THE NEW NRTH WEST.
OLME 1 DEER LODGE ITY, MONTANA, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 17 1869. NUMBER 1
% k W.se or Tiam OIEiia.
lo the waoke O um
Wes thm oees,O
WiMh the tlde-ns s i Maem
'Os she deld Ibsle Ti lay, I wh I ,
AM at his pillow the bus.ag light;
While pek as beesll, wkb tefat of hee ebhk,
The mehe eemdtl-l *tsee all o spes.;
Det she beapel the Ale.aM with aceers ueed
Se M leek bottle apes the bead,
trUn She eompeay slm, ee aw sla,
aes sd womes, bigrd smeal
lluselsi the ally but te s all
To She wake of 'lmO'ase.
'At the . o es OBas
All white with sleep
t ese of theim womes
Dt tuok a peep,
Ad she wiav r mw wedel
gaps to weep.
The methere delerel mteas sheet,
ad psel tied li measl hlag eet,
Psr white a mew was his ellg sheet,
ALd a b looked pesceal, de, le l swmeet
'Thk ol wives, pasele the bleseo deed,
easbres thick resac She el pueshed.
Where Oflers'o whew, atere lm tern,
ella to her bwes. thes mewe hers,
A4M stue all arosd her, with eyoe feels.,
At she wake o1 Tim OWm
eor the heat eo Okrm
Wee teem geld.
Ad the life ef OBura
Was bright sad bold,
a as agasm, wet o dry,
With a mlleg meeth le a twl klesg e el
Sle evr as s wer der aa,
Wad Iaght like a Urn with am ei I
1kt sa eighor emyr trlee
et kmew sem joke that the hey hbed meel
Wcas edtuel, deli eN bright,
as .tidedss meelsg, freli o esht,
aM w dpeml It eed trhe Am that sight.
At the wakbe e Tim OIW.
-TO Ge4 ethe glerq
I death aie llel
IoV tales O'rI
Il• ls .h lmdB l WiW
U.d tu h aglk ,o
she asevr msl daTe als frIi
AM5 all jola s ehesr, eal mss sirs
Somethiag kled of the boy that was dead.
The bottle weat read from lip to IIp,
Ad the weeplag witew, for fellowship,
Took the gles of ed Didy, sh had a asp
At the wAke of IE OaMm.
Them we dreak to aBKm
With dndote theo He m
Whilesk ees Ia l se
h lMad ee so gimr,
Tell.w ale dm..
The d41t5 wes eaned agalsmad agaleg
The talk grew leader at eesy dea;
lameir the semsees or the aises sew;
The leagues ef he hey ware Iessisg, telt
BIt the wie. her wary eye lideesed,
AM, sothed by the deep (f drlk, iks dee3
The mother rpese sa. . leagll to hear
Of Olars's ight with the gpealler,
AM she sems t as me took bater sheer
At the ww oef Tim Wilr
l~ub31 -1 urn
1a the chimme, bwuer
Th. raw hops;
Rwe. Tow, woe s It,
The oyster am.
Fo adirty low thiol fee the morth earns rnu ,
AM1 whistlol .sy.e Water" is his oa.
£3M Teat,. with ume a wad at grase,
Uftea his #.t Is ths sge Ma eo.
ThrnU bew wawa sweoMe sat har Ight;
Them wastht were dugbst hsap to ight;
Oarr the behlem O thbe y theew;
ThOewsp fa lgt bhIOI, he treuh egeew;
The ame horm Je lath Y~hdI.ilsa
At the W*s e TI. O'mr.
N~r sea, 1t .u
Who am his e -
Vhs. daresher im"-ar
Jmst emisrot Is;
£M1.ll bshe wam, ad the w wdos;
sorry sd..li thnlohlhel.veq om;
bac wh pilot Joitambe, owsaewm no s.
"Weilm wakethe tewr hey tbuhi. .esr
Loihe oIl aprpw with e*Wq bee,
TMla shard ohelghssml~d Ull th us;
rhewemoUth Ithe darln a pse.lI;
. d Mw /sss elh wer tsty N Ma a1M
A weatrveiy wbealied his MaasO
'A Slug's, Me hutw' het;
.* llbey sath was .wa laswere chess
Wale added atesry aog.
3'ltwarp hulemhbet ywaqu's aeyi,
AM1 his welt was hutghsal a-l
LIb wuk. w kaw. · Wm ail uw usur
AS jewodl fete wrth dwLs
AMI fesh 11/d44 hey~oet hu fflhtI.wma
MI ol 7'Ahweed Toa bet mwm
AM stMiat wre lmasb fe j a hesul
AM Istattbe ohao mh*
AM r tlr thitoast ed wams a
/wshem ebaw d #I wqu
fabe lweawer eptwe d slum,
Though labels3 r hsA;
AM a' dewer sl lb'hmbmiW'asawuwogsam,
AM 4ui4M nl C *r w4 w
£31 bouceS~s* p-l w
lat ~wiy wow qm&s
£31 trer antewOO dolses t0 hue.
31d sLat d eac roel.
AMlthIusd tmer 'wewowet 1a;
£31 the web hwbes Mai aww.loe.
A£31 dltblpal yth Wilgett.
fi e hs sieo31W o~ m q
Amas wiad eege~
o bet we to has ep
£MiSdw e, ew ad Ina b
ham db" hi. d - I- haan -
£1M shout deudedss hd;
4111sehu tlwdmiubgo'be .
.JPm EU-- ser of Me Se,4es,.
MW emstb aai ime.
This famous trotter Is a brown bhore, of
--h ,dedded aolor, with four white legs, and
a blae in tae f s ae, H stads ftes hands
-d an Inlch high, ias a head denoting eat
a. and resolton, astalght, mauscular nek,
end ins, deep shoulders, He is long horse,
d very deep through the heart His bac
i- good, his quarters are unommoaly pow
erful, and his thighs mad arms could hardly
be surpassed. His legs are clan, and has
beck inews large and prominent
Dexter was bred by Mr. Johnatban Haw
kins, otf Oange county, New Yoru. He
was got by Hambletoalsa, a horse much in
bred to the Imported thoough-bred horse
Messenger. and is the resault of an out-cross
from as in-bred.stallho. This is the meth
od of breedinlg whiL has produced manyof
the best horses that have lgured on the run.
ing turf; and which, ls this instance, un
astionably produced the bst totting horse
that ever looked through a bridle. Dexter's
dam was a small black mare, by Amerikca
Star, sad she wasoutot Shark's dam, whose
pedigree is unknown. Americs Star was a
high-bred bone, of uncommon game and
Dexter wasn ealed is 1668, and thebgh be
showed a woederful gait I. the lot when be
was four years old, he was not much fancied
by purhasers. There wasaprejudeagalnst
his white legs ad face. Mr. James Jacks,
of Long Island, saw him, however, and re
eommended Mr. George Alley so go to Or
ange county and look at him. Mr. Alley Is
m of the best judges of a hore tobe found
among the amateurs, and hep .puased Dex
ter for $00. He was then four years od,
uabroken, and had never had a feed of oats
la si life. The fall that he wasve years
old he was eat to the late Hiram Woodrae
to be handled.
His frst trial to a wago was a, and in
a week he we a mile l hanneusn la I.,
Hiram mmediately came to the conclusion
that this green younag hoe was ea extor
dln.ry pod one, and before the following
year w over be had made up Is mind that
weal .ake the dang of the Trotter..
wu se. .s I s ehis res season, and4
:: trrias abatm 1al t ieds wows
gIla - mas elee mest e ag
a sawon. The next year Dextr wa
races ad losatone,and i that one be was
not lna Ast rate ondition. Among those
that be won was one of tsee-mile bests, un
der saddle; the match againstme In which
hetrotted In 18-18: ad a ra e of two
al beats to wagon, i which be trotted
the second heat In 4:8j Thus early was It
demonstrated that L addition to his Ia
action and mormous speed,. he had ta
other great essei al quality-usmleld
pame, together with very geat bottom. The
nest year Dexter won nieteen times and
lost once, when he was not up to to the mark,
nd he traveled thousads of miles by rail
rad. In the next year, be costisued his
.etories. He madeo the bet me to wagon
on the lashio Course--t ; best plora
Temple's tim ia harness by atlng on the
half-mile track at Riverside ark, Boston,
a 1:11, and Samlly capped the climax of ex
cellen and fame by ginag In 117& In har
- at Bublo. He was beet that year
twice; bat t was by te Allen, -assisted
by a running mate, which is not trotting.
But though defeated, Dexter's speed, cour
age, and eoaslc y the races aga st th
team exalted him in the opia of good
dges, and showed that he was sti pr
in. In tabhe Arnt o se raes, he team
o.n a 115, 1:1, and 1:11. Deter ttd
th beats In sebout 1151, M1T, ad 1A. His
as.-et wianlog heat was the 117j, at BuIf
fal, ad wh hea mbade that a them-ure
ws slow. It bas sace been s ltsdad t
WemWseamsunp Lwhat Dter did en the
nc-course by stalingr that be male the krt
im me der saddle, the bent mns in hum.s,
the beet time to wagon, sad the best two
mile time to wages. He pose.e.. an the
ualimes that a hbes ought to haw-mes.
ly: a ai.m, speed, bottom, sme, high
comurag, a splendid constittion, sad sounad
le he has bee i the possese of Mr.
Do.mer, e has become a huous as a read
hoses nhewas apa the turf. His ltest
nolable eploit was Letoing a milstoe iimd
wagen, drive. by r. oummer, ast PReqet
ark Course, In M. The weight behind
-hlen wim h w pU mdr*
It is hel by the best judges tht boe Is
better haues sow tha hme ever was befre
s. .It is thowght that If l bad aganpl a.ar
.lar peeganmos, he would greatly erp..,
his pr.las perormamoen
I leehag beaka .ls plebs, . ist be
remembered that alter he was seven ye
old he . ev met any inge homes that isuld
m ble trot hil best when b was at the
-pite of onedle. The ober m ease f .
wsestl themswh b driveagwsistl.
mos t authisA : aLM Ise anm e t a
oulao t ao M m wa Is u ir -~al .
.ndo0 oeiS rlb r1Sm. avhgtng rid
nuory did .at tbm rt tnatm l.er .
lme Tathib las
-aRs, m, eeew.. i -
Sdaih, is clomd tl mg n , i
I r. To Alt -.t h .m .. .
-TLheseesmt nw e-oge
-Al artilees s this lie m boiled.
--Motto t a dtch bnd-Tesmon.
-The father of Adetla hPtti is dead.
--ake it CO4l-the Chines quedom.
-Cleanline Is the elegance of poverty.
--Mattes of public Intees.t-U. . bond..
-A quaker-the ocean with a bIeadbrlm.
-Kate Spague is going to be happy
The chlef bolt before the publi anw i
-It isaid that Mre. Southwrth isa
-Chicago uaestenty-one millieo gailo
of water a day.
-rands form the moantalns; mome-nt
make the year.
-A Waehlgton alderman is a water at
a Saratga hbotel.
-We will ght ouuton this line, it
traes all the soap.
-Mineots is rahing wool two feet long
of C06twold sheep.
-All the newspapers ao cuaselg or dim.
ssaing Ms Stowe.
-The New York Wlkrd says "the peach
is tme roee of fruit."
-Kate orney is the Cape May belle ince
Mlss S~comberg left
-To ascertain the weight of a horse-put
oear toe under hi foot.
-Je. Davbis I now traveling l Scotland
with Dr. Charles McKay.
-Old-fashioned aeckl. of strpag co.l
ar eaomir again into se.
-Mi Mitchell, the aslomommeree, .is a
yarn of age, and a Quaker.
--Napoleon III engaged on the ·rcond
volume of his Life of Cesar.
-It co a 8aratoga gallant about $10
per day to arry on a irtation.
-The largest crulatIon of ay paper in
Dublin is only tees thousand.
The unually dry land ha nduced
this venture In the laundry busines.
.-Cl. Dan Rlee is bulldln a barn at GI
rd which is expected to coet aboat I000.
-New Hampshire has 73,000 children in
her public chool and early 8,00 teacher
" GBmine will work its way threugh," -
th pot said when he sw ahlb in the .-E
a paper in the States '_+
Tme Uwitd sats, iastisad, haves,W.
acre planted in vineyads, and that area
will soon be doubled.
--An Amerian es agive PAtti a lvy
bucket, with the sentment that it may be
long before ah kicks it
-Onset the most Important isles of the
cesleeof mansna lI a almost abeolute si
lere in regard to yourselt
-Mre. Samuel Hilderbread and her asi
children have left Misseeur, t joid their
huaband and father in Texas.
-A ma In Rhode Island w as t sto jl
for ten days for sleeping In church. Noth
ing was done to the lergyman.
-The grashoppers of Keatucky chew to
bacco." That' nothing; those of Montanat
mOa Sa-cut out of bunch-graees
-RBsuurrectioatinClevelad, On, steal
corpe_. for the eske of grave-clothes, and
eturn the " stibs" to agealned friends.
-A ittle boy down Nest, who was -nked
If ho kpw whren liar went, asweard yes
-they went to Chicago to write for the
--P" Mieoat girl. e awlay. west-hey
mu Xo.-Il." TM lis ayrp-tildoan
fuusation, obtaied by trylg a gall-n, wo
--Wo. a Is aempoed of 16 b.n.e, *4
macals, sad n pla.. eartflly amd won
darfl-ly made, m.d t be hudald with are
to avoid eralchee.
-The year 15 was retarbble for the
birth o four f the moat IDllmsora me of
mod. ame,- Nepolge, Wallmgtoa, Cu
ier and Humboldt.
-The luritatios to a gat clabsake, Ia
-hode Ibtad receaty, were wrttm.s m t
la.de d adse ahab, aad read, "ote sad
help ma eat suom of these."
-J uIh.abie tllsK lem a that It
wil belos a, ,pleat winter is aslate
white weiare "anwiepagp.e" wilh a
imn dnam oat at the opan.
-The peprslera of a bate. bess.ilt
advertle. that "pawen.a Idig their owi
bones to hegusad will hbe tmded to wlit
pic=tdity dil dpatclh."
-A wu-liferm "lac l"seq. the ma
ms why CM.n . am4 met ftell wvts ths ae
ot tim total lipae was iae rmas thLo ddin
eatma to temt tlst elt ausg Is thea
--~s~ ad l m ua m. sl.e 1i it
-t owep ane bIn, s' ro, * t .,,n
adJaIa ante proeret 0 *AmwO s I rd
aqeas assuber - AmniZmr seUk arni
Ibtos ,-i Csoc - .
56"p .-l"-mr ^ ts- "; ran
PROM TGZ*IXIA, XZFADA..
at rme of Bor fm ball eg se amese.
To 4 was .1s aw br Uem5ew
The weather coatiueaool; thermometer
we have a Wshoe sphyr, which is any
Ung but pleasat to pedestrans
The shipment of beUos for the last two
day. was $geS.M.&
Bob Dedhm, convicted of the murder of
Albert Springer, will cive sentence onm
day In the District Court.
In the case of the State s. George Hall
for murder of Cain, there as gat difficulty
in getting jurors--bai e only five out of
ast panel. A new venire has bean issuedr
for fifty mor.
Wells, Fargo still r their buck-board
against the Facile Unles Express pony;
both carry leter ma. Time from Rene,
(twenty-two miles,) here, one hear eand
thirty-fivse miautes Pony hardly everover
twenty seconds ahead.
A. Weibndak, of Bridge street, Helena,
notoriety, is dispensing dry goods on C
tre, and seems more fasdnating than
when speculating in wool
J. C. Brewater and lady arrived from
White Pine district a few days ago. His
numerous friends will doubtles be pleased
to know d his whereabouts.
eBapabicans are jubilant over the reported
defeat of McCoppln for Mayor at San Fran
cisco; though private advices y frands
have been been discovered which may
change the result, and throw the whole
ticket to the Demcrats.
The Martinetti trouape open at Piper's
Opera Houe net Monday evening. r
ply 6 Maok's Minstrels closed last nilght.
en. Cotton was the leading star, with his
sonag and dance of " Love among the Roses."
Take the troupe as a whole, it would be
hard to finad their equals in the burnt cork
Some evil-disposed persons seem bent on
burning down the town - have had
several fires n the last two weeks; but the
town is blessed with six gos Aire comp
n-es, and they know how to drown a fire
even If it has good start.
The Virginia City & Truckee railroad I3
nearly all graded, and there are several bco
otive engine at Carson which are being put
-p. The ron Iszpectedsoenon. When co.
u f that t mill-men
town to tw f
at Sl-ar-Umto eat wesk. -
You, electrially, W.
abhast is the only founder of relgion
o- whoee personal appemanee we poses
authentic detall. He wais little above me
dium height, strongly bat sparely made,
with beoad shoulders ad a slight stoop; his
hair was black, and In the prime of 11e
clustered over his esa his moustache anad
beard were also black, the ltter abundat
and reaching some way down his chest; his
forehead was lage, with a vein on it, which
swelled whba he was angr; his compleetlon
was fair ffor Arab; his eyes were large,
black and piercing, bat bloodshot sad rest
less, his teeth were white sad well-formed,
but stood apart; his walk was so rapd that
people had to run to keep up with him, and
his galt is described as being like that of a
msa striding down hill. He was simple In
his apparel; b never wo sallk but once la
hislife, and lad It asldeladisgast, sayng it
was no it dsres for a usn. His general at
tire was white sad red, or striped cotton;
ke all Arabs, he had no taste for comfort,
and the luxurious refementse of artflcial
lie were not known to him, or would have
been depied had d they beome so ; a bed of
palm-tree fiber, a low hut of burnt tiling
with a palm-tree root, would have been by
hm preerred.to a pala; S. t Im was in
some things of extremely delicate and sea
jdive tste, as In ase of perfumes and in
his diste for enplumeatodos. At Medi
as he oa time sent beek a dish of mutton
untouched, because it was flavored with
onionse, saying they wefe disgreeable to
te agel who visited him; e never travelled
wthout toothpicks and antimony for his
eyes; he was agood listener in conversation,
and .mer In slashta nhg was the first to
withdrawhs wn; he was et addicted to
aly t the games or spts of which the
Arabs wee paoate ond, and was, in
Sth ges, emost nis the herol Ideal of
A Donreai"aDm Looisovena. - The
amsafs I.Awa u deserb anmew, dsuble
lreethi , J ul besueted at tushaten,
fluesCeinbula Islrcad. it looks
rdynl go r awlo lmsio 1es hasd
bsee basked up to eah ote nd mal ln .e
fad bu a, at oormse, seetey, be.
aw ieet r In e eU etUa-4r lUer, us
pulade theamdikr int; oaf
enaaugpbial e IU eM4askei nm
4 Mes W Mhet
Ben. Butler is goin to Californi
Thes are th.e tnnerles I Santa Claa
New h. at White Pine sue sat 8 per
Whooping eough Is having La sucessful
run in Utah.
The Reese River Jbdle has suspended its
Vice-President Colfax and party have
gone to Oregon.
Bell Boyd, now Mrs. Hammond, is in San
Francisco, very Il.
The Central Paciic loses 100,000 by the
recet ire at Summit.
The new Odd Pellows temple at Ser
meato wll cost $,8886.
Taylor Hardy was killed in a saw mill at
Salem, Oregon, Aug. 97.
Raymond, Mining OCmmisamoe, is in
Idaho getting statistics.
The ISdal Wave, of Idaho, will be issued
weekly, only during the winter.
Several settlers we bear are preparing to
locate in Brunean Valley, Idaho.
Corn sixteen feet and ten inches is seen
already in Yuba county, California.
On dit, that the Pacific coast shall soon
sport a young Vice President of Its own.
Hon. T. J. Bowers and family have re
moved from Boise City to San Francisco.
They are admitting women as students to
the medical colleges of Oregon and Califor
By what right does the Mnimng emd &Bes
b( Amse call this paper the "H Nw "&&t
A claim was purchased at Granite creek,
Boise county, recently, by Chinamen for
7 he Western Pacifie Railroad is completed
to within nine miles of the Sean Joaquin
Brigham Young and his wife are having
their portraits painted. The latter will be
done In a group.
Brighem Young is in grievous trouble, as
any man must be with the whole Smith
family after him.
Santa Barbara, California, has produced
a mangel-wursel beet this season, which
weighs 51 pounds.
The Reno Oreset says that an artist is
ogfoot views of the scenery along
per day from the ol
the Union Paei" Railroad.
Thoms Green, condoentr o the Bridger
Division, Union Pacific Railroad, was killed
recently by his head striking a bridge.
Te-po-t, th celebrated Chinee physician,
of California, has some seven hundred pa
tients, and an income of $7,000 per week.
Small lots of dust begin to arrive at Idaho
City from Loon creek. It is of very fine
quality and assays over seventeen dollars
Hon. John BidwelF's Uttle patchof laud
in Chico county, California, produced this
year 46,408 bushels of graln--85,90 being
wheat, 8,O00 barley and 9NO ats.
The Isl..d *pr records a destructive
burricane as White Plne. Several buildings
were levelled to the ground, and a complete
wreck was made of the Dayton Mlls.
A. W. Sankey was found dead on King's
River, Tulare county, Odlifornia, and is
supposed to bhave been murdered, as his
body was completely riddled with buckshot
Three hundred and forty-four exhibitors
have secured space ia the Pavilion for the
San Frndseo Mechanal's Pair. A Pulman
palace-mr will be among the articles exhib
The Society of Pioneers have made ar
rangements to celebrate the eighteenth saui
versary of the admission of Oailbrnia into
the Union. An oration will be delivered by
J. H. ittell and a poem by Frank Soule.
An emigrnmtwagonervedyesterday from
Virginia, Montana. In reply to our ques
tion, " Where are you going " the driver
smid they were going WCe-didn't know
whar they weuld bring upat dI-dA a &.ag
James Irvin, a stage driver on Hill
Be.P by's lie, was s nt and m.rtally woun.
ddl at ike, Nevada, Aug. 3, by James
tlben, at Warm 8prings station. Gibson
shot him five timesd,o shot'taklng effect
Gibson is still ast large,
• Paacaurt, George, contr#uteda Walton.
gash letter .e good spirit to th Idaho Ja
eme , Septrw 4th, free the Payette
valle, ad ·prted on the 5th "for Oregon
eandPuget's oud." Be still has the Dick
Mr. ames O. MIEna or teasyears editor
or')elim the Wolr
I: ;le eqp t ireha
-its w. a WOeds masmSles news.
ot ef birtih n t e . m lnta.nsof
aIsn a ,l Ppi r et writer.
Ler w shd ka.ser .hel.h ad muac spl .
mamiwrmi a- S kaisd, mei the P mS
1.su '.. e
The Downieville Messener saysof anug.
get recently found in the Monumental
QuartzCo.'s claims, "It weighed 106pounds
avoirdupois, or 141 pounds 4 ounces troy,
and stands fourth on the list of big chunks,
to-wit: 1st, the "Welcome" nugget, 108
pound; 3d, the largest ever found in this
State, 160 pounds; 8d, the Blanch Barkly
nugget, 146 pounds; 4th, the Sierra county
nugget, 141 pounds 4 ounces."
The Idaho World, of the &d, says: " Dur
lag the week quite a number of those who
went to Loon creek from this city have re
tuared--among them Messrs. Sam. Montgom
ery, J. P. Swinn, Tom. Britten, E. D. Ho!
brook, John Gorman and J. A. Luckett.
Some of them think pretty well of the new
camp, and others think otherwise. But all
seem to pretty much agree in the opinion
that it will not become more than a good
HIsafe ms MorI.eea.,
As five years are required for the comple
tion of the bone structure of the horse, it is
important, says Dr. Lemercier, the French
veterinarian, that he be carefully used until
that age. If he is early overworked, the lig
aments which unite his one hundred and
thirty bones are prevented from becoming
aslliciently fixed to the frame, and he Is
dwarfed and wears out or dies long before
reaching the full twenty-fivo years which
should be the average duration of his life and
vigor. The muscles of a fine horse ought
to be thick and very long; thickness in
sures strength, and length and extended
sweep of limb. Properly-constructed har
ness is as essential to the comfort of a horse
as easy clothes are necessary to the comfort
of ma If harness is not well fitted to
the form, the veins are compressed, circula
tion is retarded, and disease ensues. When
in motion, the horse regulates his centre of
gravity by using his head and neck. The
check rein is therefore inhuman and injuri
ous. If a horse is compelled to run when
his head is bold in a vertical -position, the
gravity is thrown too far back, and he ad
vances with difficulty. The ears may be
called indices of a horse's mind. Intelligent
animals prick up their ears when spoken to,
vicious ones throw their ears back. A blind
horse directs one ear forward and one back
ward, and in a deaf horse the ears are with
out expression. The ears on the best horses
are short and wide apart; the eyes are well
open, and the forehead is broad. A broad
forehead indicates good brain. The Arab
says: " The horse must have the fiat fore
head and the courage of a ball." The horse
ad not by his mouth;
elongated The rrab says, e.1~e sWm1
horse: " The first seven years re for my
younger brother, the next seven for myself,
and the last for my enemy." A horse has
only one jugular vein; a man has three.
The withers can never be too bigh. 'Ihe
highr, they are the easier the animal travels
The loins should be short, the chest square,
aend the shoulders well developed. The
veterinary surgeon who said "no foot, no
horse," was perfectly correct. The hoof is
a curious and complicated mechanism; an
elastic box which expands and contracts as
the horse raises or puts down the foot.
Shoeing should be done with care and skill,
or the natural form of the hoof is destroyed.
Above all. so noble an animal should treated
with the greatest kindness, and no pains
should be spared to make his bonds as easy
to wear as may be.
A Mou, SINGoLAR CAsE--The Oregon
Herald of a late date gives this:
About six weeks ago Cull W. Hess, of
Yarmhill county, was shot by a man named
Morris. The shot passed through the fleshy
part of his right arm above the elbow, and
also through the skin of the right side, and
came out at the back. The wound was
dressed and Hess went home, his arm being
close to his side and over his right breast.
Mrs. Hess, the wife of the wounded man,
was at that time ena'kent, and on learning
what had occurred, she was considerably
agitated, es a matter of course, but there
were no unusual or extraordinary demon
strations on her part-no fainting or epilepsy
whatever. Eight or ten days ago, however,
that is about five weeks after the wounding
of her hueband, she gave birth to twins.
seven months old and still-born, one of
whom was " marked" in the most singular
and extraordinary manner. On examination
it was aseertained that a hole had been made
through its right arm and side correspond
ing exactly to that made on the arm and
side of Mr. Hess; that the position of the
arm was the same as that of the arm of.Mr.
H., and that inflamation had ensued and the
right arm had grown to the right side; and
that the bole in the arm had partially .·led
up and deltrised. Weeonsider this one of
the most singular sanetraordinary eases on
record, showing the woodedul matsraal in
lase often exerted over the foets da.ag
" Th Vtyremds .' sys W'ha' I W L ,
"th'e o'eao ruled Amerie: to-day It is
ruled by editoes" It aIds: "There s a
lass of men among bmakers ad memehante
and nlawys who solset a condesoeammo to
ward the jouraiis, which is intensely
a.----, - The writer of the newspaper ap
pesgto helrlMinklag eysakaind of literary
admtrwee, who Is to be tolerated tae his
gdhes, but .et beo ruted ia bu es.
W em Ignorant at It esl their gods,.
ttatleuslbSy wah -ies Ler do net
khaw, as e d.o.e d.ase M .a N -.atges
esI:AresleadWentes anaease sgeneas
E.t .bh um-i-.em.nlM es aelb m p -g -
enmeled. Y b sgeshues.eas the
gle Moir special twmseL.'"
Isp*ersse D.ascoery-mo New Way
of Preeeresa the Hasanm Body.
A correspondentof theLondon Atseneum,
writing from Naples, gives some Interesting
information respecting the means employed
by Protessor Abbate of that city for pre
serving the human body. He says:
" Some secret similar to Mr. Abbate's has
existed for a long time, as all the travelers
who have visited Florence probably well
know. In the Cabinet of Physiological
Anatomy in Santa Maria Novella, there are
preparations of portions of the human body
by Dr. Segato. The Grand Ducal Govern
ment refused to purchase the secret, which
died with Segato. His preparations, I re
peat, were only portions of the body, where
as that which is now being exhibited in
Naples, in the ex-convent of 'Santa Maria
della Nuova, Is the entire body of a youth of
seventeen years of age, who died of phthiss
about the end of last January. For five
months, therefore, it has resisted the action
of a very variable atmosphere. The features,
the integrity of the form, are perfectly pre.
served as they were at the moment of death.
The nails have a roseate hue; there is no
odor of any kind; and the flesh has the
hardness almost of marble. To this let it be
added, that the hair adheres so tenaciously to
the head that It is impossible to remove It,
of course without violence. The operation
of embalming or petrifying is effected In a
few hours, without the necessity of remov
ing the dress; Indeed another body had been
petrified, according to the same system,
without taking off the dress, and even pre
serving the gloves on. ' We know,' says a
medical gentleman, not an Italian, to whom
I am Indebted for these details, ' that some
gentlemen In Naples, after having proved
what we have stated, made an alteration In
their wills, Imposing it as an obligation on'
their heirs that they shall apply the system
of Abbate to their bodies, in the event of
their dying before the professor.'"
The Oldest City i the IVorld.
Damascus is the oldest city in the world.
Tyre and 81don have crumbledon the shore;
Basibec is a ruin; Palmyra is buried in a
desert; Ninevah and Babylon have disap
peared from the Tigris sad Euphrates. Da
mascus remains whatit was before thedaysof
Abraham-a center of trade and travel-an
island of verdure in a desert-a " presiden
tial capital," with martial and sacred seso
clations extending through thirty centuries.
It was near Damascus that Saul of Tareus
saw the light above the brightness of the
sun; the street whichis called Strait, in which
S" jed," still runs through
of their wines.
surveyed from a neighboring hight,
afraid to enter "because It was given to
man to have but one paradise, and for his
part he was resolved not to have it in this
world," is to-day what Julian calls the "eye
of the East," as it was in the time of Isaiah,
" the head of Syria."
From Damascus came the damson, our
blue plums and the delicious apricot of Por
tunal, called the damascodamask; our bean
tiful fabric of cotton and silk, with vines
and flowers, raised upon a smooth, bright
ground; the damask rose, Introduced In En
gland in the time of Henry VII.; the Da
mascus blade, so famous the world over for
its keen edge and elasticity, the secret of
whose manufacture was lost when Tamer
lane carried off the artist into Persia; and
that beautiful art of inlaying wood andsteel
with silver and gold, a kind of mosio en
graving and sculptural united, cailed dam
askening, with which boxes, bureaus, swords
and guns are ornamented. It is still a city
of flowers and bright waters; the streams
of Lebanon mand "silk of gold" still mur
mur and sparkle in the wilderness of the
HOW A JOLLY SKNATOR BATNUD A D1E
TIIoumxena LADT.-A Long Branch corres
pondent relates the following:
We saw several bathing together at the
same time, and seeing the bathers handling
the round, plump and Venus-formed girls
we became much excited. Many amusing
incidents occur in these delightful bathing
operations. We will relate one: Senator
Murphy, who is aslne-looking, jovial, whole.
souled, intellectual fellow, went down to
bathe, and while In the costume of the bath
ers was addressed by a lady of distinction,
who had come down alone to bathe: " You
can come sad bathe with me t" The Senator
jumped at the opportunity, and taking the
fair lady by the hand, led her out into the
water, protected her from the under currents
and sometimes dangerous waves, at thesem.
time listening to her joyous exclamations,
such as, "Oh, how delightful !" "It b' n
deed delicious!" etc. After getting through
with bathing and paying the Senator the
afty cents, which Is the reghier prieesdr g
ad by the "bathing men," one of whomdib
supposed the beator was, she said to him:
Wedl, sir; I wish you to bathe meeverydba
at eleven o'elock. What name shallI al
when I want you " "Tom, madame; I
will wait on you with plasm r" Soon at.
terwards the lady met the henator tn the
prso. She saw her muake, and bl.shimrln
let the r6oa. Tom Murphy, howeverr, met
her at the brekfat al sad enmad her
wmb-aeUieat by shing, in his wlansag
way,. "Im naobody but To, mdaie, and
hope you will cal forms at elsm o'loek."
Joihn . Nlekley, attorney of Wab
imgton, hsu writen' a letter in whMoi"i
iasteaL it te be M legigh pkimt batat tgif*
Ital of the isputita pmeot be coustitutis6.
dp umovidL. What " 'ulugef " the Con.
aMumO . IUt es a sood as
Ie. plee eMlo door au ever s e
their pmrsen rde Wat paess
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