THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 10, 1870.
THE IXECTIOXS THIS WEEK.
One State, Louisiana, will vote on Mon
day. Nineteen other States will vote on
Tuesday, namely, Alabama, Arkansas, Del
aware, Florida, Illinois, Kansas, Kentucky,
Massachusetts, Michigan, Maryland, Minne
sota, Missouri, Nevada, New Jersey, New
York, Rhode Inland, Tennessee, Virginia
and "Wisconsin. The election returns from
these States will fill our colnins for many
days, to the exclusion of the European
guesses about war, peace, armi-ice an.. ,
other foreign qucs! ion. wiiicii are m as in- ;
terestmg in .-sovemwr as nicy were in .uiy.
A oner glance, jiuhvoics in uicsc state
will be tHefiil for-reterence at this time.
Alabama elect a full Slate ticket and six
Congressmen. At the last vote Cn.,1 re-(
ceived 7C,3GC, ami Seymour 72,05.; vote; (
our majority. 4,280. Vt m. II. Smith is the
- .r ,-. -- ,. , . Tv
and Bobt. B. Lind-av the iX-m-
canuiuaic lor joveruui. xiic nc .
Tl.n l'o- t '
publican candidates lor tjongreas are jsenj..". )
Turner, colcredcitafles W. Buckley, 15. W.
. .. .
Norris, Char'es,ttvcs,'L; J. .Standefer, B.
O. Mxtcrnon. Tile last two districts are now
In Arkansas the Republican candidate
fur Congress are Logan II. Roots, (). 1'.
Suvdcr and TlioVJ Bjles. 'The secoiul dis
trict 'is now DeifHK-ra'.ic, ami the
In Delaware, Tho., 15. Cotircey
publican, and James Pouder tlie
emdidate for Governor. Grint received
7.C23. and Seymour 10,980 vote.; Demo-.
cratic majority, 3, ''". Joshua T. Ileald ia
tlie Republican, and Benj. T. Biggs the
Democratic candidate for Congress.
- In'FLi&GjMtfoel T. Day is thiTRepub
Iican, and S. I. NTblack the Democratic
cjindidatcfor Lieut. Governor. Tlie last vote
was, Republican, J L 170. Democratic, 10,
1 14. Josiah T.'Wallis, colored, Ls tlie l?e
publican, and W. I). Bloxham the Demo
cratic candidate for Congress.
Illinois votes for three Stale officers. The
Bepublicau candidate for Treasurer is Era
lus N. Hate ;.lhc Democratic, .Chas. Ridgly. ,
Ciran't received 2r,0,362, and Seymour VJ9,- l
1415 votes. Our candidates for Congros are i
MimcYihal numerous, while the Demoerajs
. if) 'a" .
. - .e. , . . . . .
.1-. i . tit... . i..i... i i ........ : .:...
iiieiiunrvii AivLriin. niiii i. jauii is iiiu
Repiildican, and W. B. Anderson the IXano
cratic candidate At large.
Kansns has James M. Harvey, Republi
can, mid Is,iac Shari, Democratic, as candi
dates for Governor; D. P. Lowe, Reptiblican,
and Robert C. Fester, Democratic, for Con- wherein men daily walk. Possibly we shall
gnaw. The last vote stood, Harvey, 29,7H"; j, linke ll1tcllif;lllc our estimate of Mr.
Glick, 13,809; Republican majority, 15,-1 jraC(Jonald's genius if we name him the
355. ' Wonlsworth of modern fiction. Like the
Kentucky votes for nine Congressmen and ' athor of the "Excursion" he loves to cm
will prolably elect nil Democrats. The Re- ' j,,,,. i,;mH.if w;ti, affairs and men counted by
publican candidates are: N. B. IJIaek, M. ( tjlc co,,0n judgment mean and unheroic;
J. Koark, R. D. Carr, J. M. Fidlcr, .Tames j;c j,;m 1(K) iic j, occujiiwl more with inner
Sjieeil, Tho. nghtson, . J.r.iwn, II.
T. Finlay, George M. Thomas.
In Iouisiana there arc two State officers to
i lect. A. Dtibuclet is the Rcpubliuin and
James D. BLiir the Democratic candidate for
State Treasurer. There are five Congress.-iii-ii
to elect. Our candidates are Syplier,
Sheldon, Darrell, McClerry, and Morey.
vote was 80,225,
In .Massacliusetts, m. Ll.illm is the lie-
liuhliciu, John Q, Adams the Democratic
candidate for Governor, and Wendell Phil
lips is the candidate of the Teinpcranco and
L-dor mrtv. The Republican Congre-s-
men will lc elected. Claflin's majority over
all parties last year was 9,S3S. The parties
of which Phillips is candidate talk of giving
him not less that 20,000 and, perhaps, 40,000
votes, and they will elect a large numlicr oft
mcniliers of the LcnMaturc. Wilson is the
RcptUdican-candidatc for Senator.
Michigan has II. 1. Baldwin, Rip., Mid '
C. C. Comstock, Dem., as candidates for j written, we have no doubt, by the editor.
Governor, with six Congressmen pretty Mire "Crazy Chicago" L its title. The object of
to be Republican. Grant received 123, 550, the author is sharply stated in the opening
.-ind Scymoi!rt7,06'J votes. i jiaragraph. It "is to strike a succession of
In Maryland our candidates for Cungriis the hardest blows I can, at folies, vices, and
are Henry R. Toitatt, William M. Marine, I crimes, which 1 find around me, in thesoei
Washington Booth,' John E. Smith, .Tame-. cty, religion, and types of cliaractcr which
A. Gary, and wc may diet some of them, aie current among us." We shall not tinder-rTlie-majority
against us in the State imlxmt i take to notice the story in detail. It will
30,000. sufhYc to aflirnit so far as the tale is told, the
In Minnesota, M. II. Dunne!! and J. T. ' promi-e containctl in the quotation we have
Averill are the Republican indidate for made alwve is mo.-t emphatically justified.
Congress. Our majority Is about 15,000. TheVtyle is bahl and aggressive.
In Missouri, B. Gratz Brown and Joseph 1 Tlie next paper in it of wpccioi interest is
W. McClurg, both Republicans, aie camli- Mylcl, "Charles Dickens and his Chris
dates for Governor. Brown will git all the , tian Critics.' Hera is signalized
I)eniocrats,FrceTraders,thocopposciItopni- the ditrereiicu botween the quality
scription, the Germans, and many other Re- of the eastern anil western method
publicans. McClurg will get all the colored of thought and criticism. This writer puts
men, the Protectionists, the Federal office-, himself into shape and then charges upon
holders, and most of the straight-out, pre-1 the great clerical characters of the times, for
judical Radical Republicans. Tlie contt-t i their weaknesses, their advertised moral
is doubtful. There are nine Congressmen to
clecL Grant received S5,071; Seymour Si,
7SS: Republican majority 25.883. Mc-
Clurg's last majority was 19,327.
orcd vote is estimated at 30,000.
other State will the returns le
From no '
looked for 1
with equal interest.
In Nevada, F. A. Tritlc is the Rcpubli-can.-aijiijl-K.
Bradley the Democratic, can
didate fcr Governor. Thomas Fitch, Re
publican, and C. W. Kendall, Democrat, arc
candidates for Congress. Filch' last major
ity was Scl.
In New Jersey there arc five Congressmen
to (.lift, and some railroad will elect them.
In New York, Stewart L. Woodford, Re
publican, and John T. Hoffman, Democrat,
arc tlie candidates for Governor, with
the chaiices decidedly for Hoffman.
There arc alwi Tenicrancc and Labor
tickets in the field, and ihirtv-one
Congressmen to e!et. Grant has sent sol
diers to tlie city to secure a fair vote, and
there is a good chance for a good fight, and
it is high time that wc had it and bombarded
and cleaned out the Parisian stink pet of
Rhode Island has two Congressmen to
elect, ami the Republicans have four candi
dates in the field.
In Tennessee, Win. II. Wisencr is the
Rep., and John C. Brown the Dem., candi
date for Governor. There are eight Con
grc.nien to elect.
Virginia will elect nine Congressmen, and
the concrvative sentiment is most popular.
In Wisconsin, William P. Lyons, G. W.
Hazcltine, J. Allen Barber, J. A. Watrons,
Philetus Sawyer, and Jerc. M. Ruk are our
candidates for Congress, and it is expected
that wc shall elect four of them.
The great interest centres in the election of
members of Congress. Republicans will lose
their two-thirds majority, but will continue
to be very numerous in Washington and all
over the countrv.
The Independent concludes some obscrva-
- tjons on the kte Unitarian Convention with
this, remark: "Indeed, one of the most strik
ing signs of the times in the religious world
is the simultaneous drifting of Orthodoxy to
ward Unitarianisni and of Unitarianism to
ward .Qzthaivtf. A Whttkwrs but that there
exists somewhere between them a common
ground on which the whole Church of Christ
on earth way oneyTstajidHdgether in the
spirit of unity and the bond of peace?"
MlSSWDRThas startled the world by ac
counts of the two wonderful iron mountains
called Pilot. Knob .and Iroa Moiutain. and
again by the discovery of mountains of tin
and of plate glass sand. Now comes Johnson
with accounts of a mountain of black marble,
situated on his farm, half a mile from the
Mis3isuppiriver. The mountain is ninety
feet high and three quarters of a mile long,
and yields a marble of exquisite beauty of
grain and susceptibility of finish.
ItOKKUT FAIXOSEB, a novel, ty Geo. Mac-
For the ordinary novel reader who de
lights in the coarse sensationalism of Miss
Iiraddon's " Ouida" and " 3uy Living
stone," the extraordinary work whose title
is above will have small charni; for those
wi-c readers of fiction who recognise that
the true function of the novelist is the dis
cussion of the life-problems of the age, it
will 1 found to have more interest. Mr.
Macdonald is a Scotchman, who daring the
last ten years has been gaining an English
n.tmtfitlnii that now. somewhat tardilv.
AnieHcaB p,l0Ka His photo-
. rfiWi w a mm of m;Jd,e ..j
an(1 lhougbt worn w;th the wn1 ,!
am, fixcd p8 of a prophetj M in w)me mt
, lie U. Too earnest and too religions for the
. modern transatlantic iiulnit. he was com-
fo . t)ie luimpcr;ng foU- of
the . and was driven by hard,
.. . , ,...,. ,., - , ,, i;,,
t. nitc aim oiu.. .-.v, .... ... j
arena. An earlv volume of poems, marked
some sweetness of versification and by
much noble aspiration, found but a small
circle of reader. A novel, the scene of
which is laid in Scotland, entttled "David
' Elginbrod," firot revealed his singular abili
ties as a v i iter of fiction. Four or five
other volumes speedily followed from a pen
that has proved as prolific as it is powerful.
i " Robert Falconer" is at once the latest and
greatest work of this author. It is the history
- .i t t of the mental, moral and religious devclop
;v is the ICe- , , . . ,
" .. ment of a Scotch student. The hero fronts,
; Democratic I . . ... ... .,
( anil, m a lasiuon oi uu own, iiuisiers ui;
deep problems of faith, and doubt, and duty,
which in omc form visit all souls, and have
as deep and moving interest for thoughtful
men a oft told talesof love. Readers will have
their own opinions of the valuoof Mr. Mac
donald's'proposed solution of these problem?,
but even w hen they may disagree with his
methods will own their sincerity and will
find -ome rays of light at least lent by them.
G. W. CurtN, in a recent Boston lecture, re
marked that the age of Victoria has proved
to BritHi fiction what the golden age ot
Elizabeth was to the British drama, and that
the modern novel, unlike the Elizabethan
:m, Iijs been eminently serviceable to
nioralitv. In the bright galaxy from which
rni..j.l-i.fr -itw! Tlitriia linvo ImfH rpniovrd.
, . '. ': . .... .... ,, , i r i
' but in which "Geo. Eliot, Keade and Col-
1ms still slime, Geo. Macdonald holds a fair
and honorable place. Shining perhaps with
less d.izzliug lustre than is given to some oi
his companionable stars he possesses and dif
fuses a mellow light that beautifies earth's
common, humble, homely things, and that
cheers the Mu-tv vet flower-fringed ways
lueauings than with outer meanings. No
one, wc are sure, will read this last work of
his without consciousness of cheerful mental
help ; nor will any man, having once read
it, fail in tho-c hours when wise books arc
found the best of friend, to turn again and
again to pages that tell of the undying
springs of goodness that lie beneath the crust
of t.f ; ecry j,,- all that tell too of the
unfailing fountain whence such springs rise
.Ullj .,r fj
Tun Examine, is a new monthly pub-
shed in Chicieo. The first number is for
his month, November. We luve received
it and read it. It is edited bv the Rev. Ed
ward C. Towne. It is as its adverti-mcnt
indicates, "A Monthly Review of Religious
and Humane Questions, and of Literature."
A radical journal in religion and evcry-
i thin"- else. Its editor is an able, linclv
cultured, fearless writer. The first pages of
1 this number are filled with a story a Serial,
lapses, with all the sharp, high metal, un-
flinching courage and terrific foroe of a
lfalf dozen brave, skilled, determined moua
tain men uion a tribe of Indians. He caret
as little for the apparent odds against him.
Then such tearing, cutting, slashing work as
J he makes among the enemy, fills the reader
with a strange medley of sensations, among
which are the prime sentiments of pity and
admiration the first for the subjects of the
terrific assault; the latter for the magnificent
display of courage, power and skill of the
The article upon the "Unitarian Situation,"
will interest the members of that religious
society throughout the west, just now, when
their church affairs are getting grandly
mixed. Hcpwortli, Collyer. Mayo and Dr.
Bellows each receive such a castigation with
tills new cat ' nine tails, that they will be
apt to remember. "The History of the Devil,
His Rim.-, Greatness, and Downfall," is just
what the title indicates. It is highly satis
factory to have the history of the dark and
all devouring monarch of the hot country
accurately written. And then it is still
moie comfortable to liave it stated upon such
good courageous authority, that tho fiery
spirit is quenched.
All in all, this periodical is a timely crca
tiou, and will make a whirl in the religious
and literary world of the west.
Mi2sii. Hopkins & Graham have taken
the largcand commodious store lately oc
cupied by Kenmuir, the jeweler, for the
office of the Cincinnati Mutual Life Insu
rance Com nan v. The extended business of
this important agency of this staunch old
company now steadily increasing necessitates
the change of their business headquarters.
We understand that the agencv rooms are
to !e occupied by the collector of Internal
revenue. Hopkins & Graham advertise in
another column their present office to let,
and furniture and fixtures for sale. For
insurance or real estate men this is an oppor
tunity seldom offered, as the rent is low, and
the furniture can be had for a very small
The census shows that there are 11,817
Chinese in San Francisco, of which Bomber
2,010 arc females, 1,148 being nnder 15
years of age. They own little property,
only S74,S00 of real estate and $1,800,000 of
personal property, out of an aggregate as
sessment i( $258,793,635. The avenge k
$110 to cadi individual, while the average
among the other population is $1,900. Tbt
greater portion of the money the Chinese
save, however, is test to their native land.
The Cincinnati Gaxtte says: "The debate
on Spiritualism, between the Rev. John
Moore and the Rev. Moses Hull, still pro
gresses nightly, Iwt makes no progress. The
only interesting feature of the debate last
night arose out of an assertion'by the Rev
John Moore that spiritual mediums were or
dinarily thin and puny creatures, whose vi
tality was all consumed by the exercise of
their profession. The Rev. Moses Hull, in
his reply, offered to rit Miss Lizzie Keyser,
a well known medium of this city, against
Mr. Moore in a wrertling match. Aa Miss
Xeyser mint weigh, jndsrinz from appear
ances, about 2S5 jwunds, and Mr. Moore not
more than 142, it will readily be seen that
Mr. Hull gained a decisive advantage in the
debate last night."
We call the attention of our readers to the
communication written from Cottonwood
Falls, about the A. T. & S. F. Railway.
iCoLj Wood, it seems, has blocked the way
to its future progress, and promises to expose
the weakness of the corporation as a legally
organized one. We think this is a danger
ous experiment for the railroad corporations
in Kansas to suffer one of their kind to sub
mit to. We mistrust that when the public
mind in this State, settles down to a condi
tion to-piojierly appreciate the actual char
acter of the organization and conduct of theee
business associations, their real relations to
the people as well as their reed bass for ex
istence as corporate bodies in this State, they
will suffer a most serious and damaging criti
cism, to say the least.
We think we know of other railways
which are managed by companies who are
riding with rather reckless as well as sharp
shoe, over the rights of the people. They
had better read the handwriting upon the
wall. There is a ieriod in almost all things
to tlie exercise of the spirit of forbearance.
That point has about been reached by the
people of Kansas in reference to railroad
lannagenient. How about the M., K. & T.
road? We shall inquire particularly by
A IIEKU OF 1'ISE CATTLE.
We publish in another column the history
of the forefathers and foremothers of E. A.
Smith's herd of Jersey cattle. It will inter
est our stock growers those of them who arc
indulging in the improvement of their herds
of cattle. If any part of our citizens who
arc giving their attention to the development
of the industrial interests of this country
this great West is deserving, more than an
other, of particular mention, it Is that which
is compostd of those men who invest their
means freely in the venture of introducing
new and inproved breeds of horses, Kittle,
hogs and sheep, into these new places. We
know of no other young State in this Union
where so large a projwrtion of the farming
people arc engaged, with a proper spirit of
enthusiasm, in growing fine stock. We cer
tainly know of none where Mich remarkable
progress has been made in this branch of bu
siness. The exhibition of fine stock of all
kinds at the various county fairs, as well as
at the State fair, would aim pare favorably
with those of the best stock exhibited in any
of the older States.
Tub IVtinaster General has informed the
postmaster of New York that he has accepted
the offer of the North Gcrimm Lloyd Steam
ship Coniny to carry the direct mails for
Bremen on Saturday of each week on the
terms of the former contract, commencing
Saturday, November 5th. The offer of the
German Lloyd line is accepted as a tempo
rary arrangement only.
The New Chicago 2)-tinvriit savs: " The
Levvenwoktii Times Printing Company
have purchased a Taylor steam press, in
order to enable them to enlarge their wetkly,
and irive more room for news matter. If
The Times continues to increase its patron
age as it has in interest during the past few
years, it will not be long ere they will re
quire an eight-cylinder. Ixing may ye lead
ing paper wave."
Complete census reports show the tota
population of Massachusetts to be J,457,385,
and of Connecticut 537,4G8. In the annual
report of the Postmaster General an exhibit
will lie made of the proceedings and results
of tlie various censn- returns. Itcturns from
the South show an increase in the colored
population, though not so large iu propor
tion as previous enumerations.
By rcturne now in from the South it U ev
ident that no Southern State will show a large
increase of population except Texas. The
gain in the whole territory south of the Po
tomac and the Ohio, exclusive of Missouri,is
not likely to exceed a million and nlialf, or
thirteen per cent. Miyouri lias gained aUi'tt
a half a million, but nearly the whole of this
came from the north of EurojH?.
At Cincinnati, Monday, the annual meeting
of the Western Tract and I5ook Society oc
curred. The tota! receipts for the year were
$19,410.29; expenditures $10,810.95. Steps
were taken to liquidate the debt of $1,000
resting on the Society. Rev. Dr. Agdelott
was elected President, and A. S. Merrill Re
It is quite the thing now in the Southern
theatres to give benefits for the Lee memorial
fund. The stage and auditorium arc draped
in black, and the actors all wear mourning,
and the appearance of grief is put on through
out. At one of these performances in At
lanta, the "French Spy" was the play of the
The London Telegraph says: "Humilia
ting as the truth may be to English pride
the fact is that, not England, but the United
States, is now the first gun-making country
in the world." Gun-making is not the only
branch of manufactures, which is passing
from English into American hands.
The Republicans of Linn County have
nominated the following Legislative ticket:
36th District Scott Sliattuck; 47th District
D. A. Crocker; 4Sth District G. II. B.
Hopkins; 49th District S. M. Briee.
The Cincinnati Enquirer thinks the consti
amendments "will stand until the people are
able to chaagc them, and no longer."
FBOM THE EAST.
CrrCTl)(iiTel:cC of the Leaven vrorth Tlincs.1
Boston, Oct. 22, 1870.
Twenty years agor.o face was better known
at the Anti-Slavery meetings, and no man
more freely gave money in aid of that move
ment, than Charles F. Hovey. If a fugitive
slave was arretted in this city and some
were, two of whom were sent bck to slavery
there were a few men who were always to
be seen in the conferences held to devise
measures for defence, relief or rescue. Gar
rison, Phillip9, Sewall and others, still live,
but John A. Andrew, Theodore Parker,
Francis Jackson and Charles F. novey are
dead. Those were the days of Mr Garri
son's Liberator; days when Anti-Slavery
men were mobbed in Boston, in Cambridge,
in Springfield, and in other New England
towns. Persona who were conscientioasly
opposed to Slavery, and who talked against
it on all occasions, were not only personally
aad social v unpopular, but they were' looked
upon as deficient in intellect, and as little
less than crazy. At that time and a few
years before it was still worse no one would
have thought of consulting Mr. Garrison on
a business vuestion, and, had lie volunteered
his oyinion in regard to any mercantile trans
action, the very boys in the streets would
have laughed, jeered and hooted. If yob
were a fanatic on one question you were a
fanatic on all, and if you really believed
that it was wrong to own, buy and sell hu
man beings, then your judgment on any
other question must be equally crazy. If a
s WnlAnsW AA 4 esmiKlsa tliina rmlaUfls hf
the field of that agitation, it w apologiaed
lor, ami explained away, it is wen iar us
. . . t. , . i
now to sometimes reran mis state ot tacts,
if only to show how long a journey the
country has travelled between the Fugitive
Slave Law of 1850 and the Freed mens Saf
frsgeofJ370. Of this man Hovey, and the work he ac
complished, and tte.wfficaee, which lives
after him, I wish to say something. Ilia
name may not be known in Kansas now,
bat Kansas was known to Chas. F. Hovey
while he lived, and. he, poured out his
money freely to make Kansas free. The
dry goods business of Hovey, Williams St
Co., was established in the. spring of 1846,
and a wholesale and retail store was opened
on Winter street. Mr. Hovey took his re
ligion and his principles into the store with
him, believing them good enough to live by
and to be acted upon on all occasions. This is
the reason why his name lives and is still
worthy of being talked and written about.
Hovey did not believe in white slavcnr any
more than black, and every man and wo
man in his employ knew and felt this great
fact. Fair wages were given to those who
worked for him. the rooms in which they
worked were well ventilated and warmed,
and every attention was paid to their per
sonal comfort. At times when the house
had been verv successful, a division of
profits was made with the employees whose
industry and honesty had contributed to
these remits. Mr. "Hovey died in 1859,
but his surviving partners and their asso
ciates have honored his principles by keep
ing them alive. Clerks who served in the
Union army had their positions kept open
f for them and their families still shared
in the division of the profits. But I need
give no more details of this sort. It is a
Christian house, and its cornerstone is
honor and integrity. One of the sayings
one constantly hears-in this city is this:
"Go tollovey's and you won't be cheated."
It Ls knewn that you will find honest goods
at honest prices, and if there are any young
men in our State or elsewhere, who doubt
that honcstv is the best policy, they will
find here one bright and siiece-sful example
of constant and practical integrity. It
speaks well for New England that its hrg-
. . .-1 I 1 . 1 1 I.mSI.
est cry goous esiauiisnnicm uas uum
up on this manly, generous, honorable and
Christian basis. And it is only natural that
this conscience which has permeated the
whole establishment, should be accompanied
by sagacity, business habits and methods,
and good judgment; for a sound and
honest heart makes a clear head.
I have taken the trouble, or the pleasure,
to go through this store; jt is the most com
plete of its kind here, and the largest I have
ever examined, though not so large as one,
at, least, in New York, and if I can de
scribe it so that it will stand out lseforc our
western readers who cannot often visit the
Atlantic cities, I believe I shall do them
a Mirvice. A true picture of such an estab
lishment would have a real value in show
ing how far civilization had travelled in
tlie -way of the collection and distribution of
the articles worn by human lings for use
and for beauty. Only modern times and mod
ern systems "of communication for goods
and men have made possible such great
mercantile depots. With camel", or mules,
or horses, or sailing vessels only to rely
upon, the goods and the purchasers could
not be brought together. Division of labor,
accumulation of capital, the jerfection of
machinery and manufactures, communica
tion by steam, the marriage of art and arti
san, of poetry and prose all that goes to
make up that peculiar combination which
wc call refinement and civilization, is com
pelled to unite, fuse and bloom, when any of
these great, results is acuicvcu. .iui, wueu
it Ls done, we pass it by unnoticed, or pro
ceed to make something uettcr.
Robert Hall said of Burke: " His imperial
fancy has laid all nature under tribute, and
has collected riches from every scene of the
creation and every walk of art," and what
genius and industry did lor Burke, the great
merchant docs for hi; cnqioritiui.
In iroine over this bazaar which would
cover several acres if spread out on a flat
surface we will begin on the fifth lloor, on
Summer street it would lie the sixth if we
counted the basement. The building ex
tends from Summer to Avon streets, and
may be said to be two buildings, inasmuch
as the first floor is only one story high in the
centre, the space above that roof being left
open for light. The Summer street front Ls
of granite, and the only " sign " any where
about the building ls the name of the firm,
cut in stone, on this front. The Avon street
front is of iron, painted white, to resemble
marble, and is airy and graceful, white tlie
other front is solid and substantial.
The size of this north fifth floor is 90 by
71 feet, and the fourth, third and second,
under it, are of the same area. Everything
is brought up here bv the steam elevator,
marked, and lowered through the other
stories. Many of the packages are never
opened, but sold as received.
The fourth flour is a wholesale room, de
votee! to shawls, tlanneN, cloaking, blankets
and quilK Among the shawls are those of
the Middlesex Mills, of Ijjwell, which, for
beauty of finish and coloring, cannot be
equalled. Hovey & Co. furnish their own
styles and patterns to the manufacturer, and
have exclusive control ot inegooiissooruercii
and made. Of course the Paris. Paisley,
camel's hair, and all other kinds of shawls
arc to be found here.
The third floor Ls for the sale of plain
dnsa jroods, hosierv, white good, linens and
black iroods. The second tloor is for fine
French dress goods and silks, and for the
counting room and business offices.
While standimr here we will look across tlie
first story to the Avon street building, the
roor being worth glancing at. 1 he space
from north to south is ninety feet, and it is
left vacant to give light to the retail room
below. One of the convex lights or windows
in the roof, measures seventv-one bv fifteen
feet large enough for the floor of an ordi
nary store. Another light istlurty iiy litteen
feet", and there are eight lights in all, in the
roof. All are of the bull's eye pattern, the
patent of which is owned by Thaddeux
Hyatt once put in jail for supposed com
plicity in a slave conspiracy and the man
for whom Hyatt, Kansas, is named.
Now wc will go to the first floor, tlie re
tail room. Like the basement, it measures
two hundred and sixty by seventy-one feet,
and is the most handsome, elegant and larg
est retail room in New England. It is now
and always crowded with ladies and gentle
men, tue lormer preuominaung. .ivooui one
iinndrcd and fifty clerks arc employed about
the establishment, so there Ls no lack of at
tendance and of courteous attention. The
room is very high, and has a spacious and
imperial air. There are massive black wal
nut and plate glass doors at both entrances,
and a large vestibule at each, shutting out
cold and heat and noise, and giving one a
chance to turn around, think and look before
plunging into the arena of bright dresses,
Ey colors, fair faces and bustling activity.
xk at these columns and lights! There
are forty pillars, with Corinthian capitals,
white as the purest marble, supporting a
massive entablature and producing an ef
fect as they stretch down the long colonnade
whieh one might expect to find in a palace
or a baronial hall, not in an emporium de
voted to trade. Twenty-seven chandeliers
auke the scene by night even more daczling
then by day.
The room is divided into twenty
departments. On the west side arc cm-
broidery, laces, white goods, ladles hosiery
mestics, cloaks and suits, in the order named,
beginning at Summer street. On the east
sidt: are gentlemen's furnishing goods, li-
nines . bundles, mourning and black goods,
blaTsilks, poplins fane dress good! and
fancy silks. And there is space enough given
to make a Luve department for each one of
these articles. Going over the room less
against the wall, in the cloak department, ami get on a icgai waius.
filled with fine goods manufactured here. It Col. Wood says they will come into Cot
contains cloaks and shawls valued at $1,000 1 t(mwOMi Falls, cr lie will break their charter
each, andother articles sufEcicntly attractive fc coinpanv. From his
to gain the attention of a long row of admir-1 aBU "Ulrl "I , ,. , ,
ing ladies. The department is beautifully ! knowledge of the early history of the com
carpeted, and mirrors are as thick as'trecs in pany, bnt few doubt his ability to do this,
a forest. Here is afull length mirror on One thing Ls now certain; unless a compro
hinges, which opens and closes around you, . . a, h,, w;n !, i.:it
leaving-vou shut up in four sides of glass. i effected no railroad will be built to
Ladles who are trying on cloaks and suits Chase coanty this year,
find this set of mirrors very, useful, since it Youth truly,
enables them to see all sides but the in- Cottoxwood Falu.
side. The secret of mirrora goes to the pro-
fonndset depths of self-fatisfied human nature'
.rr,fcJsrtJ,-s t,M;a,- I A Barxlar Mat eaa W a Trap On
t i... ., .t TStutMi m. formerly t !,
countrv seat ef President Van Buren, theflars;to- ML & toMbe rfM (of
private wardrobe of this once emincat mam JJoseph D. Agaptteya-gaasmita, at XeJ201
Tie door of this article of domestic raraiturc
is of glass, aad, by Kandinrr before IC the,
President could see his entire figure with nn (
alloved delight.' The oM cits
Kinderhook have told
me that JJr.
Van Baren never west to Washington,
or made a long visit anywhere,
without boxing up hk wardrobe, like a true
TarveyaVop, and taking k with him. The
dry goods men, the hotel aad Sleeping car
proprietors, aad varioas other classes of per
sona, roaad oat so yam ego tint there was
a Van Baren concealed in every human
wm "- rr "
Another "notion" akin to the above is tlie
dark room plan wlurt th light of day is
shut off, and the gas turned on, for the pur
pose ot showing bow ball and party dresses
will look in the evenles?. It. reminded me
of theatparatus need Vr Dickon it' his read
ings, linen ineroomissuui, uxi an ugui
is exoluded, the jet of lights is turned on, and
the whole brilliant blaze thrown on the rilk
or satin on exhibition, as the jets of Dickens
eDoeeatrated their larht on bm eeatimlsm-ur.
I We examined moire antique, silks of "straw,
cnerry ana vapor eoion, um iroca uie
looms of Lyons and from other silken cities,
and, in the presence of their airy radiance,
visions of all the dazzling beauties of the
past came flashing before us. When our
little girls get married they shall wear, if the
old folks can buy them, vapor-colored silks
which borrow their hues from that shadowy
border land which hovers between the peak
of the Catskills and the brooding clouds.
These boys, who go by the general name
of "Cash,"" are very active and very in
teresting boys. There are nineteen of them
in this room, and each one is numbered, like
the hairs of our head. Each has a till, a box
and pigeon hole, with his number on it,
through which he does his work, and where
he leaves his check whenever he goes
out of the store. When "Cash'
is called bv a salesman he receives, with his
package, a bone check with the number of
articles sold stamped upon it; he also receives
J a paper on which are marked the number of
pieces sow, wuai iney are, me price, me
amount of money given to "Cash" to get
changed, the name ot the salesman and two or
three other necessary tacts. Thie paper and
check go into the till bearing the number of
this particular "Cash"and they remain there
until counted the next morning. The bun
dle department, which is a part of this same
transaction, Ls guarded by similar restric
tions, so that it is almost impossible for a boy
or a salesman to cheat in any way, in the
number of articles in a bundle, in the change,
or in their delivery to the right person. Each
clerk becomes a sentinel upon the other, and a
mistake made anywhere almost inevitably
rectifies itself. The bundle thus made up
arc distributed to purcliasers not only in
every part of the city, but also in East and
South Boston, in Cambridge, Roxbury and
Among the conveniences of this establish
ment arc bells and speaking tubes from each
department to the other. Another fact
worth mentioning, and not to oc menuoneu :
with any circumlocution, is the convenience
of water closets on every floor for the accom
modation of emplovees in every department.
XIIC IUUIU5 ietV'lwt JtfUUI 13 diiuiiuim j-.f-
vided. and this part of the establishment,
like the others, is as well fitted up as any
first class hotel, the wash stands, tables Ac,
being of marble, and water being carried
through the whole building. Ladies who
wish to leave bundles can receive a check for
them, as you do foe your coat at a hotel, or
Have IhClU lOCKeu up in a urawer a iarge
number of which are constantly at
tlie disposal of customers In fact
the ladies' reception room seems to be per
fect in every particular, for the comfort ol
guests, for a pleasant resting place, and for
the repository of parcels while shopping is
attended to in other parts of the city. Near
it is the ladies' fitting room.v here every article
of ladies, wear is made to order and hnishcd
in an incredibly short space of time-. Jn not
this the perfection of oomfortand the climax
of the best modern civilization?
Before leaving this floor wc will look at
some of the rarer articles. Here are appli
que shawN, worth $375, and lace shawls, at
from $300 to $500 each. And here Ls jioiut
lace, ten inches wide, which sells at $72 a
yard. These things are not in excessive de
mand you do not have to arm salesmen
with a club and stand them up in front ol
the counter to drive off customers. And 1
did not buy any; not even a yard, , ora shawl.
To buy these and similar articles it is neces
sary to have a partner abroad, and so Henry
Woods resides in Paris. He buys princi
pally of manufacturers and ships directly
The elevator at the Avoq street end of the
buildimr is used entirely for the accommoda
tion of customers, and they get into the car
and ride thorugh the diileretit stories as
i-.r-ilv and pleasantly as they can ride in
J their carriages. The dress rooms and the
rooms for manufacturing cloaks and suits
and children's wardrobes are the most inter
esting features in this part of the store. All
kinds of ladies' underwear arc made here,
and evcrv article needed in housekeeping.
The newly married couple can order by let
ter ever' article needed to keep house and
all of the clothes for the first baby. Which
is convenient, not to say handy
One larcc room is used entirely tot
making up goods and suits, and
about three hundred young women
arc emploved. Their room is as pleasant as
a room in the Latin School, and looks not un
like it, were they boys and not girls behind
the desks and scwinz machines. Iney are
paid honorable wages and look healthy and
well. We can imagine that these lihees are
much sought after in a city where the girls
greatly outnumber the boys, and where the
wages generally paid to tlieni arcnaruiy siit-
ticient lo keen them Jroni starvation and
The Imsenicnt is not generally visited by
strangers, hut there is much there to see.
There are three big gas metres dry metres
imported from Loudon as large as a large-
sized safe, and kept very busy in silently
reclsterinir the amount of gas consumed by
five hundred lights, one hundred and sixty
of which are in the retail room. And
there are three huge Isoilers here, and if above
we have often Jbeen reminded ot a hotel,
we think here of the lieaduuarters of some
manufacturing establishment. So much Ls
comprised in a first class dry-goods house!
One of these supplies the steam for the
two enzines which move the two elevators
and the other two furnish steam for tlie
miles of pipe which heat the building.
The engines are a great curiosity in their
wav. beina mauufactured. bv Campbell &
Whlttier, on a new locomotive principle,
and a new tiling in their applications me
chanical nurposes. Like the locomotive,
they have the link principle, and like the loco
motive, thcyrevcrse their, action, sending
the elevator instantly up and down. Their
cylinders are placed at right angles,
and the machine rests there, about
four feet of it pcrpondicular, and
and four horizontal, like a strong aad intelli
gent man, in a sitting posture, exerting a
twelve-horse power by the forward and back
ward movement of his arms. But it moves
large drv goods box and roll out like a jar-
eel of goods. There are two Mops to tins
engine, one'tKe'ordinary one, and the other
automatic, so that the motion of the elevator
will stop the engine and stop itself, and any
accident seems impossible.
The above may give yon some conception
of a modern drv goods store. It is the
monument of which Charles F. Hovey laid
the foundation stone, and which his partners
erected. The names of the members of this
firm arc Richard C Greenlcaf, Henry pods,
Samuel Johnson. Wm. Endicott' Jr:, and
Thomas Mack. Thev have achieved success
by hard and honest work, and all trne men
rejoice in their good fortnne.
D. W. W.
THE T. K. r. RAILWAY tSJMPAST
ESEB A- EaEO. g ,
Tnthm VAUttr tsf tk vurwitmrfA Timts:
The A. T. & S. F. R. R, has come to a
I jj nait ; ,j,;, muntj. After we voted
"rtookto avoid Cottonwood
Falls. Col. Wood has enjoined them from
, crossing a section of land north of town,
Thls ,,.,.! tiie Conqanv to build into
I i " "
wn orsu-pend work .
' In his petition he my1 the compan-
"aMtilv chartered ''company," and seta up
f trror, ;n ,j.;r proceedings that will require
i Three attempts have been made by bunr-
East-lwenty-inira nreei. ar. Agoino aet
termined to lay a trap for the burglars.
Accordingly he has lately been in the habit
with the rapidity of lightning, it never gets
tired, and it makes no noise. A fine triumph
of Yankee skill which you could put into a
;(.- nfjnf.hiTlnir.aJttided ran ia each a. position
(i "Ttr.r. i ... ji.f
( lliat It WOaia uc uw:iiarj5W uj aiy uw hck-
B a iaak.- af i- i Abrik sr eMAet4ia
ing lUC sauuen u ' Uaws 11 im-mcmc
Last night having loaded as usual, the gun
with slugs, he placed . it with the muzzle
pointing tothe awttcr, and itstsjatfa string
to the fastening of the latter and the triggr
of the gnn. He then went home. At twenty
minutes past seven o'clock this
morning one of the men employed ia the
store came to open t, wt iwnwu iu
fid thThodv of a taan lvine beneath the'
bad the Dody oi a taan iyu ocucaui lac
found, tjint he was dead, and that the whole
window. Lpon a closer examiaauoa was ,
roof of his head had been blown off. The
hatters had been partly opened, and the
man had been killed while in theict of com
mitting a burglary. Near the body was
found a small chisel, and a piece of a broom
handle, which had been evidently" used by
him in prying open thc'shutler.' The police
are of the opinion that there are other bur
glars in comjany with the onewhtr waasfcot
as the body was found carefully laid out,
with the arms crossed on the breast.---Sew
For Senators Samuel K. Huson, Wm.
For Probate Judge Osborn Shannon.
For County Snp't Public Instruction S.
For Clerk of the District Court H. IL
For County Attorney Nathan Cree.
Representative, 3oth District Wilson
Representative, Stilh District Geo. A.
Representative, ItStli District Henry Fn-
Representative. 38th District William H
Representative, 40th District J. T.
Senator J. B. Marshall.
Representative, 32d District J. W. Haws.
Representative, 33d District Thomas W.
Representative, 31th District Tilman
County Attorney James Wallace.
Probate Judge-nJohn T. Little.
Clerk District Court Robert Klcher.
Sup't of Public Instruction Ellen P.
We publish the time table of the Missouri,
Kan-as and Texas Railway which took cflect
October 31st, 1S70. It shows the distance
from Sedalia to Nevada, the present tertni-
nus'ofthe road to l ninety miles. It will
not be long before the road will be completed
to Fort Scott. The names of the stations
along the line of this road east from Fort
Scott; are Deerlield, Nevada, Walker's,
Rockvillc, Appleton City, .Montrose, Clin
ton, I!Wis, Calhoun, V liulsor, Green ltidge,
KWIiIpv's and Sedalia distance from Fort
Scott to'Scdalia, 110 miles. FortSeoU Mon
The papers were served last week by the
United States Marshal upon Mr. Holden, in
the suit of Joy vs. Holden.
This suit will be taken to the Circuit Court
of the United States for trial, and then iu
any event, no matter fiow decided, wiil be
taken by appeal to the United States Su
preme Court, where the whole matter of title'
to the Neutral Lands will be finally deter
mined. Let its all unite in getting a speedy trial.
Our county is siiflering; our towns are suf
fering; every .bind of business is sulfering,
because of the unsettled state of the minds of
the people upon this question now in the
Courts. Giranl Vc.
Ini.su Colony. An Irish colony is being
organized in Kinttickv for the purpose of
migrating to ivaiisa. Alley are in commu
nication with Mr. Thompson McKinley,
State agent of immigration, with a view of
getting a cheap rate of transmutation to
Kansas. Kansas has plenty of room for this
kind of immigration. Laicrenec Stamliud.
Gkeen Peas. We return our hearty
thanks to our esteemed friend, James D.
Thomas, Esq., of Prairie City, for a fine
mess of green peas. Peas, green and fresh
on ithc first day of November! Think of
this, ye dwellers of the North and East!
We'll have spring lamb in a day or two.
I lip! hip!! for Kansas soil and climate!
The rails of the L., L. & G. R. R. were
laid into the city of Humboldt on Tuesday
night, and the trains will commence running
on Saturday. The celebration will take
place about the 15th inst. Ottatni Journal.
The Flood ix Jeffek?on Judge Jo.
Sneer furnishes the Lawrence 2W6une with
some iarticu!ars of the recent floods in Jef
The .Grasshopper was higher than it has
been since 'oS, completely inundating the
bottom grounds, in many places, to a w idth
of two miles and more. As a consequence,
the rich valley farms on cither side of the
stream were pretty well cleared of every
thing that water could carry away.
Between Osawkee and the mouth of the
-trcam, about one hundred tons of hay and
a large amount of corn in the shock were
carried away and destroyed, and also pretty
near all of the fencing was swept ofl.
Many farms were 2 completely covered
with water, and tliT houses filled up to a
depth of two or three feet.
On Monday Messrs. Jo. Jones, Silas Mc
Cord. Chas. Thomiison and others were busi
ly engaged in removing families and saving
cattle, sheep, hog, Ac.
Among the riiflcrcrs were Mr. Hatcher,
wio lost twenty-five acres of corn, all his
fencing and fifty saw logs; his, father,, Mr.
Hatcher. Sr., .Mr. Jacob Metzcer, Mr. Fry,
Mr. Garrette, Mr. Sproal, Mr. Turk and the
Mew. McCpy, all ot whom lost hay, corn,
fencing, "&c,"toji large amount.
At Osawkee bridge the bottom was covered
to a depth of three or four feet, from bluff to
bluff, a distance of about two miles.
Rock Creek was higher than eJr lcfore
known, and all the bridges were swept
Since she waters have commenced falling
Mock running at large arc doing a good de-al
of damage to corn and growing wheat, as
there arc no fences to keep them out
A Rise. Tlie Marais des Cygncs River
began rising Saturday morning, and con
tinued to slowly fill its banks till about 4
o'clock Sunday morning, from which time
till 2 p. m. it raised at the rate of a foot an
hour, and by Monday morning it wa within
3 feet 1 inches of the" bottom, of the suspen
sion bridge, making the river 122 feet 9
inches deep. The water i now 6 fet in the
channel, having fallen 10 feit 3 inches.
During the tlood tiie small streams swarmed
with fish. Ottatra Journal.
Stock. Mr. W. O. PickrcII, the stock
raiser, received on Monday, from G. W.
Reed, of Sangamon County, III., a splendid
young Coteswold rem, full bred, lambed
last spring; he now weighs 150 pound,
has the magnificent coat of wool character
istic of his breed, and presents a haughty,
defiant appearance. It is the intention of
Mr. Pickrell to cross this breed with the
Southdown, of which he has about 40 ewes.
It Ls well known that this cross produces the
best mutton rai-ed in the United States,
being fully equal to the celebrated
English Southdown. Mr. P. has brought to
this country some fine stock heretofore,
among which are the celebrated horse "Hur
ricane," a grand son of Old Lexington, out
of a Trustee mare; aad some of Hurricane's
colts, now in Morgan and Sangamon coun
ties, Illinois, show speed ami carriage supe
rior to anything of their age in the State, and
worthy of their noble stock. His bull, Let-,
ton, 5 years old, weighing 2,200 pounds, a
pure Durham, Ls not to lie suriKissed in this
State, and Mr. P. has raised this spring fif
teen calves of his which are really worthy of
the notice of stock ral-er. His pnrc Berk
shire hogs, of which he has about forty,
were also brought from Illinois, and are now
being transplanted all over tills section. As
the cost of raising a pure blood is no greater
than that of common stock, the pleasure and
pride, to say nothing of the probi in sale, ot
itossessing handsome animals, ought to in
duce our farmers to have the best. Ottawa.
The following Ls the Brown County Re
publican ticket: Representative, 11th Dis
trict; J. T. BibbTt; Representative J2th Dis
trict, F. M. Stanis; District Cleric, H. J.
Aten; Judge Probate Court, D. K. Babbit;
County. Attorney, A. R. May; School Super
intendent, R. C. Chase. TopeLu Common
Ra. Eadr.ea Satonkv a rain storm
commenced, and. for near tweaty-six hours
it poued down as if the gates of Heaven had
been opened. There was same thunder and
lightrang. Late on Saturday night the town
and subjirbs "where the ground was 'low waa
a vast lake. .Many buildings were sur
rounded. Elk Creek rose two or three feet
bsgherhan-it did during Uicjart freshet.
At, the null the water nearly covcrea me
saw. About 5,000 feet of lumber were swept
awav. The bridge was carried down stream
andj lodged near the milL An attempt, vwa
made' to haul it io its placed but it 'sunk ia
the channel, and will not be moved until the
water falls. Mr. Turner's bridge was also
I carried away. The shingle machine was
noaiea aown stream a snon uisiaaoe, snwu
yesterday hauled to iu place. .Hermon
& Davis had nine hogs drowned. The Man
hattan mail started east yesterday morning.
but the driver turned Lack, being unable to
crow the streams. The Kepubiican Kiver
. .. .., , , ,VtA n -Jo. M fcfci, .
- "r-jvi. - -.-- ,-" ,-.-- ,-1
II IIW i'i,lli; ill. r....
will not ttrtlMabfe for several days. Dry
Creek roae ahtatlAeesi fat is tea hears.
Daring a residence ia Kansas of nearly
eleven years, we never saw so much rain fall
in the same length of time. Clyde, Cloud
County Empire, Jnee. 1st.
At the recent special election held in Jew
ell County, the following ticket was elected:
Commissioners Thome Coverdale, S. C.
Bowles, Dennis Taylor.
Clerk James A. Beat hough.
Treasurer Henry Sorickv
Sarreyor N. H. Billings
Probate Judge Chae. L. Seeley.
Register Of Deeds 8. O. Canaan.
County Saperinteadeat & R. Worick.
Coroner Wm. Cox.
County Seat Jewdt Cky.
The vote oa the county seat stood Jewell
City 81; Springdale 24. Manhattan Standard.
rmsimEST eBAjnrs ixbiax
Prarcaa Taaa Fa MMs-AM
in- r " a-Ml Clarlu
B)r. HaweasMlUsera A very
From th Philadelphia Inquirer, Oct. II.
Last night a most interesting missionary
meeting was held in the Protestant Episco
pal Church of the Holy Trinity, Nineteenth
and Walnut streets. It was held under the
auspices of the "Indian Hope Association,"
and was for the purpose of considering the
"Indian Policy" or His Excellency the Pres
ident of the United Ctstei.
Right Rev. Bishop Stevens presided, and
made a brief, address, referring to the fact
that the very name of the organization indi-1
cated its purpose, and could not oat awacen
a great and growing interest.
He alluded also to former attempts having
been made to civilize the red man, and after
rpfcrrin? in plowinc lancnaire to the nolicv
of President Grant, he spoke of the fresh
courage and encouragement which this
movement would necessarily give to the en
terprise and all connected with it
The second annual report of the association
was then read by Rev. M. A. De Wolf Howe,
D. D., and was listened to with much atten
tion. It refers to the fact of the name, "In
dian Hope Association," having been chosen
because of the heretofore apparently almost
desperate prospect of the Indian being res
cued from the rapacity and machinations of
unprincipled men, causing the poor untu
tored children of the forest to say truly, "I
have no place to flee to, and no man cares
for my soul." The organization" principally
owed its existence to the exertions of Rev.
Samuel B. Ilinman, who had been lalmring
among the tribe known as the Sanice Sioux.
The efforts of the organization had been
blessed, a mission house, chapel, school and
hospital having been erected at an expense
of about $20,000. The spiritual work was
also progressing with much success and Rev.
Mr. Hinman had civilized at least 000 of the
red men. In June 1S70, a tornado swept
down the buildings above referred to, which
was a sad calamity They were being re
built, however, and about one-half the
amount necessary had been already con
tributed, although the regular receipts had
been short of w hat was expected. The ex
cellent result of rescuing the affairs of the
Indians from the machinations of the wily
politicians, as proposed by the policy of
President Grant, was comment! on in com
plimentary terms, after which a tribute of
respect was paid to J. D. Cox, late Secretary
of tlie Interior, and his successor, Columbus
Delano, the present Secretary, both of whom
had shown the dcejest concern for the poor
Mr. Win. Wc!h then gave an account of
his recent experience in the Indian country,
which was full of interest ind desirable in
formation. He alluded to the reformation
made by the Indians in the way of tem
perance, their gratitude for kindnesses shown
them, and the unparalleled action of lrcsi
dent Grant, who had been elected by a imlit
icil party, in rising up above the demands of
politicians, and, for the good of the poor In
, dian aling church organisations to provide
for their spiritual welfare. The President
invited aid religious bodies to nominate
suitable persons for agents and to overset;
their work. Politic wa not lo enttrinto
the matter of the apjiointnicnts, and the
agents would be removed by the President
only for cause or manifest want of snece.
The Protestant Episcoal Church would
mainly have charge of the Daeotah or Siou v
tribes "in Ikicotah Territory. This was a finis
field for labor, as said trit-c were among the
most wild and bloodthirsty, although thus
far much success had attended the efforts
The speaker explained the laws of the
United States in relation to Indian matters
in the Territories, and the villanou attrac
tion in the past of funds made for Indian
purposes, which averaged from four-fifths' to
nine-tenths of the whole amount appropri
ate. The President asked the Christian
Church, as the civilizing agency, to coir.e
and aid, and would that Church now refuse?
He referred to the saying of an old Indian
chief, to the effect that if the Church knew
of a better way than the Indians had lieen
walking in it was the duty of the Church lo
teach it. After alluding to the peculiarities
of the Indian race, describing the "sun
dance" and other heathen practices, the
characteristics of Bed Cloud and SiMittcd
Tail, and their aversion to the whites, lie
cause of drugging the people with villanoiis
whikey, Mr. Welsh concluded eloquently
ami feelingly for aid in liehalf of the gol
He was folio wiil in an almost similar
strain by the Right Rev. T. N. Jaggur, D. I).,
rector of the church, expressed Iip hearty
approbation of the cause and urged his peo
ple to contribute liberally. A handsome
collection was then taken up, after which
praver was offered and the benediction given
by Bishop Blarlson.
Oliver Optic is in Norway.
Wild turkeys are very abundant
Dawison has recovered his reason.
Keukukers feed on baked oKMini.
Life in Chicago Ls said to be much "di
A Louisville monkey Ls hotirliwiy ad
dicted to cocktails. t
The North Carolina tobacco crop Ls bet
ter than usual.
A "black Spanih" hen in VLonin
has turned white.
An Alabamian has ordered for himclf
a marble coffin.
An Indian minister at Quebec is said to
be a well rid man.
It will cost tlie government nearly 52,
000,000 to take the census.
"Ile-neTer-weeiw" Ls the name of Red
Clond's only brother-in-law.
It is said that the tract sncictii find
John Chinamen quite tractable.
Virginia lias voted to furnish wooden
legs to maimed Confederate soldiers.
The first colored juror inifKuielled at
Evansville, Ind., is 100 years of age.
The population of Michigan is now
1,191,461, an incrne of WlflVi since 1860.
The fleet of the Royal National Lifeboat
Institution now numbers 223 boats.
Mr. Joseph Jeflerson is in the eleventh
week of his engagement at Booth's theatre in
Insanity as a defence is played out. Po
litical hostility is now the "open sesame" of
New York lawyers.
Ienver has five shade-tree" to everv in
which is to avoid exigencies in case
Grant has been President li than two
years, but every member of his original csbi
inet has resigned.
They liave found gas coal along the line
of the Pacific Railroad, that yiehls 10,000
fet of gas to the ton.
The New Yark Cumnereial advocates
questioning CongreMmen as to their views,
as mai.y of them sneak into Congress without
A Benton, Iowa, man elied the other
day from a dog bite inflicted six years age
Fanny Fern is worth $30,000 in her own
right, and" earned it by hrown writing.
Lyons is likened to a bombshell, its
large currier population, like grains of gun
powder, being individually smutty and insig
nificant, but, united, capable of producing
most violent results.
Peter Schwab, of Hamilton, Ohio, re
membering the Crosby. Opera House Lottery,
oroiweea to 'dispose of his opera house, farm.
aad residence in the same way.
The following story is from the New
Orleans Picayune: A handsome youth of
eighteen, a few days since, appeared before a
magistrate lo be married, accompanied by a
sombre-looking female, middle-aged, and
dressed ia black. "Li this your mother?"
inquired the magistrate. "Oh, no, sir, 'this
ia the lady I desire to marry," replied the
yoath, a the Udy drew aside her veil, (lis-1
Cloning s coiininnmug owucu sou .v,
but on which, for the moment, gleamed a
sort of icv smile. "But, are you of age?"
"Not vet- bat thie ledy is my guardian."
The magistrate waa in a quandary. "Isn't
this rather a strange union?" he asked.
I "?w. ai au, tj.uw i .
I "I have a large amount of property which I
. II FT - - - - L. auuAkh k.l
, . f , - , A ,
relatives who aught dispute the will were-1
togrvek to him as a legacy, 1 prefer to
marry him." "And are you .content to
marry this woman for her money?" asked
the justice. "Well, I shouldn't marry her
for anything else!" fraiikjv replied the boy
lover. "She aia't ietty rl
rtSH Wam-Watst Easiest
itaMsjrlesarcoroeiM Tae Sew
Bajr wear awoertaeti.
From tho XcA York StambnT, Octotirr.l
A woman's figure contributes much more
than u generally understood to the stylish
ness of her appearance. We do not approve
of tight lacing. Wasp-waists arc no more
beautiful than sensible or natural. We have
always entertained this opinion, and arc glad
that the world at large is beginning to share
it. Tell it not in Gath; but small waists
are becoming obsolete The ultra aristocrats
even now speak of them with a suer, as to
merit only contempt.
A nicely but not tight-fitting corset Is one
of the desidcratuma of the present day. The
Thompson glove-fitting corset Is one of the
neatest inventions of iu kind wc ever re
member having seen. It Ls shaped similar
toa Spanish waist, or bodice, while thebones
are on the outside instead of the inside, with
transverse seams. They have a patent ad
justable back, which goes on almost without
effort. These are manufactured in London,
and retail from $2 to $5 apiece.
La Vtrtorieute Ls a new French paniers
made of a worsted material, which diss
mr with all ncccssitv for a hoop. Thee
are "extremely graceful", and many consider
them pleasanter to wear than the old ordained
Ouc Iionnet of ashes of roses velvet,
trimmed with autumn leaves of Quaker hue,
and relieved with n tl.inie-coloreil ostrich
feather, was a beautiful article for ll wear.
Another of black velvet and purple .itiu.
trimmed with rich purple violets, niiuglul
with the tiniest of ostrich feathers, was a
n.vallr rich headgear fur the coming winter.
The bonnets hcie are all very small, some
of them greatly resembling the reversed ttd
hans. While speaking of the variou-. appurte
nances relating to the figure, we omitted t
mention the 6o ton and Broadway spring
bnstle. We do not approve of thce artairs
an way! In our opinion, artificial ad
ditions to any turt of the body are not only
in poor taste, but arc injurious.
Blue cloth suits trimmed in gilt bratd and
fuiMied with brass buttons, are ery, jaunty
affairs for ladies. Even little girls miy wiar
them to advantage. They are called Is
Milihiire, and the little Impelled double
breasted coat has a military look cr ls:
eoming to the bright young belle.
For children's every tl.iy wear there is
nothing prettier or more serviceable tluin tlie
English water-proof. Some of this material
is made with stripes or plaid of gold, (spe
cially for dress goods. Two dressy (.fthU
will last the most destructive child of our ac
quaintance all winter for school wear. A
nat-k and hooded cane of tli2 plain b'.Jik
water-proof, lined with .-i-irlet or blue
L-iiJe iiijv dictate, are as comfortable
pretty a winter cloak as any mother would
desire. These KnglMi wntcr-proof .in iki-up
also very prettily and durably into little
These la-t may bo made e At blouse, t Min
or Sjien-er. The trousers d' not as fj rmeriy
gather at the knee, but disci ml from the
waist perfectly straight. I'lie old x.jt
style L, somen !wt infringed npi i. ! ii.iv.nv.
the psntaloon slonid to til the km 1! w-
uig hut slight fulness to Ituiowr. ,
Frfiich pantaloons arc mi'ih ' "'i'
younger youths of to-day; llitre tit il.e It.:.
and are made loreaih the sl.is., b'nii n by
three button at the ktue.
Striped and plalJtd woollen .ti ikiius w
be this nimir much nnrrra-hioii-b(, n r
lioysand girls than' plain while hodcij. I
dies will ato weartKru ivusiderabh, Lt ,
if the prix-ccilings of dry good- tnir !..iut-
are ai.y signs of the time. Many f tin u
have gotten iu a large stock of the alo,
mentioned articles i:i lad:-' m. and i It
delltly expect large sale- tiicrciYtmi.
The regular Scotih pi i d i- not aj i m h
worn a heretofore. Pl.nds.if but iu.mvIo:,
sometimes broken with a third, ate nni'-li
more popular. We noticed a ery pr.-iv
little suit for a girl from ti n to tiftieii. J"!.'
material was brown dnipi'V Futi-cc, nd '
made up in the Giribaidi -tyle, with diep
plaits proceeding from the shoulder : i.n
belt ol the waist. Thiswastiiuiin.il r .ui.d
the liottoui with thriu ic' "t
scarlet ai.d black plaid. I'ite
tiny overdress had a pi-a-int
basque, and was facid with the same plaid .is
adorned the underskirt. Along, wtd s.,,0
of the brown material, faced duply v.ih 'h
laid, was tied e.irelelv over nw ' lit' ',
Mscd then around the waist, and n.ninitil in
a graceful knot under I In. th.ci'i.. r or
whieh it pisceil. ,ihvn a
turban, trimmed with tdai'id vet. -:.il
scarltt and black feathers, with totking ot
scarlrt and black plaid, ouiiplitid a Ivnt
entnble a-ilieautiful :s Useful.
Velveteen is much Icshwoiii than mni.irly,
and words will not expifss ,our gladi'c-.-. th.it
such Is the fait. It i-istill rold i.cea !.. Uj
for suits, but ih.- li.!i:.u..!i!'-i win. i.-t u in
ter chose ibis matiri il.alintvl to the txeiu
sion of every otlur, iw njiet it mil. ."
Cheap imitation of anj thing are. in our
opinion, abomination. It" one uii't piir
chaiw the geniifla-article, 1. 1 th.-ni invest in
.-.omithing el-e, as entirely ilit!. lint as it i
iiossible tn uiiiceivc, but whiih i- it.i U-i of
In the wrapper line tliiru is ocry'hing
pretty; none ol the Vlouih" alCiin- uluh
have" been used for morning vnjraici.w is
demand. The Gabrielle instill the pn vail
ing -style, but ha been inoditiui until it is
both neat and stylish. Few women ian wrar
a loose wrap gr.ni fully, and f.ir the sake, of
those wc are glad that the sack iln-K' is again
in vogue. This is a skirt hung, galhirid
(or plaited, according to taste), and sewed on
the waist like any ordinary walking skir.
(her this is a loose luskinc of the sail.!- ma
terial, trimmi-d tastefully and tailed down.
By this method the skirt is in no flanker
of being "sagging down" at the sidis, or
"hitching up" in front if tho bill i n .t rd
justed with the most corrut x:...tnirs, while
the pleasant look of the loo-. Ixltid wai-t
is preserved intact.
One of these, in blue merino, pleased ns
greatly. The skirt was shoit (short drc-M-s
for morning wear arc now the. thing, anil
trimiueil with three ruiles, bound in b!a k
velvet The sleeve were made flowing,
and the whole wa fmi'lpsl oil" with large jtt
A Gabrielle of drab merino, trimi.Kd with
pnffingK of the siime, iiitcrspeni-d with a
thick cording of plaid satin, was abo wr
neat and tasteful.
Blue and drab are the popular tilnrs for
morning wer. Tbesr may l? tritium-d in
any style and variety.
While fleece lined pique is al.-o a irv
pretty inatrtisl for hon. wr-ir, th-c trimim d
with pique braid ami worn with bright llau
ncl jackets arc b'otlt comfortable and desir
able. Gabrielles for children's wear are a!o ex
tremely popular. One we noticed Kirtli u
larly was of bluo merino, cut with M-ams
proceeding from th'i shoulder the Marietta
pattern was trimmed front and lik with
reversible black satin plaiting Mime two
inclics wide, put on in a large scallop, ai d
jointed at the sides with three row of blai k
velvet ribbon; the sleeves arc trimmed i '.t
tjreije, and the whole was as neat an affair for
childish wear as anything we reuni.iiier
White Hcwolitied piqw is aI- "-ed for
children's dnsw. The-e are mostly
trimmed with pique insertion, through which
is run ribbon of the color of the s-i-Ii. 'II :s
trimming miy be put plainly round the
skirt or up and down the seams, as ta.-te may
dictate. Black velvet is superior to riMx.ii,
inasmuch as it Ls not so reodilv spoiled and
mussed ' IJ. W. K.
Will there I a riot in New York on e!s
tion day, is a question which excites the
pres and the public. Tammany, th.I Tam
many only, can answer. There will Iv no
riot tiniest Tammany precipitates oiw, with
tlie intPiition to interfere with the federalof
ficiaLs iu the performance of their ihit!e-.
Not a single legal Voter will be deprived of
his rights by the United Stat'-s authorities,
but a good "manv repeaters may find their
occupation gone! TliefSTeral authi riticsare
thoroughly in earnest, and there will In: no
trifling in thi? matter. The presence of
United States troops near the city Is made
necessary by the open threats of Tammaiiy
that their ruffian shall control the election
as at previous elections, and that tb United
States officers will be forcibly exp"l!l from
the polls. Tlie denunciation whieh is heasl
upon the President is wholly waited. 1 le is
bound to enforce the taws by all the means
at his command. The constitution leaves
him no alternative. There is no desire to
prevent the most searching scrutiny of the
law bv the proper judicial authorities'. This
isaot'the issue at present. The wW be
tween the President and Tammany affect
the enforcement of a regularly enacted law
of the United States; and they who ?tnerc
forcibly to prevent iu enforcement will find
the experiment a costly one. JV.'o.i .ilihvr
listr. Buflalo is satisfied with one Chinaman,
but whether one Chinaman Ls sat'sfied with
Buffalo the papers don't say.
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