Newspaper Page Text
I $1.50 PER YEAR,
71 la Advance. J
. HOWEN. I
,er and Proprietor J
M'ARTHUR, VINTON COUNTY, OHIO: - WEDNESDAY, JUNE. 5, 1872.
Marietta & Cincinnati Rail Road
On muJ uflor Nov. 19 , 1871, Train will
run as follows:
: a : : : .: : ;
:o : : : : : :
Msi ' i ;
vj w oi ai Ji
4 lO 1
k - " 5 .
: : : : 2 : : C
' 3 V
is . s c?
jo 31 o - - -r - -- it -r -r -r
2 2 3 3 1 232 S 8 S 2 2 ft
n n -. s ec -1 i-1-1 i- x x c; r - c
o 1 2 7 " : :
ft iH i.-j
(IV INS ATI r.XI'UN : will -in ilnily.
All I'r iIm.h il ilh'. !il SiiuiKy-
N 1 N WI KXIMIK.-W K.VST inaliM nn
'tawnmi ilimlii -i !( AtliciiM.
llll-). 'l l'lllilMl
A f' . C'lrlsiU'intli
A r'v. .fui'CH ii
II am Ion
(1:00 A. M.
rJ I p. v.
Trains Connect at Loveland
K ir -ill Ml lU ' I. It tin Mlmiil It lilrimil, mill
Ml I:i 11 ri ip:i'l- .1 ('liu;iiiiiiiii Railroad J hub
ti ni for .ill 'ti ci tK 'nt.
BALTIMORE & OHIO RAILROAD.
Great National Short Line Route
Great National Short Line Route East and West.
Only Direct Route to the National
Capitol and Eastward.
! aii'l nil cr Mimiliiy, Huvumlier 111, Tniinif
v ill run mm folliiWM :
J int. ICrpi'rux
JJiur Vink .
N nv York
Washington .... ...
l'nrkiTslitiii . ...
II (0 Am
: I I I'm
0 41 "
0 50 "
ii (hi "
0 IJ "
tl 0) I'm
H (l"i ni
I III I'm
4 1 Pin
II !l "
U I ) Am
.1 W I'm
1 :';il I'lll
12 m I'm
4 III) Aim
8 BO "
12 II I Mil
4 4'i I'm
14 !!.' "
M .11 Am
II 4') I'm
4 Hi "
7 12 "
1 1 m "
9 :(l I'm
Pnllimu P.iImj Drawing Rann Shoplng Oars.
V hii'li nrc iim comfort nlilo, rlcanntly fnrnlslmd.
nml itlmo.4tt'iiml to it llro-itlili', urn (in nil Trains
from (Hiioliiiintl In Hiiltlnmrcnnil Washington.
Ni'iiS lio liiliiuf MiirloUii ami t.'Iiminmitl Hill
v iv lov tlino of urrlvlng mill iluiiHitlng Irom
Mi'.Arlhnr. , ,
Tim wlviuitanwi of tills ronto ovcir nil others
Is. that it ulviis nil truvolcr liolrtinir tlirotiRh
tic.kotii tlii irlvilifl of visltinu IliiUimoro,
riilliiili'lililn,nnil tlio Natlonnl Onpltol freo.-
Tiniaifiiukor iin.l rto of faro lowor tliaii by
miy other linn.
Tli scoiiery nlonff thh Knlhviiy Is not etjualoil
fomriMidcui'on tills Continent.
TO SHIPPERS OF FREIGHT-
Tills I ill ofTorH miporlor Indimointtntt tlio
rittmltoliiR ono-llilrd low to mid from Hoston.
Now York, or imy othur K uttnrn nolnt. In or
rtiirlnit Kiioilsot'Hiiyilimirltioii from tlio- lOust
filvllllt'(:tlollll to uliln nia lliiltlmora & Ohio
. It. .Mud liiHlilpnliiKKiistKiveitiiiiindirootioiia.
Krehhtushlnped hv this route will huvo des
pititli, mid lu huiidleil with care nnd mive
til))or much money. J. T WILSON,
M istiirTransnortiitioli, llivltlmoro.
0. It. BLANOIIAItM,
Unn. Fiuiuht Ag't, :tltlnioro.
H. n. .I0NRS, Oon.Tlnknt Aa't, Haltimoro.
0n. Viina. Ai't,, Cincinnati.
Cincinnati & Lafayette
GREAT THROUGH PASSENGER RAILWAY
To all Points West, Northwest
THIS IS THE SHORT LINE VIA INDIANAPOLIS.
TlidOrent 1'liroimli Mull and KxproM Pi.
finiRHr I.I ne to St. T.oiiIh, Khiihiis City, Ht.
.liisetih, Denver, Hull Frnnnlsno. nml all pofnU
In MlMonrl, Kmimin mid (Jolormlo. ,
Tlio ihorbwt nml only direct ronto t Indlrin
noil. IiUfnvHltn, Torro llanto, Onmhrldga
C ty, Kprlnllnlil, Peorln, nurllimton. Oliloimo,
Mlhva'ikeo, Ht. Punl, Hiid nil poliiU In the
NTh!iTiiilivn'p'ill, Cincinnati ni I.dfayotte
Kiillronil. with U nonmw.tl.inn. now oiror. pus-,
Mnier more fucllltles In Through Ooitcli and
H , eii n KM Service tl.aii nny other lii.e from
n nn iinnM Imvlnff thn ndTrtntimo of Thrnimh
11 i oV.i?ii 0lni.lnn.il to Ht. 1,01.1-. Khii.
mnOltv.Ht. Josflph. I'oorlu.nuillnirton,(,hlr.no,
Oin ili. mi'l i Intorinodliito piilnU. presenting
toOil.MiliUMil Kmnlllui noh comfortu nnd
oiMoirimodatloni n ara nttordcrl by no other
r'ThrmihTiolioU an.l UagK0 Oliooki to all
PT"unlniiv'flluolBiiaat7:30 A.M., 9;00 P.
WiiMelcpti0an h'n obtained nt Nn. I Burnet
II imj, corner Third and Vine Publlp I.snd
liiif corner Mftlu ami Itlvert um, nt Iien.it.
corner Hum end Streols. Cine, iinxll )
neaiiretopornliaso ticket la InillnnnpolH,
Cliluf Tl.-'sl.( lurk, AlMiilur
THIS IS THE SHORT LINE VIA INDIANAPOLIS. Railway Time.
OHIO & MISS. RAILWAY,
UIs the Sioitest, Quickest
and only Roa l running its en
tire trains through to f .
ST. LOUIS AND LOUISVILLE
Our arrangements and con
nections with all lines from Sr.
Louis nnd Louisville are per
fect, Reliable and complete for
whst t m
Tliis is the shortest and lest
route to KniWa tJit.y, Leaven
worth, Atchison, .-St. Joseph
and to all points in Missouri,
Kansas and Nebraska.
Tli rough Tickets and lull
information as to time and
fare, can be obtained at any
K. 1J. Oflice or nt our ofliee in
10. (iAIXUP, Gen. Kat Vim. Aijent.,
W. It. IIAI.K, Un. I'un. and TlcUt-t Act.,
THIS IS THE SHORT LINE VIA INDIANAPOLIS. Railway Time. Columbus & Hocking Valley Railroad.
On and alter Uei-umbur lutli, lWl.Truins will
.m. ... r.iiinun
Alheiw 6 so a m.
!:ai V. H
( ill Minims .
11:1.') A. U.
11:1.1 l. u.
r .40 r m.
'I -:m a. m-
I) :00 "
7:.".. 1-. M.
7 :.'ll '
II . "
J W A. M.
. I '20
J .- i 1 1 in on . l .
Chicago !:l A. M
Close connect i. ni made Ht Liiiu nster for (.'lr.
eleville. Z.'tM.'svill.'. and all ioinlH on the ( In
i. (mi. ni nml 'inn Viilli-v Itailroiid.
Iiiirrt (oiiiieetlons l.iinle lit ( olnnihiis for
Kiivtoii, Sprlnglli-ld. IndinnHpnlls. Chicngo
and nil points West. Also, for Cleveland
iinOilo 1'ii t-iiiiii'L'li. mid nil nolnts Knst.
Take th. IlorklMC Vallev and Pan Hanille
route toCbiciiKO mid the Northwest, it Is the
Hhortest liv slxtv-six miles, Riving i:iseii(,'i'rs
the beni-lllnf (iilcl(er time and lower rates
ta.iu hy oilier line.
.1. W. nOHKIlTY,
K. A. Ul Kl.I.. Oen'l Ticket Ajf't.
It () U T E W E S T .
23 MILES THE SHORTEST.
) KXIMIKSS TKAIN9 lenv Indliiiinpolis
0 dallv. except Sunday, for ST. l.OL'JS and
-11 1 1 10 only I, Inc. runiiinir I'UI.I.MAN'M cclc
I hrated UriiwiiiK-nioni Sleeping: CurslroniN.
V.. I'lltsliir.-'h. i 'oliiinlius, I,onisvilli'. l.'in-
1 iiiiiati, mid imlhmnpoliii, to St. Louis without
Paysnniters shofild reinemher Hint this i the
Lint-a West l:oiind Honte for Knnsiis City,
Lett veil worth, Lawrence, Toiekn. .1 unc
tion City. lirt8cott nnd St. Joseph. '
CM if! AUTO '1' KANSAS, for the pur
tm'UilMn Id poscnfrst!li!,hlnK tlieui
selves in new homes, will have liberal discrinv
illation mm Ic In their favor by tide Line. Sat
Isfactniyeoiiiniiitiitloii on ri'Kular rates will he
triveii to Colonists and lartie pnrtics triivelinis
toudier: nnd tbeir ImtfliaKe, ifiniisriint outllt
and stock w ill be shipped. in the most favora
ble terms, prcscnliiiff to
COLONISTS AED FAMILIES
rtiic.ii comforts -,nd s.'coniinodiitions ns are pre
sented by NO OTllEH ltOUTK.
T'.'KKI.Sniin be obtained nt. u II the principal
Ticket Ollhes in the Eastern, tliddlu and
c. r.. KOLLEi-r.
Oeneral 1'nssenRer A Kent. at. IOulc.
Knstern Piutsenser A Kent. Iiidlii"spolis.
John k. simtson.
(Jenernl Buperinteu.leut, Iiidinnapolif.
Cleveland Columbus, Cincinnati and
On nnd alter .MUX I AY, Mav istli. 1S71, K.
press Trains will kkavk COLUAIHUS nnd
OKHSl'LINBand aiikivb at points named be
low, ns follows:
Stations. No. 2.
Columbus IlilO a m
Crestllno l-':80 p in
('level nml 3:45 p in
Ninjrnrn Fads 7:d0a in
Rochester 1 :.')bnm
Albany 9:45 am
llosloii 5:20 pin
New YorkCltv. . :0 p m
4il0 p m
0 f 111
9 :4fl p m
4 :10 p m
0:45 a in
7:05 it m
II :20 pm
fl :80 pm
1 25 a in
II 25 a in
2 40 Dm
4 :50 am
7 :80 a in
4 :40 p m
11 :00 a m
8:40 a in
8 35 a lii
8 45 p m
Iliiltiiiinro. . .
. 1-J45 1 m
. . 0 .15 p in
,, 7 ir am
II IS a m
n 25 p ni
8 15 p in
.ii no p m
7 45 p in A 55 a in
Port Wayne . .
. 15 30 a m
.1210 p m
1 15 u ni 11 25 a m
7 20 a in fl 00 p in
BfcjyNo. 4. leaving: Columbua at 4:10 p. m.
Ims aTliroiijfh Cnrei.i Delaware forSprlnirlleld,
reachl iik Sprl n nfleld without chance nt 7:20 n in.
Trnl n Mo. 9 on the Columbus A Hocking Val
lev Itallrond connect with No. 4 Train. Through
Tickets for mile at Athens.
PAHHENC.KK TRAINS leturnini? arrive at
Oolu in bus at 12:40a in. 11:15 a.m. and 9:60 a. m.
fikaTPalace Day and Sleeping Cars
On All Trains.
'n A"lnuvinir Columhosst 2:S5 a m. on
fluii.raV. runs through without detention, by
both Krie unit now lora uenirai ivanways,
arrivintrnt Now York on Monday morning at
6:40 A.M. . .
For linrtlenltir Information In l-egard to
throiigli tiekols, time, connections, etc., to nil
points F.ast. West, North nnd South, apply to
or address R. KURD, Columbus, Ohio.
K. B. FLINT. Oen. Superintendent.
den. Agent, Coluinbin, 0.
EITOKNE FORO, ,
PnssenRer Agent. Oohimbiis.O;
Hannah Cox's Estate.
Prdbal Court, Vinton Covnly, Ohtt.
TO OTICP! Is herobv given thnt Henry 0. Moore,
li m Administrator of the estate of Mrs.
Hannah Cox, decensed, has herein Hied his ac
count for tin ul settlement; and that the some
Is set for hearing on tlio 15th dny of Juno, A.
D. 1872, at 10 o'clock A. M. II. II. MAYO.
Mny 42, 172 4w. Trolate Judge.
To Stockholders of the G., McA.
To Stockholders of the G., McA. & C. R. R. Co.
1 LI. parties having subscribed to tho Capital
A Stock of the G., MoA. C. It. R. Co., are
fioreby required to make paymont.of a third In
stallinon t of 10 per cent, on each share, on or be.
fore the22ildayof June, 1BT2, to tho Secretary
of the Company, ot his ollico, Publlo Square,
(J.illlnolis, Ohio. Vinton County gnbscrlberi
m iv pavto llnnlel Will, President of Vinton
( o-mlv'rt.uik, McArtlnir, Ohio.
Hv order of the Board of lUroetors.
W. SHOI1KK, See'-,
May :;'., IHJ-J-lw. 0., McA. A C. It. B. Co.
Oil AUDI AN'S
SALE OF REAL ESTATE.
IN pursuanco of an order or the rrobate
Court of Vluton county, Ohio, made on the
18th dny of Mny, A. D. 1874, In the case of lsa.
inh K.Sain.tiuardlanof Anna Le, Jasper 11.
lee, Thomas B, Lea. and George Wlllism .
i oe, againsniiB uuugi.ig..u nu,
Saturday the 22d Day. of JuneA. D.
at 12 o'clock M., on the premises oiler at public
auln, the following described real estate, situ
ate In the County of Vinton and State of Ohio,
and bounded nml described aa fellows, to-wit:
The west finlf of Ihe north-west qunrtoi- of suc
tion No. 2(1, in Township No. 12, of llanga Ne. 17,
containing Eighty acres mor or less, subject to
the Dower estate therein of Bnrah J. Lee, wid
ow, setoff to her hv metes and bounds, as fol
lows, to-wit: Commencing at the south-east
corner orsal.l tract, tnence norm io ino norm
line of said land: theuce west 80 rods: thence
south to the south line of said land: thence east
to the ulacu of beginning, containing 80 acres
more or i.as, . . . .
Tkhms okSal: One-tlilr.leashlnhand.one'
third in one year, and on third in two rem
from the day of silo, to bo secured by mortgage
on the premises sold, and the deferred pay
ments to hoar interest at the rate of 6 per cen
tum per annum, pnyniile annually.
Appraised at fi'H) 00.
ISAIAH F. 8A1N, Guardian
May 82, 1872. t.ls. of Anna Lee and others.
Estate of Dr. Henry C. Moore.
At OTICK Is hprchv elven that tho undersign
il ed has been duly appointed and aualilled
ns AcJmlnlstralorol'tho estate of Dr. Henry C.
Moore, late of Vinton County, Ohio, doeeased.
jiiavvti, ltrn 3tr. juiia jsi'.i.Jj.
Civilization is a failure at
Kalamazoo, Michigan,' where
Bill Nye keeps a salooD.
The British Museum holds
the anvil on which Pharoah's
horse-shoos were made,
Mrs. Wootlhnll mashed Til
ton's hat over his eyes, because
it is ot a Greeley color.
The Baltimore American
stifl'est kind of a Kepnhlican
hints to Grant to withdraw.
The ecstatic bobolink has
made his nppeaince in Boston,
to be in seaS )n for the Jubilee.
Bonefield is an Atlanta 1111
dei;takrr, and Bouesteel.is jan
itor of ix Wisconsin Medical
An eccentric New York hmi
gentleman had his house pain
ted black in mourning for his
Tiio'New York Trades' A
scinbly have refused to unite
with the Intel nationalists.
The cry of English workmen
is 'no mote debt for war pur
poses,' and they mean it, too.
TIih su ni for $250,000 wa
realized last year by the sponge
gatherer on the lower gulf
eoa-t of Florida.
The eight hour 1 iw is to be
enforced in all the Government
works just in time for the
Presidential election. .
The New York . Legislature
has, by a formal enactment,
abolished the pop corn pirates
who infest railway earn.
The only steam-plowing ap
paratus in successful operation
in the United States, it is said,
is on a Lousiana plantation.
John Shillito, the dry goods
man of Cincinnati, haa taken
Greeley's advice and bought a
$13,000 farm near Des Moines.
The Hocking Valley railroad
company have contracted with
the Indiana Car Company, of
Cambridge, for the building of
150 coal cars.
A lady at Rochester, Minn.,
has obtained a patent for a fan,
t o be attached; to a sewing ma
chine, and operated by the
same power as the machine.
Col. King, of Texas, has a
snug little farm of 84,132 acres,
wheron are pastured 50,000
horned cattle, 15,000 horses,
7,000 sheep and 8,000 goats.
A cutlery manufacturing
company in Pennsylvania is
said to have made a five year
contract for six hundred Chi
nese operatives at thirty cents
The Stein ways celebrated
the completion of their twen..
tysfive thousandth piano in a
cheerful manner, at New York,
Saturday. Several eminent
pianists gave tone to the exer
By the recent reports it ap
pears that the railroads of this
country last year carried over
lOUOOttOUO tons ot mercnan
disej worth on an average $120
a tou. . ,
An Eagle Attempts to Steal
An Eagle Attempts to Steal a Child.
A letter from Copake.N. Y.,
of a recent date,1 Bays: Jacob
Decker, living hear ' lihoda
Lake, about two miles from
this place, has a - little daughter
about three years pf age. Yes
terday afternoon,1 while'1 she
...nr. Jn!nn in tVlO- TtOV1 VlPV
shouts attracted her pother.
Going out, Mrs, Decker found
a large f eagle attempting ' to
carry ofi the little ohe. Al
most frantic witlj fjright she
seized the child an'dushed. to
ward the house. 'No1 sooner
had she caught the child in her
firms than 'tbo eagle showed
It followed- Mrs Decker,
pecking savagely-at the little
girls several times touching her
hair with his beak; but by run
ning rapidly and shielding, the
child as best she could, she
managed to reach the house in
safety. Enraged at being thns
cheated of his prey, the eagle
flew against the door nnd beat
furiously ngainst the windows,
as if detesmined to ' effect an
entrance, until Mrs. Decker,
fearing it might break in, hid
the child in a closet for great
er security. At nightfall the
bird flew away.
Early in the morning the
eagle again made its appearance.-
After flyirg wildly
aroud, it perched upon a tree
hard by the house, apparently
awaiting an oppoi tnnity to re
new the attack. ' As soon as
she discovered the bird Mrs.
Decker notified the, neighbors
and it was shot. It proved to
be a , laild American eagle,
measuring seven feet between
he tips of the wing.
Out of 06,880,060' acres, the
area f Colorado, uot far from
00,000,000 remain unsold ; U
million acres lie in Summit
County. That county'is near
ly as large as four New Eng
land States, being 125 miles
broad and 175 long. Four
fifths of the territory is suscep
tible of settlement. Its mining
area is greater than any other
State or Ten itory; its grazing
area is surpassed only by Texas.
.A Missouri couple who
couldn't ngree, agreed to disa
gree. They live in' a double
dwelling, and one daughter, of
eighteen keeps house for the
father in one side, while the
mother and two chidreri live
by themselves in the other part
of the building, the titchen
and pantry arrangements only
being used in common. The
husband provides the provision,
fuel,' &c, and the cooking is
done on the same stove.
The father of the late James
Fisk, of New , York, may be
met frequently .in Broadway.
He is a plain, quiet old man,
who has seen a world of trou
ble in his wayward son, besides
those other misfortunes which
brought him to a lunatic asy
lum. The Fisk estate settle-
ment is one of embarrassing
delay. It will take years to
settle it, aud probably a num
ber of lawsuits will grow out
A minister not a thousand
miles from here was chastising
a boy in a friendly manner for
using profane language. 'Now,'
said the minister, 'you are go
ing to bed and whom ,do you
thiuk will take care of you
through tho night after swear
ing bo? ' 'I don't know,' said
the boy, unless it be the d d
bed bugs.' ,
The Iowa Legislature passed
an act exempting sewing ma,
chiues from execution. ( .
IIolloway'-Trills and Ointment
For Sourvy, Loprosy, andsutani
ous diseases thoy aro unrivalled.
Id places whore those maladies are
prevalent, the cures are marvelous,
for tho expulsion of pirnplos, blotch,
es. io.. thov are unparalleled, and
as a cosmetio the Ointment stands
unequalled. Sold everywhere 25
cents ber box or pot.
Marriage and the Death-Rate.
'. Kate. '
A .writer in Scribner's Month
ly says: The death-rate in the
married and unmarried was
the subject of a paper recently
read by M. Bertillouv before
the Academy of Medicine in
Paris. The results are based
on ; statistics derived from
France, Belgium and Holland,
and are as follows: Of married
men be'twen the ages of 25 and
thirty, the .death rate was 4
per thousand; unmarried, ten
pethousand; widowers, twenty
two per thousand. Of married
and unmarried women the rate
was the same, viz: 9 per thou
sand, while iu widows it was
, In persons from thirty to
thirty-five the death-rate among
married men was 11. the un
married 5, and the widowers
19 per thousand. Among the
women it was 5 for the mar
ried, ten for the uumarried,
and 15 per thousand for the
widow., fronj which wo obtain
the following tables:
, HEN. -
Married. Unmarried. Widowers,
4 10 Hi .
11 5 19
2 to) .,
30 to 85,..
Total for decade.. 14 10
Age. Married. Unmarried. Widows.
25 toliO...... ..... 0 9 17
80 to 83..' 5 . 10 15
Totul for decode. M:
Which demonstrates that
while in the casa.ot mei the
death-rate was the same thro'-
ought tho decade for the mar
l ied and unmarried, there was
a great fatality among the wid
owers. We may, therefore,
conclude that while jhe mar
ried state does not actively im
prove the sanitary coudition in
men, the relapse into the un
married state is attended by a
great fatality. The apparent
explanation of this result is the
reduction in the tone of the sys
tem from the mental affliction
that follows the loss of the wife,
and doubtless a critical exami
nation into the diseases which
carry off widows in such a
large proportion, would sup
port this hypothesis.
This singular fatality among
widowers might be advanced
as an argument against the
married state for men, for it is
not attended by any correspon
ding advantage, sinco tho rate
if the same both in the married
and uumarried; but this is only
a superficial view of the case,
for it must not be forgotten
that the very increase iu the
death-rate among widowers
shows how much they have
lost in losing their companions,
and that loss is an indirect but
no less certain evidence that
there was a gain, although it
may appear to he obscure.
Among women, on the con
trary, marriage reduced the
death-rate' nearty one-third
during the decade. It had,
therefore, an excellent sanitary
effect. . On relapsing into the
single state of widowhood, a
great increase in the death-rate
is again seen, although in a less
degree than in men. Apply
ing, iu this instance, the same
argument as in the case of men,
we are driven to the conclusion
that, while the loss of the com
panion increases the death-rate
among women, the results are
not as fatal as among men, in
the proportion, as the table
shows, of torty-oue in the men
to thii ty-two in the women.
Tha bnaia of its romodial propor
tion in a vorrotablo compound. It
will restore gray hair to its original
It will keep the hair from falling
It cleanses the scalp and makos
tlio hair soft, lustrous and silken'
It is a splondid hair dressing.
R. P. HALL !t CO.. Prop's..
Nashua, N. II.
Butter sells at fifty conta and
at six to fifteen cents, at Evans,
Among the stars.
In a little while there will be
Do mystery left anywhere iu
the visible creation. The tele
scope is unveiling the skies, the
microscope is counting the at
oms, and the 'electroscope ie
revealing the 'composition ; of
worlds' and suns. Science is
driving imagination out of her
old realms, and the muse has
taken flight before the storm
of facts whiph is pelting this
generation. , Men are troubled
about the destruction Tof -old
systems to which their fathers
pinned their faith,- and children
are mourning over the' wrecks
of pleasant tradition which lie
strewn in their peculiar do
main of fairyland. It has been
stated by some poet-philoso
pher tuat the line of, beauty is
a curve, and that the most es
sential element of beauty is
mystery. The world is now
making a straight line for facts.
and the beauty of mystery is
gradually fading before its
eyes. It is like a child tearing
to pieces a plaything in eager
ness to comprehend it.
Mr. 11. A. Proctor has been
after the stars' again since he
published his famous book,
"Other Worlds than Ours,"
and has more fully developed
his theory that the superior
planets in our system have a
partially solar character. He
lias paid Jupiter a flying visit
and discovered a hurricane go
ing on there among the cloud-
rbelts, driving at the rate of 150
miles per hour for 6ix weeks,
over an extent of Jovian' ter
ritory equal to the whole sur
face of our earth. Nothing
terrestrial that we know of
could stand such a strain as
this a minute. It would in an
instant whirl the world into" a
heap of rubbish, and then blow
the rubbish away like chaff.
In examining into the .causes
of such an atmospheric convul
sion, Mr. Proctor concludes that
one of the. conditions must be
the great heat of the body of
the planet itself. This he as
certains to be equal to the tem
perature of red-hot iron, too
warm for auy life of which we
can have the least conception.
1 he astronomer concludes that
Jupiter was uot made to live
in, and that the province of
the planet is to give light and
heat to his satellites, and make
them comfortable dwelling-pla
ces. Jupiter, therefore, shines
partially by his own light, as
well as that ot the sun, and
performs a sort of double duty
m the solar system in nourish
ing aud keeping I113 satellites
good order for the life they
bear. Mr. Proctor is of .tbe
opinion that the superior plan
ets are most likely quasi-suns;
sources of heat and light for
the satellites which circle them.
The inference is that if life ex
ists at present, at least, in the
Jovian and Saturuian systems
at all, it must be on the satel
lites, uot on the planets them
selves, which are probably as
uninhabitable to beings Jike
ourselves, as the siin.
Accepting this theory, and
following it to its inevitable
conclusions, it appears that it
is the smaller worlds for which
the great globes are. made; aud
that the smaller the world the
brighter and fairer the life it
coutains. It may be supposed
that as the seasons are shorter
and changes quicker, therefore
life must be mtenser and more
rapid, though in many respects
smaller in scale thau on our
owu little planet. Certainly
the big places of the universe
seem absolutely unfitted for
any life sharing the smallest
analogies to cur own; they are
therefore supposed to be sub
sidiary to the life of the small
er spheres, and the great globes
from the sun downwards are
rather subservient to the small
ones, than the small to the great.
The' people of Massachusetts
look to bo supplied with fruit
lrom other. State,
The Radicals want some rel
ics at Philadelphia which" will
beat the old chair at the Cin
cinnati Convention. A cornr
of the Constitution not punch-
ed lull ot boles would do it.
It is said that Fall River
Mass..' will have over -790.000
spindles, and 18,000 looms for
making clotn before the close
of ,1872. Lowell, her most en
terprising rival, has less .than
600,000 spindles oderating,
' It is rumored that Mr. Hun
kle, of Macomb, IlLr has ob
tained an excellent article of
sugar from the sap of box elder,
it requiring ouly three gallons
of sap to one of sngar.
The "NorfolF Virginia)
Journal announces to the sci
entific world that the welding
of copper, which has occupied
tne skill and science ot the
world for centuries without
success, has been discoverey by
Mr. George Davis, of that city.
Fashion,- among other frivol
ities, has decreed -that children
between the ages of two and
eight years should wear small
caps instead of bonnets in their
public promenades. These
caps are made of the finest lace,
and embroidered and lined
.1 1 1 ait .
wuii puiK or uiue siik, costing
from forty to- fifty dollars a
The Circleville Democrat
and Watchman says that of the
Engineer Corps that surveyed
the line of the Ohio Canal,
more than forty years ago, but
two survive George Try, of
Circleville, and Jesse Williams,
of Fort Wayne, Ind.
Gerrymandering is not cred
itable to any party, and is sure
to react upon those who at
tempt to hold political control
by means of it. We are sorry,
therefore, to see that the "Re
publican Legislature of Missis
sippi has so districted the State
that in five out of the six con
gressional districts the colored
voters are largely in the ma
jority. To secure this condi
tion of things, the district line3
nave been strangely iwisteu
about, one of them, it is paid,
extending z;gzag completely
across tue State. (tJiu. ua
Charles R. is three yeaiso'd,
or thereabouts. The other
day he became very angry be-
causo his father insisted on en
forcing tho parental views on
some disputed point, and blur
ted out, "i ou s a tool, papa!
rapa looked grave, and . was
preseutly called out of the
room. Mamma embraced the
occasion to impress upon the
young hopeful the impropriety
of his conduct, said papa felt
very badly, and he must kiss
him and say he was sorry. So
when his father returned, Char
Hj rushed up to him with his
little face all smiles; And.. kiss
ing him over and over again,
exclaimed: "Papa, I so sorry
you's a fool I "
A small Biddetord boy put
a lighted match into a neaily
empty powder keg, to see what
would happen, lie wont do
so again, as his curiosity is en
tirely satisfied. But the girl,
who sat next to him iu school,
thinks he looked better with
his nose on. . u
Anna North, of the Janaus-
chek troupe, has wedded Wru.
A negro doctor in Detroit
announces he will not attend
Good company and good
conversation are the very sin
ews of virtue. :
Large gilt crosses are w6ru
around tho neck on a black
The first felon convicted . m
Tennessee wai defended by
Andrew Jacktsou. :