whos?
stronger and abler hands, at the same
time acknowledging my many imperfec
tions. I, therefore, retura to the officers
of the School Department at Uarrisburg
my warmest and heaitfelt thanks for
words of cheer, encouragement and coun
sel received during my official connection
with them. Teachers, school directors.
editors of our county newspapers, friends
of education, and miuuitAra will. wLom
we bave met in the school room and at
our County Institute, will please accept
my sincere and heartfelt thanks for their
hospitality, sympathy, encouragement
and support while in the performance of
official duties. In leaving the field of
our labors we are not without hope. The
educational sky seems clear ; no obstacle
of any magnitude seems to obstruct its
onward march. We think we can safely
say that the work has been fairly com
menced. Tbe great majority of the peo
ple are fully alive to its importance
Public seutiment throughout the entire
connty is decidedly favorable. 1'ime
and the means now being put forth are
but the auxiliaries to its successful ac
complishment. The incoming adminis
tration angwrs favorably. The County
Superintendent elect. Mr. David E. Urb
inson, is eminently Qualified for tbe duties
incumbent upon the office, a Cue scholar.
of Undoubted integrity and a will of his
own. We therefore bid him God speed
iu the great work he has rx'ndertaken of
assisting to educate the youtig and rising
minds, the future men and women of our
Gfo. W. Liotd,
JesuIts Uamshkd. The Official
Gazette, of Berlin, on the 11th inst., pro
mulgated a law providing for the banish
ment of the Jesuits' from Germany. All
the establishments now nnder their con
trol must be broken c'p in six months.
Read what an Indiana paper says of
a recently widowed gentleman 4rThe
broken hearted young man erected a pine
slab over Lis wife's grave, and presented
a $00 piauo to the young lady who was
so kind to him in the hours of affliction."
A OR asp of tbe baud, a smile, a word
even is often enough in God's baud to
change the entire course of life, to save a claims of sufferers by the Westfield en
soul from death. I plosioB.
EDITOR AXD PKOl'BIETOR.
WHOLE NUMBER 1324.
Horrible Atrocities by Indians Whole
Family Massacred and Scalped.
WAsaiNGTo.v, July IT The War
Department has an official report of the
tort Oritnn. Aexas. Lieutenant Oil
I breath, of the Eleventh Infantry, who
j wilh Partv of w' sent to in -
vestigatc the case, reports the massacre
! a9 one of excoedin brut,4li'y-
The following persons were in the
house at tho lime of the attack, which
was half-past five 1'. M. on S
June 9: Abel Lee and Lillio Lee, each
aged about 60 years ; Frances Lee, aged
8 years ; Cordelia, 15 years ; Susanna.
aged 17 years ; Johu Abel Lee, aged 6
years, and a man named McCarthy.
Abel, Lillie and Fiancee Lee were killed.
the old man sitting in the door, the old
lady iu the same room and the little girl
while running from the house. All were
killed by arrows, and all of them were
livery particle of skin npon which hair
grew was removed from the head. Mrs.
Lee's e irs were cat oil, and the bodies of
both herself and husband were rautil
ated, and tho arrows left sticking in
thvm. The little girl Frances had only
the arrow which killed her. Cordelia,
Susanna and John Abel Lee were taken
prisoners by the Indians.
The bodies of tha dead wero buried
by the citizens. Colonel Wood, com
mauding the post at Fort Griffin, writes
that immediately npon the return of
Lieutenant Gilbreath two scoaliug par
ties were sent in pursuit of these Indiaus,
but owing to the high water it was about
eight hours after starting before they
could cross the Clear Fork. By sending
the men, equipments, k , across in a
small t-kiiT, and swimming the horses,
they were all safely crossed by sunset on
Owing to the small number of troops
nt the post and the preparations being
i made for Col. Mackenzie's expediliou, it
was impossiblu to send very largw par
ties, and so much time elapsed before the
Clear Fork could be crossed, owing to
the high water, of which the Indians
took advantage, that there is little hope
of overtaking them
m .... -
Wom'fii: was given to man for the rea
son that it tvas not good for him to be
alone, lieucc she was formed as his
equal, his companion, his frieud nnd help
meet iu all the affairs of life The wo
man was made of a rib out of the side,
not out of his head to control him, or his
foot to be trampled on by him Man and
woman are God's work, and tbehr nnicn
was planned in his wisdom to promote
their happiness and comfort, making them
one. Life is varied with joys and sor
rows, pleasures and afflictions. In all
these tbe union of man and woman en
ables each to derive more happiness and
bear adversities with less grief and sor
row. Marriage is often contracted "hastily
by persons who so far differ in tempera
ment, taste, habits 3Cd morals that hap
piness is impossible without concession
on the part of each, aud even then they
live in constant dread of wretchedness
A funny joke, and all the more palat
able as its truth can be vouched for. says
a New Jersey paper, occurred at a prom
inent church iu that State It seems that
a wnrtfcy deacon had" been very iudus
trions in selling a new church book, cost
ing seventy five cents. At the service
in question, the minister, just before dis
missing the congregation, arose and said :
"AH yon who have children to baptize
will please to present them next Sab
bath." The deacon, who, by tbe way, was a
little deaf, having an eye to selling the
books, and supposing ths pastor was re
ferring to them, immediately jumped np
and shouted :
"All yqu w.ho haven't any, can get as
many aa you want by calling on rap, at
at seventy-five cents each."
m ... .
teon-Fishing in Great Britaiai
consrqueuca. of the care with
bich the salraoa have been protected
from iodrsciimlnrte and excessive fish-
ing m the rivers of Great Britain, these
fine fish a-e as plentiful as ever ? aud
during the present tfeason we read of
those of 43 pounds weight down to 25
pounds having beei plentifully taken
with tod and" line in L6i Tay in Scot
land. One fisherman took six fish which
weigh ;d 157 pounds. Nothing but onr
own bad management has driven the sal
mon from onr Northern rivers, and the
same fault prevents their return'. A swift
process of destruction is now going on in
our Western, rivers. Henrth and Home.
, , m m . :
Thk property of the Staten Island
railroad and ferry company, of New York,
will be sold nnder foreclosure of mofy
gages, on August 27. 1872, to satisfy the
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Administrator', Executor's and Auditor's
Notices; $2,00. Professional and Business
Cards, not exceeding one square, and inelu
'diug copy of pafer, $3,00 per year. Norles
in reading columns, ten cents per line. Iter
chants advertising by theyear at special rstes.
3 rontkf 6 month: ffear.
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ffilir.3 tta Sea."
An experienced tea captain writes that
he has been at sea for twenty -eight years.
; the master of a vessel for the last ten
the master of a BilTp" cannot get ont of a
storm that is, when a ehip ia disabled.
. nd he has to teU the left of the gale
! if ue UiM oiI on board, start two or three
gallons over the side of tho vessel. This
will give the ehip smooth water to the
wiudward, and then the oil allowed t
run drop by drop is all that is required.
'. or as soon as the sea cornea in contact
: or as soon as the i
j with the oil it breaks, and then the ship
! " u smooth water as long aa the oil i
, allowed to run. In' 1S64, in the heaviest
!gle of wiud l ever saw, I lost all ray
! sails, then my ruddor, and I know the
vessel codif not have ridden the sea an
hour if I had not had oil on board. Five
gallons of oil lasted me fifty-six hours;
and this saved the vessel, cargo, and lives
. on board. Let ehips of heavy tonnago
j bave two iron tanks of forty gallons each.
ou e.ich side, with faucet bo arranged
that the oit can be started my thne ;
small vessels teu gallon tanks, and all
ship's boats, tanks of five gallons eacb.
well filled, so that iu case the ship foun
der or burn, the boats will have oil to
smooth the sea in case of a gale. With
these tanks of oil on board a ship, and a
good m'a"3'ter, one who knows the laws of
storms and handles his ship so as to get
it out of the centre cf the storm, you
will have no more foundering of good
fchips at sea, with the loss of many liven
and millioua of money." S:!cnf:fc
American. ' -
A SaltLakr letter says : "When the
congregation was dismissed the rustle of
silks aud the Hashing of diamonds at
tracted my attention, and I saw many of
the poor -Mormon women gazing with
longing eyes ou the rich dresses of their
Gcnflo sisters. The contrast between
saints and siuners was still further height
ened by the conduct of the riien. Tbe
Gentile meu tiicked the arms of their
pretty wives under their owu.and walked
away with a proud sir, while the Mormon"
women trudged off alone. How conld a
Mormon husband tnck the arms of half a
dozen wivs itito his 7 And, if he es
corted one,. or even two wives, how
would the rest feel T If I wanted to
break down Mormouisui I would pnt a
dozen French millinery stores fit Sale
Lake City, give General Morrow, tho
military commander, 810.000 or $20,000
to entertain with during the winter, and
station a strong corps of good lookiug
young army officers r.l Camp Donglaa."
Tcere is a plr.ee ia Oregon called the
Smoky Valley, where the people have a
very curious way of cooking. They do
not have the trouble of mating1 a fire
every morning when they w ished to get
breakfast. They just walk' 6t!t with
their kettles, coffee pots, and whatever
else they need, and cook at the boiling
spring. The water seems a great deal
better than common boiling water, and
all they need to do is to hang their ket
tles in it for a short time, and the;r food
io nicely cooked. They are able even to
bab-A iti ir rrim LrAatl put into &'
tigbf's.iticepan. and lowered into the boil
ing flood for an hour or two, and thi
drawn up most exclusively baked, with
but a thin rim oh tbe crust over it. Meat
is cooked here, and heart's", which are the
miner's great luxury. It. takes but a
minute to cook og, or to make a pot of
coffee or tea ; hut if there should chance
to be a "slip "twixt the enp and the lip,"
the food would be gone beyond" recovery .
It sboirld te generally known tuat
water standing over nigfit in the leal or
copper pipes in houses accumulates
enough poison to become dangerous for
drinking or cooking purpose". Cases of
poisoning having beesV traced also to
water that h.'.d remained for a consider
able time in an' .ordinary ice-pitcher a
mosj alarming discovery w hen one con
siders how geueral the nse of metallic
ice-pitchers has become.
GBTEST SoRRuV? AMD JoV. A
clergyman once faid : " When I come to
die I shall have my gieatest grief and
greatest joy f my greatest grief that I
have done So little for my Savior, and my
greatest joy that my Savior has done so
&mch lor me." j-J .
Iri a French couit recently, as a wit
ness was about t give in bis testimony,
an advocate remarked : "I wish- to re
mat k to the conrt that this witness is en
titled to entire confidence, as he has not
had time to consult his lawyer." "
A LADY in Clinton. Iowa, gave 4
burglar a very severe flogging with? at
dust brush the other night. She said
she wouldn't Lave done it, If she hadn't
been under the impression that it was her .
husband just getting home.
Lake Rimno. Owen's Lake, Cali
fornia continues to rise since the earth
quake, and it is thought the town of
Swaneea, on its shore,, will have to be
abandoned in consequence.