Newspaper Page Text
As a'bzspx of "the shoe makers stitke,
twenty-five of tie Crispw" have purchased
alarge' factory and wilf ran it themselves.
Thi taxable value of SL Louis property
r M follower Eeftl estate,- $119,033.70;
'"personal p'roperty, tiS.fes5.W'j total, 4147,
914.42a .. ' " Xii- i'iX
Bbatds for the hair, say the fashion peo
ple, hare pow gone almost entirely out of
fashion, and rolls, And finger puffs have
oome in again. Many ladies have adopted
the simple style of hair dressing, which is
merely their own hair iuct& into a small
Wimt both the Erie and Central roads
are carryingcatQe for"bne dollar per car
from IkiffUlof to; New York,? dealers
' 'batchers i SyrsoatV TItiea, Bingharnton,
Callicoon and other, way stations, on both
roads, are obliged to pay from fifty to
, eighty-fire dollars T per , oar vtotake .their
cattle Lome from, Bnffahv Most angularly,
they grumble at this.
the convention of Young Men's Christian
Associations, there are now 773 associations
on this continent -"The expenses for the
year pt 201 .associations reporting is $303,
406, ihi volumes in libraries of .118 asso-
ciations repbrting,"'iOJ,S89, and llu" mem
bership of 287as80cifttions reporting, 50,
901. Fifty two associiitions reported daily
Jjpfayer toeeting!? al "Bible-classes, 67ppen
ak cervices, fend TOportod.2f27-'conver-aiona.
Tbiabfm Decisions. The Secretary of
the Treasury .has made the following decis
ions :;XBmber imported ia vessels must be
entered immediately on its arrival at a port
in the United States. The proceeds of the
sl nt warpTionfJ eooin. after deducting
t, ,0n f rb. . t h na.id
. , . ' . . . . r .
, in current iunoa, ana oou-verwu iu,
at the premium , prevailing on the day of
"the sale: the deficiency due on bond, if
of Ha naiA i.. nH.
A teacheb discussing the subject of
schools.'sav8 there are two prominent evils
to be provided against: -One, the inapa-
city of the scnools; and the other, the ina
bility of the majority of. .children to avail
themselves of the facilities already offered
or. the conditions now exacted. : To rem
edy these evilf, it is proposed to have two
separate and distinct school' sessions each
, day, of three hours each, one set of child-
ren occupying the class rooms in the niorn
.ing, and another set in the afternoon.
Children, be says, improve just as fast with
three hoars' ( teaching a day as with ; six,
making up in vigor and freshness of mind
what ia lotrin"tima.- it-ivnrT v I b j
Dbxytsq cattle from Texas has its draw
backs. When the driver' enters the pre
cincts of the Chickasaws, they exact a tax
of fifty cents per head; then he passes into
the country of the esunoles, who impose
a tax per. capita oCfiity cents; the Creeks
come next, to whom the same tax is paid;
adjoining, them are tha Cherekees, who
content themselves with tax of ten cents
per head; and finally the' drover reaches
the small country of the Qua Paws, who
permit the cattle to be herded among them,
J awaiting shipment, at the rata of five cents
per head, weekly.
' Thk pkoposed bounty, bill before Con
gress is likely to fail on account of its cost.
It is now said that it would require one
handled millions of dollars instead of nine
teen to pay these bounties. Under the act
1,900,000 three years men would get $100
i each; 60,000 two years men get $30 each;
180,000 three months men get $25 eacn;
43,000 sir months men at $50 each, and
75,000 nine months men at $75 each. After
the deductions for promotions, discharges,
and all other causes, there would still be
one mlHionlnen or their heirs,ad it would
ertainfv reauins from ninety millions to
one hundred millions to pay them.
An A mx kica gehtleman, ft resident of
Port Mahon forW&ny years, has lately been
- - - -
treated with great brutality by tne opan-1
ish fiscal ageata." .". Eoreigncw in Spain are
- exempted rem paying the tax for lodging
soldiers. ia their passage through a city.
" NotwithandiBg- this; v the 'American was
called on ro pay hii cruetaas a citizen, and
npon his refusal force "was resorted to. ? His
" imtrlW Ak fn,;Hirfl.
V" even his bed. 'was carried Into the streets
to be sold,, Tha American Consul protest
ed and informed Gen. Sickles of the occur
rence. Gen. Sickles immediately com
plained to the authorities, and demanded
an indemnity for the unjust and arbitrary
acts of the agents of the government. The
Minister telegraphed at onoe to oease pro
ceedings, aud the affair rests for the pree-
The rMsEKT season is by no msans the
showman's hardest particularly so far as
the employes 'are "concerned. While the
public do not. rush to shows as they once
did, the proprietor finds consolation in
the fact that xteter was there a time when
"talent" was so low as now. The country
is fall of young men who much prefer
traveling with cirene- a minstrel, troupe,
or theatrical company to engaging in more
legltamata worki and salaries are down to
fh. hntfim notch. v In many oases none
are paid at all nothing beyond the travel
ing expenses. Fair performers who a few
months ago received from
$12 to $30 per
week, now receive from $5 to $10, while
$20 and over is paid only to the best "Very
few receive salaries beyond the last sum.
At even the figures named ten men offer
where one is wanted. " A member of the
"profession," who is now traveling tells as
that fully one third of the traveling per
T formers this season' receive less than $5
per week another third less than $10,and
the balance various sums over tnat ngure,
. and how they live on the sums paid is
mystery to all but themselves.
How about those spots on the sun? Let
ns see, there were eighteen of them great
big holes right into old Sol's surface, each
hole capable of taking in and swallowing
up four just such worlds as this of ours.
So much of the son was gone that he could
not give oat his accustomed heat, and we
should have cool , w earner uus summer.
Up to ten days ago the weather was such
; that ene might snppose something was go-
ing on; but tne last weea una auuwu u
plainly enough that old Sol is not in bis
dotage by any meam and is as full of fire
as ever. Astronomers who believe in the
umnLa." sav that the cause of this extra
heat is that two or three planets have fall
e. into these bolaa and are being .burned
t,tv When this supply of fuel is gone
holes irf the sun will be larger and the heat
m out much less than ever before.
- . m,. fn J vill be exhausted by De
cember, so by that time we may
for cooler weather.
v n . r. P,ntrh Rkin. Pim-
UlM Ringworm, tWt Kkeum, aud all other
rZTrlLinn airections cured, and the ISkin
made eott ana hhiooib, ut mmg ido
m.-tLn.n- mail bv CAjCS
Ki. York. It is more convenient
ttlijv apphed than other remedies, avoiding
F- , . w .l. ohm, AnTniinnnHa daw
ThTtrouhie tne greaay compounds now
... pao. . i i
Ir Y(W 'd'eaire, a fcweet brealkth .twill
?" nKn-irith whonYt)U 18BO-
nam Knin " "
IF ffrjfclf O S3 ma mm - at w
i jour v VVr. k Vi.r.t. l. ran
i'nia srr n iid
flZZZ. : 7A aiitv eents
.a M.kin rw iiiuKKitio r - .
N. Y, and get
to Dr. E. V. fierce ,B
n t J r
I i I m3
M'CONNELSVILLEOHIO; PRIDAY, JULY 8, 1870.
WHOLE NO. 199;
A JOLLY SET OF MARINES.
Grand Wash Tub Race at Staten Island
Grand Wash Tub Race at Staten Island —Unparalled Skill in Turning
Bottom Up—Dead Leads Fun.
Bottom Up—Dead Leads Fun. From N. Y. San.
The Neptune boattlub of Staten Island
closed their week's festival yesterday with
a tub race, which drew out' an immense
multitude of spectators. The fun attend
ing the race was peculiar and abundant.
Seven new washtubs were provided, but six
only were used. -. .They were: Shoo, Fly,
entered by Nathan Mundy; Huguenot, by
J. E. Wemple; E. M. liodea, by J, B.
Batt; Cambria, by C. X-iWempie: Sea
Nymph, by Artlmr Cook: and Old Tixuea
liooks, by J. W. Edwards.' The only means
of propelling the tubs was by small wooden
ladles. -Many4 laughable Attempt to get
into the strange craft were made, during
which several of the vviituresome boatmen
came to grief and to water. At length all
were seated in their tubs, and the Word go
.Immediately two went overturning a
somersault, in the water; a third, made
frantic endeavors to maintain his equilibri
uu, but Aftnr ; wildly beaming tba iiir Le
gently subsided and took a Lath'. . The
Cambria and Old Times got Rway very suc
cessfully, the latter especially keeping up
as though she was an old seagoing tub.
When Bearing-tuetalte boat, thirty yards
out from the club house, the Cambria
sternuously endeavored to pass Old Times,
and after two or three ! quick strokes, the
bottom of the tub appeared on the surface.
- Meanwuiie the rest of .the contestant
nf4(j been busily upsetting their tubs and
getting in again amid the laughter and
cheers, ot the spectators, lhe Cambria,
bsviug returned to the starting point, made
another, attempt, and after two upsets got
away, but had moved ouly a few yards
when Mr. Edwards came in the winner, he
having successfully gone round without a
The prize, tne largest cabbage taten
Island afforded, was then presented to him.
The fun finished, the -crowd dispersed,
(he carriage, of which there were a large
-uamber, drove away, and quiet again
reiimed in New Brighton. The feminine
friends of the members ef the club had a
fancv fair at the club house each day of the
lestivaL the proceeds to defray the ex
penses; of tu3 new boat house. A hand-
comely engrossed set of resolutions, and a
fine 17-foot working boot were presented to
Mt. K.' K. Mcilurray for his zeal in further
ing the interests bt the club, lue piep-
tunes offer a set oicolors" valued at $100, to
be. rowed for in September by members of
boat clubs inNew lork and Ivew Jeisey.
An Essay on Sunstroke.
Another Elusion of youth has vanished.
We are now told by "aneminent physician"
that cases of . sunstroke may occur in the
6hade as well as in the son. Hero is what
the phvsiciaa in quest on says in Hearth
."Oneof the sacred promises to those who
are to inherit the better life is: That the
sun shall not light upon- them, nor -any
heat To the inhabitants of the 'dryl and
thirsty land, it is well remarked by an au
thor on sunstroke, this promise was full of
meaning. - This disease, or rather
accident, has undoubtedly been recog
nized in some form from the earli
est periods of history. The sufferings of
armies in tropical chmatefi, or during the
hot season in bigner latitudes, is trequent
Iv due to the -effects of heat Laborers ex
posed to the steady action of the sun's rays
in summer, and so situated or clothed as to
interrupt fiee perspiration, or by their hab
its raihing the temperature of the blood,
are liable to sunstroke. It follows that so-
called sunstroke may occur without expo
sire to the sun, andsnch is the case quite
frequently. All the -conditions may . be
present in tne snade, ana even wneH tne
person is in a state of ret
"ihoucu not stricuy corrwes, Bunsiroue
mav. for practical purposes, be defined to
be an affection of the nervous system, due
to overheated blood. The term overheated
most te lakes in a relative and not literal
BVUCW, u " . , - j r-,
y the functions of the body!
sense; tor u tne nervous syBtem is in gooa
otherwise well performed, the temperature
of the blood may be very mucb increased,
without dancerous of even injurious re-j
suits. But if the individual is greatly fa
tigued, or poorly nourished, or weakened
by disease, so thtt the nervous system is
depressed or enfeebled, the effect of the
sudden elevation of the volume of blood
may prove most disastrous. Tnis result is
produced, not by over-stimulation, but by
actual depression, for this is the recog
nized effect of over-heated blood upon the
nervous centers. -Whatever' other or more
subtle causes may be operating upon the
individual, this one will be mot apparent
and if avoided, - will save the exposed per
son trom an attack.
"By far the larger number of victims ot
sun-stroke are the intemperate; tney are
predisposed by an induced depression of
the nervous system, to poor nutrition, and
bv super heated blood from the use oi
Biimnlanbt Thev often fail dead in sum
mer . from tlie effects of heat, -even while
Bitting quietly in the shade. Among labor
ers and soldiers the intemperate are the
subiects ot pun-stroke. The aged and in
firm are liable to be prostrated by heat
durinc the rise of temperature of the blood.
excited by the beat of external air. Feeble
children, also, etten siuk irom pure ex
haustion, due to the depression ol beat.
'The premonitory symptoms are heat,
dizziness, create thirst,' suffusion . of the
eyes, followed by fainting or insensibility,
like an attack oi apoplexv.
"As sunstroke depends upon several
conditions of varying intensity, so its at-
tack may De siignt or great, according w
. m " ' A.
tnese coaaiuuas. iu oumi bwjb u wuv
transient fainting, or perhaps only a feeling
of slight depression, lasting lor several
davs. while in the severer forms death fol
lows auicklv. as thongb there had ueen a
veritable coup de sotteL or stroke of the sun.
"In the management ot this disease pre
vention is eminently important It is an
affection which can always be prevented by
proper , precautions, and the preventive
- - . .
measures can be practised ty every one.
The one prime object must be to keep
cool, and above all, to keep the head, the
seat of the ereat nervous centers cool, it
will not do to cool the extremities simply,
for thus the blood is driven in upon tne
hmin find Inner and fatal mischief may
thus be created. The whole body
should be kept in as nearly the
normal temperature as possible. This
mav be done by dressing u
light and loose clothing, which allow the
cooling process of perspiration to go on un
checked. The Chinese Ian tneir snaven
heads, and so, if we create a current of air
around us, we reduce temperature. We
should ' avoid all stimulating draughts
which excite circulation, and for the same
reason very active exercise becomes dan-
gerons. The feeble and exhausted should
be placed in airy rooms, and be cently
fanned. The Laborer 6hould rest during
the heat of the day, drink cooling fluids.
at work frequently bathe the
hfttI nik and hands in cool water
"When the attack comes on tne sunerer
' . (
shonU hA taten to a shade, a mustard
plaster should be applied, and over his
bare head, neck and cnest coia waict
. . . is t
Rbonld be dashed. This IS all that can
ssfely be done without medical advice.
A Nice Stats op Affaibs. A Ran Fran
Cisco excursion party discovered, while
their return, that their steamer was drilt-
ing out towara tne iicbqk, ana some
) ai TI J a
them, on going to the wheel-house, found
ihfi officer at the wheel too drunk to perform
his duty. They displaced him and put
iWV.hand in his place. They then went
hlnw and found the engineer also intoxi-
ted tbe toiler without water and in
ntim AmnitlOfl. XUCT U1UUU1W4
1 1iimuh -
engineer, let off the steam, lowered
3 A 11 filial thm hollers, got
fires and finally filled the Doners, go
steam and came safely into port
na wt of th Canadian emigrants
the season sailed in the ships Ganges and
t Tweed, fiom Liverpool. J
A SPECIMEN INDIAN MAIDEN.
Miss Winnemueca, the Indian Princess.
. - ,: i - . t
From the Boise City (Idaho) News.
Harper's Weekley contains a highly poe
tic allusion - to Sarah Winnemucca, the in
teresting daughter of - Mr, Winnenraoca,
chiM o the Piutea, whose gallant exploits
m stealing horses and cutting the congnes j
out of defenseless emigrants will long be re
membered bvthe people of Nevada and
Southern Idaho with feelings of just pride
and admiration. Now this noble aborigine
daughter. Sarah no less is to come in
lor a 6hare of the honors which have been
lavished so unsparingly in days gone by
npon her illustrious sire, the old gentle
man Winnemucca. i Miss Sarah, says. Har
per's Weekly, .'-has written (?) a very saga
cious letter to Indian Commissioner Parker,
ia. which she has -eloquently portrayed
the wrongs of. her race." What internal
noodles some of these eastern people are.
If we are hot very, much mistaken, we bad
the pleasure of seeing, eouae year- ago,
M isa Sarah -at Catap hi cDerm it, Nevada.
She aud a few other' interesting relics of
the 'noble Ted man" were "being fatted at
the fort during that -winter for the spring
campaign against'- Idaho emigrants. The
emigration having stopped for the season,
"there were no other worlds to conquer, "
so Sarah and her tripe were about to fare
badly, as the supply of dried scalps, grass
hoppers and lice had been exhausted. Their
condition excited the sympathy of Uncle
Sam's boys at the Fort, so they were taken
m and cared for until . spring, when they
resumed ' their - favorite pastime of
stealing and murdering. But it is our re
collections of Miss Sarah we propose to re-
cite. Sarah waa at tliat time about sweet
sixteen or twenty it would be difficult to
. JV ial
judge' of her exact age from her appear
a.ice, owing to a careless habit she acquir
ed of never washing her beautifully chis
elled features. But as we had been taught
to judge the age of a cow by the wrinkles
n her horns, or the age of a tree by the
belts of, growth on its trunk, so we made m
slather at Miss Sarah's age by the number
of scales of greasy dirt which naturally
accumulated on the ridge of her comely
countenance daring the lapse of years.
She "was about four or five' feet
high how is that for Lor" and
not quite as broad as Jshe
was narrow. Her raven tresses, which had
been permitted to coy with the sportive
breeze; unbound, unwashed, and uncomb
ed, Irom her earliest childhood, stood out
inelegant and awry confusion from her
classically shaped eabese, which contribut
ed to her contour an air of romantic splen
dor. Her style of dress, though primi
tive, closely assimilated that worn by her
more fashioneble sisters in Paris and other I
big towns. It was the fashion of the day,
slightly exaggerated, consisting of an
dgant scarf, about a foot wide, cut
from an ancient . horse blanket,
which was gracefully girded round
her delicate waist, the circumference oi
which, owing to the scarcity of clover and
fresh crickets at that season, had materi
ally diminished, over which hung a beauti
ful set of skeleton hoops. These completed
the toggery of this sweet and simple daugh
ter of nature. Her feet were incased in
moccasins, and showed evident indications
of hard service and long walks over the
rocky hills and sage-brush plains, the mud
of her native heath, crisp and dry, clinging
tenaciously to her toes. And we are glad
to be able to annonnce that this divinity
was treated daring her brief sojourn among
the white savages, with all the respect due
her exalted rank and birth-right as the
only daughter and. heiress of that noble old
The Mammoth Cave.
The caves are susceptible of being very
much improved by a few touches of art.
Gas for example, might be introduced that
would exhibit the passages, arches, cham
bers and : rivers to great advantage. : It
would be worth a trip to see the Star Cham-
per liiuniinaiea witn gap.
People who have not experienced it are 1
incredulous when told that a journey of
twelve or eighteen miles may be made in
the cave without fatigue. This, however,
is a fact Ladies who eould not conveni
ently walk six squares in Cincinnati, made
twelve miles in the Mammoth Cave inside
of four hours, and cime out about as fresh
as they went in. The footways, too, are
very far from being as smooth as the
boulder pavements in oar streets. This
advantage is attributable to the atmosphere,
which is pure and bracing. Xhe atmos
phere oi the cave will not decompose meats
or- vegetable matter.
The proprietors of the hotel . have meat
vaults in the cave, where meats are pre
served for weeks perfectly sweet and fresh.
The wooden pipes made in making salt
peter in lal'4 are sun to be seen in the cave,
as sound as the day they were put in. Some
one suggested that the cave would make
excellent lager peer vaults. If it were in
this neighborhood, it would doubtless be
made available for that purpose, and in hot
weather it would be a pleasant place in
which to drink the beverage, the teni
perature, winter and summer, stands at 69
A very small portion ot the caves only
have been explored, and it is supposed
they extend fifty square miles. Those who
own the Mammoth Cave are very much
afraid that an outlet may be found on the
farm of some other petsou. and therefore
no survey has been made, nor are visitors
permitted to consult a compass in following
the guide. ' ' -
The Life of Eobei Hood. Lvery one
is familiar with the name of Robin Hood,
although so little is known of him. His
real name was Robert Jfitzooth, which de
generated in the mouths of the common
people into Robin Hood. He was an out
law, who lived in the reign ot liicuara
Coeur do Leon, and John, his successor,
about the close of the 12th and the begin
ning of the 13th centuries. - His head
quarters were in bherwood torest, riot-
tinehanishire. He is said to have been a
man of good birth: but having squandered
his property, took to the moods and be
came a "gentleman roooer. At
the time of Robin's exploits, the forest laws
were executed with great ngor; and it is
said that William the Conqueror, and the
Norman kings that succeeded him,destroy-
ed 30 parishes, pulled down 30 churches
aud depopulated the country for miles
around in order to have a fine park for en
ioving the pleasures of the ehase; conse
quently, a great numoer oi people were
obliged to flee to the woods. These out
casts, having a common interest, Danaed
together, and, by their vigilance and de
termination, were able to avoid the pursuit
of their enemies. -It is said that Robin had
a hundred companies, able bodied men,
who were so formidable that 400 men dared
not attack them. He seems to have pur.
sued a certain system in his robbene
and wishing to pacify his conscience,
spared the poor and plundered the nch.
He was particularly gallant to women;
hence it is not strange that his exploits
have ben celebrated in a number of ballads
and Bongs, extolling his chivalry and hu
manity to the poor. His particular com
panions were Jul t tie John and f riar auck.
At length, feeling the infirmities of age,
and being attacked by illness, he went to
nunnery to be bled nuns, at this time be
ing more or less devoted to the healing art;
but in his case, out oi revenge, it is sup
posed, for some attack upon their convent.
thev allowed him to bleed to death, in the
r I mf . mm- -v I -
iphtv-seventh year ot his age. j&ODin was
I r m' .a
burij nndsr some trees near vuo cuuveui,
and a stone, duly inscribed, marks the spot
Oliver Optic s Maoanne.
Tim Cincinnati Labor Assembly has
adopted resolutions declaring against t!e
importation of a servile race ior tue pur-
i i . -
poe of tampering with the iworkingmen
tlwa tnnntnr mn Hflmandincr the enforce-
this country, and demanding the enforce
ment of all laws for the suppression oi tne
The carpet-Weavers of England threaten
to strike for higher wages.
THE UPTON EXPEDITION.
The Truth about the latest Cuban
Blander—A Hard Story of Suffering
Something Concerning the New
Havana (June 11) Cor. New York Times.
Further particulars ot the Upton expedi
tion have reached Havanaand they dem
nnstrate that a ereat deal of carelessuess
and neglect was observed by the leaders of
the expedition. The sworn depositions of
thr members of the expedition, whose
love of life undoubtedly caused them to be
so prolific, xhcir declarations tilling several
closoly-printed columps, has shown tfce
manner, in wnicn tnese expeuiuons are or
ganized, a display proving tnat only gooa
lusk, and not talent, haa ever-enabled the
Cubans to land either mtn or arms. The
first declaration is signed by .Louis Alda!.
Aa iIia lncnments are very ltDiTtby, I Phall
limit myself to making -extracti. ilr.MedsT
begins by stating tbat ne wisnes u.uj.iki
remembered that he waa taken nuarmcd
with five companions, that it was his inten
tion to surrender, and that owing to his
sicVnes8 sinoe landing his companions had
abandoned him:- "The landing was eflected
on the night of the 23d, the steamer jeav
ine in the morning and returning on the
succeeding night, but stid Without being
able to discharge all ner cargo. me men
landing being commanded by. uaspar re
tail court All were busuy engaged in aw
ing the landed arms and ammunition on the
rx aeh. On the 29th, a Spanish gunboat ap
peared off the beach, and sent some men
ashore,' who, I understand, were driven
back. Colonel Betancourt then gave the
order to leave, abandoning seven or eight
sick person. Medal says he and his asso
ciates tried to see if they could find some
imnna to whom thev could surrender, and
. . An.l l m. t .
on the afternoon ot U xotn iney met iuur
men on horseback, to yhom they told their
story, and who brought them near the jot
where the fourth company of artillery bat
talion were encamped. : U?be men on horse
hack then turned and ran. the troops firing
on them and advancing, which resulted in
tbd taking of some and the killing: or -nos
Alvarez. On the 29th, Medal and company
left: witbr: the '.icoltunn; and arrived
on- the -beach where the' landing
had been effected',', on the after
noon' of the same day; when their
companions, Benavides, the brothers Fna
to and Pedro Aparnio, and the colored man
Jose Valdes, were executed. On the 30th
a quantity of the. disembarked goons was
found, and on the 31st Medal went an a
prisoner aboard the gunboat Evo, together
with Jose xsidro x emannea ana x nomas
Almeyda, also of the Upton expedition.
Medal also wishes to state that two more
expeditions are to bo undertaken wKEfin a
snort time; one irom ixiomoia, aommauu
ed by Lono, and the other commanded by
iuesaaa; tne latter is Btua looe ubb w
steamer armed as a man-of-war, and the for
mer by the Upton. And now Mr. Medal
makes some serious charges, beginning
with a statement that this phtntom of a
living liberty (Cuban liberty) is created bv
a club of men without faith er conscience,
and by them forced npon weak and sickly
minds; also that it would tre dimcuit to
make the people understand at once that
the so-called Junta of Cuba and Porto
Rico (New York Junta) is only a society of
assassins who live covered by the mask of
patriotism, and have no other aim than to
send innumerable brothers to die brothers
who imagine they are sacrificing them
selves on the altar of tneir country.
What did the Junta mean, he asks,
by sending an expedition to the beach of
Pnnta Prava. a place in possession of
the government, and without communica
tion with the interior ? What diabolical
idea possessed it to lose this cargo and the
125 or 130 men who came by the Upton ?
And what arrangements had been made
with those who were to receive these arms.
when it was altogether impossible for them
to reach the beach 1 This bitter and pain
ful truth brings the bad faith of these men
(the Junta) to light, and Medal, who, with
many companions of the expedition, had
been wandering lost about these moon-
tains, hungry, naked, burnt by the hery
sun, and worn out with thirst and fatigue,
says he prayed God to have compassion on
him and to wreak vengeance on the
perfidious. The document I refer to is
signed by Louis Medal, and the other
two are couched in similar language, ihos.
Almeyda, who, I believe, at one time was
secretary of the Cuban Junta at Key West,
added the following particulars in his dec
laration relating to the treatment on board,
namely, that they were treated badly on
the Upton; that the officers lived "in clo
ver, and did not even care whether the
men had anything to eat or not. Also, that
there was no organization whatsoever; that
the Cuban leaders were no soldiers, and i
mat tnoHo wuo wero uiu uu "1'f"-
Betancourt sent, the sick men into the
mountains without provisions, and that
they lived on the fw crabs they could
catch. The third prisoner, Garcia, repeats
the same story of hunger and deilic
treatment aboard. The three prisoners alo
requested, in writing, that the commander
of the gunboat . should intercede in
their behalf. And now comes the story of
Spanish generosity toward these sick and
defenseless prisoners men who surrender
ed without having fired a shot and without
being in possession of arms, lhese men,
who pointed out to their captors the hidden
arms, were taken to Puerto Principe and
had a conversation with the Captain-Gen-
eraL who generously ordered a verbal court
martial to assemble, which tried them as
prisoners, and they were executed be bind
the iail at Puerto Principe on the 2d of
June. Thev had far better died without
writing a hue. but they were led to hope a
great deal from the kind behavior oi iiieuu
(Jiivarez, of the gunDoat, wno, uowover,
had no power to interfere in their behalf.
How Thet Act at Ettbopeaw Balls. On
Saturday night the Ministre de la Guerre
gave a grand ball; there were stars ana or
ders. and diamonds, and jewels of all
kinds, and the toilets were most brilliant
before the ladies went into action; but
alas! five minuted after they had got on
the floor, the ground was covered with
shreds and patches, and lace and blonde
and tulle lay about in little heaps. Mad
ame Ollivier was there, with her cordon
of Maria Louisa: but she still wors her
high-necked dress, and really the con
trust of the broad ribbon and the book
muslin was ridiculous, and the poor little
woman she is pretty, but stoops, and is
insignificant looked ill at her ease, Eoule
would not allow her to put on the lawn
colored satin, and did not wear his star;
but neither of them can stand the pressure
long, for there is no weapon so deadly to a
Frenchman as ridicule, and the fashionable
world keeps an unfailing stock on hand, al
ways ready for use. Monday the Empress
gave a ball, and as there was no hall in the
Toileries large enough to accommodate all
the guests at supper, a temporary refresh
ment room was erected in the private gar
dens of the palace for the accommodation
of the two thousand persons -who were
bidden to the ball. . To describe
this would be impossible. The crowd,
as may be imagined, was terrible,
the atmosphere was about that of Sierra
Leone, and nobody could dance, first from
want of room, secondly, because of the
plunging of the French military men, and
the kicking of the deputation from Albion,
each of these representative elements en
deavoring to outdo the other in rudeness
and ill-breeding, there were a number of
pretty and well-dressed American girls
present, bet to put these graceful creatures
into a circle of dancing Frenchmen is cru
elty; to give them to them as partners is
pretty much like throwing pearls to .
Let the imagination of my readers fill up
the quotation. Cor. N. Jr. FosL. .
xaa luiiuwiUK euiiauu may uo been lm
M j graveyard at Hal
. 3 K J
Thk following epitaph may be seen by
'Here hes the body of Jones, a poet
"That is, he thought so, and tried to show it;
But before he'd made the world believe it,
The devil called, and b e had to leave iLH
Newspaper Statistics and Gossip.
In the United States and British Prov
inces there are . 5,319 newspapers pnblish-
CU, V & T. . . . U VI... 1.-.". ' . w n v.m
there are, of all sorts, 300, in Philadelphia
ovex 200, and .Boston publishes the next
largest cumber. There are 400 papers in
foreign languages, 250 of them being Ger-inan,-75
IVench, and . the remainder in
vasions less known tongues, two of them
being in .Bohemian. rSew York state has
the largest number and Delaware the
smallest. San Francisco publishes nearly
all th4 papers fo- the Pacific coast - For
merely editing, George William Curtis
(who does the editorial work of Harper's
Weekly,-. the Easy Chair of Marper's
Monthly; and does some work upoa Har
per's Bazu) receives $10,000, -the largest
salary Mild in thii country. Tha smallest
daily is the Ithaca. .Daily Leader, the larg
est the New York Journal of Commerce.
Inth United States there are $30,000,000
inveod iii newspaper property. All Borts
of .0Vff-lhe-way interests have papers to
advTVie them, and all sorts of business.
Thcf-are two papers devoted to the jnter
estscT'watchnnxkingi and of course every
religions sect has its organ. The receipts
of the religions press of the United States
-in which, of coarse, "infideL" "free
thinking," and "spirituar papers are in
cluded amount to $5,000,000 per annum.
New . lark has thirty-two dailies, six of
which are printed in German, two in
French, and one, the Skandinavisk Post, in
Danish anl Swedish. If newspapers can
civilize a jople, we ought soon to rival
France and Germany.
Ik Marvel's Tribute to Dickens.
Among all the euloginms which have ap
peared on the character of Charles Dick
ens, nothing has been written with more
tender feeling or appropriateness than the
following from Hearth and Home:
The critics who ventured speech amid
the plaudits that greeted him told ns he
dealt in caricature and exaggerations. But
what charming exaggerations they were, ,to
be sure 1 - Who will prune them away,
and leave us better and cheerier stories?
Like all men of genius, he has been a law
to himself, which, if it has offended
against the . canons pi criticism, has
been a law of love ilor the race a
law of sympathy with the poor and
the . sufferiug-rft law ofi,- -protest
against; oppression of whatever shape.
That sorely cannot be a harmful caricature
which makes ns more kin ly toward our
fellow more honest and earnest in our
charities. We laugh at critisism when
Sam Weller provokes ns to a hearty roar;
our tears dissolve it when Bob Cratchit
gathers Tiny Tim in his arms, and says
with smothered, broken voice: "My little,
little child r
Well, we shall never listen again to the
man who gave such living and tender in
terpretations to those scenes of pathos;
Charles Diukens is dead I
: Toll on, bells of Rochester I Let your
sad requiem flow out over the Green Kent
ish meadows, where he walked; over the
strip of Thames where the ships lay, that
b looked on from his study window, and
cn'er sea, and over all the habitable world
the' great master of English fiction is dead!
Bat from Rochester towers, and from
hundreds of other towers, merry "chimes
will TiTier out again on next Christmas day
and on many a succeeding Christmas day
chimes that will owe their joyous sound to
the hand now palsied forever. Bob Cratchit,
and Tinv Tim. and Trotty, and Meg, and
Mrs. Peerybingie, and ail tne rest, snaii
rullvbv thousands of hearths and homes
. . . 11 ll . . A 1 11
to keeu the memory ol the master grean
and to renew their tender lessons of char
ity and that winsome cheer whieh have
given to so many of ns a freer and more
elastic step, on the ninrcli toward the gates
where we must all go in.
Value of a File of Papers.
A New York correspondent of the Roch
ester Democrat says on this subject:
"A complete file of the London Times is
quoted at 3,000 aUaling, and probably
would bring double that price if it were de
manded. This is a small sum compared
with American prices. A complete file of
anv important journal bears a value which
is hardly to be computed in money. Thirty-
three years ago the neraia Btanea. una
any one laid by a few copies of each issue,
he would have had a nch reward, a com
plete tile of that paper would coBt with in
terest at a compound rate $800. It would
now readily bring $5,000. The sum of
$2,500 was recently voted by the Common
Council ot this city for the purpose of pur
chasing a set which commenced with 1842,
and whii-h of course was deficient the first
uni.ii mlnmia Tim lihrnTinn of the Citv
Hall informed me that they were frequent-
jT consulted, and also said that they could
be sold at a large advance. The only com
plete file of the Herald of which I haveaiiy
knowledge are those in Bennett's hands,
and these are kept from the public eye. He
is not willing to expose the character of bis
paper. Another complete file was iu the
hands of the paner merchants. X'ersoe ec
Brooks, who supplied him with material,
but this was lost when their warehousewas
burned several years ago. There are state
ments in the early issues of the Herald
which can throw light nion important
questions noiy about to be brought intoour
courts. Lawyers have gone to the Herald
establishment and solicited the privilege of
a reference, bat the reply is unchanged in
character. One man foolishly spoke of
legal compulsion, and was politely told to
try it' The only way for those who wfcth
to possess such archives is to subscribe for
the papers, and then to keep the me on
bro.en until time gives it a vaiue.'
What I Know of Farming.
Turnips should never be pulled; it in
jures them. It is much better to send
bey up and let him tihake the tree.
The guano is a fine bird, but great care
is necessary in rearing it. it should not
be imported earlier than Jane or later than
September. In the winter it should be
kept in a warm place, where it can batch
out its young.
It is evident that we are to have a back
ward season for grain. Therefore it will
be well for the farmer to begin setting out
his cornstalks and planting his buckwheat
cakes in July instead of August
Concerning the pumpkin this beny is a
favorite with the natives of the interior of
New England, who prefer it to the goose
berry for making fruit cake, and who like
wise give it the preference over the rasp
berry for feeding cows, as being more fill
ing and fully as satisfying. The pumpkin
is the only esculent of the orange family
that will thrive in the north, except the
gourd and one or two varieties of the
squash. But the custom of planting it in
the front yard with the shrubbery is fast
going out of vogue, for it is now generally
concedtd that the pumpkin, as a shade
tree, is a failure. Mark Tioain.
Effect of the Food of Cows on Theeb
Mnx It has lately been announced, as
the result of careful and long-continued in
vestigation, that the nature of the food
given to cows does not produce the slight
est effect upon the character or richness cf
their milk ; the only difference . being
greater or less percentage of water. The
experiment was tried of feeding tha same
animals successively with hay alone; then,
successively, with hay mixed with starch,
oil, rape-seed, clover, eta, thus giving
greatly varying proportion of nitrogenized
food, the milk was very carefully analyzed,
after each chanue of food, without show
ing the slightest variation in its chemical
constitution. The conclusion was, there
fore, arrived at that the variation or im
provement in. the aualitv of tha milk is
be accomplished rather by a careful regard
to the breed than to the food supplied
the animal. These remarks, of course,
not apply to the peculiar taste imparted
milk in consequence of the character of the
food of the animal; since it is well known
that the milk of cows which have fed upon
garlio very soon furnishes evidenoe of that
fact to the taste.
Jerome Napoleon Bonaparte—The Romance
of his Parentage.
Jerome Napoleon Bonaparte, eldest son
of the Emperor Napoleoif s youngest bro
ther, Jerome, died yesterday at i!timore.
This event wUL probably . bring, to a close
one of tbe most remarkable lawsuits of the
age; it is another important chapter in the
strange romance of which that remarkable
lady, Madame Patterson, still remains the
central figure. It is a story which many
of our readers will be glad to recall.
Sixty-seven years ago Jerome Bonaparte,
the youngest brother of Napoleon, arrived
in New York. He had joined the French
naval service, and accompanied bis brother-in-law
Gen. Le Clero to San Domingo.
While Le Clere was fighting Tonssaint L'
Oaverture and the yellow fever, the first of
whom; it will be remembered be .ovr-.
came by treachery, while the other over
came him by surprise,' Lieut Jerome was
driven by tha English navy to take refuge
in New York harbor. While his vessel
was lying in th bay watched :by
English cruisers,-Jerome madeatonrof
the Eastern States as far South as Wash
ington, where he was presented to Presi
dent Jefferson iu October.. 1803. At Bdii
more he met Miss Elizabeth PaU rson,
daughter of a wealthy-merchant of that
oity, a young girl of 18. Her uncommon
beauty attracted the attention of young
Bonaparte, and. won what little heart he
possessed. The. family position and con
nections of Jerome bonaparte bred tne
ambitious heart of Miss Patterson, and, a
few days after their first meeting, sho read
ily accepted his offer to make her at once
Madame Bonaparte and a member of the
civil family of the Emperor. The betrothal
was completed after a strange fashion of the
day at a grand ball given by
parte, at which Mias Patterson was his
partner. During the dance he threw over
her head a gold chain to whioh waa at
tached a miniature likeness of himself, set
in diamonds, and the lady bore it off ia
triumph. Thns the engagement was made.
Miss Patterson's father, however, disap
proved, and sent her away to what was
then known as the "wilds oi Virginia."
But as Bonaparte gave further evidences of
his attachment by sending letters to- that
secluded spot, her father relented, and
brought her home. The Spanish envoy
was charged with the formal demand of her
hand, the French Consul attested tbe con
tract, and Bishop ' Carroll celebrated tht
marriage ceremony on Christmas Eve, 1SU&,
Jerome Bonaparte remained in America for
fully a-year, visiting with his wile various
parts of the country. When they were
ready to go to Europe, Mr. Pattersen fitted
out the Erin, one of his own vessels, and
in the spring of 18G5, they embarked for
Europe, and arrived safely at Lisbon. .
The happiness ot Jerome and his bruie
was here suddenly brought to an end by
the information that Napoleon L, who had
advanced his brother with the design of
making him useful in some matrimonial
alliance with a European royal family, was
very much disgusted with his marriage.
He refused to recognize the marriage, ana
forbade the admission of the wife to French
territory. The husband left her at Lisbon,
and repaired to Italy to see tbe .Emperor.
It is probable that the young Lieutenant,
still enamored of his bean til al wife, made
some efforts to obtain her recognition, bat
they were probably not very strenncms,
and were certainly unavailing. ile
did not return to his wile, but.
Yielding to Napoleon s ordrs, be mar
ried. Aug. 12. 1817. Frederica Catherine,
daughter of the rung ot wurtemuerg, ana
as a reward was made six days after, King
of Westphalia. His subsequent fate was
fitting sequel to the story. He offended
his brother by some neglect which disar
ranged the Russian campaign of IMA and
was severely repremanded ana practical ly
dismissed the service. To years later be
had to fly from Paris, leaving his royal wife
under arrest and was forced to retire to
Vienna, where he lived as Prince de Mont
ford. When the empire was entered, he
returned to Paris, and died there in 1800.
Forbidden to enter Fianoe, lime. Pat
terson BonaDaita . went to Holland, but
shortly after retired to CamberwelL En;
land, where, on July 7. 1865, Jerome N
noleon. the subject of tha present sketch.
was born. For years she haunted Euroie,
finding no opportunity to obtain, but never
failing on every occasion to assert, her
rights and those of her son. Once, iu the
Pitti Palace at x ioreuce, sue encounter
Jerome and his new wife, but the oonteni pti-
hta fallow sneaked from the presence of
the proud woman he had wronged, and
immediately left Florence,
Madame Bonaparte returned to the uni
ted States with her son daring his boyhood,
and he was reared at Baltimore, lie enter
ed Harvard College, and graduated from
that institution in 1826. He studied for
the bar. but never practiced law. He was
married in earlv life to Miss Williams,
daughter of Benjamin Williams, originally
of ltoxborv. Mass.. whose wile, py a strange
coine'dence, died also yesterday. Daring
the reign of Louis Phillippe Mr. Bonaparte
was nerniiLiea to soiourn iuruiK""
in Paris. Mr. Bonaparte acquired a large
fortune with his wife, and devoted himselt
6ince his marriage to the management of
On the re-estabbshment ot tue .empire,
in 1852, the indefatigable mother again put
forward her claims for recognition. Prince
Napoleon and his sister Mathilde appeared
as defendants in the suit An Imperial
family council, claiming to be "the only
compete ns tribunal," decided that while
young Jerome Patterson, as Prince Napo
leon insists on styling him, was entitled
the name of Bonaparte, he could not
considered as one of the family. He was
permitted to visit France, became very in
timate with his father, who made him
handsome allowance, and was received
the Court of Louis Napoloon. Ne recogni
tion of the mother was, however, obtained.
In 18B0, the death of Jerome gave his
i wife an onnortnnitv for again presenting
her claims, and, with Berryer as her advo-
a. .lamar1al in tiA Imrxrinl Court
.WW) omu uv " -
ber bou's share of his father's property.and
h.'fl rights. The suit has never been decid
ed, we believe.
Kh his features, the nepnew, now jusi,
dettd, bore a striking resemblance to Napo
leojx L He possessed the same shape
the head, and perfect regularity of fea
tures. b.ronze countenance and dark eyes
of the poaliar tint whioh distinguished
Nam lAon I. whom he also closely rcsem
a son, Jerome Napoleon, who graduated
wm Point and ia now an officer in
French arra,y. - Jrunms.
lunimi is Egypt. Can any one
count for th eastern pugnmaucH .i
twenty or thir ty ex-officers of the Federal
rirnrate armies who have gone
. ., -
FrvTt? Within the last monih we hear
Charles ii. owos.uwi. r V
Mott of N w xorit; oioiey, uonug, -d-.rr
tj.wmnlda. and a host of others,
"r'U rr.Vlon to the old army, all
n MtOm nominally to take
vice with the K bedive and reorganize
troops. Bat wh many geue o. -
use in time of pe. e can oe men wno
t know on. woro" ot ArabU, in an
".T w,rF. tnt 15.000 TmUi
The Porte has rem onstxated againtt
.nTdnmimt. and has been infoiCued
.. . . w. LiMk ,
taOUgn juuunoun vj TOm, lurao jjit
men all proposed to btome Egyptians
naturalization, and thai it was necessary
that the Facha should keep pace with
improvements of the age. In diplomatic
circles the affair is considered as a symp
tom of hostile intentions against. Constan
tinople as soon, as Ismail can get ready.
Duscro the recent emeute in Paris,
wretched-looking ragamuffin ran howling
about the streets with the everlasting
frain: "Brothers! comedown; it ia time
begin r An angry shopkeeper pat an
to his career by a well-administered
and the reply: "Brother I it is time to
receipts Bla&t week were
For the Boys and Girls.
A LITTLE FOLK SONG.
Come hre, yon grigs,
- ' ! '
Fit biiby pigs
All la a row I
Thay cam last night. '
Brown, pick, and white.
With Uils curled tight.
And eyta ao bright. . -
It ia a treat
To see them ant,'!
AuU kear them squeak,
A-wtel A -week I ' -f
And, oh I what fun "
To see ihxm ran t ,
And then stop abort, -
With prunt and snort,
fokins about . .
With carious anonL-- '- "'
No, Cantor Dick, - '
Put down that stick. .
You mart not dig
A baby pig
Under the rib.
To make liini sqaaoL -
How woul.l you feel
Hlieu!dIdo . . .' " i'j "
To yon, ycu know? .
Yon mui-t bt kind, ' ' '
: Or else you'll nad ; !! . . " I ?
Yon won't couie here . ..-
Afr'n. my dear! ' - 1
LITTLE STORY FOR THE NURSERY.
LITTLE STORY FOR THE NURSERY. BY HENRY WARD BEECHER.
The sun was going down npon Florence
as she sat with her mother npon the veran
dah, and her face was sad, though the sun
light fell full upon it
"Mother, I am sorry that I ever had any
thing to do with Mary Arlington."
"Why so, my child?" ,
"Because she only uses my kindness tor
herp-A a selfisumsA. I have helped her La
her lessons, and I got her off when sh e
was in trouble with her teacher, Miss At
kins, and yon know that I let Miss Atkins
t'liuk that I had broke the rules, rather
than tha t she should be exposed. And sh e
hat never thanked me. And I know that
she says hateful things about me behind
ray back. I am tired of being kind to her,
and getting nothing for it but ber selfish,
ness." . .'
"WelL my dear, did yon act kindly for
the sake of getting something back for it
Ought we not'to act generoulj for our own
sake, even more than for other's sake?"
"I don't see any use in being generous.
when it only makes people worse."
"Lint our iuster says If ye love them
that love yon, what reward (or merit) have
ye? '.Do not even tha publicans the same?
It is very pleasant to receive . kindness for
kinlne.-d. But nd one is acting as a Chris
tian that is not willing to show kindness
and self-denial to those who are ungrateful
and selfish.' -.:. : v ; .
Nothing more was said at this time.
Florence had the matter upon her heart al
tbe evening, and was glad when bed time
eame, that she might Bleep off all her trou
bles. : .-!.::
She soon fell asleep and began to dream.
Now Draamland is Fairyland. All manner
of queer people are moving about in Dreaai-
land, and very remarkable things happen
t here. Florence had gone to sleep without
sLuiting her chamber window, and the wind
must liuve been a little cool; for she dream
ed that the snow lay upon the ground. And
she saw a man with a large bag slung dia
gonally across his breast sowing some kinds
ot seed. It seemed very strange to her to
see him catting seed on snow, and so she
dream that she asked him, "Will the seed
come up in the snow?"
V hen he heard her, he turned his face.
and she thought she never saw a farmer
with so noble a countenance. His eves
were Lvrg and sad, and yet there waa also
a look in then of calm hopefulness. -
" e how oar npseed grass on the snow,
in hopes that by and by the snow will melt
nud then the seed, sprouted by its moisture
will come up. And fixing his eyes gently
upon her, as if he would mark tha effect o
hw words, he said, "They who in this
world would sow the seeds of goodness,
ninst do as we farmers do, and often sow
upon the bosom of the snow."
bhe awoke so plainly did his voice
sound in her ears. Rising, she closed the
window, and again fell asleep.
In a short time she began dreaming more
strangely than before.
She thongbt that she saw a poor woman,
who was living upon a piece of very bard
and rocky ground, trying to plant thereon
some flower seeds. 'But every time she
opened her har-d the wind seemed to pufl
them away. At last, when her seed wa
almost gone,. Florence thought that what
laid st-e tued to be the wind began to look
like Lirds, and little by little they changed
to beautiful spirits; and she saw that they
caught in their hands the seed that would
have fallen on the rock, and threw it up
ward; an.d the seed seemed to fly np and
up till it was all gone out of sight
While she stood looking up, she thought
tiiat the skies opened; and she looked
through and saw those beautiful spirits.
planting the very seed that had been cast
forth oat of the palsied hand of the poor
old woman. No sooner did they touch the
ground than they sprang up again into all
aiauner of beautiful flowers more beauti
ful a hundred times than any lillies or
roses, or jessamines, that she had ever seen
As she stood admiring the wonderfn
sight she turned and saw the very same
person by her side that had been sowing
grais seed on the snow.- But now he was
clothed radiantly, as if the brightest clouds
bad been made into garments; and his
face, that was beautiful before, seemed to
her more beautiful than all the flowers.
Then he looked very kindly upon her, and
said, "My dear child, do yon not see that
only here and there a seed fell to the
ground and came up, but that all thw rest
went thron.h and were planted in heaven
So it is with kindness among men. Tha
earth catches a lew only of the seed of kind
ness shown, but all tbe rest go through and
are pianfe-d in heaven. And so nothing
gooa is ever ioat
At this he laid his hand npon her bead,
and such a thrill ran through her body that
she sprang and awoke. . Ik-r mother it was
wbo had touched her, saying. "Coma, Flor
ence; it is morning. , 1 he bir is are calling
TH8 rEUSECUTlONS Aoatnst Chbisiians
AND lMAGK WOBSHIPEBS IN JaPAK. The
late per. l otions against native Christians
in Jap.iu neems not to have been directed
against twit faith alone, but against Buddh
ism also, or in other words, against image
worship in general. The Japanese are
worshipers of nature, no images are to be
found in temple of what may be called an
established religion. Buddhists are as
much dit sinters from the State religion as
are the Christians. Buddhists and Chris
tians alike have images in their temples of
worship, and the iconoclastio zeal of the
orthodox faith, as by law established, can
not break the mummeries of image worship,
wneiuer oi Indian or juropean origin. A
remarkable evidence of their determiuation
to ntter'y abolish idols is shown by an icon
clastic edict, which dooms to destruction
even the great idol of the empire, a collossal
image of Buddha in bronze, of world
wide fame, called Biboots. - The gigantio
statue is for sale, and as it is too large
remove it without breaking it np, it
likely soon to be turned to some usefui
purpose, after having for six centuries con
tributed to promote a debasing supersti
tion. zokotvima jierald, Miy ICS.
A Japanese sawmill ia two uprights and
. .. TtiA IsUT IB rdoAjl OP.A ATI1 D
a cro.- rr. " . Z
nrvnn tiM Crosspoie ana me uuier on iu
ground. The pw " wuiiwukiuii
half long, aooui -"- - ;i
of an inch thick, and having one handle.
It looks like the end piece oi a crosscut
saw broken off about two leei ana a nan
from the h ndle. The power is a naa-ea
coolie, who mountains log and begins
the upper end to saw, wun me up
down moUon of an ice saw. The saw is
,.i t iko mntjomATiio of the "power
ociw thmtit will take aeooheawhole
dav and sometimes two days, to saw
one inch board off a log twelve inches
diameter and twenty feet long.
Tn Axlaxtio Hostio.1 h tLwtto the
custom otptibJwuinyus artKiirs r?y iu us- j
ly, aad ndw attaahes thinam of thf au hoj
to each, article. Tha current "hiiniLr Uf. n - -with
a poem by L(ellow, wliii-hd re ; apt
an old legend in Luj iuiauUUe.way.
. Hvebt Sattbpat, published hy Fk-i4,."
good & Co.j haa auother inataliaieDt vtl'-l-, ,,.r
win Drood," Dickons' last story, awl a sat..- -of
other matter.- In rafrrwvMs ar-iwi " ' -
Booth aa Richelieu, Twilight, On tiiulx-wy
Road, At the-Opera; T!v Dreadiwnght Ifrm
pital Ship, and TheophiliM Gautur.
a Ora Yotoo Foxks is fall ef the most entei
taining matter, as i iay be jul.;tl by t!Ha- r
ble of contents: We 'OurU:' a Home Ht.-irv;
TIL, by Mm. A. 1. 'L'. V i.iimy; Farmer
John, a Poem, by J. T. TrwbridKi-; lUx.bui
Maloolm, by Lulu- Gray" Noble; Plantod,- -a -':
Poem, by A. Q. L; The Strange Adfwnture
of John Fernandez, by Jauied. Parton; The r
Mason and the Tent-M akern, by . The
Babes in the Wood, by M. L. Boliea; Samuel'
Dream, a Poem, by Gnilbert; How to bra",
by Chan. A. Barry; the WiHiam Iianry Lot '
tars. New Packet by lira. A-lLDiaz; Vnnt: M
a Poem, bv C. F. Gerry; Onr Yonnir Cnn
tributors FnEsaye; The EreninR Lamp; , .
Our Letter Box: Fields, Ottgood A Co., ti v
ton, publishers. . r - -
Godkt'b Maoazute, with its pages overflow
ing with the thousand and ene things wbiuh- "7
matron and maid desire to know, its beautiful
fashion plates and patterns, and its pleasant !
reading, will be welcomed heartily in every i
hoaaehuld whereat goes. We. repeat what
we have said before, that it ia wnrtu it-i price
for the department of home matet-r if aoth- '
int else. PablMhcd Ly JaA..Gudy, Phils-
delphia. ' . . ",
Nervous debility, with its gloomy altar.d-' '. .
ants, low' spirits, depression, involuntary"
emtaiuons, lues of semen, spormaterrtnin .",-
long of power, dizzy head, loss of rutr.c'Vy
and threatened impotence and imb-ri.t-,', '
find a sovereign " cure iu Uumphry'Homi--jV'
pathic Specific No. taenty-eiUs. Conipa vJ .. t
of the most valuable, mild and potent Cnr.w
tivea, they strike at once at the root o( tba.M
matter, tone up the system, arrest tLa 1n-..
charges, and impart vipor aud energy," life.''
and vitality to tu entire maa. They have.
cored thousands of cases. Trice $5 per pat-k .
age of five boxa and a large vial o po vc r.
which is very important in ooatue ru(a - -cases,
or $1 per ttiuxie box. gold by all dixg- . -
gists, and sent by mail on receipt of price.
Address Humphreys' Wpecitio lloineoyhMic
Medicine Co.. 6J Baoadwav. New Tcrk.
WkaUtalr Agrni ISnrnhanis k Van Sc-baack, Burl
burt A Edaall. Chicago, Ilia.; Jeuks a Uonloti, M. '
Paol, Minn.; Brown, Webber k Graham. Ht. Louis,
Mo.; Farrand. Shelby fc Co.. Detroit. Mich. '''
Durno's Catarrh Snuff.
rJtrencthena Weak Eyed Improves th "
Hearing, Believes Headache, Promote Kj '
pectoration, Cures Catarrh ia its worst t xiuk, :
and sweeteus the Bit ath. It. contaiaa ao '
Tobacco, is mild, and promoted a pleasant '
sensation and beneficial renulU to all who ; .
appreciate "A Clear Uead." iSnldevervahvre
by Druggists. Kipuer A WKTUKURfcL, A nta," "
104 WiihamBt. Sew York . .
A pomade which acta on the hair, and dot;' ' ;
not effect the scalp, bke all poitsououa liqiud
restorers. Is warranted to restore fadt-d
hair to its original color. Tha eiilti all nan it.
It inclines the hair to carl, imparts a buatrtt
fol gloss and la perfectly lisrink-o. Sold ty '' "
all druggieta. K ddes A Wattuekeix, Ageui.t
104 William .St.. N. Y. -
Batchelor's Hair Dye.
This rplt ndid Hair Dye id the ttt in the
world, the only true aud pcrfuct Dye; hann
leso, reliable, instantaueous; no disappoint-:'' :
ment; no ridicnloiw tints; remedies the ill. -.,
effects of bad eynn; invigorates aud icavi a
the Hair soft and beautiful black or browi .
Sold -by all Druggists and Perfumen., aiwl : ,
properly applied at the Wis FscUiwy, Ifi Bend
street. New York.
A Want in Medicine Well Supplied.
Wayne's Diuretic and Alterative Elixir has
filled a want long needed in tha bt of prep- ' ;
aratioss for the cure uf those uincases named .
Strong TEaTTMosvFroru the Constltn ion-
al Union, Washing toa. D. C: HootLin t't Ger
man Eiller. Under this caption, we would
call the attention of our readers to a highly,
soientiflo preparation, the merits -of which''
nave Deen attested bv tioudreda of nor moat .
intelligent citizcus. It has acquired a repu
tation over thj whole country as the bent
tonic known, and for Dyspepsia,- and all ditw
eases arising from a disordered titomach, it- .
has no equal, it coutii,s no alcoholic saints
of any kiod, but is purely vegetable tu vt
character; and we can fully foocli fir iu .
cnrativj properties, having used it ourpelvud.
llooFLAND's liecMAJi Tonio is a combina
tion of alt Um ingredients of tbe BiiUrs,'
with pure Santa Cruz Bum. orange, aaie .
ic, making a preparation of rare medical -value.
Tbo Tomo is used for tbe name di
eaues as the Bitters, in cases where soma
Alcoholic Stimulus is necessary.
Illinois CknthXl- IUilhoad, Tlio- St.
Louis and Chicago Through Line runs be
tween Mt. Louis and Chieatro. over the St.
Louis and Vandalia and tbe Illinois Central ,
raiiroadj, twice daily each wayh fast express
traius, without change of carsy ctntdiicton or
baqgag. Over a million and . a qnsiter pas
sengers were carried laat jear i hunt n-- . .
iury. Speed, barety and conUi.rt sr-sured.
3aiace sleeping c-s are run on all night rr-
trains. The annual exhibition- of the., tt ; '
Loms Agricaitural and Mechanical Associa
tion next fall, promises to sarpasn, in every
respect, that of auy previous year.
Economical Hocheceepixo. We- hare now
before us a- circular published by the Sea
Moss Farine Co which we advise every one
who taken an interest in tlm fvod qrtentioa to
read.: It describes, ooneisuiy, theoniB ,
and uses of the edible Sea -Mono Faxiuo, aud
presents an array of scientifiis and other tes
timony in its favor which can hardly fail to- '
convince the most skeptical ot iU paramount
claims as an economic, wholesome, dirgesti
ble, eminently nutritions, and very pleasant '
addition to this national casie. Xhia at ieaat
is the conclusion at which many of the most
eminent hotel keepers, artistic cooks, phy- '
sicians, chemists, merchants, Ao., of New -
York have arrived, and thev state . their
opinions on the subject over their owu sig
natures, in the pamphlet to whioh we allixle.
Thb Pub 1st au swErrear Cod Li via On.
in the world is Hazard A Caswell's, mada on
the sea shore, from fresh, selected livurs, . '
by CASWELL, HAZARD A Co., New York.
It is absolutely pare aud awetf. 1'arues who
have once taken it prefer it to all others.
Physicians hare decided it superior to any of
the other oils in the market. Hold by all .
Ah Englii-h paper announces tbe death of .
the Vice President of the Equitable Life In- .
suraace Company of London, Mr. Btlph
Prince, himself a remarkable instance of the
benefits of Life Assurance. His own policy.
originally effected for 5.000 l$'2j,(Mm) at hw !
death amounted to i,U0u (nay $12j,(K0).
Similar results ara beiuk-. attained by tbe
Washington Life. '
NosTHWisTEitg Horse Nail Co., manufac
turers of Patent Hammered Hortte Nails'. -Oftice
68 West Van Buren street. Factory 5ti 4
to td West Van Buren street corner Clmtou
street, Chicago. '
The CEniAan Lme or Steamships leave
weekly from New York, Liverpool and
Qneenstown. - Agents in all the principal ,
cities of the northwest. S. Bowo, General
Western Agent. No. 2 Lake street, Chicago
Thb best preparation known in market '
for restoring gray hair to its original ceXor, is .
ball's Vegetable Moinan flair latwer. lry
Insure roar hfe in the Wasliington Inaur-
ance Company, of New York, to the amount
of the mortgage on your bouse.
HtntLStrc A EnsAUi's. leading wholesale
druggists of the Northwest, cormr Lake
street and Wabash avenn... Chicago. -
Delays ase Danobsous. Mutlicni, as yon
love vour oflwpring, don't failtonce Mrs.
Whitcomb's Syrnp, for oothing childnu..
Bead the advxrtmenient iu another column
Jakes H. 1'osTta & Co., 151 Lake St, Chi
cago, importers ot breech-loading shot gunu
and implements. . : .
Hiohist prices always lor consignments ol
bides, pelts, and tallow, by Skinner A Boyn
ton, No. 239 Lake street. Chicago, III. .
Sex aovxbtiseiikct of Dr. Butts' Dispensa
ry, headed, Book lor the Million Mauriaob
Quips in another -column. It suonid be
read by all. ....
Pxoasnis's Celeorated Cider Vinegar is th
beat in the market . Ask vour trocar fcr it
Caution to Watch Buyers.
TJnacmpaloua parties are selling worthies Swi
Watches bearing trade marks very nearly aimlltf ku
the trade marks of genuine Waltham Watch.-.
This la not only a fraud ou the purchaser, bat a
IimU mjury to tbe reputation of the genuine Watch.
To avoid imposition, bnyer should insist ou get
ting geadne Waltham Watches, and U)tfl no other.
This to the only safe rule, ainc some sellers tr
quently endeavor to sell other watches In pref erDcs
on which larger profits are made.
The trademarks f the various stytoeare:
AJKXIOaU WATCH Co.....Walthm. Uaaa. -
A3CI. WATCU Co. .... .. ; .Walthani, Mass.
AttXuICAJI WATCH Co- Cres
cent 9trrt Waltham. Mm
APPLZTOX, TBACY Co Waltham, Uaas
WALTHAM WATCH Co ..Walthaua. Mans.
P. S.BABTLETT ..WallUam, iUu
WX. yr T.FH.V Waltham, lli
HO US WATCH Co..." Boen, ilass. '
Kxamlne the spelling of these names earefoJH
before buying. Any variation even ol a single lettei
Indicates a counterfeit. , .
ROBBINS & APPLETON.
General Agents, 182 Broadway, N. Y.