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GLOBE RhlPUiJIJq, MOISTDAY EVENING, .rtJJE 16, 1835
DAILY AND WKKKLY.
.' JNiNEY, NICHOLS & CO.,
I OQCREPUBLIC BUILOINQ, WEST HIQH ST.
Cor. Walnut Alley.
ly edition, ptr year, .... $7,50
' Jly edition, per week, .... IS ctnti.
MAMMOTH DOUBLE SHEETi
Issued Every Thursday Morning,
On -I DOLLAR A yEA.
ik -On anlcatloni idouM be iddretieJ to
KINNEY NICHOLS I CO,
noiici: to K.wrr.113 ,iv hKTts,i-.iw.
Ma. II. C tistriKit, 23 l'ark ltow, New York, In
(lie (lioBK-ltkruiiLic's eiclal representatlTe, to
whom all Eastern advertising buslucaa, roust be
jtoxuA r k vExixa, juxi: is.
KDI'Ultl.lC.W VTATi: TICKKT.
JriiOK Josurii II. Koiiakkh,
Of Ilnmllton County.
l.tfiulciuuit (In riitr 1
Urnekal Kobiiit I. Kkvnhiv,
Of Logan County.
Miprpimi Court .litilttu t
Uiokiik W. McIlvaink,
01 Tuciirivui3 County.
IIom. Jons C. Ilnovvsj,
Of Jcllirson County.
Hon. J aeon A. KoiiLKii,
Of Summit County.
Itoiinl of I'llhlir Mtirksl
(ilAFHAl. WaLLM H. JoSHS,
Of I'iko County.
The "marvelous success' of the Evening
Telegram, Cincinnati, ha' alreaciy caused
its enlargement. It flies the Hepubhcnn
state ticket nt its mast-head.
Cecil was Queon I-lizabutla's great irime
minister, nnd the Cecil of today (the Mar
quis of Salisbury) is Queen Victoria's
premier History repeats itself.
There are, on an average, from 50 to 3
persons killed or injured daily by the lituz
saws in the U. S. alone. The buzz-saw
should have a constitutional amendment.
The Saturday half-holiday movement is
having n "boom" in New York. The
bankers are helping it by drafting a law
inakiug Saturday afternoon a half-holiday
It already appears evident that Governor
Hoailly will not have the gift of coutinu
nnco in holding out against the demands
of his party to make the second race
If General Chinese Gordon should turn
up, somewhere, safe and sound, nobody
would be much surprised, and he would
hnve such a personal boom as but few men
havo ever experienced
Alphonse Daudet has written for the
July Century a paper on the French pro
vcucal pott, I'redcrick Mistral. Among
the illustrated features of this number of
The Centurv will be nn article on "George
Idiot's County," with pictures by Alfred
Parsons and Homer Martin.
'I he Republican State Committee will
meet at Columbus Tuesday, June 30, to
organize and select an executive com initte
The candidates on the State ticket will be
present at that time, when it is proposed
to have several addresses and a rousing
good time. A robust delegation will be
present from Springfield.
The Ma'aine of Art, (Cassell .t Com
pany, 7.1'J and 711 Iiroadway, New York,
has made its appearance for July, and we
believe that, in popular features, adapted
to general appreciation, it exceeds any
issue of their mngaine we have yet seen.
The same firm sends us the Quiver a
very excellent magazine for next month.
Frank H Stockton has written a con
tinuaton of "The I.ady, or the Tiger?' It
is called "'The Discourager of Hesitcncy,"
and will appear in the July Century. An
other of the "Ivory Illack" stories will be
i l printed in this number. Mr. Howell's
- hero resists a great temptation in the July
' installment of "The Kiso of Silas I.ap
ham." Mr. V. 1). Howell's new novel, "Indian
Summer," which began in the July Har-,-Jt.
perB, now before us, is one of the results
i of his residence in Florence, two or three
' years ago, describing, as it does, tint ad-
' ventures of a party of modern Americans
with that ancient city (or artistic back
1 ground. The title foreshadows a portion
of the lovu-intereat in the story, one of the
heroines being n lady in the "Indian sum
mer" ut her life. It was from this story
that Mr. Uowells read tbo amusing ac
count of the haps and mishaps at a danc
ing party of a man who don't dance,
'", which excited so much interest at the
recent Authors' readings in New York in
behalf of international copyright.
Tho Mansfield Dully NuvgV S Cap
pilar and II S Conard editors sa)s
Kvcr since the arrival of the tale trains
jestctiUy afternoon ihe city Inn tfrn mer
tlowlng with t topic TIhth is aiamo 1 11111
plilnt about luck nl mminmodatiutis, lint
not more than the muni iiuiount ol kiiMug
All things considered, HprlnKtirld has untidlnl
the couviiilion well, an . U entitled to rank
Binong the firjt-clKM convention titim ot the
Slitte. OulnlJe of ('Iticlnn.ili, no hutil in the
Stale makes n lxtlir convention he.itnrtin
than the Ariade.
Mansfield now "speaks" for the Pluto
There will be a meeting of Ohio soldiers
who participated in tho battle of flettjs
burg, held at the State limine 111 Colum
bus, July I, lo, nt 1 o'clock, p 111 , to
nrrauge for tho purchase of grounds and
the erection of a monument to denipnatc
tho spot where Ohio soldmrs fell in said
battle. It is expected that the following
organisations will ho fully represented,
vi7 The llh, ."ilh, 7th, Jth 'J'Mh, J'.th,
t'.lst, CCth, 7:id, "jth. H'Jd, and 107th reg
iments of infantry, mid the Huntington,
Gihbs, Deglar nnd llccktmui batteries of
Chautauqua opens this vear n week
earlier than usual The Ohio State
Teachers' Association will meet at Chau
tauqua July 7, in connection with the
Association, and there will be n brilliant
programme under the direction of the
Chautauqua management. l)r Vincent
will deliver his famous lecture 011 ' That
Hoy," .Mrs. ICmma Iteebo Caldwell, of To
ronto will sing, nnd there will be several
orgnn recitals on the grand organ in the
Amnilbe.itei at Chautauqua, which has
this vear been enlarged nnd enriched. As
the Ohio State Association will hold its
sessions in the day time only, the evenings
ut Chautauqua from the seventh to tho
tenth ol July will be given up to splendid
entertainments. There will be music,
spelling matches, with valuable prizes,
stereopticnii eshibilions, etc., etc Dr.
Yinciiit is wisely lengthening out the di
lightful "season" nt Chautauqua All
who can, should spend July and August
on the grounds, this year Themvuqm
pcrs of the Intirior will render a favor to
their readers, by copying this paragraph,
us original, if the editors so desire, as it is
"free for all."
The New York Tribune, of Friday,
speaks of the Ohio Republican Conven
tion and its work as follows.
The Republicans of Ohio have done well
a again choosing Judge Kornker as their
standard-bearer. He made u pink fipht
against lloadly in last, nbeutl, ur. iirn
stsnees were less favorable for suites ban
tliey ari this jear. His cnuTae siu e that
canvass has streglhened him in public tsiimti
lion; and the I'tithiiii.im which bis n mi ins
lion elicited jesterdey fo'iumluwa hi! tri
umph at the polls. Ot coure a P.epubl an
victory Is not to be won easily, but a gool
beginning has been made in the choice ot ihi
lit ad of the ticket.
The convention, vv Web was rompo'l if
800 delegates niaily twipe as many as tsky
prt in a convention in Vew Vork was hsr
miniotu throughout The courte of the Ohio
Democrats for the 'ast two .vears In the ton
duct ot the Stale government nicteearily tx
cupies a prominent part in the Republican
platform. Thiy begin bj miking a rei .or
tionment of the Congressional dis'r 1 K il it-
fmnce of the intent of the Col stnutinn Their
gerrvinander was so sums ul iha- thev te
emed a mnjurity ot the Ocmgressiot.nl ii lega
tion though the It, publicans earned ibi huie
bv over 30,000 Tim Democrat tumid n
surplus in the Tieasury, but thi
ad led ten millions ui the bon led
imlebtedne-s of the fa a'e, inircasi A Uvition,
reorganized the mumnpal gorrrLim ms Jor
partisan purposes, and in the choue ol a Sen
ator and in other ways conJiu ted thimselves
in a scandalous manner. This makts li nn
ejsary, for the future welfare ol tin Mate
that the Republicans should n pent tin sti ig
iug rebuke administertd to the D mocrmii
pirlj nt the last two editions. Ilnpi'il) yis
terdaj's (onvcution prumines ti bring about
ui:i:at salt i.aki:.
The rruliilile Hull, t Ai i lileiit.itly lllirm
1 n tl hi 11 l!,,j.
Peter WJiitfurd, a farmer, livinjj.i
fort linlos southeast of tin cit), and m-,
on Frank, lUjiursof age-. Here look
iti"; for BOine str.ij cattle. Thu were
on horseback, and followed the tricks
of tho c.iltle to within .1 few imli-s of
tlio 1110-t southern point of the laki .
Frank was riding some distance in ad
vance of his father, nnd was gazing in
tently on the gtuund, us the tracks of
tho cattle Were ioiih what imlislind
Whilo tbo with tiding qun tlv nlon
in tin- maniiui, .Mr. Wmttoiil vva"
startled b a sliout fioin In, uii, and,
looking qtneklv ii, lie s.nv I rank throw
his arms vvildlj into thu air, while hu
lioiso was plunging about as if U nor
stricken. At tho line tune, theru w.is
a deep, rumbling sound, tint sc'eimil
to como from the centi r of llio o.irth
In an instant, ami In fine Mr. W'lntford
h.ul time to think, his son and tl.u
horso fio rodu had tlisnppiMieii from
mow, and 111 tho jiIjcu vvlieio the Irid
bcou a J awning elitism .ijijirareil, fiom
tho sides of which tho eaitli wassull
caving and dropping (low n.
Mr. Whitfoiii for 'evirnl niomi rits
was stupefied with terror, and then, as
ho bewail to realize tho terrible situa
tion, ho became almost frantic T liu
last piercing shriok of his boh was still
ringing 111 his imis, and hu could not
toll how far ho Imd fulioii or what
dreadful fato ho had met. T ho aper
ture seemed to bo about SO feet in
width, and was ne.irl) circular. Mr.
Whltford noticed Hut on the oppusilo
side from wheiuho was standing the
earth seeiueil coinjiarativel) solid. lio
therefore proceeded eautiotislv uioiind,
and, face downward, ciept Ii,ivj and
carefully forward until ho was i lubied
to jicer over the brink of tlio ch.i-111.
At first he could dislingui-li nothing
but Iiuiieiietrablu Unikiiuns. The faint
rush of waters far below was thu oulj
sound that greeted his car, and after
gazing Intently for beveial 11101111 tits ho
beheld thu glimmer and fo im of tho
water. Ho then began to hollo" lust
ily, and, wnltlnjj n fow mlmitcs for a
reply, ho heard u faint response como
up from tho depths below. Ho was
overjoyed by tho discover) that Ins sou
was still ullvu, and immediately Mil
about to devUo somi inuniis for lus
rescue. Fortunately ho carried upon
thu horn of his siufdle 11 stout latiat
rope, about filty feet In length, which
ho hastily procured and lowered over
thu sldo of tho opening. Frank shout
od up that it would not reach by suv
oral feet, ami Mr. Whltford lengthened
it bv mlilliitf thu bridle-reins, when ho
was overjo)ed by thn dlcovety that It
ic.U'IumI his sou. ITtiiik fastened the
rope sectliid) mound his body, nnd
shouted for his f ither to iliuu linn up
Althiiugli ho Is vol) small In stattiro,
and does not weigh over K'o pounds, it
wasuiilv b siipeiliiilii.111 ell'mts that
Mr. hitfoi d succeeded in drawing
him up, ami twli-o ho canm very near
being dtagged over thu brink himself.
Hut lio was HiihII) suceessfiil, huivever,
mil the eiuutlotis of tho father nnd eon,
when the latter vvas safely landed 011
solid gioiind, can bo more roadih im
ngitied tliati descriU'd. Frank was eii
limly iiiilujurcd, with tho exception of
suveiiil btuises 011 the left log, lie do
M'libi'd bis sensations while descending
us most temble, ami owes his escape
from Itijiii to thu forttiuatu ciicum
stitice of his horse remaining uiider
him. The niiim il struck tho bottom
first, nnd this broko tho force of
Frank's fill. The horse, Frank thought,
was not dead, but ho intended to re
turn ami shoot him. Fttiuk described
the cavern in which ho descended as
being about seventy-live feet in length.
Ho had fallen on the west side of u
shelf of rocks, just below which n foam
ing stieatii of water vvas rushing mailky
past. This stream appeared, as ne tr
us 1 rank could tell in the dun light, to
be about iiftv feet ill width. Tho spray
that was constant!) lieiug dashed over
the rock on which he bad fallen had
loft a hcavv deposit of salt, from which
it was evident the strcitn came from
(iteat hilt Like. The cavern ntir
luucd down at cither cud just leaving
ij-ouf(i (VU) 9VT 7V nVI """.-
'iCrp w.i; c iij (iD ntj ittoji .Cjji d
u C(pnilsV oq it,qoiil II W Cll 0"
OIJ pill. "fll.T Ot) IIIOJJ S.1IUI 0l-.Cltl,lttJ
llioqil St p.lUII.IJO SI(J l0lAV OOLpj
"'Id, i1'1 kl 1'w 'IJIl'io mi vw M 1! J!
put) Mli'l oqi 1110JJ .)o.uip 'uoii.i.uip
,fjonviiiJiw 1: ut ifuittiiii hiav uiUiiils
pimoiiljapilii t-1'1,1, iipciil oq .fjovo,)
-.j piijopnow oqi mi utiii kiio(iji 111
in m mvv nde.isj ftpjojin uno
uiuojis oqj p i,iiiin:ij oti .10; mooj
'1 lie I J rant llnlilf.
The Knipeior William is a man of
exceedinglj economical habits, and the
stinlv-lnmp on his work-table is a sim
ple oil lamp of a pattern ucli as since
the introduction of tho petroleum
lamps can hardly bo mot with on tho
table of the humblest citieii of Htrlin.
Hut it was not cconomv that accounts
for the fact, so much as the dilhciiltv
which an old mill has in changing .1
habit. Tho explanation is given by
'J he .ridsi .hiurtcmi JlnjiiUr.
The emperor has for ve.irs been ac
customed to scii'vv down the wick
whenever he ceases wilting or reading
or le'ivcs the room. When the pctto
leiitu lamps linall) came into gem r.il
ii-c, the cmpeior's valet, Kr.uisc,
brought one and put It on the work
lablo. True to his habit, his iinpciial mas
ter 'crcwed down tho wick 011 leaving
oil writing; and, as a matter of course,
thu 100111 was soon filled with insup
portable smoke, which great) alleeted
the 110,0 and eyes of the moiiaich, and
necessitated the opening of doors and
Kraiiso linally volunteered the re
mark "No, )our majesty, that sort
of lamp will not suit."
"Hut what aro we to do, Krause?
Had we bettor get our oil lamp back
ngiin? You know mv eves aro weaker,
and require a brighter light."
"Well, vour m ijesty, wo can have a
now lamp" made with an extra largo
burner, so as to do away with petro
Quite light, Krause; let its try it."
And Krallse got a lamp of tho old
pattern, had thn burner enlarged to an
almost collossal sie, a green glass
shade added to it, and to tins day tho
new lamp, defying all innovations, as
set ts its jilaeo of honor on the work
table of the most diligent of all niou
atebs. Youlh's t'omamon.
!i Ming Her Qui iifn IT.
As an illustration of the care taken
bv some authors over their work, wo
ma) quote an anecdote relating to tho
late ( P. It. James, whoso novels at
one time bad a verv laigo cnciilation.
"I found him," one of his fi lends says,
"dolefully seated over a m.inuccnpt
lie was not wilting, but bo was gay
nig at it in melancholy despair. I
thought he was ill, and asked him
whether this was the case. 'No,' he
replied, he was phvs.cally well. What,
then, was the matter with him? 1 anx
ioiisl) inquired. 'It's my heroine,' he
replied, -I've got her m Mich a fix that
I cannot extricate her without a slight
violation of tho rules of piopnet) '
Then let her bo unpioper, ami don't
let us be late for the train,' 1 llipp.mtlv
said. 'My dear friend,' he leplied, 'do
vou want to rum me? Are joti not
awaii Hut I live b) never allowing m)
heroines to do an) thing to winch tho
most nltiugont ni.iniiii 1 might object?
If once the slightest doubt were rained
about 111) novels being sound reading
for tho most innocent of schoolroom
girls ni) occupation would bo gone '
And so we misled tho train; but tho
hiioino emergul fiom the pages of the
novel a model of all thu hcroino ought
to be iiinb r dillicult ciiciimot.iiices."
-la' tin. Inn lluni.d
When a 1 ulv comlcsi ends to a prac
tic il juke it generilly is a viry neat
one. M. iloticoiirl, tho nch linaiieier,
was virv stingv to Ins wife in the aiat
ti r of pui mniio) Ono dii) a lady,
closol) voilidand vol) anxious not to
bo recogn i-i' called upon bun and
borrowed a laig sum, leaving her dia
monds as a pledgi. It vvas his wife.
Hi uuUijn liiuj 1 .
On (lie Iteniiival ol' Capllal.
In some books on political economy
the removal of capital fiom ono em
ploy munt to another is spoken of light
ly, as if it were an easy process. "No
delusion can be gioater. .Midi changes
cm, of course, bo made in somo kinds
uf business wit out very serious loss.
A banker, whoo fixed plant consists of
.1 few chairs and tables, ma), if lie has
been prudent, wind up his ullairs and
invest his capital elscwhuie, but a man
ufacturer or farmer, with money sunk
in all soi ts of ways, cannot sell his
plant without heavy loss, except in
vcrv pecull ir times and under extra
ordinary circilmstaiues. Tho times
when he could so sell nro prosperous
times, when ho would not desiro to
lib union his occupation and find an
other. The times w lion ho wishes to
retuo would bo tho very times when
others besides himself aro sullerlng
fiom reduced piolits, nod when few
would bo disposed to enter on such a
bti.iuess. ho, if be sells, ho must sell
at a gieiit saciificoin order to tempt a
purchaser. Rather than do this ho
will continue his business, even at thu
nsk ot working at no profit, or ut u
loss. Thn Contcmpuriinj IUvicio.
A rose tree planted by Charlcmngno
is one of thu curiosities of Hllileslioiin,
in Hanover. Tho main stum is as thick
as a man's body, ami it is still vigor
ous duspilu of its thousand years of
noNimiis or roAii tak.
11 ,rKi'tn this mill Musi I . fill I'miliiel
Obi limit I'iiiiii 11 Itiiuhlrsiimn
"Chi'iulxttv iscnpablc of wonderful
1 lungs," said 1111 expert In chemical
s ii nee, but In nothing to which Its
plinclples worocver applied havo such
m 11 veloiis results followed as nro wit
lie snl in its miiiiiiiulalloii of common
gns or coal Inr. Thlit) )oars ago the
ptolilcm of how the) were to lid tnein
,1 Ives of this foul nnd then utterly
useless lefiise of the retorts was puz
zling mamifaoliitois of gis, and tho
aid of chemlstrv is sought In work
ing out tho sidiiiiiiii. They had no
thought bevoiid tho utter annihilation
of the oll'oiisivo tar. In their experi
ment with thu tofuo the chemists ills
coveted the so-called burning miptha,
which, however, could be applied with
,ifct) to no piaelletl purpose. After
the imptha was extru led the tar vvas
left in the form of a lieav) oil, which
vvas still 111010 of a nuisance than tho
oiiginal compound, as it was more dif
licult to stole and handle. The chem
ist Helliel discoveied a channel of titil
it) for this oil in npphiug It ns a pickle
for tho preservation of railroad tics,
bridge tiinln rs, and similarly exposed
woods. T Ids used up largo quantities
of the refuse, but only partially reliev
ed the tar nuisance.
"The only hope that gas men now'
had was that somo discover) might bo
made in dicmical experimenting which
would give a commeicial value to tho
refuse. 1 uiatlay next awoke interest
in coal tar b) his discover) of belizlno
as a produd of thu tar oil. It was
in expeiliiiotitlng with the volatile sub
stances of these oils that the great
chemist Maiisliold lost his life, by an
explosion In his labotator), and it was
piobably this casualty that direct
oil greater attention to tho possibilities
of tin! despised gas tar.
"It was not until I.S.'i", howevor, that
the gre it value of coil tar as a raw
11111te11.il was dumonstr.ited. In that
vear Perkins discovered its ntiilmo
pioperties, a discovery which has al
1110. t levolutioniTil tho trade in d)C
stnlVs. Perkins tool; coal-tar naptha,
and, boiling, it in .1 retort, obtained a
cheliiicd action which lenlllted ill ben
zole and iiitto-benzole. Adding water
to this, the uitro-bi 11olu was deposited
in the form of a thick, oily mass. This
he experimented with in various wa)s,
ami linall). by tho addition of acetic
acid and iron 'tilings, ho produced a
colorless lluld which is aniline Tho
liquid lie tie.vtcd with dilVercnt chemic
al salts, and thu result vvas green crys
tals of a metallic luster. T'hcso ho
found were capable of producing, under
dilli rent chemical reactions, tho most
brilliant and gorgeous d)es the ani
line hues of Hie paint and dyo trades of
"Tins discovery mado tho long-de-crted
co il tar a dcsirablo product of
tho gas retorts, but it held still greater
sni prises. From tho light oil of tho
tar a v.iluablo naptha solvent for india
rubber vvas obtained, and then tho in
valuable discovery of carbolic acid vvas
made. How many peoplo in ordinary
life know that tills great disinfectant is
one of tho products of common gas tar?
After these properti s wcro extracted
fiom the tar theie wero left heavy oils
and tc-lduuni for which chemistry vvas
puzzled to find a practical uu. It was
not until 1XG9 that any satisfactory re
sult was obtained by experimenting
with this refine, and then the great dis
cover) of alizarine was made. This
product was first obtained by the Ger
man chemists (iraobo and Liebcrmann,
but Prof. Perkins, who had dcvoloped
tho aniline colors lrom tar, was tho
first to give application to tho Gorman
work. The importance of this discov
ety may bo uudcistood when it is
known that in the lirst ten )cars fol
lowing thu introduction of tho artificial
all irinu 111 tho dvostutls trade.it ex
ceeded tho total amount of natural all
nt me, or madder root, that had been
I'uinlicil m the trade previous to its in
trodudion. It was, if anything, supe
rior to madder, and so much cheaper
that tho saving bv its use up to fil
had amounted to" over '.'0.X)0,00J.
1'ho discover) of iiliarmo in coal tar
conveitetl tuti.OiMI acre, of land that
had been used for glowing madder,
root into fertile helds of corn and other
cereals. With vegetable madder it re
quired nine weeks to perfect tho dye
ing of a material Turkev red. T he ar
tilieial madder accomplished the de
bited result in as many boms. Three
)e.irs ago tho chemist produced an ar
tificial indigo from tho lesiduum of gas
tar, and in connection with the aniline
dyes and allanno of tho same base, it
is rapidly taking tho place of indigo.
L'lter, the napthaline yellows and reds,
with which entirel) now cllects in col
or wuro made possible, wero derived
fiom coal-tar residuum. Chemists aro
still experimenting with tho tar pro
ducts, and other importaut develop
ments will no doubt bo made." A'. 1.
An liivenloi'w Olee.
John W. ICeely to-day told a reporter
of his latest discovery. As lio related
tho narrative tho discoverer's eyes
spaikled and a beam of satisfaction
spread over Ins face when ho remark
ed: "I havo at last attained tho work
of my life. 1 havo discovered the pow
er vv filch for )ears I sought, and I feel
perfectly satisfied now that my discov
eries and inventions can go fortli to
the world. For six months I havo
worked foiiiteon ".ml eighteen hours a
day. The woil.i saw little of mo be
cause I was locked up In my workshop.
My engine Is operated upon an entire
ly dillerent system from anything I ever
used before It will bo known as tho
rotary etheric engine Tho power h
obtained by inter-automatic nir, or,
rather, lummiferous ether. In fact, 1
havo half a dozen forms to apply to it.
This new power Is under complete con
trol, and is greater by five or six times
than gunpowder. Indeed by multi
plied concentration I can make it fif
teen times greater. In n recent exper
iment I obtained '-':', bW pounds of
pressure to the squaro inch in eight
seconds. No water is used in this en
gine or to securo this power, air alonu
being the agent. The introductory rc
ccptucle, which holds one-half pint of
air, required sixty pounds of steel in
its construction. I expect (but cannot
stato for a certainty) to give an exhibi
tion in three weeks. This will dopuiid
entirely upon tho machinists. If they
disappoint me, I cannot tell when it
will happen. Next mouth I will havo
a perfect engine completed. It will
not weigh more than three tons, and will
ho equal to five bundled horo-povvor.
Thu apparatus which is used in con
nection vvitli the enginu Is named thu
"How about thu Kcely Motor com
panv?" "It has no interest In tho now engine
nnd discovery. A company is to bo
formed, but I should hardly give tho
particulars. It will havo a capital of
tlJ.OOO.OOO, and It is likely that tho
shares of tho Kcely Motor company will
bo exchanged for those of tho new. I
will have the cooti oiling interest. Tho
Kuoly ilotor company has not paid mo
n penny lor two years, ami all those
now discoveries' and Inventions havo
been paid out of my own pocket. To
leturn again to tho original subject, I
bellcvo that live llberntois and engines
can supply nil the power needed in this
city. Tins power can bo stored In
tubes and transported nny where, hi
about six months, or sooner If possible,
1 will take out thu patents In this
country, and then 1 shall goto Ktirope,
where'l desiro to exhibit my vibratory
lift, tho sympathetic lift, and sovurnl
oilier inventions which tho public do
not know tif."--7Viiiif;iA(i for. St.
In tho town of Warwick, R I., thcro
is n boulder so poled on another rock
that it person standing unit can rock it
from side to side. hen It Is rocknd n
dull, booming sound is given nut, which
can bo heard for miles over the country
on u still night A legend suvm that in
this milliner the Indians were accus
tomed to summon their warriors to
council at this place.
How Smut lliini's nro 1'iiriiiiMl.
Along the shores of Iiko Michigan,
ns well ns olong the ocean shores of tho
North Atlantic Slates, observers rails'
have often been struck by tho wonder,
fill hillocks of and, evidently gathered
together and held in place by vegeta
tion. The plant grows. Sand blows
in between the growth and settles
there. Again tht'to is a growth, and
more sand Is blown In and retained,
until wo have a hillock many feet high,
limited only by the capacity of tho
plant to grow above the gathered sand,
."so far as wo know, these have linen tho
nnlv factors to which nro referred the
building up of these sand dunes. In
somo cases one might suppose that dry
sand, blowing in between branches
might readily blow out again; but so
far as tho records show, such nthoiignt
has not seriously Impressed any one;
yet it is clear on lelleetton that there
are a number sea-side 01 lakc-shoro
plants which do not gather sand,
though their ability to gather sand ami
retain it would seem to bo equal to
those which do. Ml. F. A. Pnloy speaks
of the amiuoph a nrcnatia, tho well
known saiul-gathering grass of Kiitupu
as well as of uierlcan cuasls, in which
ho reeonls his obsei vatimis, conclusive
ly showing a power todiavr up moisture
from thu roots to the surface, which is
then given out to the sand. Tho sand
is moistened several inches away fiom
each stem (which, in 'his glass, he
holds to be a thickened involute leaf)
It is this moistened sand which catches
and holds the drier that is blown over
onto it. Thousands of these involute
leaves grow in one spot, each giving
forth its moisture, and addingpower to
retain tho sand. It is an extremely in
toiosting olHoivatinti, and may lead to
many others Many plants aro known
to exude moisture, especially at night,
which will run down tho leaf stalks
and tho main stem, moistening thu
ground for a considerable distance.
It was In the early morn of a mid
summer day, lb'iS. when four per,ons
were congregated on a small pier w half
in Hullalo's harbor, alongside of which
vvas moored a small sailing yacht. The
party comprised tlnce Rullalo lawyers,
and the writer hereof, being a non
professional friend of tho aforesaid
lawyers, who had invited him to join
them for a sail on l.ako Frio on board
tbo aforesaid yacht. A couplo of
luncheon-baskets, together with a small
keg of lager beer, had boon snugly
stowed in tho little vessel, when Lawyer
C said: "Wo will not start just yet,
ns I expect that young law-student,
Grover Cleveland, whom 1 Invited to
bo ono of tho party, will soon make his
appearance." And then, turning to a
brother lawyer, the speaker, 111 a
characteristic vein, continued: "Mac,
do you know that young man Grover
Cleveland is quite a decent fellow? My
attention has been attracted to him
quite often of late, and I am free to say
that I consider him altogether the
brightest young man connected with
tho profession in this city. I really ad
mlro tho fellow, ho is so full of good
sense. And he is going to make a good
lawyer, too, mind what I tell you. Ho
is a good one, sound as a nut, and
Hero tho speaker vvas interrupted by
the arrival of the young man himself,
standing live feet ton and picscutlug
about 1 10 pounds avoirdupois. Then
tho party of hvo boarded tho yacht,
and wcro soon thereafter skimming
over tho waters of l.ako Krie, bound
for Point Abino and a picnic.
Now tw en ty -sev en y curs have elapsed,
nnd 1685 aimed to hud but three of
tho party living. Lawyer C. is a
ptoniineiit attorney of lower lltoad
vv ay, ubovo CO, silver-halted, and rich.
That sensible young fellow, Grover
Cleveland, now weighs 2.10 pounds, and
is the piuniileut of tho United States,
while tho wntei, "along thu cool,
soquosteied valo of life." keeps tho
even tenor of his way out in the cold.
Tlio Mcilli'iil I'-ciil' llggs.
For burns and scalds there is nothing
nioro soothing tliun the white of an
ogg, which ma) bo poured over the
wound. It is softer as a varnish for a
bum than collodion, and, being alw.i)s
on hand, can bo applied immediately.
It is also more tooling tnau tlio "sweet
oil and cotton," winch was formerly
supposed to be the suiest application
to allay thu smiitlng pain. It is tho
contact with the air that gives the ex
treme discomfort experienced from or
dinary accidents of this kind; and every
thing which excludes air nnd prevents
inflammation is the best thing to bo ap
plied. Tho egg Is also considered 0110
of tho very best remedies for dysentery.
Iteatcn 1111 lightly, with or without su
gar, and swallowed at a gulp, it tends
by its emollient qualities to lessen tho
inflammation of the stomach and In
tostiuos, and by foiining a transient
coating for those organs enables nature
to assume her healthful sway over tho
diseased body. Two or. at tho most,
three eggs per day would bo all that
would bo required In ordinary cases;
and since tho egg is not merely a med
icine, but food as well, the lighter tho
diet otherwise, and tho quioter tho pa
tient is kept, the moio certain and rapid
is hU iccoverv.
A goutleinaii wen Known iieje, read
ing the notice of the cat which wo 10
lated a few weeks nince. gave to a fiiend
tho follow ing facts His father ow ncd
a torn cat ami a dog, a III 111 friendship
existing between tlio two. His grand
father, living a short distance away,
also owned a lino torn cat, mid between
tlio two cats there also prevailed friendly
relations. Uno day the grandfather's
cat camodown and savagely pitched
Into tho dog; after a sh.np light tho
cat was getting the better of tho dog.
Tho other cat had wnlchod tho ontlro
contest, but when he saw that tho dog
was likely to get thoioughly whipped
ho rushed In, and tho cat and thu tlog
gave thu other oat a most unmerciful
whaling. Uruwuiwk (.1t.) Ttlajrujih.
STRAW HATS! fulton&hypes STRAW HATS!
Maoklnaws, Milam, Caatona. etc. Fine Assortment. Newest
shapes in Light Stiff Hats.
shirts! ,:rs::.. shirts i
CM'STKK IMlTKIiiN, S-lUxSM Inch.
Also :j hull, 1 litili.utiil (i Inch dressed (drips, very nice, already out mid jus
Hlinl you vtnnl to make FI.V NCHKKXS 01'.
WOLISTON, WILDER & CO.,
-alio -vvzEnsa? ivrAiJsr ST?n.333grr.
ItrrAlnB rrnrwrd trrngth. r who uflrYr from
loflrmlllr prmlUr to thilr ftri, tkfcsuM rr
M" BEST TONIC
Thlrt mrslirlnn rnmt InM Inm Mill, mim vav-I.I.Ia
tmiicn. enj is fntainsiiin fir I'imsim piH-ullar tu
Wfimrn. anil aluhok.nil NHliiitsr)riiii ll I'll.
rlrhrM ami I'nrllies thn lllnoil, tiiiiiltitr
ttin.iiilllr, -lri iikIIm ns tin, .Vlunrli n and
JNrrvm In fart. OiituiikIiI) lilt Iffornlffl.
l..anltncimil ifun.Aii'l niakisuliiiakinminiith
It ,1 wsiiift I lackfii Iho lis-th 1 atlM. Iioailaclin, nr
pnnluisicint'tiliatloli nil lh lr nimJmihI.
Mlis IIIZAlirni llAtni.TI I'arotll Arn Milvaa-
ki- Wis eii, iimlir ilatpif Ilis ith Is!
' I Iistii lisiil llmwn'a Imn llltti m anil It has Wsn
mnnitlian ail stnr In nin Iminff mnil mm film
wpaknifslailiiw I ari. in Iifn Alwirnril mmil I lv
crCtminlalnt and now niy rmn,l, tl,n Is i li-ar ami
! Has la-i-n liifflrlsl to my itnlilnn "
(.nninn Iiaa alw,i.tra,li, mark anil rnns-sl nsl linisi
ifliwrapinr TiiUe mi etlii r. Vlnilii,ly I y
IllillWX III VIII VI. l..lll'l IMIIItl', VI U.
I.AIlrn' Mami HfWiR iim fill an.t attractive, rnn
lAlninir IiH n( prtrisi f.,r rwi- informatl'm al,ut
ci'tna 1 Ii , irW n awaj l,y all ,lnal. rs In m.-ln Inn, i
mams! tu any fulitrrsn i,n ns pipt if c rlamu
Father, Mother, and Three Sisters Dead.
Mr. David CI iy pool, formerly K-rgcnnt-nt-Ai
111s of tho New Jersey !-cii.ito, and now
Notary rublic at Cislarville, Cumberland
Co, Is. J., makes the following startling
statement: "My father, mother, and three
sisters all died v itii consumption, nnd my
1 lings w ere K) weak I raised blood.-JColKxly
thought I could live. My work (ship
siuit hinglvi as v cry straining on me with my
weak constitution, and 1 was rapidly going
to tho grave. While in this condition I
commenced using Mishlcr'B Herb liilters,
and it saved my life. Decauso it was so
difficult to get it in this little place, nnd 1
had improved so much, I stopped taking it
for a tunc, and tho result Is that I havo
commenced going rapidly down lull again.
Somehow, Mislder'a Herb Hitters gives
appetite and strengthcniand builds me up
as nothing elso docs, and I must hav o a
dozen bottles nt ome. I'su this commu
nication asyou please, and if any ono wants
to bo convinces! of its truth, let them write
mo and I will make affidavit to it, for 1
ono my lifo to Mishler's Herb Hitters."
Thesecrct of the almost inv nriuble ri lief
and cure of consumption, dysentery, diar
rhira, dyspepsia, indigestion, kidney and
liver complaints, when Mishler's Herb
Hitters is used, is that it contains simple,
harmless, and yet powerful ingredients,
that act on the blood, kidneys, and liver,
and through them strengthens and invigor
ates the HiinlohVrU.nl. l'urciy xtgctaMc
in its composition; prepared by a regular
physician; a standard 111cslicin.1l prepara
tion; endorsed by physicians and drug
gists. Tliesearofoiu etrongpoints in favor
of Mishler's Herb Hitters. Misliler'sllcrb
Hitters issold by all druggists, l'rieejl.00
K.r largo Imttle. 0 bnttlen for JS.dO.
Ark jnur rlmionst for Miputrn'fl Ilr.nn Iirrrrns
if tin don li, t kis-i, it il rii.t taki. anj II tut: i Imi I ut
.ml a jwwtal ar,l to aliamrii lllim limKluiCo..
IX I .'iiminiTC Kins t. rtillailelutiuk.
..?"".'. ".!,lJ' "-'"" ynn ol,li anillurollvM In
tliti Hall) nniiity nihil) I III' t'p to telil)-s Ight
viara i;i I v,m riir inlnl ua llie atrmiKfat man In
tin- nelylilporlifsil llie must i.ii.nsi In IkmIUi In
tauvi.iiii.if r, IS-'f,, I hx I a tiK ami afrioiis elu.ll of
trilmlil fi-Tf-r II lift lupimaiUtril a.il arrlliple
in in) rli,lit kv. At llmra that llmli won hsollm
an t'liiinni'iis kU, llnit v.lte ua lari.11 an Its nil
lira! uinlitli.il. ami liillamii I ami hiiki y In u,ar.
anifj I rum my kiite ilovvn email aori'H faniu.ainl
at tlmaiiklt u arke ult 1 r ciinv, anlili.li uiscliarenl
lailaiinfiiis nullir M) whole uvaum I lame in
mtua llu ilotliiraaaiiiilil islcli me niforaatlillo,
tut tl,n tilifraaoiil, ni atr hi'al 'Hie mrruiry alnl
imtahli ltli ss li U li they diwj me Iroiikliton
ilieiimalUm uml ilasspaia. I aaaa an ohjeil of
pill in all mjr flit mis. rffimn Uimight Ihat llm
onlv l...H, tuaaao li'e as aiiipiilalluii I cniilln
uml tiiuruav Hi.rso, ami for lline aears I I, am uui
mini a slice llos hail almnat fell mn. Hwlft'a
jsisilllc Haiaiijiiialiil.aiiil I iouiiiifiii i , II uae
atiiiiie 1 nun thu vt-ry first I 1.115411 to fi-i I bet
ler I ha.l lakfti thlrly-ali U,u a, ami llm alia.I
oaas atlilih hail Uarkeiinl hi) life for tweiity-fluht
years liiiie all l,i, 1, .liealpati.l The 1 lint uf llm
liuillclnohas his n vauinltrfiil InJuJ, To lay I am
lilfi tn all, ml 11, a I iiiylariuliiKlnieri-.la, ami
vaalk from one In fno mlha irila) I am aatis
IIM that llie illsiakt- Is inllri Iy hroki n up, and
In niifurlli I am to I v frte frnm lhut lirrlhlii an.
prehinaionaaiiil kiillerniir aahkh (.irmnily iiia.it.
my lifonilaerallf haaifl'a h tllic has iluliu uiiire
lur lua III une yrar than all Hit dru,; store mtj.ll
tlueriatrlhf,l hy h)ah lanaill I In Ivaenly-f Mil
yeara, auJ 11 moil iheirfully Uar Ihla Ifallmoii)
of Itaniirlta W u It. UkKli.
Hall loiiuty, (la , fib, in, ISS5.
From tlio Dissecting Houin.
llsvliiK taken havlft'a hpetlTic for blunl ikiIsIuii
coiitratlid at a mellcal inlliKe at a disaiitlou,
wlille I H.,s a iiii-llial alulcnt, 1 am tialelul to
aiytlial Itt-ave 11 11 a idy un.l llinroiiKli cure
aller my pannts hud spent hiiiiilieda of dollars for
trralwiiii. Mj arm saaaaclleu to twite Its usual
alie, aid as liolhlntfhfli,! me I wasdrbpalrili of
ever heliiL' c ue I llut heailnjr ol lie is. M H.. I
IiuiikIiI a l.ttle, lllllu Ihlnklnu 1 would derive uny
bent lit irons It. I I ean taking li rtKularly, and
smitl the awtll Ill's hllMIl to im iIi.wii J.,.. I II... .r.
(acd tn lulu me I cuitiliiuril lis use, and afler
laklnKtlklit bittlea was lliorouhly lured.
.Vt i.llal 1 a VVf sun, .Newark, N..f,
7reatlsei.il llhail and Iskili Dial a.ea lualfid free.
TlIK hvain hfliiHcco. PrawirJ Atlanta (la
PAUL A. STALEY,
Attorney and Expert
NULIt'lTult OF I'.VTt.MS.
llooiu !-, Areatle IlullUlnif.
miKM .iH iife.
fi 1-2 EAST
BROOKS OIL CO.'S
.ouit niiAsn of
l Ilia- asfr.t and imrtwt (laanlpno In the innrln t.
1 his brand biiriia l,tiKirlhnii inmtiiiui l.aanlei.e
and iluia not emit an nib naiapodnr Vt rtlnm lemi
Mnliaan I all .ursivs fur hli li (,aalrni. Is li., ,1,
Hie While Mar llraml la I he moat riliable If thn
VVIilte Slat (lasolrtie la nntaiihl In luiir Tklully,
at ml )nur order dl reit Ions for u barn I
BROOKS OIL CO.,
55 EUCLID AVE., CLEVELAND, 0.
BROOKS OIL CO.'S
REAPERS AND MOWERS.
i:Vi:ilV KAIt-aiDU sllllt l.ll lit thedir-
Ilsa KiiKlneOll lo use on tin Ir rtaiors ami movii m
lliirlii,; harviat. Tula till Is maiiulaitl.rfd extlu-
aivcly by tlio Ilrooka Oil Co. Ask )our dealt r fur
IIKOOKS (III. OIL'S
i'oki.iss i:miim: on..
Dr. T. L. James, Dentist
Dentistry in all of its Branches.
Specially of fine flllnRs; reaUirltiK jiarll il Ion of
teeth without (dales, and rialiirlnn lu imefulhu as
aoiiud root, and biolten teeth by rnaanln.
110 1.2 Went MhIii Street.
Karnett IIiilMInK 1
Dr. Frank l fftinvn,
"("" l MnrkliiKliunrn lilnllilli(
fistsr Sltii'tiliy A llrti'n tnr-.
HporlMl Klieitlii nxfji ii tLt iretrving
Kooui No. 6, Arcade HulMlnsr, "iioti 1 I l,ir,
Maverick National Bank,
Capital, - $400,000
Accounts of llanra, Hint its and Vlinaiitlln
firms retelnsl, and bualmas lounei led aailh bank
lindiin lorresiumleiil, City llaiilt, "llmllel."
Asa 1'. I'oilKlt. 1-rea. J. w VVokk I h
We linlleyour attention toour new, cli.ni and
(onvenienlaiiillcatlou of the prlmlnle of i.iiin-ter-l.rllHlliui,
as ahuwii by our
MEDICATED BODY BANDS.
Hlxhly Indorsed by inuulnent linuilera of the
prufeaalun, fur the C'Ulth.o! I iiiI.i, lllu u
iimll.iii.l'itliilillauJ lllllli nil Menstruation,
ririin.y, I'm ii. in id,. M,,( lt;n it, lluuels
and Kltlneya, l.icellellt lor t HOI I UA In all
foniis, warming the bowels and ihiikiin: .11.
flianiea Bupplltd to you or four palleula thmuali
druu atorea, or by mall on rtielptof tl M ml fur
circulars and le-titunulats from t hyali lans ami i.a
tlenls AiiKsra Wanikii n 1. III.AI.'I II
AtlhNCV, W, Hroadway, N V.
Rose Leaf, Fine Cut,
navy uuppmos fcn
AGJiNTS WANTED !
The Mont Strlklnir Xinelt) or tlio Aire.
GLOVER'S METAL BACK ALBUM.
Ua ns removed oraddid la a luuiiieut. Album
nlariied loany alas The hlnked melal back neter
breaks. Its peculiar cunalrui Hon in iu.li In.
slant attention. Just the think; fur canvassers.
Jor leranand full iiartlculara liunilreof
THIS Aid Al.lllM (4), lUttlo i nik, Mich.
WANTKII .ailles ami (lentleiuiti lolakenliu
llitht, pleasant work, at their own houiei
Work sent by tuall any dlatante all Ih.i year ruun.l.
l lu IV a day i an baiiiletly made: iiotaiivasainir,
Addrcaa Itnlliililu Sl'l's! Co., I'lilla,, 'a. li,