Newspaper Page Text
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WICHITA, SEDGWICK COTTNTY, KANSAS, THURSDAY, AUGUST 9, 1883.'
M SI Mtl.DUCZ. II. r. MtKCOCK
m. m. Munnocic & khotjikr.
I'i i lihiki.k Amu ruarniETOim
1 WO DOM.AK') I'KK YKAIt IN ADVAM.K.
AITKIICniJ SATM Kill KCTS C3 ArTIEi"..
Mull la A . T AS K railroad, rrom the
no rill, nrrivcaatft 35a in tleiarts nt 8 10;
fruni tlipnoulli. arrives at 0 (0 i. ii. , departs
al S 41. hvprrsa tii&U arrive al 10 p in
Mall tia St. I.iil A t-an Francisco rallroa I,
arrives nt r, tup in mid deparU at 8 VI a m
.Mall via M I. .11 h .1 W.i: It arrhea
at7 35 p hi : di.iart nt 8 Sun m
Harper, linnniiiiede, lTjr, Milton ami Ruby,
arrives We.li.pn.lny noil isturdny nt 4 y in ;
deparU Monday an.l lliuraitay nt 8 a in
hingninn, Watnlxi Marshall an.l Alton,
arrives Tuesday, Thursday ami katurday at
at !i.m.; departs Miiiflay, Wedueisl) au-J
Pi l.lay at o in
lastlcUm, M Mail an.l (,ermanln, arrives
Monday, Wtslnesdaj an.l rrl'tsi at 12 in J l
.arta same days at I ! in
liiucln, IUiup Hill ami lovatlll. nrrllft
Imxlay, lliurxlay ami hatunlay at U m ; li"
.nrtK Mitnp da ) at 1 1, in.
I I Dora.lu, 1owai.la,llFiitoii amHIrrrnnlrJi,
nrrliea Mumlay. Wlnclay ami hatunlay at
in ; ilrparu rnr.ljr, nioriMUjr and t-ainr-
la) atna m
lliitrlilnaon, 1 MrMcr.SIt Iloi ami fafittr,
arrli-4 Mnmlay, Wmlunalajr an.l 1-rl.lay at
, p in : iliiaiti 1 urilay, llinrwlay nn.l satur
ilay at on in
lla)sllle, ( Ir.imatrr, Hulling (irren, Olilu
iitr. Warn aiiJ I'mtunc, arrltpi 'JiipmU)rt
Itmriwlar ami Satur.lnj- nt liin ( ilrj.nrH niii.f
ln) at I in
MallapilnR fn"t ami pKi!h rlov. .nini.ll)-at
H Ion m mnlls lur imrtli at .' 1" in ;r
I im mail f r wit anil pton at Ii in
rostnnir t,n runliIUiTy iC letters an.Ualo
r U,iiiatrniii7 a in. li" ii,iii , ,
lnry onlcrl,jifirtiiriiti(iii fnima in ti
4 i in
Major Win tiri-lirintpn
,t tUirni-) .1 M llaliliTntiill
rnlii.luilp -t A iliin
itj In-nnurer C. Iinitnrrl
Marshal lniuM Kalrn
t Itvllirk Irwl M-hntlni'r
.Im-IIrra uf th lVaio W llulilm hii.I
U W . 'llmliinn
iiiihUIiIm r ranU Tlnwnaa nl I W.irrall.
iinirll, Hret winl 51 linmrrl) aml.v A.
ttiniirll, SpojiiI wnnl I I. Ailaim ami
I . . bin) th
(-unrll, llilnl anl K Mr ilam aim
II K llruivn
( ouurll, Imirlli ranll I. Kjrr aml.l I
Mli-n - ..
I.anl uf I.iliirnllan, tlnl W-Mi narrl.l
ami II. U llntlrr vMii Rr I i: i; niiirix
aii.Mari.li lllwanlr llilnl an1M W !
awl M llfllar hourlli wanl lunli I lulieraml
i i laMnrll
cot .nti ornci:us.
lu.lKp..r lli 1 iKlitm-ntli .Imllilal llUlrl.t
tatr Mrnatiir II '"hi""
l:..renlntlirH I. II Allen, Ji.lili Kn-'rll
r.uar.liirtiuntytiiiiiiilrtKliinrrii . W Wal.
Irr. u. W Mminul, A W oilier
nml Irenaiinr I, S WihIumL
(jiunt) lrrl I. A l.irne)
-hrrlir il I: wmt, lriit l s Martial
t lerk'.r lilatilct Oxirt 1 . A an .Nehii
l"mlili".liiil?k I. I! .Ieell
Mrp'ti.f l'ulillc liialnirtlmi II l Iliiniiiiuml
lU-Kialernr Hcl4 II I lleliernmii
I'Hiiily Mtinii 1 M l'ale
(niiit) hunt inr I K IIhiiiIIUmi jr
nmer .1 W Wliuraril. . . 1
Hrjt rreli)tirlan (liimli .1 II Il.ltl,
...rt..r pnleir Salilialli at loi, "M.l.
a in ami 7'. oVIihLi hi rra)ermeetliii merj
llmrHla) at 7'. ii'iliol., ii. in
M h hurili II. Kellj. l ator erilren
len HaMialli atllliKk a m ami
I'm, riiirtilniriiii JliurHlar nenluif.
.11 Mi.iMiMatlMilirUiurili 1 MrLall,
latur herIi m tlie 21 amlltli bnmla) uf
eit-rj: iiiinilli.lilli ma.' at loa in .w-iMranlT',
Melliollkt, tierinaii Ue .lulin llaller, i.a
lair l.ijni'ar wnlmtat llie lilllrli liulliliiifc
at I'M, a in ninl7Sv "' rnmriiiMtliigiui
w.lii.-wlnj nlKlitai;1. ii n
tiirllieriiiitli, at lot, hVIimU, on imrthrMxnr
t'miglad aitutii', lietwren 'I rem Hit ami llnlni
llimr, entrance tlilnlilimr HUt oniM limine
Lrli-tln liimli smlrner Ijinl'a 'a)
t IIii'iWI.A M , III Miller Hall Mmli)
- Iim.pI at Hiii'cl.i V, .M
i;aiillt Ulinnli-Ker W.l" llarjier, pantor.
nlrea at 10 III M ami 7 AH' M. "iiinH)
hL.h.I liuiiiMllMtel) after iihiiiiIui; certli"
I lajiriiieetlti'Iliiirailn) rienln
St .li.lin'a I IiImiijuiI I lllirrll Ilex
Uiaiiilurlaln, re tor. vn Ii i m "mi'lnj it
Hi1, M nn.IT. r M j Wnliirmla veiling
t7U sealu lrei
A M 1. I linn Ii Uev M Woolon, jialiir
4irner Water an.l t Imrch utreeti
Hrt ( 4.l..re.l) Misklimary i:n.llft l!e
rrauk Hiinlcn, ulur. lletwein t ntral ave
nue ami I lut dre t.
SAHIIA'IH M HOOhs.
11m M. K haT.iuiUrMJiiail, A II Naltrpr
Hu rliiliu.lwit, iueU at tlin cliurdi at 2);
ifrltHk i. 111. .
llie'resliJterlailSalilihtll wlio.il.. 7. II Ilew
ill, Miierliilen.leiit, uiei U at tlm Tresis terian
ihiinliat 12 in
iiermiii l K .Siimlaj mIkkiI, meeta at the
lmnli atSf, i'cli 1., i in Herman Muellir,
r ileniml Salilmtli arli.Kil.'i: s Maslli,Siiier
IlllemUul.lUeeUlu l.iacuial UiUIXll aU",i in.
JIt OLiM.TOiMMtxnain Nil li, K.T I
larl nirlaeIlnitri(layof eierj inontli.
I I.. Maiitik, I.
I'. W'. 1 oim. Ilewinler
mi Ilia Mimn.1 ami l.itirtli llmr-lay or eaili
utli. Wm Mattukwon, l 1"
A J Ham, Scrllm
I O O V Mrhltal-iHlffeNo IC.niei teerj
r rlila) nlt'lit nt K tV lurk, at tin Ir liall, "J emple
lllurk AH liruUiera In eikhI attnilliip are In
ltnl Inalteml. Itii MATTiiunnov, N.
W ! Mkm, It. S
A. V. A A. M llreUiiUieflrt"nml tlitnl
Moinln) irialu tn Jl.iiUMi-miHiiiiKiii..
ilyaier.inlialllinite.l. .1.11 Alki.W.U.
I Jl. lluunmui, hntarj.
BUNNELL & ROYS,
1 11 Is -
! i'i IT '
Agents1 for the'A.,!T& S. F: Railroad Lands.
I, ' c
t.Alinalli I'oiT, N ,! A.K MeeUnn tlie
M MEAirr, tuniinamler
.1 Wali.a K, Adjutant.
WhiiitaI iiAiiau.lt A M Meetaontlieaec
iin.l hli.Uylnrathn.mith .1 I' Aixin, II. T.
Hot M oll, fecretar
IvMHHTBOr H(i"0ll,Hie(ilBtO.l.ll-eIlow Hall
i rj llrit amltliiril Wiilne.layirearliiiiiiilli.
' JJ l Wimm, Dictator.
Itim'T .Ucl.. Ilwrter.
hNH.iiTaiirl'iTiitAH, rtarwli V IxxliteNo 41.
.Me.UinlM.imIa) iifeaUi week at IMJ relluwa
t,H CllAS IIAITON.C. (J.
II Ml A Kl, K It. &
A O. U. W'e-Mc U eirrj Monday iiIr t nt
Mlllei 'all-ill l Wiij-on, M. W
l.io I'Ainya. llernnler.
II 8. UMI OrrlCi:.
lh.nfila. Anne, Uniunerclal 1II.K-U. It. I.
WaUil, Keitlnter, .1 Ullw,l:eh OlUre
Iii.um lrnio:i til ISn m ami from I InTl' in.
II. A lil.l.ShKA.
ATTOiixrT--AT-I.Ar, W Irlilta, Kana. OfUm
rr kaiiaa Mali I ank, nieriir Main street
ami II.MiKlaaatiilic Ml l.ilinee, will rereue
) "T IrTi ifi irnihTrris , C
ATTuft.-AT-1.AV Jmrc mer Kana -Va-IcM.nl
AiTiiuNria at Law , W IrJilta, hanaaa Blr
..NerllliwaiitlA llnller. 3.-1-
AtfimMKTt, WUilla, lCanan, offiea In hafila
AnguM AtUir, WlrLIU, kansaa.
,u.. HArill KOH IIAI-MH
ATTirii.rt at Law, W lihlta. hana oftir
utuiiliiillilliicnrvuiileilli) tlirl) S ljui.10rt.ee
Uwt neKntiateil vn lmiroeil laml Inhwlj-
Ii k nil aiiiimer C"untle. 3S-
ATTmiaitr at LAW.WIrhlta,Kanii. Olllre
Ni HI liuuelai Arnue.
J M. IIAUIUILSTOV.
Anouu J.T jAW.Wmilta.Snlewlckrmuntl
haiiaan oaice in Ik-ntruiiUI llluck, Tcr Alej
Slioe. hum-. BiA-
14JH ii ft i
Ht. f 8
J r. LL'l-K.
Attokvkt ATlaa, llmt dour north f V 8.
Ij.ii.1 tllUr, In Oiinmenlal lllock, Wlcilla,
haiiu. lleclal attention plven u all kind ol
UUjlnee nnineCteJ Wltb tho U. S ljUld ffll.
law nn.l mllertlon ilUr rer Kana Na
tional llank W Wilta, hauiaa liefer. Whan
mm .National JUnk.
"ll A MITCI1KU.,
ATTOiixaT-AT.l.AW. W Ichlta, hana. .Oflin
overllerTlnpton'B linokatoro. ''-
Arroar at Law, W IclilU, hnnaa. 34-
K II. JKWKTT,
ATTOKXaTr jit law. W lehltn. Kanus
IHF V WITH!.'!!
i'fGKRMi I"lITlciAX AKD hCHOIOK. Klial
.u...hii ciuwlalti f tvnnneteut and exiierienoe"
trralnient. OBlr nimn Jay aniltiljrht, Wr-
n.r bullilinir. lioncia, arenur, icmui, ..-
3 A. W. MeCOT, c
,iv,,. inn htnuiKn AUo U.S. exam
.inn. Km mi. for iienkloni. OuTc or Kama
aSoo'aDnisst.jrti.ltniUlenf on LawTenc ay
nn I mlroToloi. norUi pf Melliodl.tcJiurch.
it Bf"llt,WriJ IjTict'tbl to nlt lrtrau
it tS '.' "".;". J,ll.ln. lint U tiM llUUMM 1
v have been, ami am now, anccoaafully treating
feniale oomplalnU lo al l'TSTrnPSS.
aTronlo HraH -jllar- 0c. l
I ? '-
H there erer nana safe aud .nntalile Oeld
f.irreal tatate linesllllellts, Wli lllta, anil lti
MirnnimlliiRciiuntr), Is nidi a place. No other
IMiitlon of lAnKan can imiare with It. or
i'enerat excellent? of anil, variety of proilucta
in jiralu , egeuhle, aad fruit, and a UellRhtful
rliinatr, the kinirdom or W Iclllta atanda pre
eminent amon the varlmiA klagiloms of the
reat Soulli-wett Our "Korest tit)," with
tier S,0.l iiopnlatlon, lt iiunieroii' ariionU an.l
rhiirrhe, hrfrk and atone linalneaH Mock.
Iieantlfid renldeiirea.aml ItadeliKlitfiillyabadeil
k enuea, la the prldo or southern Kansaa. Our
iunl) ofbedKuIrk, with Its wide area or bot
tom lamU for "hog ami hominy," audita rich
and productive uplanda rur ninall ifralu an.l
ianliirjj;e. la kIiowii Ii) the asrlrultnral rert
to lie the banner county oTour State.
W'e have Imth city and countr) projierty for
hale, ami can Kenarall) flndaoiiie genuine liar
Kalna on our iMioka.
The Itailroail (ximiau) haa f.iraale In our
llrtrlct the r.illmlux-ile-a-rilieil lamU
TOW.NSIIll'21, 1 WhsT.
Nw'X ue'i Fcrtloii 1 at 8 71 )ier acre
.,i, 7 10 Ml "
SeV " 17 II l "
iw', " -a 11 Si
.TOW. Sill 11' 21,2 W'fcST. ff
e' eei tluu 19 at $ 9 lier acre.
s',' ' I'i K i "
l.i ne'i " ii Ii M "
se'f " .'7 7 no "
(, TOWJjSllll'M.aKASl. X &
SeVaw ,' or section 7 at W lier sen.'1 J
lOW'NSIIIl' 23, 9 KAST.
Sw'i or lection 11 at 7 25 ier aero,
se'i " II a Wl "
hw'f "II 8 50 i
TOW.Ntllll' 23, 1 WKST.
S,'i tn 'i unction 27 at I 8 (O lier acre.
Una , li and 10, eectlon 31 at ill (i ier acrs. , ;
TOW NM1II' 23, 2 WI.ST.
I.; ' eertiou II at 5 M ir arm
fw'i " 17 10 7.1 " , t
Nitsl23 4" 11 10 71 " j I
lot 'i ' I'I 14 2.1 "
hr'i ne " II 9 75 "
Ne'4 " 21 'I 71
I ', liw1,' " 21 II ll '
'i nn; " 21 II no "
fiOll " 11 11 il "
liU'J.11 " 21 lUKI "
Nc'Xbw',' 21 10 nil "
.Se', il 'll "
I.', ne'i " 23 8 23
l.tl I, 7 " 3i 14 25 "
Ma 33 IS ll "
.Nll'.'n.',' ' 33 1JI
TOWNSHIP JR. 3 KAsT.
I.la 1 nn 1 2 of wctlnu J7 at . no jier acre.
ljt 'i or eerllou S at $14 HI lier acre
Ixit 7 " 5 Hil
Ia.I 1 " 11 12 00 "
l.t i, " 21 8 il "
TOW.N-iIIII' 20,2 WKST.
Xr'i or aectlon 7 at I0 75 lier acre.
Niise'i 17 10 00 "
liitu "27 8M '
1'ricei Rlen are for the kleven-lear Plan,
until AutriMt 1, lsfl On the Slx-lear Plan
there la nillcount or 20 ier cent ami ror tali
there la a.llM-ouiit rS31,' lier rent. Alter All
iruat lat, the discount on the alx-yrar plau will
lie uiily loiirrcriit , and rr caah 23 per cent.
W'e are tho eviliislto acenti In Wichita ror
the follow inK nnlmproTe.1 lands :
TOWNSHIP 25, 2 EAST.
Se'i aectlon 6 nt 7 50 per acre
NeV " 1 " "
Sn'i " 31 10 Ml "
TOWNSHIP 23, 3 KAST
ye'i aectlon 15 at S Ml per acre
TOWNSHIP 2, 1 KAsT.
K'fnw'.'reitlon 13 nt 9 VI iiernrre
I.', IK',' " 2t 9 Ml "
TOWNSHIP 2(1, 2 KAST
Ve'i or Mvtldn 3 at 9 8 Ml r acre
n',' "3 8 u
sei " ft lo Ml "
c'- " ' 9 Ml "
Sw'i "5 8 ai '
SSJue'.' ll fi .'al
NWJ " 0 10 Ml "
he'4 " 0 10 00 '
Tliete lauds, at prices piven, are ror sale on
four jenrn' time, one-fllth ilown, balance In4
four equal laments, with Interest at 8 lier
cent paiableiseml-auiiuall). r or rath we can
allow a discount of5 iierteut.
J3 llio owners of the last hove-lecrlbel
lamia bate plven liaabaolutr orders to prohibit
all ierMns froni rultlntr ha), or sturlngon
thrin, and to jiroiecute all caaesor trespass ou
lo the ieojile or Sedgwick an.l adjoining
muutles we wirh In air that our nlUce is head
quarters rur cheap ami satisfactory real estate
loans We obtain money direct from Kastern
rapltallsts, and can, therrlore, make loans at
lower rates than jiartlea RrttlnK their money
i-ecoud or thlnl-haoded l'rlucil anil Interest
are itald at our nfllce. Money always nn hand,
and no delays ir ) our title Is nil sralcht. We
rather make a SiecUltyof this loaning busi
ness, and borrowers will do well to call and
Ret rates or talk loans, and see how It Is that
weran make loans ijulrker than an) body else,
when title la all cleai. There Is one thlnicthat
Is very Hatlafartnry to n, and sieak well ror
our manner or ilolug business, and that is:
Those men who Iwrrowed or ua live years ntro
almost invariably come tn us to make new
loans. In case they need renewals They are
Ballsdeilto deal with us again. We aim to lie
acfonudallng In this line or business, as well
a in every other. We draw iaiers bo that a
. loan ran be paid off before due. If desired by
. the Imrrowcr, and e en where iapers are drawn
absolutelv fur live jean, we have never jet
failed to get a release when wante.1. The long
and short or It Is that the parties Last for whom
we loan money are satisfied, and willing to do
iiit almut anvthlnp that we ask or recommend,
and we can, therefore, sometimes give special
ravors to our customers.
ir yon have a family and have not yet laid np
snfficlent of this world's goods to leave them in
comfortable circumstances In case of your
death, or irfrom any other cause you need In
surance on your life, we can writ yon up In
the strongest and best company In the United
state Ibe Equitable I.I Is Assurance Society,
or New 1 ork, a comny that wrote more In
iirance last year than any other company in
the world. A policy In this company la as goo. I
as gold, and when such mllclea can be obtained,
it is worse than useless tn depend on policies
issued bv companies or uncertain reputation,
Mich as the smaller slock companies, and the
"Mutual Aids," "ltenevolenl" aud "Home
ami Dower" concern no matter what the
name or w here they hall from.
We hare eight fire Insurance companies In
our agency, and they have assets of over
77.,OUO. They are the largest, strongest,
and best In the United Slates or any other
country, jv policy In any or these gives Insur
ance that Insures beyond question, and It costs
no more than a policy In some small and uncer
tain company. From personal acquaintance
with the special agents or th companies we
represent, we can guarantee to our patrons la
this line or business a fair, square and honor
able adjustment of losses whenever they ooear.
To our country friends we wish to any that, ir
you have anything to Insure, call at our oaaee
and get rates and And oat about companies be
fore Insuring with men traveling about the .
country aa agent of some wild-cat concern.
We can almost Invariably aava you noma
money. The Home, of New Tork, and th
Pbrrnlx, of Hartford, an now writing Cyclone
and Tornado policies also. Thesame compan
ies have a firm department. In which they
write on atock. grain, etc., and we can take
your note for the premium, if you can given
good note, aad It It not convenient to pay cash .
Please examine this list or companies, aad re
member where you can get their policies :
1 Same. AtttU.
.Etna, of Harlfonl, - $ 9,054,611
1 R. af ATTIIK WS. D. . S.
I fKBee over Hnse CJharlton'a. All orerauon
"i r 7
ll , Wi tJL d: w. smTH.
fwarisTt Eaglo BatWIng. Ilonglaa
Hartford, of Hartfonl, - 4,337,281
.Homk, of New Tort, - 7,208489
IicB.Co.OFN.AiniKiCA; - 8,831,963
Lrv.&Los.&GiiOBK, - SlflUpg
Parnx, of Jl-rtford, - 4,488
Ha - y Undwwbitb ts, ofN.Y., 6,13567
A 11 i '
RUNNING A SL0CKABE.
How a Yankee Scittier DM it Seveaty
Durine the summer of 1814, the British
took possession or all that part of Ibe Slate
or Maine lying east or tho Penobscot, aad
claimed It u a part oUbelr lawful territory.
Tbey established a sort or naral headquar
ters at Castlne, and from thence sent oat
their cruisers. Upon the Kennebec river at
that time were many thriving towns, and
quite a number or Yankee privateers were
fitted out there. Set eral sailed from Hath,
and even as high up as llallowell, were fit
ted and manned tome or these troublesome
little crafts. In consequence oral! this, the
Ilritisu turned their attention to this latter
river, and established a blockade at Its
mouth. Tbey knew that some privateers
were being fitted out somewhere up the
stream, and tbey were determined to take
them If tbey came out.
And there was another thine which tbe
enemy bad in view In this blockade. There
was a lort up tbo river ashort distance, and
also several military store-bouses, and tbey
(the British) had learned tbat provisions and
ammunition were expected from Boston or
Salcru ror these places. So tbey meant to
kill two birds with one stone : Tbsy would
prevent the privateers from coming out,and
prevent tbe stores from going In.
Many still living, who resided upon the
Keuoebee during that war, remeinbir well
the season or that blockade. The; depend
ed for much or tbeir provisions upon the
coasters which came from Massachusetts ;
and now that the small vessels wcro pre
vented from coming in, they suffered much,
lu llallowell, Wntvrville, Gardiner, and
other places, provisions were so scarce that
iniiiv people who were considered well ott
in ordinary times, lived upon tbe swill,
gatherings of the more wealthy ; and a til
vcr dollar a worth or meal could lie car
ried away In a common pocket handkerchief.
Tbe suffering was great. Tho people knew
that there were several vessels anxious to
get in, but the British war.brlg at the riv
er's mouth prevented Ibcni.
Anions the vessels which were expected
at llallowell, was a heavy schooner named
the Tolly Ann. She was owned and com
manded by a man named Eben Wait. Alio
another schooner called the Eliza, which
belonged to Abner Jenkins.
The Polly Ann and the Eliza both cleared
at Salem, Massachusetts, the former loaded
with one or the most valuable cargoes ever
sept to the eastward, for, betide a large lot
of excellent provisions, such as flour, corn,
rye, and pork and beef, she bad a large
quantity ol arms and ammunition for two
privateers tbat wcro lying at Bath. Tbo
loss or the l'oily Ann would have been a
severe blow in two wa)S. It would have
sadly added much to the want or tbe poor
people or tbe .Kennebec, and bavc prevent
ed tbe outfit of two staunch privateers, and
It w ould also bav c added much to the power
or the cnttny by rurnishing them with things
which they much needed.
The l'oily Ann was a new and valuable
craft; but not so the Kliza. Tho latter was
very old and very rolten, aad she was now
upon last trip. Her owner bad resolved to
try to run to llallowell, and then pull bis
old iichooucr to pieces for firewood, as tbat
was about all she was good for.- On tbe
present occasion, flic was loaded with pro.
visions, but the load was necessarily a light
one, as Jenkins dare not v enture to sink her
too decpl) .
The two schooners sailed from Salem to
gether. In fact Jenkins would not have
dared to sail alone, ror he was not sure bis
rickety old craft would carry him through.
Tbe l'oily Ann was manned by Captain
AVait; bis ion Nathan, a youth or 19; a man
or SO, named Jim Tufts, and Samuel Locke,
a )oung man or 23. Tbe Eliza bad, besides
Iter captain, David, a brother ol tbe 'com
mander; Walter Davis and Charles Allen,
both young men and able.
When the two schooners reached Wood
Island, which lies at the moutb or tbe Saco
river, they were boarded by somo Yankee
fishermen, wbo resided there, and who In
formed them that it would be of no uso ror
them to go any further.
"Ye can't git into the river," said one or
them, "for a cussed brlg-o'-war's a layln'
off an on there all the time. An' I kin tell
ye one more thing, too: Them Britishers
are on the lookout for yc. They've beercd
as bow veou were a comln' in with provis
ions an' arms for privateer. They've been
This was adampcrupon Capt. Eben Wait.
Ho bad known that there wero British war
vessels on the coast, but be bad hoped tbat
there might be none in bis way. He could
not turn back. He knew tbat thoso whom
be loved were suffering for tbe want or tbe
food he bad with him ; and tbat the priva
teers could not sail until they bad tbe stores
be bad in charge for them. Aud further,
much or the provisions be bad in cargo
might spoil, bj being kept too long In tho
hold of the vessel.
What should be do? Tbe loss to him, II
he failed to make bis trip, would be great;
but be thought not so much or tbat, as be
did of tho loss to those wbo were depend
ing upon him for the very means ol sustain
ing lire. lie questioned the fishermen very
closely, and was convinced tbat they spoke
truly. Three or them bad come from Man-
began only two days before, and had been
robbed or tbeir fish by this samo brig.
"And," continued tho Informant, ''one o'
tbe officers asked us'ef wc knowed the Yan
kee schooner, l'oily Ann. Wo pretended
'at wc didn't know any thing about, lie
said he'd bave'yc et ye come that way."
Captain Wait pondered a long while upon
the Information he bad received.
"It's a hard case," ho said to his friend,
Captain Jenkins. "I know how those fel
lows watch. There's no getting by them."
" 'Ti confounded bad," returned Jenk
ins. "Now, if 't wan't tor tbe cargo I've
got aboard, tbey might havo my old bulk In
welcome. I don't know but I'd be willing
to pay 'cm sometbin to carry her off; for
the firewood she'll make won't hardly bo
worth the trouble of cuttiu' her up. She'a
half rotten, and t'other hair Is aa full or
ualls and spikes as her sails are full or boles.
Butwithyour vessel It's different. She's
new and valuable. By thunder, Eben, I'm
afraid we'll have to go back. But it's cus
sed hard, Isn't It?"
But a new light had gleamed upon tbe
bronzed race or Captain Wait,
"Look ye, Abner," be said, eagerly, "ir
I could carry your cargo all safely up tbe
river, would you give up your old vessel"
"Would I i" cried Jenkins. "I'll bet I
would. Yes, air, I'll let her go to grass in
"Then I think we can doit. At all events
we'll try. My schooner can easily carry all
tbe load you've got, from here to Bath.
Well drop In shore and shift cargoes as
quickly as possible.".
Jenkins beard bis friend's plan explained,
and his own face grew bright. The two
schooners were anchored, and then lasbed
side to side; and then all bands turned to
with a will. Before night the Eliza was
"flying" light, with nothing aboard that
could possibly be taken away. Tbey left
her hull, her masts, her throe calls, and such
rifSing aa was absolutely necessary to keep
her off the wind.
The distance from Wood Island to the
mouth of tho Kennebec Is about thirty
miles: so the run was not alongone. Wait
did not wish to start until after midnight,
as his plan was to bring tho war-brig In
(sight just about daylight. Tba wind was
from tbe southward aad eastward, aad blew
a fair breexe.and It was likely to ramala to
at least until tbe sua rote again.
At oae o'clock la the morning, the two
tehooBera made tail ; aad at three, the light
upoa Cape Elizabeth was upon the larboard
quarter. At 330, Segala light was tn tight
ahead. Segnla It aa Island at the mouth or
At 4 o'clock the Irst gleam of the coat
ing taeniae appeared upon the horiaea.aad
la a Tory, few aaJaatee afterwards, the tH
span of British brig-of-war eoaldbedit
liacUy aude eat ahead, jast outside of 8e
rata aad to the aeath of It
"SeWtewUtae," shouted Cast. Watt,
kalKaf fcta eeaspaaloa, who wat etoee aader
"Aye, aye," responded Jenkins
thereupon he tet to work.
In the meantime Wait had bis sail all taken
In to tbat tbe Englishman should not see
him ; and at the water was shoal he let go a
Jenkins' first movement was to lower bis
boat and to secure her by a painter to one
or tbe stern davits. Next be put aa all tail
and bad the sheets belayed very carefaHy
for running with the wind, a little forward
of tbe beam. Tbe tiller was next set, and
as toon at he wat satisfied that the schoon
er would run In a direct lino with the tiller
thus, he lashed it fast, He knew tho Eliza
well enough to know tbat she would be true
to the course he had given her ; and having
teen that the sheets were securely belayed,
and that nothing or any value was left on
board, he had his crew get into a boat, and
pulled for tbe Folly Ann.
Away went tbe schooner In fine style,
dashing tbo foam from before her, and leap
ing over the light waves as defiantly as could
be. Captain Wait took bis glass and went
aloft. He could now see tbe brig plainly.
She was under easy nil, and appeared to be
By tbe course upon which the old schoon
er was sailing, she would pass only about
tblee miles from the brig, and that, loo, be
fore many minutes.
"Hi-jlS" cried Capt. Walt. "There she
As he spoke, a wreath or smoke curled
up from tbo Englishman's deck, and in a
moment more, the report of a heavy gun
came booming over the water.
"He's taken tbe bait,' shouted Jenkins.
Another and another gun boomed away
from the deck of the brig, but the schooner
did not stop. Sho dashed away over the
water with her Hag flying, and showed no
disposition, whatever, to obey the Briton's
"Ill I Look I" cried Walt, as a round shot
plowed up the water under tho stern or the
But this was not to last much longer. Tbe
brig soon put up her helm and bore away,
and cracked on all sail.
Away went the schooner ami away went
the brig. Bang! bang! bang! went the
Englishman's guns; and the Yankee coast
er seemed to fly tbo lister. But tbe brig
was gaining rapidly. Nearer and nearer,
it came, and shot after shot riddled tbe poor
devoted schooner. Presently her mainmast
went by the board then bcr bowsprit
dropped and finally she lay a helpless, sink
ing, rotten, useless mass upon the water,
which must soon open her bosom lo give
Meanwhile the Polly Ann had run up her
anchor and mide sail; and as the brig over
took her prize, the successful Yankee was
passlug behind Seguin. In a short time the
Island was left upon her starboard quarter,
and once more she was in fulljcwjjlof the
"Let's beavc-to here a little while, just to
seo the run," said Wait.
This was readily agreed to : for the Polly
Ann was just In themouth or the river, with
the wind lair for running bcr up at any mo
ment. So theschooncr was bov e-lo, and all bands
gathered aft to watch the operations or the
morning. Besides tho heavy guns which
Walt bad stowed away under the main hatch
for tbe privateers, be bud a lot or muskets.
He bad eight or these brought up and load
ed, and the Y'ankce flag got ready for run
ning up to the main peak.
The brig was teen to overhaul tho poor,
riddled, dismantled bulk, and our Y'aukccs
fancied tbey could almost bear tbe British
curse and swear.
"But won't they cuss a lectio more when
tbey see us?" said Jenkins.
"Beckon they will," responded Captain
In a few minutes from tbat time the brig
was seen to put up her helm, and very soon
afterwards the old hulk gave n lurch and
"They see us 1" cried Walt, as the brig
put bcr head about.
And so it would seem; for the man-of-war
not only put about, but tbe men crowd
ed upon tbo forecastle, and gazed off to
where tbo Yankee schooner lay. Up went
bcr studding sails, below and alolt, and she
came plowing through the water at a swift
At length she tired one ol her bow guns,
and the ball fell directly beneath the bow or
the Yankee's flying jibboom.
"Up with tbo helm !" cried Capt. Walt.
"Haul over tbo main sheets ! Get out the
Tbe muskets were taken by tho men, ev en
tho man at the wheel going for one, and as
soon as the vessel was nearly beaded up tho
river, they gathered along by the tatTrall.
Tbe Stars and Stripes wcro run up to the
peak, and as tbe glorious ensign opened its
magic folds to tbe breeze, tbo captain gave
the order to fire.
The report of the eight muskets rang out
upon the air; three hearty cheers were
given by the homeward-bound men ; and
then tbo Polly Ann danced away up her na
Surely the officers and crew of the block
ading brig must have felt particularly fool
ish about that time. And tbat tbey did feel
so is evident from a remark lier commander
made to a poor fisherman who bad ventured
down off Cape Small Point after haddock.
Ue asked tbe fisherman if the Polly Ann
bad entered Ibe river.
"Yo-e-s sir," answered the poor fellow.
"Did she carry up much or a load ?"
"Gcrewsalem! yew'd a thought so, I
recon," answered tbe fisherman, wbo seem
ed desirous or giving an empbatlc reply.
"She was loaded to the gun'lls, sir. It's a
marcy 'at she didn't sink I"
," said the English
THE HAN ILLINER.
Mamellliners teem to be on the increase.
I am told It it absolutely necessary It should
be so la order to restore the lost balance,
and that, since the medical profession hat
been Invaded by women, the milliner trade
has been in turn usurped by men. or course
tbe irresistible Worth is at tbe bottom or it
all. Ills talons are at least at fashionable
as those ol the great Meaner used to be.
To Inspire Worth with a real interest seems
to be tbe ambition or tbe Parisian leaders
or ton. To get him really to do bit best Is
as rare a thing as It It to get any crack
teacher or singing to take a special Interest
tn a pupil. But, then, as the farmer's wife
said or her husband, who drank occasional
lyonly occasionally "When he do,ho do! "
And when Worth Is really personally aflect
ed, the privileged being on whom bis artist
ic attention is lavished well knows thit.be
side bcr toilet all non-Worth's -and Worth'
own uninspired efforts arc bound to pale.
Fancy the flutter or disappointment ol the
lady who went to him the other day and
asked ir be would consent to diagnose and
prescribe I mean design for her a cbs
lume. Throwing himself back in bis arm
chair, tbe great artist requested tbe appli
cant to walk up aud down before him.wbilc
with balfclosedeyes he appeared lost In
vaguo contemplation. At last, rousing
bimseir with nn effort, be exclaimed :
"It is useless, madam. Je ne yous sens
pas anjourd 'hul. Come back to-morrow, ir
you like, and I will consider you again. I
And the went, and she returned ! Daugh
ter ol Eve! llights or women! What is
the world coming to when these and other
like stories come over tho water f .Our
beauties sniff at Worth aad all bis works,
turn up their little uoscs, toss their charm
ing heads, and declare that "never, never,
would they in England put up with such
creature!" and (I sigh for female human
inconsistency) go straight off to Paris, pose
to Worth, get themselves designed and
equipped from top to toe, and then come
home boasting of their dresses 1
Still our shores wore safe. These things
were foreign luxuries affectations. We
arc safo uo more
Tula happened last week. O jc menfolk,
tako heed! Do you know what ladies'
"shopping" now covert or otherwise f No?
Then learn. Iu a fashionable London es
tablishment the lady goes to choose her ma
terial and to bo measured. A skillful lull
liner is eraploved. While tbe dress Is in
progress, sbc returns to be fitted. To her
surprise, the min-mllllncrnow enters upon
scene. Tho milliner girl knows her superi
or and stands asido respectfully. With all
the assurance of n connoisseur, the master
"Madam obviously must be taken In here
a little a shadow or a shade so ;" aud
quickly with a pin he puts in tho pleat.
"Ah ! you have failed again," turning lo
the nervous milliner girl. "Do you not
pcrcclvo tbat madammust have a broader
line here, a more ample fold there? (live
me another pin so. That will do. Lift
your arm, madam Just a little higher so,
The fold still draws too much so;" and in
goes another pin.
Presently the artist pauses, and steps back
with half closed eyes and surveys the "sub
Jccl" In silence. She has already got used
to htm and, Indeed, cannot help seeing, by
the effect In tho longglasa, that every touch
tell', and that the follow knows his Inial-
ncas w ell. Then he approaches meditative
ly, lakes out onc,pln and thoughtfully te
place" another, whistling low between bis
teeth. Tbo lady supposes, naturally, tbat
this is the way he thinks; perhaps be could
not pin without whistling any more than a
groom could attend to a borso without hiss
ing. She puts up with It. No rudeness is
meant, and tho whole thing is so unusinl
and strange to bcr that a little more or less,
as things have gone so far, can not much
matter. And then, as many others bavc
practically thought before her, the end Jus
titles tbe means. And the end is undoubt
edly such a fittlug dress as tho has, perhaps,
never had before.
"Worth or not Worth," 1 heard a lady
exclaim, after tbe operation I have just de
scribed, "tho man was worth a dozen of
those fumbling milliners did everything
In hair tbo time, and did ft twice as well."
Tbat Is the moral. Well, matrons and vlr
gins all, what do you think or it? I know
what jou will say. "After all, 'Us a maTler
ol taste, and taste is a convenient thine. If
men can lit us better than tbe women, we
shall not surrender so solid an advantage to
the flimsy claims of conventionality." Tbo
fact is, lu the long run, women will always
pocket pride and prejudice, and lean to the
people who enable I bem to appear to tho
best advantage. "'Tis true, 'lis pity,"
and a few, perhaps, may sigh "pity 'tis 'tis
true." London Truth.
A CHECKERED CAREER.
Sketch af a tie Fmluttaf Waaaa.
NawYowr, July 31. People here who
knew the Mrs. Shepard who was murdered
here yesterday state tbat the wat one of tbe
most remarkable women who ever figured
In tbe public aad criminal records of this
country. It was said that the was aFrencb
ereole, born in the South. Whan the wts
young tho possessed extraordinary beauty,
combined with an extremely vivacious tem
perament sod ploattng manners. 8Be went
to St. Louis about (Mrty years ago, and at
tracted much attention there. This was
prior to 1(03. She toon became known from
baring attracted tho attention or Seymour
Voullalre, one or the most distinguished
lawyers at the bar or that city. Mr. Voul-
laire't infatuation for her was to great tbat
a marriage ensued.
It was a happy one for about ten. years,
when the community was shocked by an at
tempt to assassinate Mr. Voullalre by an at
tache of the Missouri' RepwMua Yanna
Ruth a young man. A divorce followed,
and the whilom Mrs. Voullalre became tbe
wife or the man wbo attempted to murder
her husband. In a few months thereafter
Ruth became book-keeper in the Lawrence
(Kansas) Triitnt office, and removed with
his wife and Iter children to that city.
Among the residents at Lawrence at tbat
time was a Dr. Medlicott, a physician of
largrfpractiee and universally popular. He
became tbe family physician or Rulh,nd it
toon began lo be whispered tbat hit visit
to the bouse were more frequent than the
most tender professional solicitude for the
health ol tbe Inmates demanded. Shortly
afterward Ruth was found dead with every
indication or having been poisoned. This
suspicion became a positive certainly in the
minds of the people when It was found that
Dr. Medlicott bad had a meeting with Mrs.
Ruth at Leavenworth onl a few hours be
fore bcr husband's death, and was himself
tho only one near him for an hour previous
to bis (Ruth's) death. Medlicott and Sirs.
Ruth were arrested on a charge or murder,
and so violent was the public feeling against
them that tho case was removed to an ad
joining county. The doctor was tried in
Garnett, and although defended by two or
the ablest lawyers In the State Judge
Tbacher and W. W. Nevlson, tbe Jury with
out leaving their seats, found him guilty,
and be was sentenced to bo hanged. Anew
trial was, however, obtained, and owing to
a ruling by tbe supreme court, on a techni
cality he was discbaiged.
Mrs. Ruth was liberated at the same time
after an incarceration in the Lawrence Jail
or nearly one year. At the time or her im
prisonment Seymour Voullalre, her former!
husband, visited Lawrence and took charge
of his two sons, Belmont and Alpbonsc, also
a daughter ol Mrs. Ruth, and carried them
to St. Louis. Wbeu liberated Mrs. Ruth
In New Orleans Mrs. Ruth married a Mr.
Kclley, an agent or a steamship line.
It was believed yesterday that the wo
man's history was made knowu to oung
Shepard after she bad gone to livewithhim
on Twenty-second street, and tint rear of
her was one cause or the tragedy.
Mr. Voullalre, about three or four years
alter securing a divorce from bis wife, mar
ried a refined voung woman of St. Louis
and lived happily with her until he died
about five years ago In the Southern Hotel
lu that city or paralysis. Ills widow and
little girl shortly afterward came to this
city. The widow was employed at the w ti
mer Mercantile Agency, 219 Broadway, un
til recently, but Is now in the country. Sho
is a perfect lady, and respectable In every
way. One of Mr. Voullaire's daughters by
his first wife Is at present In a Western con
vent. Three of his children reside in this
It is said that Mrs. Kellcy's elegant apart
ments iu tbe Marshall Flats in this city were
maintained by Mr. Kclley. Only a few
months ago she became acquainted with
Horace B. Shepard, her last victim. She
still retained much of tbo attractiveness or
her youthful days. Ue fell In lo c with her
and marriage was proposed, but bis family
objected on account of the difference or age
between the couple, she being 43 and be on
ly 24. Shepard was a constant v isltor at her
apartments, and so open were bis attentions
that bcr children objected, and tbe two re
sorted to clandestine meetings. From a let
ter written to his father by Shepard, stating
tbat they bad been secretly married. It is
thought tbat a marriage was consummated
last June. It is now given as a probable
cause for the murder and suicide that Shep
ard, after he had been married to this wom
an for a few months, learned bcr true char
acter and found tbat bis life bad been ruin
ed. Ue then determined to kill hcrand end
bis own misery.
la tbe year 1781, while Clinton and Wash
ington were watching each other move
menu near New York, Gen. Schuyler hav
ing resigned his command, on accoun, of
tome unjust chargcs'agatnst him, wat stay
ing at hit house, which then stood alone
outside of the stockade or wall of Albany.
The British eoawntnder, therefore, seeing
bit opportunity, tent oat John Walter
Meyer, with a party or lories and Indians,
to capture Gen. Schuyler. When they ar
rived at the outskirts of the city, they
learned from a Dutch laborer that the gen
eral's hoase was guarded by tix soldiers.
Tbe Dutchman, the minute the baud was
out or tight, took to bis tegs, and warned
lbs general of their approach.
Soon after, a servant announced that
there was'a strango man at the back door
wbo wished-to tee tbe general. Schuyler,
understanding the trap, gathered bis fami
ly in one or the upper rooms, and glrlng
orders that the doors and windows be bar
red, fired a pistol from one of tho top-story
windows to alarm the neighborhood. Tbe
guards, who had been lousging iu the shade
tree, started to tbeir feet at tbe sound or
the pistol ; but alas, too late I for tbey found
themselves surrounded by a crowd of dusky
forms, wbo bound them band and root lie-
fore tbey had lime to resist.
And now you can Imagine that little group
collected in tbat dark room upstairs; the
sturdy general, standing resolutely by the
door, witb his gun iu his hand, and bis
black slaves gathered around blm, each
with some weapons, and at tbe other end
of tbo room the women were huddled to
gether, some weeping and some praying.
Suddenly a crash U beard which chills the
very blood, and bring v iv idly to each one's
mind Ibe talcs ol Indian massacres so com
mon In that day. Tho baud had broken In
at one or tbe windows.
At that moment Mrs. Schuyler, spring
ing to her feet, rushed toward the door;
for she remembered tbat tho baby, only a
few months old, having been forgotten in
the hurry f light, was asleep in its cradle
on the first floor. But the general catching
her in bis arms, told her that her life was
or more value than tbe child's, and tbat ir
any one must go be would. While, how
ever. Ibis generous struggle was going on,
tbeir third daughter, gliding past them,
was soon at the side or the cradle.
All was as black as night In the hall, ex
cept for a small patch or light just at the
foot ol tbe stairs. This came from the
dining-room, where the Indians could be
seen pillaging the shelves, pulling down
the china and quarreling with ono another
over their ill-gottcu booty. How to get
past this spot was the question, but the
girl dId'not hesitate. She reached the
cradle unobserved, and was Just darting
batk with her precious burden when, by
ill. luck, one ol the savages happened to
see bcr. Whiz ! went his sharp tomahawk
within a few inches or tbo baby's head, and
cleaving tbe edge of the brave girl's dress
stuck Into the stair rail.
Just then one or the lories, seeing her
flit by, and supposing her to be a servant,
called after bcr: "Wencb, wench, whiro
Is your master?" She stopping for a mo
ment, called back, "Gone to alarm the
town !" and, hurrying on, was soon safe
again with her father upstairs.
And now, very nearly all the plunder hav.
lug been secured, the band wns about to
proceed to tbo real object or tbo expedi
tion, wben the general raising one or the
upper windows, called out In lusty toues,
as II commanding a largo body of men:
"Come on, my brave follows! Surround
tbe house I Secure tbo villains who are
plundering!" Tbe cowards knew that
voice, and they cich and every one of them
took to the woods as fast as theirtegs would
carry them, leaving the general In posses
sion of tbe field.
Tbo old Schuyler bouse looks now as It
looked then, except that the back wing for
the slaves has been torn dowu, aud some
fow alterations have been made around the
placo; Jbut when vou arc shown the house
you can still see the dent in the stalrrai1
made by that Indian's hatchet over a hun
dred years ago. Utorgt E. Ihnop i St.
BILL NYETALKS A18UT .BRaNHS AIM
It Is wisdom to think, aad folly to tit
"Bill" Nye, the humtilst, arriving in
tbo city yesterday on hi regular annual
trip east, was stumbled across by a reporter
of the Ttsusatthe Palmer Houe, and
a tall, slender, smooth laced young man,
apparently about thirty years of age, whose
affability of address tallied well with tbe
cheerful tenor of his writing Mr. Nye
said he would talk from a Republican
stand-point, for he could not well do other
wise a long as be held tbe Laramie pot
offlcc under tbe present administration
"Wyoming." said he "Is pretty evenly di
vided between the two parties the Issue
being Invariably decided In favor of the
one securing tbe Mormon vote. Tbe Mor
mons exert a far more potent Influence in
Ibe Territory than most people suppose,
and they are spreading so rapidly over the
Northwestern States aud Territories that
before long tbat entire section will be prac
tically under their control." Mr. Nye
thought tbe Edmunds law a total failure
because tho Mormon women, by whom
alone polygamy can bo proven, would In
variably declare upon oath that their off
spring were Illegitimate before they would
criminate their husbsuds. They belonged
body and soul to tbe Mormon elders, and
they wire afraid to disobey tbe edict of
the church. When asked what would be a
rational solution or the Mormon problem,
be replied :
"To anyone who is fimlliar with their
eustoms and resources, all talk of control-
lug or governing them sound absurd.
Why, so well drilled and thoroughly pre
pared are they to resist any Interference
that it would be amusement for tbem to an
nihilate the whole federal army. There I
no ue in mincing in titers, and the govi rn-
nient can mike up Its mind I tint the Mor
mon have come to stay. The have almost
unbounded wcallli, and their number arc
Increasing from Immigration by the thou
sands every year. They are in a position
to dely the government, and no one can ob-
"lias woman suurac uccu proven a nie
ces in Wyoming?"
"It arliarentlv Is a success. All cla-o.es
of women vote, and they have so transform
cd the polls that an Eastern man would
never recognize a voting plmc in our Ter
ritory. Tho men are very respectful, and
when ladles appear they doff their beavers
in the most deferential manner. The wo
men generally vote as their male relatives
do, but occasionally tbey assert their inde
pendence and vote tbe other ticket. They
do not take part iu caucuses nor conven
tions, although they aro entitled to serve
as delegates. It is observed, however, that
the candidates who are acceptable to the
ladies are tho ones that get on the ticket.
There ha been uo direct temperance issue
iu the Territory, but when it doe come
tho women, Irrespective of politics, may be
safi.ly counted for prohibition. They are
eutitled to serve on juries and are entitled
to tbe peace Justiceship, but the positions
aro not congenial ones and the custom is
dying out. In Laramie wc had a justice of
the peace who believed iu no distinction
under any circumstances. Her husband
was arrested on Hie cbargo of drunkenness,
and she lined him the full extent or the
law. He paid his fine aud tbcu remarked
that ho would get even with the lourtbe
forc morning. And be did, too Hi wife
w.i utublo to get out of bed for two
weeks." Chicago Timtt.
To Indulge a consciousness of goodness
It tbe way to lose it.
Had there never been a cloud, there had
never been a rainbow.
Tbe one prudence ta life is concentration,
the one evil ta dissipation.
We should never throw off politeness,
even In our conflicts with coarse people.
A young lady wat caressing a prettr
spaniel, and murmuring: "I do love a nice
deg!" "Ah !' sighed a dandy, standing
near, "I Would I were a dog." "Never
mind," retorted, tbe young lady, sharply,
The chairman or the Republican ronnty
committee in this (eighteenth) Judicial dl
baa given authority for tho calling ora con
vention to nominate a candidate for Judge.
Said convention will probably he held in
Wichita, which Is tbe most central point
Oh, ask not thou, "How shall I biai
The burden of to-morrow?"
Sufficient for tbo day Its care.
Its evil and IU sorrow,
Tby God Imparteth by tbe way
Strength that' sufficient for the day.
The Cincinnati ytmtJotrnjt basm-nlo tbe
di-eovery that labor strike are charge-able
to a protective ttriff. It does not seem to
remember that the worst strike on recoil
have been In free-trade England, nlirn
there I mora reason for labor strike than
in any civilized natlou upon the globe.
GLUTTONY IN A FROG.
man, which, being Interpreted, mcaneth a
very extended and very elaborately wrought
sentence of oaths. "I wish she bad sunk !
I never was so fooled before ; and never
will be again!"
But tbe man spoke without counting his
cost. The Polly Ann stopped at Bath and
unloaded her large guns and ammunition ;
and three days afterward, two sprightly
privateers sailed down tbo river and cap
tured the brig-of-war and carried her Into
jueanwuuc ine succcssiui acuoouer acpv
on np the tiver, carrying gladness to all pa
triotic hearts ; furnishing food for hundreds
or famishing bodies, and Inspiring many
desponding soult with new hopes and aspirations.
CATTLE RANCHES ON THE PLAINS.
SUNRISE ON THE MISSISSIPPI.
'ertltsi yaa Me Teasel to the wlatt-
wat-sl af ate Vm j Aaa,aad aa
sMIVssbbwsi Jaw VtTsWV BjRaH
"WeaM ys aa atr agala. aw T"
-Tea. a saw tat Iters."
Frank Wilkenson, "formerly of Kansas,"
has written a letter to thc'Ne w York iw on
tbe cattle ranches of tbe far West, In which
he asserts that the stories or fortunes to be
made la cattle-raising, beyond tbe 100th
meridian, have little or no foundation in
fact. Ue presents, to sustain hit assertion,
statistics tbowing tbat the vast herds rang
ing over tbe prairies of New Mexico, Colo
rado, Wyoming, Dakota, Montana, Wash
ington, Oregon, Nevada and Utah exist on
ly in the imagination or magazine writers
who do not know a Durham steer front a
scalawag Texan, or of ranchmen or specu
lators wbo with to deceive capitalists. Tbe
territory embraced In the dtstricU named
reaches 300,000 square miles. The cattle
quartered oa it number, according to tbe
last census, which holds good for to-day,
1,923,143, or 416,1(73 lets than la the Slate or
New Tork alone. Colorado especially has
been puffed as a cattle raiting State, but In
1880 Colorado had S4e,73, or almost 20,000
less than South Carolina, which has no stat
nt whatever as a breeders' paradise.
This "cattle country" has few cattle, Mr.
Wilkeason coateads, tlstply because it can
not support the snUUoas aad mlliloat of
horned animals with which popular imagin
ation hat stocked the Tat plains beyond the
borders of Nebraska aad ffsnast. Tbe fu
rious heats of tnavcr rcerca the si taut
which are sappoeed to grow with tropteal
luxuriance.' The rigid storm or winter
tweett over the altias aad freeae every liv-
lag tbtag that eaaaet eadnre the rigors of
aa Arctic winter. Water la a rare article,
aad ttti which may be feaad is poor, aad
Involves much traveUafc oa the part af aha
oOUeUnaeh. Whea they hare toga
af lasttaaeea,' alia: Tialawhfeh
Ma apeei tans para tsxlu WatsaTJi
British snttsj.ta aha atiran af artaaar, tet
a aM -HSa. ,1- V m Ba ?Btaai MtalBaiBa.
n.taB"jr wssaSBsats sat aasssaawissw wratssssi-
fas, isasjtni attjttafr4jBwBta'ssssaw aa
A rather Interesting incident occurred
while I was a student In the Sheffield Scien
tific School ol Y'ale College. In the Pea
body Museum we bad a large wire cage
containing numerous reptiles, aud among
these was a frog or unusual size.
On one or our excursions I brought a
number or frogs and other animals, and go
ing to the cage dropped the content of the
jar, frogs and all, down among tbe animals
at the bottom. The large frog, which had
been confined there for some time, caught
one or the small ones before it reached tbe
bottom or the cage, and swallowed it With
as great case as he would have captured a
fly. This quickly done, be sat and looked
about with an air or satisfaction for a mo
ment, then sprang upon another or medium
size, caught and swallowed It as quickly as
the first. This done, there was another
pause of a couple of minute, ami men
with another quick bound, be seized and
swallowed a third frog, equal in size to tbe
second ; tbis accomplished, there was an
other pause of about five minute', and then
another quick, savage bound for a fourth
victim, this time for a frog two-thirds
tbe size or himself. Each of the three were
seized and swallowed bead first, but tbe
fourth effort was not so successful as the
others, for this he only managed to get In
to his mouth as far as tbe hind legs, when
there was a pause and a struggle. The un
fortunaU frog in the mouth of tbe large
one persisted in holding its hind legs out
sidewlse, at right angles to Its body, as If
conscious that these Ucties would prevent
the other from swallowing it; and at the
same time tbe large one used iU front feet,
at times one, and again both, to straighten
out tbe hind legs of hit victim so that be
might be allowed to swallow It; and while
tbis struggle was going on. he made fre
quent efforts to use the sides and bottom
of tbe cage against which to press tbe other
frog, so as to aid bis efforts to swallow IU
Tbe struggle,bowever, after lasting a num
ber of minutes, terminated In favor of tbe
smaller fros. for by desperate efforts It
managed to elude the grasp ofiu assailant;
bat while tbe battle did last It used both
Its muscular and vocal poWters to their ut
most to thwart the murderous design or IU
enemy .t.F.Koom, Anurita Xttimlut.
The Montezuma (l!a.) A-rJ nv that
during Hie war an Immense flagpole was
hoisted in Oglethorpe, near the public- well.
In the year 107 or IMS the pole was taken
down aud a small surlgof magnolia planted
In tbe hole. The tro now U twcnly-two
feet high. During the month of Ma) It
was loaded down with flowers. A .inijiio
lla branch of peace now take the place of
the flagstaff of war.
The following is said to be inscribed tip
on the tomb of a. idiot boy at Collie, iu
Lancastershlre, England. ItUvcrj boau
"If Innocence may claim a place In Heaven,
Ami little be required for Utile gircn.
My great Greater ha for mc In store
A world of bliss what can the wise have
The great wbeat belt or Kansas, compris
ing the counties of Clay, Ottawa, Oslwirne,
Lincoln, Saline. Dickinson, Ellsworth,
Russell, Rice, Barton, MePberson, Marlon,
Harvey, Sedgwick, Reno, Cowley and
Sumner 17 counties ruined 900.000 acre
of wheat till year. It I welt enough to re
mark that a good deal or wheat is raised In
Kunsa outside or tho belt hereinbefore
enumerated. Paula Itfuhliet.
THE HOME OF OUR CHILDHOOD.
Does anybody know what ha become of
the Jolly, old-fashioned times that used to
belong to our lives? They arc missing, and
we cannot find them. Tho days wben the
mention of Thanksgiving meant joy and
gladness, and reunion and merry feasting,
when all tbe members ol the family assem
bled around the pleasant hoard, ami the
great fire burned cheerlully in the great
nreplacc. How the brightly polished and
irons caught the ruddy reflection of the
blaze, and danced around like gold fairies.
Does anybody remember such a fireplace?
The hearth was of freshly painted red brick
and tbe mantle was high beyond the reach
of tbe children. The brass candlesticks
were turned up In a row, and the almanac
hung at one end. Thosborel and tongs had
their respective corners, and there wa a
crane In tbe back or tbe fireplace, where
tbe tea-kettle used sometime to sing like a
nightingale. Where are tbey gono?
There was a pantry, too. (have jou seen
It?) with a smell or cbccc and mince pic,
dottgbnuU, and a tempting display or jars
tied up In white cloths. There was always
one not so tightly tied as the rest, and naugh
ty hands would reach after the peach pre
serves sometimes. Anybody know where
alt those pantries have gone ? There were
two old rocking-chairs with cushion pieced
up Irom scraps or dresses. The paint was
worn rrom the arms, and they tipped over
U you rocked too far back, but wc wish they
could be found.
There was a kitchen, too. It went away
with all tbe rest. A sweet kitchen, where
there was always a smell or good dinner, a
tniev and aromatic odor of garden herbs,
A BAT CAN SEE WITH ITS WINGS.
There is a singular property witb which
tbe bat is endowed too remarkable and i ll
riou to be passed altogether unnoticed.
The wings of these creatures consist of a
delicate and nearly naked membrane of
great size considering the size of tbe body;
but beside tin, tbo nose I, In some va
rieties, lurnlshed with a membraneous foli
ation, and In others the external membrane
ous cars are greatly developed. These
membraneous tissues hav e their sensibility
so high that something like a new sense is
thereby developed, as If In aid ol the scusc
of sight- Tbe modified Impression which
the air in qnlcsecncc or In motion, however
slight, communicate the tremulous jar of
IU currents, lu temperature, the Indescrib
able conditions of Mleb portion or iilr as
are in contact with different bodlc, are all
apparently appreciated by tho bat. H the
eyes ora bat be covered up, or ir ho be
cruelly deprived or sight, it will pursue Its
course about a room with a thousand ob
stacles In Its way, avoiding them all ; neith
er dashing against a wall nor touching
the smallest thing, but threading IU way
with the utmost precision and quickness,
and passing adroitly through aperture or
Interspace or threads placed" purposely
across the apartment. Thi endowment
which almost exceed belief, ha been
abundantly demonstrated. t'vrtt and
The tower over tho Produce Exchange.
New York, will be ono of the finest point
or view In the city. Not only will It be
among the highest or lofty structure-, but
it situation, near the Hattcry. will give
sightseer a view of the bay. It lowers
already above all tho buildings In the low
er part or the city, with a Co at exceptions,
aud fifty feet havo yet to be added lo bring
It to its height of 2i" feet. The workmen
are busy oil It. the material being s,nt up
to them by a hoist.
An old but good story of Tom Ingoldsby
(lijrluui) i, that he once entered 4uaker
inc. titig-liousc, and looking around at the
grave assembly, held up a penny tart, and
solemnly said :
"Whoever speaks first shall have this
"Go thy way," said u drab-eolorcd gen
tleman, rl'lng. "go thy way "
The pie Is yours," said Tom. squeizlng
treasure Into the hand of Hie plnits rebukrr
and walked out or the assembly.
I had myseir called with the 4 o'clock
watcb, mornings, for one cannot sec too
many summers sunrises on the Mississippi
They arc enchanting. First, there la tbe
eloquence or silence; for a deep hush
broods everything. Next there is the
haunting tense or loneliness, isolation, re
moteness rrom tbe worry and bustle or the
world. The dawn creeps In stealthily; tbe
solid walls or black forest soften to gray,
and vast stretches of tbe river open up and
reveal themselves ; tbe water Is glass-smooth
and gives off spectral little weatbs or white
mist ; there it not the rainiest breath or
wind, nor stir or tear; tbe tranquility is
profound and Infinitely satisfying. Tbcn
a bird pipes up, another follows, and soon
the pipings develop Into a jubilant riot or
music. Y'ou see none or tbe birds ; you
simply move through an atmosphere of
song which seems to sing Itself. When
tho ligbt has become a little stronger, you
have one of the fairest and softest pictures
imaginable. You have tbe Intense green
or the massed and crowded foliage nearby; So or na, ecr Jecn founj Mllcc
you see that paling shade by shade In front
of you ; upon tbe next projecting cape, a
mile off or more, the tint has lightened to
the tender young green or spring ; tbe cape
beyond that one has almost lost color, and
tbe furthest one, miles away under the hor
izon, sleeps under the water a mere dim
vapor, and hardly separable rrom tho sky
above It and about it. And all this stretch
or river is a mirror, and you have the
shadowy reflections or the leafage and tbe
curving shores and tbe receding capes pic
tured In it. Well, tbat it all beautiful ;
soft and rich and beautiful ; and when the
un geU well up and distributes a pink flush
here and a powder or gold yonder and a
purple here where It will yield tbe best
effect, you grant tbat you have seen some-
I thing that Is worth remembering. ifari
EDUCATION BF 6IRLS.
In a recent letter Mist Louisa it. Alcott
wrote these most renslble words aboat tbe
best kind ol an education to give young
girls : "I can only hope tbat with tbe new
and freer Ideas now eotnlar "P, some of
the good old wsys may alto be restored.
The respect shown to the aged, modest
women, simple dress, home-keeping daugh
ters, learning from good mothers tbe do
mestic arts, to much better than the too
early frivolity aad freedom so -aanygtrit
enjoy. The little daughter teat arte by my
dying titter has given me renewed Interest
in tbe education of girls, and a fresh anxie
ty concerning the sort of society tbe it to
enter by and by. HealtA ceases first and
an early kfowledre of truth, obedieaeo
land self coatroL The inch aeeessary les
sons as aU mast Jeara, aad later sack ae-
ecHnpHshntenU as taste aad talent lead her
to desire, A imteaaioa or trade to fall
back uvea r la tiau of swed that she Buy
not be dsaeadeat or too ptead ta work for
her preael.- atx-esjleaee ta tba beet teacher,
aad wiUistsABaTarHh,sa4TrtlaeJiBlM aad
a reed sdaearlsas-ry girl eta Mho her
awa wa, aad aa tba braver aad betaar
the entltes, aad eatelfHaevaa late
tt af tassMlaad ffrtistts--btjt
1Mb 4 tea tots trfrtt at IttSTBiCtjv whHa
The Louisville t'urriMnsoiiiaiiy
words, admit that tho-e may be a railing
off lu the Democratic niBjiily lu Kentucky.
It conclude tbat "the R. publican aro
making a vigorous canvass. In whbli tbo
Democratic administrations of the past are
assailed with equal bitterness and reckless
ness," and cull the attention cifDrmorraU
to Republican activity aa an example or
danger. When the organ or the Kentucky
Democracy udmlu tills much, it may be
assumed that the Republican work I be
ginning to till.
A New York photographer who it mak
ing the examination of manuscript by
means of photography 'says: 1 found by
photography that tbe envelope or tbe fa
mous Morey letter had been tampered with
by the following process : Catting tbe en
velope open so as to get a single thickness
of piper. I put It between two sbeeU of
plate-glass and" placed it where tbs sun
went through It, tbe camera being placed
ou tbe shady tide. Altbougb no half-erased
writing could be detected oa the envelope
with tbe naked eyo or a glass, tbe difference
la thickness of the psper where erasures
had been made showed ptsiaty as tbe light
came through more dearly, and the half
erased words which gave rise to so much
dlscustloa were discovered.- la the case
of Hall, the head clerk of the Newark
treasurer's offtee, everything depended up
on showing that he hsd changed a fgare
five Intc a tgarm three. Be ran away to
Canada, aad was brought hack upoa a
charge of forgery. His counsel daisied
that the aVgiH-s hsd aot been chaaged. sad
that if the mark of an eraser was feaad
aad that the agate five had been changed,
It was ceased by aa aecideatal trip of a
Ink-enser used la the snai-da. I
photoariahi of the Tsaae. aad by taeans of
a steraeatfeaa threw a-tUrata of that par-
tlcatar aTa-are aaea asereeaUafeeChlgh
Uita thai asajaaeTeraliatetesatthtsvca
eaaMeest. It was teea wry WaJythat
the nfare had beea iHswdlreai lira to
three ; bat the et-ssnwe had sstMawde with
a dtsteeat ta atirltl treat the steears to thai
W8 ia-aM taV rabMaf taBnaMaTeaaWaTa-sMBsl
gta. Thaw m Med' a
with a such delicious aroma. There are thou
sands of great residences with every modern
anollancc forcomlort, where tbey bavc sUte
dinners with no end of pomp and showand
ttyle; where the china Is costly, the eperg
nes are of cut-glass and silver, and the
wines are costly.
They are splendid, but somehow, to-day,
we want tbe old lost house. There are ech
oes which come down from Its smoky ratt
ers, and tbey fall upon Uic heart with a min
gled reeling or pleasure and pain. There
are voices, and footsteps, and laughter, and
songs, and tbe patter or baby leet, all min
gled In tbe echoes. Sounds tbat Wc shall
never hear again save in the mystic ball or
memory. Reader, you know or such a
house, and you can tell wby tbe mention of
holidays brings a nameless longing to iook
once more Into tbe old, empty rooms, once
so thronging witb lite. CUcivuil I Saturday
A BUBE IN THE WILD, WILB WORLD.
Tbo ear was full aud I pre-empted a seat
oa tbe rear platform. Inside were miners
bound for Carbonate, a drummer, ono lady
aad a totaetlng we all decided was a tlude.
Once in a while tbo train would be lost
amid coney pines, and then through a gap
in the trees would be caught an Eden-llke
glimpse of the disappearing park. There
were Innumerable shades of green beside
the track1; the brlHIaney of grass and tbe
almost black of tbe forest. Even tbe dude
showed an Interest. "No palnUb, aw,
could do this thing, yc know, aw." The
language of the dude was not particularly
flop, but bis hesd wis level. However, ne
got knocked completely oat of time further
oa. The train stopped at a neat cottage
piloted brown. In tbe door was a rosy
cheeked atalden, leaning la unconscious
grace upon her broom.
"Aw, ate guhrl, don't you get Uneeotae,
ye know, aw, way up bethf" he ventured,
with a unlle that tresspassed on tbe back of
his Beck. The girt seemed astonished for
a atetaeat aad the looking over her tboel-
"Pap ! pap 1 the IMate Museum
ikeyJs loose 1 KUI Itaad get lUclothee!"
The dade Heated to shrink, and nothing
esald ladaee hist to opea blsBtoulh rrom
that pole ta the Joarney's sad.
The warra weather attaam oae rs4ef.
Tba af ceatth bbcsTiHbss
aaea wlthdyaara aTsWadvertlitatsasat, aad
tho -wader of, the
Mae in the fcea the saatiWas; Mats,
aa lead sWsTessaa!-ssmd savant
A BUSINESS SPELL.
Two or three years ago, there lived in the
lower oil country a prominent oil producer,
who wa a notoriously bad speller. In a
letter, among other errors, he spelled water
with two ta. A party of gentlemen were
discussing this peculiarity In the bar-room
or the Collin House, Oil City, one evening
when the poor speller liiinsclr chanced to
"Hello '."said one of the patty, a corpu
lent gentleman, remotely connected with
the New Y'ork Petroleum Exchange, "wc
were Just talking about you."
"Is that so ?" w as the reply. "And what
were you saying?"
"Why, some of the boy rliim that yon
arc the worst speller In seventeen States."
"They do? I think I can spell about a
well a the average producer."
"I'll tell you what I'll do with you," said
the first speaker, "I'll bet the champagne
for the party that you can't spell water."
"All right," replied the producer, and he
proceeded to spell the word, "w-a-t-e-r "
"That's the way I spell water lor money,"
he quietly remarked, "but when I spell It
for lun, 1 sometimes uso two t."
The corpulent gentleman paid for the
wine, and tbp silence became so great that
you could bear a house fall down. r.raJord
MR. CONKLINQ TELLS A STORY.
During the hearing before Referee Theo
dore W. Dwlghl, in the Oarrlson case, a
written agreement was adopted by the
councl, lor Hie purpose of avoiding the
frequent objection that bad taken up most
of the time, and In illustration or tbe sit
uation, ex-Senator Conkling said:
"Gcutlemen, let me tell you a story. Two
men were playing card upon a Mississippi
steamboat. One vvas an elderly and tho
other was a much younger man. A looker-
on finally called Hie young man aside, and
That fellow Is cheating you.'
"O, I guess not."
"But lie Is."
"Aren't you mistaken?"
"Narv inltUke. I saw blm stack bis
"Well, suppose vou did. Wasn't It hi
Everybody laughed, a a matter or course
upon which the ex-Senator remarked :
"We will now resume tbe consideration
of thi understanding as between ourselves,
for I think I am quite justifies! In calling
this a legal ecumenical council."' AVtrlVri
A WIFE'S RIGHTS.
It IsaraisUke for a husband to keep hi
wife In Ignorance of his business affairs.
In ordinary families it Is she who regulates
tbe outgo, and she ought to know what Is
the Income. Not long since, I beard a
young wife, just la the early experience or
housekeeping, ssy r "How sbsll 1 know
whether we sre living beyond our meant?
I can't get any Idea ol what we have to
spend; aad, while I try to be very careful,
ol coarse, Insight spend less oa my table
If we were getting in debt." Surely, the
ought not to be blamed If the debt and
credit account ire not prosperous. A lov
Ine; and aaxlout wife infers untold Imag
inary fears if she sees s tired or perplexed
exaressUnoa her husband's face, unless
she is aawwed of the truest eoleBee be
bis Is kept asoetntfi-mber. frWueeiW
Thcyeelstewiitiil.lirtsast ataer a. bard
tfbt, was drleca aatsJrhhnds.fhUeTcr
'asiB-arr a natal y sge. asm tetajfeatad
-- a d ,JtVT-r uitmmmmmkWm$m sbbbbbbbbs. sbbbbbbbIsb)
aaeastsa iTMJIBsaJ 'lYasVnW'eaytTsaTff aTtaTaW sTsTsTatT-aja-s-t anafnBBaTfw
tBassaiMstsnaeati. xtfiv . y
A Welshman coining late to an lull,
Ask'd of the maid, wjiat meat there was
C'nw heels, she answer'd. and a breast ol
But quoth the Welshman, since I'm no
Either or these shall si rve to-night the
The heel at morning; llirn light mcaU are
At night he took the breast and did not pa.
At morning, Le look lh- heel- and ran
John Randolph once had occasion to sUy
at night al a country Inn. The landlord
tiled several time to ascertain the destina
tion of hi guest, but without success. Mr.
Randolph turned upou blm, and In a very
decided tone said :
"Landlord, do I owe you anything f
"Nothing, lr." was the reply.
"Well, then, I am golu where I please."
The ronil forked not far from the tavern,
and It so happened that Mr. Randolph wa
at ii loss which road to take, and sent a ser
vant back to Inquire whieli of tin s- road
lead to tho village of The lin.ilor.l.
still. ling In front of tbe tavern, cried at
the top of hi voice:
'Mr. Randolph, jou don't owe me any
thing. Take Just which road you plcae."
THE WHOLE WORLD BECBMINB JEWISH.
Instead or dying out. tbe Jewish body
shows increasing vitality. They cannot be
stamped out or swallowed up. They pas
Irom country to country lo become practi
cally masters wherever tbey are. Tbey get
tbe land In Germany aud Hungary, and
grow rich In Russia ; tbey aro the great
banker In London and Pari and the cen
tres or Enropean commerce. In len (re
cent) year the Rothschild furnished X100,
000,000 In loan to England. Au-trla, Prus
sia, France-, Rutala and Brazil. Tliry In
crease faster than Christiana, and or every
100,000 persons only Kl Jew die to 143
Christians. Ctmtral Ptttljtrriit.
I-."- .--.! .. ...-- -: aa-a-l -
t- ' T S..-. ... i -- .:-' - B ' .' k . -..A,'. .rt.-A- - - - - - -- - - - - -- -- -. --.-. . -
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' Dsareur.. OsTseeover fsa-- ."- ,j Mmrmtt aVBd IM-tsrWI AW, 4 I ?'rCim7-2T'J."miXr'rm M.".l!S?" -; iiUl i. l " "a.iK'ai,Wi..f-fc5& IZTZZZZkl. 34sjs ?. 4,Ljer&imitSte&iji.?-. ft? 'JtSaJtsaa,. i -
k.:.ssr.T: : : .' . , -s -i Mmap
WU?sF'l&-'l VifcCV 5'?-- -SH- jy- !:?&'-" - :.Mto ri.sjkil
Kaifcet ; -- -- -fl'a? -Sf , te . -atn3rs-aW. . ,7f JsliJttfaJtdB
A rriend of mine, an actre-, ha a pet
dog. It I of tbo order Ski e, and is very
cute. One or IU culenetses I a belier thst
a large flowered rug la the actrtss parlor
I a real garden, and which It la hi duty to
water. Tbe result I, that tbe rug ha to
be dried every day. Last week another
friend of mine called on tbe proprietor of
this sagacious canine, accompanied by a
gentleman a escort. The other friend
likewise possessed a pet of tbe order Skye,
and sbe brought It with her. Tbe visiting
canine trotted around tbe room, lathe
great admiration of the ladies, smelling
here, there and everywhere else.
"Oh I" said the hostess, gnblngly,"Itn't
be like Florry, though r
At tbU Instant the visitor sniffed tbe rug
out, and commenced to water It. Tbe gen
tleman visitor dryly remarked :
"Yes; as like as two peas."
Hit name la no longeron tbe vlaltlnjr list
of tbat house.
The wedding esreatoay of the Society of
Friends I unique snd besnUfut. Tbe bride
and groom, with their atteadaaU march in
to the church at the regular week-dsy
meeting at 11 o'clock, asJ, after being
seated wlih faces fronting the audience,
they srlte, and tbe graeta, taking the bride
by tbe hand, ssys : "Friends, la the pres
ence or the Lord aad thie atseatbly I take,,
thee, Mary Jones, lobe tay wife, promising
with Divine ssslttaaea to be aato thee a
kind snd loving haebaad ttattl death shsM
separate us." fhe bride repeals the bbV
rnonrise, and tjMy sow seated. Theeierk:e4'
the sasietlrtiea seises tad rt's "le a ''
rifeeertifesto,aMiistTli to '
tic t write testtr aiaiie aewnaatawn.
TblVecBaM, aer a few ntstaeate of tsfatai
werthitt V a veesi ps-ss in sraerried
BMsde.ead teaer: aMeasttaia mt to aha
"bbsbbs ol fBbebt1de.WhWBaWWlal
Crated aa laailr" at tba kmm
ji-i, L zi H j&3 ' c
-jf iiT1 f e? : -- - -life-,