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MZ? V' "-.'.l "ft- 'y fr" v"v. .' v,V- ." V"1 -mn i -' fj.- ;w C ! li ?4i' THE LAKCA8TRR DAILY INTKLLtGEHOJBft SATURDAY. FEBBtTABY 22, 1890. 'SrZk w THE MOON HOAX. Fascinating Views Through the Great Herschel Telescope. I'AyLOOXFB MA3TERPIE0E Vk tM BcM4ttek or rittr-iT tth A tegenlemly Writtca Artlel. fra flatting te tM fVMtl The (Cdlafcargh t 4raal et SctMtee, Published la Tha )lw Ht ana. as n tb Moen, refulgent Urap of hlghtt Cr heavV clear autre spreads her (acred light, wbea net a breath dUuirbs lb deep serene, Aadsotecleade'ercast Uie solemn scene; Arasad her um the vivid planet ten And stars unaamber'd gild the Stewing pole, O'er the dark tree 4 )rcHer verdure shed, AM Up wnh stiver Vry mountain' bead! wen iMMtM vsles, the recka In prospect rise, 4 flood C glory bursts from all the skies. ta these sublime line Hemer expresses the failing of every refined and sensitive tout te contemplating the full orbed moon. Before Mm light of science dawned unnumbered peeU sang the aef t radiance of the silvery moon, M million el men worshiped her. Se tMeply we tb.it feeling Implanted that the taoneMMtiU who gained power very early In Southwestern Asia found It Impossible for fra te eradicate it, and even the upright patriarch of Us thought it necessary te pre- vrv muh ee eau net eeen guilty el ttabfanism: "IT 1 beheld the sun when it shlued, or the "moon walking In brightness; and my heart hath been secretly enticed, or my mouth bath tdaed my hand: this also were an iniquity te be punished by the judge: for 1 theuld have Rented the Ged that Is above-." But when the Aryan race reae te power acleece rapidly displaced poetic idolatry, and fe 2,800 years our satellite baa been the sub ject et unwearied study and conjecture. As It la se very near us compared with sun and stars, we are new almost as familiar with its general structure as with our own glebe. But in acquiring this knowledge scientists have had te contend with a thousand delu sions. Almest Innumerable fancy sketches have been written te satisfy the popular crating for knowledge, especially en the one Brest question, "Is the moon inhabltcdr The most recent and successful was that which appeared in 1835, written by Richard Adams Lecke, It raised The New Yerk Bun at once te a leading position in the country, and when the publishers issued a pamphlet edi tion of 00,000 copies every one was bought within a few weeks. In 1850 a much larger edition was publish ed in pamphlet form by Richard Oewans, New Yerk, with an explanation and extracts show ing hew many intelligent men had been de ceived by the apparently scientific character of the production. The succeeding article is a condensation of the original paper and some ',: the comments. The occasion was remarkably propitious. Blr Jehn Herschel had gene td the Cape with a telescope con structed en a plan unknown te the general public. Information et his work was long in reaching Great Britain, and communication thence te the United States was very slew. Be there was abundant time for the scheme te work. The "Moen Hoax" was long a noted episode In New Yerk journalism. Here It is: ORKAT I ASTRONOMICAL DISCOVERIES lately made sr am jenit UKRscnxL, lu d., r.n.&, etc., I at the 1 CAPE OF GOOD HOPE. ITrem the supplement te the Edinburgh Journal of Science. 1 In this unusual addition te our journal we bare the happiness of making known te the British public, and thenee te the whole civilised world, recent discoveries in astron omy which will build an imperishable monu ment te the age in which we live, and confer upon the present generation of the human race a proud distinction through all future time. It has been poetically said that the stars et heaven are the hereditary rgelia of man us the intellectual sovereign of the ani mal creation. He may new fold thezodlae around him with a loftier consciousness of bis mental supremacy. It is impossible te contemplate any great astronomical discovery without feelings closely allied te a sensation of awe, and nearly akin te these with which a departed spirit may be supposed te discover the reali ties of a f uture state. Bound by the irrevo cable laws et nature te the glebe en which we lite, creatures "close shut up In infinite expanse," It seems like acquiring a fearful supernatural power when any remote mys terious works of the Creater yield tribute te our curiosity. It seems almost a presumptuous usurpation of powers denied us by the divine will when man, in the pride and confidence of his skill, steps forth, far beyond the apparently natural boundary of his privileges, and demands the secrets and familiar fellowship of ether worlds. We are assured that when the Im mortal philosopher te whom mankind is in debted for the thrilling wonders new first made knevn had at length adjusted his new and stupendous apparatus with a certainty et success, he solemnly paused several hours be fore be commenced hlsobservatiens, that he might prepare bis own mind for discoveries which he knew would fill the minds of myri ads of bis fellow men with astonishment, and secure bis name a bright, it net transcendent conjunction with that of his venerable father te all posterity. And well might he pause! Frem the hour the first human pair opened their eyes te the glories of the blue firmament above them, tbere has been no accession te human knowledge at all comparable in sub lime interest te that which he has been the honored agent in supplying; and we are taught te believe that, when a work, already prepar ing for the press, in which his discoveries are embodied in detail, shall be laid before the public, they will be found of incomparable importance te some of the grandest opera tions of civilized life. Te render our enthusiasm intelligible we will state at once that by means et a tele scope of vast dimensions and an entirely new principle, the younger Herschel, at hlsobserv hlsebserv hlsobserv atery in the southern hemisphere, has al ready made the most extraordinary discov eries in every planet of our solar system ; has discovered planets in ether solar systems; has obtained a distinct view of objects in the moon, fully equal te that which the unaided eye commands et terrestrial objects at t be dis tance et a hundred yards; has affirmatively settled the question whether this satellite be inhabited, and by what order of beings; has firmly established a new theory of imetary fibenemena, and has solved or corrected near y every leading problem of mathematical astronomy. Fer our early and almost exclusive lufor lufer lufor tnatien concerning tliee facts we are indebt ed te the devoted friendship of Dr. Andrew Grant, the pupil et the elder, and for several years past the inseparable coadjutor of the younger Herschel. The amanuensis et the latter at the Cape of Geed Hepe, and the in defatigable superintendent of his telescepe during the wbole jwried of Ita construction and operation, Dr. (Iraut has been enabled te supply us with Intelligence equal, In general Interest nt least, te that which Dr. Herschel himself bas transmitted te the Royal society. Indeed our correspondent awiurei us that tbe voluminous documents new Ix-fere a commit tee of that institution ceutain little roeretlian details and mathematical illustrations of the facte communicated te us in hl own ample correspondence. Fer perniislen te Indulge his friendship in communicating this invalu able information te us, Dr. Grant and our eur selvee are indebted te the magnanimity of Dr. Herschel, who, fur above all mercenary considerations, has thus signally honored and rewarded his fellow laborer in the field ,of science. The engravings of lunar animals and ether objects, and of the phases of the several plauets, are accurate copies of dra ings taken in the observatory by Herbert Heme, Esq., who accompanied the lest powerful scries of reflectors from Londen te the Cape, and su perintended their erection; and he bas thus recorded the iroefs of their triumphant sue cegs. TUB WOMlERrULTXUteCOJ'E. It is well known that tb great reflecting telesce of the late elder Herschel, with an object gloss four feet in diameter, and a tube forty feet in length, possesses a magnifying power of mere than six tbeuaiid time. Ilia a small orlien of this power was ever ad ad vuntagfeutly applied te the nearer astro nomical ebjucU; for the deficiency et lisbt sniyaatUM flair tUaOnct thaa wha viewed with a power of a third or ferth of tela ettaat. Accordingly the powers which aaf ttaHy appHed whewbbwrvtet aSa Hsoea or i iaa.tt and with which a made hia most mtatmtm, dbceverle, raagd from 910 te 0, 796 aad WO times; altaeagb, wbm taapactiag Mm deabM and treble Bxed start, and Mm Mers distant nebulas, be rraqinetly applied the f alt capac ity of bis Instrument. The law of eptica, thai an object become dim in properMoa a It l magnined, seemed, from ita sempUAcatleit In this powerful telype, te form an In superable boundary te further discoveries In tar solar system. Several years, however, prier te the death et this vaeeraWe astron omer, he conceived tt practicable td con tract an improved tartaibf parabolic ana spherical reflectors, which, by anMftg all the meritorious points In the Gregorian and Newtonian lastrnmeets. with the highly In tereatieg achroraatfe kliscetefybt Delland, would, te a trtalttegree, remove Mm formi fermi formi eVjW obstruction. Ills plan evinced the most profound reasarch In optical tdeece, and the most dexterous lugenulty In mechanical con trivance; but accumulating tnflrmltiea, and eventually death, prevented tte axparinMntal application. Hi aeU.tna preaset Blr Jehn Benchel, who had been nursed and cradled In the observatory, and a practical astrono mer from bis boyhood, was se fully convinced of the value et the theory that he determined upon tatting it, at whatever coat. Within two yean et his father's death ha com pleted bit new apparatus, and adapted It te the old telescope with neatly perfect kubceta. He found that the magnifying power et 0,000 times, When applied te the moon, which was tha severest criterion that could be selected, produced, under these new reflectors, a fecal object of exquisite distinctness, tree from every achromatic obscurity, and containing the highest degree of light which the gttal speculum could collect from that luminary. The distance being 340,000 mile and the magnifying power 0,000 time, tha result It a simple matter of division (340,000 divided by 6,000 equals 40); objection the moon could be teen as clearly at at forty miles distance en earth. And lim it ttMatd. that nature bad placed an eternal limit Higglnt, Fontana, Gregery, Newton, Delland and Herschel bad retorted te every' material for the composition of lease and reflectors, but in vain. At length Blr Jehn, In consultation with Blr David Brewster, suggested that the primary fecal image might be conveyed into a dark apartment (where no tube would be neces sary te shut off the lateral light), and there received and acted upon by subsidiary re flectors. It was an inspiration! He next suggested a seriat of specula te correct aberration and a final illuminated microscope. Blr David sprang from his chair in an ecstasy et conviction, exclaim ing, "Theu art the man I" His enthusiasm went te far at te believe that even the en tomology of the moon might be studied the insects might be seen as they crawled. The Duke of Sussex, the munificent patron of sci ence and the arte, at onee contributed 10,000, His majesty (King William IV) asked if the measure would aid in the improvement of navigation, and being assured that it would, at once guaranteed from the naval fund the needed 70,000. An extremely elaborate and scientific report of the construction of the needed instruments and their transporta tion te the Cape is emitted. Alse a full de scription of the locality, en a plateau, and the darkened chamber in which the fecal image was first presented and then remagni fled, se te speak, upon an enormous canvas. At this point The Journal deems it neces sary te clearness te fellow the exact state ment et Dr. Grant: On the night of Jan. 10, the moon having advanced within four days of her mean libratien, Sir Jehn adjusted his Instruments for the inspection of her eastern limb. The whole immense power et his tele scope was applied, and te its fecal Image about one-halt of the power of his microscope. On removing the screen et the latter the field of view was covered throughout its entire area with a beautifully distinct and even vivid representation et bosaltie rock. Its color was a greenish brown and the width of the columns, as defined by their interstices en the canvas, was invariably tweuty-eigbt Inches. Ne fracture whatever appeared in the mass first presented, but iu a few seconds a shelving pile appeared of five or six col umns width, which showed their figure te be hexagonal, and their articulations similar te these et tbe basaltic formation at Staffa. This precipitous shelf was profusely covered with a dark red flower precisely similar te the Papaver rhcoes, or rose peppy, et our sublunary cornfields; and this was tbe first organic production of nature iu a foreign world ever revealed te the eyes of men. IA1NAB MOUNTAINS, VALKS AND fORESTS. The rapidity of the moon's ascension, or rather of the earth's diurnal rotation, being uearly equal te flve hundred yards in a sec ond, would have effectually prevented the inspection, or even the discovery of objects se mhiute as these, but for the admirable mechanism which constantly regulates, under the guidance of the sextant, the required alti tude of the lens. But its operation was found te be se consummately perfect that tbe observers could detain the object upon the field et view for any period tbey might desire. Tbe specimen of lunar vegetation, however, which they bad already seen, had ' decided a question et tee exciting an interest te Induce them te retard iu exit. It bad demonstrated that the moon bas au atmos phere constituted similarly te our own, and capable et sustaining organized, and there fore, most probably, animal life. The basal tic rocks continued te pass ever the inclined canvas plane, through three successive diam eters, when a verdant declivity of great beauty apeared, which occupied two mere. This was preceded by another mess of nearly the former height, at the base of which they were at length delighted te perceive that novelty, a lunar forest. Tbe trees for a period et ten mlnuten wcre of one unvaried kind, and unlike any I have sctn, except the largest kind of yews in the E igllsh church yards, which they in some respite resemble. These nere followed by a level green plain, which, as measured by the painted circle en our canvas of forty-nine feet, must have been mere than halt a mile In breadth; and then appeared as fine a forest et firs, un equivocal firs, as I have ever seen cherished in the besom of my native mountains. Passing the next range of hills, we found a valley in which magnificent fenwte skirted rich meadows, and here we were blest with the sight of animals. In the shade of the weeds en the southeastern side we beheld con tinuous herds of brown quadrupeds, having ajl the external characteristics of the bison, but mera diminutive than auy species et the bee genus in our natural history. Its tail is like that ftf our bes grunniens; but in its semi circular horns, the hump en its shoulders, and the depth of its dewlap, and the length of its shaggy hair, it closely resembled the secles te which I first compared it. It hed, how ever, ene widely distinctive feature, which we afterwards found common te nearly every lunar quadruped we have discovered; namely, a remarkable fleshy appendage ever the eyes, erasing the whele breadth et the forehead and united te the ears. We could most dis tinctly perceive this hairy veil, which was shaped like the upper front outline of a cap known te the ladies as Mary Queen et Scots cap, and was lifted and lowered by means of the ears. It immediately occurred te tbe acute mind nt Dr. Herschel that this was a providential contrivance te protect the eyca of the animal from the great extremes of light and darkness te which all the inhab itants et our side et tbe moon arc periodically subjected. Thenext animal jpercolved would be class ed en earth as a monster. It was of a bluish lead color, about the tize of a goat, with a head ami beard like him, and a single horn, slightly inclined forward from the perpen dicular. Tbe female was destitute of the born and beard, but had a much longer tail. It was gregarious, and chiefly abounded en the aocliviteus gladesef the weeds. In eleg ance of symmetry it rivaled the antelope, and like him It seemed au agile, sprightly creature, running with great spued, and springing from the green turf with all the unaccountable antics of a j eung lamb or kit ten. This lieautiful creature utrenled us the most exquisite amusement. The mimicry et its movements upon our white painted can vas was as faithful and luminous as that of animals within a few yards of tbe camera ebxeura, w hen seen pictured upon its tyra pan. Frequently when attempting te put our fingers upeu its beard, it would suddenly bound away into oblivion, a if conscious of our earthly Impertinence; but then ethers would nppear, whom we could net present nibbling th herbage, say or de what we would te them. On examining the renter of this delightful valley we found a large branching river, abounding with lovely islands and water Ma eejtct tbseilatitllsMi tmctet nuu.wvus aiuus. nspwieaet gray pelican was the most numerous; but a black and white crane, with uureasunably long leg and bill, wat also quite common. Tve watched their pttelvareua experiment a kmtf Mme. ta hope of catching eight bf a lunar flsht bt although we Were. net gratified In this re spect we could easily guess the purpose with which they plunged their long necks te deep ly beneath the water. Near the upper ex tremity of one of these Islands we obtained a glimpse of a ttrange amphibious creature, of a spherical form, which rolled with great ve locity across the pebbly beach, and was lest tight of In the strong current which set off from this angle of the Island. We were com pelled, however; te leave this brolifie valley unexplored, 6ii account bf clouds which were evidently accumulating In the lunar atmos phere, our own being perfectly translucent. But this was Itself an interesting discovery, for mere distant observers had questioned or deaied the existence of any humid atmosphere in this planet VABIETIXs or LOHAB LOT. We bore with tome Impatience the cloudy weather of the 11th and I8th but the even ing of Jan. 13 was ene of pearly purity and loveliness. Dr. Herschel Informed us that he theuld direct our reeearrhet te the parts numbered 3, II, 20 and SO in Blunt's map, and which are respectively known In the modern catalogue by the name of Endymion, Cleo Clee modes, Langrenus and Ietavius.(Te the care ful inspection of these, and the region be tween them and the extreme Western tint) be proposed te devote the whoie et this highly favorable night. Takiug then our twenty five mile breadth of surface, upon the field of view and reducing It te a slew movement, we carefully Inspected the lefty mountain range. In them we found many extinct vol canoes and one active. (A detailed descrip tion is emitted.) The adjarant low land Is fertile te excess. We counted net less than twelve luxuriant forests, divided by open plains, which wnved lu an ocean of verdure, and were probably prairies like, these of North America. In three of these we dis covered numerous herds of quadrupeds sim ilar te our friends the bisens in the valley of the Unicorn, but of much larger size; and scarcely a piece of woodland occurred in our panorama which did net dazzle our vision with flecks of white or red birds upon the wing. Dr. Herschel has classified net less than thirty-eight species of forest trees and nearly twice this number of plants found in this tract alone, which are widely different te these found In mere equatorial latitudes. Of animals he classified uine species of mam malia and flve of evlpara. Among the for mer is a small kind of reindeer, the elk, the moose, the horned bear and the biped boaver. The lest resembles the beaver of the earth In every ether respect than in its destitution of a tail and its Invariable habit et walking upon only two feet. It carries its young in its arms like a human being ami moves with an easy gliding motion. Its hute are con structed better aud higher than these of many tribes of human savages, and from the appearance of smoke lu nearly nil et them there is no doubt of its being acquainted with the use of fire. Still its bead and body difTer only in the points stated from that of the beaver, and It was never seeu except en the borders et lakes and rivers, in which it has been observed te immerse for a period of several seconds. Thirty degrees south of this is the iramense annular mountain, located en the accepted maps of the moon as Cleemcdcs, and en all the spurs of this elevation we found but one creature a large white bird resembling the Iterk. But the streams flowing therefrem suite in the largest Inland sea that has been found throughout tbe seven and a half millions of square miles which this illum inated slde of tbe moon contains. Its width from east te west is 10t) miles, and from north te south SCO miles. Its shape, te the northward, Is net unlike tbnt of the Bay et Bengal, and it is studded with small islands, most et which are et ot et cenic. Twe of these, en the eastern side, are new violently eruptive; but our lowest mag nifying power was tee great te exnmine them with convenience, en account of the cloud et smeke anil ashes which beclouded our field of view; as seen by Lieut. Drumtnend, through our reflecting telescope of 2,000 times, tbey exhibited great brilliancy. In a bay en the western side of the sea is an island fifty-five miles long, of a crescent form, crowded through its cntire sweep with the most superb and wonderful natural beau ties, both of veRetatlnii and ;eolegv. Its tills are pinnacled wlM) tall qunrtr or j stals, of 'se rich n yellow amloruuge hue that we nt Drst supiesl them te 1k pointed flumes of tire; and tueyspiing up thus from smooth round brews et hills which are coveted as with a velvet mantle. Een iu the enchant ing little vallojset this winding island no could often we these splendid natural spires, mounting in the midst of deep green weeds, like church steeples iu the vnlesef AVcstmore AVcstmere land. We here first noticed the lunar palm tree, which differs from that of our tropical latitudes only lu the peculiarity of very large crimson flowers, instead of the spndix pro truded from the common calyx. Be) end this the weeds wcre dark green, and beyond that was every tint of our bcu bcu sens. The hectic flush of autumn was often seen kindled upon the cheek of earliest spring; nud the gay drapery of summer in soma places surrounded trees ltallcsi, as the victims of winter. It seemed as it nil the seasons here united hands iu a circle of perpetual harmony. Of animals wu saw only an elegant striped quadruricd about three feet high, like a minlature rebra, which was always in small herds en the gtxxn Bard of the hills, and two or three kinds of long tailed birdi, which we judged te be golden and blue pheasants. On the island shores, however, we saw countless multitudes of univalve shell fish, and among them soma huge flat ones, which all three of my associates de clared te lie cernu ammonal ; and I confess I was here compiled te abandon my skeptical substitution of pebbles. The cliffs all along these shores were deeply undermined by tides; they were very cavernous, and yellow crystal stalactites larger than a man's thigh were shoetlug forth en all sides. Indeed every reed of this island appeared te Ijo crystallized; masses of fallen crj stals wcre found en every bench we explored, and beamed from every fi actured headland. It was mere like a creation of an erientul fancy than a distant variety of nature brought by the powers of science te eculur demonstra tion. HUMAN 11E1NQS IN THE MOON. On the plain we nere ugniu delighted by the discovery of anlniaU, The first ebscrtud was a quadruped with an amazingly long neck, head like a shctp, healing two long spiral horns, white us jwlisbed ivory, ami standing in per)cnd!cu!ar parallel te each ether. Its body was like that of the deer, but its forelegs wcre most dUpropertionally long, and its tuil, which was very bushy aud of a snowy wlntcuess, curled high eer its rump, and hung two or tbi ee feet by Its side. Its colors were bright bay aud white in brindled patches, clearly defined, but of no regular fei ui. It wa-i found only in uirs, in spaces bet w ii the weeds, and we hail no opjiertuuity of witnessing its tieul or habits. But a few minutes only elapsed befere thrce specimens of another animal apjieared, se well known te us all that we fairly laughed at the recognition of se familiar an acquaint ance iu se distant a laud. Tbey were neither mere nor less than three geed large eheep, which would net hove disgraced the farms of Leicestershire or the shambles of Ltadeuball market. With the utmost scrutiny we could find no mark of distinction lietwecn these and theso of our natlve soil; tbey had net even the apjicudage ecr the ejes, which I have described as common te luuar quadru peds. Soen they appeared lu flecks. Hew ar dently we lunged for a sight of the shepherd! We had at last concluded that there was none that no man held dominion in this lunar world when we were thrilled with as tonishment te perceive four succcssive flecks of large winged creatures, wholly unlike any kind of birds, descend w ith a slew, even mo tion from tbe cli tr s en the weiterii slde and alight upon the plain. They n ere first no ticed by Ur. Herschel, wheexclaimed: "New, gentlemen, my theories against jour proofs, which you have often found a pretty even bet, we have here something north looking at. I was confident that if cer no found beings 111 human shae it would be In this longitude, and that tbey would be provided by their Creater with soma extraordinary powers of locomotion; first exchange for my number D." This lent, being seen Introduced, gave us a fine halt mile uutauce, ana counted three parties of these creatures et -.. 1. a.t.A .,! flti.n fn nnnli uiill.lnis twelve, nine and fUUn In each nulklng erect toward a small weed near the base of the eastern precipices. Certainly they were like bureau beings, for their wings had new disappeared, and their attitude in walkius ualaa W- erred than at UtHiUtaB utctwe Introduced tea teMmM- wkichfcreatM ihemte the appareat y of eighty yardt-the highest cW About harfbf the! raftd fend bar eaavat: bat Mfefethart we had a perfectly distinct i ate View. They averages! four fatt ht, wereiev: bred. Mcebt eh the fwlft Miert and letsv cornier colored had wtaM composed of a thin mem! e, without hair. lying snugly upon ttetr of the shoulder te Mm e cka, from the top re of the lag. Tb face, which wat of a yelle i flesh color, wat a tUght improvement ni that of Mm lam erang etltatur, bate ibpeti add lataUV gent In lu exprettteB, and navimt a much greater expansion et forehead, Tha mouth, however, wat very prembMnt. though tome what relieved by a thick beard upon Mm low er jaw, and by lips far mers hitmatt thart Urate of any specie of thetimta genua In general tymraetry et body and limbs Mwy were infinitely superior te, the erang eutang; te much te that, but tot their leaf wings, Lieut. Drummond said tfcfcfcMld leek at well en a parade ground at temlWthe old cock ney nillitiet Tbe hair etuthe head was a darker color than that et lb body, closely curled, but appareaMjrnet woolly, and ar ranged In two curious semicircle ever tb temple et th forehead. Their ftet could only be teen at they were alternately lifted In walking but, from what we could tea et them IH te transient a view, they appeared thin and very protuberant at the heel Whilst passing across the canvas, and whenever we afterwards aw them, these creatures were evidently engaged In conver sation; their gesticulation, mere particularly the varied action et their hands and arms, appeared Impassioned and emphatic. We hence inferred that they were rational betegt, and although net perhaps of se high an order as ether which we discovered the next month en the shore et the Bay et Rainbows, that they were capable of producing works et art and contrivance. The next view we obtained of then) was still mere favorable. It was en the borders et a Utile lake, or expanded stream, which we then for the first time per ceived running down the valley te a large laVe, aud having en Its eastern margin a small weed. Bome of these creature had crossed this water and were lying like spread eagle en the skirts of the weed. We could then parceiv that they possessed wings of great expansion, and were similar iu structure te these of the bat, being a semi-transparent membrane ex panded iu curvilineal divisions by means et straight radii, united at the back by the dor sal integument. But what astonished us very much was the circumstance et this membrane being continued, from the shoul ders te the legs, united all the way down, though gradually decreasing in width. The wings seemed completely under the command et volition, for these et the creatures whom we saw bathing In the water spread them instantly te their full width, waved them a ducks de theirs te shake off the water, and then as lustantly closed them again in a com pact form. Our further observation et the habits of these creatures, who wcre of both sexes, led te results te very remarkable that I prefer they should first be laid before the public in Dr. Hcrschel's own work, where I have reason te knew they are fully and faith fully stated, however incredulously they may be received. The three families then almost simultaneously spread their wings, and were lest In the dark confines et the canvas be bo be fere we had time te breathe from our par alyzing astonishment We scientifically de nominated thorn the Vcspertilio-bemo, or man-bat; and tbey are doubtless innocent aud happy creatures, notwithstanding that some of their amusements would but ill com port with our terrestrial notions of decorum. INTKBJCSTINO DETAILS TO COM. Se remote de their social actions appear te be from these common In mixed assemblages en this glebo that Dr. Herschel requested sotue et the civil and military authorities et the Colony nud several Episcopal and Wealeyan ministers te visit the observatory late in March and bocemo eye witnesses. Their certificates will apficar in the forthcoming report et Dr. Herschel, which (though The Journal has been favored with but a few hints en the subject) we are confident will be nt ence the most sublime iu science and in in tcn'se in general interest that ever issued from the press. Many celumus of Tbe Sun are next filled with details of discoveries en tbe moon's surface and accounts of a slight improvement iu the npparatus specially de signed for the study of these apparently human beings. They were rewarded by the discovery of a valley with indications of a temperate climate in which was a lnagnlfl ccut temple. The reef was composed of some yellow metal and divided into three compartments, which w ere net triangular planes inclining te the center, but subdivided, curbed and sepa rated, se as te preseut a mass of violently agitated flames rising from a common seurce of conflagration and terminating in wildly waving peluts. This design was tee mani fest and tee skillfully executed te be mistaken for a single moment. Through a few open ings In these motallie flames we perceived a large sphcre et a darker kind et metal nearly of a clouded copper coler,whicb they Inclesed and Ecemiugly raged around, as if hiero hiere glyphlcally consuming it. This was the reef; but upeu each of tbe three corners there was a small sphere of apparently the same metal as tbe large center ene, and theso retted upon a kind et corulce quite new lu any order et architecture with which we are acquainted, but nevertheless exceedingly graceful and impressive. It was like a halt opened scroll, swelling off tmldly from the root and bang ing far ever the walls iu several convolu tions. It was of the same metal as the flames and en each side of the building it was open at both ends. Tbe columns, six en each side, were sim ply plain shafts, without capitals or pedes tals, or any description of ornament; nor was any perceived in ether part of the edi fice. It was open en each side, and teemed te contain neither seats, altars, nor offerings; but It was a light and airy structure, nearly a hundred feet high from its white glistening fleer te its glowing reef, and it steed upeu a round green eminence en the eastern side et the valley. We afterwards, however, dis covered two ethers, which were in every re spect fac-simllea of this one; but In neither did we percelve any visitants besides flecks of wild devei which alighted upon Its lustrous pinnacles. Had the devotees of these tem ples gene the way et all living, or were the lnttar merelv historical monuments! What did the ingenious builders mean by tbe glebe surrounded by flames) Did they by this rec rec ei d any past calamity of their world, or pre dict any future one of ours! Hut we had net far te seek for inhabitant of this "Vale of the Triads." Immediately en the outer border of the weed which sur rounded, at tbe distance of half a mile, the eminence en which the first et these tem ples steed, we saw several detached as as fceinbllqs of beings whom we Instantly recognized te be of the same specie as our winged friends of the Ruby Colos seum, near the Lnke Langrenus. Having ad justed the instrument for a minute examina tion, we found that nearly all the individuals in these groups were et a larger stature than the former siwciinens, less dark in color, and In evcry respect an Improved variety of the roce. Tbey were chiefly engaged in eating a large yellow fruit llku a gourd, sections of which tbey divided with their fingers, aud ate with rather uncouth veracity, throwing away the rind. A smaller red fruit, shaped like a cucumber, which we hed often seen pendent from trees having a bread dark leaf, was also lying in Uua iu the center of several of the f ustive groups; but the only use tbey appeared te make of it was sucking its juice after roll ing it lictwpen the palms of their hands and nibbling etf an end. They snerned eminently happy, and even polite, for we saw, in many instances, indi viduals sitting nearest these piles of fruit, select the largest and brightest specimens and threw them arch nlse across the circle te some opiebite friend or associate who had ex tracted the nutriment from theso scattered around him, and which were frequently net a few. While thus engaged in their rural banquets, or in social converse, tbey were always seated with their knees flat upon the turf, ami their feet brought evtuly together iu the form of a triaugle. And for soma mysterious reason or ether this figure seemed te be anVsiteclul favorite among them; for we found that every group or social circW arranged Itself In this shape before it dis I persed, which was generally done at the slg' ' ml rt sin I tut Ivfil t n 1 .vlin atntitia. 1 lutri iti nal of an Individual who stepiied Inte tha center and brought his hands ever his head In en acute angle. At thl signal ea-h num ber of the company extended hU arms for ward se as te form en acute horizontal enala wat w.Ul hieet atltti with tM extrWnity et ta augers. But thi was het MM only proof we had that they were creature tt order and subordlmttieU. Ws had no opportunity of seeing thwa actually mfsged III any work bf Industry of aH, and, te tar as we could jUdgi they tpsnt their happy hours la collecting various fruits hi tha weeds. Id eating, flying', bathing and tottering about upon "M summits et prsci Mem But although vldaattjr.Jh atflVfet order et animals in Ud rich Valky. they wcre Hei Its only occupants. Most of tb ether animals whicll wsbad discovered elsewhere, la very distant regions, wef col lected here, and also at least eight or nine new specie of quadrupeds. Tbe most at tractive of Uxas was a tall white stag with lefty spreading antiart, black as ebony. We several thxMt Mtw thl elegant creature trot up te tb seabed parlies Of HtS mul-human be ings I have described aud browse' the barhasn close beside them, without the least manifest ation of fear en Its part or notice ea theirs. The uulversal state et amity among all flats m of lunar creature, and tits apparent absence of every carnivorous or, ferocious tpeeie, gave us th most refined pleasure, and deublyi ndatred te ut this lovely nocturnal compan ion et bur larger but lest favored world. Ever again when I "eye the bin vault and blew the useful light," shall I recall the sceuea of beauty, grandeur and felicity I have be held upon her surface, net "as through a glass darkly, but face te face;" and never shall I think of that line of our thrice noble poet, Meek Diana's ere ail through the ature air, an Island of the bjstt, without exulting In my knowledge of Its truth. en. ninscnit, axrLOhhs etntm ruusrrs. Here ends the detailed statement of Dr. Grant as te lunar discoveries, at at this data the moon ceased te be visible until a lata hour In the night, aud thereafter Dr. Her schel directed bis labor te the primary planet of the tystcm, especially te Saturn and bis rings. As Is welt known te all read er of The Journal et Science, this planet ll 000,000,000 of miles from the tun, and bavins; a diameter of 79,000 miles It It mers than 000 times as large as this earth. Nevertheless It revolves upon Ita axis In ten hours and six teen minutes, which, as Dr. Herschel has demonstrated, causes tbe smoke et It many volcanoes te stream backward, se te speak, thus creating these yellowish and purple belts which thwart the surface of the plsntt. Of Its wonderful rings the outer is 904,000 miles In diameter and tha Inntr 1&4.000 miles, the space between them being 28,000 mile. Sir Jehn Hcrschel's most Interrstlng dis covery Is that these rings are tbe fragment of two destreyed worlds, which, en being ex ex pleded, gathered around Saturn by the at traction of gravity nud jetwer piovented from falling en his surface by his extraordi nary rapidity en his axis. Later the astrono mers resumed their lunar surveys, and com pleted a map of the moon, Indicating the In habited portions, timber, water, mountains, etc. This concludes the Supplement, with th exception of forty pages of Illustrative and 'mathematical notes, which would giatly en hauce the size and price of this work, with out commensurably adding te its general interest, Ed. Bun. Such are tbe most salient portions of the article as it appeared In The Sun, and tbe reader of today can scarcely coneolro of tha interest it excited. One writer says that the mass of readers accepted the document un hesitating', and among theso of A scientific turn tbere was the wildest enthusiasm. Even these with mere technical knowledge were staggered, and soma who decried the article watted with anxiety ter the next European malls. Several editors confessed their faith, but many mero sneered nt The Bun as "sensational" These, however, who took a jocular vlew of It came out with the most credit, aud a geed specimen et that class is the opinion of William Cullen Bryant In The New Yerk Evening Festi "It is quite proper that the sun theuld be the means et shedding se much light en the moon. That there should be winged people In the moon does net strike us as mero won derful thau the existence of such a roce of be ings en earth; and that there does or did ex ist such a race rests en the ovldence of that most veracious of voyagers and circumstan tial of chroniclers, I'eter Witkins, whose colo celo cole bratod work net only gives au account et the ceneral appearance and habits of a most In teresting tribe et flying Indians, but also of all theso mero delicate and engaging traits which the author was enabled te discover by reason of the conjugal relations he entered Inte with one of the females of the winged tribe," It Is certainly matter of Interest that a longing te penetrate the mysteries of nature has distinguished the Aryan branch of the human race from the very start, as was thus beautifully expressed by Virgil 8,000 years age: Ye sacred muses, with whose beauty flr'd. My soul Is ratish'd, and my bralu lusplr'd. Whose priest I am, whose holy fillets wear; Would j ou your eet's first petition hear; Gire me the ways of waudering start te knewi The depths of heav'n above, aud earth below Teach me tbe various labors et the moon, And whence proceed th' eclipses et the sun, Why flowing tides prevail upon the main. And la what dark rcuws they shrink again. What shakes the solid earth, what came delays The summer nights, and shortens winter days Aud, similarly, through all these years fanciful writers have played upeu this long ing, the result being such productleus a "The Arabiau Nights," Sir Themas More's "Utopia," Bishop Berkeley's "Adventures of Biguer Gaudentle Dl Lucca," Swift's "Gulli ver's Travels," De Fee's "Hoblnsen Crusoe" and Lord Erskine's "Armata," besides nu merous ethers of a similar character. And as the moon's surface has naturally been se lected as the scene for vagrant fancy te disport Itself, it is well te mid here a few actual facte en that luminary. Of volcanie origin, the moon is full of vol canoes, which, however, perhaps from a con viction of the uselessnen of further action there being nothing te destroy, and no one even te see their explosions are new silent and torpid. But they wrought out their des tiny se long and se faithfully, that tha sur face of the moon Is frightfully disfigured and uneven. Switzerland Is a prairie cemjuired te the smoothest part of the moon's surface. It is nothing but Inressuiit mountain and hol low. Lunar Alpj and Recky mountain inter sect every few miles of the surface. The Him alaya would be unnoticed among thogigautle ranges which ornament the lunar superficies. And the projections, mighty as they are, ure but trifling in comparison with the hollows. It would teern n though the moon, with apish weakness, had tried te Imitate the earth til throwing off space for rivers ami oceans forgetting that it contained no water te fill the cavities. Astronomers have inade the most extraordinary discoveries in refer ence te these lunar hollows. Seme of them npwar te be about fifty miles deep, and a hundred miles or se wide, with precipitous sides. There are no "men lu the moon." Tbore cannot be, for they could net exist without air and water. Tis a pity, for the sight of this planet of ours, thirteen times the size which the moon appears te us, as fair, ami bright, and shining as our nightly luminary, would be a sight wertli seeing. This article, being a melange of science and fiction, but still aiming te direct the reader towards the sublime, cannot close mere appropriately than with that eloquent passage of Dr. Themas Chalmers en the telescope and mlcro mlcre mlcro sce, t: "The one led me te see a system iu every star. The ether leads me te see a world In every atom. The ene taught me that this mighty glebe, with the whole burdeu of Its pneple, and of Its countries. Is but a grain et sand ou the high field of immensity. The ether teaches me that every grain of sand may harbor within it the tribes aud families of a busy imputation. The one told me of the Insignificance et the world I tread upon. The ether redeems it from all tte iiislguitl- cance; fur it tells me that in the leaves et! every forest, and in the flowers of evcry gar-' den, and in the waters of every rivulet, there are worlds teeming with life, and number less as are the glories of the firmament. "The one has suggested te me that beyond and above all that Is visible te man there may lie fields of creation which sweep Immeasura bly along and carry tha impress of tha Al mighty's hand te the remotest scenes of the universe. The ether suggests te me that within and beneath nil that niiuutenessnhlch the aided eye of man has been able te explore there may lie a region of Invisibles, and that, could we draw aside' the m) sterleus curtain which shrouds it from our senses, we might there see a theatre of as many wonders at as tronomy has unfolded; a unlverse within the compass of a eint se small as te elude all the powers of the mlcrosceiie, but where the won wen dur werkinc Ged OuJs room for (he exercUi muss sMsnbUM. wner M ea etaar mtchanlem et world aad HU and aal mats them all with tb evideoes et hi JtWry." SOME CHILDREN'S DRESSES OLIVt HARPER JON3 FOrt WRITES OF FASH LITTLE OIBIA. . tasUfwl and lleeetulns; Costumes Walsh Will B Wern During tha Coming tea ten-llMM attd Millinery for Mists Bib bout In Dark shade M (Special Oorrespendenc.) New Yerk, Feb. 20. There was I tlrue within the recollection of the most et us who have clilldicn when little girls' dtcs wcre inade as nearly like theso of the fubihers as they could bw, and they really wefd miniature aeptcs as far as material, cut and trimming of garments could niake them. But that time hits geh by, and Uttle girls have a distinct and individual style for them elves suited te their age afld childish grace. It i net new hew much trim ming can be leaded upon little gowns, but hew elm ply they coil be made. rRETTY STTLE8 fOR UTTt.K OIIILS. The dresses naturally vary In style, partly with the mother's taste, and part ly with the nge of the child, and also the appcarniice of the little ene. Seme leek lovely in the quaint little Green away costumes, and ethers in the pict ure dresses copied from old portraits. Others again require n style mero pecu liarly adapted te themselves, and the tustcfBl mother will ninnage generally te find ou what best suits her darling. Dark woolen materials and shepherd's plaids as well as silk or surah are most commonly seen this spring for little girls, and light colored veilings and cashmeres as well as India Bilk are made up for young girls In their "teens" for party or evening dresses. A pretty dress for a girl from 8 te 18 can be made after a model dress which I saw in a large house. It was of shepherd checks in gray, ma roon aud whita and was trim med with mignonette green velvet Anether dain ty little gown which is illustrated here is of tan coleted tricot with a guimpe, belt and cults of ruby velvet The waist is shirred no that the cdgeBtands upward like a narrow rufllc, and it has a velvet belt, aud thrce tucks in the skirt for Bete trimming, but it makes a becoming and Buitable little gown. Many ladies find that the best.laek breadths of their own worn out dresses can be utilized in mak ing up such a little gown, only icquiring (Ive-cighth of n yard of velvet te make a pretty little drcts. It would ueed about two yards and a half of material forty four inches wide te make tills, am if there was net quite enough dress mate rial the sleeves also could be of velvet. Fer school dresses, merino, flannel, challi and ranny ether of the mero or dinary woolen goods can be used, and all that Is then required is a fair stock of pretty white aprons, and the plainer the dresses are made the mero satisfactory they will prove. Cloaks are made of many materials, Uiif the most fuHhlonahte nre theso of clan plaids in fight cheviot, aud theycan be modeled after the ene in the picture. Te wear witli these nothing is se suita ble as a Turn e' Shunter cap or a Scotch cap with it heron's plume. Beth kinds nre very easy te uiuke. Fer a young girl fietu 13 te 10 there can be no prettier or moie sultable gown than the pretty pearl gray mohair, with its simple lines and its cnidltial belt cuffs and plastron. This saiue design can be made lu white veiling or any ether ma terial suited te the age of the wearer. In wash goods there ure r.ephyr giugluun that aru certainly as pretty as bilk. HATS FOK CIHLOTtKN. Hats for spring nre low in the crown and wide in the brim. The smaller the child the larger the brim, and mero over powering the nuiiiW of plumes. Fer little girls of 3 ntnl 4 is a soft white leg horn that can Ui bent uiul twisted into any shnpe without injury, und there is n!se u silk plush hat in white and crenm, profusely decorated with plumes. There. nre also seen Mill for spring many black rough beaver hats in gray, drab, white and black. Trimming Is laid Hat, lean ing towards the front, and se far no flowers nre seen upon children's spring hate. Itihbens for children's inillinciy nre in dark shades of brown, prune, dark hlue nnd teft nihil green. Sometime a width of p.ile blue ribbon audit iuhIi glean will Ihi combined te trim a hat for a young girl, jr terra cettn and mess green, or weed brown and olUe green, with geed rciitiUtL OfjvK Haiiitii lUtnce. TUHT UEC'EIVED SO Cases Mere OF- 29 East King Street, H. E. SLAYMAKER, Agt. F OK JAl'ANUSn GOODS, " GoteEHIHMAN'B. , Ne. U West Kins HUcct, tyf Special Great WesternWineExtraDry OOO'SHAMAPAsULLi.4 , TOtALLYHlLPLlW Frem Sclntla MstvMnMtMaVWMIsB ii Cured by Heed's Mrs The fact that rheumatism I mulallen of acid In the bleed, i Uoed'a Harmiwrllla has wen purifying tee bleed, explain the swatet Heed's Mnmmrilla In curlast MiMm " la May, 1W9, 1 was taken with slttefM mstlsra in my legs ana arms, it atnmijr afV vented me from working, and I waa essaMstt te my bed entirely helpless. 1 had maalaal Hat tendance and In Attgasl, I was Jett aM m move around. I wa reduced te a mere tw tenandmy Appetite was entirely geae. Kl thought by nil my friends that I eettM net ) albly live. I took almost everyMslnff I eeasiU hear of, but with no geed reettlt,tlatia thaa: whiter. One day, reading abenttaklnf eeryi U..M...W..-III.. Id llnntli. Afttvll ikJ SCa S.'. .e.,)Hll lli.a wan...., ,. wy , m wwwr-r eluded te try It. One bettle gave smn Y relief that I took four bottles, ana have net been troubled with mew my ncnerel henlth boa never been appetite It Increasingand lam gaining la i attribute my wtieie improvement .te Heed's .Harsannrllla. and I earaeatlv mend It te all who are troubled with Hh case. I consider it the greatest meeuetae put up." WM. F. Tayler, Kmpertanj, v H renca.l'eiin. ", 7M "I hereby certify te the foregelng'tee A.,7 stated." JONATHAN Gtrrean, lutuce or tste.'j;. ,.? .... !.. ..!. .. II... -t . t t. ft w,ii., miifui 1,1111, .S.A -v' nuuu n OAiiearAniLiiiA , -w' ' Held by all druggist. II (six for IS. Pritatrt,v only by 0. t. HUOti A CO., Lewell, Mass. ' i ,, . 100 IKWK8 ONE DO! J,AR. (sVtf TT IS KI.NOKH NAILMCAMK OFF. " i-'ir n venr I vim nfflteti! with a nntiiatsi -tv.-a case of bleihl notion, and unwa ward of '?& months of that time I was unable te de ?,! ij-kind. My nuger mill came off and mar,,; li ulr dropped out, leavlus my head a cttaVv? -. ml smooth n If It Imd been shaved. leeas-ivA $ wen a',?'' mill suited the best local physicians, and spent hB-,jli'" dreds ofdellar for medicines of different kinds. Uj; t,UV WllllllllV IWflVIHK Hid PIIHUIVBI WHBb A X wnsHdvlsvdfluallyte visit Het Hprlna. Thtt ''7'' I did, but becoming; disgusted with the tStjP i ment I was receiving there, commenced taknff ,:',' H wirt'n Hcclne (8. H.H ) The effect that a S. T' i& had en me wit truly wonderful. I cemiatasea' tiiif. Inmmtmnri fjiltlitir llin Aral, tuttll Alt4 txst &' the timet had taken twelve bottle I wa SK .?' tlrely cured cured by Hwlfl'a Specific (B. 8. V) Mi wnen me woriu-rrnewnea iiei npnmrt Baa ,C"f failed. WM.H. LO&Mll, W5 nt Hnrlnea n re venert, lav." ? FOUIl YKAIIH ON CKUTC1IE8. , M? . Fer nrtccn years 1 was afflicted with rbstmav f,!y. mm, reur yenrserwiiirii inns compelled te en crutches, Words arc Inadequate teexpre the sutTtTlnRS I endured during that time. Dur um uuwe iiiieen year living), I tried ever rocelvlitantiy benclll lug threw llftceit years of existence (It wa net v Mm). I tried every known reinedv without receiving any benclll. I finally began en Hwtiva Hpcctfle tH. h. H.l, which from the first gave rullcr, nud .te-day I am enjoying the best of health, turn am n well mini. 1 rv.-ialdly ba-, llovethntH. H. H. Isthe best bleed purifier est the market te-day. J. I). TAYliOK, Cuba, Me. Trentlse en llloed and Bktn Wseaac mathst tree. HW1FT HFKCIFIU CO., (3) Atlanta 4a.,, M OTUEIUUIKADI Dr. C. McLane's j Vermifuge for Wenw!; MOTHERS READ. l3f Andrew DewiiIuk of Crunhunc Township, VySr or .heffpnmiiuLir.t;, Moisatie' cciceraiM rT mtiiau v'Mitvj 1 anir 111s ; wiiv syvaasstyM wtsjttsit - j,; inmiKC, and uiif? jMwwMMi 177 wenn rext '&3T3 1 1111 011 repetition or tne doae ue musT JuphelU. Allen, of Ambojr.gaveadeteoi'Use irnlill inline ur. i jucijuhj s weienruice vtYmiraav i-rc te n child six years old, nud It brought t away.al syswf. worms. lie seen after gave another ai te MM mime child, which brought away 0 mere, Inif IX wfirms in ulmut rl hours. Mrs. Uulgbyt Ne. 182 Katex nt,, New yey writes uk Unit she had a child which had bes a i;u worms in nneuv u unwell rer better limn two mourns, m mired 11 bettle of tbe irenulne Dr. O. Mel Vernilruiffl and administered It. The eh pawned a large quantity of worms, and in a srw days win as hearty as ever It bad been. Parent BbM X.V' fiRSS with such testimony berore them sneaM smtgJI hesitate when there It any reason testMeeetAL worms, mid lese no time In administering vtxSz ircnuliielir.C. McLune's Vermifuge. It never r'-fc-' ihllt ami I perfectly tiife. , . , . ... 'M This Is te certify that I was troubled with -J& lann urtirm ftir mnrti (hull fttY months. I trlSSl'S-: nil tun Known rcmcuiraier mis lerriew sswtW'jjv 'ffl ".'I'r. " "---- ------.v. V -TL .T .iT,. iiT. f t . J a bell le.ef tint genuine lr. O. McLane's VarM- j? rime, nrt-nared bv Klcinlnir lire.. 1'lttebUM. Fa.. .VS it iti vt m. ttpn iisiii w 11m tit fin in its nrairvsw' a tstattai :?? - whlrh I took according te direction!; ana the ' 5', -result we I discharged ene large Up went, .-iV measuring mera than yard, besides a numfci 01 Milan euen. aiiie. i. m.v a 1'rleaMO cents a bottle. Insist en having the genuine, (7 -at H UMPIIUKY'H l)lt. UUIU'IIHKY'U Hl'ECIKICHarosclentl Hl'ECIKICHaresclentl rully and curt fully prepared prescriptions; used for muiiy yearn In private practice with lucerne mill fur ever thirty years used by the people. K cry single Hicclflc it a special cure for Mm dlM-iine named. These Hiieclflcs cure without drug g ln, Berg Berg liigerreifurlug the system, and are in But ami deed the HOVl.UKION 11KMKDIK OF TUB WOIlliI). I.IHTOl-l-IUNCIHAI, NOH. CUUSfl. rBICJB I. KKVKItH. Contention, inflammation 1. WOIIMH, Werm Fever, Werm Uelle...... 3. CHYl NO COIdU. or Teething or Infants, 4. 1)1 AllltlKICA, of Children or Adults...... ft. DYHKNTKIIY, llrlplng, Illlleus Celic... (J. UlIOliKHA MOltllUB, Vomiting.... 7, COUUHH, Celd, Ilrenchltls ............... H. NKUUAM1I A, Toothache, Faeeache 0. II ICADAUIIIC, Hick Headache. Vertigo... 10. UYHI'KFHIA. llllloutHteinach- ..- 11, HUPl'llKHHUD or PAINFUL PEKIODH, 1'.'. Willi 'KH. tee l'refum Periods 1.1. CHOMP, Cough, Dltncult Ureathlng....... II. HALT IIIIKIJM. Erysipelas. Eruptions 16. HIIEUMATIHM. Illietimatle Pains :5 M i M JH 16. KKVKlt and auue, nuns, Miaria... it IMI.t-H llllml nr IllMMlllnr M M M IU. OATAItHII, lulluenxa.Celd In the Head, ll. lAiaitltlli llllllctW'Mt " St sv aavaws hi tlrtiswWitttJJI t4 if (VlII" VI. 1 Ian rVtthti SI. OKNEIIAL l)ElJILlTY,PhytlCBl Weak. item - ...-.,.. 07 l.'lllNn.'V IHKKAMK M SM. NKHVUIJH IIKHIl.lTr.......-....-...........IA ai. UUINAKY WF.AKNKHH. Wetting Med, M Si. DIHKAHKH OF TUB 1IEAKT, Palpita tion - .-...! Held by druggists, or sent postpaid en receipt nfnrlre. 1)11. If UHfllHEY'S 1 richly bound In cloth and. ill void, malic ledrfee. llUMrllHKYB'MKDICIMKCO.,10ViUltOUHt.N,Y (J) HPF.CIFICS. Tu,Th3w S AHTKIVB LITTLE LIVER FILLS. CARTER'S LITTLE LIVER PILLS Hick Hcndnche nnd rt llm e all the troubles Inci dent te a bilious state of the system, such at DIziIiickh, NnuM-a, Drowsiness, Distress after Eating, Pain In the Hide. dr. While their mett reinurkuble success has been shown In curing Headache, yet CAIlTEIfH LITTLE UVKR P1LLH nre cminlly vuluiible lu Constipation, curing and preventing thlt annoying .com plaint, while they also correct all dlsordersef Ihosteiunrh, stimulate the liver and regulate the bowels. Even If they only cured Arbe they would be almost priceless te these who sillier from this dtstnwslug cemplaint: but fortunately their goodness does net eud here, and ttMiw who ence try them will find these Utile pllln valunbte In se many way; that they will net be willing te de without them, llul after all sick head Is the bane of se many the that rels where w e make our great beast. Our pills cure It whll "'cAHTEilLlTTLE LIVHt 1 flLLS are very small und very easy te take. One or two pills in" ki 5 "tow "They ere strictly vegetable and doiieterlw or iurge, butli;- their gentle ae ae Uuiipliai.eT.ll w l',e u5 them, l.l V lals at IBcU ; nvelurtl. Held everywhere or sent by mall. CAKTEH MEDICINE CO., NEW YOIIK. Small Pill. Small Dese. Small Prie. auglZ-ljdeed (ffenl. TjUTsiKlHlliaANBtW EilNHAllD WOODS. Wholesale and Iteteil, bv u. H. ai Ainin a vu., ii. ii. i Aivnn a vu.. 421 Water Htruet. Lancaster. Fa, u3dyd 1 JAUMOAHDNEIW VOMPANY. COAL DEALERS. Ornen-Ne. 11 North Queen Street, and Ne. UI North Prince street. D-... Yahm North Frluv Street, near Reading 'ugle-lfd LANOAWlCH.t'A, j; & hi c n M- VHP .iH kva,. -.IT & Vifi &aJ MS ' 4& .bSP. . .G?.1 W:4 r&Siff .feSt v i - M: as &: iM r 1 i sy '"j n'tv iiftf. . , 'XT? Jk MaVimt. 'i i.