Newspaper Page Text
POETRY. DON'T LEAVE THE FARM.
Conio, boys, I hare eooietbing to tell jou,..
dome near, I would whisper it low
Yon are thinking of leaving the homestead,
Don't be in, a hurrv to go I
The city haa many ettraotione.
Cat think of the vion and eina.
Whca otico in the vortex ol faabioD,
Bow loon the oonrse downward beglni.
Yon Ulk of iho mines of Australia
Tbi y're wonlthy in TfoU without doubt,
UiH ai. 1 tliero ia got I ou the (arm, boya, -
The nieroautile trile ia a hazard, --
The goods are flret bitrh and then low;
Cotter riek tho old farm a while longor,
. Don't be in a harry to go. -
The great, boy wAt has lailiicmente,
And an has the bonient mart,
But walth ia not made in a dity, boya,
Don't be in a hurry to start 1
The bmkera and brokers are wealthy,
Tliey take in their thousand or ao
Ah I think of the frauds and deceptions,
Don't bo in a harry to go 1
'Ike farm is the safest and surest.
The orchards are loaded to-dsy.
Yon 're as frt e as the air ot the mountains
And monarch of all you survey.
Better sty on the farm a while longer, .
Though profit eume in rather alow,
Renumber yon've nothing In rink, boys,
Pou't bo in a hurry to go I .
MRS. KATE WARN, THE
A hhort timo since the leudeia of thin
paper may hv obaprvotl under the
head of donths that of Mrs. Kite Wtiro
f.ir thirteen years the Snperintenden
of the f'Tunle donurtmeut of Pinker
tou's 'Natiouiti Police Agency, fcthe
watt a most remarkable woman, and its
tmoli deserves a passiuK notice. Site
was born iu ther town of Erin, Cli
uiung county, Now York, ud at Hie
tima ot tit-r neaiu was inirtT-pifru
eHrs of BKev Her part-tits were. Inm
ec uuit i l.1u ttii i n.s people, .but being
iiour rruimru uie cany iiMir til .itiei
. . .. .1 .1 i.i. e .1 . .
cliildreu, mid the mihjrct of this nki;U:l
bunjjj tUii oltleet, tuerp devolve
npoU her,, while a mero cliild, tunny
the household cireu ot a .iiuuit-nnis
' fhiily. -.tjousiiieiitiy her privile;eg
fur olituiiiing uu education were very
limitbd blw aff' u marked woman
auiouK'-t her us., Willi a larye, untivi:
brain, Kl'L'ut menial vovver. an t-Xiiel
lent judge of eharactei', illi(f poiHBMeed
of a bU'oug, active) vitality. She blow
uluersi-.lt well tilted to assume the
rrfpoiiNiliililiii) and JifCharco tlie no
vorei and trvini; duties of the ut'Culiittly
'rspoiixible position which nlie occu-
- pied at the time of her death the n
periuteudent of the. leuiale portion
Of ' What is said to ho i the
ltigist pi'ivuta d-tcctive orcatiiza-
rion in tlie world. It is about tit'ti'uu
years uiucn Sir. Pinkei tou conimonced
bumet8 on bis own account as ft prt,-
vate detective. Sotuo two years after,
he was called npoir' by Mrs. Warn, a
btrauger, who applied for -a position as
a lemalo detective. ' Up till that time
he bad never dreamed of employing
females, nui even then could not real
ize how they could-ba employed con
sistent with a t-trict regard for the
prejudices oi community'. After sev
eral iuurvietvs, however, Mrs, Warn
succeeded iu coiiviueing Mr, Pinkerton
that tho innovation could he realized,
. and shu enttrerl his service. Soon it
becan.n necessary to employ other fo
:tnl detectives, she was placed at their
liead,.whero she exhibited great kind
. ness, strength of will, and force of char
acter, imbruing all who surrounded her
.ttl. ultnf nln I . I. .
mill luc oiiii-u tine muiai piuuiljr
and right she had made her own. As
Mr. Pinkerton's biiMuesg jrogreBBed,
so the female fo'ce increased. ISbe
was always eqnal " to any emugency
that came. II r tirmutsn, will, ami
chnrai-ter enabled her to subject every
oue who Ciirue within range ol her mind
to her ideas, aiid requir. (1 from them u
sttict t.bservauca ot the rules which
had been adopted for the guidance of
tho femnla deUctive force. As the
world generally looks at these
things at the present time, the very
name ol detective is synonymous with
associations of evil. Still ibis is not
nectary, and so far as regarded the
femule department under the charge of
Mr a. Waiu was not true, Among
some of the earlier investigations with
which she was connected was that of
tha robbery of the Adams Expret-s
-t . ll-.I 41. -.1 -
by that coinpauy lost abont $10,000.
After long and careful following up of
this case l.y both tho mala and female
portion of Mr. Pinkerton's force, the
money vattall recovered except f-lS5,
by Mrs, Warn, at Jenkiutown, Pouu.,
nearly one year alter the money
had been stolen. At thb timo when the
money was recovered, it was iu the
original packages iu which it had bi a
put np ut the bank., Hliewas also "the
lady nukuown" who arraui'ed for the
securing of tho fcleepiug-car berths for
Mr. .Lincoln, Mr. Pinkerton, aud Mr.
Lamon, upon the eventful paasage of
Mr. Lincoln from Philadelphia to
Washington on tha 22d ot February,
1861 After the breaking out of the
rebelliou, Mr. rinkerton having been
assigned to duty- as tho' bead of the
Secret Service of the army of
the United States, Mrs. Warn
took charge ot tha female department
at the national capital for that perilous
service, and continued at the head ol
it during tha worst years of the war, or
up till lob.!, when Mr. Pinkerton re
tired from active service for a short
interval. Daring this time bug had to
combat with all the female rebels iu
Washington, which waa at that time a
hot-bed of treason, where none weie
- more active than were the female seces
sionists of what had been known as the
first families oi thu Ditttriot, as also of
Maryland. In 1862, wlreu Mr. Pinker
ton went with (ieu. McClellan's army
to the Peninsula, Mrs. Warn remained
ia Washington in charge of the
female department herself. For a
great portion of Jhe time, es
pecially during the memorable Seven
Days' battles, she waa cut off from all
communication with, the head of the
organization, Mr. Pinkerton, who was
with the army. . I ways cool, culm and
collected, she managed ber business
with admirable caution' and skill. In
1 QUO -l.-. . . .
xono, sue reiurnoa wim air. rinkerton
to the headquarters 'of th i National
Police Agency iu Chicago. In 18C5,
under Mr. Pinkerton she again aisomed
chargo of the female department of the
Secret Service of the Department at
New Orleans, which she conducted with
Up to the time of her death, her
, wholo life had been devoted to the set
ViftM itltn arhili ukn lin.l art !,.
, juuugcr years, one was uuaonoteaiy
the best female detective in America,
if not in the world. Of firm convic
tions of duty, she was conscientious in
the extreme in it's performance. Though
never associated with aoy religion -i de
nomination, she ws just, charitable,
ina nprignt. Many of ber generou
; ieeds will adorn ber memory. ; -In
1861 or 1H(72 iilun hit so then
Known as contrabands were coming to
frequently into th Union lines, Mrs.
Warn waa kind to the utmost extent of
her ability, and many of those poor
orTulilS" "oei'Uut nfug'TwiiIi'-T
in the lines of the Union army at that
time, were indebted to her for her kind
attention to their wants. The prison
ot the difitriot where those parties were
coufined was frequently visited by Mr.
Warn, and the poor ana help
loss were always cherished and
kindly oared for ; by ner.
With a kteu discernment ot human
nature she was able to quickly see
where aid was really necessary and
where it was not. Her first impulses
almost alwars risrot. In - ner
career while she lived she developed
that her sex could do much more than
had ever before been ascribed to tneir
nliM. Rh leaves a void in the jc.
male deteotive apartment wntou it wiu
r . . . .. . i :11
l,B ,1 fflmi t over to nil. A sneuveo,
anslm died, a ptrong. vrnre, devoted
amman Her remains he in the pri
vate lot ol Mr. Pinkerton iu Graceland
A Fashionable Bridal Outfit.
Jennie June writes to the Cincinnati
In a reoent letter we gave the items
of a cheap trousseau, with the prices
ii T-nndon and those in New lork
We cive now the list for a fusbiouable
outfit, of. averwre cost, the price.
every instance, bsiug placed below the
hiohest. but above tbo lowi st estimate,
obtained at a noted ladies' furnishing
TwelTo linen chemises, etuhroiilfired
and irinimod with lane, 146 .....
Twelve cotton chemiKes, embroid
ered and rnfflad, 15:. ..........
Twelve pairs linen drawers, richly
Twelve pjlrs oottoft drawers, look
ed and raffled, 5
Sixruaiilin diesnee, 110
bix cnuibrio, embrnidored or edged
with lace, $26.; '
Two Nainsook, tucknd and trimmed
with wide lane, 5
Six mnelin skirts, plain, $3 60
Six mnHliu ekiris. tucked and rnr
Six muslin i-kirts, ornsmeptd with
rnrHmg and innerting, 7S
Six Hhort nnderokirte, riitSxd, $10. .
Sn tl innol tkirts, plain, 7 60
Bn fl-niDdl shirts, embroidered, $2i
Tn drening eacqnes, 15
Hix cornet covers, $2"i
Six short rnonlin dremies, 110
Sixwaiot'iin Naiunoek, fiwies and
Iiiihu, tncked, some trimmed with
lace and linscrting, t-0
Oue flanuul morning robe
'l'o o nubiio moruing robts, t ?5 .
Twoiif lino NHiiiHimk, with putting,
UlM. frtft.. $16
Two hoop kirt tS 1 "
Throe doz-n gloves, bix eiiaoeit ui
color $'J 1 .s..
Four dozon eik and li-t'e thcoad
utockinga, .averaging $1 60
Hit French nornetH.two Roirlet.HO.
Oue d. iin lmou cambrio haudker
chiefs .". '.
Orie dozen nnbleached cambric, ool-
' fired bord.rs, monogram orubroid-
Six tine euniliric, wi'h Uee
Two laco bauilkiirchu ft, tiili and if)
"welv.i anta eolliire and culft, $6...
6 0 00
Tet law tiimmed, t2i
One set paint appliqiui
Oue eel real point...
One real lacs ahawl
One uoint Ihco fan, pearl inlaid hau
Onn white Bilk Wattoan fan, ivory
Ono white wood fan, naintud in flow
ore Oue point applique l'C paratiol
One Hiik narannl trimmed with Teal
lacn 25 00
One beaded parasol...... 10 00
One pongee, lor country wear...... 5 00
One biai-ksilk enit ISO Oil
Three bonnets, averago 2i. ... . .. . 76 00
One round bat 15 00
Oae water-proof cloak 10 00
Shoos, boota and slippers SO 00
Total..:. $4,831 00
This list is not near so full as that of
an outfit now completing at a large and
well-kuown house. One of the items
of this trousseau is a white dfess trim
med with white satin and gold lace at
cost, of 600. The cashmere shawl cost
$2,500 -$500 less than that of Mies
Kate Chase, when she became Mrs.
Dres-es, cloaks, r.liawls, excepting
oue of lace, lace flounces, jewelry and
the like, we have omitted. Of course
to these there is no limit, except the
.leuRtb of the purse; but it may be re
marked, en passant, that a set of real
lace, a few yards of lace ands rich lace
flounce are s good investments as can
be made by a . bridn expecting to go
mnch in society. Lace is the cheapest
of the trimmings, as it can be transfer
red from one dress to another a dozen
times, and always imparts a distin
guished app aranoe; moreover, uovelty
in tiis rare fabrio is uot necessarv ; the
older it-is, the more valuable it be
comes,. - ' .,
A $10,000 Lawsuit About Dead Mules.
[From the St. Louis Democrat.]
Tii June, 1666, the stables of the
Fifth etieet horse railroad company,
opposite tho arseual, were destroyed by
tire, aud five or six doztju mules were
roasted ill UiO names, ine carcasses
were allowed. to rutuain for seyeral days
until they created a bad 6tcnch. The
city then ordered them to be thrown
into the river, aud a committee was ap
pointed to see the job done. The river
at that,t:iiie wan high, und the order
was t throw the dead mules luto deep
water, aud it was supposed they would
float away and be devoured by the cat
fish. The Committee sonuded the water
aud found a place about twenty feet
deep, aud here tby dumped their
loads of mule tlw-li. It so happened
that the plnce ot deposit selected was
the quarry of H. J. Hilsdorf, which at
the time waa submerged, and ont of
sight. In a few days the rivor receded
from its banks, and the quarry came to
light, and tberer securely resting in
their uiiHiJv graves, were the swollen
carcasses of the roasted mules. The
stench now was worse than before, aud
the qtinrry could not be worked. The
sediment deposited by the water had
also nearly filled the quarry excavation,
und the heads and ribs of the mnlos
were - sticking our, :- resembhng so
many monstrous turtles. The
Committee endeavored . to dislodge
them into deep water, but the animals,
stubborn to the last, relaxed to budge.
The wholo neighborhood was scentod
by the odor arising front the carcasses,
which, added to the effluvia of the
slough ponds, rendered that portion of
the city anything bat a garden of roses.
Hilsdorf now comes forward and
sues the eity for 810,000 for filling his
quarry with mule meat. Tbe suit is
pending in tbe Circuit Court, No. 2,
and will' be decided in a day or twu.
Mr. J. Philip Kriger, who was in the
Council at tbe time, and was one of
the Committee to drown tho .dead
mules, is the principal witness for tho
Thb St. Joseph Herald reports an
other elopement case. A Mrs. Carson
has left with a doctor, first addressing
the following to her husband:'
Dcab Hobby: You're played oat. I like
Dr. so well thai I prefargotog with hira
rather than staving with yea you good-for-nothing,
degenerate cuaa. It' noee of Vonr
buainem where we've gone to. It won t do
you bit of good to follow n, for I wouldn't
live another day with jou to ears your life.
You made a mmtake if job thought I loved
von. I never did. I married you merely t.r
convenience sake. I take tbe- baby along,
and I'll take ear of It. You can sue for
fflvorce.nr gut married aa aoon as you pleaaav
The woman who get yoa next .will have
healthy old prise. Goodbye Be virtuous
and yoD'U P sappy.- lour i Lats Wits. ;
-'-"iL-Ninety-one journalists fought duels
in Paris daring the year 1867.
Extraordinary Meat Preservation.
[From the New York Sun, March 4]
On Monday evening about fifty gen
tlemen assembled at the Everett House
at tbe invitation of Prof. JohnGamgee,
of London, to apply the test of the pal
ate to the results of a new process in
vented by him for the preservation of
meats. The party on being nshered
into the dining room fouud a neat re
past before them, and among their
dishes, as set forth iu the bill of fare,
muttuu . m various jtyles. served. np
from crosses Blanghtored three and
(our months ago a his mutton coming
from England, was no doubt of choice
quality; but all seemed to admit that
it was sweet and - palatable, lackiug
only, pethaps, tbe lively, juicy navor
ol tLe fresh article. The color oi ine
flesh when, oooked is etrougly pink;
whioh, however, soon fades ou expos
ure to the atmosphere. ,
Alter the viands bad been disposed
of. Prof. Gamcee arose, and with
few prefatory remarks, described tbe
process of pre9erviug the meats waicn
bad just been eaten, toguther with the
objects iu view which had led him to
make his experiments. The prooess is
briefly as follows: . . ,
A close bag containing oarbonic
oxide gus ifr tiirown over the head of
tbe animal to be slaughtered, when
partial anpbyxia quickly eusnes. ' The
animal ' is bled to. death, and bleeds
well. The body then hastily dressed
aud. while btill warm, the parts to bo
preserved are placed iu an air tight
iron case, into which carbouio oxide
tras is introduced. ' A Bmall compart
ment oouueoted with the- case ooutains
charcoal, which has already absorbed a
oortaiu quantity of sulphurous acid
cus. These materials penetrate the
fibre of the flesh, and arrest ferment
tinn and decomposition. The special
province of the snlphurons acid gas is
to combine with every particle of the
oxygen iu the remaining air, and thus
ruuder tue case practicany air-uguu
The Professor stated that the presence
of a considerable degree of beat would
bo r.o detriment to the process, aud
hence it could be snccetafully complete
ed iu a warm climate. The desigu is to
bring the vast cattle region of bontb
America and Australia at the doors of
the populous cities of the world. For
the present, operations looking to a
full test of Professor Gamgee's process
will be eouducted iu Texas, where a
tuarketablo- steer ia valued at about
$10. ,i It is said, by tho way, that the
Texan beef is of superior quality, ow
iug mainly to the peculiar juices of the
mezqtut grass of that region..
It ought to be mentioned that not
only all kinds of meats, but tiali,
fruits, &e., according to the Professor,
can be preserved in like manner.
Heavy Mail Robbery in Cleveland.
[From the Cleveland Leader of March 4.]
We are again called niiou to record
another outrage npon tho Union mails,
which was commuted at the Union de
pot in this city, on Monday night.
Owing to the sevcro snow storm, the
New York express, from Cincinnati,
with the throngh Eistern mail, due at
Cleveland at 6:20 A. M., did not airive
till 6 P. M. The mail agent at the
Cleveland depot, Henry Frisael, npon
the arrival of this train, had not been
informed as to whether a train would
go east, aud he deposited the muil in
his room at tho depot, the usual place
of keeping it when connections nre
tardy, and left the building at 8:50 P.
M. Upon returning bait au hour
later, he discovered that the room had
been burglariously entered through
tbe only window which opens into tbe
apartment, from tbe west end of tbe
There were nineteen locked bolts
and pouches iu tbe room, three of
which were cone, aud the lucky alarm
probably saved many more from u sim
Immediately upon tbe discovery ot
tbe robbery, Officer Caster, of the de
pot police, made a thorough search of
the depot and its surroundings, but
failed to find any traces of the missing
mails. . Nothing was discovered, how
ever, till yesterday morning, when
some persons found a large package of
rifled letters In a nail np oue ol tue
stairways on the south side of Superior
street, below tbe Americau House. All
tbe envelopes were missing from these
from some uuaocountabie reasoo, and
from the incomplete address and post
marks npon the letters themselves,1 it
was impossible, in many cases, to as
oertain from or to whom they were
sent. Many valuable papers were
fouud. each as checks, drafts, money
orders, dec, and these could generally
be identified, owing to the strictness
and care of most business men. .
It waa at fir-t thought that this pack
age was all taken from the pouches,
but later in the ' day two other large
parcels were discovered. One was
fouud by Detective Schmitt, just be
fore dark, in a- passage way over N.
Heisel's coufo-, iiouery store, on Su
perior St., a short distance from where
the first was fonnd. The third pack
age was found by Mr. a. lieatberstoue,
lying in tbe hall, in front of the door
to his bindery, JNo. 144 Mupenor street.
It contained several hundred letters
wrapped in a newspaper, And carefully
tied np. In tbe latter ease, and proba
bly iu tbe former, the parcel must
have been placed there during tbe day,
as it could scarcely have lain through
out the day iu a frequented ball with
out being discovered. It is obvious
that the object of tbe villains in thus
scattering the parcels, was to throw
tbe officers upon the wrong track, and
thns assist their own esoape. . Iu both
of these two packages the envelopes
were with tbe letters, although separate-
- - - -
Bo far as ascertained the thieves
reaped a lean harvest of greenback for
their pains. Indeed, mail robberies
don't pay now-a-days, but little money
being sent by that agency, it is in
nearly all eases transmitted in money
orders, checks, drafts, is., whioh, of
course, are of no more value than'waste
paper, to persons other than those to
whom addi eased. In the first package
examined, one letter was found from
the boose of Jay Cooke A Co., New
Yotk. signed 'Titt Cooke," which con
tained an enclosure of $26. : in one of
tbo others was a letter without an envel
ope, dated New York, February 27, ad
dressed to "S anme, and cigood "Titt, .
which ruontioned an enclosnre of $80.
These are all. so far as we could learn,
which contained money. . Not tbe least
possible cine has yet been obtained of
the perpetrators of tbe bom roDoery.
None of tbe pooches have been found.
Cardinal Aotonelli, tbe Pope's able
Prime Minister, is going to retire ou
a sung fortune of sixty million francs,
($12,000 000 in gold). Tbe Cardinal'i
health is also somewhat 'delicate, 1 hv
ing suffered from over application to
business ana money-making.
' The Pope has finally granted dis
pensation for the marriage of Prince
Humbert iir of tbe Italian throne,
with his cousin, tbe fnuoes Marguer
ite. The .dispensation f'fees" cost
100,000 francs ($20,000 in gold), The
bride's trossean hi being prepaxod in
Vienna and Pans.
[From the Cleveland Leader of March 4.] THE STAGE.
Actors—What They are Worth Pecuniarity.
- , arlly.
[From the Philadelphia City Item.]
A caragmoh hat been .going the
rounds of tie newspapers, whioh pro
fesses to giye the incomes or actors, tne
amounts whioh they are respectively
worth, and the proportions of the gross
proceeds whioh they nightly share with
the managers of theatres during engagements,-
The statements are, many
of them, incorreot. In order to put the
publio in possession of correct informa
tion in regard to the matter, we give
the following, which we have obtained
from a thoroughly reliable sonroe:
Edwin Forrest is worth about $750,
000. He gets all he can; and saves all
he gets, that is to say, all the law
allows. , - 1 ' . '
Barney Williams is worth at least
$500,000. Spends a great deal in books,
pictures, dinnors, parties, Ao. Has
only one child, a little girl of four years,
on whom he settled $100,000 the day
she was bom: Oh ber fifteenth birth
day Bho will be worth $200,000, by
compounding the interest. Already the
little darling has received several offers
of marriage. ;
Mrs. Bowers has saved nothing. All
her earnings have gone to educate her
five children, of whom ahe is very
fond. With good management, she
could earn $50,000 a year. Hbe is hand
some and talented. Ia a week or two
she will go to California thus incut
ring sea sioknese, loss ot time, trouble,
vexation, etc., all for the sake ot ber
Children. , ,"
Mrs. Louisa Drew is worth, dear ot
tho world, mere than $50,000. She is
liberal, yet prudent, and is now laying
up every year, evor $15,000. ' Her pro
fits thus far this season, are over $20,-000-"8ur,"
"Light st List,"
Laud," and "Gas Light" (all Ameri
can plays), having been great 6nocesses.
Mrs. Drew is very oharitable. Every
year she gives away about $5,000.
The Florences have accumulated
$30 000, ...
Jefferson is worth $100,000.
Chunfrsn thinks he cuu draw bis
check for $20,000.
J. S. Clarke has amassed over $100,
000. Lester Wallnek is rich. His place at
Lung Branch i valuable, and his the
atre yields liim clear of expenses, at
least $25,000 a year. He wears purple
aud fiu linen, and fares sumptuously
Eil wiu Adams is comfortable with
bis earnings, getting a good living.
Ho has had a hard road to travel this
season. With hew pieces he might do
better; but some actors think they, not
their pieces, ar the attraction. Givo
Adams two or three new pieces and ko
could clear $10,000 a year. He is a
Lucille Western lias received great
deal of money, but she has net saved a
dollar. She wants new pieces, but for
certain reason. tbey ' are not forth
coming. Her lust engagement in this
city shows that ber reptrtoirt is worn
John E. Owens is very economical,
and has saved stout $25,000 perhaps
Murdoch, wo oro sorry to say is com
paratively ponrJ' His speculations a
few years since hurt him. We snp
pose $10,000 worjld cover all his worldly
possessions, and tbe worst of it is his
health is bad sd bad that he aota and
resdt with difficulty.
Brongbsm is ' comfortable for the
third time, and he will remain com
fortable nutil he again essays manage
ment Ha is worth at least $25,000.
Edwin Booth is worth over $100,000.
All his earnings fo the. ut'i
gone to help build his theatre in New
Miss Lizzie Price, of. the Arch, has
saved about $5,000. .
Ben DeBar was well off five years
ago but he cannot boast $50,000 to
Miss MapgiA Mitchell has accumu
lated abont $20,000. 8be has a large
family to care for and is very dutiful.
William Wheatly went from Phila
delphia a few yeara ago with a heavy
heart, thinking his case a hard one,
bat he has grown rich at Niblo's, and
is now worth at least $300,000.
' Mr. and Mrs. Conway are making
money in Brooklyn, N. Y., They are
worth $20,000. r
Frauk E. Aikai, of the museum,
Chicago, ii rated at $50,000. Thoy are
going to build a Bpleodid theater for
him. He is a man of brains, enter
prise and integrity. , He has won the
confidence and rtipect ot the first men
Lotta has just dome into notice. In
a year or two, if lex popularity contin
ues, she will be rfch.
Mrs. Lander is worth 310,000. She,
too, wants new plays. ' Elizabeth" is
siek; and her other plays, such oi
"Love," "Margtret Elmorf" the
"Hunchback," ett., are played out.
Miss Charlotte Thompson is worth
about $3,000. For want of new plays
she uo longer atttnu-.ls, Her last en
gagement at tbe Walnut was dire.
Baruutn is a milliooare. His mu
seum yields him $50,000 a year. Ho is
about to build a new place. - '
Wm, Warren, of the mosenm, Boston,
is easy in his shoes, with $23,000 to
spare, tie is one oi tue most delight
ful actors and- accomplished gentleman
in the country. .
Mrs. Thayer has laid np few thous
ands, bnt the pnfchc we trust, wilt in
sist upou giving ber a fine benefit one
of these days. - She ii a wonderful ao
tress and a ' general favorite. ' Wo
know of no one f ho pays more atten
tion to artistic detail soot is ao uniform
ly successful. For breadth of effect
sho is unapproachable. Wbeu on the
scene she fills the eye of tha honse.
Julia Dean (since dead) will make
money when she obtains one or two
new and good pieces; She has plouty
of talent, but tbe : publio want novelty.
W. A. Chapman has saved $25,000.
He owns a fine farm at Huddoofleld.
N. J and is strong io governments.
E. L. Davenport, a classical actor
and very fine fellow, has laid by only
J. B. Roberts owns two brick bouses
valued at $20,000. He Is prudent,
thoughtful, liberal gentleman. - '
J. D. Murphy, treasurer of the Arch,
has saved over $25,000, and if be lives
be will be worth $50,000 in the coarse
of five years. He is a bright, sensible,
honorable business man, and highly
esteemed by all who know bim.
Miss Caroline Kiohings is wealthy
worth at least $100 000. We hope she
will live to accumulate t million.
Mr. Pcter - Bicbings owns a fine
country seat, and has over $50,000 in
governments. With his full white.
ubmimi uu in uo unwiuwt uju win
lu Philadelphia city or oonnty. He is
a regular teacher in , Sabbath school,
and stands high in thecburoh. -
Miss Germon, at the Walnut, has
fine prospects ahead... In five -years,
with two or three new pieces, sbe will
achieve ' fame and fortune. She pos
sesses talent X. .i s ' .'.
Owen Fawcett has Invested- over
$3,000 in governments. A good be
ginning for this brilliant young fellow.
MrTiiid Mw. Charles Waicot, Jr.,
buy government bonds regularly every
month or two at Jay Cooke's. Apro
pos Mrs. Waicot is the daughter of
our old friend , Mr. r John Niokinson.-
The. Waloots are brilliants, of whom
the profession may well be proud, As
Mr. and Mrt. JUulntone,' they captured
the town last January. Nothing could
be finer or more spirited aud pleasing
than their Interpretation of these
Miss Josie Orton ia wisely lying, by
(or that "rainy day"- which may assail
the richest of us. A superior actress,
and a charming woman,, we are glad to
know that she has $7,000 in govern
. Laura Keen a is rich. - -
Robert Craig is laying np largely for
old age. His receipts from burlesques,
poetry, prose, fcc, for' tbe magazines,
ar,e over $2,500 a year. He is a pros
perous young geutloihan, aud a favorite
actor. ! -
Mr, Shewell, of the Boston museum,
is the owner of a fair estate. , 1
' The Worrell sisters possess over
$2,000, made within a few years.
Mr. Everly, of tho Arch, inherited
$50,000 from his father, and some
thousands from bis grandfather.
Extracts from a New Play.
Unolk Sam. Answer as I "call you,
Nick Bottom, the weaver.
Herald. Beady; name what part I
am for, aud proceed.
Uncle Sam. You, Nick Bottom, are
set down for Pyramus.
Hbbald. What is Pyramus? a lover
or a tyrant I ,
Uncle Sam. A lover that kills liiru
self most gallant for love.
Herald. That will ask some tears
in the true performing of i'; if I do it,
let the audience look' to their, eyes; I
will move stones; I will console in
some measure; yet my chief humor is
for a tyrant; I could play Eroles rare
ly, or a part tJ tear a cat in, to make
Umolb Sam Francis Flute, the
Would. Here, Peter Quince.
Unolb Sam. You mnst take Thisby
Would. What is Thisbv? a wan
Unclb Ham It is the lady that Py
ramus must love, :
Would. Nay, faith, let me not play
a woman; 1 have a btird coming,
' Unclb Ham That's all oue, jou
shall play it iu a mask, and yoa may
speak as small as you will.
, Times. An' I may hide my face, let
mo play Thiiby, too; I'll speak iu a
monstrous lUtle voice: "Thisby! Tbisbyl
Ah, Pyramus, my lover dear, thy This
by dear, and lady deaT.J'
Julia Dean was the daughter of Mrs.
Julia Drake, who, 25 years ago, held a
leading position oo the stage, and who
married Mr. Dean, also au actor, when
the f object of this sketch was' still a
child. Jo lis adopted the name of her
step-father in going npon tne stage,
which Bhe did while still youug, . From
the age of 18 to that of 25, she was con
sidered as tbe best Interpreter of the
standard juvenile tragic and dramatic
roles Sbe was first married to Dr. Hayne
a relative of Senator Hayne, aud belong
ing to the noted South Carolina fam
ily of the same name. Her married
lifo was not a happy one, and, indeed,
the ways of Julia Denn's private and
social career were ueitner pleasant nor
smooth.. Although, during the course
of her professional life, she acquired
sufficient meaua to have made np half
a dozen fortunes, there is every reason
to believe that she was very poor at the
time of her death. Her talents were
u.ed by others; her money w squan
dered by others, and a large portion of
her existence was rendered nnhuppy-by
I . Some two years ago, Julia Doan, then
playing a series of engagements in
Utah and tho extreme west, obtained
divorce from Dr. Hayne, marrying
Mr. Cooper. Her engagements in tbe
west were very successful; but, toward
the end of ber life, time care, and
trouble had made sad inroads upon
ber dramatic power. There
are however, many . who will rend
this article and remember her as the
most charming Julia iu "Tbe Hunch
back," Bianca in "Fazio," Pauline in
"Tbe Lady of Lyons," tbey have ever
seen. - Iu all characters susceptible ol
true Womanly feeling aud -real sym
pathy, Julia Dean was one of the most
successful aotresses that the American
ttage ever produced.
Mary Gannon, of Wallaok's The
ater, died on Saturday afternoon, the
22d nit. Her professional career ex
tended over a period of 30 years. She
was born in New xork ou tbe ctu ol
October, 1829, and went npon the stage
when she was a little child. In 18d5
a girl of six years she played at the
Old Bowery Theatre. On the first
uight of Mr. Lester Wallack n present
series of performances, when huh ap
peared iu "Tbe Captain of the Watch,"
sbe deplored ber inability to act with
energy, aud saiii sue waa dying, rue
last part sho played was Alary jeucy.
a "Ours," on tne iiiu oi January
ast; and when she laid aside her stage
drosses that, night, she said that she
should never use them again..
Ah Amkiucak Citizen in a Prussian
Jail. There is now a citnen ot Ohio,
named Robert Knopf, contlued iu the
Posen, Prussia, jil, ou a rather funny
charge. Mr. Knopf, who ls-jrjite a
wealthy man and bad oeen on a visit to
bis old home in Prussian Poland, was
on his way back to tbe United States,
when be made, at Posen, the acquaint
ance of a I pretty young girl who
pleased him so well that he told ber if
sbe wonld accompany bim to the Uni
ted States he would marry her as soon
aa tbey arrived at New York.-, She
agreed to go with him, bat after he
bad given ner some muuej u vuj
new dresses be., sbe disappeared. Mr.
Koopf, therefore, offered to a gent
(formes t:n aouars ii ne wouiu uuicovor
tbe whereabouts of bis inamorata.
whereupon the gent a armet exresiea
bim. on a charge of bribery. Knopf
ill probably be Imprisoned lor turee
months, and tbe young girl, who has
likewise been arrested, will be sent to
tbe penitentiary for swindling,
Amenities ot Texas LiPh. One of
the last episodes of Texan ' life is thus
riven in a local paper called . the It tn-
ger: A certain v. jucn.inuey snot viay
Searey, of Anderson. Daring tbe pre
ceding part of the same day be bad
drawn bis pistol on several barkeepers
for refusing to famish hira liquor with
out pay. 'Iho assassin ' waa. arrested,
but on the way to prison, in a strip of
woods, the guard was halted by a crowd
of sixty armed men. They were order
ed to lay down their arms and give np
tbe prisoner. When the gnar 1 remon
strated they were ordered peremptorily
to hash no. Tbe men were all dis
guised snd blackened, and all spoke in
broken English and Patch. McKinnej
wo humr to Umb. bnt the rope or
limb broke and be fell down. ' lie w
then tied securely and bang over ten
feet high, snd left hanging,
Extracts from a New Play. MUCH IN LITTLE.
An earlv Ipring-i-inmpino. .out of
bed at five o'clock in tho morning.
JjcntU Courier , U " .
4-Harttord mechanics have Invented
il machine that will make 9,000 pits an
hoar, which is 160 per minute aud five
in two seconds. " ' . (
It is said that when Russian hus
band neglects, to beat his., wife- for
month or two, Bha begins to be alarmed
at his iudifierenoe, ; ' . '
An excellent bed of coal has been
discovered a few miles belov PenvrT,
on tho projected line of the Denver Pa
oiflo Railroad, ui. d ... .; !
San Jose, California, has gone into
silk culture with a company having a,
capital of $100,UOO. The maohinen
bos arrived, the foundation of tbe build
ing is laid, and the worms are at work.
The Hon. John Morrissey, M. C,
it is said, offers to bet that his boy.
twelve years old,' oarti whip any boy of
his years in the country. . Who bids
for the field? .,,; i,-.
, "Princess Alexandra," the English
papers eav,, "can. now walk without a
stick." Do they mean that Albert Ed
ward is no longer the partner of her
rambles ? . ' ' ,
The Legislature of the Cberokecs,
at its late session, passed an act appro
priating ten thousand dollars for the
erection of a building suitable for a
cspitol, at Taiehqah, the capital of the
The wages of four prominent Euro
peans are as follows: Louis Napoleon.
$13,240 a day; Queen Victoria, $8,027;
Francis Josnnb, $10,950; and the King
of Prussia, $8,210. . : -
Vitriol-I browing is in vogue in San
Francisco.. One man has died ot the
effects of having vitriol thrown at him,
and another has died (suddenly) of the
effects of throwing vitriol at somebody
else. . -
Nashville is at present infested by
gangs ot bold and adroit burglars, who
make ntcutlv excursions la tne resi
dences of wealthy citizens in pursuit
of plate, money aud other plunder.
The night police force, which they bve
eluded heretofore, has been doubled.
Tbe latest Boston cotion is "Tim
Marrmcrt Fund Association," wlii.h
agrees to give a dower, to married and
marriageable members, premiums on
the birth of children, and aids nil in
obtaining bnsbanns or ' wives, homes,
"health and happiness." I
On the night of the 221, a party of
bold free-booters made a descent noon
the village cf Holden, in Johnson Co.,
Missouri, broke into several stores, snd
were fired upon, bnt escaped. They
bad two wiigonj, one of which wus
captared. Tbey failed to load their
wagons, aud so touk away very little of
'The -treasure-seeking" mania has
hroken out ' again . in California. A
' Oocos Island Gnano and Piroot Treas
ure -, Expedition" has been organized,
and parties aro endeavoring to get; np
an expedition to raise a frigate laden
with gold and silver ingots, doubloons,
ko., snnk on the Peruvian coust nine
hundred years; ago I A ' remarkable
circumstance connected, with thu
frigate is that it is sunk in only fifteen
feet of water. . ...
. New Orleans, it is claimed, pes.
pesses more miles of street railroad
than any oity of its size in the world
The lines completed and in process of
construction probably amount to twen
ty-five miles. Ejch oar is drawn by
sinele mule, and in default of a coo.
(1 He. tor each passenger drops his own
fare into a glass box near tbe driver.
This mode, diminishes company ex
penses in the way of conductors' sala
ries and stealings, but does not con
duce to the satuty or convenience of
the publio. .
Ttere is a lively matrimonial busi
ness in Worcester, Massachusetts.
Four, hnndred and seventy-eight mar
riages took plane in that oity latt year,
Oae blushing bride had reached the
age of 73 years; bat three others were
on the pinafore side of 16. Thero was
also a resolute young, woman who en
tered boldly upon ber third oonnu
bial voyage at the age of 29. A damsel
of 18 likewise floated "Mrs. Grundy"
by wedding a swain of 55.
The Tycoon of Japan. The follow
ing personal description of tbe present
Tycoon is Irani the xeduo correspond
euce of tbe San Francisco paper: "The
Tycoon is a small mau, of olive com
plexion, with regnlar features, more
Caucaaiau than Mougolian,and a large,
intelligent eye. JUis expression was
that of a man who has many affairs of
importance upon his mind, but his
smile was free, cordial and pleasant as
a woman's. His dress was a long, wide-
sleeved robe of violet crape, upon which
was embroidered iu some darker color
the trefoil of his family; about bio neck
aud under bis robe, but showing above
it, was folded a white crape scarf. His
wide trowsers were of silk and gold
thread woven together, and were worn
only to his ankles, so that below oue
could see tbe white stockings with which
alone his feet were covered.: He wore
no sword, but carried in his hand a
painted fan. His bead was bare.
Woman's sphere of usefulness is ex
tending. In Itiwa, tbe state senate has
passed a bill, admitting ' women to
practice at tbe bar. A correspondent
states that when this bill b comes a law
the male lawyers will be overborne in
addressing juries by the resistless elo
quence of - oman, and recommend
that in self-defense ladies be admitted
to the jury box, as "it takes a woman
to read a woman." In Great Britain, s
society has : been organized which is
called "North of England Coancil for
tbe Higher Education of Women." Tbe
object is to furnish good tests of the
competency of governnesses and other
women above eighteen years of age.cu
gaged ia teaching for a livelihood, io
order to elevate tbe vocation of teach'
ers into a profession. A number : ot
distinguished gentlemen have given
tbeir names and influence to the pro
ject.,, . j . - V .
: Mrs. Rboda Sherman, of Gaston,
Conn., is an aged lady of ninety five
summers.' Sbe reads without glasses,
and two years ago wove a rag carpet,
and is. now-getting ont material for
another. Sho has had -one hundred
and forty-five descendants, who repre
sent her in half the States of the
Union. ' 1 . ' " . '
i i '.
Tbb laboest pbndtjwim to existence
is said to be that which regulates a new
dock at St, George's Church, New
York. The pendulum in question is 85
feet long, and vibrates in three seconds.
The weight on it is 890 pounds, and Js
4 feet long by 7 inches in diatnetki:
The clock has only three wheels in what
is called the "going train.": j,;. js.,
A severe snow storm occurred at
Denver, Cheyanos and along the Paoifle rail
road aa far at aa fori Kearney, on Thurs
day and Friday last. Th railroad ia blocked
and tha a now Is drifted fonr feetdeeola
I many plaee. No trains ban reached Omaha
Miscellaneous Items. The Northwestern Mutual Life Insurance
(Office 416 Main Street, Milwaukee.)
18,UM Steinbeniaaal,B0O,00S A .
Kcwtao IUiav, Aotuarf. IL 8. Daositi, Preet
Eaaaa fcnrra, Qea. Aft. A. W. liuoaj, teo'y.
SUtiouary engineer, p nana tiger oondao-
tore,- ejpreni and mail aatuta and baggage
maatora i)a railroads; masters, mates, pilots
and slerk on lake or riven north of Bt.
Louis, and -minora, pay one-half At on per
oeni. per anuuuT.Tiirai (15 CO on each i,90
of hilar ance). o TAIf
Engineer and freight tram' eonduotora,
one per- eeo.- -n-ifii-.i-'-
LIMITS OF RESIDENCE AND TRAVEL.
The limft prescribed by the' policies ra
those portions of the Wealorn Henrlapher
north of the Tropis of Oaneer, and any por
tion of Europe, ilb7re ptenage allowod to
aud from Uurupa ia firet-olaas teamera or
nailing vessnls. Permits to travel to or reel
deoee ia other place oatnide of -"the pre
scribed llruiU will be granted t rate pro
portionod to the rink. -
LIMITS OF RESIDENCE AND TRAVEL. Allen's Lung Balsam
The remedy for curing
dmumotiim, CDtigf, Brmihilit, .41 Aim, Ortup,
Paint and Oeprtttinn ttf the t'ieti v Xvnpt,
tf Ou J'uuwnary Oreaw. , .' ,
The Bauum l lolruduoad to th tuffoilug publio
alter Its menu for the ponlUveonreofaaoti dleeaae
have boon folly teatad. The formula from whick It
la prepared la referred to hf the leading medical
Journal a betas' equal to any BteaovlptlOB (hat
nan bi mad up tor auch dlaeaaaa by the aiedloal
feouity. The Bamim la recommended br phyil
olatia who have beooue aoinalnted with . It great
Aa aa'Kxptelerant U haa n Kqmal! -Mlolattira
and Public Siieakera, who are ao often
afflicted with Throat Dineaeea, will ftud a rare
nuned? In thl Bauau. Loiassea and wafer
aomeamea gtv relief, but thta BabuM taken a few
timet, wlU Uunra a permanent ewe. '
V.II1 th alBloted olargimen teat III merit r
1. N. lUBUltf k CO., i'roprletara,., OiuclnnaU,
Ohio. Bold by all Drosnlata. oollSowly
A Few Words to the Ladies.
' llatiy ladlea. paitlinlarljt mother! naraiuir, oom
plaln of a tired, llatleaa feollng. of complete tzbanc
lion, on uriilnn In the moruing. Ou the wire and
mother devolvea the neponaib.llty of legulatlng
the duties ot lie houaehold. Ber oirei are autner
i.Uf, aud the moulil aa wtll aa pbjilcd poweta are
frequently called Into leqaliltlon. She olten Bade
h.r hllulilf it occupation a weary tank and exlutenoe
a burden, while at the aame time ahe haa no rejrnlar
dlww HOsmiTKB'S HrOMAUH BiriEItS, If
rcaorted to at thli period, will prove an unfailing
remedy for thla anno Ing Ua tltude. The effect of
thin potent agnl are aoon aeen lu tie roiy cheek
indelaatie aiep of ihe head of die family, with
M O od hedth and renewed eplrlta ibe laket ber
accuttomed place la tbo family circle. ' If lbla
friend in noid be KSDlarly need, thoie depremlag
;mptom all) never be coniilaUd of, and not
only wonld lanllude not be experienced, bat many
dl-eaaea following IU advent b avoided. A a
MR1)I34L AGENT it hai no eqniii, while It Fleer
ing 11 oi and be ltbful f flVctl have mado tt a gen
eral favorite. It la free from all proration calculated
to Impair the ayiicm, and lla operation! are at onoe
mild, loathing and flhlmt. All who havenaed
theBlltera ATTEST I'M VlltlDKS and command
t to nae.
[From the "Home Monthly."]
Fomeveaia tine, while raiding la Uiedyof
Provloenoe, we heard much a.id in prelee of Pany
Divia' "Pain' Killer." VYn Itateneil lnoredulouaiy
lothea teatluonlal. Well, hi-alth foiling, a a
lait rcaert, tbe doctora lent aa to HlnnaM.te. Tbe
winter waa intenaely cold, and a terr.bln form of
Neuralgia prrvilled anting tbe eetileta. and we tell
Into the tiieap ot th dweaar, and day and night for
week, endured un old xiy. alany rained lea
were tried wittwnt avail. One day, however, a
italwart frnntleraman entered Iho n oro, bearing
in hi band U1 partly filled tln a teddlan liquid.
It wii aome of the fain Killer, lie had bunnht
It In Oaliiornla three year b i lore, and had kept It
wiihmlaeriy otreiuntil then. Appljlng itnuvr
nally and Internally gave irnmedlite relief, tunc
llien we have recommended it eucoeatlullf In caw
thatbifflad Uje beat medical ikUi; and alien w
ee peraoni rrject thli remedy. recall our own
nperienoe, aud think that 'he time mar come
when rain, incurable by other aaenta, way teaoh
them the value of thla great dlrcovery.
VoriOirruABiBs in perfume, your de-
ire le giatifld: tha 'FLOE DEMaYO," of Ph alow.
k Son. ie tbemo.t eiquiaite extract aver dUtilled.
The beautiful lower from whioh it talit lta nam
la the wtl fret-rant floral prodnct of the Weatetn
Uomiiphere. , gold by all drngglau. . , , , -
Cbotjp. A lady in New Haven speak
ing of Coa'e Ooco a rJAry.au eaya ah 1 at two dar
ling chlldron with Croup, and waa In deai air when
iceihlrd and lent waa attaOed, bat hi llfewa
I ared hrough Ooa'a Oorjoa Bimah. She advlet
all mothtn w kep It on hand, Idoueofemer
g.-r.cy. ; r :
' HoltjOWAt's Pilm. Impurity of the
Blo I. Health ooniute In a purity ofthe Snide od
aolidi which oompoaelhe human body; It the bleod
becomea viliamt it infaou the whole ajatrm by IU
oonrae thronga eveiy Hi re and Uieut. Holloway'i
Pill i ot only eipell all lb humor whlca taint or
liupoverlah Una vital tlemeut, bnt parity and
iuvigorate It, and by opplytig a gentle and whoie
aome etlmnlui io tbe circulation, tbey elreDgthen
eacn part, and give tone to the whole treat. Sold
by all druggltta.
"Mbtoalfb, the eminent Pharrra
ceutlet baa dlacovered a remtdy for Bheumatlam,
whioh he bellivea to be Iniil'able. 9 e are pi raon
slly roaaizintof ton ixtraotdlnary curti it ha
netted, lb price la ultima-one d kUr only
nd many men wonld chermliy give arty for a
oiriainoure of tula dreadful eud wide-spread dla
eaae Hktouv I adverttalsg thla rmdy la all
th leading ppeia ot the oountry. and tbe aale of
hit etui BuecMiTio Kavrox i already vary
extensive. "-Brooklyn Timi
U IKISWOKTH SOM8, Wholenle Agenta, U0-wankee
INS'ltHMATlUN '. UUAUANTEKB TO
produce a luxuriant growth of hair npon S bald
head or beardlet race, alao a receipt lor th remov
al of Pimple, Mutch, krnptluna, etc, on to
akin, leaving the aaoie toft, clear and beautiful, caa
be obtained wlUiout charge by addnaaiug
THUS r. CHAPMArf, Ohemiat,
DiayTcwly J Broadway, Mew Tot.
To OonsnmptlTes. -
Hafi REV. KDWAKD A. WIL80RT,
will tend (free ol charge), to an who deatr
It, th prescription, with the direction for making
and using the ttuipie remedy by which h wa
eared of atevere lung atfeciiun, and that dread
dieeaM Oon.umptloo. Ul only object I to beneftl
tlie afflicted, and be hope every ufleret will try
hi remedy, aa 11 will coat them nothing, and may
prove a bleating. Pleaea addre,
KKV. KDWAKD A. fclUOH,
No. lt eVth beoowl Mtnev Wlllianuburgn, XeW
Vnr enavvewle ,
. . Srrors of Vontcu
A. OBnTTLKNAlf, WHO SCCrBKKD
for year from Hernial Debility, Premature
Decay, and all the effect of youthful Indlecretlon,
will, for ibe take of eutfering humanity aend fre te)
all wbo need il, th recipe and direction lor mak
bur tha auinl remau nv whioh he waa eared.
Hafferar wlthing te nroflt by th advertiear' a
perience, can do o by addnaalng In perfect eeuAi
deaoe, JOliN B. OOVOKM, it Cedar St. MnrTork,
maVewlV -- . .
Ajer'i Cherry Pectoral. '
JB a tvoooininj a?vpcursnfa prroma
to niwHittliti ursntueed of tmi and
nlinblo0urufir of tb Uitimc
M , und Ititura. ' A trjnl of m-tir yoart hum
MUblitthod Uie fHuUlhatftUnunill
I ' Joti ktut in imliooiury AlToetuuiB tha
JWAtirother remfxlj. It jlh('u; liu do
' ... ' ,- k.A aw la
t.niUfvrainnliiti in auni cwntrin- u a
DitHltciBof inrlt-ript nithle n?ooMit, lntiKtatUrttvtln.
Franca tnul imiiaifytvrhviwraoiilw-lMioooc hu reichcd
ltshiKhtUp'rfo( ti(.n, it Is pfrvcribed In clomMfiie prc
tico,Anic'iupiniillynned in tli artnict, in hpiu) and
other pubjH! mt ilubuus. worm u m r?anJM Djr um
Utidinsithy-tivtiun at th moat sic'ry and axTMabl
reineajrbUnlciin ia empti ri. mvnrwtj mur
nan lA r.nml. will Tit Ufill KTUIWri ealM ttt dliMUr '
lung, wht' h litiil itinii(i tn eiiurt oi turn mn uKimtu
I tna eiiurta 01 tua mum uKimtu
, I14T0 tni ponnanantit cured
( the nvt oonvin' iiif pwilt
nprtiw of thia rpankUoa;aad
anil txp.-mnceii (t'wuira, ii
hv iL Thoaii) pfHttlu ara it
rn fJwai rJiai Atrthr.r nolnt iHth tHMXlll At uUftftietkAl.
While it U mot Ntwrnil gMQM wntiriaed diswatoa, ltimi
eitromrly frntlnaa a mwlicuMin infancy and vontii. b
iiisquitohttriiiU'aTibievanUie yoormrt, wbm atmuiia
taml iul. ioiibIt. Ttitfl health roaUnr accoaipualiM wan
boaliaUlmUtionaof tlinUiriat and lunv:a.wbUior aiia .
it fmm f initial Vtiurhtwav fn Mrt otnirr Oautwa. and
Uiim uravanta fiisl VotUa- train of Dain tul vnJ inaiiTiaAala dm 1'
eaaca, which wtmlil ariaa from tha HvM-loot of Utam. ,
IICUCC 01 lAJiiitJ luiruiti wi wiHimnn, iTiiiur-iiuaa vnma,
H'aarsenoaa, WhM,.inir Omeh, lL'irriar, lnoiyii V'.
u motion, and othrr aniwUiiua of th broaunns orvuiita.
(iimi way peiofo wua wuwiniiwaranaitio)i mmnom
n-paml by In. J. C. A YFR k Ot. ttrm Mam., awd
SCHUYLER, HARTLEY 4 CSAMA?.1,
lmriHertoji4dal i' - v'k
GUNS AND RIFLES
Boob aa Weetley Bloharn'. tortcaiter, Daw, Oreea-
er'e. Dnnailaand Iebuioneax Stic uunav Henry ana
Bpenoer Maaauie Bine aud uarntnea, aiaaxav
Loading H.Oea and Fowllag Ptaoas, OoMaV.AaaatBC'
wna ana bubiih ei wnu
Breeeh-Loadin Amaonltloa, MeUlllc Oartridge.
! SZaldsn Lane. New York.