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The Eaton Democrat. (Eaton, Ohio) 1875-1903, August 26, 1875, Image 4

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THE LOAF-GIVER.
BY LUCY LARCOM.
Is there lady yet
Under the ton ?
Dmmffl of Olympus
Called down,, one by one
" H a tme lady
Be left, of earth1! race. -eatrof
the goddesses
Offer her place"
Answer came slowly
From hemisphere two ;
Dead seemed the Old World,
And heedless the New.
"I am a lady, then t
See I for 1 wear
Latest of bonnets,
last twist of hair;
French gloves and laces
What more can I need !
Inglvd mighty Juno,
"A lady, indeed!"
" I am a lady born I
I have a name I
An unbroken ancestry
Settles my claim."
44 Weak !" said Minora ;
44 Irrelevant, too!
Bnbstitnte ladyhood
Merer wiU do.
MIamaladyf
Mo token of toil
Is on my fine fingers
Vulgarity's soil !
I mix with no workfolk I"
"Ah!" Venus exclaimed :
"I wedded a blacksmith,
And waa not ashamed.
What face, bright as Hebes. .
Illumines yon street ?
That beautiful maiden
aires beggars their meat
Her gracef ol hand leads them
To honor and peace.
My sigh for lost ladies, "
said Venus. "Ie
' I, too," cried Minerra ;
And pointed to where
In a dreary log school-house,
A girl, young and fair.
Spent life, fttrength, and beauty
" She scatters life's seed 1
Sbe works in wild thought-fields.
The starved soul to feed.9
Cried Juno, "Ton farm-wife,
With white arms like mine.
Bound, snowy loaves shaping,
To me seems divine.
She,. moulded s goddess.
Who yet can prefer.
To be useful and helpful
What lady like her ?"
Nodded the sky-women,
Glad, one by one,
" Still there are ladies left
Under the sun.
Counterfeit creatures
May borrow the name ;
Jhxt the deep-seeing heavens
Accept not their claim."
" Idy is loaf-giver,"
Echoed the tree,
, M Who stays the worlds hunger,
True lady is she 1"
ELECTRIC DEATH.
A Startling Record for the Season of 1875.
Not alone in the accounts of tornadoes
which have entailed immense loss both
in mbv
summary of devastation by floods, nor
tl. i." i e j i it
ui lud nuiuum vl uamage to me crops
uujaweeia 01 nnpropiQons weather m
the record of the remarkable summer
not vet ended mmnlfta fliara ia . rluatli-
roll attached to the list of disasters
Vf hioh is -without a parallel in the history
of the nnnrrv tha -nnmtuu. ftnu
killed by lightning being far greater
eutau a generally Bupposea. lUH aiul-
culty of obtaining complete statistics en
.thissnbiect IS trrpnt fmm ilia vn'a or.
tent of territory over which the acci-
uents occur, ana me I act that many are
never reported to the news centers by
telegraph; bnt that the storms of this
summer have been especially dangerous
ia eviuem even inrougn the occasional
ACCOunte whifh Itnva riuon MiumJ
- The following incidents will convey
some idea of the manner in which light
ning lima or injures people when it
wonts to:
MISCELLANEOUS LIST.
A nlilfin fa fmm 1. t.. i
uQuuiuig appear vu
have been more numerous in Iowa than
elsewhere during the season, several
people having been killed in this State
and others severely injured. On the
14th of Jnna raaaSl -T SmitV. i;n
Webster City, was the first victim of the
bbiux m storms Deginning about that
time. While pursuing his ordinal y avo
cations he was struck by lightning and
&Aucu msuujuv. xmj particulars OI the
manner in which the electric fluid affect
ed the body were given to the newspa
pers. The storm of the 16th of June
which came immediately after this Iowa
accident waa one especially remarkable
from the amount of electricity in the air
and the death-roll of victims of lightning
then received several accessions. Not
in one State alone, but wherever the ter
rible storm prevailed there were acci
dents. Near Nashville, Tenn., one John
Mills wns instantly killed and two others
were severely stunned. On the suc
ceeding day four others were struck
down in Nashville, though none were
killed. On the 16th, also, during the
storm at Mflford, O., a child of L. B.
Estum was killed, and two daughters of"
E. Edwards were severely burned by a
stroke of lightning. Other accidents,
none of them fatal, were reported from
various quarters. On June 18, while a
heavy rain storm was passing over Wy-
andotte, Kan., a sudden terrific flash of
lightning occurred, and the discharge
entered a house where a Mrs. Bradish
was engaged in nursing her babe. The
infant at its mother's breast was killed
by the shock, and -the mother herself so
injured that her life was despaired of.
Whether or not the woman eventually
recovered does not appear. Soon after
this sad occurrence a nsi-ipa nf
accidents took place elsewhere. In
Wake county, North Carolina, a woman
bu uai worn was Kiuea Dy lightning, and
in the same county, .within two weeks of
this aflair, a young lady, one Miss Butt,
made a second victim. She was sitting
near a window, which was closed. The
liehtnincr came down t.rm )iimiin.
passing around the room, fell upon her
uer instantly. Bhe was 18 years
of age. Only a few days later, while a
party of fifteen men were engaged in
running a threshing machine near Al--Dharetta.
CUt a.
i r "-'j wiuuu IU1U XtfciU
came up, and a bolt of lightning struck
in f li n vii ,1 i.t r.1 4.1. 1 1 "li- ,.
" uuuou ui iutj liuwu, Killing inree
men outright and injuring to soma ex
tent the entirn nnrtv Twn nf
were brothers, and were, standing one
voku. biuh oi ueir iatner when killed,
the father miraculously escaping unhurt
Near Florence, S. C, a colored woman
and two dogs were also killed by light
ning at about the same time. They had
taken refuge from the storm under a
tree. Soon afterwards, during a storm
near Cascade, in Pittsylvania county,
Va., Mr. Abram Talbot and others took
shelter in a'stable, which was struck by
bghbiing. Mr. Talbot was instantly
killed and the other gentlemen were Be,
verely shocked.
In Georgia a curious lightning stroke
also took place. A doctor of Oliver was
summoned to the bedside of a negro who
had been injured. Upon reaching the
negro, the doctor, to his astonishment,
found him doing well, with the excep
tion of a profuse hemorrhage, issuing
from a comminuted wound of the first
or great toe of his left foot This the
doctor was wholly unable to account for,
especially after searching in vain for
anything that might have given rise to
it, except the electric current itself.
The vamp covering the toes of the shoe
of this foot was torn completely off.
The position of the negro at "the time of
the stroke seems to have been landing
over, with his face on his bed. He says
he had a presentiment of the fact
an hour or no before its occurrence,
and althongh not a Spiritualist yet the
remarkable precautions which ho took
would seem to create the belief that his
presentiment waa real. There were an
axe and two guns near his bed, which
he says were there and gave him no un
easiness during other storms, but on
this occasion he could not resist the im
pulse to move them, fearing the attrac
tion of steeL He rolled the axe in a
blanket and put it where he thought
it would be less likely to harm him
self cr bis ehiWren, four of whom
wore in the room with him, and
who, marvelous to relate, were not hurt,
with the exception of a small boy, who
said hia leg was asleep and could not
walk, from which, however, he soon re
covered. The stocks of both guns were
torn to atoms, the ax was disrobed and
hurled in his rear, where it fell, and the
floor was shattered and driven through.
The current came through the roof, di
rectly over bis head, splitting and dis
placing several shingles, and moVing an
opening near two feet square. Several
boards from the gable were torn off.and.
more wonderful still, a large piece was
driven through one of the planks under
ms Deo, the latter escaping entirely.
Subsequent to this in a thunder storm in
Sutherford county, Tenn., one MoWill
iam was killed by lightning, four others
were struck senseless and four were
knocked down, and still later, at Floyd,
Va., Elizabeth Bishop, aged about 13
years, was found dead in George Bish
op's field, near the Floyd and Mont
gomery line. She was found in sight of
the house. She was buried, and subse
quently disinterred and an inquest held
over her body. The jury returned a
verdict of murder, though it was gener
ally believed in the neighborhood that
she was struck by lighbungand killed.
JULY'S FIRST VICTIMS.
In July the mortality and injuries from
lightning strokes increased. On th
Fourth Alexander McMullen of Colum
bus, Ohio, was s trued in the back of the
head. The bolt passed around his body
and down his right leg, stunning and
burning him severely. On the 5th the
lightning tore the siding from the house
of a. M. Jitter, at iiloormngton. ILL
and severely shocked the inmates, and
at Downs, HL, on the same day, the
valuable stallion, Modoc, was killed by
an eiectno aiscnarge. un the same day,
also, at Curran, HL, John Davis. Jr..
aged about 26 years, while attending to
some stock in a field near his house, was
struck Dy lightning and instantly killed.
At Vermillion, Iowa, a Mr. Comes was
struck, but finally recovered from the
effect of the shock. In Knns&H. a Mr.
Weatherill had the contract for carrying
the mail from Hays City to Kir win, via
Stockton, and was driving the coach
when the accident occurred. It appears
that while riding over the divide a storm
came up, when a thunder-bolt struck
him, killing him instantly. He fell
from the coach, bnt the team went to the
crossing of Bone creek and stopped at a
iarm nouse. ine inmates, seeing no
anver, went Dack and found Mr.
Weatherill dead. In the same State.
later, a Mr. Crosby and wife living two
miles east of Uniontown, in this county,
were struck by lightning. They were
standing in the center of the room when
the lightning struck the house, and came
down the chimney-flue, tearing it and
tne stove-pipe to pieces and striking Mr.
and Mrs. Crosby on the lea below the
knee, coming out at the feet lacerating
them in a fearful and painful manner.
Mrs. Crosby was also struck on the left
arm, and so badly injured as not yet to
be able to use it Their little son was
standing in the corner of the room, and
had the hair of his head and hiseye-
urvwu cuiiBuieiaoiy scorcnea.
A SAD OCCURRENCE.
One of the saddest cases of death from
lightning reported is that of an Iowa man
whose regard for others led him into
danger. The lightning in this instance
came from a clear sky. On the afternoon
ol July 15 a Mr. J. H. Boyer, the Post
master and blacksmith of Sloan, a small
station on the Sioux City and Pacific
railroad, near the southern line of Wood
bury county, Iowa, was struck and killed
by lightning. At about 5 o'clock in the
afternoon, at which time not a cloud ob
scured the sky overhead or stood between
the sun and and the town, a terrible flash
of lightning, followed by a deafening
Pu oi uiunuer, struck tne wires ol tne
telegraph office and set it on fire. Im
mediately after the stroke John H.
Boyer, who was at his shoo at the time.
ran out into the street toward the depot,
where some boys had been Dlavinc. TTo
approached them rapidly, and said
Why, boys, I thought some of you
were struck. I was quite frightened on
account of you." He evidently had it
in his mind that the terrible shock min-lif.
uave ingutened ms lamily as he started
toward nis nome immediately. When
within about fifty yards of thn
from the front window of which his wife
was anxiously watching his approach.
another vivid flash of lightning dazzled
mo eyes 01 au, ana .ere the thunder had
ceased rolling the naked body of the
unfortunate man was seen to be lvinir
prone upon the ground. A number of
people, amon them his wife, rushed to
the spot, and so horrible was the situa
tion mat it was not until he had hewn
carried to his house that a full apprecia
tion was had of the terrible death which
nature had inflicted upon him. An ex
amination of the body, from which every
vestige of clothing had been instantly
torn, showed that the subtle and terribly
fatal fluid lad struck him on the top of
his head, whence, though the skull was
left apparently intact, the hair had been
burned off for a space the size of a frilver
dollar. Thence the fluid had run down
the side of the face as was shown hv n
uieariy cut track to tne shoulder, and
thence to the heart where it apparently
had spread all over the body. The ter
rible power of the fluid was shown by
the presence on the spot where the un
fortunate man's body had been picked
up, ui a uoie eignt ieet deep by actual
measurement The doming of the de
ceased was lound to nave been shredded,
and when first discovered was on fire.
while tie silver watch he carried had
Deen driven into the ground, and when
lilted up it was found that the works
had been fused into a lump of shapeless
metal.
A FUNERAL STRUCK.
'J.he account of a funeral struck by
lightning has already attracted attention
ui me newspapers. The accident oc
curred in Brooklyn. The funeral pro
cession of a sea Captain was on its way
to the cemetery in a storm, and one of
the carriages was just depositing its in
mates when two balls of lire seemingly
two feet in diameter dropped just in
front of the horses' heads and burst with
a report like a cannon. At the same
time there was a blinding flash of light
ning, followed instantaneously by a crash
of thunder that made the cemetery hill
tremble.
The horses attached to the carriage
sprange forward, running the pole
through the back of the hearse and
throwing the coffin of the dead captain
from its mountings. They began to
plunge, and the front carriage was
dashed against the hearse, and badly
shattered. A young lady on the inside
front seat was thrown out and badly
bruised. The driver could not control
the horses, and they started to run,
dragging the remnant of the carriage up
the main avenuo of the cemetery, ami
going nearly a mile before they could
be stopped. The driver was also
thrown from his seat and slightly in
jured. to
a
A LATE IOWA TRAGEDY.
On July 23, Mr. E. B. Knapp, of
Broken-Kettle settlement in Sioux
township, Plymouth county, Iowa, was
killed by lightning, while on hia way
from a fishing excursion. At the time
of his death he was riding in a wagon
with T. Fursce, Ira G. West and two of
Mr. Fursee's sons. The lightning struck
him on the left shoulder, rau down his
side and through the wagon scat tear
ing his clothing to tatters and making a
hole about an inch and u half in diame
ter through the seat lioard. Fursee was
iu
shocked, the electricity s iriking him n
the left arm, running through that, do n
body and between his lees. hiulW
burning his stomach and the inner sidi s
oi nis tmghs, tearing his panto com
pletely off him. West was hit in the
face, lacerating his cheek, whence the
fluid courpefl down hjg breaat, leaving
its mark in numerous phicea on the
right side of his trunk. The boys
were also shocked, thci hat rim of
the younger being entirely torn off.
ine team was prostrated, Dy the con
cussion.
ANOTHER IOWA CASE.
On Saturday, July 24, a Mrs. Norris
and her daughter were each killed at
their home in the Floyd valley, Iowa.
The sad visitation occurred about 3
o dock on Saturday afternoon. Mrs.
Norris and two daughters were the only
persons in the house at the time, Mr.
Norris and a son being in Sioux city
xl x l mi i . ... . .
ium niterauoii. xae eiuer oi tne girls,
Miss Bowena, was up stairs at the time.
and the younger one, Emma, was with
her mother on the lower floor. Mrs.
Norris and Emma were standing at a
window wnen me tatai hash came, and
both were prostrated. F,mmat who is
but ten years of age, recovered from the
shock and attempted to raise her mother
to her feet and then discovered that she
was rigid in death. The little girl then
called to her sister, but getting no reply
went up stairs in quest of her. At a
window immediately oyer where the
mother and daughter had stood lay the
body of Bowena, nearly stripped of
clothing and with the remnants of her
garments on fire. The little girl had
presence of mind to procure water and
extinguish the flames, when she ran as
fast as she could to the nearest neich
bof, Mr. Beck, a distance of a mile, for
assistance. The lightning had passed in
at the top of the house and ran down
through the floor, doing but triflinc
J il- - 1 -1 T
uuiungu hj uie uiuiiung.
LIGHTNING IN ST. LOUIS.
Thus far in the season, but one death
by Ughtning has occurred in St Louis,
though Duildings nave been struck sev
eral times. The circumstances of the
death of James Godfrey are still fresh
in the publio mind. He was driving a
wagon at me time me snock occurred,
and was seen to fall backward from his
seat The wagon was stopped and he
was tound to do dead. The color of his
face had turned to purple, and there
was a little blood issuing from his left
ear. On being examined, it appeared
tnat mere was a mark along the line of
me spinal column, as though it had
been scalded with hot water. Near the
lower extremity the skin had been
peeled off in a cirelo of about four inches
wide.
ITALIAN LIGHTNING.
It may not be out of place to close
this account of the exploits of lightning
iui biiu seaouii wiLii a remarkaoie extract
from the London Echo, where a Borne
correspondent gives a description of the
singular phenomenon which occurred at
Veiletri during the violent thunderstorm
of June 28, and which is to be ranked
among the hitherto unexplained caprices
of nature. Just as the tempest was at
its height and the rain torrential, six
persons taking shelter in a stable, which
waa aiau occupied oy three horses har
nessed to as many wine-carts, witnessed
me ioiiowing extraordinary appearance :
A luminous mass rose from the thresh
old of the door, entered the stable,
glided from one cart to another, at
tracted, probably by those " fringes of
Deiis characteristic of me .Homan wine-
carts, and then passed through an iron
grating into the street The hells ran cr
the horses plunged, a woman and man
felt a certain giddiness of head : bnt no
accident happened, uutside the stable.
a carpenter at his shop-door saw the
luminous mass (which some of the wit
nesses compare to a fiery club as thick
as a man's arm) issue from the grating,
strike the pavement and disappear in a
uuzziing nasn. However, me meteor
visited several portions of the large
uuuoe witu wnicn me stable was con
nected, flew through large chambers,
blackening slightly a eilt cornice in nnn.
ami Buaiienug iragmenis oi plaster in
j ll . . ... . '
tuiotner. otrangest of all, mis extraor
dinary visitor, after completely destroy
ing the new ceiling of a room leadinsr
mm a vast kitcnen, danced round
woman who was standing at a table.
one described the meteor as a fiery ser
pent, which she first saw standing up
right on the floor, within two metres'
distance of her. Then it flew toward
her, whirling several times
knees with great velocity. She felt a
sudden blow on the head and fell to th
ground ; but her has band, who saw the
whole apparition, on rushing toward
what he supposed was the corpse of his
Ughbiing-destroyed wifo, found that she
was only stunned a little. On
ing, she complained of nain in thn Renin.
and her hair had become and remains
dry and rigid. After this last caprice,
the meteor disappeared, and from the
quantity of soot which fell from t.h
chimney, it is supposed to have found
vent in mat direction. It was accom
panied by a loud denonation. but
whether on its first appearance, nr wlmn
St. Louis
Republican.
Governors of the States.
The following table shows the Gov.
ernors of the different States, together
wiui uiu (amines paid mem :
Utata.
Governor.
Salary.
Almb&ma......
Gtorae S. flotation
Ark&twM . . ..
$4,000
3,500
7,000
2,000
1,333
3,500
4,01)0
2,500
3,000
2,500
3,000
5,000
8.000
2.500
4,600
6,000
1,000
'Auamtus II. GarLtnd
California
Connecticut.
Romnald Pachcco.
Chas. K. Inarrwll
ueiaware.
Florida
Georgia
Iltinoia
InriiftUft
Iowa
Kansas
Kentucky
Louisiana ........
John P. Cochran
Marcellus L. steams
James M. Smith
John L. Beveridge
1 turn. A. tlmilnct
Cyrus C. Carpentar
Tnos. A. Ob born
Preston II. Leslie
Win. Pitt Kellogg
Nelson Dingley, Jr.
Maine
Maryland
Navies B. Groome. .......
Massachusetts. -.
Km. Gaston.
Michigan
Minnesota
John J. Bagley
Cushman K. havis
3,000
Mississippi
Missouri
Nebraska
Adelbert Ames . .
Chas. H. Hardin
3,000
6,000
1,200
6,000
1,000
3,000
10,000
5,000
4,000
1,600
5,000
Nevada
Silas Garber.
New Hamoshire . .
Ijouxs li. Bradletl
New Jersey
New York
North Carolina. . .
Person C. Cheney
Joseph D. Bedle
.Samuel J. Tilden
Curtis H. Brogden.
Wm, Allen
Lafayette F. Grover ;
Ohio.
Oregon.
Pennsylvania ....
Rhode Island
South Carolina...
Tennessee
Texas
Vermont
Virginia
West Virginia....
Wisconsin.
Jno. F. Hartranlt
Henry Lippitt
i.ooo
4,000
3,000
5,000
1,000
6,000
2,700
6,000
P. U. Chamberlain
Jamrs D. lortr, Jr.
mcnara voice
Asahel Peck
James L. Kempner
JohnJ.Jaeob
Wm. b. Tatlob.
Democrats in
italic. Independents in shall
CAPITALS.
in
A Hint for Housewives.
Mr. Stephen Green, a colored man
living on Spring street, has been sorely
troupled for months past by a colony of
bed bugs that were in the habit of hold
ing a moonlight banquet in his house,
with Mr. Green for the victim of their
sanguinary feasts. Last week ho came
the conclusion that he would not be a
quartermaster's department for raiding
bed bugs any longer, and so invested in
box of vermin exterminator. On the
label of the bex which was so big with
fate to unnnmb'Ted hosts of the enemy,
were directions for the use ot the poison,
and among others one which directed it
be inbbod iu the crnc'is of the bed.
This puzzled Stephen. He could not
undorstmd why the poison should be
bed in the cracks. Ho argued that
the bugs did not bite the cracks lint
himself, and, thorefore, if the poison
was to go anywhere it should be rubbed
over his body. So he annointed himself
and turned in. The following morning,
when ho awoko, the bed wns fairly black
with the dead and dying, and a second
experiment tried the next night resulted
the same way. And now all the sur
viving bugs have fled the fatal spot, and
of
Lexington (Ky.)
Dispatch.
" Building castles in Spain. Mr. S.
said the landlndy to Spicer, who was
uiougntmuy regarding his breakfast
cup. "No, ma'am," said Spicer. "Only
looking orer vif grounds ii) J;iva,"
A TERRIBLE STRUGGLE.
A Child Barely Rescued from the Jaws
of an Alligator.
[From the Handsboro (Miss.) Democrat.]
Last Saturday, about sundown, four
miles east of this place, on Biloxi bay, oc
curred a scene calculated to send a thrill
of horror through every human heart,
and to make even the boldest tremble
with fear. Two little girls, daughters of
Mr. Elam K, Blackwall, living on the
Back Bay of Biloxi, while bathing in the
bay immediately in front of his dwell
ing, were attacked by an enormous alli
gator. The eldest, a girl of about seven
years of age, was holding the vouneost.
an infant of two years, in her hands, and
was quietly enjoying nor Dam, when
suddenly her little sister was snatched
from her, and borne swiftly from the
shore. Terrified beyond measure, and
unable to render any assistance to her
unfortunate sister, the elder girl uttered
a scream which was quickly caught by
the ear of the father, who happened, ac
cidentally, to be passing within 30 or 40
rods of the spot where his daughters
were bathing. Realizing instantly, from
the tone of the voice, that his children
were m some peril, but unable to con
jecture its exact nature. Mr. BlackwelL
who is un active and athletic man, rushed
rapidly to their assistance, and arrived at
the spot just in tune to discover his little
daughter being borne out into the bay
by an alligator. Comprehending the
scene at once, and nerved to almost su
perhuman effort by the desperate situa
tion of his child, the agonized father
leaped madly into the water in pursuit
of the would-be destroyer of his daugh
ter, which was then some 25 or 30 yards
from shore. The water, for a distance
of 40 or 50 yards out into the bay from
the point where the children were bath
ing, ranges in depth from one and a half
to two feet, and men suddenly attains t
depth of 40 or KO fnnf and hnt.h rha ani
mal (which by thin time had discovered
the pursuit) and the father seemed to
realize that, the deep water immediately
in front of them once reached, pursuit
and recovery would be alike impossible ;
both, therefore, redoubled their efforts,
the one to reach the point, the other to
prevent it In this struggle, although
sinking tp his waist in the soft mud at
the bottom at each bound, the father was
successful. He succeeded in grasping
his child by tho arm about ten feet from
deep water. The alligator, which all the
while held the child's foot in its moutb,
perceiving itself overtaken, and alarmed
and confused by the boldness of the as
sault, released its hold, and made its way
rapidly into the deep water in front of
it. The father, completely exhausted,
raised his child ont of the water, and.
perceiving that it'still lived, by desperate
effort succeeded in regaininir tho shore
and depositing the child safely in the
hands of its mother. The little girl is
unhurt with the exception of a couple
of bruises on its foot, made by the teeth
oi me monster.
Singular Occurrence.
A most ainiralar circumstance occur
red a few nights aco to the wife of Mr.
James Carr. Mrs. Carr has been visit
ing recently some friends at Tradewater.
Ky. While there she became sick and
was confined to her bed. She was re
quired by her physician to take medi
cine at certain hours during the night
rt the time referred to, and the vessel
containing it was placed in a chair be
side the bed so that she would not be
under the necessity of waking her
friends.
When the hour came for her to take a
dose of the medicine, she reached toward
the chair for the phial and spoon, but
they were not there. Mrs. Carr supposed
that thoy had by some means been
thrown to the floor and reached down
for tkem, when something struck her
on the hand, causing a slight stinging
sensation.
The lady was fri&rhtened. and called
to her friends, who auicklv arose and
made a light. When she told them what
had happened they looked under the
bed, and there found a large copper
head snake lying in his coil, with his
head erect, hissing, and protruding his
tongue in that defiant manner charac
teristic of the venomous monster when
angry.
J. he only remedy in the house was a
part of a bottle of whisky, which is con
sidered the best of antidotes for a snako
bite. The lady drank all there was in
the bottle, and the quantity was proba
bly sufficient to save her life, but not
enough to prevent very serious and fear
ful effects.
As quickly as possible the family phy
sician was called in, but he was unable
to arrest the inflammation which in
stantly commenced. On the following
morning? the lady was very sick. Her
arm was swollen almost as large as the
crown of a man's hat, and the hand
seemed as though it would burst. Every-
uuug imown to me medical profession
was done to relieve her sufferings and
allay the irritation. After twenty-four
hours' treatment she showed symptoms
of improvement, and the strongest
hopes for her recovery were enter
tained. Mrs. Carr was brought to this city
yesterday, and is now at the residence
of her mother, Mrs. Daniel McAllister.
She is much improved, and it is thoneht
Louisville Courier-
Louisville Courier-Journal.
The Armed Strength of Europe.
A lecture was recently delivered be
fore the Royal United Service Institu
tion, London, in which a British officer
gave a detailed account of the standing
armies and reserves of all tho nations
of Europe. He said that, looking at
the armies of Europo from every point
of view, the rapidity with which they
urn ue moDuizea, led irom reserves,
concentrated on any point and main
tained on the field, he should divide
them into three classes, in the order of
their strength. The first class com-,
prised Germany. Austria. Russia and
France ; the second, Italy and England ;
the third Belgium, Turkey, Sweden and
Norway, Holland, Denmark, Spain, Por
tugal, Switzerland and Greece. There
are four armies of the first class, two of
the second, and nine of the third, with.
round numbers, a strength on paper
6,500,000 men and a combatant
strength of 5,000,000, with 15.000 guns
and 1,250,000 horses. In navies Great
.Britain is supreme, and then come in
order of strength France, Russia, Tur
key, Anstria, Germany, Italy, Spain,
Holland, Denmark, Sweden and Nor
way and Portugal. Tho navies of all
these have an aggregate of 2,039 vessels,
which 209 are iron-clad, the whole
being manned with 280,000 men and
armed with 15,000 cannons. One hun
dred and ten strips of war are now being
built, and of these fifty-six will be armor
plated. Tho expenses of these forces
amount, according to this lecturer's esti
mates, to $500,000,000 per annum, of
which three-fifths go to the hind forces.
Tho armaments of Turkey and Austria
cost only about $150 a year per man ;
that of Great Britain at the most $500
year.
1
Our National Game.
Tho Curtis Street No-Stockings and
North May Street Mutuals (second
nine) played au interesting game, yes
terday, on the street of the latter club.
Somo very heaving batting was done.
Sniffoy, of the No-Stockings, struck a
hot liner in the latter part of the seventh
innings right oyer tho right-field's head
into a grocery window on which nintteen
home-runs were scored, one by each
member of the two nines, and one by
score. They would have scored
twenty one, only a policeman who hap
pened to be passing, assisted by the
grocer's boy, made a brilliant donble
play, and took in tho other soorerand the
umpire. No decision has yet been given, I
dui tne umpire jh expeowa W render I
one to-morrow, as soon as the police jus
tice has reprimanded and
Chicago Tribune.
AN ILL WILL.
The Infernal Regions Tapped by a Michigan
Man—His Farm and Crops Ruined by
the Eruption.
[Port Huron (Mich.) Cor. Chicago Times.]
Last week, Mr. Joseph Hahn, who
lives three or four miles west of Marine
City, in a small place called Cottreville,
was engaged in sinking an artesian well
for the purpose of supplying his stock
with water, and used for that purpose a
derrick, consisting of three pieces of
timber fastened together at the top, in
the shape of a tripod. This derrick was
fastened by means of a heavy log chain
wound round the timbers at the top, at
tached to which was an auger for the
purpose of boring the well, which was
turned Dy horse-power. The first por
tion of the well, for a distance of twenty
feet, had been carefully bricked up, and
the boring continued from there. The
diameter of the well is thirteen inches,
and on Monday night the augur had
penetrated a distance of 125 feet The
next morning a gas chamber was pene
trated, and upon the removal of the
augur the wooden tubing shot out of the
well, immediately followed by a stream
of gas, water, mud and stones that rose
to a distance of nearly 200 feet in the
air, while the ground shook as if an
earthquake had convulsed it. Stones
weighing from ton to twenty pounds were
projected in the air and fell in all direc
tions, some of them crashing through
the roof of Mr. Hahn's house and barn,
and"oompelling his family to seek an
other habitation. The heavy log-chain
binding the derrick was cut by the flying
missiles into a dozen pieces, and the
farm, upon which a stone could not have
been found previous to this phenomenon,
was literally covered with large and
small ones. The velocity of this dis
charge continued for eight or ten hours
without intermission, when the monster
was found to have spent his fury, and
the stream and noise gradually subsided.
The crops of Mr. Hahn were completely
destroyed by the falling debris and the
streams of water, which ran iu all direc
tions. Many people visited the well,
and many are still coming, and Mr.
Hahn, to restore as nearly as possible
his legs for he is a poor man haa in
closed the well within a rail fence, and
charges the moderate sum of five cents
for the satisfaction of individual curi
osity. The water, still kubbling, may
be seen at a great depth by the aid of a
mirror, wliu h reflects the sun's rays into
its depths. ' Ono remarkable fact is, that
the brick wall of the first twenty feet of
the well is entirely uninjured, and re
mained intact during the great convul
sion. The orifice below, however, is
somewhat enlarged. It is not appre
hended that we will have another erup-
..t ii.: . - j it
uuu vl uxus immature j esuvius.
Effects of Arctic Cold on Man.
Lieut Payer, the Austrian Arctic Ex-
Elorer, says the London Medical Record,
as been laying some of the results of his
explorations before the Geographical So
ciety of Vienna. Referring to the in
fluence of extreme cold on the human
organism, he related that on March 14,
1874, he and his companions made a
sledge journey over the Semiklar glacier,
in order to make observations of Francis
Joseph land. One day the cold marked
40 degrees (Reaumur) below zero. Not
withstandirg this intense cold M. Payer
and a Tyrolese went out before sunrise
to make observations and sketch. The
sunrise was magnificent ; the sun seemed
surrounded, as it does at a high degree
of cold, by small suns, and its light ap
peared more dazzling from tho contrast
with the extreme cold. The travelers
were obliged to pour rum down their
throats so as not to touch the edge of
the metal cups, which would have been
as dangerous as if they had been red
hut ; but the rum had lost all its strength
and liquidity, and was as flat and thick
as oil. It was impossible to smoke
either cigars or tobacco in short pipes,
for very soon nothino- hiit a ninnA nf
remained in the mouth. The metal of
the instruments was just like red-hot
iron to the tonch, as were some lockets,
which some of the travelers rnmnnHnallTr
but imprudently, continued to wear next
to the skin. M. Payer says that so great
an amount of cold paralizes the will, and
that under its influence men, from the
unsteadiness of their gait, their stam
mering talk, and the slowness of their
mental operations, seem as if they were
intoxicated. Another effect of cold is a
tormenting thirst, which is due to the
evaporation ofthemoistureofthe body. It
is Unwholesome tonflAOTirrarsi nnonnh f liA
tliirst, as it brings on inflainniation oil the
throat, nalata and fanoma
K ruo.uo,
enough can never be taken to quench
the thirst, as a temperature of thirty de
grees to forty degrees below zero makes
it taste like molten metal. Snow-eaters
in tne North are considered as feeble
and- effeminate, in the same way as an
opium eater in the East The groups of
travelers who traversed the snow fields
were surrounded by thick vapors formed
by the emanations from their bodies,
which became condensed, notwithstand
ing the furs in which the travelers were
enveloped. These vapors fell to the
ground with a sh'ght noise, frozen into
the form of small crystals, and rendered
the atmosphere thick, impenetrable, and
dark. Notwithstoding the humidity
of the air, a disagreeable sensation of
dryness was felt Every sound diffused
itself to a very long distance, an ordi
nary conversation could be heard at a
hundred paces off, while tho report of
guns from the top of high mountains
could scarcely bo heard.
M. Payer explains this phenomenon
by the large quantity of moisture in the
arctic atmnsriliprA AToaf Ka
chopped and mercury used in the shape
r i n t . n . , , , . , , 1
vl villus, xhjlii emeu ana uiste become
greatly enfeebled in these latitudes',
RfreniTih criven wav nnrfor flio tut,1 r.
- O O- J au.v gKU.iuj.uuQ
influence of the cold, the eyes involun
tarily ciose and become frozen. When
locomotion stops tho solo of the foot be
comes insensiblo. It is somewhat curi
ous that the beard does not freeze, but
this is explained from the air expired
falling immediately transformed into
snow. The cold causes dark beards to
become lighter; the secretion of tho
eyes and nose always increases, while
the formation nf 1ia TWrflrtimrmn on.
tirely ceases. The only possible protec
tion against the cold is to be very warm-
V (lnf ilfll fill ,1 fsi onfloniiw na i, ,,1, Ba
possible to prevent the condensation of
A1---J 1 ... ,i . .
uie atmospuere, wniie mo mucn-vaunted
plan of anointing and blackening the
body are prononneed to havn nn mnl
value.
Judging Horses.
The purchasers of horses for the
French army always endeavor to obtain
a first look at the animal when ho is tran
quil and in the stable ; noting if the
animal supports itself equally well on all
its legs, and if one seems to yield, to
especially exiunine it Attention is then
directed to the largeness of the pupil of
eye, which ought to be more exposed to
full light After the animal has been led
out of the stable, the eye ought to bo
again examined ; observe, has tho pupil
!ontracted if not, tho sight is feeble.
Others, to test tho power of vision, foign
to strike tho forehead with the hand. If
the hollow over tho eyes bo profound and
temples gray, old age is to be concluded.
Wounds about the temples suggest at
tacks of staggers, and when tho cud of
the nose presents circular scars, it may
be concluded that the horso lias been
twitched with a cord to insure his quiet
ness while being shod, or having to sub
Journal
of Agriculture.
James Gordon Bennctt, of tho New
York Herald, has. just returned from
F.apope, " ;
FINANCE AND TRADE.
Weekly Review of the Chicago Market.
FINANCIAL.
The money market remains in the game con
dition as noted for some time past. The out
look for the fall trade is very good. Money in
ample enpply and interest rates easy at 7g
10 per cent, according to time and the
character of the securities offered. Govern
ment bonds firm and a moderate demand waa
reported.
BREADSTUFFS.
The past week has witnessed a decided weak
ness in the grain markets, and a rapid and quite
severe decline in valaes. The markets have
really been "weather markets," and the weak
ness and tliesAibBequontdeclineweredue mainly
to the more settled and finer weather. There
ports received from different eections of the
country indicated more favorable harvests than
had been expected, and the country speculative
element were on the selling side, while
but few buying orders were received.
The Eastern markets were of a less favorable
tenor, and shippers were not disposed to trade
With any freedom, while the stocks in store
are large and rather heavier than usual at this
season of the year. The receipts were moder
ately large. Values have steadily declined
from the opening until the close. As will be
seen by the annexed table the moat severe d-
cline has been on cash oats, which closed about
i c per Da tower, wheat and corn were con
s!derably lower.
The following table shows the prices current
at the opening and close of the past week:
Opening.
Closing.
Ma 2 sp'R wheat, oasb
No. a seller August. . .
1.2X
l.a3tfl.S4
1.X
.70J4 .70J(
.70 .70)4
8 .71Xj
4
iao i.aox
1.M
al l s s
No.2,seller September
no. scorn, casn
No. a corn. a. Amrast
.67X8 XIX
No. a corn, seller Sept.
.61 X
mua ,4i
o. s oais, casn......
No. a oats, a. Aiifrnst..
no. 2 oats, a ttcpt. ..
Na a rye, cash
Na a rye, a. Aug
Na a rye, s. Sept....
No, a barley, cash....
No. a barley, s. Hey. .
Na 3 barley, a Oct...
No. 3 birley, cash....
Ja
If) .85
.83
(il.JS
i.ia
S1.09
.90
.83
.83 .85
- ! .81
Oi.ao
i.oa wi.in
L.R)41.M
.80 .85
.S3
.HI
l.ao
PRODUCE.
Tho business transacted in butter during the
week was light The princinal reason for the
quietness that prevailed was the scarcity of
buuu ivie no wore uesiroa Dy snippers. The ar
rivals during the week have been light, and
tho supply under a continued good local de
mand was largely reduced. Sealers being
fortunate enough to have lots of butter on
hand were able to obtain a shade better prices,
though only a slight improvement was notice
able. There were Beveral parties on the mar
ket seeking lots of the lower qualities for ship
ment, but the few lots offered were held above
what they were willing to pay, and only a
limited number of transactions were made.
For grain bags and bagging there has been a
good demand and prices ruled firm as follows:
Stark "A" seamless cotton bags, $32.00; Ludlow
"AA," Hontauk "A," Lewiaton "A," and Otter
Creek seamless cotton, $30.00; American "A,"
and Amoskeag, $28.00; woof sacks, 55C0c
each. There was a good demand for broom
com at the following prices: ll14o for
fair to extra hurl. ll13o for good to choice
Btalk braid, and 6(38o for crooked. Beans
were quiet and unchanged, quotable at $1.80
for round lota of Eastern mediums and 1.00(3
1.75 for Western according to quality. Beeswax
remains quiet at 2G(g)28c for primo yellow.
Cheese was not as active as dur
ing the previous week, but former
prices were maintained ; quotable at C8c for
poor to common, 8llo for fair to good, 10
(B10c for prime inlots, and 11c in a retail way.
Currants were quiet at $2.603.00 per bu.
Dried fruits were firm, and for some descrip
tions prices were higher. Eastern apples sold
mainly at 9c per lb. Halves peaches were firm
at 910c, and blackberries closed firm at 9
10c Dried peas were dull at 2.002.10 for
choice green, and $1.G51.75 for marrowfat
The usual dullness again prevailed in eggs, and
prices were irregular ; sales ranged at 10
14c, according to quality, the outside being
for warranted fresh laid. There was no change
from last week noticeable in feathers ; quotable
at 4852o for prime live geese, 20(ff25ofor
turkey tail, and 35c for chicken.
Green fruits were in large supply dur
ing the latter part of the wk, and
prices were easier. Apples sold at 60ct3.50
per brl, and 2040c per box, according to
quality. Peaches were in large supply, and
some arrived in a worthless condition; sales
ranged at 2050c per box for Southern, and
from 10c(S$2.50 for Delaware in ono bushel
boxes. Plums were slow sale, and pears were
also very dull. Grapes sold slowly at 910c
per lb. Hides were quiet but firm, as follows:
88fo for green salted all round, and 1213c
for calf. There was a Blight improvement in
potatoes, but hardly sufficient to be worth men
tioning; sales ranged at 1.001.25 per brl.
Salt was in fair demand and Bteady at $1.50
for Onondaga and Saginaw fine, and $1.70 for
ordinary coarse. Vegetables were dull, but
toward the latter part of the week a slight im
provement was noticeable in tomatoes; sales
ranged at 2565c per box for tomatoes, $2.75
$3.25 per brl for onions, and 810c per doz
for corn. Veal was in fair demand and steady
at 5$4a for common to clioioe carcasses.
The wool market romains dull and unchanged;
quotable at 3843c for fine to prime coarse un
washed, 2833c for do washed, and 4053c
for poor to choice tub washed.
PROVISIONS.
There was a fair active business transacted
in this market during the week just passed, but
prices at the same time ruled somewhat easier.
The outaido orders received were somewhat
lightor than usual, and the principal trading was
done by the local speculative element During
the week the option for October changed from a
premium to a discount, compared with seller
September. Lard was dull and sales dragged
slowly, and a decline of 3040c was sustained
in values. Market closed at $20.8020.90 for
cash mess pork, aooording to brand; $20.75
20.80 seller August and seller September at
$20.75(0)20.80. Cash lard ouiet at13.30rffil3.35.
seller September $13.40, and seller October was
nominal.
SEEDS AND HIGHWINES.
There was a moderately active business re
ported in timothy seed, and prices were firm
though without immediate alterations. The
first arrival of new seed was offered on the
market on Saturday, and it being prime in
quality, sola at tei.W, old closed at about $2.80
for prime. Clover was a shado firmer : sold at
$8.Q08.10 for prime medium. Flax was nom
inal at about $1.00 for good crushing. The
other kinds were entirely nominal. The offer
ings of hiehwiuea were light and the market in
consequence ruled quiet Prices were steady
M 71, IV.
COOPERAGE, LUMBER AND WOOD.
The quietness of former weeks was again de
veloped in cooperage during the past week,
and there was no change to note in prices.
Qnotable at $1.121.15 for pork barrels, and
$1.35(0)1.45 for lard tierces; $1.902.10 for
whisky barrels, and 45(55o for flour barrels. It
should be understood that the outside prices
ior laru uerceg is only paid lor "ataudarov
packages the new size adonted recently bv the
Packers' Association. Trado was also rather
light in the lumber market but at the same
time prices remain steadv and firm. Quotable
at $8.508.75 for joist and scantling. $8.50
16.00 for boards and string, $2.10(92.75 for
shingleo, and $1.50 for lath. There was but
little of consequence doing in wood, and values
wore without change. Hickory, $8.00; maple,
$7.00; beech, $0.00, and slabs $4.00 per cord at
the yards.
Telegraphic Market Reports.
NEW YORK.
Beeves
Hogs Dressed
Cotton
Floob Superfine Western
Wheat No. a Chicago.
No. 1 Spring.....
Cobn
Oats...
Kts
Pokk New Mess
Laan Steam
.$8 60 13 B0
. 10 10
. I4,a 14X
. 4 70 5 25
. 1 aa a l sax
.. IS) 1 34
. 78 9 80
. 61 O 67
97 (4 1 03
.16 25 016 60
M
ST. LOUIS.
WmtAT No. a Bod
Conn No. a
Outs No. a
Ryk No. a
Pom Mobs
Lard
Hons
Cattue
. 1 49 9 1 50
, 66 & 07
. 44X MX
. .. 76
.21 75 22 00
. 13 (i 14
. 7 50 (4 8 00
. 4 50 C 50
MILWAUKEE.
Wheat Na 1
No a
OoBN Na a
Oats No. a.......
Bra.
LiABLEY NO. 3
. .. 1 30
. .. 4 1 23
. .. a 69
. .. 39
. .. (4 80
. .. 4 1
CINCINNATI.
Wheat
Corn
Oats
Rye
Pork Mess
Lard
90 A 1 40
, 75 (4 78
. 65 (4' 70
. 90 (4 95
21 25 (21 75
TOLEDO.
. .. l sa
. ..
76 14 76,'
43 64
Wheat Katra. .
Amber..
Corn
Oatb
TOLEDO. DETROIT.
1 47 1 50
. 1 39 14 1 19
75 4 80
41 (4 43
Wheat1 Extra . . .
Amber..
Corn
Oats
CLEVELAND
.. 1 54
.. (4 1 49
81 (4 81
47 (4 SO
Wheat No. 1 Red..
No. 2 Red
Corn
Oath
Coii. Alexander Hamilton, tho oldest
son of the great American fhianciur, who
fell by the hands of Aaron Burr, died
recently in New York city. Tliis is the
first intimation, probaWy, tliat tho pub
lic bag recently had of the existence of a
gentleman thus related ; and the re
niarkuhle fiict has trans) ired that therri
are still liviiiR iu New i'orJ( three more
eons oftbw ilhwlrions nire, ' "'
CLEVELAND The Montana---Arrival of a Marine
Novelty.
[From the New York Herald.]
The new screw steamer Montana, of
the Williams & Onion line, which ar
rived at this port yesterday afternoon
after a passage of about eight days and
a half from Queens town to Bandy
Hook, is, perhaps, tho pioneer of a new
style of ocean-going passenger and
freight steamer. She is clipper bruit,
her sides being smooth, to offer the least
resistance to the water. Her model, de
signed by Mr. Stephen B. Onion, the
managing director of the line and the
Superintendent engineer, is peculiar in
the formation of her ends and her sides,
she having a long, hollow bow, intended
to throw the water off instead of allow
ing it to come aboard the ship, while the
sides are, as nautical men term it, " tum
ble home aides," having a "fall in" of
seven feet on each side from the turn of
the bilge; this formation is calculated to
combine great strength with safety, as
the ship is much easier in a seaway than
the usual model. The following are her
principal dimensions: Length over all,
495 feet; breadth of beam on main deck
45 feet; depth of hold, 33 feet She has
four decks, including the hurricane deck.
She is brig rigged, and can show a large
amount of .canvas when she has her stay
sails and trysail set
Her enthusiastic commander says she
can sail like a witch, and believes he can
beat anything crossing the Atlantic.
She came across working her engines
at three-quarter speed, with an average
of fifty revoluUont. of her screw, which
gave a result of fourteen knots an hour.
With sixty revolutions, it is computed
she would make sixteen knots. Her
engines are of tho direct acting com
pound class, with one high pressure
cylinder inverted, two low-pressure
cylinders horizontal, with surface con
densers. One cylinder is of 60 inches
diameter, and two are of 113 inches,
with 42 inches stroke. The engines are
of 900-horao power nominal, but may be
worked up to 4,200. Her abaft is 23
inches in diameter.
The saloon is situated forward of the
funnel, and is sumptuously fitted. She
can accommodate 72 saloon passengers,
198 in the second cabin, and 1,200 steer
age passengers, and all the modern im
provements have been adopted for their
comfort.
The Montana on her return trip made
the voyage from Now York to Queens
town in eight and one-half days. '.
Good Boys for Sailors.
A. B. Valentine, who has just erected
a chimney or " stack" over 80 feet in
height, was astonished a few days since
to see a boy on the top of it, and then
drop his hat over the wall and watch its
descent to the ground. Maj. Valentine
immediately inquired into the phenom
enon, and found that his young son
Wells, aged 9 years, and a son of Mr.
M. K. Whitney, aged 11 years, were tak
ing turns in climbing np the inside of
the chimney, and tossing their hats out
of the top. Inside the " stack" there
are iron rods running across the wall on
one side, abut 3 feet apart, and the
youngsters in climbing rp to the dizzy
height, must have swung from one to
the other, catching by their knees. Mr.
Valentine inquired of the boys how
many times they had been np there.
They said they had lost the exact tally,
bnt it was about twenty times apiece 1
Bennington (Vt.) Banner.
ChtllCurb! Safe and Sure. Dr.
Wilhof t'a Tonic is curative and protective. It
will cure Chills and protect from farther at
tacks. Its reputation is established. Its com
position is simple and scientific. It contains
no poison. It acts promptly and its effects are
permanent It is cheap, because it saves doc
tore' bills. It is harmless, speedy in action and
delightful in its effects. Try it and prove all
that's Baid. Wheelock, Fimlay A 0o Pro
prietors, New Orleans.
Fob sale bt all DnnoorsTs.
At this season of the year cramps and
pains in the stomach and bowels, dysentery,
diarrhoea, Ac, are quite common, and should
be checked at once. ibTmxon' Anodyne Lini
ment is the best article that can be used in all
snch cases, and should be kept in every family.
UBed internally.
Great harm and discomfort is caused
by the use of purgatives which pripo and rack
the system, forums' Furgative PiU are
free from all impure matter, and are mild and
health-giving in their operation.
A ITCLK-a WAflh-tnb-And n. finA mmn
are considered a fine bridal outfit in
nionda.
GlEK Flora RpRllfa Watkr. at WankAcran.
HI cures all kidnev diseases.
Bow to Get a Hoke. Bee advertisement. -
MAN OF A THOUSAND.
A CORStttCFTTTK Cured. When daath was hoorlj a
pasted from Consumption, all nmwdlea haitac
failed, accident led to a dlscererr vtaershr Dr. H. Jsmes
cured bis onlj child with a preparation of ftmnnltu .
dtra. He now iriros recipe free on receipt of two stAmps
to par expenses. There Is not a ninsle .y mptom of Con
sumption that it does not dtmlptile Night Swo.tw.Irri
tatlnnof the Werroe, Difficult Kipectoratlon, sharp Palna
In the La rum. Nausea at the Stomach, Inaction of the
Bowels, and Wastiturof the lluscles. Address OKAD.
DOCK A CO., IUJ1 Kaos Stnet, Philadelphia, Fa., air
ing name of this paper.
rawEajiBpHHHHH A pah-of shoe will oost rou only.
ftWTw in'B 3$ I W fire cents more with a
fc rtl. Tl I Jl L fa J Rir.VF.HTIP
HallstiUil on than without, and It will add
rJIII'ivEKa twice the cost of the shoe to their
a E v J -TF. J weartnjr Talue.
Ee4aUail-Sa Also trj Wire Quilted Soles.
For service and comfort wgr I
Cable Screw Wire
Boots and Shoes, the best antll
Alo trj Wire Quilted Soles. I
EVRRT FAOTfcVWAjrTS IT, Mooerhitt.
Sold bj Aswnta, Address M. 11. LO VELL, Srie. Fa
Cirt-tffnCrierdsr Send for Chromo Cttalogne.
l4 IU 4 L U J. H. stomal)'! Boas, Boston, Uasa,
WANTED AGKVTS. Smekt and OstJU frss.
Bsutr Oo aold. A. OOULTKR A 00, Chicago.
AGENTS, 80 K '.KG A NT OIL CIIROMOS, mount.
St "IiVlJ.'"li ? ' ,or " lonrestrarietllo
the world. National Chromo Co., PjuuadEupjua.
A MONTH and KS.PKNSKS to all. Articlea
new, staple as flour. Samples free. C. IjINI
INCJTON, NF.W YORK or CHICAGO. 1
$250
A MONTH Areata wanted everywhere.
Busrness honorable and first elase. Par.
tlculars sent tree.. Addraas WORTH A
CO.. St. Louis. Mo.
miF'
ti 1. 1.
Circular
111.
CLARK'8 BOOK-KEEPING. rhoTSethS
Price Sl.OO, postpaid. Send for Cueulsr. W. 8.
CJ1.AKK. fc CO., 143 Baes Street, OlntiinniM. Ohio.
I Geo. P. Rowell & Co.
WOHK txxat I A.-S-S !
Sl'tOper Month Is made by Agents selling our splen
did sasortment of hew Alans ami Pictures. Catalogue
free. K. C. BR1DGMAN, A Barclay St.. New York, and
17U Wt 4th 6L. Cincinnati, O.
THIS Paper Is printed with Ink made bj O. B. Kane
A Co., 181 Dearborn Street, Chicago, and lor sale
by as In large or small quantities.
CUIOAUO NEWSPAPER UNION.
114 Monroe Street, Chicago, DL
(iiiviiiAii uvuuan nbaivbl 81An,
j An Independent Family Newspaper. 8 Pagee.
I ill rVl.,nn. of RMdiM
Per YEAR
AtMresa Tlie " B'fAU." CO., Cincinnati, Oft
ftfoi
SOMETHING 5" TJ
-L T . .enta eobi money. We bars
wora and money for all, men or women, bore or girls,
whole or spare time. Send stamp for Ojiuiarue. Au.
dress FRANK CLUCK, New Bedford. MssaT
A GCUTC Uf I UTm ,or ,h otwspest
AotN I d WAN I tU ir,,.'s!)?lib,s
ever pnblunea. Sna
for our extr Wm to Airent. RATIONAL PUBLISH
ING CO.. Chicago, Llu, or St. Louis. Alex
LADIESIi
Po yon want the Ajrrnrrin jrmtr
wn fur tlm bvst nartn-r bnainn-a
in the U.S. If bo, nridresa, will.
fitaiun. Gfo. W. War r i kqtqn A
CO., HI Mudiaon-it.. Chicao. HI.
FAQ CHI C OhiowroSahnrbanLotRat tfOOeacb,
I Ull W HL IS IS down and 5nonthijrfor haLvica,
within a short dUUnce of City Limits, with bonrijr trains
and cheap fare. Send for clixalais. IRA BROWN,
142 LaJSall6-t.. Chicago, IU.
PENNSYLVANIA
Military Aratltmy.ChrMrr, Fa. Of-rmSr,-Mil.
Civil KnjrineerinK, tht Clxuairs, Kmc! Inn and
Military Art tshoroiichlr U-nirht. For cirrtilnm amity to
CPU TU KO. HYATT. Preaident,
50
Or the prettiest CARDS you arrt
law, with your name bjuulMnueiy printed on
them, sent, pustpaid,upon receipt of 31 eeota.
Your friends will all want them when Uie? see
yours. Address W. O. CANNON,
46 Ksaelaad St.. Boston. Mass.
EE?
I Yonr Name ElepmntlT Print
ed on it Tkavsimbemt VlitTlWO
Cum. for 25 Cents. Each ran) eontminm
a teem which Is not risible until bald towards the light,
NothinxUksthcaeverbsforsotTsrtdln America. Big led nee-
mod Morphine Kahft tJtmMtiT mad
peedlj cured. PainleM; no paWeitf. -Send
BUmp for parUcnlar. Dr. Gri
fcw. 187 WWiinctaa St., Chlaafts 111.
OPIUM CURE;
TbeaaostloooBesfnl
remedy of the pree
ant day. Send forPa-
n. on llntnm Rat
bur. Prof. D. Meeker. P. O. Boa 471. La ports. Ind.
TP la? A The choicest In the world Impert-
eWart9 era' prions Largest Company to
Aroeric-v frtaple artlcleleaeaa everybody Trade orm- -.
tlnaally increasing Ant wanted everywhere best in
dnceraente don't waste time send for circular to ROB
EUttr WELLS. 43 Veaey-stu, N. Y.. P. O. Box 1387.
TELEGRAPHY
yoanjt men ana laoies, u learn and enirsge tn the tel-
graphlng business, and assist in lntrodnofa the Type.
Writer on telegraph lines. PormanentaJid pirtfitahlejtiisi
tlons hmt be attained In a few months. PORTER'S .
NATIONAL TELKORAPH COLLKGB, Culcajo. IU, i
UMI n I irr a splendid Nkw 111 nitrated Boos
TYILU Llrt. of the aothor'a own 30 wears
IN THE life and thrilling adrentorea i amnnjr
PAR UVFRT Indians, In border wars, bnntinji wild
rHH ft LO I animals, etc. The ht and mly new
and compi'U book on the wild Far West. Bmu any- -(A..
to srfl. AGET4WACT.i. IT. A. UUTCS-
DBOK A CO., CmCaVOO, IXJA. . '
B AGENTS FOR TOE .
beet-seilinc Prixe Pack. .
ace in the world. Itoon-
l!i Rnvelopes, Golden Pen, Pen Holder, Pencil, Patent
Yard Measure, and a Piece of Jewelry. Simrle Packaire
wtth elegant Prize, post-paid. cents. Circular free.
BRIDK A UO.; 7 CO Broadway, New York.
T1IK MOUNTAIN MRADOW If AS8ACRK A
trathfnl aceoant or this terrible tragedy is oontaln
ed in Mr. Stonltoose's 'ROOKY MOUNTAIN SAINTS :
s foil and complete history of the Mormons. Falljr
illnntrsted with eriiTaT.txjrs, maps, etc This is a area
book for A rents at the present time. For fall partica.
Urs apply to the publishers. D. APPLHTON A OO
&49 and &51 Broadway. New York,
X3. Xa. ONFUSXiIaY.
57 L Salle Street, Chicago, III., -
DEALER IN REAL ESTATE,
Fazini, Lands and Village Property.
Correspondence soliettsd from tbosa desiring to dis
pose of their real estate.
Pleasant and Profitable KmplojTnentv
"BeauUfol!" "Charming. ""Oh, how lovely! "Whatsm
they worth? etc. Snch are exclamations by those whose
the large elegant new Chrotnos prodnced by the Enropean
and American Chromo Publishing Go. They are all pen eofe
gams of art. No one can lesist the temptation to boy when
seeing the Ctaromos. It reqnires no talking to sell toe pie
tares, they speak for themselves. Canvassers, Agents and
ladies and gentlemen ont of employment, will find this the
best opening erer ottered to mitko mon ey. For fall parti ca
lsrs, send stamp for confidential cirealar. Address -V.
GLKASON A CO 738 Washington bt., Boston, Mass
HOW TO GET A HOME,
owa rnt9i tM.rii,".nj AvltKS.
Rich Soil, good Climate, excellent Water, growing Settle
menu, good Schools. We offer the Lands of the Stou
City sod St. Paul R. R. and the Mcttregor and Missouri
Hirer R. R. at S4t to $N per acre, on easy payniBUa
w isi rou wiu uut a una. Airoiy in
DAVIDSON b CALKINS,
R. R. Land Office, Sibley, Osceola Co., Iowa,
? Ureat CtnM
HOTEL,
CHICAGO. '
Market, between Wssb.
inirtnn Jk Madlson-StS.
2.50 PKR Bt.
rassenger klsvatoh.
.1. APPl.RTalN
isStsata WILSON, Propr.
S.H. HAERIS'
Improved Chirmpo FTRK d BUIlOLAit
AT
an VATLT DOORS are the BEST and
CHEAPKST. Mnmnfaetory ami Kales
room. 23 fc -45 East ltamlolin-stv Chicago.
This new Trass tm worn
with perfect comfort nighfc
and day. Adapts itself to
every motion of the body,
retaining rapture under tbs
hardest exercise or sererest
Strain until penuanentljr
cured. Sold cheap by the
Elastic Trass Co.. 1
NO. 683 Broadway, N. Y. City.
Beoiurmau. VJall oraenuior L.'lroolar aedbeenma. -
:THE BBST in theWsrH. -
lit. Ires universal tMitlsfactaon.
V(1UEBF1L Ennornr.
40 lbs. more broad to bbl. Flour.
SAVES M1L.K, EGGS, Aa.
One year's savings mil tror a oow.
Ml MORE SOl ll ItltKAO.
Whiter. Lichter, Sweeter. Richer.
EVEBTBODY Praises It.
The uadies sre sll ir. Lore with it.
SK1.L.S like HOT CAKES,
liv. Send at once for Cirealar to .
GEO. P. GA.VTZ & CO,
176Duaiie St-Sew York.
PORTABLE GRINDING MILLS.
BsA French Bnrrstiffspln.
die under- niunem, cock bead)
upper-runners, faW- Farrn or,
yiercliant lVnaWu Kupe
rlor 91111 Nlouc-a of all
alaes. 4-en a toe ltslli An
krr BoUiuff Cloth, Hill
llr-Ufa. Corn fe hellers and
Cleaners, Gearing, SbAflinz, .
frillies. Hajiwra, etc., sll kinds
of Mill Machinery and Millers
snnnliee.
Bend for Pamphlet
Rtrnnh
Mill Company,
COTLEEY
Marmfsctore all kinds of
Table Cutlery. Kxclojdr.
rsrkrs ol the "PATF.NT
lYOllY or Callnloid KnUe.
The moat Durable WHITE.
HINOLE known. Original
makers of the M AUD BUB
BER nVNDI.F.. AIwstb
eall for "Trade Mark" MKRI.
. on thn Blade. Warranted and
Cutlery and bj las MKKIDKN .
Cusaabers Street, Kew York.
COMPANY
sold bs all dealers in
CUTLERY CO, 49
Established 185S.
SBum Kara, pinjna
The beat and cheapest Paint Im the
World fbr Iron, Tin. or Wood. For sale
by TXralem ovBrywhere. PRINCES' IflSTAutlO
PATVT CO.. MaTmft'rers, 90 Cedar St, Ntnr York.
OA.TJTIOJVr-Prirchasera will please
see that our ruune and trade mark arc on each and
every package. S"-H for a Cirrnlar.
To People who Reason It is because
Tarrant's Efferresoent Seltzer Aperient
rede the heat of the blond by ereatins; perspirstimi -
as well as throarb its
;ative operation, tebat prsdu
such furrelouR effect In febrile ri .Man-L
lifteasea.
ttOLD BY AU DlUJUGloT&
The Best Is always the Cheapest.
OIL TANK
tXIR
Grocers,
Druggists,
Mills,
S Etc.
The sliding top Is without seama or hi ft
gea, and oannot get out of order. The
measuring Pump Is the easiest, fastest,
and ONLY PATENT PUMP used In a gar
vanrted Iron tank. Prlees reduoad. Send ;
for Catalogue.
WILSON eX EVENDEN,
raualua ml Mawamrtwia, fls.Vrt Las. SI, Cfctaaps, .:
Si
aa-l aggia
s5sa
P e- c M
2 -S
mhrHMSmU
Hrlf it?
:Hs3:
ii 3 IS.?
ts u; waw
rt.FfflO.Ha ssaawaws
of Si 8 3 gas a
fcol'1 la can. bv l)ruKisi Li cvnu asa upwarda
o. V. u.
So. 34
WHES' WRITING TO ADVP.rlTISKRS, :
1 1 pious, say wh sw th,9 advestUcaneiJ
U,ftlppr, ,K V
OPIUM
4
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