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ne eopy. en year.... 1
Oraecufry, six WMtW-
OnweoDV. ttawe ontta.. .....
WELLINGTON, OHIO, THURSDAY, APRIL 3, 1879.
I pud Withia tba
fvi IT IT ' "
. J.cll.. DICKSON,
ATTORN KY-AT-LA W, Wellington. O.
OttW. in B.k Building, 2d floor.
W. F. HERRICK,
ATTORNEY an I Oanwllor t Lw.
. B-oedicta block, id Boor, Wellington.
Y. . JOIIKSO 1.. MCLIAH.
JOHNSON M cLEAN,
4 TrORNKYS an I Counsellors at Law,
-Jr. Elyrit. O Offi. No. 2 Muary Block .
J. W. HOUGHTON.
NOTARY PUBLIC. Office in Hooch,
ton' .Ding Store, East 8id Public
.ARTHUR W. NICHOLS.
NOTARY PUBLIC, Loan and Collection
Aent. B a sines entrusted to my rare
will receive prompt attention. With johi -aoa
UcLran, No. Unwty's Block, Elyris.
! 5 ' Hit J. RUST,
HOMCEOPATHIST. Residence and of.
lice, West Side Public Square.
? . DR. R. IIATHYAxV
HOMOEOPATHIC rhysieisn and Snr
v geon. Offioe. at residence, west aide
Kelly Street, Wellington, Ohio.
: , FLOUR, EEED. ETC.
. H. B. HAMLIN.
Dealer In Flotor, Kred, Grain, Sends, Salt,
Etc..' Etc1: Warehouse, Weat Side
Kaiiroad Street. Wellington, Ohio
IF! YOU- W ANT a first-class Shave. Hair
Cot,' or Shampoo, call at Robinson's O.
K .Shaving Saloon, Liberty Stnet. A lolj
aaaortroent of Hair Oils, Pomades and Hair
Restoratives. We also- keep the heat brand
of Bsas and-warrant theni. Razors honed
or ground toordcx. - E. T. ROBINSON.
W ELLINGTON PLANING, MILL.
Vl i MaAafactarera and dealer in Sash.
. Doors, Blinds. Brackets, Battings, Lomber,
Saiaglea, Lath, ClMeas and Butter Boxea.
'Sosati Sawing, .Matching and Plaiting done
to aider. D. L.' Wadswottb. Prop. Office,
seTrsilroad depot. .'-..-
- H. WADS WORTH 80N,
Dsalers ia Lomber, Lath, Shingles, Doors,
Sash, Blinds, Mouldings, and Dressed
Lambar of' all sorts. Yard near Hamlin's
Feed Store, Wellington, Ohio.
J. H. WIGHT,
DEALER IN Clocka. -Watches, Jewelry,
8ilverwaie. Gold Pans, etc. aWShop
fas Hoogbtoa'a Prog Slot e.
R. 8. HOLLENBACH,
ERCHANT TAILOR, in Union Block.
Rcoiu 6. 28-tf.
F'IRST NATIONAL BANK, Wellington
. -Ohio. . Does a general banking busi
ness.' Bays an J sells N. Y. Ercbange, Gov.
ern intent .ooda. etc K. 8. Warner, Preai
daai, K. A. Horr, Caahier.
V W F, SAWTET.1.
THOTOGKAPHER. Gallery ia Arnold's
-A. Block. Wellington, Ohio.
TRING YOUR PRINTING to the En-
J terptiae Office. All kinds of printin?
done neatly and immitlv. Office Weat 8ide
Pablic Square, over Houghton's Drag Store.
E. WELLS, '
O ADDLER AND HARNRESS MAKER.
The bet workutru eniil-y-d. mud culy
tbe best stock ased. All wurk done under
asy immediate supervision. North svle Me
chanic street. , - 11-16-ly
BOOTS AND SHOES.
: r W. H. ASH FORD.
. VfANUFACTURER and Dealer in Boots
Ul and Shots ana all kinas ol nrt claaa
castom work. All work and materials felly
warranted. Shop, south fide Liberty Street,
one door east of Otterhacker'a Harness Shots
Wellington, Ohio. "r-ly
1 R. N.GOODWIN,
fTIHE INSURANCE AGENT, will be
- L tsand at his office in Husted Bros.'
. Boot and Shoe Store, where he -will be
- pleased to see his olu ens tomeis needing
-, anything in his line. 8tanbrd Companies
, represented sad tales reaaouable. " Losses
prom pity adjusted and paid at his agerey
E. O. FULLER,
kEALER IN Fresh and Salt Meats. Bo
logna and fork Sauaaa-e. . Highest
wtaike: n.-e in cisn psui ur tseevea. sheen.
Hogk, Hides, :. Karket, sooth sule Lib
" erty Street, one door west of Otter backer's
Harness Shop. . , 11-9-1 y
! , WM CUSHION & SON,
T IVERY AND SALE STABLE. Choice
I J tainals furoislted, and charges t
eonable. South aide Hcbame street, one
door east of American 1 loose. 11-16-ly
DEALER IN BLOSSBURG COAL, the
. Knest article known for Blackemiib
fng. Horse shoeing, repairing, Jcc, prompt,
ty doao, and satisfaction guaranteed'. South
side Mechanic street. 11-15-ly
LLaVinc Dur chafed the large
Wareroom fonnerlv owned by
T. Doland. and fitted it Tip for
a Aaivery stable ana iurnisnou
it with first-class rigs, all new,
I am prepared to meet every
- want of the public in my line.
Hood teams furnished at all
hours nd at reasonable rates.
' . P. C. THOMAS.
Canada newspapers are full of railroad
Boston' exports last week were valued
at $1,12-5,639. . ,
Suicide and homicide art epidemic in
New Orleans. .
A 1,000-acre plantation near Natchez
old for $ 600.
Memphis now has two Receivers and
nothing to give.
Speaker Randall is a short, stout and
The disgraced Bishop McGoskry is at
There is one evangelical church lo every
2,000 people in Boston.
Prince Charles of Prussia, the Emperor's
brother, is seriously ill- .
Seven thousand Chinamen reside in
Butte county, California.
Considerable emigration from Virginia
the west is now going on.
The Pope has sent 5,000 lire to Szeged in
for the relief of the sufferers.
An ox that died in Florida had two
bushels of sand in his paunch.
An Alabama negro stopped his "wife's
tongue by chopping her head off.
Cold weather and hail have injured the I
peach crop in portions of Louisiana.
The Turkish language is spoken . by
about 14,000,000 of people in Europe, c
Immense crowds of office-seekers and
lobbyists throng the streets of Washing
ton. The accidental swallowing or a toy
balloon killed a little girl at Fall Uiver,
Strawberries, luscious and as large as
walnuts, sell in Palatka at nity cents a
quart. " ? -x ... . ; ,-
The drouth haa been so severe. that but
ter is not to be had in Austin, Texas, at any
Miss Hall, daughter of Oakey Hall,
writes the arta notes for the New York
Rev. W. H. H. Murray, late of Boston,
is about starting a carnage sbop in iNew
Russia and Mecklenburg are said to be
the only European countries now without
Prof Virehow has accepted an invita
tion of Srhliemann to join him in exca
vations at Troy.
Dr. Von Dollinger, the celebrated lead
er of the old Catholics, haa reached his
iVnu nteruia nuwl in Galveston Anril
21, to celebrate the anniversary of the bat
tle or Ban j acinio.
The Berlin exhibition of manufacturers
is to be opened on May 1, and will remain
open for five months. , v
Letters from California say the vetu of
the anti-Chinese bill is approved by the
best sentiment in the state.
The American bark Annie 8. Hall, cap
tain NelwMi, last from Hong Kong, was
burned at Nagasaki, Japan.
The University of Zurich lately confer
red a doctor's degree on a; young lady
named Helen Druschkowicz.
The double-headed neero woman has
returned from a tour in Europe to her old
home in Columbus county, JN. c
Some of the London barmaids have em
ulated the example set by those above
them, and dress in Greek costumes
Tt ia estimated that Pennsylvania clears
tinnnnM.n.F m ih tone avnrl aisle I
which creeps into its car-loads oi coal.
' st . . . m
The importation of American pork into
Portugal haa been prohibited, in conse
quence of the prevalence of trichinosis.
A coal mine near Wattensheid in. Ger
man v. is now lighted by electricity at a
cost of about five cents for each light per
General William H. Gibson, who has
been very popular as a stump speaker in
Ohio, is about to enter the Methodist ministry-.
For nnward of Sl.000.000 have tbe tn
surance offices been "hit" by the prema
ture and unexpected death of the duke of
James M. Sutherland, better known as
the minstrel, "Bob Hart," was taken into
the Bcrean Baptist cnurcn, It. I, Dunaay
and baptized. i
A correspondent at Pans says .Minister
Fern's higher education bill avowedly
aims at the exclusion of Jessuits from the
right of teaching.
A wood-chopper named John Ellington,
as killed Saturday on B. W. Stevenson's
farm, two miles north of Clyde, Ohio, by
a limb falling on him.
A bill is before the Italian Parliament
rnuiiinir 110 000.000 to the Roman muni
cipality, to make the city "a more worthy
..r ,1... Irlnilm .
Mr. Edward J. Lewis, who has . been
editorially connected with the Blooming-
ton (111.) Pantagraph for twenty three years,
has retired from that journal.
Marquis Lome asks for $23,427,882 to
ran the dominion government, and uie
Canadians are satisfied, since it is $241,171
less than was called for last year. -
Tfone Leo XIII. has ordered the private
chamberlains in the Vatican to' leave off
the picturesque costume of tbe sixteen tn
century and to adopt one more modern.
The editor of the Hawkinsville Dispatch
has named his four children "Brevier,"
Primer" "Small Ilea" and -nca,"
after the names of different styles of type.
A sign before a Boston grocery reads as
riir.?-- "Wooden pans 0 cents eacn.
Notice We did not steal these pails, but!
we think the man we bought them of did."
., . , -kt. ...
only quarantine tor ten uays sua.-
mer. me couuuj ,. --..-
Orleans for six months, beginning with
May. . "
The French minister of finance has re
paid to the bank of France 65,000,000
francs, the last installment of the mil
lard borrowed from the bank during the
Habrou, the young mn under sentence
of death for the murder of a policeman.
which crime Chas. Peace sulwequently
confessed ho was guilty of, has received
If yon please." said a Baltimore young
woman po itely, as she laid her gloved
hand on a pickpockets shoulder, "I'll take
the purse that you just stole out of my
pocket." lie gave up the booty.
Milton Turner, ex-Minister to Liberia,
is making speeches in Missouri in oppo
sition to tbe proposed emigration of color
ed people from that state to Liberia. He
advises tnem to stay wnere tney are.
The town marshal of Reynolds, Ga.
having arrested a countryman for drunken
ness, became so nigniy excuea um ne put
the man's horse in the guard-house and
turned the owner loose. The mistake was
not discovered until the horse was brought
out for trial
Frank W. Tiu.Ver of Providenre. aged
eightecn, was found unconscious from the
effect of gas in his bed, and died soon at-
m Tt ia annnnaed that he went to aleeo
reading in bad. and that the flame became
in some way extinguished without the gas
being turned off. ,
New York, March 28. The following
details have been received of the loss of
the steamer St. Michel:
On the night of March 14th, the Hay-
tten war steamer, St. Michel, six guns.
Commander Nadal, having on board part
oi tucmu regiuicut iiuo ui gnm--ii nac
Cape Uaytien, on her way from Port Au
Prince to the last named port, came into
collision with the British steamer Bo'ivar,
of the West India 8. 8. company of Liver
pool near Uonavis, in tne bay or Uie aa ne
Dame. Of ISO persons on board the St.
Michel, of whom only four were civilians.
72 were saved by boats of the English
steamer. Among them are the captain of
the St. Michel, and Gen. Montperat.
Among the lost are Dr. Lahens and Mr.
Albert Francois Joseph, brother of the
late minister public instruction.
Madison, Wis, March 28. The body cf
a Norwegian named Andrew Munson, was
found in the rear of a saloon at Black
Earth, in this countv.yestcrday. Another
Norwegian named Severson, was arrested.
charged with murdering Munson, but a
coroner's jury discharged him, and gave
as the cause of Munsons death, drunken
ness. Evansville, Ind., March 28. Captain
Panl Boynton arrived here this afternoon
at 5 o'clock, and; was met by the steamers
morning star ana iuiewuu, lasueu to-
gether, with six or seven hundred people
Ion board. - On his arrival here the levee
was densely packed with spectators.
A boiler in Brinkmeyer & Harper's
washboard factory exploded this morning.
One man had his thigh broken, and three
others were badiv scalded. The damage
to property was not great.
Joliet, 111, March 28. Patrick Gaugh
an, was was sentenced to the penitentiary
from Cook county in April, 1877, fT five
years, for manslaughter, was pardoned
yesterday. Gaughan'a wife delivered the
pardon to Warden McCaughry in person.
Mrs. Gaughan waa formerly a servant in
President Lincoln's family.
A sneak-thief went through the rooms
of the Auburn bouse yesterday, and gath
ered in considerable booty, consisting of a
miscellaneous collection of jewelry and
articles of clothing. The thief was subse
quently arrested, and claims to be a Chi
cago man named John Uanrahon.
Nashville, Tenn, March 28. Eugene
Kelly, of New York, chairman of the com
mittee of Tennessee bond holders, tele
graphs that the compromise bill to settle
the state debt at fifty cents and four per
cent, interest, which the legislature pro
poses to force upon the bond holders will
not be accepted by them.
Dead wood. D. T, March 28. Little
Wolf and his band of Cheyenne Indians
numbering thirty-five lodges with two
hundred and fifty ponies, were captured
by Lieut. Clark, Second cavalry, with
eighty-five men, on Box Elder creek, near
the Yellow 4tone river Tuesday, the 25th
St. Louis, March 28. A Tooeka, Kansas,
dispatch saysT The bridge over Sedalia
creek, on the Kansas Pacific railroad, was
burned at 6 o'clock this morning, supposed
to have caught from a passing engine.
There will be no delay in trains after to-
a Salle, III, . March 27. Yesterday
morning the fact was discovered that the
new German Catholic church at Peru had
been burglariously entered by some sac re
ligious person or persons, tbe altar plun
dered ot the chalice, wrought of gold and
silver, and valued at $50 to fOO.
Columbus. March 28. The democratic
state central committee and a large num
ber of representative democrats met here
and spent nve nours discussing tne time
and place for holding the next state con-
vcntion. Governor Bishop's friends all
favored holding the convention pnor to
June 1st, while the friends of General
Rice and General Tom Ewing favored a
meeting here on June 4th, that being the
day the state greenback convention meets
J " .... . I
here. 'The state committee is now in exe
cutive session considering the matter.
The democratic convention decided to
hold the state convention here on June
4th. The vote stood 12 for June 4th, six
for May 20th, and 8 scattering.
Chicago. March 27. Hon. Joseph Wed
elle, editor of the Chicago Tribune, leaves
tomorrow for California to spend some
months in recuperating his somewhat
impaired physical condition.. .
Cincinnati, March 28. Capt. Boynton
left OwenBboro. Kv, this morning and
will reach Evansville about 6 o'clock. He
lectured to a large audience last evening.
Boston. March 28. The woman suffrage
measure was defeated in the house of rep
rescntatives to-day by a vote ot bo to a.
Nashville. Tcnn March 28. Knox
Martin, the colored murderer of John
Wittenmer and wife, was hanged here to
day in presence of about iz,uuu people.
Before leaving the jail he made a full
confession of the crime, lie made no
statement on the scaffold. The body was
given over to physicians, who attempted
in vain to resuscitate nim.
I Mattoon.IU, March 28. Peter Hoben, a
Iwn miImmiI 111.11 W4I lflUfH.ntlv lclllfMl
JVUUK ' ... j .
IV "X 3
"W T' .T J "7.
with a car link. eible was defending
a mend. . Hoben Is under arrest.
Harrisburg. March 28. Hadcssah
Douglass, while walking with a female
friend last evening, near Dauphin, was
shot dead by a man named Gainor, who
then killed himself.
Cairo. Ill, March 28. On the 16th in
slant, at Hodge's park, in this county, one
Thomas Ross met Charles Johnson, and
the story roes that he inlormed him that
he was going to kill him ; that ne did not
like to do it. out tnat ne nau neen ioiu to
do so. and thereupon proceeded to load
his shotgun in Johnson s presence, Jolin-
I son supposing that he was jesting, walked
I awav. but Hoes nrcu ano orougni mm
down, and then escaped ta Missouri
I Jackson was taken to Pulaski county.
I where he died yesterday, ano koss is now
reported under arrest. He is likely to
,.witht, who committed a mur-
dr In this citv last Sundav. Johnson and
Thomas are both colored men. A woman
was at the bottom of the troubl so. it is
Wilmington, 111,, March
storm this forenoon two horses were
.1 ' c
instantly killed and one injured in the
livery-stable of Joseph Kain, in Braid-
Freedom. Ind, March 28 John M
Leonard's large barn east of Freedom, on
the opposite side of the river, burned last
night with all its contents, including a
a large lot of farming implements, except
his horses and one wagon. Loss, $2,500;
insured for f 1,000. Cause, incendiary.
Cincinnati, March 29. The Licking
county (O.) court house, a handsome Mruc
ture with four fronts, standing in the ren
ter of the public square. Newaik. and
just finished at a cost of 200,000, caught
fire in the cupola from a gas jet used to
illuminate the clock at 12o'clock to-day,
and is now burned down to the second
torv. will be totally destroyed. Assist
ance from the Columbus fire department
is momentarily expected. Insurance but
(Vin...,n. utanJ. oo A aeeond disoatch
savs two engines have been sent to .wcw-
lul.tuit i?, .. - .
ark from this point. A special to the Ev-
en ing Dispatch just received, states that
the tire in the court nouse nas uestroyeu
I the third and is now burning in the sec-
ond story. Most all of the important,
county records are safe. The militia are
'on duty guarding the county property.
Great excitement prevails among the citi
zens and a large number ol .country peo
ple who are stopping in town. .There is
hope now that the most valuable portion
of the building can be saved. It is- nip-
posed tbe ore ctmmunicateu irom, a ae
Joliet, 111- March 29. An employe of
the Joliet Iron and Steel mills, named
John McAlhain, was instantly killed yes
terday while in tbe elevator, lie was
hendfnir over talking with some workmen I
one of the floor beams. He was thrown
from the cage with great violence, and his
neck broken. The deceased was aoout 18
years of age, steady and industrious.
John Riley, of Lockport, was arrested
yesterday afternoon by Deputy Sheriff
Sollilt. charged with an assault with in
tent to kin. it appears mat on monoay
last Riley went hunting with a shotgun
for a neighbor named William Brown,
whom he met near the old fair grounds.
and fired upon him without effect Riley's
examination will take place Saturday next.
Uoston. March 80. Jetterson JJavis. In
an interview says the war of the rebellion
was one of tbose things which was sure
to come in the progress of events, and in
solving great problems of government up
on this continent, tic was very nopeiui
of the future o; the country. The only
disturbing elements to be discerned njw.
were tne enorts of extremists upon both
sides to keep alive the animosities and
hatreds of the past. - If. congress would
pursue a moderate course and attend to
its legitimate duties of general legislation
for good of the whole country, all the
great social and industrial questions which
were now the source of so much conten
tion, would soon settle themselves, and
the country would be at peace.
Bloomington, III, March 2i. Lewis
Boss, a well-known resident ol Pekin, fell
down a flight of cellar steps last niglUand
broke his neck. .. He was instantly killed.
lestenlav afternoon, at stanlord. near
Bloomington, the lightning killed a team
owned by Elian Yarst, and a cow owned
by 'Thetidore Walmer. A largo tree in
ur. uair s yam in tne city was siiattcreo.
W. G. Webb and Thomas Watson, of
Farmer City, were thrown from a wagon
yesterday ih a runaway. Watson had
both arms broken below the elbow and
was otherwise badly injured. Watson's
injuries are slight.
Claremont, JN. 11, March 0. The lre
moot house was burned early this morn
ing, and five persons perished. Mrs.
Hannah P. Gibson, of Chester. Vt, mother
of one of the proprietors: Charles Mor
gan, boarder; Lydia McrrilL, table girl;
Anna Johnson, chambermaid; Mrs. A.
Plaw, cook; U. William Butler, of Brat
tlcboro, Vt, and Frederick Marvin and
wife, were .severely injured by jumping
Cincinnati, March 2!). The Enquirer
publishes this morning careful estimates
of the wheat and fruit crop from nearly
evenr county in Ohio. Indiana and Ken
tucky, from which it is indicated that .the
wheat crop win oe nounieous, out mere
is a very poor prospect lor peaches and
Unlesburg, 111, Marcn I he residence
of Mrs. L. E. layne, on Irairie street,
was totally destroyed by lire this morning.
Loss. S 2,dUU. insurance, f l.uuu. .
Tbe young men of the J! reshtnan and
Sophomore classes ol Knox college have
refused to compete lor the annual prizes
because young Indies of the same classes
are allowed to lie contestants.
Seneca. Ill, March 30. Nearly the en
tire business itortion of this town was de
stroyed by tire last night, t he lire origin
ated in Underbill's hall. It quickly com
municated to other buildings, and the
town was without tire apparatus. - All ef
forts to stay the flames were fruitless.
Among the losers were G. II. Flickinger,
druggist; C A. Thomas, dry goods; D. JJ.
Underbill, groceries; Mark laylor. Hard
ware, and II. Billharz. dry goods and gro
ceries. - In all about twenty buildings were
burned, including sixteen business houses.
Loss placed at fou,UUU. insurance, siu.uuu.
Minneapolis, March 30. The City Flour
Mills owned by the first national ifank
of this city was entirely destroyed by fire
. L. : . : T i ... aTk via
this morning. Loss about $70,000, insur
ance small. The fire caught from the
smoke stack of an adjoining building.
Des Moines, Iowa, March 29. Two
farmers named Glass and Morris quar
reled at Kossuth about a pony, when
Glass struck Morris with a hatchet en the
head, inflicting fatal wounds. Glass was
arrested and is in iail.
Evansville. March 80. The partnership
of H. J. Sargent and Paul Boynton term
inated by mutual agreement with the en.
tertainment here this afternoon. Louis
O'Shanghneesy, press agent, Harry Hus
ted, business manager and Uapu jao.
Havhn, of Sargent's staff, who had prob
ably come down to look into the future
progress from a money point ot view, lei l
for other points, and Boynton will con
tinue his voyage lo the gulf accompanied
as oei ore ne reacned Cincinnati, oniy oy
creanan ot tne new l orn ueraia.
At Newburg. Indiana, last night two
white men n anted John Bell and Daniel
Frame, entered a church where a colored
festival and supper was in progress. After
eating as much as they desired, a demand
was made .upon- them for. payment .by
Charles Thomas, colored man one of the
two men drew a razor and cut his throat
from ear to ear, killing him instantly.
Uotn men are in jaiL
Cincinnati. March 29. The prelimin
aries for a race between famous trotters.
Boncsetter and Protein, have been partial
ly arranged. It has been agreed to trot
lor $5,000 a side, but the place of race not
yet decided upon. The owners of the Chica
go horse favoring that place.while Cincin
nail is advocated oy tne owners oi frotein.
Springfield, 111, March 29. The Pekin
whisky ringstcrs continue to surrender.
I To-day G. and D. Reisingcr,
came DVt tho United Slates
came into tbe united Slates Uourt and
pleaded guilty to six indictments. They
were fined $1,000 each, and their distillery
was forfeited to tbe united states. Her
man Richler, one of the minor men of the
ring.' also pleaded guilty, and was fined
$200. James M. Ayres, of Pekin, offered
to plead guilty by an attorney, but Maj.
Connolly, the utsinet attorney, refused
this, and insists that he, Ayres, shall ap
pear in court. It is said that John War
ner, the mayor of Peoria, will not plead
guilty, as it will compromise his party
Cleveland, Ohio, March 29. Tbe city
republican convention to-day nominated
R. R. Herrick lor mayor on the first ballot
The nomination was made unanimous.
Sylvester T. Everett was unanimously re
nominated lor treasurer.
Toledo, March 29. The democrats have
renominated W. W. Jones, present incum
bent, for mayor.
frovidence. March -The union
greenback-labor state convention nomi
nated Samuel Hill for governor: David A.
McCoy, lietitant governor; John Francis
Smith, secretary of stat.; Herbett B. Wood,
attorney general; Andrew B. Moore, treas
AlhnV Mah artTh Mrfhndiat cnn.
ference Unanimously . acquitted liev. John
I j m I f v ni I" 1 1 H r ,-M iimiiffni hctmdhl uiiu
in connection with his sale of a religious
paoer called Censor, published at Rock-
turd. Illinois, and the subsequent estab
lishment of a paper here.
New York. March 29. Bank statement.
Loans decreased $338,730, specie decrease
$356,900. legal tenders t'rerease $2,703,700,
deposit decrease $2,14:'. 150. The banks
has $2, 970,300 in excess of legal require
Baltimore, March 80. Ex-Congressman,
Wm. J. Albert, died yesterday.
Abingdon, Va March 80. Ex:Oon
gressmau James K. Gibson, died this
Washington. March 25. Henry A. John
son, of Chicago, and Robert W. Mitchell,
of Memphis, were to-day nominated uieui-
ucrs oi toe national Doard ol health.
The two committees appointed last
week by the democratic caucus of the
senate and house, held another joint meet
ing this afternoon, and reached a final
agreement concerning both the general
agreement concerning uotn me
mendations for political legislation during
the present -session. They will recom
mend that the repeal of the law autboriz.
ing the presence of troops at the polls
be effected by incorporating such a
clause in the army appropriation
bill. They copy the clause agreed to bv
the house of representatives last session,
that the jurors test oath be likewise sim
ply abolished by insertion of a repealing
clause in the legislative execution, and
judical appropriation bill; and that the
provisions men incorporated py the house,
in the same bill, amendatory of the law
in regard to the mode of impanelling fur
ors be substantially readopted by the dem
ocratic party this session. In addition to
the two last named clauses, there will be
recommended for . incorporation into
the legislative, executive and judicial
appropriation - bill the following:
an appropriation for expenses of courts:
A series of clauses, the effect of which. If
enacted, will be to repeal the existing au
thority for the appointment of chief super
pervisors and deputy marshals for elec
tions, and to restrict the functions and
power of two suiicrvisors of different poli
tics, whose appointment in the present
manner will continue to be authorized,. to
those of witnesses and challenges only
It will also be provided that these super
visors must he residents and duly quali
lied voters in tne precincts where they are
to serve. The jurisdiction of federal
courts to punish such frauds in
elections tor representatives to congress as
may ue reported py a supervisor or other
citizen, is not to be lntetfered with, nor
will the caucus be advised to disturb in
any manner the existing law, known as
the enforcement act, relative to suffrage
and other civil rights. -
The recommendations above outlined
will be reported ta a joint caucus of dem
ocratic members of the two houses to
morrow evening. A separate caucus of
democratic senators will probably be held
to-morrow allernoon, alter an early ad
journment of the senate. . Senators Lamar
and Voorhccs, whe were absent Saturday
participated in to-day's joint meeting of
the caucus committee. Senator Sauls
bury presided, Thurman being detained
at the house bv illness.
Washington, March 26. The senate
committee inquiring into the alleged
frauds in the late elections (Senator Wal
lace, chairman), today examined Mr.
Gorham, late secretary of the senate. lie
said tnat dunng the congressional cam
paign of 1878, about $106,000 was raised
for republican campaign purposes; $93,000
from federal officers and employes by
voluntary contribution, and the remainder
from friends of the party holding office.
Perhaps $7,000 or $8,000 came from con
gressmen No contributions were asked
from the national banks as such. A can
vass among the wealthy friends of the
cause in New York city resulted in ob
taining about $18,000. . There may be
some bankers contributing. Some lady
employes of the government insisted on
contributing. Uf 100.000. zzs.uou was
expended for documents, about $,200 was
paid employes of the committee, and $8,
000 for furniture and general expenses.
This left $55,500. of which $54,000 was
sent to different states, and $1,500 paid to
speakers for expenses. Ol the balance,
$5,700 was lost by the failure of the German-American
National bank, and $300
remains on hand. - The committee takes
testimony in Philadelphia on Friday and
xmt i: -e t aj m 1 .
vf asuiniriou, marcu -o. tne presiuem
nominated Andrew D. White, of New
York, minister to Germany, and Cornel
ius A. Logan, of Illinois, minister resident
to the Central American states.
As an impression prevails ' that Conk-
ling, during the debate in the senate last
Monday, assailed the character of the
newly elected secretary or that body, it is
but just to say that Senator Conkling ex
plicitly stated before the debate closed.
tnat tne severe remarks wnicn mignt
T ... . . '
seem to rctt-r to colonel iiurcn, and
to which Senator Eaton called his
attention as likely to be misunderstood,
had ao referance whatever to that gentle
man. Mr. Conkling added, "nothing
could have been further from my purpose
than lo place a possible imputation, direct
or indirect, near or remote, upon him.
Washington. I C, March 27. The
Wallace Senate Committee to-day resumed
inquiry into the election matters of 1878.
Ex secretary of the senate? Gorham, pro
duced the books of sulscriptons in his
department, and a list of moneys sent to
different states. The national committee
aided southern congressional districts
with an average of $663, and fifty northern
districts with an average of $721. No aid
was given to 212 districts. The contribu
tions of federal officers in Washington
went to the state committee. The sub
scriptions in the book in the treasury de
partment are headed with the name of
Secretary Sherman, those in the postoflice
department by the second assistent post
master general; in tne- agricultural do
partmunt by Commissioner Leduc, and in
the sixtn auditors onice, uy the sixth
auditor. Money sent to the state of In
diana was put in the hands of Mr. Blair,
with witnesses, recommending as to
its use. The general policy was to devote
money to close districts. Altout nine dis
tricts in Ohio were thus helped. The li
brarian of the senate helped Gorham to
compile a sort of republican campaign
text book and was paid S-ou. The work
did not interfere with his official duties.
No deduction was made in his salary as
lil tun nn .mvainl nf hia wjirtini. fir
the committee. The witness thought the
subscriptions of the treasury department
might amount to fiz.oou orfia.ooo in
stead of $7,000 or $0,000 as stated yester
day. About $25,000 was subscribed in the
post-ornce department. Very little was
got trom the interior department. James
W. Kerns, United States marshal of the
eastern district of Pennsylvania, testified he
thought as tar as the United states super
visors and marshals are concerned, Phila
delphia can do without them very well
The expenses or the United States super
visors amounted to $27,440. Special at
tention wiut nairl Randall's district ho.
it.nnA it whb in a hnjl nart if tlm oitv
where riots freauentlv occur.
The senate-rejected the nomination of
Wilson M Sbuifeva. of Tllinoia In lw In.
dian agent at Los Pinos, Colorado.
Washington. March 27. The senate re
ceived to-day from tbe secretary of the
treasury, in response to sauisoury'B reso
lution ot the 24th ot January, detailed
information regarding the refunding of
United Slates bonds from 1862 to the pres
ent time. The secretary gives a history
L wutmcia w.u. J
- J'S JK.'HS
I ... -
eral or nthprwlH-
I am also pleased to state that after pay-
ing the compensation and expenses of the
;J.,. ... - iw, .m..ri.!ni tn Hat
there remains in the treasury, unexpended
of the amount allowed bv law. $637,819.
No favors have been shown auy of the
subscribing parties. I have the honor to
suggest that, if the senate deem the mat
ter ot sumcient importance, a committee
be authorized to examine into the method
employed by the treasury in refunding
the debts to the end tnat any existing
methods not deemed proper or expedient,
may be abandoned and a lietter scheme
devised. I shall also be pleased to con
suit with any member of the senate
who may have anv suggestions to offer in
the matter, and lo open to his inspection
all the books and records of the depart
ment, showing in detail the transactions
in the issue and the redemption of the
Washinton, March 28. By a decision
of the commissioner general of the land
office, respecting the claims of the Mc
Greagor and Missouri River railroad com.
puny, and Chicago, Milwaukee and St.
Paul railroad company, the latter receives
about 112,000 acres. -
Washington, D. C March 29. Checks
for the payment of the April interest on reg
istered 4 per cent, bonds number over 36.
000, and represent $2,600,000. The secretary
ol the treasury has issued his Ward call lor
the redemption of. $10,000,000 of 5-20
Washington, March 25.
committee on privileges and elections, by
a party vcte. declared Chas. II. Bell not
entitled to a a seat under the appointment
of the governor of New Hampshire. Mr.
Davis introduced a joint resolution for a
special committee to consider means for
The resolution of Mr. Hoar was taken
np, declaring unconstitutional and re vol u
tionary the democratic programme of leg
islation announced py ja r. i ecu at tne
close of the late congress.
Mr. Hoar spoke at lengin, deprecating
in most emphatic terms the course of leg
islation thus prefigured, and said that the
dominant parly sought to effect by a sim-
pie process what could oe done only oy a
. - . . . . . .
change of the constitution of the United
Slates altering the
present relations ot
the three departments of the government.
' Mr. Beck criticised Hoar's speech as an
endeavor to induce the president to veto
what, if passed, would be a constitutional
law. He alleged that this matter bad been
thrown out by the republicans to fortify
the president's courage, and help him car
ry out the indecent threat that he.would
veto legislation that had not yet come to
him. In the absence of the gentleman
having this whole matter in charge, he
moved to lay Mr. Hoar's resolution on the
Pending action on the motion, Mr.
Wallace moved to adjourn. . The yeas and
nays were called lor and tne vote resulted:
Yeas 37 : navs 28 a strict party vote.
Washington. March 26. Various bills
were introduced. One, by Mr. Pendleton,
that the principal officer of each execu
tive department may occupy a seat on the
floor of the senate and house.
Mr. Logan presented a resolution of the
Illinois legislature asking the senators
and representatives of that state in con
gress, to use their influence to secure an
appropriation sufficient to finish the Chi
cago custom house and postoflice ba ld
An executive session was had. and when
the doors were opened the senate adjourn
Washington. D. C, March 27. Numer
ous bills were introduced.
It was resolved that when the Senate ad
journ it be to Monday next.
- . . . rr. ,
Mr. Hoars resolution oi luesuay, ue-
claring the course of the majority revolu-1
tionary, etc, taken up. I
In a running uenate host cnargeu tuai
the majority had usurped the 1 unctions ot
legislation bv maturing measures in a cau
cub, thus anticipating tne constitutional
torms. IJecK, tiayard ano voornecs re
plied, saying that the democrats were
acting with caution and circumspection,
which was more than the republicans
had done, when in the majority. Without
disposing of the subject, the senate went 1
lino an executive session.
When doors reopened adjourned until I
Washington. March 25. Messrs. Harris
and Cox asked leave to introduce a resolu
tion, but Mr. Conger stated that he would
object to the iiitnxluction of anything un
less it had reference to ine appropriation
hills. Adiourned. veas 129. navs 111.
Washington. Mar. 26. Mr. DeLaMatyr
. a W- .1 ! I 1 A :HMu1.a Sh V.1 1
f.xw roftironr tn trip mmmiiitw on niuiKintT
rwi Amn,.v Vr nftrr..-..i f.hi.i-t.
ouu r,uiivm. i ..... " - - j
. .... ..
- Mr. Atkins, rising to make a motion to
..linnn atntinl that hp thoiicht it tirobai
hu that'tn-ntormw-rnorning one. or per-1
harm both, of the appropriation Pius
would be introduced, and tne democratic
members of the house and senate desired
to have a conference.
Mr. Garfield said he was anxious to
throufih with the special business
which congress had been called together;
but if others thougnt it prooauie tnat uie
appropriation bills would be introduced
tiLmiirme hn would nave no ODiecuons to
a present adjournment. He, however,
ask c.i Atkins to offer a resolution affect-
i., ik. ..r tho hnnae
Mr rvv nrrerMl a resolution lor tne re -
appointment of special committees of
of census, yellow fever epidemic, reform
in civil service, and declaration of the re
sult of the election of president.
Mr. Conger inquired it the last commit
tee was the Potter committee. '
Mr. Cox replied that it was not, and the
resolution was referred to the committee
Mr. Frye asked leave to offer a resolu
tion reciting that the extra session was
occasioned bv the failure of the last con
gress to make the necessary appropna-
lions, and that the business interests of the
country and welfare of the people de-
manded rest and peace from legislation, I
and instructing the committee on rules to
report forthwith a rule providing that no)
bills except those making the necessary I consolidating the laws relating to proper
appropriations shall he reported from any I ty ; house bill amending the act authoriz-
commiitce or cuuuucreu ujr uiv uuuiw
during the siiecial session.
Messrs. Kcagan and Ewing objected
Mr. Conger said he had understood that
there would be no objection to a reference
of resolutions affecting the rules. If the
objections to this . resolution were not
withdrawn ne would ooieci u jir. ton
The speaker ruled that the objection
came too late.
Mr. Frvc gave notice that n Monday
next he would move to suspend tne rules
and adopt his rules.
Mr. Conger then moved to reconsider
the vole by which Cox's resolution was re -
V" moveu to iy tut
Al A !.!.. .....Iin tm wihlAla.
the house ad-
" "JT"tQS t,t
J" J .
Washinirton. March 27. Mr. S narks in
troduced the army appropriation bill. He
stated that it was substantially the bill
which passed the house, with the reogan-
ization features stricken out. It retained
the clause prohibiting the use of troops
at the polls. The bill was referred to the
committee of the whole, and the house
of wen into such committee.
A motion to reduce me army to io.uw
T V" deficiencv
a deficiency in
I nA nf thn armmtiriatirm fru- luv tt
I -- - -' . -
be made up from the excess in any other
item under the same general head, was
I tnt.n nut and thn unnmnriatinn came
from both sides, the provision being re-
garded as a violation ot the existing law,
and a dangerous authority to beconferred
on the department.
Tho provision in regard to railroad com
panies doing general business, passed with
Mr. Reagan moved to strike out the pro
vision in regard to the appropriations for
'regular supplies," incidental expenses,
barracks, and quarters and army transpor
Mr.'McCook suggested a difficulty that
migni arise u nois snouio suddenly oreak
out in some quarters, and if the president,
in reply to a call, even from a democratic
governor, should send troops there while
there is no provision made for the ex
pense of such transportation of troops.
After some discussion the provision was
stricken out; all the democrats and some
republicans voting in the affirmative.
. Section six, relating to use of troops at
polls having been reached, was passed
over for the present The- section author
izing the secretary of war to issue small
arms, etc, to a college or university which
may desire them, and which have 150
male students, was stricken out. The
committee then rose, having disposed of
all bat two or three ordinary provisions
of the bill.
Washington. March 28. Mr. Springer
presented the memorial of Mr. Wilson.
claiming to have been elected - from the
ninth congressional district of Iowa, on
the 5th of November, and offered a resolu
tion referring . the memorial to Uie com
mittee on elections, when appointed. All
the sitting members from Iowa were elect
ed on that day. It is claimed on tbe oth
er side that no day was legally fixed for
the election. The resolution waa adopted
by a party vote.
Mr. xoung then read an extract from
the report ot the grand jury on the elec
tion in .Hamilton county, 10 snow mat
Butterwonh and himself were not con-H
sidered very bad persans.
The bouse then went into committee of
the whole on the army appropriation bill.
Mr. flicker ottered an amendment re
pealing the law which prohibits any one
who has served in the military, naval or
civil service of the confederate army, from
ucuic nuimiukcu a
oeing appointed to a position in the army
,,f th ff Stt,
. . :. ,.r i-
A point of order was made and with
drawn by Mr. Conger, and was renewed
by Mr. Sparks and sustained by the chair.
The consideration ot the bill having
been concluded, with the exception of
section six, repealing the statutes allowing
the military to preserve peace at the polls,
that section was read.' Mr. Conger rose to
a point of order that the section changed
the existing law and did not retrench the
expenditures. It could not be held seri
ously, that striking out the words "To
keep peace at the polls" retrenched ex
penditures. A long discussion, ensued
participated in by Messrs. Robeson, Car
lisle and Frye. Without action the com
mittee rose and the house adjourned.
Washington, March 29. The point
raised yesterday by Reagan that there
were no rules governing the house, none
having been fomieily" adopted, was dis
cussed at length. The speaker said under
rule 147, the rules of the preceding house
were the rules of every succeeding house
until otherwise ordered, and quoted the
rulings of Speaker Grow to that efiect.
The chairman finally overruled the point
raised by Reagan and holding the section
was germane. An appeal was taken, and
the decision was sustained by a vote of
107. A general discussion was then opened
by Garfield, an agreement being made
that no vote should be taken to-day.
The house went into committee of the
wholA on the trmv unnmnrint inn bill. . .
Mr. Stephens argued that public senii-1
j -rr- ; r I
ment north and south was against the em-1
ployment ot troops at tne pons, mere
was no need for such a thing. The coun-
quarters of a century. There would be
no harm done, therefore, by repeal ing the
'j 6"- o . . . i
T.TTTT GENESALA8SEKBLY OF OHIO
Columbus. March 26. In the house to
day Mr. Estill's bill amending the probate
code so as to allow legatees to serve writ
ten notices upon an administrator or exe
cutor to go before the probate court and
have a construction put upon a will, was
Mr. Hayman's bill, providing tnat an
employe shall have a prior claim of $300
against an insolvent estate, was lost on its
The house refused to concur in the sen
ate amendment to Booth's fee bill, adding
ten per cent to compensation in counties
of the first class.
In the senate the house bill relating to
the administration of justice in Cuyahoga
county was tabled.
Mr. Jackson's Pill lor tne punisumcui
I rtf varmtnto anrl trftmnt van niutAiMl.
1 v v-fe- - r- -
I Colnmbus. O.. March 26. In the house
- ... . .
1 i i lr. A ... a.,nAnH ( t. a
to-uay air. j-auic wuvcu w "Di;"
I rules in order to introduce a resolution to
appoint a committee to act in conjunction
I witn tne senate committee to uivcaiiKix
i we Liongview asiuiu.
The senate joint resolution proposing
an amendment to the constitution flung
the compensation of county officers was
made the special order for to-morrow after
noon. The house concurred in the senate
amendment to the house bill, making the
ppr-..r."ou '"r .1".
! nI h i)AninfinSoa mi fr itf thaw
I teachers in public schools may bring suit
against trustees for dismissal tor insuffici-
I ent reason, was passed.
. - . ... .1 . c
1 senate oiu prescriuuiir mc raw; ui oww
i . . . , -
I taxes was passed in its original ninu.
In the senate, Mr. Lord introduced a
bill reducing the number of members in
the Cincinnati board oi puouc worts to
three. A substitute for Lord's joint reso
lution, authorizing the investigation of
the soldiers' and sailors' orphans' home,
Columbus. Ohio. March 27. In the
senate remonstrances were read against
the passage of Foster's infirmary DUl.
The special order, Dungans bill, to revise
and consolidate the statutes relating to
I county officers, was read the third time
passed. A conference committee was
appointed Ton the bill relating to
German advertising. The following
hills passed: Senate bill revising and
i mg uie appoinimem oi uorary cumiuiir
tecs: senate bill allowing suit , to oe
brought against mutual insurance com-
nanies where suit originates; house bill
bv Sullivan, of Hamilton, leaving It
optional with the board of public
works of Cincinnati to renew annuled
street contracts: house bill for
the relief of the sureties of F. Feigert, late
treasurer of Van Wert county; Steedmans
bill authorizing the common pleas court
of Lucas county to appoint a board of five
police commissioners lor loieoo; to al
low the commissioners of Washington
Irountv to compromise with their default-
1 ing county treasurci.
in the nouse tne voie wueruuy
the house refused to adopt a substitute for
the joint resolutions proposing certain
amendments to the constitution, was re
considered and made the special order for
to-morrow. Mr. Uun can's senate joint
resolution nrortosing an amendment to the
constitution, ' fixing the compensation of
county officers, was lost.
Columbus. March 28. In the senate to-
dav. nothing was done beyond the passage
of a few bills of local nature and the sen
ate adiourned at 4 o'clock p. m.
In the house, puis were passed uxing
the fee for recording incumbrances, etc.
ten cento; to pro-
laud records of
on real estate records at
vide for indexing the
Greene county. Mr. Boyle s . bill provid
ing for the disposition ni me insurance
I nolicies oavable to the wife of the Insured
in certain cases of divorce, was after some
discussion referred back to the author
with permission to report at any time.
A motion to reconsider was tabled-
The Kentucky supreme court has
Kn ri.mi. .mI.m
which enables a person losing nt a
.ki- . k;. v ...n.l
etor, will not work the other way, and
low the proprietor to recover losses irom
Coanleaa as PnseUeaJ. .
A drummer says Vicksburg is so filthy
the hogs are preparing to emigrate. . ,
It is estimated that 18,000 people cross
ed the ice bridge at Niagara this winter.
The idea that fruit eaten" at night is
deleterious is proved by the bad 'effect it
had upon Adam from eating an apple after
Eve, Boston Commercial Bulletin.
A Nebraska " city woman listened at a
keyhole and found the old proverb so true
that she got a gun and blazed away at the
man inside who was doing the talking.
Old lady (to boy dragging a child alon g) :
Ah, you bad boy, dragging him along like
that! S'posin' you was to kill nim ? Bad
boy: Gall! Dont care. Got another in
doors. Funny Folks. . .
There are 6,561 office holders in New
York city who draw pap from tbe city
government, or one office holder to every
twenty-one voters, leaving out the officers
and teachers of the board of education and
the horde of federal officers. '-..:
"Wh it is the right time to go to bed V
is a question under discussion by a medi
cal association in Vermont. We have very
little medical knowledge, but we thopld
think when you can't stand up any longer
is about the propertime, Hamkeye.
' When the confederate army was on its
shortest rations General Lie remonstrated
one day with a straggler for eating green
persimmons, and asked him If he "did not
know that they were unfit for food. "I'm
not eating them for food, general," replied
the man, "but for the sake of drawing my
stomach up to fit my rations." . ...
- E li Perkins having been accused of
abandoning a daughter says : I abandon
ed a daughter years ago when I was about
18 years old. She was the daughter of a
merchant, young, beautiful and wealthy.
I did not abandon her on my own account,
but her father came to me with a shotgun
and. asked me to do it. If you had seen
the man and the gun you would have
abandoned a whole drove of daughters.
But even then, if she had urged me to stay
I should have picked out the buckshot and
continued to board with her father and
I sat soiac to a ball,
Bab? aalae, baby mina! .
Boat o dare to ap and squall,
Babr aalaa, baby aunal
"Dsd" willstsj at horns with too,
He vol spank joa if jroo do
Spank tea till joaVs black aad btae,
Babf auaa. babr aaiaal
'.- . Iw Brier, i .
A London boy wanted to play soldier
with the servant girl. He thought the
pistol wouldn't go off, but it did, and the
girl is played out.
He commenced with, "Oh ! can those
lovely eyes of thine" when she stopped
him short and told Lim she wasn't can
ning that sort of fruit just then, - and
wouldn't be coaxed to do it either. .
Friend to scientific authority: "Doctor.
how is a man to tell a mash room from
toadstool?" Scientific authority: "By eat-
r. it i: s. j
mg " Juu "yc "
mushroom ; if
you die, it is a toadstool.
ri- T.inlM.1.itiin talking m.tih
with toe Brooklyn Presbytery is next or-
uer. iieis are npe. i iroy tress.
A clenrvman of Albany suggests that
the wages of sin be cut down and the sal
aries of ministers raised a peg or two. -
A Michigan farmer has been seventeen
years building a barn, and now he wonders
how long it will take him to paint it.
A Boston divine holds that no sermon
can have a proper influence until it has
been delivered nfteen or twenty times to
the same congregation. .
When a man discovers that he has got
away with $2,674 13 worth of tobacco and
cigars during nis uie ne ooesnt decide to
stop smoking and chewing, but to do more
begging of his friends.
The foolish man foldeth his hands and
saith: .'There is no trade; why should I
advertise!" But the wise man is not so.
He whoopeth it up in the newspapers, and
verily he draweth customers from afar -
off. Ex. .: .
Says a Chicago correspondent who haa
been out there: - "The saloon-, lodging
houses, restaurants, . dance-houses and
theaters are making money, merchants are
certainly not. The Leadville excitement
was got up by railroad companies, assist
ed by newspapers at Denver and Leadville,
wno wanted to get people were torine
purpose of making money out of them. -
Hannibal Hamlin is' the only remain
ing Senator who deems it his sacred duty v
to wear a swallow tail dress coat at morn-
ing session. Visitors at the Capitol dur
ing the next two years should improve
their onnortnnitv to behold the spectacle.
Th venerable Hannibal's term will run
out in 1881, and then morning swallow
tails will be extinct torever. New York
An important discovery of : a test for
diamonds has been, made by Professor
William Crook es, of London, the full de
tails of which have not yet been made
known. - He finds that rough diamonds
emit an intense blue light when subjected
to the action of electricity in a tube from
which most or tne air is exnausteo. dia
monds placed among other gems can thus
be easily distinguisneo.
In the United States paper is in general
use lor an purposes, une not oniy geta
butter and lard from the grocers in paper
trays, but bulk oysters are new sent out
irom tne dealers in paper passeis. r-aper
nanels in frames, to divide on larger rooms.
an introduction from Japan, paper boots,
buckets, bowls, car-wheels, boats, baskets,
roofs, and blankets are now old inven
In Germany glass appears to have many
uses: A glass mult, white and curly ; glass
hats for ladies, with glass feathers; glass
wool, not to be distinguished from the
genuine, and quite as warm, being a non
conductor; .glass carpets, cuffs, collars,
veils, and dresses, are the novelities in-
torduced by Mr. A. frengei, glass artist
and spinner, ot v lenna. oo say uie xier
rnhul German newspapers.
One of the most ruinous habits of the
Russian peasants is displayed at marriage
celebrations. - A peasant, to celebrate the
marriage of his son, procures twenty-five
gallons of whisky, to get money for which
he sells his horse, cow, or pig, and is ready
to become a pauper, lie cannot resist tne
practice, for custom requires that the
population of the villiage, men, women
and cniKiren, must get aruna.
: ttewaUaia; Ienem Back to Ckdauv .
Supervisor Gibbs has been taking meas
ures to return to the dominions of his Im
perial Chinese ' Majesty fifteen of - his
leprous subjects, who for a year have been
supported at the expense of the city in the
lazar-nouse, erected and intended soieiy
for small-pox patients. The city will Day
the passage money to Hong Kong, and
I the consul-general will pay it from there
to uanton. loan rrancisco wait.
Lord Beaconsfield's health is far from
Tke rea.test BlewlnaT.
4 nam nil. rV harmless remedy, that
tTms and Drevents disease by
de - 1 keeping the blood pure, stomach regular.
I w:.inA.ri ami liver active, is tne greatest
faro blessing ever conferred upon man. aop
I ntttera ia that renedv. and its piopncwn.
al - are being blessed byousands that have .
oeen saveu wu j " - j .
it? See ott er column.