Newspaper Page Text
71ho Second Congres
ft''r" " V cjf the
HNIru't. " ",.. , ,,
Ik 1D" ,i ,,.n I I"""' "oiim.,
1U 'So. Mount, Sevier,
.y'"" ..u.i number of
(M C'c!!!,, hi various parte of
n" .1.. ci,1.,dtoaskthe
Uri'lu"r. . o m iu the
' f ... ,-.r iirt i. in tut i wi.vu,
method of inforniinp
iu fact I" honored wiui
f , .' n,1 sunnort, I prom-
.MIllKU" . 'iuf,iiiulv to
Ml.'1 i 1..n.wntimit lf
, t tnVSCII lino"-"'" j
r.juituriiu in'""-""'. -
:lIOW7 ,: !. 0,.l,Hct totllO
1 ? . ifi-iet Convention,
Ce bo hold. A Rpj.nbli.an.
,L-o n.yeli io c, - "v - -
r u " f, (. m ruirnoso of
Ji,,m thov nrefcr to uso
Who war to m "j
: hto,orhiflfriomls, and hopo I
nfjaiiiBt improper assaults on
s-piBJj tlt we may have a cam
11 'I .". -.,,, mnrrv strifo ami
!ml abuse, and that a cheerful
.. i- ..l,v;iin(.n all nerson-
' .i ti t ia advancement
i,,, public (,'oo.l may characterize
kio of H, I wmain,
101U OU V ni-i
M. I,. McConskll.
i'a we authorized ami requested to
ll(.o apt. wain . awnan
in tho lower jiouro oi ino
(if uoriit Assembly. Election first
s,ly of November next.
limublinifiH of thf, hitil
Wirwl l)itrirt rtMijWl of
miiiti'a of Jrtlrrson, iyw-Jce,
1 Convention is hereby railed to
.i it Si'Tii'm He. loun., llinrs.Iav,
i , iiith, ISTfi, fr th.i pnrpofio of
iiiuliiijf eaiMiflato to reprosent
Hiinl Senatorial District in tho
,t (Jcncrul Asnombly. Conntios
ildvt net already appointed delo
. arc rcqnohtcd t) do bo at aR
lny as practicable.
,1. Nat. Lvi.k, Ciim Kx. Com.
Jn!y ', l-7(!. f
iSnawoirt lo Oriimell k. Jones)
tuflt'r to tho pnblie a fmo soloes
o .if well grown Fruit TreeH.
'-lira of (lie very Ivwt varieties
islieloil to our Sontherii Boil and
jrtSft. Mxaniine our (SLock and
41 will not buy elHowhero.
J'h.uorT k Jonkh.
rnwivnl a complete Lino
f ( lolliint; ri,'nii mid fine
Tut littk you can nhino
Mou A. LOHKNSTEIN.
No. (!2 (lay Street,
It All Whom It may Concern.
My wife, Elizabeth IhIi, Laving left
3" W nnd board, I will not ho re
Bsiblo for any dubtn tshn may eou-
vt. TLis July 15th, 1871!.
Book and IVrio1irnl llm-
porimn, nnl kIonisllc
fw ln; n it v li 1 ii c"
A k v y
'"'HN T. AXDERHON. Troprintor.
' ! M;ii ihiii'oiis l!noks of all kinds.
'an iiml Fnrncn N('vsi:icrs ami
" -Tims, in I v.i l Miimc, i iiHl:iiitly
Al", C ' in fi c. tii in.ri , I'irtiiri'n,
'''"". ami Sl;iiiiiiiiry nf iiiMrM'iiiliini.
I nrt'ivt' suli-w riiitiiiiiM fur niiv I'lTiuiliriil.
-in "i i nil in, m wiu iuiMi.-in i
l r tti .
"Ikiiiii.tic St Villi Murliin.-s," finin I'lI
' Tti:v: ('itch, or wrll-serureil
" in niMitlily iiMitUmrtili" of f "i wild--
-s.t.rr-t. or ii in 12 iniiiitlis witli interest
!' ailalci.f piiI,..
. , - !.'...: I,.. I.e. i...-
, '."ni'Mhy is (J1;,t ,lii!ity of tho lmnmn
M "1:,t l'im s a kindly li'nut to ini-n' ac
; '" Wiilmut it this vtorM wnnMlie pHir
; ""! iui'1 liiiin.iii n.itiire wniil.l IkmIkH-
I "Mi' of it ni,wi In iitifiil allriliiilrs.
.M' kiiiI. il!,y from ike human lireut,
' '' i Viiiiiin erealeil only to I"'
"I'll ill Mr liy l;1t i,r,Nlll, e,l '.' Hie
"'I. "( it " ,i;:lil Klllinilli; hollliclir
' Hi" Ini.Ut of a f.nnily win re it IlilS
'""T)v.,rs. i;,t ;i 1 in, -ii,.."
Miiy ,,f ii,,. pju)(4; ;in, Ori'es now
-" '"''"'I will i'.hli:i-t will with wine
"h we i:,ve ixainiiifl, luitiii a
I '', Ii1 :lily i miIh lli-bi il r, nml w In li
II 1 Hi' in th ,l linn it i-, il,. y il.'ii 't
- mi nun.' is Hi" null' r ilii
. 'u li is not H. mi , r I ie i isK
i " l" i I V lll'li-liiiieiils. In. mill. I' lMM il
" tliiii;!..i, X. .1., . I,,,, trie, ,ii, ilii
" ''.'. iiii.l (. in , i l i,, , r.ili.n,
' '" " t' .i c "ii.lnn t.cl a. roiiliio; lo
W. B. SCOTT & CO.,
For tho benefit of thoao who lmvo
not heard it, or forgotten it, wo will
givo tho story of a backwoods
Years ago, when a certain Western
Stato (which wo nlmll not name) wan
a territory, and with few inhabitant
a young lawyer from ono of tho old
StateB emigrated thither, and settled
in tho town of K Ho succeed
ed admirably in his profession, and
roso rapidly in popular favor. Ho
had been thero nearly two years,
whon ho induced a printer to print a
weekly paper, of which ho was editor
and proprietor. Sipiiro S. was much
pleased for awhilo with editing a
paper. He was a roan of very low
stature, but ho used tho editorial
"we" as fru.pneutly as if thero wero a
dozen of him, and each as big as
Ntrango to say, thero woro at that
time men in ollico who woro not a
particle more honest than they nhould
bo; a thing which probably never
happened before and never will again.
H.piiro S. fult all tho patriotism of a
rou of 7G, and poured out grape and
canister against public abuses. This
soon stirred a hornet's nest about his
ears ; but as thoro was no other paper
in tho lorritory, thero was no reply,
and he enjoyed his warlike propensi
ties in security.
At length ho published an nrticlo
moro severo and cutting, against
malfesanco in office, than any that
had preceded it. In fact, though
pointed at no ono individual iu par
ticular, it was a "scorcher."
Sonio threo or four days afterwards
ho was sitting alono in his editorial
office, which was abont a quarter of
a milo from tho printing establish
ment ; bin pen was busy with a para
graph, when his door opened without
much ceremony, and in stalked a man
about r,ix feet in bia ntooLiugu. Ho
asked, "Are yon S , the proprietor of
this paper ?" Thinking ho hud found
a new patron, tho liltlo man, with ono
of his blandest smiles, answered in
the affirmative. Tho stranger delib
erately drew tho hu-t number of tho
paper from his pocket, and pointing
to the article against rogues iu office,
told tho affrighted editor that it was
intended for "him." It was in vain
that S. protested ho had never heard
of him iHifore. Tho wrath of the
vihitor rose to fever heat, and from
being bo luieg restrained, boiled over
with donble fury. Ho gavo tho editor
his choice, either to publish an hum
ble, very humblo recantation, or
tt!.x 'i Jl'i'J'J"1' on tin' Hjtot. Kilher
alternative was wormwood ; but what
could ho do ? The enraged ouice
holder was twice his size, and at ono
blow would qualify him for an obitu
ary notice. Ho agreed to retract;
and as tho visitor insisted upon writ
ing tho retraction himself, ho bat
down to his task. Hquiro sS. made an
excuse to walk to tho printing office,
with a promiso that ho would 1h)
back iu season to sign it as soon as it
S. had hardly gono fifty rod.i, v. hen
ho encountered a man who inquired
whero Sqniro S.'s ollico was, and if
ho was at homo. Suspecting that he,
too, was on tho samo errand as the
other visitor, ho pointed to tho oflico,
and told him ho would find the editor
within, writing a most abnsivo article
against office-holders. This was
enoiioh. Tho eyes of tho new comer
flashing fire, ho rushed into the office,
and assailed tho stranger with tho
epithets, "liar, scoundrel, coward ;"
and told him ho would teach him how
to write. Tho gentleman, supposing
itwassomo bully sent there by the
editor, sprang to bis feel and a fight
ensued. Tho table was upset and
smashed into fire wood, tho cont. nls
of a larso jug of ink stood in puddles
on tho floor, tho chairs had their legs
and backs broken beyond tho skill
of surgery to euro them. This seem
ed only to inspiro tho combatants
with still greater fury. I'.low follow,
ed blow with tho rapidity of light
ning. First ono was kicking on the
floor, then the other, each taking it
in turn prtty equally. The ink on
ll.o ll,,,,. found its wnv lo their faces,
till both of them cut 'the most ludic
rous figure imaginable. Tho noise)
and uproar wero tremendous. 1 1"'
nei'dibors ran to the .l"r, and (
chinned with astonishment, that two
ni '-rocs were lighting i" S'iiiro S. w
tillii c. N"ne dared p.' arate them.
At length, completely iha'i.sled.
they ceased fighting- The eiieum
sl.tne. a 'f tho case b.enmo kiiowri,
mid the nct .lav, hardly able to sit
on horn-buck, their Ltada bound up,
"We hi tli6 Reward of
UYVI LIE, TENX., SATURDAY, AUGUST 5,
they started homeward, convinced
that they had attained very little
natisfaction from tho attempt.
From the Sunny South.
;)ia- lo Hod.
Two boys, aged rospoctivoly, nine
"Como, now, Dill; hurrah 1 les go
to bed," said Hal, tho younger.
"Oh I you go 'long ; I'll bo thero
in a minute," and Dill went on with
Hal edged townrdn tho chamber
door, stopped to pinch tho cat's tail,
kicked up tho rug, knocked over a
chair, ami then snorted out :
"Now, Dill, yon jes' got to como on;
I ain't going up thero alono."
"Yes, Willio dear," interposed tho
mother, "go together liko good
"And, 'William," suggested tho
father, with sonio emphasis, "I don't
want to hear any giggling, nor snick
ering, nor snarling. I want you both
to go to bed quietly to night; do you
"Yes, sir," responded William,
dutifully, as ho aroso and laid aside
Hal, porcoiving that his brother
was really coming, felt good-natured,
and resolvod to havo sonio fun.
Accordingly, ho darted ahead, and
slamming tho chamber door after
him, ran tn-ho-ing np stairs.
"Oh! I'll pay you for that, young
man !" exclaimed Will, as ho opened
tho door and rnshed aftor him.
At tho head of tho stairs tho lnck
Inpfi Hal was overtaken, and a fierco
hn((l ensued, which was onlv ended
by tho stern voice of tho father from
tho foot of the stairs :
"William! Harry! I want you
boys to go to bed and stop that
noise; do yon hear 1"
"Yes, sir," answered both boys, in
A few moments of silence followed,
and then, as tho bed creaked, voices
wero heard liko this :
"Now qui-it!" "Now stoop!"
"D. havo, or I'll tell pa !" "Te-ho-ho:"
"Ha! ha! ha!"
"Doys," called the father impatient
ly, "what tho dickens nro you doing
"Nothin'," said Hal.
"Goin' to bed," said Will, surprised
that such ft question should bo asked.
"Well, now, I tell yon it won't bo
healthy for you if I hear any moro of
Tho father closes tho door, and
there is another short spaco of hilence,
and then Hal remarks :
"Will, I saw yen kUsin' a gal to
day, and I am going to tell all tho
"Oh, ho ! smart, ain't yo 1 I saw
you hugging Nutlio Drown yesters
"No you didn't."
"Yes, I did."
"Tako that, smarty."
"And that, you young ape."
"Oh, oh, oh ! Ma, ma, Will's a
pinchin' mo !"
Tho mother opens tho door and
sighs as sho sadly exclaims :
"Willio, what arc you doing V
"Nothin'," answered Will ; "'am t
touched him to-night."
"Oh, nin, he did, too. He
"Well, no, I want you both to ho
still and go to sleep; won't you,
boys !" pleads tho mother.
"Ycs'in," they both answer, turning
over resolutely, determined to be
The mother retires, and then ill
happens to think :
"Oh? say, Hal, didyoulosoth.it
slate pencil' I lent you to-day !"
"Oh, 1 dunno."
"You needn't pretend to bo po
awful sleepy," punching him in the
ribs ; "if you'vo lost that slate pencil,
young man, you'll catch it."
"Ouit! Lemmo 'lone! I dunno
nothin' bout your t-lato pencil. '
"You don't, heyt Well, you jes
better find out something about it
pr.tty quick, too."
",Ies' lemmo be, now."
"Yes. 1 11 let von bo! You git np
and find that shite pencil, or 1 II"
.lust then, the father jumped out
of be l, and taking his slipper in ms
I hand, with lips grimly compile '
! started up stairs. When he arrived
! in the Iiovh' room, they were ( lecping
ins peacefully as l.ttle lambs. lie
!ju.t ached to uso that slipper, but
teii.enibei ing how boys do yei! when
.liny feel tho slipper, he controlled
his inclinations uud crept back to
l ed a;: lilt-
Miistry, Iiitepj ani Honest Late"
tlesiis Amour tho Corn.
"At the time J' sus went nu Hik Sahhath
day thronli tho corn." Mai t. xii.: 1.
Jesus went through tho corn, nnd,
taking things fen and known of all
men for tho subject of His teachings
on various occsaons, looked upon the
harvest with a holy eye, discerning
spiritual truths beneath outward
forms, and reproducing them in para
bles which sp.'ko to every heart. Tho
parables of tho sower, of tho wheat,
and of tho rich man whoso ground
brought forth plentifully, as also His
touching allusions at Sychar to tho
spiritual field "white already nnto
harvest," and His yearning pity for
the multitude when Ho marked how
tho harvest was great and tho labor
ers were few reveal tho thoughts of
Jesus and tho heart of Jesua while
walking on tlio Sabbath through tho
golden fields of corn. Tho objects of
His Father's bounty suggested mat
ter for some of His lovliest teachings,
and tho corn bucamo His text book
for parables that will not ceaso to
edify His people as long as tho world
Not stich v-cro tho thoughts of tho
Pharisees who accompanied him.
They porcoivnd neither Ood's bounty
in tho harve .t, nor Christ's spiritual
teaching in 'ho corn parables; but they
were quick to pereoivo tho hungry
fishermen who fullowod Him, rubbing
tho ears c', coin in their baud for
food ; and, elighted to havo an op
portunity ef attacking tho Master
through the disciples, they immedi
ately ask : "Why do they that which
it is not lawful to do upon tho Sab
bath day !" It is easier to bo sancti
monious tlan to bo holy. Tho letter
of tho law may bo kept whero tho
spirit of it is broken ; tho l'hariseo
may walk ihrongh the corn and find
nothing I nt matter for cavil, while
Jesus liiiJs rich (spiritual food where
with to nourish His people in every
The I'.ililn in lodhi.
At the late anniversary of tho Brit
ish and Foreign Diblo Society, tho
Karl of Shaftesbury read tho fullow
ing letter from Sir I'.artlo Frero, who
had just returned in tho company of
tho l'riiro of Wales, from his tour in
her majesty's Indian possessions :
At .liferent places, during his roy
al liighiess's tour, thoprincn received
from various bodies copies of trans
lations jf the Holy Scriptures into, I
believe, no less than eleven languages,
nnil i T think, no less than nine
cases tlo translations comprised tho
whole Bible, anil sonio oi uio most,
iomnvtinf, nortions of both Testa
ments wero presented, which had
been translated into nine other
languages in which no eompleto
translation of tho wholo Diblo had
yet bcu finished. This may nfl'ord
somo Idea of tho number of readers
in Iuilia to whom tho Holy Scriptures
are now accessible in their own In
dian dialect; and when I mention
that, i f all these versions four Olllv
were, I be'.icve, complete when I first
wont to Jn.tia, lorty-iwo years ago,
wo may havo f oino idea of tho great
present activity of tho society's
agents, in ft great number of missions
scattered through such a number of
nations speaking so many dnlereut
Then, as to tho elToct produced,
nnnrf. from direct, and entire conver
sions from other religions to Chris
... i , , i .
dainty, 1 may mention tnc laci, which
struck me greatly, that I was a-sured
from n. any quarters that many thou
sands of Hindoos, who do not make
itnv profession of Christianity, babit
iia'lly use books of the Old and New
Ti slum, nt-i ns their models in tu aver
and their standards of morality. I
. . . . . 1 1 i .
need not 'rouiile you wun conum-ius
on the fact, but I urn sure that all
friends of tho Diblo society will re
joice lo think that the devotional
portions of the. Diblo, and tho moral
teachings of our Lord and his apos
tles, oro hugely read and deeply
thought on by great bodies of their
fellow-siibjecls who aio fatill in fieatch
of a rule of life.
If you cannot be a great liver,
bearing great vessels of blessings to
tho world, vo.i can be a little poring
bv the du-fv w.iv-idi of life, Hinging
m.-rrily all day and night, and g:ing
a cup of cul l water to every weary,
thir.stv ono who passes 1 y.
Nobody can clung" the lv.gtn m
of the P.iblos nor their ground w.uk ;
the precious metal requires only lub-bin;
1 8'J IVr A n n inn
1S7G. XO. .
Farm and Household
Tho London U'ttrdm says: "Tops
dressing can bo npplied to orchard
trees on grass with tho perfect confi
dence that improved crops will follow,
although the grass itself may bo tho
first to show tho top-dressing. There
is before us an instance of an orchard
of applo troen planted on thin grav
elly soil ; tho trees wero coverod with
moss and stunted, although not by
any means old (about 25 yearn.) Tho
grass of this orchard had been
mown year after year for the sako of
tidiness, thus exhausting tho soil
moro than tho trees did. A rather
rough system of top-dressing was
inaugurated at n saerillco of appear
ances j all sorts of refuso material
wero wheeled or carried into tho
orchard and spread over tho surface,
such as Biftod coal ashes, old decayed
tan, the old soil and rubbish from
tho potting bench, sweepings and
scrapings of roads, etc,, until a con
siderable thickness of material had
accumulated. Tho first result was a
troublesome growth of grass, which
was kept down with tho scytho, but
not cleared away on tho contrary,
allowed to rot on tho surface. Dy
and by tho trees began to omit quan
tities of young roots from tho lower
parts of their boles into tho top
dressing, and tho soeond result was,
that the next crop of apples was
considerably larger and of a much
improved quality; the branches were
soverely thinned to admit light and
air, well dusted with quick limo to
remove moss and lichens, and they
wero amply repaid annually by this
lloine-mn.le C'iciiiii Candy.
To a cofTee-cupful of whito sugar
add two tablespoonfuls of water to
dissolve it and boil, without, stirring,
in a bright tin pan until it will crisp
in water liko molasses candy. Just
before it is done put in ft teaspoonful
of extract of Tannin, ... k...ci o
peppermint ecicnce, and a quarter of
a teaspoonful of cream of tartar.
When done, pour out into a buttered
pan, and when cool enough to handle,
work it as you would molasses candy
until it is perfectly white, then
stretch and lay on a marble slab or
molding board ; with n chopping
knife cut into mouthful and lay it
on buttered paper on a plate. When
children want candy, by all means
let them have that ma do at home, and
they will not eat plaster of paris,
chalk, starch and poisonous com
pounds, which derange their stomach
and ruin their teeth.
To Clean Looking ;insscs.
Tako a newspaper, fold it small,
dip it in a basin of cold water. When
thoroughly wet squeezo it out as you
would a sponge ; then rub it over
tho surface of tho glass, taking care
that it is not so wet as to run down
in streams; in fact the paper must
only bo completely moistened, or
dampened all through. Let it rest a
few minutes, then go over tho glass
with a fresh newspaper, till it looks
clear and bright. Tho insides of
windows may be cleaned in tho same
way, also spectacle glasses-), lump
glasses, tte. Whito paper that has
not been printed on is better; but in
tho absence of that a very old news
paper, on which tho ink has become
thoroughly dried should be used.
It is not generally known that cis
terns can bo mado without cither
brick or stone, wherever the earth is
sttlh iently compact to admit of dig
ging ci. the sod nnd h aving a linn
hank upon which tho cement can be
spread, to a thickness of ono or two
inches. The cement soon hardens,
making a wall as firm as ft stone jug.
Tho top may be covered with timber
support, and then cover all with
about two feet of earth to krrp out
tho frost. Of courso a manhole
through which tho cistern can be
entered for cleaning is also neces
Sulphate of ir five prain.4; pep
permint wat'-r, eleven diaehm"; sp.iit
of nutmeg, one' drachm; e.ne table
spoonful taken t'.wce a d .y is a cu re
fer intemperance. 'Jhis h par.ttion
acts ps a stimulant and tonic, and
stippli.M the jhice of the acm tomed
Ti make a .! ictt . n,":- C ca'c
ll-c the white (f bn (;:, I! t'O'i
bh I'B cf flour, tea-pool, fill ef salt;
lemon to Mtit the ta .te. Pake about
thirty liv n ;!".' ev ':
Kvowi .i;i...r, economy, and labor are
virtues of a civilied man ; they form
tho most durable basis of sociuty and
the surest spring of individual wel
fare. Kichi s, consequently, are tho
fruit of knowledge, economy, and
A soi;xn philosopher oneo paid,
"Ho that thinks any innocent pastimn
foolish has either to grow wiser or is
pant tho ability to do so ;" and wo
have always counted it an impudent
fi. tion that playfulness is inconsistent
with greatness. Many men and
women havo died of dignity.
Evrnv man likes honesty in ono
way or another. This man likes to
oco it in another, enjoying the sight
of it as that of ft costly luxury which
ho cannot afford to indulge iu ; whilo
that man, wiser and truer, having
lost fill else, hugs it as his priceless
fortnnp . nnd .gloats over it as his
secret :A suP.ic ing treasure.
Pt.l.iiAi s the, most remarkablo of tho
contributions of Hawaii to tho Cen
tennial Exhibition aro ft couplo of
volumes of "Powditch's Navigator,"
in tho Japanese language Tho work
is ono of twenty copies, which wero
all mado by hand, with inerediblo
neatness and skill, in Japan, twenty
No iNTixnNTE is bo fdrong or so
lasting as that which tho mother has
over her children ; no slmmo is so
great as that which sho brings upon
them when she fails in her own lifer,
and covers her namo and theirs with
disgraco. To those restless feminine
souls who cry out for moro power,
moro authority, moro expansion in
society, it may bo said, "You havo
tho large st sharo of all, you who aro
mothers ivith children to guide, to
educate, and to mould."
Tim business of ostrich raising for
the sako of tho feathers has reached
considerable, proportions in South
Africa. Thero nro now 20,000 of
these birds kept on tho ostrich farms
at tho Capo of Good Hopo. On coin
paring tho average temperature of
Southern California and Soutliern
Africa, no dillereneo ;3 found, whilo
thero is but vrvi U'"" '"' -between
the extremes of tcmperatnro
of tho two places. As tho feathers
are worth 100 a pound, and each
bird produces ?'2."i0 worth every year,
somo of tho enterprising Californiaus
aro suggesting tho introduction of
tho business of raising ostriches into
tho southern portion of their Slato.
BmoiiAM Yoi'N.i is tho father of fill
children, 45 of whom are living.
Moro than half of thco aro females,
and, with but two or three exceptions,
all aro blondes, and none what may
be called beautiful. Tho last child
born unto Drigham is a little girl,
about six yeara old, daughter of
Amelia Van Colt, Drigham's four
teenth wife. Sho is a woman of
about 10, rather pretty, and tho next
favorito to Amelia Fobioin, his cigh
teenth wife. No. PS is credited with
haing a high grade temper, and it is
raid that sho treats Drigham ns if
sho wero his mother in law instead of
his w ife.
Ax ingenious modo of designing
on glass, being a modification of tho
process by which copperplate engravi
ings on paper aro transferred to
porcelain, has been invented in
Franco. As fine-lined copperplate)
en"ravings would not adhere to glass,
others having considerable depths
aro used ; also, lo impart to tho
enamels that thickness which tho
gl.i:,s requires, hlearates and oleatcn
aro ndded to tho nsual elements,
which servo to pnpport or fuso tho
colored and coloring oxiTes; and for
a vehicle, a eolation of resin in ether
or benzine is added to the mixture.
Impressions', taken ncclnnirally on
paper with this ink from engraved
rollers, aro transferred to the glae,
which is then treated as in similar
procee ses with porcelain, and is finally
placed in tho furnace. Effects of
great artisti.' beauty ahd merit aro
found capable ef be ing produced by
this means at a trfliig cost, and it is
probable that tho nppli"ai"n of tho
act will bo greatly extended.
1'oi.hm: is not the lui'.frcM rf
events, becur-c in herself sho i i
.-l-j. -.;;!,.',!. I rule!:"".