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The Iola register. [volume] (Iola, Kan.) 1875-1902, March 30, 1883, Image 2

Image and text provided by Kansas State Historical Society; Topeka, KS

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83040340/1883-03-30/ed-1/seq-2/

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i mi mm minium ii in 1 11 i
Tho Mothodi3ts arc preparing U
cstab'ish a university huiast Ten
nessee. 4
A. E. Kent, of San Francisco, has
"given $GO,000 lo Yalo College. Id be
used in erecting a chemical labpratbry..
The New England Conservatory oJ
iMusc, at l-'oston. founded bv Dr Kbcn
JTourgcc, has been presented by him tc
a Hoard of Trustees. It is the largos
. inus c school in tho world. Boston
Nathan Goff. of Clarksburg, VTl
UVa,. i n'unclo of Koprosontatirc Nathan
" - JGoff; h'ss"for sixty years been a volun
teer distri-ntor of the Biblo Ho" esti
mates that'ho has thus districted' be
, tween 23,000 and 2L0O0 volumes.
j Miss Anna Oliver, who resuscitated
, and built up a Methodist Church in
Brooklyn. N. Y.. has resigned tho t pas
torate thereof,"'- fter fburyo Ts,'service.
bocau3e'.whilo'sho, a woman, remained
in the p storal office tho church could
. ..have no standing in, the denomination.
'strrsun. " -
A1 writer in" the Rome (Nl'Y.) Ben-
kind makes the suggestion that arith-
' anctic might be made much eas'er foi
-tsr-holars if thyv.jwere t(tbe outsel
made to learn ,hc multiplication' table
as, ar as twenty times' twehfy. Hoal c'
advocates the sysf-m of 'factoring num
bers as a great saving of' time, and
labor; -3-1
. An eight-year-old girl a p, piVin 0
publ c gchool. died in Bal imoro recent
ly froru'brain fever, brought on by over
Btully. The child had felt a tenor ol
neinglredu d to a lower grade, and in
ilier delirium, for for y-oightthours be
fore her. death continued to calculate
sums in arith etic Haiti nore sun.
The Pa'l-MaH Gazette arraigns the
iHithorit'es of London for failirig to pro-
tect the Silvationarmyfronitheattacks
Vjf the "Skoleton army," which, itsays
Ss composed of a buggarl arra of
hobble- chovs led by a 'prentice boy
Jjust out of his teens who but the other
day left tho rank of tho Salvation r 1 y
tto ht:ad tho'rabblo of the assat ants'
-r-ThcKcv. .Thomas. W-.Jiisb.op, oi
'tlJo5lon Universi y.jsaid iia.rcccnt ser
mon "When I state that two (of out
yo ng women paid their way througli
-the college'by doing 'hc wishing and
ironing of two families evenings before
lour re cnt scholarships we e, estab
lished andthat when aid was 0 tiered tc
them they were' quite reluctant' to take
it, you wll have some idea o how hard
Isome" people work to secure an educa.
.. tion."
-7-Tho methods of "General'' Booth, oi
tho Salvation army, are illustrated by
the followjng performance, which too
.place recently 'at Plymouth 1 ng and
v A rourh- ooking bulky man stepped
forward in a dilapidated jersey and
trousers, to correspond, and related the
blcs ings he had experienced as a re
sult of his conversion. Suddenly, be
fore tho aud ence, the man loosened
HVU or iurcueirijiga,,jcicJiiMi on uiu jo
,, pJt .iuu uuutcio, uuu eiuu i uuuiussuu
pn the smart uniform of tho a- v
.trim, orderly and respectable. There
Eras at 'first a murmur of surprise,
nd then a chorus of ' ha'lelu.ahs' lroro
, all parts of JJ10 meeting."
.,,: . ' -
pChc Kind or "Pleasant Surprises" Sonu
People Delight in Giving.
' Thcre'aro vain mortals who believe
"that; in spending a lew days at a
Sr.end's the charm of the visit is .much
increased to tho fr end if no rev'ous
notice oe the pleasur has- been given.
J ut how a well-bred pe son can w 11
ingly run the risk of inconven encing
ther persons j asses tho compreh -n
. sion of this writer. Eve-y house
keeper, if sho is frank, will admit hat
Bhe much prefers sufficient warnings ol
a visitor's coming if for no other rea
son than to have the ,guest-chambei
i swept and garn shed, and some little
1 reparation .made lor the table. Ever
if the intimacy bo of the closest kind
1 'cntfraav be a liUJo put about( by an un
. . expected guest Possib y one's accom
. . inodation may bo lin ited, and the one
spire room alread a propnatcd when
the new visitor comes, thus creating 3
general feeling of discomfort whict
ought to tall mo t heavi.y on the one
whose unlooked-for advent has caused
the awkward comp xation. 1 owever,
the same peculiarity of disposition
wh:ch makes certain persons en oy giv
ing these surprses generally pre.ents
. the r tee ing anv annoyan e."
at does happen sometimes that those
'plcaant surprises" react disagreeably
upon the vi-itor, and some ratherseveic
lessons have been taught in this way.
Prom nent among siica cases is that ol
a lady who attempted to give a distant
friend a surprise. She had Ion ' been
invited to spend a few weeks with this
friend, but no time had ever been ap
f pointed between them. Insica ol
writing to sk if a visit at a certain time
would be agreeable, Mrs. Drown kepi
her social design a profound secret and
.with muih glee ul anticipation o' the
, Eurpr'so she was urepa ing for Mrs.
ilones packed up her belongings, and
taking her tw o small children started
Hpon her jo r ey in hi h spirits. But
at the jouney's end tlie high spirits be
came excessively low. lor re ison which
will presently appear. The better tc
carry out her plan Mr-. Brown, on ar
riving at her destination after ni:ht a I,
ha! Jeft the hack which brought hot
from thejdepot at a short distance from
her iriend's, and smu gl ng the s a 1
' T Brown into tho hall sent up wor that
a person wi bed p Tti ularly to see the
lady 'of the house. MraJ .Ji-nps rame
'-into the parlor in reply to the summons,
and was surprised more thoroughly
lhan pleased at this extensive addition
'v "to her family at what happened to bo a'
?" taost inconven ent juncture. Mrs.
- ' '( Brown's surprise soon followed ior
- - -after a subdued greeting, her friejid
tearfully in oimed her that both her
children were hing very ill' with the
mot mali nant kind-of scirlet fo or.
And I can not forsrive the girl," con
tinued Mrs. .-ones, after making the ap
v falling apno'mcement "for le:t ng you
in.'T'fyy orders were to admit no chil-
dren, for fear o ontaion. '
il , Poor Mrs. Brown cantessed'that. aTd-
' ' edy the darkness of 'the, hall, she had
bcjpj ner cpuarcn 'rom tne-miia's: stunt
be md her ample draperies, ho more
thoroughly to t3ke her friend by'snr
prise'. Neither o" her children had ever
nad thfi iavpr. conseuhentlv'the terr fled
mothe 3s one desire was to get theni j
nway irom ine uouse as son as po?si
ble,, but the single small hotel that the
villagecould boast had among its board
ers seyeral cases of the same disease,
whJch was almost an .epidemic in the
place. So Mrs. Brown, w t h ihe smtll
tired Browns, took the midnight tram
for home, a sadder and much w'ser
woman, aud as a result of her del'ght-t
(Ul surprise uau, in a enurt umc, 10
nurse her children through a severe
codase of scarlet te or, wheh left one
jd them entirely blind. It is to be hoped
that Mrs. Brown's bitter experience
may be taken as a warning by others
who like to drop in on taelr triends un
expectedly. Lot them remember thnS
the. telegraph and post-office a lord ex
cellent facilities lor announcing con
templated vista. Mrs. AT. C. Hunger'
ford, in Good Cxer.
Chicken business is not a small con
corn when it is estimated that $75,000, -Q00
is the value of the eggs of the coun
try each year. t
' Maine sold 8125,000 worth of
spruce gum last year. At fijtfL-ceats a,
chew this would represent an aggregate
of 12,500,000 American girls and boys
madojiappy.- t
The Edison lamp factory at New
ark, N. .J., can turn out 10,(00 lamps a
daj-, 3nd yet each lamppas.ses through
more than'jil)0 distinct stages'duritigits
nianu acturc. Ar. .Y. Sun., r rf
One of those persons who ., "keep
records" says that 184 feet of tnowhavo
f al.en in tho Ashuelot Valley, -New
fTnmnaViIiY' iTrtrinirf ttip 'nnst twentV-
thrco years. Tho smallest fa 1. inono
vear was 88 inches; ,tho , deepest ,101
Inches -? , ,j "'
f In France, upwards of ,a(, million
foreigners now reside, only'30,100 of
'whom are English, while M50.000 are
Belgians, "250,000 Italians, 150,000 Ger
mans, 70.000 Swiss, and. 00,000 Span
iards. Thirty years ago tho Germans
numbered only 57.0SL and the Italians
vonly 65WO. t
' Already luring the presant yepr
seventeon'separa e notices of the' dis
covery bf gold and silver in 'tho Stat
of New York have been tiled with tho,
Secretary, of .State. Tlicso claims aro
distributed among tho countiosi as fol
lows: i ork.mer, 5; 1 u'ton, 5i Hamil
ton'."?; and1 Saratoga, Otsego, Putnam
and Rensselaer 1 each. N. T. 'Unite.
Tho report of tho minister of
crown lands o the Province of . uebeo
shows hat during the earcoxercd by
the returns 214, i(57 acres" of public
lands wero sold for tho sum ol $'.,
1 ATI', on account of tho same, and o'
pales previously made, .6J)t741.tf wero
collected. Thoprocecds of tho sales of
ajrricult ral lands .amounted to 58.-
8j t.81, and those of mining lands to
The lanrest cotton-mill in the
United States is that of the Clark,
thread Compauy just opened at Kear
ny, on the let bank of the 1 assaic It
cost ocr 51,000.000. It contains f40
machines, weighing 10,0 0.000 pounds,
which, in a single day of ten working
hours, could produce a length of yarn
sufficient to encircle the earth four
times, but so fine that it would weigh
I only 2,000 pounds. Newark (Ar. J.)
In all Great Britain and Ireland,
with a popul tion approximating :t7.
000.000. there are between 11,000 and
12.000 lawyers, In the I nitcd States,
.with a population larger by on'y 15,
00'',6l)0. there are C j, 000 lawyers, and
in New York State, with a tenth of tho
country's vonulation, abido a sixth of
its entire lody of Liwiors. There is a
iawertoo cry 3,000 people in Great
Britain, while in America there is a law
yer to every 800 people. Albany (M
T.) Journal.
m m
To love is to admTre with the heart;
to ad 1 ire is to love with tho mind.
Fogg savs ho never understood the
true significance of tho term " brcaa
stu'ls." til after he exchanged his
mother s cooking for the qooking of
Mrs. ogg. life says her bread's tough
enough to satisfy an ostrich. Uosion
A lady fell near the post-occ, and
the gentleman who assisted ,,ber to'her
feet inquired: "uid yoa break any
bones, madam"1' "No, I guess not,"
she replied; "but I m just a3'mad as if
Pdb oken a dozen ot 'cm. Chicago
'Why. I'd like to know," said a
lady once to a d'stinginslicd .nidge,
"can not a woman become a success ul
lawyer" It amply arises from her
inariablo habit ot gi in r her opinion
with ut any pa'," answered tho
;-onie of Cie aucient jokes that have
been resurrected by Ai.c arc beautiful
even in death. In one of Its recent is
sues tho ollowing appears as original:
"Neat thing in bonnets the face ot a
handsome girl." This .iscovcry is
embalmed in tho a manacs of 14j2 3.
Ar. 11 Commercial Advcrlts-r.
A imminent insurance man esti
mates th it females will live nine months
and three davs longer than ma'ea after
the ago of ninety live is ra sed. AVo
can credit the nine months but the
three das portion of the assertion is
ask.ng us to believe too much 'lho
ev, er.mcnt is worth trying, however.
Kcrrirtown Iliral '.
An Irish explorer was telling of a
irgin forest into whose recesses he had
penetrated, hen a dull -w.tted auditor
, interrupted him to ask w hat a virgin
forest was. "A virgin 10: est, sor.
said Hibern'cns eyeing the ouestioner
wth a giance of inc able uisuan "a
virgin lorestisastrctch.of timber where
the hand of man has never set tut!"
Letroi Free Prcsi.
Wiggins wan'cd wind. Wiggins
wished waves. W ggin wagered wind
would wallop wild- Wide wasting wa
ters would wave. World would wobb e.
Wreck'ug winds would waft with woe
ful wastage. World wondered. Wom
en wati bed wake'ullv. Widows waited.
Wicked wi Jits w nked wittilv. A ig
gms waxed wanton, writing woetul
words. Meeks wore. Aiggns' waid
wave w eather wouldn't work. recks,
wav s winds were wanting. World
warbled. 'JJ'n- was w-ron . Wick
ed V jggins! Wndy i igg ns; Wot Id-be
weather-w.se, wild, weird, wizzard Wig
gins! Chicago I'rib'unc.
A WonfierM Wine-Taster.
A correspondent of the .Boston Hrr
a7d recently visited jthc great wine
vaults iu i ondon and tel,s of tho obi
w ne grader's skil at tasting wine. He
I Iindfolds himself, and there is pouted,
into, a gass lour ditlcrent kinds of,
sherry. He takei a mouthful on his'
t ng c and at onco declares a mixture
of idur cheap bar-room sherries, two
of' wh'chh'tvo'ibeen- Bweetened with'
brown sugar and called by the abomin
able, 1 1 e q brown sherry, he is right,
and liis next experiment is with port,
which he corrcctlv tejts on each trial.
But when a bottle of c hampajjne rom
St 1 ouis is opened he hesitates and de
clares it is a new, ope for him, but it is
a good w ne, w th more brandy in it
than fought to hae, nd he thinks t
is irom' some Northern trrown crape.
d ewasoit.rely nonp ussed over soma
apnie wnaiKy: out when bottle atter
buttle 01 champagne ot the standa d
brands was opened, he named ev ry
one'Jwrth great accura y, giving the
year in each case, Pomefy '74, G. H.
Murhm s 77. euve Cliquot '8'), Fe'd
sieck H.King, and so on through the.
list w thnut aa error. In each c se be
s.mply brought a-taste to his lips andr
snat t out aga'n a'most directly, and'
tht. n inhaled a. breath irom some ara-mon-a-tlavored
water. I am tola that
he has n income of nearly ii!,00 a
)ear from ths branch of b' siness
alone, b t that he is so inonf natelv
vain of his faculty that he w 11 .neglect
ever thing o show it ofl, and even buy
the wine himself to do it with, if he
can secure a crowd of admirers.
General RuIcj Directing the Plow. '
AL"'qucstion every season presenting
itself is whether to plow during thonll
or spring. This queslipnJnust be.an
SAcftbTin each' case accordingto thecal?
tendaht circumstahces. n a word, no
1 deirnitorulp maybe laid down by which
to govern euuer mo iimu or uiauuci ui
plowing, but each piece of land must
be considered by itself and broken up
at a season and in a style best suited to
its especal necessities, t To decide that
soil sliaH'be plowed spring or fall, dcop"
or shallow, without considering, tho
character of the soil, tho locality and
tho nature of the crop to bcgroitn, is
downr ght folly. ,
While judgment is required in th s
matter 1 of plowing, and every farmer
11 ust do ide many questions' for himself.
there exist some general rules that will ,'
a sist him in arriving at proper conclu
sions. "For instance, heavy clay soil
appears to require the alternate freezing
and thawings of .winter to pulverize it
Again, fields overrun, with weeds aro
benefited--by fall plowing.-which turns
under theso noxious growthstwith the
haulm o the crop before their seed ma
tures'., and not only destroys but forces
them to enrich tho land they previously
encumbered. Theoxposuroof injurious
insects to tho wcath r is another condi
tionmrging fall plowing. On.the other
hand,, light" sandy Jand, generally
speaking, is best plowed intho spring.
As regardthft problern 'of deep and
shallow plowing, that must bo settled
by the1 depth oftho soil and the char
acter of tho subsoili ' Land that is dry
with only a ew inches o' good soil calls
for shallow nlowinp while a dcen. rich
soil as a rule is more productivo when
deenlv nlon ed. "When tho surface soil
isshillowtliepradiial deencnin!? of it
oucrht to be sought bv the use of an-
proprinto materials ! for improvement
" . . .",.. . . .
until the object is fully attained.
The subsoil ought not ordin irily to bo
brought out of itg bed ecejit. jn small
quauiuics, 10 oc eposcu 10 1110 atmos
phere during the winter, or in a ium
mer fallow: nor even then, except when
suitable fertilizers are applied to nut
itatoncointo a productioiCondit!p3.!
Soils of,opposito character, as a still" c ay
anil slijinir sand, sometimes occupy the
rc'ation of surfaco and siib o'il to ea h
othej. When such a bndition exists,
deep cultivation that thoroughly incor
porates the two wiU'hurdly fail" to pro
duce a soil of enhanced al c Diver
soils having perjoct natural drainage,
respond favorably to deep ph w nj, as
do tho black, porous ami fertile lime
stone soils. Deep plowing is ill ad
iscd when a basin is formed below a
certain line, in which water will settle
and remain until it Can eseapo by
evaporation. Such soils require dr lin
age, ater which the plow ma' bo set
deep with advantage.
Shallow soils can and ought to be
deepened. 'J hese must of course. w h"ii
the subsoil is wortWcss. Le lightly culti
v atcd ' ntil the farmer is rea ly to gi' 0
additional la'ior and expense to their
improvement But so soon as ho can
pra -tico for a few 3-ears subsoillng and
'manuring, so soon will his shallow land
become valuable and increased crops re
pay for the extra opcnso of labor.
Where all circumstances arc favorable
to the 110 of a subsoil plow an increa-C
of crops follow, for the hard earth be
low the roaeh of tho ordinary plow has
Loen loosened This permits the ccapo
of the water which falls on the surface,
the circulation of air and a more ex
tended range for the roots of deep
growing plants, by which thev procure
additional nourishment and secure tho
crop against drouth. The benefits of
subsoil plowing are most apparent in
an impervious clay subsoil aiftl least evi
dent in loose and ieachv one.
From the foregoing it w 11 appear to
tho parcful rea Icr that ,th n sods with
poor subsoil must be' plowed shal'ow
unless subsoilinjr and 'manuring are re
sorted to: that dccpfclav 'oams and
alluvial soil bear ,.ilccp plowing, andl
wet lands must uo drained previous to
deep plowing. The medium course
which is plowing from five to six inches
deep is exempt from the harm ul re
sults of the two Optronics.
On low or strong lands experienced
farmers give the profercnre to a 'urrovy
left on cdire exposed to the action of air
and harrow. On san ly or dry soil they
practice 1 at plowing, which tends 'o
consolidate the land. ENpericnced
farmers avoid breaking up ground that
is too wot. or runn'no: the plow through
ground too drv The effects iu either
cac are pernicious Su '"cient moist
ure ;s required lo cause the furrows to
fall loosely from the plow with no ap
pearance of packing and no lumps.
A1 . World.
Corn-Cobs as Fuel.
For several years 4here has been talk
about farmers' raising their fuel on their
own tarms. Prairie gra-s has been
bound in tight rolls, and used or grit
and flouring mills; cornstalks also
have, in severe weather", been con
siderably used as fuel, and give excel
lent heat
What is required is some liquid sub
stance, like tar, in which to dip some of
the strongest stalks, and put these in tho
centers 01 bund.es a 'co'. th ck and two
feet long. '1 he stalks dipped in bitu
men adhere to the others, and all are
pressed tightly together, and bound in
three places with ime wire. The sec
tio is are set up v ertieally in the center
oflarge Russia iron stoves. Burn'nn
onlv on the snrface, a sect:on of this
fuel will last four hours. When tho
surface is covered w th ashes it c in n'-.t
burn: hut-gently jog it till tho ashes
fall, and it burns again, and'so.on, and
I am convinced fuel prepared in this,
or some equivalent manner, will some
dav be in universal tie. ,
Meanwhile, wo" have corn cobs. There
j .-1 very important cons'ueration in 4
favor of home-raised fuel having the
qual.ties o' woody fiber, and not emit
ting t nwholesome gaes as do the vari
ous grades of soft coal abundantlv
mined 'in various parts of Iowa, and
generallv in use in factories, hotels and
houses throughout the northern Missis
sippi Valley. Indeed, the c,oft coals are
so repugnant to hea th and cofn'ortthat
most of the we'l to dtf and intelligent
busness men and fanncrsburn hard
coal, at double cost, conteqdjng that the
siiperiorsteadinp's o the heat and1 the
greater healt'ifulne s of "Ilia anarl-.
ments, more than' compensate' for then
As a summer, or cooking fuel, corn
cobs hare the decided advantase, over
either hard, coal or softj that when a hot
lire js required in quicklime," ,it can bo
made.with orn-cobs in -otfe-fourth of
tho time required with so't coal the dif
ference bet ween nard coal and soft be
ing about as .re-t w t .
Moreover, corn cobs afford fuel that
is ve -y,c!eanto handle, and re uires no
breaking or hammeringto't t it ior ue:
and'eingof nearly mni orm size, -the
heat can be regulated jo almost any'
required degree, in stoves of good size.
It must .be added that the corn-obs
supplied bv shell ng the immense quan
tities o ' corn consumed in tho sands of
Northwestern towns about one third of
all that is raised are, no wall used for
fue' by the townspeople themselves, in
E reference to the coal they have new at
and. Cor. Country Gentleman-
Bexlng'as a Tmper-FreserTer.
Having read the staternnt of a Har
vard professor that Loxing. taught one
to keen the temner under kdyni-sn cir
cumstances. Biggs tbbughCjio would
try it. So ho put on the gloves, prepar
atory to a bout with Flanders.who
iii-ft V iJ : " r "lyi
&ndly volunteered tc
'1 wo pairs of gloves gesticulated for
tho space of one minute, pcrhapsrwhen
Biggs su Jdenly found himself sprawled
out on his back through, tho Initrtimcu-.
tality4of one of,ho oye whjcxh4yerei
not on his own Hands. Biggs 'arose
with aleeling akintajmHrder,in his
heart,' Ho nad nl t lost h temper yet
that was clear. 'Thoexperienconad
thus far been successful, and )ie ap
proached tho maulers' j of v Flanders
with increased contidepco in thenrq
fossor'a dictum, , if not ,'in his, lown
prowess. 1. .' 1 , .T
Flanders was readr,-anrl very kindly
dealt Biggs 'atunnjngblowon the pro
boscis, sending him to grass, -and draw
ing the c'aret in copious How., Hero
was adverse circumstance number'two
yot Biggs stilL preserved nis temper;rif
anything, his temper had increased
rather than diminished, and he rushed
at 1-landers in'a manner wnich. threat
ened destmction to tho latter; but! hap
pily, Flanders' left duke collide J with
Biggs' port optic, 'Shutting ont tho day
light, caus'ng Biggs to p w..tho aic,in.,
an aimless fashion, and permitting
Flanders to get in a ,rib-roaster which
doubled poor Higgs into the skape of n
capital U, with the extremities in tho
air. '
Adverse circumstance number three.
! If there, had been any doubt about,tho
matter bo ore. that doitbt was now
. forever removed. Btecs had ure-er cd
1 his temper. Ho cot up, somewhat
1 -1 1 - , -r - .! !
fiuwiy, uot occa so 01 ;iuy, uismci na
tion to w pc Flanders out of existence.,
jjut rather because of lns'cal inability
itb move with his accustomedalftcrity.
Fiandois now showed himself the
soul of good nature. Ho not only
drove two or three teeth into Biggs'
esophagus, but ho also ass stcd 1 iggs
; tpjthe Jloor ngan A though " iggs had
become ileeiilnillv
crogjry, and could
fyest ina recumbent
posture much better
than u on his legs, still the velocity with
which tho change was ctlecto I was not
exactly so ithing, and hence this down
fall must be classed as adverse circum
stanco number "our.
But iggs still preserved his temper.
Indeed, it would not bo going beyond
the bounds of probability to affirm that
he now held within h s bosom tho com
bincd tempers of the biggs family of
twenty generations.
The professor wa3 rght It was a
distinguished exemplification of his
theory thus far. Encouraged by this
'thought, or by a des ro to expedite a
funeial in the Flanders family, I iggs
crawled to his feet again. 1 landers'
gloves were ready iu tho interest o'
science, however, and Biggs sat down
again with his rcmain'ng eye retired
frorft business. His nose was out of
kilter, both 03 es were in mourning,
(hero were half a dozen protuberances,
each the size of a h6n's cg, at con-
venicnt distances apart all over his
cranium, the cuticle was detached from
dors parts of his body, ono rib was
ccitainly broken, and hp hadn't breath
enough left to run a mosquito's pnl-monarj-
But his temper had been wonderfully
preserved, itrhadbcon increasing ail
along in gcometrioal progression, until
now lie had ehough'for an entire town
sh p.
The professor's words had been fully
verified. If any ono had had any
donbt of the matter, her would have
been convinced could he havo heard
Biggs remarks as his component parts
were gathered up and placed on a shut
ter, it is not necessary to repeat them
here. Suffice it th'say'that his observa
tions bclriycd au intimate acquaintance
with pro'ano history and ah inordinate
desire lo tear. ,thc heart out of some
bl.uiki yrblniiK -individual whose b'ained
theories had got him to make such' an
a's of himselt.
Yes: l.'iggs' temper was still there.
A mummy in Egvpfs palmiest da was
never bettor preserved. The profess
or's theory had come out of thq ordoal
w ith II v ing colors.
Science js a'fdaf thin..and permit
ittolngerin your recollect on. Uos
ton 'lranstript. t ,' ,
K 'Hood-by, Wiggins:
Wiggins, the prophc?, is now without
honor 111 any country. His great storm,
vvli ch was toMiavc gathered head in tho
Not them Pacific Oecan and tiaveed
lound the woi Id at the astonishinTpace
of, nearly hvo hunil etl mile an lour,
with tidal waves iu tho Bay 'of Bengal
and the Guif of Mexico, which was,to
have torn 1 1 tho Vallev of tho Missis-
sippi, hurled itself asainst the Ko ky'
minimum, uutim.uu u ukk u mil uuu.
returned to Halifax, tearing everything,
to inders on the wav,has failcdto put
in an appearance. There has been no
storm o her- than suoh local, blows as
are always e perienced'in March. io
cv clone; no tidal waves. The Bay of
Bengal and Gulf of .ieico have not
been veo 1. They have rolled on as if
igg ns had never livtjd Nothing has
been smashed. No ono was hurt It is
a dismal lailure, but it has its compen
sation, for Wiggins promised this time,
it his storm did not c me, to r. tire from
the heights of prophecy altogether, and
he will be held sternly to his promise.
He must now abdicate, and whatever
the ma'etic planets niay tell him in fu
ture, mus hold his peace. We have
had enou -h off him.
It is patent enough that W'ggins is a
quacK anil a numuug, ana yet it is
astonishing what an mllucnce he has
i nenen he. hj
had and what a capacity lor folly and .
supei-sntion people nave snown. not-
withstan .ing we live in a centuryof H
matliematicaldemon:trati. ns-andscien-
tific hard facts. Wiggins has sp cad ,
consternation in every direction. Men .
and women in Kansas gathered togeth
er and prayed to. be delivered from tho
horrors ot his storm. Some persons
went era yfiom fear, Apparently in-
tell gent persons haye built .huts and
caves m.the earth an retired intothem,
to es ape from its i ravages, (n the
northern coa-t of South America sev-
eraUri lages were deserted by their
inhabitants to escape irom the threat-
'ehedtidal wave, "v n ouFNevv England
const Ke.vfirnl nshnrmpn nn.vi rnm.i nii
on shore when they might have ha I
a week's good fishing, and of
- . .wo. , u...w. "j"f-'vjinttc;eigrman. yncnjneignincanf
.'Qu te a number of. peo le who had en- D0W prJn0unceyou man and wife hal
gagod passage for Europe last week put been sa d. the loving pair again entered
o -aaiijig, ami mau rs uecuneu w
start ot t until afier the 11th. If it .were
known bow., many people secretly be-
Iteved Wiggns' prediction, and sad
nothing' anout it for fear of being set
flnu-n na rx-odiilmio nnH ennnnliltmia
and how-i many more witho-t exactly
beheving'it still looked -forward with
considerable apprehension, and were
reatlv . relieved when thev saw the
sun shining yesterday morning, the
uniic would proDahiy be astonished, iorty pots ot beans ana porK at u.iy
Supersti.ion is a strong elemont in hu- cents each, forty plates of roast bee
mm composition. It may be covered fiftv lobster salads, or one hundred and
up by knowledge and culture, but it is th'rty-three and a third pieces of pie.
questionable whether it is.over ent'relyj What enormaia appetites Boston Her
iradicated. Very few will admit it, aid.
and yet there aro few who would like
to pome fac&tojface witfi.everr a coun
terfeit oLthe supernatural. There are
not 3 any, persons who wqiild like to gc
r.ruu ..av kv v tw
H4UU ' uow;jr . f tujuuiguw
inoDgn u is mo
world, and there
safest. place in the
am few who wnnM
Jos oe unsasy awuie apparance colore
not Oe
' 7i j .
It is possible that Wiggins may not
be a prophet at all, but a grim humor-
ist who has been laying back and uet -
lw enjoyjng .the con ternation he has
a ared men and women and affftentod
sailors and fishermen, and that he has.
palmed off his prophecy as a huge joke
to see how many would swallow it II
such be the case he has been extremely
successrul, for both North and South
Kmdrica have been 'all' torn up, and; his
pnbnsenio has spread liko'Jani cpidenVc
in au uirecuons. itwouiu not appeal
so funhy'tb Wiggins, however, if some
of the victims who are out of po ket
should got. after him. Tho cvclone he
predicted would bo mild compeared witb
ttlftir'TVm'l, Tt Tn'MiirIVnllil that lir
will keep out of theicreach and-that he
will -no abandon prophecv, for ho must
bo convinced that the elements are all
againstfhim. t It is,not,likely. however,
that'the race of weather-prophets will
die out with Wiggins, for as long as the
human'capacity oFfolly'reinaihs'tKere''
;Willbeolnty of miacks to. minister to
iu -.,, 'yyuio uiiy Aui33jmt;r,' uut OLlll.'rs
will tike his' place, and there will be
plenty) of fools to follow them and swal
low their quackeries. Chicago Tribune.
" The "Dnflc."
.'WhaCis tho "duder7''' Is ho, like the
"ma3hcr," a creature wearing "pants"
and S0iunt around tho town seeking
maidens by the score whose hearts he
may reduce to the consistency of calf's
footjolly? No, the "du'do" is not like
tho "masher." It is true that he also
appears in bifurcated garments.'and is a
jewel set in tho conuding tailor s ac
count books, but his aim in life is qu'rte
different He has no o trancous object
in behalf of which he is will ng to incui
ndicu'c. His thorghts all center in
himself. It is to plua0y msdlf that he
wears the most pointed of pointed shoes,
the most Jinglish of I-nglsh "stove
pipes," thabgscsto' big headed canes,
the tightest ot tight trousers. He is sc
wnipjied up in his usually thin and
slender person that he generally failsto
notice any one until rem-ndei-bv actual
pbys cal demoiistrat on that there arc I
otnerpeop e,in tnajrorld..
The origin of thc"diul6" :s a mattci
of dispute, but there is no dpubt about
his o islencc. He is aslublorn fact en
countered at the clubs, at parties and
at the thea'ers There he is generally
to be found with a downward stare on
his" immobile features as if he was
posturing for a .model of the great
Buddha himself. Tho"didc"is noth
ing if not serious. The frivolit'cs ol
this world move h m not. Ho lets every
body know by tho curves of h s mouth
that while he may be among them he is
not of; them Ho wraps his dignity
abontf him and will stand, fcocrates-like,
in meditation lor hours if permitted tc
do so. Ho s like unto" nothing "so
ciety" has ever befbre seen, and yet in
o serving him one can not hel leelin"
that he is not at all original, "hufan ar
rant pretender and humbugi
Where tho " u le' got his name no
body knows. The dictionaries throw
no light on it The most reasonable
theor' appears to be that it was giver
to him by Columbia College students
among sbme of the c'asses ot which he
is said to.be quite numerous in conso
qtience o his languidly drawlingout the
1-rench " Je-doute'i when appealed tc
on behalf of any positive statement
'ihat the "dude" is of collegiate origin
appears certain. 1 e is in reality but
a copy-of- the-English undergraduate
who aspires to be considered a super 01
intellectual being. c has all tho man
hensmsrOA tlie Oxford :md C ambridge
sophs." Ilis'careful attention to h sjtiil
or s work, his fondness 'for the cdnven
t:onal evenng costume; including the
glossy beaver .often abs lilty out o!
place, h s pretentious assumption ol
gravity of demeanorare allon-t.rma
tory of the theory that ho is merely r
mani es ation of a new variety of Anglo
The " dude,'", thus reduced to his
cotriponcjht elements.Us seem to be a verj
harmless creature. Ho is bv no mean
so dangerous as the "niaher." Le
niay 'be vcr.- dull company, for a joke ii
a thing which he disdain"-', but he will
pcveriurt anv body i.ot even himsel .
There is eveh hope that he mav evolute
JJntQ-.someth nguse:ul. 'J he constant
effort to api car as if he had some brain
mav in course of time produce aa'i J
-iu(, uuu iuu V.UUII11UH11J will ue tue-
jrichoc in consequence. JS. Graphic.
" Will You Be Mine if"
Among the passengers who sailed oz
the steamship British Crown from Liv
erpool re ently was a bright vivacious
miss of twenty summers by the name oi
Fannio Riley. Although she had left
home and triends, the passengers and
sailors noticed thatsh was-wonderfully.
nappy, one was t orn m nauiax. En
gland, and there spent her childhood.
As she developed from a school-girl to a
modest maiden, she naturally enough
became the object iof manv admirers,
among" whom was Hettiry Bentley, whe
fondly dreamed that some day she
would become his wife. Bentley bade
good-by to his sweetheart about two
ye irs ago, taking passage for America,
where he'rcolved to make a boldstr de
for wealth. Arriv ng in hiladelphia,
he soon found employment, and care
full saved his money until ho le t thai
i i.i i. t , I
,;m hnnv. i w mo m 1 nnnV. nsi-rn"S-1
nor bluntlvsf "Will you be raine.J" The
aDswcr came by next mail: "Yes."
She gathered together her waidiolie and
Jcparte I on tho steamer above named
, nhouo-h sheu ered greatly from sea
sickness, the thought of her approach
ing marriage kept her spirits up. Ai
the vessel neared the dock yesterdaj
she sighted her -lov er, and neforeithe
sh p touched ttiewharf "the" girl hf
ieape(i to the shore, and thev were
clasped in each other's am s. Seeming,
ly oblivious to all surroundings. Ut
happy pair hugged and k ssed until thor
.. m; .Htn,i.,;ctwurnninrhn,nii.
Thc 0ve-sick coupfe entered a carria c,
1 . ..j-:.';- .." -:. l
estminister.' The parsonage re-icheC,
tho pair aihted. aadrwere so n bebil
UHb, carriage, which was. soon lost from
Signt in a s'de street Philadclplna On:
$ y. journal.
" --
Imagine an alderman arid wo com.-
TTlnn pnnnpilmpn tntrincr a little fillnntf:T
at the city's expense for wh ch twenty
dollars Ls charged. That mney would,!
buy" two huhdred plates o Tiash, eigl t
hundred do ghnuls or 4.000 crackers.
with cheese thrown in. It would buj
Practical Joking;
Tr-r7TTi.-:, !-;: rrmrtr.aim
. -z a-?r& sr . i
ncuon. its nnnciDai a lot is aweiu
, - ---tr "; jr:":-&." Z?il
, aowmjiae vmimagKia poinru
aimed at himself, with a hearty relnbii
t. . ' A.It.,.i !:
. ,a " wum aws """f1" iijif icries in their coal sheds There arc
aipsigtoplayWackesjHSEE" trmTnf.wm
each other, aimed more to make one
appear ridiculous than to do one harm,
Somo years ago, .when the aforesaid
gentleman, whom we will call Pcnac,
.o.uujm; ,u luuup.ii.c.uit.uwu.
01 ine stuaents took mm out to, snow
Knf'tho lions As they passed along'
he said to several of his companions:
JSOW. yo
'ou do iust as I do. and "wo' 111
have SOlWfnh wit It htnrvwbllnw--". .
riVpfitncyireichedthesquare in which
,iho ftkue qfjBach is raised aloft Ponac
solemnly turned about and reverentlv
I doffed his cap,. his companions following
ami. - , u .
The ypun , Southerner, with eyes
wide opened for "foreign observation."
cravoly asked -the meaning of -the ma
..! 1 i .i. . '- .,
neuver. - ,r .
."Ah"' replied Penic, '"yon don't
know much. of German people and their
"No,"' said his companion.
we I, saior jfenac, "liach is very
mnch revered-in-Leipsig much so
that it is a custom fox. all .whojiass his
oiaiuu 10 uncovor.- 'ueaniuut -custom,
isn't it?" ' r i
'Beautiful, indeed," replied
new-comer. '
"I'll give yon'a few points.' I'll tell
you another -custom in-musical circles;
that js the solemn adniiratiop.paid Bee
'tho'von. Why, whencver-hisname is
mentioned it is the habit to''closo one's
eves and bend one's head devoutly."
The Southerner w.is much impressed.
He had imagined such m sical enthusi
asm but scarce hoped to And it, and was
1 enac lorgot tlie mat or entirely nn-
til, some time a terward, he chanced to
beat an evening reception, where he
found himself near his Southern friend.
1 e.T)re ho had a chancc.to address him.,
ho w:is amusinfrlr Ktimri.secl tn sun him
Pbob up, close his eyes, and bow as if in
prayer. He had scarcely suppressed 'a
smne ocioro a vote o at nis elbow as cd
him 1 if ho knew the young man, remark-
in-: , , . J
"He seems very sensible, yet I havo"
never met him but what he has cone
through that performance, sometimes
Ponac afterward explained to tho husband or father and his cred tors,
newcomer, saying: " I hav e had my To tind a rcmedv the cause must first
joke and don t want you to make toobacjp.oied. It may be m dianosm
muhofafoo of vourself."" For a mo-, wa '-shall discover that tho buttonlv
ment thevidtm would not believe, it
He had cherished the " beautitul cus
tom." and practiced it with assiduity,
and could hatdly realize, that j he had
Deen so idiot c. . .
Years passed, an ' one Sunday, a few
weeks since, a crowd of Boston musi-
cans were at dinner at a I-ranch i res-
taurant not a hundred pules from Bo 1
ston street, where outlandish dishes
are served that avoi od of other climes,
and where, or the first time since the
goouoiuuaysat eipsic, i enac and tno
niunnrnni" mor: nn nniviini xr oimrtL
hand-1. '1 he former had ent ' el v forgot
ten his practical joke, and f om a fun
loving student had "becomff"a" .rather
headstrong, eccentric mus'o'an. D r
ing the ropasthis new-found companion
"Oh. by the way. Penac, I have a
friend here whom I am anxious you
thou id meet'
.ii.By all means introduce me. then."
"He is something of a genius, gener
o"us to a fault "but peculiar eccentric."
"Indeed, 1 have a penchant lor curio;
what is its direction?"
"Well, he plays beautirully, impro
vises, but he has a fancy for not play-
..v.... ,,,.. .... ..u . .""iiai j ouuua
Ling un essJie Js paid..no. matter if it is
only a quarter, so long as it is some
thing." , r. r "
"A 1 right that's all right;" and the
introduction was effected. Said Penac: f
"Xo .r fnenilitells me that you are a
pianist, and I havo agreatdesirctohear
you. l hope, 'holuingonthis hand, "that
I shall have the'pleasure'of hearing vou
Xhu afternoon,.dravyuigjhisbandavvay
anu leaving a quarter in tne gentleman's
palm. e
" dd not know a note,"' Wat there-pl-
of the gentleman, staring at. tho
quarter, then looking into Penacls f ace,
nitncfwininrrli f linn nnorili ?
"That's alfright,' said Penac, airilyTUid.infp'ied cigareUe., jyfclYl t
that's all right- I wan- " geltjtfgj'.'aop caught sight of him. pribne
iiniiusuu as uiv guuuuiuaa siareu. angri
ly in his face and beg nnlng 'to back
away; "I-hopo thatVdu will favor
us- u Know." ana he got to lm
" Southern'fritTniras's'oh'as possible.. . '
3 "It.shoiild th nJ ho. was c(5ntric;
ctfiought "LiOvSs&gojnVio j3ock me
down; never saw such a strange acting
man; I gave him the uarter, too; never
felt so cheap in my life."
"Noij" was the rejoinder. "Probably
you felt about as I did in, Leipsig ten
years ago."
Then enac remembered; but -he
laughed all tho same. A", Y. Home
A Dangerous Toy.
The inventive genius of a young lav?
stailenfoi Stk'LoutSj jsjappafently 'of
such a dangeioU3 chira ter that meas
ures ought to be taken, in behalt of the
publ c weal, to confine his enc "gies to
isl ickstone, Chitty and kind ed writers,
or at least to divert them into the ha m
less channel o. le;al pugili-m. This
embryo, oarnster, says the Boston uer
aii, lcll a ict m to the toy-pistol mania
some time ago, ana ior- the past halt
docn years he has btjen racking I1I3
I ra ns and wearing o t his chest of
tools in tthe effort to tprod pc pi-tol
superioV-that-is-'morelestructive to
anv thing at present ftnown. t-'evcral
p. tents on different forms of h's toy
pistol have been taken out at different
.nicsvbut it has only been within a day
or two that he has in cntcd the ne dIus
ultra in this weapon ot carnage, "and
filed pipe sin the United States Patent
Ollico 1 rote ting him in the invention,
from which many citi ens will do btless
soon be proving to be protected
A reporter called upon the inventor,
who proudly cxhib'ted his latest' pet in
vention. Tho toy resembles an ordinary-pistol
ingener I size, but Is somewhat
smaller and lighter. A peculiarly a l
justed spring furnishes the propelling
pow'or and explodes the paper caps
used, the spring being rele sed by the
pull ng of an 01 d nar . trigger. Marbles
are the miniature cannon balls used
for ammunition, and they a e held in
place bv a second spring The distance
to which the marbles can be shot is
regulated solely byUhe strength of the
spring, but the in entorat present will
content h mself with & discharge of fif
teen feet-.in, a straight line. , Broken
glas' ih"mirrors and over pictures in the
inventor's room attest the merits o his
invention. The sa'etyof the, weapon,
however,' is insisted cupon by its origi
nator. "It's de th on cans, and it's a
good shooter, too, but no one can be
harmed by it J adies us ng it will get'
accustomed to the explosion and be bet-
ter able to defend themse ves with
eenuine pistols. It will make' marks-t
men of the youngsters. The pistol;
an't harm any one. Why, it basVj
power enough to break a homeopathic
meaicine Dome at tonr varas. 'ine Doys
W o &. . Half a doze'n
.. ji.:' 1 , '.n j. ,
itJ iiiiii iinim wnnwri ini mnnMi nvf
oeen arouna to tmd out wiien l am
going to begin manufacturing them,
i,.?ii .?. ..T:i.."t i
-"j i niuutusciiuu juuuiuia K1
figuring upon tho purchSso of the
patenf and beginn n them at once. J
- dont believS lwiU solL hoturh They
can be mado to .sell f or jwentv-five
cents ana have aibJgniiaraMlwt p olit.
thcrriniHaker.iWi that havn kb thni
aWauTneTerl .
I ' t , , -
n ! t!
Next to an evil life is a-nselo'slife.
ThU propcwHipp ijtepplain to require
an argument, Thabotter, class. of those
who -consent to lire uselessly should
consider tow.clos'ely' they pl'v'them-
selvo.to thajicgradjdjudjruuaus. Tc
fjraa.butteruvis.tobes'ste&to'tne crut
1 . v -: .. - .. " . .
ami cousin to the curculio However the
painted wings may attract acLnlration.
Yet numbers, ignoring . the Berio.s
pr'ob em of life, are 'not ASliHifed to bs
known as leading a buttecily. existence.
Tho butterflies that nature nrndnccs
are of both sexe , but the self-made sort
are emaleonlyj Men'o'tth's" stamp aw
called va rants. andv trampsand are
well regarded, when at-the r-best as
but one prado abbVn Ihn criminal rJasn.
-No longtime ago tho ;wster was on
Lboaril a ship off Aicarang a, when there
ien a anowcr, 01 Duiterities inat ior a
few moments dazzled the sight On
almotanyday, of" our. pubjiqf prome
nades and especially on almost n even
ing in halls, and. dravvnig-rConls. may
be seen i'Je cb'tinterpart of that myste
rious rain of 6utterfl,es which.njado gav
par uetry of 'the "Alaska'Ji deck.
Even in the churches, if the weather is
r butterflies. yeo wharf thofhip oJ
mqrtal life is not merely, dScbrated. it
j3 overfreighted, with ttho-iutterlly.
Butterllightiness.' like'the f ro3 of the
sacred history, come' 'fntb "tho 'houses
...! :, u i. .,.: . X t.
uuc, iuuiu win uappen a spnnKie 01
' frequently constitutes 'the r ason foi
there finally be'n"- little else in the
trough. Human b itlertlies cost, Theii
wings do not pant themselves, much
losg does one costume serve during s
ii etime" Failures and defalcations are
nfton elmiwihln tn hnttpr ?n v ri nm:
. toil not, neither do they spin, but are
wa'hall discover that the buttonlv
lault is in great part, outside, tle butter
lly, and that the law of compensation
prevails in mak-ng fathers, brothers and
beaux responsible for the maintenance
of. the insect spc.-ies they are at pains tc
propagate. So Ion; as parents make
s-ave1 of themselves for the sake ol
tra'ning their daughters to uselessness,
these stand slignt chancg of developino
a high ..uality of womanhood. When
; Worthv w orking girls are genera'lv pre-
fcrred to showy idlers as da-irhters-in-
Jaw jSLQii companions, the duty and
i . i .i.
beauty of labor will bo preached tc
v ourig'wonien tolsbme'purpo c. When
in .business relations an. equal chinco is
fiveq to vjomen ol character and capa
ility fbr .o nmandingpositionand pav,
a life of indolence in which their inter
ests wil collide with nobody and noth
ing mav notappear to the sex tho best
that offers; and thus a multitude of cat
ernillars' eggs.will bo destroyed. I.el
the ideal public sentiment on th'i3 sub
ject bec'omd'real and'practical.-and oui
entre social fabric will "be remodeled
into something jugter and nobler. Tni
Watchman. ' '
Insane Kissing
"Let me tell you an incident that hap.
pened not very'long ago. On one ol
my runs out of Chicago we hadoa board
an old ladywho was insane, and such a
wciru-iooKing souil .never sus eyes on
before; and hope -J. never shall again.
Id, wrinklcdand wild eyed, yet ery
strong, and lively a a cricket, almost
as we found"he"r afterwUrdr -,
."She wa-, 'of course, in charge of s
keeper, bin he, had her in the smokei
where sne"co'uld do no harm, and let her
foam al? wjill. Wcll.vWe 'hatf! alio, in
thoimoker, a iade-dah. 'young chap.
"yon know, one whd knew every thing.
me oiu
ot her
trtrJ.trp'and down the aisle, and she
stoppcdhqrt aid; looked at "film for 3
I mak'ng.themntaaiksomeiing' jra3 up.
I "WMI ttrlnlfl lo.ltr clAr..l !.. ri.
..w.m w vv .... aivuu IUCIC 1UI
mentand dismay which. -camevcr the
face of that y.oung sprout, you would
have'donethe same ithaV all the re-a ol
us did .veil tilL.the noise coulx be heard
in the next car. Everybody was taken
2iy.lu.I2S.e.v IHJ ?ee- t'iat 'or half a
minutoTvoij, cbuTah'aehefayd a pin
drop." Tben the fnn of the thing oc
curred to everybody as soon as they
c uld get their breath, and, such a shout
as went up yon" never heard The old
lady was not da eUabf. but she went
ii r that fellow.determined upon carry
ingout hecinsahe freak. jThen the fun
really (commenced. Nip and tuck,
irst one and then another- , You see.
she went right into the seat with him
and he had all he could do to keep her
back. She had more strength thai any
woman 1 erer-saw, and woId try to
get near blm To , "put her arms around
h m. wh le ne would be'' using all his
strength to keep her away. 4Fjnady, he
saw tla thc only way to get iM of her
was to getoufofi-the"car and he made
a'd ve past her into the aisle, and start
ed toward the-door.' The old lady was
onto the r cet and away she went after
him. Well, sir, would vou believe it?
Before he reached the 'door, and he was
on a good, runt toot &he hadraised him
three times. Yes sir. I.meanho kicked
rhira three-tjmev-and-if he-didn't get
out 01 inac 'aoor in prettj quics order,
then I am mistaken." IrueVtew -with
'a-JConductor by Clejtahdera.
1 i.
The manufacture of mac:roni and
vermicelli U assuming large d mens ons
in aliforna AJpecul'ark nd of wheat
is used that is grown on the .islands of
the S'cr mento Kiver-from seed im
ported from it lv. About 10,000 8 cks
of this w'leat are used every-year. Some
SO, 000 boxes of the'macaroni aro con
sumed annually in the Sta'cs and Ter
ritories jWest of the Kocy ivmun'ains,
exclusi.eof the citv:6f San Fanciaco,
whehnses 6,000 boxes more. Over
15,0 0 boxes go, to1 Mexico.' Austral "a.
Central menca. China, the Sandwich
and South Sea Isl nds. Ala- a calls
fprtl ,1 Qfl joundj jEindx.some is sentevea
toS.beria San FrarTcisco Chromde
A man has figured that there are inj
this country about 14,000,000 pet cana-newhick-iSiAtudlv'-nK.000.OOq
-pUBasr-BTfegrWOTrrr'MWL.uuo. and
'that tvvenrV-fwo minnsfties marin
l,000,0ou cara last year.
,tT-A full-lepgt;
jtjO General
ItI-hbi iivi virfl.
u. m ma
1 1

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