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GLOBE HEPUBUO. FRIDAY EVESTDJG, JAJfCTART 30 1685.
DAILY AND WEEKLY.
ONNEY, NICHOLS & CO.,
aLOBL-REPUBUC BUILDING, WEST HIGH ST.
Cor. Wlnul Allsy.
WIj edition, per jur,
Bali edition, per ssk, -
sUMNOTH DOUBLE SHEET i
(sued Every Thursday Morning.
OHB DOLiIjAI? A yEAr.
AH ca-irniinlcaijoni should be addressed to
KINNEY NICHOLS & CO,
FRIDAY EVESlG, J AS 30.
btewart gets the personal thaiiKs of the
queen and a major-generalship (or his
wounds and his glorj in the desert.
The heaviest hattle was after that of Abu
Klea Wells. It was about three miles from
the Kile, and was 1200 Britons against
The Oklahoma settlers are settled.
Thej looked down the barrels of the IT. S.
guns and accepted the soldiers' escort out
of the territory.
Julius Dexter wants Cincinnati to be
an angel. Cincinnati would have a devil
of a time in trying to be an angel accord
ing to Mr. Dexter s ideas.
The press contributed two to the mortal-itv-list
of Stewart's battles in the desert.
Cameron, the famous correspondent of the
London Hera'd, and Herbert, of the Post,
"Pickaway" (Allen O. Myers) says: "It
looks to me, as usual, as though Van
Antwerp, Bragg k Blow had a mortgage on
this legislature, as they have had on all
others." Does the mortgage cover the
entire property, real and personal?
There was a singular phenomenon in
Cincinnati yesterday. The Commercial
Gazette and the Enquirer agreed. They
both hammered at Julius Dexter. It will
not do to set Julius down as an utter failure
in the way of reforming that bad city.
A strike of miners in the Tuscarawas
Valley is threatened, in consequence of
the operators' decision to reduce prices
of mining on the 1st of February. It is
well that winter is passing away, or we
might anticipate trouble in our grates be
fore these troubles are over.
Henry Reed, a quarter of a century ago
one of the most prominent figures in West
ern journalism, and who enjoys the honor
of being "The Father of the Ohio Press,"
in a vigorous article in The Current of
anuary 31, on "The Amenders of Shake
speare," solves a Shakespearean conun
drum which has long vexed the students.
Harper's Weekly says that the election
of Evarts to the senate "presents the sin
gular spectacle of the common satisfaction
ot the allied friends of Mr. Blaine and of
Mr. Arthur." And the Weekly appears
to be satisfied too. In fact, everybody in
New York is represented as satisfied with
it except Conkling. Conkling is never
satisfied with anything but himself.
The fact that a large majority of the
present congress, as general congresses,
are college-bred men is noted to the credit
of college training. But, when it is ob
served that Edmunds, Pendleton, Bayard,
and Wilson, of the senate, and Carlisle,
Randall, Kelley, Curtin, and Reagan, ot
the house, are not college-bred, the ques
tion of quality againt quantity comes up
We are reminded by Senator Hoar o
"the absolutely defenseless condition of all
our coast," and told that we should be at
the mercy of a foreign enemy coming at
ns from the sea. Perhaps this very
condition is what puts us on our peacelul
behavior and keeps us out of war. A
Quaker rarely gets into a fight. He is
known not to carry a gun nnder his coat
tail The "blackbird" who stood tor ten min
utes smoking a cigar jn plain view of the
audience, &s r j,wrt c.f the programme the
other Light, not duwn od the programme. It
wxs not in accordance with the tables ot the
audience, nr cons'Sieot with the rules of
good biet-ding. Xtnta Gnzette.
This Springfield gentleman most likely
made the innocent mistake of supposing
himself to be only a Black-fJirJ. None of
those who know him here ever make that
There seems to be a slight Democratic
disposition to rally to the support of the
Kicarsuguan treaty as a party measure;
and feelers have been put out to ascertain
what Cleveland wants done about it It
he is found favorable, the treaty will pos
sibly be saved up for his administration,
and thus the Democratic party will start
out with a principle a thing they have
been looking roun 1 for these twenty years.
Members of the legislature must not
lend their railroad passes. An Hon. pass
reads "good until the end of the session"
"not transferable." Occasionally a
passed Iloh. from an unsophisticated re
gion ot the state fails to appreciate his
strictly official relation to the railroads,
and lends his pass to an unofficial friend.
Representative Rarey, of Hardin county,
lost his Panhandle pass the other day
through a failure of this kind. It was pre
sented by a person whom the conductor
knew not to be the Hou. Rarey, and the
conductor, according to instructions, put
it in his pocket and required cash fare of
the person other than Bare.
A FORGOTTEN HATTLaC.
BT 3. WARIXES KKirEE.
Concluded from ynterJsy
The Sixth Coip, under General Wright,
followed clcie after General Werley Mcmtl'a
cavalry corps and about 3 p. m., afier a
march ot eiKhteen miles, came up with it at
a print about two and ore-halt miles from
Sailor's Creek on the 1ft, and about the same
distance Iroui Ueatonvilie on the right, where
it was engaged with a strong force of the
enemy, which was covering his trains, then
moving rapidly on a country road toward
Uice's Station and Prince Kdward's Court
house. The Second Brigade of the Third
Division ol this corps went promptly into
action, and with scsnely a ball to complete a
formation lor bmle. it tonether with the
cavalry charged and diovc the enemy luck
aciws" the road, capturing many prisoners,
wagon trains and some arnllery.
The main boJv of the Confederate army
moving on this road had, however, passed by
toward Sailor's Creek. I'ursmt with such
troops as were up was promptly ordend b.r
General Sheridan and conducted by General
Hora'io G. Wright, who commanded the
Sixth Corps. The enemy's rear guard fought
stubbornly and fell lack toward the stream.
The Second Division of this corps, under
General Frank Wntaton, arrived and joined
the Third Division in the attack and pursuit.
The main body of the cavalry, under General
Slerritt, was dispatched to intercept the Con
federate retreat Mi-rritt passed East and
South ot the enemy across Sailor's Creek and
again attacked him on the right rear.
General R. S. Ewell was i" immediate
command of the Confederate forces engaged.
By about 5 p. m. the Contederate army was
forced across the valley of Sailor's Creek,
where it took up an unusually strong posi
tion on the heights immediately on the west
bank ol the stream. These heights, save on
their face, were mainly covered with forests.
There was a level bottom, wholly on the east
bank ol the creek, over which the Onion
forces would have to pass before reaching the
stream, then swollen beyond its banks by re
cent rains, and which washed the loot of the
heights on which General Ewell had rested
ihe divisions of bis army, ready fir an attack
if made, and with the hope that under cover
ot night the whole Confederate army might
escape in eafrty to D.inville.
TBI rLAS OF BATTLE.
The pursuing troops were halted on the
tace of the hills sktrtbg the valley, within
range ot the enemy's guns, and lines were
adjusted for an assault. ArtihVry was put in
position on these hills, and a heavy fire was
immediately opened. An effort was made to
get up General G W. Getty's First D.vision
of ttie Sixth Corp, and a portion of the Sec
ond Biigade ot the Third Division, which
had bten dtspatcbed to attack a battery on
the right, but the day was too far spent to
await their arrival. After but a few moments'
drlay, General Wright, as directed by Gen
eral Sheridan, ordered an iinmediite assault
to be made by the infantry, under cover of
the artillery fire. Colonel Sugg's brigade
of cavtlry was, at the same time, ordered
by General Sheridan to attack and,
it possible, flank the extreme right of the
enemy's position. General .Merrill's cavalry
divisions (First and Second) simultaneously
attacked the Confederate army on bis right
and rear. General Ewell covered his imme
diate tront with a strong and well-connected
line of infantry, massing a large reserve lorce
of infantry, in column, in rear of his centre,
to be uW as the exigencies of a battle might
require. His cavalry operated on bis right
flank and rear. He bad present on the field
at least three full infantry divisions, with
parts of others under the command cf Gener
als Kershaw, Custis, Lee, Barton, De Bnrre,
Corse and others ot the most distinguished ol
that army. Commodore John Randolph
Turker, commanding an independent "Marine
Brigade,'' held an important position in Gen
eral Ewell's line.
Without waiting for reserves to arrive in
sight, the two divisions of the Sixth Corps
descended into the valley and in single line
ot battle (Second division on the left and the
Third on the right) moved steadily across the
plain in the tace of the destructive fire of the
enemv, and, with shouldered guns, nud am
muulilun boxes also, in most cases, over the
shoulder, waded throngh the flooded
stream. Though the water was from two to
four feet deep, the stream was crossed with
out a halt or waver in the line. Many fell on
the plains and in the water, and those who
reached the west bank were in more or less
disorder. The order to storm the heights n at
promptly given by the officers atcompanying
lb iroops, and it was at once ob -yed. The
infantry of the Sixth Corps began firing for
the first time while ascending the heights and
when within only a few yards of the enemy.
His advance line gave way, and an easy vic
tury seemed about to be achieved by the
Union forces. But before the crest of the
heights wa reached General Eiwell's massed
troops, in heavy column, made au impetuous
charge upon and through the center o the
assaulting line. The Union center was com
pletely broken and a disastrous defeat for the
Ui ion army was imminent. This large bodv
of the Contederate iutantrv became, by rea
ton of this success, exposed to the now re
newed Ere trom Generd Wright's artillery
remaining in position on the hills East ot the
X TERRIBLE ELACCIIITER.
The right and lefi nings ot the charging
Union line met with belter success, and each
drove back all in its front, and, wholly dis
regarding the drfeat of the center, persisted
iu advancing, each wheeling as upon a pivot,
in the center of the line then htld by the
Contederate masses. The-e masses wtre soon
subjected to a tumble death-dealing infantry
file upon both flanks as wtll as b the artil
ery in tront. The swollen stream forbade a
Confederate advance to attack the unguarded
artillery. General Merrilt and Colonel Stagg's
cavalry, in a simultaucjus attack, overthrew
all before them on the right and rear. The
Confederate uflirers gallantly struggled to
avert disaster, and bravely tried to form
lines to the right and left to repel the galling
fUnk attacks. This latter proed im
possible. The troops on the flinks were
iu-b'd up to within. a tew feet ot the massed
Confederates, which rendered any reforma
tion or change of direction by them out ot
the question, and speedily brought hopeless
disorder. A few were bayoneted on each
side. The enemy were falling rapidly and
doing little execution themselves. Flight
was impossible, and nothing remained to put
an end to the bloody slaughter but for them
to throw down their aims and become cap
tives. As the gloom of apppaching night set
tled over the field, covered wuu dead and
dying, the fire of artjl.ery and musketry
ieaed, and General Eivell, together with
elerrn ot his general officers, and about all
his gallant army that survivtd, were pris
oners. Commodore Tucker and bis Marine
Brigade, numbering about 2,000, surrendered
to me a little later. They were under cover
of a dense forest, and bad ben passed by in
the first onset ot the assault.
Of the particular operations of the cavalry
the writer of thi, of his personal knowledge,
knows little; but no less praise is due it than
to the infantry. General Sheridan (May 10,
18C5), in an official report ot the battle,
speaking of the infantry attack, says: "It was
splendid, but no more than I had reason to
expect from the gallant Sixth Corp." He
al speaks of the fighting of the earalry and
the captures thus: "The cavalry in rear of
the enemy attacked simultaneously, and the
enemy, after a gallant resistance, were com
pleuly surrounded, and nearly all threw
down tl eir arms and surrendered. General
Ewell, commanding the enemy's forcts, a
number of other general officers and about
ten thousand oiher pnsonets, were taken by
us. Most of them fell into the hands of the
cavalry; but they are no more euti 1-d to
claim them than the Sixth Corps, to which
equal credit is due for the result ot this en
gagement." The overthrow of General Ewell's wing ot
General Lee's army forced him to move with
what retnaUed ot it Northward, and to the
North bank of the Appomatt x. From this
position be was unable to extricate himself
and the surrender at Appomattox Ciurtbou-i
followed. Theie was. after this but'Ie, some
fighting between the cavalry ot the two ar
mies, and between the Union cavalry and
Some of ihe Confederate infantry, but heavy
fighting between the Army of the Potomac
and the Army of Northern Virginia ended a.
St. John denies auu urine, out ue ocs not
say that Legate lies. Belletontaine Repub
That is the case against St. John done
np in very small package.
Mr. U. G. King, foreman of the Lee
tonia Democrat, Lcctonia, Ohio, writes :
" Dr. S. II. II rtm.x, Columbus, Ohio,
Gentlemen: Somo tunc since, I had occa
sion to doubt the genuineness of most of
the articles that appear in different papers
in regard toy our wonderful Peruna, and
mv curiosity was so great that I deter
mined to write to ono ol the many people
that claimed to liac liccn cured by this
medicine, and accordingly wrote to Mrs.
J. W. Reynolds, of New Lisbon, this
county, anil received the folio wing reply."
" I received your letter this evening, and
in reply would say that Peruna, I be
lieve, saved my life, and I can not recom
mend it too highly; for all complaints it
is the best medicine in existence. It
seems to help you as you swallow it. I
would advise any one suffering from my
complaint to take Peruna and be con
vinced. Yours truly, Mrs. J. V. Rey
nolds." Now, that's her card, word for
word, and as 1 am well acquainted with
the lady, I do not believe she would lie.
It is truly wonderful liow your medicine
docs do good.
James L. Mooney, Prospect, Ohio,
writes : " For the past ten years I have
been suffering from corfctipation and
dyspepsia, and all the evil effects that
accompany them. I was treated by a
number of doctors, all to no effect. I
used several patent medicines, which did
me no good, and about three years ago I
was seized with a severe nervous trouble,
and was obliged to quit tarming. I
thought my days would soon be over, but
last winter I received one of your pam
phlets called the " Ills of Life." I at once
tried your Peruna and Manalin.
They helped me right away. I used nine
bottles of Peruna and three of Manalin;
and now I am quite well, and able to
resume farming. I also had a little child
which was attacked with a severe cramp
in the stomach; we thought it would go
into spasms. I used nothing but Peruna.
We gave it an injection of Perc.s'A and
warm water, and gave it a teaspoonful of
the medicine internally every half hour.
It was relieved in one hour, and has not
been bothered since. I have also used it
with as good effect in case of croup and
colds. I know that it is a wonderful
medicine, and recommend it to all who
are in poor health. The above statement
I am willing to swear to."
V. M. Plants, Deep Valley, Greene
county, Pa., writes: " Please send me
)our book on the 'Ills, of Life.' I have
used one bottle of Pekun a, and am great
Some Remarkable Feat of Pergonal Prow
ess by Celebrated Characters.
The present Emperor of Russia is
said to bo on5 of the strongest men in
his empire of hcrculanean individuals.
While the heir apparent, ho one day
visited his father, the late Emperor, to
complain that his mail was tampered
with. The Emperor sent for the chief
of police, drew from him a confession
of guilt, and eluded him in the pres
ence of the czarowitz. Tho latter said
not a word, but handed the crestfallen
functionary a sign of how great was his
anger in the form of a silver rotiblo
twisted into a roll. In his younger
days this was a favorite visiting card of
the czarowitz. He could strike a poker
tgainst his arm and bend it, bite pieces
out of ehina cups feats which were in
the repertoire of Thomas Tapham, tho
celebrity of Islington, London.
Tapham was a drayman, and some
times, when exhilarated by tho vast
portion of liquor given him" by admir
ers, he would take his horse's place be
tween tho shafts. He had a playful
habit of twisting heavy kitchen pokers
into a coil about the neck of trembling
countrymen. One night, after having
istonished a tavernfnl with his drink
ing powers, ho came upon a watchman
pcncefwllr slumbering in hid box, anil
threw the box and man over tho wall
of a burial ground.
In 1871, M. Gregorie, claiming to bo
71 years old. astonished tho physicians
and the public of a town near London
by carrying seven hundred pounds
ith ease, lifting an ov, and perform
ing' other wonderful feats. A celebrat
ed London physician who examined
Gregorie. describes him as an exagger
ated study by Harden. His shoulders
were prodigious, and his biceps almost
incredible. Gregorie's strength, rather
than a source of pride to him was tho
cause of anxiety. Although tho mild
est of men, he lived in dread that he
should be provoked to use his strength
against a fellow-being. He was afraid
to nur?e his own child lest ho should
give it a fatal squeeze.
Nearly all individuals of uncommon
strength make up in bulk what they
are deficient in height. Stanley, tho
African ux"plorcr, describes a strong
man who was six feet five inches, and
rather disproportionately slender. He
couid toss an ordinary man ten feet in
the air, and catch him in his descent.
He would take one of tho largo white
Muscat donkeys by the ears, and, with
a sudden movement of his right foot
lay the surprised ass on his back. Ho
could carry a 3-year old bullock half
way around his master's plantation.
Once he actually bore twelve men on
his back, .shoulders, and chest, a dis
tance of 300 feet-Middle-aged
people who remember
the dawn of interest in muscular exer
cises, recall Dr. Winship, the origina
tor of tho idea which was subsequently
embodied in lifting machines. J he as
tonishment that the doctor's perform
ances created was equal to that of the
Ilerlincrs, a few years ago, at Jorg
nery's feats. The most wonderful of
these was known as the trapeze feat.
The Frenchman hung suspended by his
legs from a swinging bar, and. by sheer
muscular strength, lifted a heavy horse
ami its rider off the stage, suspending
them several minutes, and then letting
him down gradually and evenly as ho
Mervine Thompson's achievement at
Uochester, N. Y., last year, was, how
ever, in the opinion of competent judg
es, more surprising than this. Thomp
son laid his face downward on
a firmly fixed ladder and re
sisted the ellbrts of a powerful
team of horses to pull him from that
position. A newspaper writer, in re
iewng this wonderful performance,
remarks that the little mention with
which it escaped could happen only iu
a nation where strong men were com
mon. The same feat, in 1670. gave William
Joy tho name of the English S.imson.
The medical men of Vienna thought
the strength of Josepii I'ospisehilli
worthy of discussion at several special
meetings. This man held a table stis
pended by his teeth while three gj psio"
danced upon it. He and ono of his
brothers boro upon their shoulders a
sort of wooden bridgo whilo a horse,
drawing a cartful of stones, was driven
over it. Pospischilli's strength was
thought to reside in his neck, and his
bones were said to be twice as largo as
the usual size.
Fishing parties and explorers in the
wilds of Northern Wisconsin were, a
few years ago, familiar with Peter Pan
piette, the Sampson of the region. He
was a famous woodsman, possessed of
mighty endurance, and muscles that
were like iron. Senator Clark says:
"I have had him bare his arm to mo
and crack hickory-nuts upon his mus
cle. It was like cracking them on a
stone. Ho could take a handful of
dried hard hickory-nuts and crush them
to pieces by merely tightening his fist."
On ono occasion, while serving as a
juide for a party of exp orers, a yoke
jf oxen drawing a boat down tho Fox
gave out through fatigue. Pauquette
took their place and hauled tho bo-it
along, heeding the strain less than tho
Sheepard, the wonder of the Coven
try volunteers, wnoo muscular devel
opment answers to tho description of
Panquette, like the latter, wore his hair
long. With the half-breed it was a
custom derived from his cop"per-colored
ancestors, but with the ruddy English
man it was in obedience to his belief
that all his strength lay in his flowing
yellow locks. Sheppard could lift a
heavy man in each hand end hold them
out at arm's length. Hocouldtoss enor
mous tables, barrels, and bags of Hour
about as though they were filled with
feathers. He could take a pewter pint
pot and tear it into pieces with his;
teeth, and ho could munch largo oys
ter shells as a person would munch a
biscuit. Sheppard was the wonder of
the country around, but his prosperous
popularity developed enemies, and ono
of these, it is related, induced tho
strong man to drink elecply. and while
sunk in stupor, cut off his luxuriant
hair. Sheppard awoke, felt his- bare
poll, and iu tones of horror, announced
his strength was gone. Whether be
cause such was tho case, or becauso he
wished to excite superstitious credulity,
the strong man from that moment was
weak, timid, and hesitating until his
hair was long again. San Francisco
IIIIl Nje Writes learnedly nn Tills Particu
lar line Art.
Butter is the mature fruit of tho full
blown cow, writes Rill Nve to The Lou
isville Courier-Journal. It is tho great
est effort of her life. Tho cow toils
not, neither docs sho spin, yet I say un
to you Solomon in all his glory could
not beat her on the haud-made.or rath
er milk-maid, butter. This subtle joka
I havo repaired and newly upholstered
for use during the winter.
Butter comes from tho cow in a liq
uid state. It is quite a trick to win
her confidence so that she will yield it
up to -a total stranger. I onco sought
to woo the lacteal fluid from the milk
retort of a largo speckled cow.to whom
1 was a comparative stranger. Sho
wasn't ono of those blooded cows that
look as though they havo been cut out
of a sheet of paper with a pair of scis
sors. Sho was a low cow, with coarso
instincts, born in obscurity.
Her brow was low, but sho wore her
tail high, and sho was haughty oh. so
haughty. The young man who had
hitherto acquired the milk from this
cow desired ono evening to hie him
away, to a neighboring village, whero
he might trip tho light bombastic too
till the weo snia' hours ayont tho twa.
Quotation from a poet who was a poor
speller. He wanted mo to milk his
large, speckled, plebeian cow, and I
said I would. The movement was cer
tainly ill-advised. I undertook to do
as ! had agreed, but failed. From tho
moment I entered her stall and made a
commonplace remark to her, I knew
our acquaintance would not lead to a
warm attachment. Somehow I felt con
strained and uneasy in her society from
the moment we met until loving friends
pulled mo out through tho stable win
dow and brought mo back to conscious
ness. I shall never undertake to milk
a strange cow again until the sign is
right. So far tho sign has not been
I might bo sent on a polar expedition
and get stranded on an iceberg, with
no other alternative but to milk a cow
or cat an old friend, but 1 should hate
to tackle the cow unless tho friend was
a very old friend indeed.
Butter is produced by expunging the
juico from a raro and costly chemical
known as cream. Cream is bead on
the milk. Milk is known as dry and
extra dry. A good milkman will al
ways ask you w hether you want your
milk wet or otherwise.
An old well-digger named Grady told
me about going over into southern In
diana at ono time to dig a well for a
man named Withum. Withum was said
to bo very close. He was tho most con
tigduous man in Indiana. His wife used
to skim the milk on one side and then
turn it over and skim tho bubbles off.
It was a constant struggle between
Withum and his wife to seo which
could be the meaner.
The first day that Grady was there
they had a round ball of butter about
as big as a lemon and as hard as Phar
aoh's heart The butter-knife had a
handle that would turn every time any
one tried to get a lick at the butter,
and tho littlo round ball would flop
over on the other side and smile. Now
and then a hired man would reach over
with his own kuife and make a slash at
it, but the butter, confident of its. own
strength, would tip over with a dull
thud, and tho man would heave a sigh
and give it up. Then anotherfarmhand
would make a dash at it, but burst in
to tears and quit Finally Grady, who
had watched this performance several
days, jabbed his fork dawn through tho
middle of the yellow chunk and suc
cessfully cut it in two. In the center
was a small wooden top. "There,"
says Grady, "IVo found out what the
blamed thing is wound on, anyhow."
Comicalities in Plants.
There is Jack-in-lhe-Pulpit;tho flower
of the plant known as Indian Turnip
(Arisoema triphyllum), who could ever
look at one of these singular blossoms
without that same stirring of tho risi
ble faculties which one experiences in
perusing a parody or caricature, or
witnessing a pantomime? The very
sight of one is provocative of mirth.
How many times in my school days did
I challenge the teacher's frown by in
voluntary giggles at the whimsical look
of tha imprisoned Jack!
Monk's hood, of the genius aconitum,
has quaint,, comical flowers, suggestive
of an old lady's head in a night cap.
The well-known Fly-trap, Diomca mus
cipula strikes the mind with all the
effect of a joke. Tho leaves of this
plant are" fringed with stiff bristles and
fold- together when certain hairs on
their upper surface aro touched, thus
seizing insects that light on them.
Seeing tho leaf stand tcuiptingly open
a poor fly pops in for shelter or food;
no sooner has it touched its feet than
some sensitive fibres aro affected, and
the cilia at the top closes in upon tho
intruder, imprisoning him as effectually
as if a boy had taken him and closed
him in a box.
Tho Fitcher-plant or Monkey-cap of
the East, although not particularly
Iudicrous has a whimsical arrangement
which borders closely upon the human
"conorny. To the footstalk of each leaf
of this plant, near the base, is attached
a kind of bag, shaped like a pitcher, of
the samo consistence and color as tho
leaf in tho earlier state of its growth,
but changing with ago to a reddish
purple. It is girt around with an ob
lique t anil or hoop, aud covered with a
lid neatly fitted, and movablo on a kind
of hinge or strong fiber, which, passing
over the handle, connects tho vessel
with the leaf. By the shrinking or con
tracting of this fiber tho lid is drawn
open whenever the weather is showery
or damp. When sufficient moisture
lias fallen and the pitcher saturated,
tho cover falls down so firmly that eva
poration cannot ensue. The water is
thus gradually absorbed through the
handle in the footstalk of tho leaf giv
ing sustenance and vigor to tho plant
As soon as the pitchers are exhausted,
the lids again open to admit whatever
moisture may fall; and when the plant
has produced its seed, and the dry sea
son fairly sets in, it withers, with all
the covers of the pitchers standing
Tho flower of the bee orchis is like a
p'ece of honeycomb, and tho bees de
light in it Then there is the snap
dragon; tho corolla of which is cleft and
turned back so as to look like a rabbit's
u a..aait1t- if Yimnhnrt on tho
sides, when tho animal appears as u
niuunug. xnu uu..-. -comb
and the seed pod of tho mostynia
probo'cidea bear curious resemblance
to the objects which havo suggested
their names. Some kinds of the mentli
c:i"o havo also curious seed pods, some
befnn- like beehives, somo like cater
pillars, and some liko hedgehogs tho
last being itself au essentially ludicrous
object. floral Cabinet.
Stories or the Street.
A long, lean man. rather secdily
dressed, entered the ollice of a Michi
gan Central Railroad official and said-
"Pardon me. sir. but I have a scheme
of vital interest to you."
"What's that?" was tho reply.
"For one annual pass and tho small
sum of $10 I will tell you how to make
innr rjviil ii.iv an 8 ner icut better div
idend every year."
"Can't buy it.
"Well, then, I'll give you tho idea
nml imst to our lrcticrositv. May I
havo our ear a minute?"
"Yes. go ahead. hat is your
"Pull up your track between Chicago
and Canada and put it down between
New York and Canada. You fellers
ain't paying half enough attention to
the bank: cashier trade."
One of the interesting characters at
the St. Paul Depot last night was a
grizzly looking fellow, perhaps forty
j ears of age, who said ho was on his
way East from Idaho, where he had
been engaged in the cattle business.
"I threw it up this year," ho contin
ued, "because it's overdone."
"I thought that was a business that
couldn't be overdone," said a bystand
er. "You don't understand it, then'
was tho rejoinder. "You see, there's
two kinds of cattle business. I wa?
in the kind that gets men hung."
"How arc things up your way?" in
quired a Chicago wholesaler of a custo
mer from Northern Wisconsin.
"Just slow. Not too good nor .too
bad. Pretty fair for some and pretty
hard sledding for others."
"What arc the lines that aro doing
best?" asked the merchant methodi
cally, with his mind on something
"Thoso that burn quickest and havo
tho biggest insurance."
A commercial traveler just in from
Kansas said ho heard two retail mer
chants conversing on the cars about
the defeat of the national bankruptcy
bill. They felt very sore over it After
many denunciations of tho House of
Representatives one of them said:
"Well, there's only one policy to pur
"What's that?" asked tho other.
"The fire insurance policy," was tho
A richly dressed man looked up from
his newspaper at the Grand Pacific yes
terday and exclaimed to a person sit
ting near him:
"This talk about hard times is all
bosh. I never saw times better in all
mv life, and I never made more money
in'a year than I did in 1881."
"Is that so? What U vour busi
ness?" "I'm running a saloon in the Prohi
bition state of Iowa." ChicagoJIerald.
Admiral Footc and the Gun-Roatft.
"In tho railway train a gentleman
who sat in front of me, learning that I
had constructed Foote's vessels, in
troduced himself as Judge Foote, of
Cleveland, a brother of the Admiral.
Among other interesting matters, he
'elated an anecdote of ono of his littlo
daughters who was just learning to
read. After the capture of Fort Ilenry
the squadron was brought back to Cairo
for repairs, and. on tho Sunday follow
ing, the crews, with their gallant flag
otlicer, attended ono of tho churches in
Cairo. Admiral Foote was a thorough
Christian gentleman and excellent im
promptu speaker. Upon this occasion,
after tho congregation had assembled,
some one whispered to him that tho
minister was ill and would be unable to
officiate; whereupon the Admiral went
up into the pulpit himself, and after
tho usual prayer and hymn, he selected
is the text John xiv. 1, 'Let not your
neart bo troubled: ye believe in God,
believe also in mc' Upon this text ho
lelivercd what was declared to be an
xcellent sermon, or exhortation, after
which ho dismissed the congregation.
An account of the sermon was widely
published in the papers at the timc.and
camo into tho hands of tho littlo niece
just referred to. After she had read it,
she exclaimed to her father:
" 'Undo Footc did not say that
" 'Say what right?' asked the father.
" 'AVhv, when he preached.'
" 'Whit did he say?'
"'He said, "Let not your heart be
troubled: ye believe in God.believe also
" 'Well, what should you havo said?'
'nquired the father.
" -Well, ho ought to have said, "Let
not your heart be troubled: yo bclicvo
in God. bclicvo also in tho gun
boats." ' " James li. Eads, in the Cen
tury. m m
Ijivinj; AVithin Yourself.
You live within yourself, and you end
by bringing everything homo to your
self. If you were a vain person or an
egotist I should say it was a normal
condition. But, with you, so good and
generous, it is an anomaly, an evil that
must bo combated. Be certain that
life is badly arranged, painful, irritat
ing for everybody, but do not misun
derstand tho immense compensations,
which it is ungrateful to forget If it
soothes you to fly into a rage against
this oue'or that one, no matter, but
that you should remain furious, indig
nant, for weeks, months, almost years,
is unjust and cruel to those who love
you, and would spare you every care
and deception. Eh bien! why should
you not marry? To livo alone is odi
ous, it is mortal, and it is cruel, too,
to those who love you. Allyour letters
are sad and wring my heart Is there
no woman whom y ,u Ice, or by whom
you would bo loved with pleasure' Take
Iier with you.
To live'within one's self is bad. The .
possibility of re-entering when one has
been out a Ion.; time furnishes an intel
lectual pleasure, but too always inhab
it this moi. who is the most tyrannical,
the most exacting, tho most fantastic
of companions no, it must not be!
(Jeorge bayid's Letters.
Ills .Malmly Accountcu For.
Plumber's wife (sitting by his bod,
clad in an cmbo-sed velvet gown and
withSlL'5,000 worth of jewels scintillat
ing on her ears and lingers) "Is ho
dangerously ill. Doctor? '
Doctor "No. indeed. Ho is tho
most comfortably oil' of all my pati
ents." "But what makes his right arm and
hand shake so?"
"That's only scrivener's palsy."
"Palsy!" she exclaimed, with a clasp
of her jeweled hands; "what could havo
so prostrated my dear Algernon?"
"He has been writing too much with
out rest," smiled the doctor. "He tells
me he has been steadily at work day
aud night, for four mouths past, mak
ing out his annual bills." From the
Sixty-four women engraver earn
their livelihood in England.
r iff 0,
This medicine, comblnlnj Iron with pure
veiretable tonics, quickly and completely
Cores Dvspepsla, Indigestion. WestknesiH
Impure Wood, 31alarla,Cblllsand Fevers,
Itii an unuillnir remedy for DLeases of tho
Kidneys and l.lrer.
It Is invaluable for Piseases peculiar to
Women, and all who lead sedentary lives
ltdoenot injure the teeth, caue headache.or
produce constipation othn- Iran mrdieinta do.
Itcnrichesand purifies the blood, stimulates
the appetite, aids the assimilation of food, re
lieves Heartburn and Belching, and strength
ens the muscles and nerves.
For Intermittent Fevers, Lassitude, Lack of
Energy, Ac., it has no equal.
M The genuine has above trade mars: and
crossed red lines on wrapper. Take no other.
td,l;k. BROWS rlllSirjL CO, BIITI10EE,D.
"I ache all over!" What a common, ex
pression.; and how much it njearis to many
a poor sufferer! These aches rave a
cause, and more frequently that) is gener
ally suspected, the cause is th.e Livv or
Kidneys. No disease is more painful or
serious than. th,ese, arjd no renjedy is so
prom.pt aqd effective as
No remedy has yet been, discovered
th.at is so effective iri all KIDNEY AND
LIVER COMPLAINTS, MALARIA, DYSPEP
SIA, etc., arid yet it is simplo end rjarrn.
less. Scien.ce aqd medical skill have
combined with worjderful success tfioso
h.erbs which, nature h.as provided for tre
cure of disease. It strengthens arid in
vigorates tr;o whole system.
Hon. Thulilens Stevens, the dlFtliignished Con
irressman, once wrote to s fellow member who was
sufferinir from lndieton and kidney disease:
" Try Mishlert rterb Dittem. I bdiere It will curs
you. 1 hiieuNsl it for both indinestlon and affec
tion of the kldne) s. and it in the most wonderful
combination of medicinal herbs I ever saw.
MISHIEB HEHB BITTEH8 CO,
525 Commerce St.. Philadelphia.
Parker's Pleaiant Worm Syrup Haver Failj
9 TIMES OUT OF 10
Dr. Thomas' Eclecttic Oil
Rheamatlsm and Nturtlgla.
99 TIMES OUT OF 100
Dr. Thomas' Eclcctric Oil
A Cold or a Hoirsenet.
19 TIMES OUT OF 20
Dr. Thomas' Eclcctric Oil
Asthma and Diphtheria.
49 TIMES OUT OF 50
Dr. Thomas' Eclcctric OU
Croup and Affections of tho Throat
Price 50 cents and $x.oo.
The 05LT COR8IT tnftde that n ba ntnrM hv
It purchaser after three w.k wear. If not fonnJ
meTeryn-pwt,and lurru-vrelundedbTtaeUer. Made
In a vanetj of styles and prices. Sold by flrrt-claas
Valers eTorywhere. Beware of worthies Imitations,
lone trenuine onlee It ha Rail' name on the box.
CHICAGO CORBET CO., Chicago, III.
KIDNEY DISEASES (7
LIVER COMPLAINTS, J
Becaaio It sets oa the LITEB, BOWELS and
KIDSEIS at U same time.
Beea-jso it cleanses tha system of the poison
oos huznOTS that develops in Kidney TJrl
naix Diseases. TtfUonsnees.Jsnndlce. Constipa
tion. I-Hes, or in np"-itin, ireoralgia, liar
ous Ittaorders and all Female Complaints, r
OT SOLID PROOF or ZUIS.
XT WILL SUHELY CUBS
By 1 ssa-Ma' PILEB ACTIOir of all tha organs
and functions, tnoreby
CLEANSING the BLOOD
nsturiag the normal power to throw off disesas.
THOUSANDS OF CASES
of the worst forms uf theso terrible almsses
have been quickly relieved, and in a short time
raici, ti. uqciD or dbt, sold bt DKrccisTS.
Vry can be sent by mail.
WTCTXrl. mcaAItDSOy & Co., Burlington, Yt.
3 Scad it-inp Ur Dtsrj Almuue Ur 1&94
Ella Ros.ru, PlaintiS, ") Court Com ra on Pleas
against V (.lark Cnuntr,
Joikph Rotcii, Defendant) Ohio.
TlIEaboTe nametl defendant, Joseph Roach, will
take notir that said plaintiB, E.la Roach, did
on the 17th dar of Mar, l&H, file her petition ia
theorSc- of th? Clerk of the Court ol Common
Pleas within and for the Countr of Clark. Mate of
Ohio, chancing the said Jo-eph Roach with ex
treme cruelty on or about the day of January, A.
D. 16&I, and praying that she m.y be divorced ,
from the said Joseph Roach, which petition will
stand for hearing alter six weeks from this date.
Br E. S. WALLacc, her Atterney.
Jaauary 8th, lfc.5.
RELIABLE SELF CURE
A Caronte nresenn-ion of one of the mott
noted and succeisml specialists in the U. S.
(now retired) for the cure b( Xarvoaa Iteklllty,
tost Manhood, Weakness and Daaay. Sent
in plain sealed envelope Tree. Dninu can fill it,
Addrw DR. WARD ft CO., Louisiana, Ma
Boom No. f. Arcade: Bnlldlng J.seccn S
0 West Main Street.
FIBST-CiJSS BAKEHY IN EVERY HESPEGT
nest and largest assortment of Cakes, Candles
and Bread In the city. A complete and splendid
line of Holiday Goods. Weddings, Parties aaa
bocials furnished on short notice.
ESTABLISHED IN 1836.
Wit. H. GmsT. lfaaTia M. Okair
WM. GRANT'S SONS,
CORNED BEEF EVERY DAY.
Iard, Batcom and Ham.
WRICK NATIONAL BUNK,
Accounts of Bankr, Bankers and Mercan
tile firma received, and any business con
nected with banking solicited.
London correspondent, City Bank, -Limited."
Asa P Pomt, Pre9. J. W. Woei, Cash.
Or. Frank S. Runyan.
Booms In BacklDicbtun-a Balldla;
over ara-.bjr ek Bro'a storo.
rtreclal attentloi ,-Wen to the iTtteitng
J. G OLDHAM
SOLD FIIXIBO M ftPKIAIIT.
Teeth inserted In gol silver, robber, tb
canlte or rubber fljatea.
NITKUIS OXIDE VAN U1VEH
S9o. 8 S.art lUam .
C. H. CONVERSE,
Bespectfnlly announces to his patrons and the
the pnblic, that he has removed from his Israel
location, 13 South Limestone street, to
Rooms 5 and 6 Mitchell Building,
Cor. Limestone and Ulgti St.
"Thanafol for the liberal patronage heretofore
extended him; with the latest appliances used ia
dentistry, and best furnished Dental Parlor la
Central Ohio, he hopes to merit the continued
confidence of his patrons. Engagement by tele
phone No. 331. Mtroos oxide gas admlalsUred lor
extraction ot teeth when desired.
THE OLD FOLKS AT HOME."
The New York Board of Health estimates that
SO.ono lires hsye heen destroyed by the explosive
qualities of petroleum If every household would
adopt the white beal oil for family nse, none of
these unfortuaste sccidents would occur.
WHITE SEAL BURNIN6 OIL
has none of the defects usually found In ceamou
oils. It cannot be exploded, doe not char the
wick, will not smoke, emits nooffnsiTeodor, sad
pre rents the breaking of chimneys.
WHITE SEAL RURNING OIL
is a rich oil for illuminating purposes. It Use
light in co'or as pure spring water. It gives a
strong, steady light, and burns much longer than
If this oil is not sold in your vicinity, send yonr
order direct te ns for a barrel or a case containing
two five-gallon cans.
BROOKS OIL COMPANY.
53 EUCLID AVENUE. CLEVELAND, O.
114 and 115 SOUTH aTHEET.NKW YOBK.
Rose Leaf, Fine Cut vt?$
1L wlSI T 5?5S-
ll,. -m?KM'J r.vve.-aa,i
", aaw '-ii "" SlWfaTa.-l
I CURE FITS!
Wfcnl Mrcvra I do not Mb tscnly la stop tsesa for a
Jim. aj tben b.v tlwm rtlarn t!n. m.. mUti cw-
JICX.I BIS s UVtooxitttlr. i ,,, mJ rto, , tmn
m.mj4 BactiM oilnrs b... Ullrt Is so Ttmmui
S-";T.fctT, "" S-S1 one. for s -nsuTsZiT
4tCMSDr. U. O. BOOT. IU r-liI.llTw T.
pot aaa of mhi oi um wm una rud or umg mwM
HTItOTHfUtla. IlMOrra.a-llT-OBa!.B7l.aT, IS lata O-aTsTaM
thai I will uJTXQ EOTTLO TXtK, toetiaorwltkeT
fraea e4 f.ftill
WaUlUB TKSATIX UIO IOBBM.M aVBT SBOBfW.
bio 4tBBM,to aayai
DAILYMEAT MA K
f eeeBas9 V f SfHssCHsBaw