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Chicago daily tribune. [volume] (Chicago, Ill.) 1872-1963, August 28, 1875, Image 2

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SUMMER-RESORTS.
A Hew Typo of American
Hospitality Developed
ot Newport.
<TEb Manner of Entertainment at
Mr. Winans’ House on
Castle Hill.
(Tie Inflnx nf Visitors to Witness Hie
Tacht-Baco—A Sad Disap
pointment.
Waukesha Abandons Her Claim lo the
Title, “ Saratoga of the West.’ 1
{the Week nt Grand Haven.
NEWPORT*
loss WINANS AT HOOTS,
Stnfal Cbrretponitnce of Tht Chicago Tribune,
Niwtort, Ik i„ Ang. 20.—W0 Eastern people
tear great things ot Chicago and fits hospitali
ties in bor palatial bonces and some of tin hap
pily bavo proved that Iboro Is a solid foundation
of agreeable troth hi these stories. But let us
coo if Chicago can cams tip to a certain palnco by
tbo sea in Ibis city of pleasure. Let tig sco if—
big-hearted as sbo Is, fall-handed, and open
banded as wo know her to bo—sho can show us
of tbo Esst a bettor way of entertaining than la
known on Castlo Hill, whero Thomas Winans,
tbo Baltimore millionaire, keens open
fconso. It isn't ro much of a place
to look at as many another. What
Bscdtobo known as Barida’s, on Belloreau
sarenUO, is far finer as a show house. Tho
Winans mansion gives you ouly tho Idea of a
great rambling structure, as it was butlt upon,
boro mid there, season by season, ns its need of
enlargement grew by family growth and widen
ing of tho circle of guests. Yotithas a lordly
Jook—a veritable castle iu tbo wilderness as it
etandslooking seawards upon emo side, and land
wards upon tho other—tho wild shelving shore
At one point, a soft reach of beach further in
ward. and tho groat swelling uplands Of culti
vated field aud meadow making a fore
ground and background that no other
place possesses. But lot ns go indoors,
following some ono of those happy guests—
for if you stay at Newport long, you will be euro
to know somebody who visits the lions Winausos,
if you bavo not yoursolf that unique experi
ence. Going iu doors yon find no display of fine
furniture, bat wide balls and apacioun rooms,
uncapartod savo by rugs boro and there upon
the hard wood floors, and a general air of com
fort and usage iu tho appearance of everything.
Hundreds of bouses at Newport aud otsowhoro
can excel tbo ‘Wiuaua mansion, in doors and out,
bat nobody, none of tboso hundreds who own
these finer bouses, understand the art of enter
tainment which is on tbo pattern of
THE HEAT om ENGLISH MODELS.
Tho art of entertaining has placedjlhis house on
Castlo Hill in tho front rank of Newport celebri
ties, Chance visitor as you may bo upon a
guest, you inquire wouJcrlngly. as you enter
the doors of which you havo hoard so often, and
whore you fail to tiud the Aladdin palace yon
Md expected, what it all moans,—all this name
and fame of tho Winona Castlo on Castle Hill;
jtnd your friend will laugh and say to you: “It
means that hero, ah in only eno or two other
houses in America ” (and tho one other is that
of James Gordon Dennett in Now York) “yon
ero not only a guest, but you aro thoroughly
and entirely free of all tho ordinary obligations
which make visiting so irksome and detest
able a bondage.’* Arriving, you aro as
elgnod a room, a range of breakfast hoars
are given you, and you aro introduced to tbo
groom of tho stables, and to tho skipper who
has charge of tho boats, with tbo information
that you aro to suit your own pleasure as to a
dilvo, cr horseback ride, or the use of a boat.
It scorns a little odd at first, as you havo been
accustomed to so much overlooking from previ
ous hosts—eo much polite worry of attention—
that you accepted each on arrangement as tho
only condition of guest and host. Cut presently
you follow suit with the rest. You rise pretty
nearly at your own hour, and, sauntering into
the broakfast-room, order your coffee, etc., with
Torfect sang-froid, aa if you had been to tho
manner born. Then if you wish to go to town,
for Castlo Hill is or 3 miles from tbo
city, you speak to tho groom of the stables, and
yen will be accommodated with n dog-cart, road*,
wagon, phaeton, or whatever vehicle may bo
disengaged, or if you wish to ride, an ani
mal that will givo you a swift cantor or gallop
will be assigned you. With such hosts, the
guests you mil meet will be of tho right sociable
pattern, and
a oat (lAH.ina party
will be very easily improvised. Ho yon go and
cotno at your own pleasure. For down by tho
shore as it is, you aro not tormented by tbo oti
-3 nolle of dress. You can wear your navv*bluo
anno) or a boating dress from rooming till
night If you choose and find yourself in good com
fiaoy. lint gala davs will como when those who
i&ve purplo and Hue linen cau shine resplendent.
Tire best of it all is that you can do almost ab
solutely as you choose. if a student, or literary
worker, you can writo or read, or you can loungo
and loiter and enjoy yourself in various ways
provided, coming in to luueh aud dinner with a
freshness for your follow visitors and entertainers
which runs ho risk of being worn off to the dull
edge of familiarity.
And Rpeakiug of lunch, tlio Wlnana lunch
table is another of the minimal conveniences.
It ie circular, with an outer border or rim, which
ia stationary, whore your plate and the other at
coteraa aro ranged. Within this ia another sec
tion a few inches higher, whereon aro tho vari
ous viands, and winch revolves at a touch. Ly
this arrangement the troublesome eavesdrop
ping servant la dispensed with, as you have only
to giro tho inner table a whirl to bring the re
quired dish to yout hand. This Unique arrange
ment also affords great amufomunt to the
assembled company, aud Is the cause of
NO END OF FUN AND IftOLtC.
Speaking with admiration of this liberal ele
gance or hospitality 10 a Jthodo Islander, the
reply was, “ Yes, but Mr. Wiuaus is enormously
wealthy, you know/’ as if that solved the whole
matter, which it docs not by any moans. Hero
iu Ithodo Island thu other day died %/usa whoao
moneyed fame is kiiono all over the country.
But Itohorl Ivos, with his more thftu twenty mill
ions, has given do such example lu his Frovi
douco or Newport estates of what American hos
pitably may become. To speak boldly, 1 don't
know of any Eastern millionaire who has. The
truth le, all tho East bus something to learn of
the West and South iu this matter of hospitality.
We don’t know how (o do it yet, it is very curtain,
if wo are rich wo arc fussy and finical, and, like
Martha, “ troubled about many things.” A good
Sony of us are selfish and narrow, not to say
mgy and self-seeking. I have yet to see the
Western man or woman who did not delight to
entertain a guest fur the uDcalculaUng pleasure
that entertainment gives. 1 have no doubt that
the Went will yet develop tho model American
host, who shall become the true type of Ameri
can hospitality all over the world. But to gut
down (turn Castle Hill amt all Us suggestions to
the common ruth and faille of Newport fashion,
let us have a word or two of gossip about the
yaobta, and the fsmouft race which came off (he
other day. With their incoming, came also a due
dock of masculine absentees.
jure mans of false phomisb and sassage
in these Unlades through previous weeks
of waiting. And with Ibis incoming, what
betting books were opened that were nut down
in the regular order of such books! WLat
glove* and rings and olher yage U'amour Here
not won and tost on this occasion! it was an
exciting time to tLuaa Interested, but the clerk
of the weather foiled to do his duty, and, instead
of clear ekiee and a stiff breese, the biggest ram
of the season set in as the prutty boats, taut and
trim, with (hair flogs dying, set out upon their
trial voyage. It was a dismal, dissappoiutiug
time. Everybody on duty was drenched to the
akin, and the whole affair fell flat. There was
altogether too much of “ ft wet sheet aud a How
iog sea.” A yacht raoo is usually a must beauti
ful ftjgtit even to (h» uninitiated, simply as ft
■peeUfll*, but in the heavy fog, and ram which
followed. lh*b«antywaß The day before,
whrn all tho yachts of th© Now York eouadron
camo out decorated from truck to rail with tlnaa,
tliofo was n ftiplit to bo remembered, t ivo hun
dred fla*© of every eonceltablo color I Imagino
Iho econo if yon can.
Of course llm yachts have somcthlnß to do
with
•mn rsrt.wx op Ttsrroiw
just now. At the Ocuan ITouso, amongst tho
culinary plain names of Messrs. Brown, and
.Tones, am) Smith, no soo distinguished names of
Italian I’rlncea and German Barons, mul if wo
go out on the avenue and uotn up ami down for
awhile wo shall see a Count aomothlti߻or-oth* , r,
and a voriiaMo Marqnls, looking for all tho
world just like Messrs. Brown, and Jones. ami
Smith, which fact Inflicts a painful panic of dh
am ointment upon the romantic, not to my snub
hiah. ileraoiscUo whoso head Is turned such
floating Rossip as reaches her of tho Kart of
Montioso preparing to wed tho millions of Miss
Htovons. A year, or was It only a month or ttro
ago. Hist Leonard Jerome's daughter—or Leon*
ard Jerome's millions—caught that vfrv hip fish
tho Duke of Marlborough's eon. Ad tins pets
Into Miss ilonnibell’s bonnet, and huzzas liiudly.
until her pretty foolish head is dazzled ami
dizzy with /or possible chances.
Bui there Is a pood deal of stnf'O in the nonsense
here sometimes. Tho morning on tho
beach, a faithful correspondent plavcd ©are*,
dropper to the following chit-chat, tho subject in
Laud being
a question or uvciun;
•* \’es, 1 know, most sensible plain people con
sider that a ilvcrv Is a badge of brainlessness,
but it-kcflily fa or ought to ho understood as a
matter of taste. Now. for my part. 11ml© to
drive in tho prettiest of hired carriages, because,
tho coachman is not in livery. Thai moaiis that
ho is all out of keeping with tho floo hluo-lined,
befringed, and hetassolcd carriage. 'J'!uU has its
bent clothes on. Ho with his shabby or smart
vulgarity doesn't harmonize. Hu want* to tie
dressed in keeping with tho carriage, or he is a
blot upon tho whole thing.*’
"Well. 1 declare, I belioveyou’ro right. Fattier
has always hold out against liveries, on tho
ground that it wasn't republican, and I’vo al
ways had a sneaking regard for thorn. Do como
round to-night, and wo'll see if wo can't topplo
him over; for Michael, who Is hideous in his
sclf-cboson raiment, might bo really artistic
with that rod head of his in a suit of navy-blue
and bright ballons aud a baud and cockade on
his hat. ’ ‘
“ Oh. I know I’m right. 1 don't care two pins
for ail this crcat-huntmg nonsense, but tho liv
ery is only a uniform of taste to fit the carnage."
And. dearest and straightost-laced of Republi
can reader*, 1 came away from them, softly but
Vehemently applauding In my heart of hearts.
WAUKESHA.
WHAT l* IT?
fipednl.Cmvftpnn'letire •/ The Chieapo Tribune.
Waokeaua, Wla.. Aug. 2(s.—“Tho Saratoga of
tUsWeat" Is no longer a distinguishing title;
nearly every other ono of tbo different summer
resorts this sido of tho Alleghany Mountains as
sume© it, and, like tho cognomen “Smith," it has
almost ceased to bo a name. Wankonba can well
afford to lay it ono side, thankful for whatever it
has done in days gone by to float her into pop
ularity $ there are too many clinging to it now
to make it a desirable buoy, and she is ready to
sink or swim, live or die, npon her own merits,
tiurely no one who has noted tho frequent ami
soaking rains of tho past season can dony her
claim aa a first-clans wntoring-placo.
the conn .snap
a week ago tho com, spoiled the cu
cumbers, and nipped tho flowers; everybody
looked bine and discouraged. To have winter
comoln August gives one, as some writer recent
ly says, a peculiar sc quo of helplessness and
vagqa uneasiness,—a feeling that a trilling ad
ditional rise or fall of temperature, such ua
might bo expected by any slight hitch in tho
machinery of tho universe, would crowd man
kind out of oxistouco. To bo suro do such
hitch bos over occurred, but what if it should ?
It was quite suggestive of a most heroic dis
position to do ono’s duty in splto of most chil
ling surroundings, to observe at a restaurant
during one of those cold evenings a couple of
ladies, wrapped in blanket-shawls and furs, and
sUiroringly partaking of ico-ercam.
Fifty of tho USD guests at the Fountain House
left on Monday morning, nut tho number is more
than made good by this time, for during the last
few days it has boon warm and pleasant, and a
heated term for tho next sit weeks U confidently
predicted by tho wise ones.
concehtn.
Blind Tom drew a crowded house last Friday
evening.
The band from tho Soldiers’ Homo came out
on tialuiday and gave ns a raro treat. In spite
of tho cold quite a number wore walking and
driving in the Park, while a crowd blocked tho
street and clung to tho fonco outside,—probably
cu tho principle that “Distance lends enchant
ment to the sound.” Of course, the modest en
trance fee had nothing to do with it.
Tho quartotlo from Milwaukee gave a fine
concert on Tuesday evening, but it was poorly
attended. Those who were there felt sorry for
those who did not come. Miss Jennie Owens
has a toico of groat purity and power, and seems
to sing with perfect ease. She gave “ Beautiful
Bird, Bing On,” as as encore, and “The last Bobo
at Summer.” by request. Miss livens’ singing
was also much admired. Tho superior quality
and tone of FroLJb'aville's voice aro well Known
to many Western audiences.
AT THE HPnrNOS,
The fall shipments of water bare began.
Many of the departing visitors take a barrel or
two with them, and large orders are coming in
from the different agencies throughout tbo
country, liolhcsda ships by far the must, but
many barrels ate sent from the Biluriau,
Lethean, White Hock, and all the rest.
Bcoros of paople spend theso warm, bright
mornings at Lothesda. Tlio dowers in the Park
are quite showy, and apparently uninjured
the frosts. “Dunbar" stands out conspicuous
ly in characters of living green.
It ia quite the custom to take the papers, a
froahly-cut magazine, ox the latest novo!, with
which to while the hours away; butthoro is al
ways plenty of diversion in watching the people.
The boats upon the little pool are an endless
source of amusement to tbo children, and 're
lieved nurses sit In the pavilions and gossip.
Elderly gentlemen discuss politics, aud matronly
ladies dißcotinm on the comparative merits of
different watering-places.
An Abbess from the Convent of the Sacred
Heart, In Louisville, Ky., attracts attention
from her peculiar dress and ,’engaging manners.
Strikingly in contrast to the severity of her plain
attire are the handsome dresses of the young
ladies upon the croquet ground. Boat-brown
aud violet-blue are thu pjovadmg colors in silks
and woolen goods. Occasionally one sees au
airy cambric or huun, but the cold weather has
consigned thin fabrics very generally to the bot
tom of the trunk, mid people are
afraid to get them nut again. Clus
ters of mounfaln-sHli berries at the
thrust and in the hair are worn br those Who
are quick to seize the treasures of Nature as she
proffers ilium, it may bo of service to some to
know that the Crimean beauty of these berries
can bo preserved far into the depths of winter
by packing them iu sand. After putting them
in warm water fur a few minutes, they will bo
aa bright and fresh as when first gathered.
It is quite fashionable to carry away as a
souvenir of Waukosha soinu of th'o pretty aril
«.oß * u that are fashioned here. Tbo
willow Works aro on the 'busman's boat, and
tlio tiny shop In often filled with interested pur
chasers, to the Joy of the enthusiastic lltilo
German who is the proprietor of tho establish
ment.
NOTES.
hol*l parties last week were very pleas
ant. There is a bop at the Bruce House to
night, and one at tho Fountain House ou tiatur
day night.
It is estimated that there wore In the neigh
borhood of 2.OUU people hero during tho llrut of
the mouth, and the arrivals are on the increase
rather than tho decrease i a large number come
in search of health, aud they will nut bo hin
dered by storms or cold.
More than twice as many tickets ard sold from
Milwaukee to Waukesha as fron Milwaukee to
Ocnnomuwgc.
Tho temperature to-day la about 00 deg. i per
haps tho frost last week was ft late frott, and
summer is yet to come.
i’owaukeo Is to have a District High School.
In the match game of base-ball played at Pal
myra last Friday between tho “Diamonds," of
tills place, and the tipnug Lake Club, of Palmy
ra. the former were successful.
The corn throughout (ho county has had a
hard time, and looks like anything but a heavy
crop.
The four boya who tried to rob a (rain several
days sgo have beeu bound over to tho December
term of couit.
There will ha a grand exit of visitors and vil
lagers to Milwaukee during to-morrow aud next
dav.
Kx-Qov. Baudall.aud wife, of Jacksonville,
Fla., Lave been the guests of the Uou. VoiUiU
Tuheuor during tho past wuuk.
THE CITTCAHO Tit 111 UN IS! SATUKHAY. AUCHJST Sfß, XS7&.—TWISLVI3 I’AlarlSS.
The Uoti. H. O. M. Jewoll, ©x-Ministcr to
China. la spending tho Hummer here.
Tho ?r6BUylorian o'orgv of the country instill
ittsll represented In WnuUoalm. Tno Bnv. J. M.
Barnard bits Jnnt returned to In" homo in Kan
kakee. The llev. Ddward Itnnkin.of Morn*. Hi.,
la hero. The llev. Mr. Green©, of i'onrla,
pleached in tho Congregational Church lant Sun
•lav. ThO llev. Mr. Craig. of Kwokulc, la., is
still In town. . .....
Tho Bov. .1. A. Ficlibanm will conduct service
at St. Matthias* Church next Hnndav. (n tho ab
sence of tho Doctor, tho Bov. Dr. F. Boyd.
GRAND HAVEN.
TWltlOt: RXOORMION I'ARtIM.
Freeitfl rorrruoiiifrnff nf The Cfifcnao TWMiflp.
Orvnd Haven, Midi., Aim. 27. As noticed nt
tho first of the season, tho style of visiting sum
morresorts andpl&cos of intorcstby the moans of
largo excursion parties is now tho most popular.'
At tlrst. It will ho remembered, the parties wero
generally email. a!!J then their favorite object
ive point was sumo place of interest In the 1-last i
but this season has st-ou a wonderful change.
• Now tho parlies approach thousands in num
bers, amt condescend to visit tho fresher nUrac-
Hons offered In Western resorts, in preference
to those of tho Eaaf. Grand Haven baa
JJBVRH BEFORE WITNESSED
in Its wholo history such a day an this has teen,
except perhaps on such occasions as tho regatta,
horse-race*, or Fourth of July,
Tho largest party that arrived to-day was under
the auspices of tho Itov. Morgan .Smith's Congre
gational Society of Grand Itapids, Mich,, and
numbered about 1.200 persons. They woro com
fortably disposed of, when another largo party
from tho Baptist Hocicty of Ovid, thin Btalo, or
ganized and marshaled by E. M. Potter, arrived.
U numbered 1.0. W, In tho forenoon, the lirst
excursion party, numbering nomo JltiO, from tbo
Congregational Church of Allegan, arrived, re
turning at 8 p. m.
WHAT TIIRV DID.
The hotels woro crowvlcd. An oxontsion was
given in tho afternoon, on tho stoamor Hagluaw,
to Lake Michigan, and there was a dance in the
evening. Tho Ovid party was accompanied by
their Fire Department and a hand of music,
i’rof. Uohonsicm's baud, of this place, favored
tho other visitors with musio. MoyorJohnA.
Loggat welcomed tho visitors, and had our Firo
Department called ant in honor of thn visiting
company. An exhibition nos given of the quali
ties of onr Btoam-ongiuo. Must of tho oxcur
sloutsts returned lioino in the evening, but sev
eral remained hero, and others wont to Chicago
and .Milwaukee fora day's visit. The weather
was fortunately favorable.
a week of chime.
Tho quiet of tho beautiful Sabbath evening at
Fruitporl was disturbed by tho rdftianly acts of
two men from Chicago, named Hogau and Van
dorburg. who ended their exploits hv assaulting
a citizen named HwiUVtot, of that place. When
interfered with in a friendly matmiir by Ollicor
Wyman, of Chicago, who waa rusticating there,
Hogan diow a revolver and cotnmencrHr shoot
in-c. The fire was returned by tho oftlcor. No
body was seriously injured. Ulliccr Wyman had
a bullet pass through the fleshy t>art of tho loft
arm, and Hogan had one pass in at thu wrist and
lodge in the elbow. The roughs were arrested
and lodged in Jail.
A cowardly slabbing affray was tho next in
tho list of crimes, the participants being Tom
Cosgrove and Jim Murphy, just roloaso’d from
tho Bridewell, Chicago, ami J. D. Moore, of
Chicago, and Hercules Baird and Jim Young, of
Hub place. Particulars woro sent by telegraph,
and it is only in hopes that our citizens may bo
aroused to au effort to close tho low place where
tho affair took place that reference is again
made to it. Tho deliberate manner in which
young Baird mopped up to Murphy ami stabbed
him can scarcely bo conceived. All tho parties
wore under (ho influence of liquor.
INCEST AND ATTEMPTED POISONING.
Besides these crimes, others that perhaps aro
nob so ruillauly, but more heinous and horrible,
have taken place. One was tho attempted poi
soning of a man at Jamestown, this county, and
Hio oihor a case of incest, to which a school
teacher at Uollauci confessed.
A most enjoyable picnic was given al Sav
iclgcr Dark, on Spring Lake, lost Tuesday. On
Wednesday, Prof. Hohoneteiu’s orchestra gave
another picnic at the same place, lasting until
late in the evening. #
The Cougregntionaliats gave a very pleasant
social at their church Wednesday evening.
A party of eight tit. Louibioos left last even
ing for Niagara Falla tor a live days’ trim
Among them was Cot. Price and ladles, and F.
D. Norris, wife, and friends. Ta&uoa.
HUDSON, WIS.
A PLEASANT LITTLE PLACE.
Special Correspondence uf ll.e Chiraf/o Tribune,
Hudson'. Wia., Any. 21.—Hudson in a pleasant
town of uome 2,Odd people, lying ou (ho east
bank of St. Croix Lake. It is among tlio oldest
towns of Wisconsin, and lias largo expectations
of future greatness. It possesses considerable
wealth, as is shown by the beauty and neatness
of its residences, grounds, and streets ; and is
also tbo county-seat of St. Croix County. Unlike
most of the towns adjacent to the lumhor-re
gions of Northwestern Wisconsin, which are
supported mainly by the lumber-trade, Hudson 1
ia tributary to a largo scope of
men rauMiNu country
aa well. 1 was very much surprised in this re
gard, always supposing that the extensive pine
ries of this State extended even farther south and
oast of this point, unbroken by such a beautiful
range of finely-improved farms, almost un
equaled in their* excellence for growing femall
grain,— rftoat, oats, barley, etc. The soil Is
gravelly loam, with moderately-undulating sur
face, and, in its natural condition, is praino-liko,
covered more or loss with oak-shruba { scarcely
any of which, however, (hat will not yield be
fore the four-hone brcaldng-plow.
As we come up from the Chippewa Valley, wo
leave au unbroken timbered -scope of country,
and enter this beautiful farming region; and
along the Went Wisconsin Railroad, from Han
Claire to tin's place, a distance of some 00
miles, the eye enjoys a beautiful panorama
of golden Holds of wheat and oats,
of corn, groves, vales, streams, farm-houses,
and herds of stock, as far os it could extend on
either side. As we reached the highest laud be
fore descending into thu Valley of tho Bt. Croix,
the vast scopouvisiblo to the eye appeared aa one
huge wheat-field. This Hno farming country ex
tends some 40 miles north before reaching the
northern pineries.
THU WEST WISCONSIN RAILROAD
opened up this lino country to greater develop
ment, bring good markets through tho heart of
it. far tho immense quantities of wheat produced,
livery year now farms are being opened
up. largely increasing tho production of
wheal, tiio groat staple of tins re
gion, No single individual has done
mote toward opening up and developing liiin ex
cellent section of tbo Lidger Btato tliKii Mr. D.
A. Baldwin, of New Y’ork. who, in IH.'H, project
ed tho Wool Wisconsin Railroad, flora klioy, a
point on the Chicago A Nortlnve.-lorn Hoad, to
this place, a distance of over 200 miles (the road
wus completed iu IH7IJ i and, until thi« spring,
he owned in his own right more than 'one-half
of the road alter its completion. JudgiugJrom
the thrift of the farmers along its lino, of the
good prices they gel for their products, and
their easy access to market,— «o unlike their
development, prices, and accessible markets be
fore tho conatructlou of this road,—l
do not think tho Grangers have much
cause for complaint. Instead of tho
fanners complaining, the railroads ate complain
ing of
INADEQUATE COMPENSATION
for tho capital invested and thu coat .of operating
their roads. There must bo a community of in
terests between all classes of industries ; fur.
when ouo obtains advantages at the expense of
another, there will be a cnnllicL
In IH7J. Mr. Baldwin began the construction of
the North Wisconsin llailroad, projected from
this place to Biyikld. uu Lake Diipcnor. it is
already built sumo II) miles northward to tho
tmiu.regloDs. and is operated from here to Now
Bichmoml, a little town'of some 600 people, IS
miles northeast from Hudson. It lies in this
splendid scone of farming-country, and on
the Willow Jiivcr, which empties into Bake
HI. Croix at this pfaoe, and affords several
good water-powers. When the North Wisconsin
nliall b« completed to Lake Hupcrior, it will
aliurd a nioio ramd transportation of lumber
and copper from theno northern regions to Chi
cago and other markets. U is the purpose of,
the owners to push it forward another year, if
possible.
Hudson has tho advantages of a very
PLEASANT PLACE Foil MUMMEIWiV eofe.
Lake Ht. Croix Is a beautiful body of water,
abounding iu Dsh, and skirted by pleasant blutfs
ana line scencrv. It is over a mile in width, ami
extends from Htillwator. somoU miles above, to
Piesoutt, 2U miles below.
Besides tho West Wisconsin, to Chicago and
Bt. Puul, (he North Wisconsin and tho Hudson
<k HliUwatur Hoad* centre boro, btoambuii Mso
pans Imro every day, from tho lo
Taylor's Falls, !ld niltos above, Mr. Baldwin has
ample and pleasant ground* jimt north of and
adjoining the main (own. ©Mending from tho
tho lake nark, upon which ho hits erected a large
and commodious hotel, comdi noted with mute*
rf rooms for Bundies. It stand* fronting tho
luko. a short distance hack, nitnrdmg a lino view
nf lake. Muff, and grove*. Armtln r season, Mr,
B. propose* to have id* lswn«. parks, boats, and
othdr menu* of pleasure, amply arranged for tha
comfort ami pleasure of llnv*e seeking cool re
sort for tho summer. With tho Dalle* of
tho SI. Croix, M mile* rip tho river: St. Paul,
2d; Minnehaha. 23; Minneapolis. HO • Whito
Hear, K ami Willow Blvcr Fall*, h irttlos, all nf
easy access,—this must make a popular summer
resort. By some. Willow Hirer Fall* aro regarded
to bo equal to .Minnehaha in point of pictures quo
beauty. Tho pornendicutar wmla nf rock on
either side of Hie river below tho falln are more
than lO'i feet htpli. Thn fall of water Is some 50
foot. It Is a lino drive from Baldwin's.
Tho following enmnoso a party of
» , vmi« nr.ouMrynros*,
who Itavo oponlflsver.il day*hero and hereabouts
breathing fresh air. salting o-j tho lake, and
doing some Him llshhm : 0. Vaughn. H. Burr.
Charles Burr. T. .1. Bunn. Frank Bunn, Eddy
Ornm, Horace ..McCurdv, Gftnrgn H. Hanna. K.
B. Sterne. Dr. .1, L. White, the lion. T. J\ Bog
ors, Solon Fish. W. M. Gumiall. W. K. Morley.
W'. W. Mannoo, T. .1. Cox. Georg© Trynpr, and
A. H. Eddv. 'Jim* leave thh evening lor homo.
I find Tnr. Tntnuxn, wherever 1 go. rapidly
giiluinp crouatl and .strength a* an ©anicst work
er for tho success of sound Ilcpublican princi
ples.
I find a strong faith expressed in tho
ali ens* OF THE IIEI’UHUOAN STATU TICKET
in this Plato lid* fall. Tim nleiiioiil* which ills
turhod the unity of tho partv in tho Sonatoiial
contest hist winter seem to no longer ©xist. Car
peuterism doe* not enter Into the contest. There
soettH to ho a harinoniona ilclermiimtion lo car
ry the btato l>y a good, whulsKonio majority,
The Granger* appear to bo making no oonlhut
iug itsuo, each nahorlng to his old political paity
and faith. Caiu> Caducs.
AIjIjDO, llilj.
Doings at the cnptfnl Town of ncr*
ccr Cottnly
A'pffi’itT OirrMDondoKv nf The c 'hxenrja TVffttirw,
Aledo, HI., Aug. 2;i.—The Norton! Bchool,
which has been iu session hero tho past four
weokfl, closed its labors on Haturday last, and
tho hundred and more teachers iu attendance
have taken (heir departures for their respective
homes, to enjoy for a while a relaxation from
tho perplexities of tho school-room, preliminary
to tbo opening, of tho schools for tbo fall
term. Our school system, under tho able
management of the present efficient County
Hnpcnntcndout, Sties Amauda Fiazlor, has at
tained a remarkable degree of proficiency, Hlio
conceived, ami carried into successful execution,
tho project of tho Normal Hchool, with tbo viow
of enhancing tho educational Interests of tbo
county and stimulating tho touchers to a greater
dogreo of professional pndo.
Not only was tho Normal School a fruitful
narvest to tho county teachers, but it proved a
season of intellectual enjoyment for tbo Inhab
itants ‘6f Alcdo. Wo had two public lectures
each week during tho continuance of tho Insti
tute, making in all a course of eight lectures, all
of which woro above mediocre.
•run lectures
wore In tho following order, by annexed panics,
and all having rofeionco to educational topics i
Mies Mary A. West. Huporlntondeut of Mchools
Knox Comity: Johu Geiger, cx-cihtor and
farmer, Alcdo'j Miss Hophla Eovojoy, I'rincaton;
I'rof. Walker. Monmouth ( Prof. Blandish, Lorn
bard University, Galesburg \ I. N. Itansclt, Esq.,
lawyer, Aleclo; ihollon. a. 31. Etlor, Slate Super
intendent of Education ; and last, by request,
Mies Lovojoy gave an entertainment cdusist
ing entirely’of readings. Tho locturo of tho
Bialo Superintendent was a masterpiece ot
condensed'and logical argument. bristling with
vigorous thought, pungent in its application to
superficial education, and containing many
poiutod thrusts at the numerous fallacies creep
ing lulu our educational system at the present
day.
suss sorniA lotejot,
youngest daughter of Owon Eovojoy, deceased,
was engaged by our County Hnporlntomlont as
an assistant at tho Normal, and, although her
specific duties pertained only to elocutionary
instruction, slid made her sphere of unefulnena
' embrace many other branches of education.
Boon after Miss Lovojoy's arrival in Aiedo, siio
was tendered a public reception at the private
residence of I. N. Lassolt, Esq., whoro sho was
heartily welcomed in tho uamo of her father in ft
pertinent address by tho host in tho assembled
presence of & largo number of our foremost
ladles and gentlemen, V/hon sho gave her ad
dress with select readings, tho church was taxed
to its utmost capacity by an audience delighted
,m honoring tho narao* sho hears, and to pay
tribute to hor superior elocutionary endowments,
as well as tho expression of an admiration for
tho heroin spirit of womanly uulppoudonco by
which sho has acquired her present oxtraoidiuary
culture. '
Miss Lovejoy has given years of closo study,
under the beat of masters. to the subject of do
cutioQ, ami, although her aspirations do not
roach out beyond the modest desire to became a
successful teacher of the art, without any pub
licity other than that pained in the seclusion of
tho school-room, 1 have no doubt, If olio could
he prevailed upon to outer the locturo-tiohl. a
distinguished ami ‘glorious future awaits hot.
lu poison she Is quito comely, having one of
those interesting faces that, not conspicuously
attractive at lirai glimpse, yet grow upon
you with an imperceptible fueling of
intense admiration at the contour of clearly de
fined amt purely classical features. Tho ab
sence of all affectation and stagy effect, tho
absorption of self into tbo Ibomo, tho unarming
uaiveto with winch Iter renditions aro made, at
onco prepossess the audience in a favorable
way. tier voice is clear, rich, musical, amt at
times showing a volume of power quito astound
ing in one of her sex. At the entertainment
on Friday evening lust, Miss Lovojoy lead u
piece untitled ’“Tho Uuglo," wherein her fine
elocutionary attainments wero developed in au
imitation of tho dying echoes from a bugle, and
also showing remarkable voninlomilal power.
In character-reading, with Yankee dialect, lush
brogue, or plaintive melodramatic spinsters'
gossip, she displays groat versatility of talent,
while in accentuation she is nu fait. In flexibil
ity of tho voico, or intonation to suit tho moods
of the piece, much improvement must bo made
to escape pungent criticism. Whilo hero. Miss
Lovojoy made A host of friends who aro deeply
interested in her future career. Hlio depaitu for
her homo at Princeton to-day, and from thence
in a f«w aveoks she will go to Indianapolis, hav
ing engaged in the public schools there.
Of It ClllL'Ul/ COURT
was engaged tho past two weeks in the trial of a
cssu of abortion, tho victim of winch died over
one year ago. Tho cose was postponed from
time lu timo lor various pretexts on Ibo part of
tlie prosecution until the present term. The bill
of indictment charged Dr. Clowes, of Now Wind
sor, with having Procured an abortion on tho
person of Miss Tamlba Goddard by administer
lug to her noxious medicines and by using an
instrument. The indictment consisted of throe
counts. Reuben Hpicor, Jr., the putative father
of the child, was charged as au accessory to tho
act. A large number of witnesses wore exam
ined. and ttio evidence was very conflicting.
When tho esse was given to tho Jury, they re
mained out only a short time, returning with tho
verdict of “Not guilty.” Tina haa boon au ex
pensive case to the county. Tho next case
which come* up for trial to-day (Monday) is a
case of murder. Uno man violently assaulted
another in his ow i house, ami received tho con
tents of a loaded gun in ills person, resulting in
death. Tho impression prevails that the prison
er will be acquitted,
UUU COUNTY VAIII,
to bo held at this place, promises to bo an un
usually attractive one in the display of blooded
stuck, with the resources of agriculture. Thera
is no bolter farming country iu tho State, than is
to no found in the region embracing no' areii
of ID holes from this point. A lew macs south
of here, au you approach tho little Town of Sun
beam, a panorama stretches out before thu vis
ion Altai makes one think ho is in tho land of
paradise. ...All through this region tho farmers
are wealthy, and Uu. ro aro many lino stock farms,
flood, substuutial Loard-fcnces inclose trio cul
tivated am es, and handsome dwelling-houses
adorn them.
TUB ‘‘BUTTON UOl’SE,'
llio principal hotel in this place, a fine four
story brick, with Mansard roof, lias been under
going complbtn repairs, with many decided im
provements. This is one of the best and largest
iiotclsto be found anywhere m the interior of
(ho State. The landlord. Mr. darter, is an old
hold unm, formerly of Knoxville. Tins house
does a Urge business. Kuasui's.
A whole day has passed without bringing us
any of those familiar vindicatory proof-slips
fiom tbe Interior Department Kcciety for (ho
j’lopugation of Useful Knowledge about I’mf.
Marsh. Mr. William Welsh, and the other de
praved enemies of the Christian religion who
have said (bingo about Messrs. Delano and
Smith. What has happened i—tyviujjielti ife
jnddican.
ON THE BRULE.
Adventure* of n Party of Chicago
Sportsmen in tho Northwest*
crri Woods*
A Journey of L'r>(l Ulilcs In n
nircu-nnik osttioc.
Trout And Tlrcr Found in Abundance—
Nou-Kx|Mirlalilc (i’aitkn
Scenery on tbo Menomonee Shooting
Papids—What the Country Needs.
.• p*tinl Corrfipeimltnef nf The Chieagn Tribune.
On Tim Mknomonbf. lUtr.n, Aug. 21.—Our
partv of four in just. returning from a vocation
trip to tho hoadwalcrsof tho Menomonee. having
spent nearly A week on tho Brule. one of tho
heat trout streams in tho Northwest, nnd traveled
beyond whore any Whilo man Ims been during
tho present year, Tho Itruld is one of threo
streams which form tho Menomonee. Tho Paint
empties into the Brulo At Brulo Falls, and 0 miles
below ibo Michigararno joins them; am] thcuco*
lornard tho united river forms tho boundary be
tween Wisconsin and Michigan until it empties
into Cirocn May, nearly 200 miles below. Xbero
aro
THtIEE WATS
of reaching the Undo—tho First by poling In ca
noes up tho Monomohoo from its mouth,—a dull
cult nml tedious process; tho second by
traveling by wagon from tho Town of
Monomouoo, at tho mouth of tho river,
or, bolter yol, from Roc. pi. n point on tho
railroad 18 miles beyond, to sumo point well up
tho Monoraonoo, cither Hturpcon Uivor, Dickey's,
or Badwator, having previously arranged to have
your supplies, guides, ami canoes, moot you nt
tho appointed spot; or, which Is perhaps tho
better plan, go by rail to Mlchlgammo Lake,
winch is but a short distance from Marquette,
taking supplies, Indians, aud canoos, from Me
nomonee, tliciico traveling by canoes down
Mlchigamtno Diver to a portngo which brings
you into tiio Undo, about 30 miles above its
mouth. Each of theso routes is interesting;,
none of them is easy, aud In any caso It Is neces
sary to carry camp equipage, cooking-utensils,
and provisions, for tho whole trip away from tho
railroad. For in tho whole Brnlo country It Is
impossible to procure oven pork and flour, and
tbo only outside dependence is tho fishing-rod
nnd riilo.
Thoro aro also two styles of
rnKi'AiiATio* ron seen a ntn*,—
ono llko our own, with nil tho necessaries,
abundant fishing tackle, blankets, ami warm
clothing 5 another with a magnificent array of
hair mattresses, camp chairs, crockery, and fiuch
paraphernalia, tho peculiar virtues of which are
only appreciated after making a dozen or more
portages, hauling canoes over bwl ft rapids or
shallow bare, or dragging them day after day
through tho tangled woods and underbrush.
Onco at Undo Falls, trout fishing begins, for
tbero Is none in tho Monomonoe, Faint, or Mlchl
paramo Livers. Just below tho Fails a largo
tluh wilt oco&fllonatly riso to tho fly, and also in
tho rapids for tho next ratio above. For iS
miles np tho stroma wo found tho fishing gradu
ally improving, our last day’s catch near tho
portago to Loot Lake being 5115, A party that
wo mot, camped at Lrulo Falls, and who had
not fished nmro than six miles alone, wont away
discouraged tho morning after oar arrival; but,
although thoro had boon continued rains for
moro than a week, and tho watir was very high,
wo found firm fishing farther up, and woro satis
fied that if wo would wait for a lower stago of
water wo could easily double or treble our catch.
Lut thoro was no object to do so, for
WUAT COULD WE DO WITH THE nsrff
Even with nil tho aid our Indians could giro us,
wo could not oat what ouo or two mou could
catch. It is impossible to ship or carry thorn to
our friends in Chicago. Thoro is not a man,
woman, or child, white, colored, or Indian, with
in reach to giro them away. No truo sportsman
will pilo brook-trout on tho bank to rot; and it
certainly detracts somewhat from tho dignity of
tho spnrt, and dulls its edge, to unhook them ns
fast'as caught and drop them again into tho
stream; yet that is what wo woro regularly forced
to do.
the imuLE
is as fine aelroam to tlsh as tho most fastidious
dy-llshermau could desire. It is from 20 to GO
yards wide, clear, rapid, froo from snags and
underbrush, and at almost any spot on tho 20
miles which wo traveled a man can throw a fly
m any direction from a canoe in the centre anil
reach any nfllo or holo desired. Tho dillictilfy
ofaccoesnf tho stream is compensated for by the
easo and eatisfaclioii with which It can bo fished.
In high water, as last week, two Indians, one
at each end of tho canoe, will hold it perfectly
steady with their netting-polls at any point de
sired, gradually dropping it down stream, or
forcing It up tho current; m low water they
would have to drag it over many shallow places :
but then no stream could bo bettor adapted for
wading.
The tronl aro of fair size, running usually
from 4 to B ounces, with only occasionally ono of
a larger size, though it is probable that with
bnlt-lißlling larger trout might occasionally bo
taken.
There is fine bass-fishing in Boot Lake, tho
Badwater chain of lakes, and In (act in most of
the numerous lakes in that region, whilo Mack
inaw trout are said to ho abundant in Lake
Obicagon. the portage to which la about 20 miles
above Brule Palls. Pickerel ahoaud In the Bad
water Lakes, ami ono of our party caught a 10-
poimdor hi the basin at tho foot of Michigammo
Falls, while wo were stopping for lunch. Pike
are also caught in tho Miboroonoo. lu some of
the smaller streams trout are found m consider
able numbers, and a very satisfactory day was
spent by two of our party fishing a
stream which runs through a meadow about
I‘tffmles from Badwater. In the Piko Fiver,
which empties into tho Menomonee, only 40
miles above its mouth, tbo trout-fishing is ox
celkut, commencing at a point about 10 miles
above its mouth. This point can be roachod
Irolu Marinette or Menomonee by wagon In a
rough day, which is a decided advantage, and no
Cauoon aro necessary. In due, tho whole Menom
onee and Brule country is well stocked with fish,
of good size, ami great variety, and none of tho
streams hare boon much tlahod, and In (act (hoy
seem to bo comparatively little known. Ours
was the third parly which had boon on (he Brule
during tho present season ; but if a railroad is
over built in that neighborhood, as now contem
plated, I propose to ho ono of a party to enjoy
tho first season’s sport, taking prompt advan
tage of tho easo of transportation and the oppor
tunity of carrying homo some of tho trout.
For an old campaigner the Brule country is
all that could ho desired or expected oast of tho
dry mountain air of tho Rocky Mountains.
TUB miIEATU
are in thoir primeval statu, for no lumberman's
ax lias yet reached the stream. There Is as
gjeat a variety of timber ami foliage as 1 re
member over to bavo seen in either tbe North*
ora or Southern .Stales. Thu maples, elm,
ash, larch, and poplar are relieved by the darker
l im, spruce, ami cedar. From the alders dip
ping tlioir leaves into the water, there is often
an unbroken mass of rich foliage gradually
receding to tbe pines ou adjacent blulTs.
This furcst is a solitude. Fur nearly
a week wo did not see a living soul,
and our guides, who bavo traveled (ho
routes many times, mumurr and winter,
toll us that ob tbe Undo lllvcr, frotu Us
mmilh to its source, tbdre is no person
living, not even an Indian. Very seldom did we
hear auv sound of a bird, except tbu uuisu of tbe
pigeons’ mugs, or the occasional hoarse croak
nt tbo raven. It would seem as though singing
birds could not enduro the wilderness, and
sought the neighborhood of man. Once at
night wo heard the distant howl nt a wolf, and
that is tne only sound of animal which I remem
ber. An occasional faint trail where the Indians
carry a canoe around rapids, or cross to some
lake, is all that could prove distasteful to Dan
iel lioone, much as ho abhorred civilisation and
the approaching foot of the white nmu.
in winter the Indians travel this whole section
of country, trapping mink, otter, and beaver in
abundance. In antuioer, they can go bv canoe,
via the MkhlKamme to Marjuotle and Ouloila
kou via the Unde and the headwaters of the
Wisconsin, to ail tho country watered by ibelat
ter stream.
It is interesting to \jfatch these Indians tiiuJlo
thoir
DIRCII-IIARK OAKOCH,
Going up stream they use sotUng*pol«s, an
Indian standing in awh end Of (he canon ; and
they Hum malm lone distances nvon in tlmso
swift waters. It mimt In ft Bpceinlly fierce nnd
foaming rapid up which Ihnv will not steadily
nnd surely force iho enuoo, without a nllp or ant*
hack. Oho futulameulal principle in i ol-
Ing seems to ho tho ability to liold
tho hunt Hlcaily in swift water with a single
poln at tho stern , practice enables them to guide
II from tho polo mi Hiiroly n-< with Iho puddle,
wiiilft ihnro in no nf power. No matter how
strong tlm mmmt. each color tho pole carries
Mm boat bo much forward. Knowing Urn river
a i Itiurutinhly as thn Indiana do, they frequently
polo up rapids which hmkud to iih impoumhln.
or hroucliUiashnoi.itlgdowiioUiars which looked
orpially foimldable—Ml without ft ctrigln mishap.
Wo Imvo run at loa-t thirty rapids, mid now be
gin to appreciate the beauty of thorn canoes.
They mo models of grace, (deipuico. lightness,
and strength—so light that a single Indian will
put ono on Ida head and carry It for miles. They
will carry from half to threo-quartora of n ton In
good water, and two of them Imvo safely carried
nJ, our three guides, and all our equip
ago and supplies for over 200 mllas, up
and down Ihcsn rocky streams. They ara Imilt
on an ovph keel, plmrp at ca di shd. atoll braced
and bound Insitlo. alt the water like a duck, and,
when skillfully managed, rido most beautifully
and safely, Probably no change ban boon made
in tholr construction ninco a while man iir.it saw
an Indian in America, and probably no Improve
ment will bn nude in an oiiual limb. Our party
arc prepared to behove Mint no Improvement
can l>o mail'). Hufilciont proof of our confidence
|h tho fact tiiat no matter how rough a rapid
may seem wo aro poifoctly willing to try It, up
or down, if our Indians algnify their willingness
to lake us through. An I write this, silling in
tho bow of OHr canOn, slowly paddling down
stream, we boo from tho motions of the other
canoe, .which, ns carrying our artillery, always
precedes us, they are
IIROITINO DOWN ON A DF.KU.
In a moment wo see the floor standing at Iho
water'd edge. and in two or three more a fair fdzsd
bucK drops in his cracks.— tbs second one phot
this morning. Wr> wounJod ono moro this morn
ing. ami last night our Indiana shot two. using a
bull's oyn lantern to attract them and keep their
attention until within range. Al this season of
tho year, tho doer are traveling southward, cross
ing tho streams, ami feeding along iho shores,
and want our party hunting instead of fishing wo
could kill them until it would cease to bo sport.
Yesterday we reached some rapids whore our
Indians needed a lighter boat, for tho rooks were
thick, the descent groat and long. They put us
ashore, and wo followed ft trail to the fool of tho
rapids to hare ft full view of iho descent. Tho
canoes appeared at tho head, nearly half a mile
distant—two Indians in tho largo ono, the third
in tho smaller, all standing upright and tiding
their paddles, for the water was too swift and
deep fur “snubbing." Down they came at a
splendid rato, paddling thoir best, first on ono
side, then on tho oilier, to keep tholr canoes
headed fair into tiio current ami away from pro
jecting rocks. Sometimes they would ho almost
concealed bv tho wave of foam; then their hows
would bo standing high ont of tho water; then
they would go shooting by some huge boulder.
But they rounded safely in, ami our loud buouos
oviucod our appreciation of their skill.
THE fAT.M OX TfIEMENOMONEE.
1 bad Buppoficcl that thin was su uninteresting
river until for floating logs, (It for nothing clue,
and .utterly mideHorring tbo attention of tlio
tourist. I cheerfully admit tbo delusion. TUo
Falla of Brulo and Faint sido by mdo, ami but a .
few ratlfH below tho Falla or Michigammo at its
very month, form o worlhygathering of waters,
all dark, clear, and cold. Thence the Menomo
nee nine swift and strong, with a rocky bottom,
a heavily wooded shore, varied and broken
banks, twisting and curving like tho Father of
Waters Innißolf, and occasionally expanding into
a imniaturo lake, and thou contracting to pour
through a narrow rocky chasm. For the first 50
miloH tho Bhoron are In mopt placoe from 100 to
.'IOO feet in height, somotimea very abrupt, and
displaying a precipitous, rocky front, crowned
by tall, majestic pmos. At one point wo calcu
lated tho height of the bluff at 400 foot.
Uno oatnp wo mado at Big Quluisok Falls,
(I spell tlio name pbonotlcallv, for af
ter inquiring diligently I have boon unable
to find any one who knows how to spoil it.)
Three of our party are old campaigners, yet
each admitted that they had never mado a mure
attractive camp. Tho rays of the declining sun
parsed the cataract at our right, and touched but
half of tho broad basin which received tho foam
ing waters, and converted them into a placid
lake. Tho rocky blulTa beyond wore stoop and
glowing; those at our loft wore rich and luxuri
ant. Our tout was pitched on a point half way up
the bluff, in full view of the fails and tho river
below, and tbo smoke of our camp fire curled
slowly up through tho cedars, Below lay a small
and beautiful island heavily timbered. Tbo air
nud sky worn worthy of tho finest autumn. Wo
bad boon advised to camp 2 miles bolow, but
all such advice we discarded atonco; wo were
only too sorry to loave tbo snot in tho morning.
Our morning journey, bowover, was made
memorable by a sight of
iiiß um.w. Qmttinr.K mw,
about 4 railed below. Hero tho nyor makda a
plnugo pf a hundred foot between nicks as heavy
and formidable ab thono which uurrouud Niagara.
There is no perpendicular fall, uo abrupt preci
pice, but a wild, headlong plunge among and
over rocks which convert tho whole current of
tho Monomouoo into boiling, soothing foam,
From tho uppermoet lodge, where the water
turns downwards, noon of the natural dark
water is to bo neon. That nowhere reappears
for more thfm 200 foot below tho foot of tho
fall. At the brink of tho cataract tho cur
rant has been divided by a heavy roa«s of
rocks. Tho larger body makes its first plunge
for SO foot, till it strikes a lodgo
' whichlmrls it upward again in still whiter foam,
partially dividing it, so that It spouts up Jiko
three great foaming goyscra. In its next descent
it unites with tho smaller current which has al
ready boon onco arrested and hurled back, boil
ing, angry nud tempestuous; then both make a
final plunge iuto a chasm hardly 110 foot in
width. Hlandiug by its side wo watched, first
the cataract in its grandeur and power, then
tho larger manses in iholrloiluito variety, finally
tho separate Jets and dashes as they rose or fell
in graceful curves. The wind carried the spray
to the further side, where it kept tho bushes and
ferns which cling to tbo rocks, covered with per
petual drops, glistening in tho morning nun.
while lower down one broad bare rock nerved to
collect thosprar. which trickled In sparkling riv
ulets down Us side ; while to erdwn the beauty
of tho whole, as wo tpoved down the roous ou
tho one aide, for fuller and more
VAIIIBD Bri'KCTS AKb TIRWB,
a rainbow followed down the rocks andbaahoa
on tho other, until, as wo stood at tho foot, it
arched the low, bare rock opposite, and lost its
feet iu the rushing waters of tho u&rrow chasm.
Nor are those all tho attractive Tails upon this
river: tbo Twiu Tails, Pimcnce, hud other lessor
ones, each havo their charm*. At least two of
them are equal to tho celebrated falls of tho
Genesee, ami several oxen] in beauty thono at
Berlin, which T. Htarr King so Justly and enthu
siastically describes in bis “White llille." tbo
most appreciative book of iilturo aud scenery
which it has over been my fortune to see. Jn
tact, this river reminds mo constantly of the
Androscoggin, bold, rocky, swift, and clear. It
has more falls and rapids than any river which I
can recall; end having now traveled it from its
origin almoMt to its outpouring Into Oroou Pay,
our party will leave it with a firm affection and
never hesitatetoepoak proud); of our week upon
its waters.
Wliat this country needs Is simply some T. Starr
King or Adirondack Murray to paint Itu ncoiiory.
collect its legends, and make it famous. Tiiero
is iinliing for tlio tisliermuu. hunting for the
Hportaman, pure air for tho mvalld, and wilder*
uenu enough for tbe moat romantic. One of <mr
party rojoicee in his first experience in ueor
hunting 5 another in trout-fishing; a third that
ho has thrown anucoeasful fly in • Uout-blroum
never before fished by a white man i and an*
other that lie has dropped his bait bouoatb every
fall on this long river, and been well rewarded.
We all congratulate oursolvos that our two weeks
in birch-bark canoes have been eo replete with
health, variety, interest, and euloyment. Wo
shall leave with regret loose liltlo canoes, and
tho faithful Indians who Boom almost a i.art of
them, as tho skillful rider of his horse; and re
turn strengthened aud refreshed to ourhmmniss.
AT PARTING.
For a day and a night, Leva aang lo us, ptayod with
Ul.
Folded ns round from the dark and the light;
And our hearts were fulfilled of tbe niusio be made
* with nt,
Made with our hearts sod our lips while be etayed
with tie,
Stayed in mid |uiss» bis pinions from flight
turadsy and amgbl.
From bis foes that kept watch with bis wings bad hs
bidden ns,
Covered na cloao from tbe eyes that would amlte,
From the feel Uialiud tracked and tbe tongues that
bad cLidduU us,
bheUenoi* in shade «f tbo myrtles furhlddcu US,
bl'lrit aud flesh growing one with delight
For a day aud a uigbt.
But hit wings will not rest and his feet will not stay
for m:
Miruiiig ii here lu the Joy of Its m)”lil;
IViiu Ids l»e-lb pss bo awc< tcued u night aud a day
for us;
Now lei him |sits, ami the myrtlvn niakuway for us;
Xjjvo ion but l.ust lu us bute at hu bci;;lil
For a day and a nigiit.
—JI, c. ffum&urus, m lAs /.vmfsA .tfAtsnrwsi.
RADWAY'S REMEDIES.
3Ri_ IR,_ "ft.
Baftway’sEsaflyHelief
CUKES IKE IVORST PAIXS
In from Odd to Twenty Minnies.
NOT ONE HOUR
After reading this Advertisement need anjfll
enlTer with pain.
Radway’s Ready Relief
IS A CURE FOR EYERY PAIN,
If was tlio first nnd Is fh«
Only Pain Remedy
That ln*Unllf ifop« (h« most nienicUtlnw D&ln«, allva
inflammatlnnt. and cure* cenynwion*, WTioflirr or ifi*
J.murt, .Stomach, Uowoii, or other aland* or ornnt, bf
000 tinilicatluu, '
In from One to Twenty Minutes,
Pfo matter lmw violent or excruciating ttio ptlo, the
Ithnumalle, Hcdwldden, Infirm. Crippled. Nervous, Woo*
ralglc, or prostrated with disease ms/ sutler,
Radway’s Ready Relief
WILL AFFORD INSTANT EASE.
Inflammation of tho Kidneys, Inflammation
of the Bladder, Inflammation of tho Bow*
els. Mumps, Congestion of the
Bungs. Sore Throat, Dilfloult
Breathing, Palpitation
of tho Heart,
_ llyatoricß,
Croup. Diphtheria, Ca
tnrrh, Influonsa, Headache.
Toothache, Nonrolgln, Bhoumatism,
Cold Chills, Ague Chills.
Tlio application of Iho Heady Hollof to the part or
parti where tlio pain or difficulty exists will afford oaso
and comfort.
'I went/ drop* to half a tumbler of water will, In a few
minuter, enra Cramp*, floralu*. flour Stomach, Heart,
burn, Sick Hoadanho, DUrrhoti, Dyvcotery, Cholic, Wind
In the Bowels, anil*l) internal pain*.
Traveler* should always carry a bottle of nADWAT*fI
BKAUY UKLIKK with tlimu. A law drop* In water will
Crevent sickness op nalns from change of water. Ujj
otto; than Trench brand/ or Bitten as a stimulant.
FEVER AND AGUE.
Ferer ami Ague cured for fifty cent*. There Is not a
remedial agnm In tho world that will cure fever and nrue
and all other malarious, bilious, icarlot, typhoid, yellow
and other fernra (aided by ItiKlway'rt bill*) auaulokaa
l(adway'a Fteadr Belief. Fifty ceaU per bottle,
hold Ly Druggist*.
HEALTfI! BEAUTY!
Strang tod para rich blood; Increase rtf flesh and weight!
clear skm and beautiful comploilou secured to all.
DR. EADWAY’S
SARSAPARILIAN RESOLVENT
Uu mads the most astonishing cures. Ro. Quick, m
rapid are the changes tho body undergoes
under tbo induction nf this truly won*
dorlui medicine, that
Every Day an Increase in Flesh and Weight ia
&cu ami I’clt.
THE GREAT BLOOD PURIFIER.
Every drop of the tiarsaparllllan Resolvent communU
cate* through (bo blmul, awuat.urlnn, and olhar limits
sud Juices of the system, tbs vigor of life, tor it repairs
III# w»»U» of ilia hotly with now ami sound material.
.Scrofula. uphills, consumption, glandular disease, uleon
in tbo throat, mouth, tumors, unites In tho glands and
oltior parts of the system, sore eyes, atnimonras ilia*
charges iron tho oars, and tbs worst forms of skin dla.
cases, eruption*, fever sores, scald head, ringworm, sail
rheum, erysipelas, ache, black splits, worms la tho Cosh,
tumors, cancers In the womb, and all weakening and
painful discharges, night sweats, toss of spermatid all
wastes of tho life principle, are within the onratlvo range
of this wunderuf modern chemistry, and a fow days’ use
will prove to any parson using It loroilher dlsoasa lie
potent power to euro thorn.
If ttm patient, daily becoming red need by tbo wastes
and decomposition that Is continually progressing, sue*
creel* la arresting Jitovo wastes, and repairs tho earn*
wltb now material made from bcattby blood.—bad this tbf
Harsapsrllllin will and does secure,—a oarils cerUlnt
for when once this remedy commences its work'of pnrlrt
cation, and succeeds in diminishing tho loss of wastes,
its repairs will be rapid, and over/ day Ibo patient will
feel Uiniiclf growing belter and atmndcr, tbo food iIU
gestlng better, appetite Improving, and Ueau and weight
Not only does the Sarsaparillisn Resolvent oxeel all
known remedial agents iu I lie euro nt Uhnmic. Scrofulous,
(,'onitltuMonal, and tiklo diseases, bat It la tho only poaJ.
live cure for
Kidney and Bladder Complaints, v
Urinary anil Womb Diseases, (1 ravel, Diabetes. Dropsy,
stoppage of water, Incontinence of urine, tiHgiit’s ills*
case, albuminuria, and id all cases whore thoru are brlck
duetdeuotlls, ortho water U thick, cloudy, ratiod wltb
substance* like the wlilto of an egg, nr threads Uko white
■llk, or there is amotbld, dark, bilious appearance, and
while bniiodusl deposits, aod when them Isa prickling,
burning sensstlon when passing water, and pain the small
of the back aud along Uio loins.
Tumor of Twelve Yenm* fSrowtU CutsA bf
Itudsvuy’a Itonolveiii. ,
* nsvciii.r. Mass., July IS. IMS.
DB. RiDWATi I have bad ovarian tumor hi lbs ovaries
and bnwell. All Inn doctorssaid “thefo Was no hslp for
It.” 1 tried everythtDK that was recommended,- bot noth,
lag helped ms. 1 saw your Resolvent, aud thought I
would itf It; but tiad no faith to U. booauae I badauf.
fored fur twelve yean. 1 took six bottles of tno Resolvent
ami one box of lladway’a Tills and two bottles of your
Ready Relief, and there la not a sign of.tqmovtobe seen
or felt, and 1 feel better, smarter, and happier than I
have for twelve soars. ‘Phi worst tumor was in the loft
side ul the bowels, over the groin. I writs thU to you (os
tb. bflnollt .1 other,, itoo c.o
* Price, 41 per bottle. >*•’**'*
AN IMPORTANT LETTER.
From a promlnsnt gentleman and resident of Olnolonstl,
O , lor the pest forty tears well kuowu tit tho newspaper
publishers throughout (ho Uoitod dtates.
NKWYomr, Oct. 1). 1870.
Do. HaUWlT—l)l*n filfl: I am Induced by a sqdso ol
dull to (lao suffering to tuakuabrluf statement of til®
wurklngotyuur medicineou myself. Fursereral yean I
bail beau affected with aonio trouble lit tbe bladder and
urinary urxaua which sums tweivu months ago culminated
In » iituat terribly atiealing disease, which the physicians
all (aid traaftproitftiioatrloturuln tbe ureiha, aa alio Iq.
tlaiaiuaiiuo of ibe kidneys and btaddur, amt gate Use
lliulr opinion that my age-Ti >c%r*-woql<l prtitcnC mr
emr salting radically eutod. 1 bad tried a number of
physicians. and bad («kon a larto iiuaatliy of medicine,
imin allii]ialldoand boiiioopatblo; but liftd gut uu relief.
1 bad read of astonishing cures haring bean uiftdo by your
remedies, aud some four niimtba ago read a notice In Uia
Philadelphia Auurdni/ Kv*n lay jvxlof acdro baring boos
eilcoted on a person who bad long been suffering aa I bad
iMan. 1 went rl*hl off and got some of each—your Haraa*
liarilta, Itusolruul, Heady liollef, and Regulating Pills—
and coiumeucud taking ilioin. In llirco daya 1 woagteaW
ly rsUuied. aud uuw fe«l aa wall »• over.
o. w. JAJdKd, Cincinnati, o,*
DR. RADWAY’S
Regulating Pills
perfectly Usteless, elegantly coated with bwm! rum,
purge, regulate, purify. cloaiuo, ami airaogtheu. Had*
wa» T « Vtlu, tur lb® outs o/ all disorder* ul tbu huxnach.
Liter, lluwels, Kidneys, bladder. Nervous lilseuaes,
llcadaohs, UoniU|ialt"h> Cuaiivenas*. ibdlgoslioa, Uys*
pepata, itlflouaness, Unions hur, Jnltamoiatlou ol Ilia
liuwtU, aftd all Derangements ul tbs Internal yi*.
vuia. Warranted to uneot a posiUrncuro. PuralyVog*
•table, cunlabilug nu mercury, minerals, or dalMartoua
''isr'Obsarvp tha following aytnptoms maltlag from
Dleordsisof tliul)l«i»ilv» Organ*:
Cunillo»il ,, u, Inward Pilai, Full ness of tbe blood lu(b*
Utail, Acidity iiiiua buujioiiu, Nau»ua. Huartbuni, l>U
guct of Food, I'Ullnes# «l WalgbUa Iba sioirtacu, Boor
Krupllons, Mnkliig or Fluttering* in tbu I’U of Uis Hi .iii—
ac-h. bwhnmlog ut lUa Head, Hurried apd Difficult
Itrtalli mr. Mattering* at the llnart, Choking or (suffocate
lug topMlion when tiisiding Feature. iHiunota olYia*
luu. Dot* or Wi-lM,l«'(uru Ibo light, kotorauu Dull Pala
lulholluad, Djtloumcy of I’eikl-iiaUan. Yellowness of
tti» skin amt Hyi*s, Halit la tho Bide, Chosl, Idmbf. aud
audden Flash:! ul Ho il. Horning in Ihu Hush.
* A lew d'i»os of UAuW.t Y'S HlM.rt wtlltroo theeyilom
from *U tbu ebove-naiued UUorJm. J'rlta JicouU l>or
box. SoldbydtuggUie.
itciul “ False and Tine,"
Fond one iettcr-KiaNip to KAUWAY A CO., Ka» fl
AVftt/vu-ii., Nug Vwik. luionuaUea worth uwwAads
Will i>a aonirau.

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