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The Grant County herald. (Big Stone City, Grant County, Dakota [S.D.]) 1879-1883, September 27, 1879, Image 2

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BIG SToN K CITY, DAKOTA
NEWS SUMMARY
CUISIEM AND PRIMINAFiJ
Iterry Uusscll, president of the Lafay
ette bank of Xew Orleans, lias ].»• »rrcbted
on ft charge of embezzlement.
At Louisville, Kv., F, II. Lenssmgaged
6© years committed suicide by pouring
coal oil over his clothes and setting himself
on fire. Smoke from the window attracted
the attention of people, who ran up to the
room in the second story, the. door of which
wu locked. On breaking it open they found
the man burifcd to a crisp. Lens-sing w.is
formerly a well known iri'» er. He has letn
eick the past year.
CASUALTIES.
Kdward Graves, of Louisville, Ivy., en
route to Pittsburg, l\»., in charge of cattle, fell
from the train while cross-inn the Pan Handle
bridge, over tin* Monougiihehi. ami broke his
neck.
A great lire broke out, September 1U,
in Kast Katerinaslan, South Hus^ia, near the
Dnieper river. The lire originated in the most
populous port'on of th" town. The damage
Is immense
A Denver, Colorado, telegram of Sept.
17,
kay»
about sixty (amines were rendered
homeless by the Caribou lire, which Mas more
Offensive linns lirst reported. Luj-s not less
than $76,OOU. Fires are raging all through
the mount#''ns, and the sky and nun are hid
den by the smoke. The Ule Indian- nave
started most of the lires for spite.
PERSONAL ANI POLITICAL.
An im}erial decree summons the mem
bers of the reiehstrath to meet at Vienna the
7lh of (ktober.
JSx-Governor John Hoffman has
r*»if*ned the office of Sachem of the Tammany
society, and will support he Robinson state
ticket
Rev. Rollm Neule, 1). I)., of Boston,
Mass., tke oldest Baptist minister in New Eng
land, died on the evening of September I St li
aged 78 years.
Mrs. Sarah Low. wife of the late John
Low, a former member of Congress, died at
her residence in Evansville, ind., September
'Jl, aged 7*i years,
Hon. Lucien B. Crooker will, it is un
derstood, be appointed collector of internal
revenue lor the Second Illinois district, vice
W. B. Allen, deceased.
A Berlin correspondent telegraphs that
(reorge Waiker, United .States commissioner,
endeavo mi j,'!o pcr.-ua.le Germany to rein
troduce the hi-iii-'tali1: stand.ird.
Geo. Grant had a gala day at San
Kraneiuco, sept. £3. Guns were tiicd, troops
reviewed, at .t y ieiiiOiistr.it ion of rope•
paid o(«em .o M:s Grant, by thrones
people.
A very It.. IJutlcr Demooratle 'i:
vtntion eoi at Worcester, M:.- ..
tifnbt-r 17th. i\ F. 1'utler'hGreenback nomin
tion lor Coventor was endorsed, and a t'i
September !i!ld, President Have* and
party, (Genet .Us Sherman and Sheridan, and
other* beihit with him) as they parsed through
Illinois, were pivt ed by throngs of people at
Aurora, tiuiWhurg, Meudota, (Juiney. and other
point«.
At Baltimore, Md., September 21, Dr.
.lohn Wilkin, a well-known physician, died in
jii.il where he had been sent for beastly drunk
enness on the street, lie wus at the head of
the Confederate medical department during
the rebellion.
Official intelligence from Simla,of Sept.
M3, from two authentic source*, ontirm the
news that the Russian advance column has
been defeated by the rureomans at Giok Tepe
with u loss of seven hundred kilted, and
that the Russians are falling ba k upon
Benin a.
The Georgia House of liepre.scntativcs,
September 20, almost unanimously voted
down a resolution condemning Gov. Colquitt
for alleged corr ption in olliee, and passed a
resolution asking tho governor to examine
into the conduct of the principal keeper of the
penitentiary.
When the Kraal in South Africa in
whkh King Cetcwayo had taken refuge w»i
Kirrounded by English troops, the king, after
some parley, came out as he was asked to do.
Be presented a dignified demeanor and asked
to be shot, lie had only twenty-three follow,
•ra when captured.
A Vienna correspondent report* the
etate of aflairs in Eastern Iioumelia is begin
ning to attract the attention of th powers.
The governor of Aleko Pasha has opposed the
Instructions of the Porte in every instance, and
the advanced national party are Ijecwnting
masters of the situat on.
An "Independent" Republican con
•ention assembled in Worcester, Mass., Sept
lil, and nominated Gen. Butler for Governor,
and a full state ticket. Three state conven
tions have now nominated Gen. Butler name
ly, a Greenback convention, a Butler Demo
cratic convention, and an Independent Repub
lican convention.
Notwithstanding Hon. Alex. Mitchell
who is now in Europe, had written and cabled
a refusal to permit his name to be used, the
Democrats of Wisconsin have nominated him
for Governor. His nephew, Hon. John John
eon, cabled him that tie was nominated des
pitehis letters and dispatch, to which Mr.
Mitchell replied: Declinetii n absolute. Will
not servo if elected." This throws the nomi
nation into the hands of the State central com
mittee.
Aivicea from Madrid state that the
Spanish eortea will reopen Nov 3 The
Government baa received a memorial
from the Cuban slaveholders asking
for prompt solution ot itie Mavery
ijUe»tioh. Til' memorial .-tale- tlin i i
I steps are speedily taken by the authorities
the ph.titers mu-t themselves set. the slaves
free to prevent heir properly being burned.
The government has replied expressing the
hope that plantation proprietors -will act in
conjunction with the ptain general of Cuba
in a spirit of patriotism.
The French commission having in
charge the proposed Franco-American treaty
of comm»TCe, gave a banquet, at Paris Sept
!»:, in honor of Fernando Wood, ul Ncs York,
Cov rs were laid for one hundred guests.
Count Foin herde Coirl, senator of Frame, oc
cupied the chair. Gov. Noycs, ministT of the
I'nited State-., Gov. Fairchild, consul ol the
United States, and reprt sentativeM of the
-hamhers of coiuim-rce of Paris, llordt aux and
Macon, and of the Parisian, American and Eng
lish press were present. Toasts to the health
of President Haves, to the liberty of the pre-s,
to the friendship of France' and the. Cnited
Stales wire proposed and ••nthnsiasticolly re
lieved. A great meeting to promote the treaty
is announced to
1
1..
1
Stale ticket nominated.
Tho sleam.ship Celtic, from Liverpool,
which lately imised at New York brought
$ti45,HHJ in gold. The total arrivals of go'd
from rnglaiid since August, are £'i7,(.K)0,0U0
and -inec dan. Is', £-"»7,162,^60.
held Ov*.. Stb. in 11..• r- us
of the Champs EJysee«.
San Francisco telegram, Sept. Tltc
lirst tap of thi lull and the hoi.-ting of the
Hag on tlie Merchants' Exchange, annoiin.'ing
the approach of the (..'itv of Tokio, startled the
city from the spell of suspetise, that has pre.
vaiied for the last three days, and transformed
the idle ihrorurs that were lounging about the
streets into excited and hurrying crouds,
Hells arc ringing. «team whistles screaming,
and the thunder of cannon reverberating over
the hills and harbor. Thousands of men, wo
men and children on fiot, in carriage* and
on horscbatk are pouring out in the direction
of Presidio heights, Point I.aboo, Telegraph
hill,and ther emincm t's in the vicini y,eager
to catch the tirat glance of the incoming *-!iip
bearing the guest for who-e reception so great
preparations have beet made, and whoe ar
rival lias been mi anxiously anti ipated.
Crowds are hurrying toward* the wharves
where the steamers and yachts that will take
part in the nautical pageant are lying, 11c
tailed accounts show that the reception wag
the most brilliant and most universally parti
cijiuted in, ever given to any public or private
citizen on the American continent.| As soon
as notice was received of the approach of the
City of Tokio, tho news passed all over the
Pacific coast, and this evening dispatches are
pouring into the ottice of the associated press
rum the. interior cities ami towns of Califor*
ilia and Nevada announcing that the news wu#
received with demonstrations only sccond to
the reception in San Francis o. Fiugb are Hying,
tho streets decorated, guns and anvils boom
ing, parades, tvjntires, tiro-corks and every
token of j«y and enthusiasm. Tin general is
extremely we'l, and expressed his satisfaction
with the experience of his 1rin, and hi- sur
prise at tne tremens de::-.. -.tiation that
greeted his arrival liom i'i e go countries
th«.* receptions were someMung like a matter
of course, but leaving the shore# of Janan ne
had left all thoughts of nr.uv.l reception-, ant!
•,.• 1, r-
The strike d" o-.diiers in Stnfl'ird.^hii1
I. is been ended iy the nia-t'-rs yielding to
#heir demands.
S Of tin bullion withdrawn from tli
b,mk of England the ~'M inst., .£'100,(100 was for
shipment to New York.
Advices l'rom South Africa state that
King Cetewayo has been captured by an Eng
lish squadrixtn oi dragoons.
Tin suspensitin of the hanking house
of James Adg-r & Co, of Charlet-Um, S. C., is
announced. Liabilities lar
Five hundred dollars have if*en sent to
the yellow fever sutlers in Memphis by the
grand body of Odd Fellows of Illinois.
Tho first car load taken from the Babv
mine of lily & Thompson, forty miles west ol
Mandan, L. T. has arrived at the latter place.
The coal is of excellent
quality, and the owners
of the mine proposes to take, out 1,00J tons at
once and ship to the Mandan and Histnark
markets. Over 1,500 head of Montana cattle
will be shipped this wcck from Mandan via
St. Paul to Chicago.
Between the 1st and the 18th of tin*
present month of September, l,:56489J stand
aid silver dollars were paid out by the treas
urer of the United States. During thut time
y77.*'.J4 silver dollars were returned to the
treasury, leaving the balance of 377,OCG put in
circulation. As there is an average of over
2 0(X),(.hjO silver dollars coined each month, ii
will lie een that coins are accumulating much
more rapidly than they can be gotten rid of.
B. H. Golsen & Co. and D^lioudio &
Co., grain dealers at St, Louis were caugh
short on w heat and corn during the present ad
vance, and failed. Golsen it Co."set led at 44
cents on the dollar, which is understood to en
tail a loss of $25000. Deboudio Co. U a
branch of a New Orleans house, and their loss
is said to be total and will cause, the suspen
sion of the parent firm at New Orleans. They
owe Europe over ha a million bushels o'
wheat and their loss is probably between $40,
000 and $o0,(00.
At Detroit, Mich., September 17th, the
Catholic Total Abstinence Union of America
opened it# ninth annual convention at the
Young Men's Catholic institute. About fifty
delegates were presentee.presenting over 6yo
societies and a membership of ltM,OOJ. 'I he
delegates attended high mass at SL AJoysius'
cathedral. The addro«s of welcome was de
livertd by Rev. Father Walsh. A letter from
Pope Leo XIII. was read granting great spir
itual privileges to the members. Also, letters
of encouragement from various ecclesiastical
tl
ISt'KLti.Y S MM »•.
'I'i.vei- l(i"!:sjind person-- .r i.»• -v u".
destitute in Middh-sboro, Ei .: .n-!
A Pans dispatch says 111• i• I'tancc
i- bad in quality and delicient in quantity.
The Paris liulUtin den IL»IU reports the
new wheat threshed so for unsatiefactory
in yield and quality and deficient in average.
Sir Gurnet Wol.seley telegraphs from
South Africa that all important Zulu thiefs
have now submitted to the Rrilich authori
ties.
The cabinet-makers- of Louisville, Ivy.,
S00 in number, have struck on the refusal ol
the manufacturer# to advance wage# 16 per
cent.
r-'Ughoiit the country I p- t-
of Itllii w ere reil Which ch'Wii
.1
t.l Vt ..
blc condition of the union.
The L'.ndod Times says the ••\tr e-rii
nary controversy now alarming Europe on
the supposed misunderstanding
e w e e n
Gors-
t-hakotl and Bismarck shows what dangerous
stutl is all around us, A ring of interested
speculators in collusion seems to have half per
suaded the illustrious statesmen, the ^reat
nes.s of one mighty empire is incompatible
with the greatness of the other. For the Rus
sian and German nationi at
present
the dilli-
culty appears to tie to manufacture reasons
for flying at each other's throat. Their inter
sest# are in no respect opposed. Neither owh
crritory coveted by the other. We believe
much of this flourishing ef swords will be
found to be merely the exercise of fencing
schools, but it is time the masters came for
ward ai reassure mistrustful Europe.
Reports from Chicago to September 2?
are to the effect that there was a continued
upward movement that day on 'change,
wheat making a most decided advance, No. 1
selling as high as $1 0H!4' during the after
noon, and closing strong at a shade lesn than
the best prices. Although prices have ad
vanced daily for two weeks, with no retro
grade movement of consequence, the result
has not been disastrous except in thiee cases
on 'change, until this date, when several
small operators suspended but the total
amount of their liabilities w ill hardly be
0 0. Provisions are abo strong, with a de.
cidedly buoyant lei :, ig, most marked in
pork and short nb-. Farmers appear to lie
holding back their su: plies for better prices.
Indian olHciuls telegraph further dt'
tnil. -i' tin attack mi tho liritish residency at
Cabul. It is related by a trooper whoes aped
that when the mutinous troops were making
un outcry for their pay a soldier shouted,
"Let us Kiil the envoy and then the ameer.''
The mutineer* then rushed upon the cmbas.-y
and r-toiicd some of the servants. The troops
composing the escort of the embassy fired up
on the mutineers without orders from the
licitir-lt oll'm r-. The mutineers then went for
their weapon:-. Tucy were absent about a
quarter of an hour, during which time the
lh itish ollicers might have escaped. The res.
ideiicv was defended from the windows and
from a trench made on the outside with a
mud roof. The letter sent by the cscapt tl
trouper was from Lieut. Hamilton, promising
the mutineers six monthV pay. It was sent at
in the afternoon, when the mutineers were
already on th roof of the residency which
was being set on fire. The bearer of tfie let
ter was thrown from the roof and made insen.
sible. When he rccoveicd, he was brought be
fore Gen.
llaierim
Khan, commander of the
mut \.-er's brigade, who said he was powerless
against the mutineers, and ordered the troop
er U be imprisoned. On revisiting the resi
liency the escaped trooper saw the 'nonius ol
Lieut. Hamilton and Jenkins -.tripped and cut
11 -ce«
Ti e MarK Line AVy/-/v, iv i,t.
-rani n.is tice-i carteri mid shocked
1
.lions which render-prwutii'g and
lo dition alnio-t inevitable. In Scut.
.. -i '..t .Mioiai eu ltii" :t:v
o o s u -I e a n e s o a i n n s
'gp'opt .• .e-_ to a iii.tiimum.
i.:d a- lia.' Vests have been -j '^70, 'i
u u»t admitted that '.!••• preMtnt
F" son'.' eld be far tin worst
There has been a material Revival of traiYe. in
foreign wheat, and the upw.nd movement an
tiiifiat-d a fortJ.igbt "-inrr, lias been free
at an advance «f t.\w shilling per quarter,
hich has btcTiwell mantaine-l throughout
the week, and tin picvalewe of speculative
tram-aclions ail'oids proof that there are riot
wanting those who consider the recent im
provement but tl.e lirst step to material',y
enhance the range of values. Millers have
shown a decided iin nation to add to their
btuck.-, so that a healthy activity has pervaded
in the. grain trade throughout the I'nited
Kingdom. Flour has shown an advance to
the extent of a shilling per sack and barrel.
Feeding stutls are held with increased tinnncss.
Arrivals at ports of call the past week have
been small. Wheat oil the coast met with
good inquiry and prices advanced eighteen
pence to two shillings, hut the limited choice
lias restricted businehs. Maize was also in
good demand and prices- advanced eighteen
pence. There has been a very extensive busi
ness done in wheat for shipment at rapidly
improving prices, and the closing Bales indi
cate an advance of two shillings on the week,
with a continued strong demand. Maize is a
shilling to eighteen pence dearer. Barley
steady with an upward tendency. Su'es of
Engli~h wheut. last week, 1H,'~!4 quarters at
forty-seven shillings and four pence pi quar
ter, against 00,456 quarters at forty-three shil
lings and two pence, per quarter- ame week
las year. The imports into the United King
dom, week ending fiept. 13, were 1,513.129 hun
dred weights of wheat and 174,116 hundred
weights of Hour.
YELLOW FKVSIl.
At Memphis, September 17, nine new
cases of yellow lever were reported -4 liite,
f» colored—r deaths. Cases have occurred at
Concordia. I hu infection was traced to Mem
phis. Relief continues to tiovv in for the Mif
lerers.
At Memphis, September IS. there "weir
10 new cases of yellow reported and one
death. Help for Concordia, Mis ., is called
for. Donations received at Memphis to-day
aggregated £433. Appeals are still made for
further contributions. Absentees are warned
of the danger of yet returning.
/it Mem[iliis K-ptiMiiU'r 19, there were
reported 11 new cases of yellow fever, 9 white
2 colored and 4 deaths. At Concordia, Miss.,
there were reported September 19, four new
case- of ycliow fever and one death.
At Memphis, September 20, there were
report* seven new ca-es of yellow fever, 6
white, 1 colored. The total number of new
ases ollicially reported for the week, fcO
whites, 4K colored. 3:1 Total to date, I,2fc0.
Total deaths from yellow fever in the city'or
the week, 31. Total to dale, 340. Donation.*
to the llowaids to-day aggregated $922 90
They have 135 nurses on duty attending 93
white and i2 eoloied families.
At Memphis, tieptemlx'r 21, there were
w case- o| yeliow iev r, 4 w h: e. h.
1 death Ft t"l'-es assitr-e^
\n
At Memphis, September 23, there were
reported 13 new case-- of yellow fes- 10
•white, colored—4 deaths. Among th- -n
tributions received by the Howards Sept. 23,
were u\er $3,'WK) fi'i-m the chambers of com
merce, New York, and $ri3',i from citizens of
Columbus, O. Donations tor the day aggre
gated #!l,7N"i. The Howards sent out 20 nurs
es, and reduced the medical corps one-half.
This leaves four Howard physicians on duty.
A Jewish linhhi's Opinions.
Dr. Kleeberg, the Jewish rabbi in New
Haven, Conn., wlu preaches in the Court
street Synagogue, was visited, Wednesday
morning, with reference to the council of
the im it 'tl of American-Hebrew congrega
tions now in session in New York. The
rabbi said that he took very little interest
in the council, and all he knew about it
he gained from the New York papers.
There was no representative piesent from
is city, Dr. Klecberg said, and he even
doubled if a single New England state
wa.s represented. Yet lie read that the
attendance represented two-third* '1 the
200 American-Hebrew C'ongreg.-ition.s
the country. At one time Dr. Kleeberg
took a great deal o( interest in these gath
erings. but of late years he had lost
interest, lor too many tim'*s about
all that soinc the delegate*
seemed to labor 1" w.w to push them
selves into prominence to seek their own
aggiandi/.'-iuent. "Furthermore," said the
reverend gentleman, "i feel that, the gen
tlemen who go to these council ire*, tings
nr*. hardly piogressive enough lor me
For instance, you wil' t^e that :hc Ne*v
York meeting *i:.ngied over 'lie onserv
ance on Saturday of our Sabbath Ten
years ago I discussed the same ouestion,
and I arrived, so far back as fear, at the
same result that tiieydiu yesterday -that
it should be left with the individual, and
no general rule mane. Ten yerrs auo I
told my peopie, Your religion u* rot
rest on the Sabbath This Sabbath ques
tion is now coining very prominently be
fore the .lewsof this country. Those who
are merchants do not like to close thrir
doors on Saturday, the best day for trade
of all the week, and they are beginning
:o ak if it would make anv ditler
ence if tie- .b hs worshipped on i S-. id iv
instead --t' a Saturday. ... con
tinned 11ii? no
for,
"preached and drawn
deductions 'hat showed, 1 think, sitisf
torily, that tins Sabbatli inaiter t-: n«it so
smpottan: .• *--.i:i. i t...
in ike. it
we hold
day.
Hundred
might at
of the ti
li'iu jiU: ..
:hat it w
tc: thj
,t:i\ »l
plague is evidently on the decline.
At Memphis, September '.'2, there w- re
reported 16 new eases of yellow fever—I'-i
w hite, 4 colored—and o deaths. Donations lo
the Howards aggregated if.VIO. Rev. Father
Revcllic, a Catholic priest, was stricken with
fever Sept. 22J. Two new- cases of fever were
develop* at Brcntyn .Station, four miles east
of Memphis.
imIcp
with
011 in
nirlin
1*1. U Oil I' I
ther
y St!it-
Kight' el)
'lit Willi
tjon
•u
Hi Hg.
for tl
iitdai.- Won
but .!
i't I the
g.'. The
u Iaisin i. i
ti'iii[ile was dcsirovi
iive« ami is more triumphant now than
ever before. Weil, tnat. was g!it lor
place now conn a tight for time--the
Sabbath. There is a tight now to keep
the Jewish Sihbuth.and some are raising
the cry that if we lose it we bse Judaism.
I think there is not the slightest fear.*'
"Ami you think tin: Jews will in lime
lope their .-abhathf
"Undoubtedly. I would rather keep it.
but we must submit to it with as good
grace as possible. Eighteen hundred
years ago the Romans overpowered us
and took our temple: now the state ot
civilization—the spirit of the age—is
against us, and 1 see our Sabbath slowly
slipping away. "We cannot prevent ft
any more than we could the loss of our
temple, and neither will interfere with
the progress and growth of Judaism.
'•If Judaism throughout the world is
flourishing so much, what do you think
ol Christianity f"
"I think this,'' Dr. Keel berg made an
swer with tisiicn earnestness: "I think
Christianity is doomed. Why, its own al
leged professors are helping to expose its
fallacies. Then you have Frothinyhairt
handling it with kid gloves and Ingersoll
approaching it with a club. The Christian
clergy are bewildered, and no two agree:
and while they wrangle and dispute Chris
tianity keeps going do*n. Still I tail
stand it, it's a tight where we Jews can
•juietly look on and hold out peace As
the jMiopIe Ix'conie more enlightened thev
have less faith in Christianity. In
(•ermany all the men of learning, with
but few exceptions, have lost faith. In
the university at Gottingcn, where I was,
none the professors, except -the theo
logical, believe in Christianity. They
admire the story of Christ and his doings
as they would a beautiful legend—treat
ed it like one of those ancient stories o
mythology—good enough to restrain the
rabble, but not anything which thev
would expect a man ot science or research
to U-lieve. That's how I look at Christi
unity to-day."
"And now before you go." said the
speaker, "let me go back to the Sabbatli
ipiestion for a moment, and I'll tell you
what I think it will come to. It lies in
the progressive spint of the age that the
Sabbath will not be limited to one-sev
enth part of the week as it is now, but in
stead part of eaci day will be set aside
for the worship of God. Why should it
not be so? You don't eat enough or sleep
enough in one day to last you through
the eek, and wliy should you partake
ol Boul-food enough in one day to carry
you through seven. No sir in the future
the far future—I foresee that mans
hours or labor will be reduced, and that,
while he will work four or five hours a
day for his body and mankind, he will
also have several hours a day to devote
to is soul. You get the rough idea?
Weil, I believe that, and I feel certain
The Crust.
The reporter was passing dow
Commercial street, last evening
would break if the bitb
.-nr-
l()('
out, fis usual, for bits ol news'
the street, sitting on theedg,.
walk, with tattered divs-.. jJ(
shoeless feet, was a little girl
years old. crying as though
the man he used to be.
along, scarcely able to keep o
Acr,
*'Hl |j
1!,t
h(,
U s
he approached the spot when
child, llis dull carsi'aug the s,,.'.
sobs, his lootsteps w*-r«* arreted,
ing his eyes on tin? still weepjn" ..:r!
reeled towtird her side, bent over!
with thick tongue asked whvs):t.
Tin" reporter stood near, and w.-tii j.
contaet of thc.se tw*» wretcheii i
with no little int'rcst.
rough man's imjuir\ t.i-
When did he die
"A good while agi,
says he «licd a drun
way kind to me, ami I
His home was on tin* iJunn
Rapids and Northern raitw
a farmer, but his love
had ruined his
erty, and his ov
W ere 10.1 e i !1
tnat that t'
•rnueli i u-.
.man v.
Stronger than the
My inllncnees w on 1 v
lum. Nubility ol hearl ami Mill: i
to J11.i. w herev( it may be l,-u:e
it is freijimntly *liseovercd st 1:11',
An Astouutling
A cei
o'erllow. Attracted by anything idinil„l
the reporter paused a moment, jn j*
whether to go to her or not. IJut jn .'f
brief lapse of time entered anoth,,'r
upon tli". stage, and his comiu-i 3.
proved, rendered th" scene all th
complete, i I is face, eye*, garment/^
tokened the drunkard—one whotlij'.e"
after drink, and whose jips were
parched. Itough loooking t»,,u(rv.:
was, a close observer might detect a^i.*"l*!'ew
thing that bore a hiint re.-,ctnb! V ££'1
O'er al
Srt
Whf.v
An op'
A1
Soon
Oreei
When
Throu
Sleek
•Crop
And t.i
Deep
n
vTlie
Broai
i
Fillet
I And w
i And 11
AJid al
fin r*e
yKartii
With
I All, w
Wlic
What
to t!s
That
r(irj
tiiat h* mother had driven j,,
(jU,"
home--had fo'tlow* i her with euf, .s
Till«! i
w ii
*Who
ioor that :t
blows out of tin? onlv
'opened to in 1, ..ii.it:.
go buck.
"Hav". juu .. l.uiu
1in- a-K'
\o, sir but, oh! I wished
i 1' he was so good and kind!"
e
They
With 1
i'rnid
'Till t!
1
181m
Still -t
Ah.
Wtlf:
And
8hon
Andj i
I15
lit? S1
1 11 i
11.
ciiiid'-
What was there ir
that moved this n
He sat down at
a o u n e i s e a s
her pinched face to hi- io.
can tell what lie thou
ler"das the scalding Uar
il is eyes and rolied *iown
cheeksHe trt-ated that fee
:aiI tenderness, In- 1
story had restored 11.•
tiM'
Al hnt
Hurd
[(..And
v
Brown
I And v:
They
v.Whiit
.Of
1
Ugh
I -U!
his
If -i
.• All in i
Well
Each 1
w Self-cr.
On holi
Had g,
Our w
••Of ncij
Aad, 1
Oft lai
1!
Ouryi
Could
Az»d cl'
Almo
Then,
Told
Hushe
As If 8.
Had fc:
A stern
That w
And ne
And w!
V\ie soi
Still bri
The lav
Held in
It kept
Wlio 81
Aiid ke
But dar
A lad
Thus
'You lis
Hiat is
Por 8u
1
Were tl
let tho
[tint ho
1VI10 di
Vnd ph.
Ihclter
"hat
flwse
Dim
oven
From the 1/ODflOD Athim»-i:in.
A correspondent has pent us nsurt'..:
letter fiom Miss ]\I. I*-lham-Ed«-ir:
Irom which we give an extract: "1
you the following particulars of a
scientit'C invention, just, patenhii,
destim'd without doubt to plav:ive:y
{Krtant part in our economic hisfor,.
think it must, be regarded as a .*0,11:.
for *)»iee and for ail of the great
question, not only among ourselv*
taining a lire without wood or coal 1
instantaneoicily lighted and ••xtin^u:
a fire causing 110 dust, smoke or
blc, a fire costing one-tenth at
of ordiuary fuel, and, what is more
d*.-rful still, a fire the portion ot
Thoet
silve
But 1
n:
1 pewt
ad pc
ean pi
'en boi
aited
:eturni
ude w
og cat
he seai
hroug
nd wh
1
abroad. M. Hourlionnel ol Dijnt),
ci^ebrate*! lion and panther slayer, i
*ul tijjon the lollowing discoverv by
ard, and brought it to entire
perfection. He discovered, by 111^:."
two natural substances, inexhauslii
nature, the means of lighting and ma
raa
sift
4wnr»
i'
he bro
'as pil
When
ow cli
Then,
leer tl
tr und
mo ke saj
ood rv
and strives. There is no mistake ahoi.re s
the matter. It is as clear as possib w wi
that here we have perpetual and cconon.rdens
ical source of fuel. Two hundred y* and ab
ago the discoverer would surely ha' -adov
been Iturned as a wizard.*
Kev. Mr. Pogson of Hri.lgeporf is
father of a boy who will probubly *lh
tinguish himself. The evening
the last circus in thiit city the reveri'^
gentleman was bilking to his son
th
suddenly observed,
to
w
tanipl
answering to our fuel is everlasting, tbit ran
is to say, would last a lifetime. M:dsha
Bourbonne'l's invention comprehends
IM
stove and fuel. The tires would b«'
V'vay
the minutest scale or on the largest. Tli'!:ie»e ti.
would be used for heating a baby's fo^-ytnb
o o o a s i n a n o e i n i i e i e
stantanecusly they will be a great
my of time. Mr. HourUonnel at one
tent:d his invention, and a body of.i'fl
gineers and savants from I'aris visiWlahaJ
him and pronouncel his «lisciv*'ry na-" Hai
th mo«t remarkable of the age. *Hc 1' n
s e v i a o e s o e i u u i s e o e V e
ent in France, but wants to sell it. in 1'^eased
•gland, hiK own occupation being in led 1
other line. Any English genticimci 0 ban
i w i s i n o i- e i s i e s o a t-
h-
v
could do so liy writing ro him a day fht 11
two lefore hand. His addrvss is tie
Hournell, Dijon. slei
o o
I have en these hvg otre-
)v
cr
»ods,
3
'liii
,c
jrthe
a'M'j):,ni
Ix-auties of heaven, when tho
u
(i
10
u
Papa, let 9
heaven and talk circus.1
w
s. Se.
11*8
ise, 1
ned
kne\
•tin
le i:
ntj

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