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Mower County transcript. [volume] (Lansing, Minn.) 1868-1915, November 11, 1869, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85025431/1869-11-11/ed-1/seq-2/

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H.i-h I *i*»k M«y foftly, {afttcn thoilpor:
\\,ih ili hi tri!ufKtcpol tho c*akrai'IW6f.
tho ftuo.
III tl 'l^
Hi. IK.oil! iilu 11 lio mil Willi Hue. WMUinlniJ
li.nv „l, riusi.l lurluaill.-l m„tit "1 shallittntl
\ml Hod Mfien slio miillniB said,tor"itlMpjf
^l*i klmi midelmi. 1 ™^o»»IU«ei,Ui|dr«imis,
Will I. 11 iiu in.l I HII 11 bo rested so)
An I HI MIH II lit IIH inn totlio Klto
in ii 1 ihtni: \on'r corahiR—so don't be tale,"
«oriMlihVeTp»l lit^ tUo dtutnnrt the wars
it^trifls without oiino luorcninl more*!
I lu in tho bioUi vain -i of llio window thorfyV
Ami 1 ouldn't toll wluit lu otlii 1 wiml" wore.
in iii
IIR.I 4t'H Mil with I)i vJoH'ililtf V"t#"l| A MET
h'r iflu", rti y. foof, rfiipty," sM,
utUUti,Uujuor,., wliUi (1» ilnUlrcn crew
-nftlVuHo^b^oir 16 eate|f^uxf..qqQ O *TJ|
I no ttowrid, ''xeevt tin*
111,1- isu
it mi iri in Ooil, i»' u't with her It can.
I« tiiiu toil'Jberiiii|«N»omo oi
W fcwUl|if»*|r*Sl6tihi»IiMipj
n+ tio'tr-flfi!'»eflR»*SwMwa\s
So tin must lo only wlntw.is in) iliild.
\A\i novor recovered hov sight,
always been veiy loud ot reading
could not read any more. Liese,
miller's daughter, whom she had
lint who had now eome to
herlife-long friend, rend
Kilt if"tip
onlyW night littlt KUto died
,liut untied her tycs, tlmifchhmrt itmlHHjhodt
tin SI hliubbcilhor bnndti, «tniuntil her in my
Slio/'n \t Mt\ mul colder ns morning! broltoV
Now Hi ii' w1'* lOfHalUsonlliqelMlr „,,
Ihon li iKliulniy cjon, HtiUIsooitlJibVf,
It's iiiipuiiUd-tiinct liuttlion,ydU«*o
In 's UM it the ultimo. thliiKi of noverlv.
^iii' hfcif itrViwiiWtlMU, flira. slink wofiilier-we*'*
As »l»e- looked at njo BO wjiAlul .vui\ vtoa ,,. ,,
•Tin hungry now U\or Ml be mnro for oU:
Li ul I ints mm Ion: or tor oue than "for twx"
II jinLout "t^
nlir%lw a\ mmwfor
n^l I'lstleT "No
b.'en there, audjiow many times it has
i^aiStTiPimowncis!' At Oialiroaofj-MhloW
tn^'tther with onoTT»»h weixAnts to takffcnro
ot sin an immense house. lown iu the
illa^e. close by thestie.ini, whicl. passed
rji mill.
tUi»a»^b_iL.tlicro^tciQj ftjiiuc^orii inijl
'I^i«lji,*l*fs«fft%*iai^f |ift|PVj
!sTO*w oTllftOTfraow owryvnayV«id*«ft we
tpionlly as she looked up at the beautiful
istle standing abo\othe-village, wondeied
it the people who lived iu it were not a
"nut ile.il happitr thun those who lived
dou in the Milage, and especially, than
her own httlo selt.
One day the baron Irving in the castle
scut tlowu woul tfc^ti^iller to grind him
some rtouv, that ly iliy, but us the miller
could not do it, having so much already
ngaged ahead, he sent him a note to the
castle by little Liese, asking to bo excused
tiom gunding tho tloar, that day, promis-i
inglo do it*u'\t day without fail. %^f'
lilies ofroe -valley on her way up, that sh
united hevin to see her little daughter)
Now, Liliwasaveiy sweet-spirited4girl^
4 mlfc»rle*V*th»lrfwfi*l3
better than the miller's daughter, audi
after a little while the two giils were enj
gaged very pleasantly at play. By and
when the time cnnio lor httlo Liese to gej
hoiuo auuiu, Lili, kissed lur, and invitetl
her tWJMatfd*®IttMIl!A
A few weeks alter that, Lioso had auothi
ei errand for herfather up to the baron'*
castle, and she recehed permission befor4
1Pjjt lipaioOo
ibxeia iionri
,ccepviiuie wi ^viw^ u«i«iri^*
her a cordial welcome, and the two girls
spent the time delightfully, together, I
tho course of a few months quite an int
niacy had sprunirnp between the twi
.and who SAwtt conld doubt
'PnfftW PPuJg»8,*pir5^ll|
nnmbe^of yoaflfTiritil Lili was old el
to leave homo and go to a boarding-Bchoojl
in Dresden.
During the timo Lili, was gone, she
wrote letters repeatedly to Liese, and Liese
v, tote to her. Now, it so happened, thai
Luse, too.hael to leave home—not to go ti
^rSlffirfn^nrfUz^iWe p^
gn I. Lili did not write to her so frequent
ly after a while, as she used to do, but still
tote occasionally, sons not to break off
the acquaintanca-^liogollier, for, by thjs
time, she had learned vtry well that she
was a baron's daughter, and knew the dif
ference between being that and a millers
daughter. She became very aristocratic in
her notions, lost her attachment for Liese,
and wonltLonly a-s^ocia^awith wealUiy girls
SpTlilJIXIlJs*il G&Q iRepl*
for^ne loved Lili very much. She would
have done anything for her, and she really
felt that, before Lili went to Dresden, she
had not abetter friend than hei, thebaronfs
1 S AW iiJ'nii«.I«l a.uJ «.T
When Lili returned to spend her vacation
tr- itrtlirMVf8lieJdMi»t««'e-l(ris*|,»'bir!ll*»e
had never the privilege of spending a vaca
tion at home. She must alwiyrf 'rifajH at
Chemnitz, and work hard all day long, arjd
sometimes in tho night
When Lih had finished her last term in
the boarding-school in Dresden, and gradu
ated, she returned home to live with her
v,horn sneTnoughf worthy oTassocian^g
with her, and consequently she bad very
little society. One day she felt a veryse
vere headache, anel the next day it grtnQ
worse, and on the third day she had to ite
in bid. The doctor was called, bnt he did
not know wbj*ft?wJH'^lie matter with her,
and, after a week, he pronounced that s|e
hid a very severe fever, which might last'a
long while.
Day after day, and week after week, lit
tle Lili became worse and worse, and wast
ed away, so that &fjjraAnaAjpnlmtFnrfn
and bone. It A v«mAeeWa«V% Ame
since she had written a word to Liese, the
weaver-girl in Chemnitz. But Liese did
not forget her, neither did Lili forget
v. hat a good friend Liese used to be toher.
One day, Liege leceived a letter from he
'\3. fifHtejKtt»**iiiller, in which he told her
*r»oV*meS TOli was, and that she had no
borly to associate with her, anel that she
ould very likely die. Poor Liese fell
very badlv now, for she still loved Lili very
oai ty.r *^could8cnitfc*4yrwiia*b at all the
wholo da/, and frequently bnrst into team'
and her crying was observed by some
of the weavers around her. That night,
Kite slept but little, for her heart was way'
to fake tare ofTieViT she could. She wrote
to her father, asking him for the privilege
ot returning home, and nursing Lili, for
and told tbem what his daughter wished
They had almost forgotten little Liese, fbr
aba was, poor, aneliLgras severatoaajf since
hons^ef her were Tory ^jftaMIWf anrrthere
tore they welcomed tho piopoution with
They then asked Lili what she thought
about it, and though she was silent lor a
3*^sfa*ltfid not fiiiimmfSrtm* LieVe
of former,years. Tho baron promised TO
pay all the expenses that might be necessa
ry for Liese to leave the factory, and i*f
ranged that she should spend several
mouths, it need be, iu his castle, nursing
h,ti«thfaf "s
fetly delighted tliafhor proposalTiad been
iu ceptetl, and never did the old stage-coal-h
arry a happier heart than it did on thi"
morning she lett Che mint/ on her wnj
home, and to Lib's bcdbido.
'1 he meeting betv.ccn the giils was pleas
ant, and vtry pleasant, though Lib. was
very weak, mul Lieso could not have ttjld
who it was if she had seen her anywhere
eho. She attended fnithlully at her bed
nih slept in tho same room with hor, was
up at alt hours ot tho night, and gave her
un 1ii ine\ twlfttttndrd to every want. By
ini'l 1»v fab U'^im to 'uur, but the doc
toi notitf done tl ty th l«i ryts were very
w. iik, and after a \v dn\», tha^tljey grew
i.iui Ii WOIM». Hl%J^qi%fn«t'^P^%3jeaHt
lii'lit, UTKI while hoi b^u» WPK getting
1 longer all the tune, her \OT were becohi
IIK{ weakci, and tbo doctor was veiy fear
ful tliatsho might bo blind. And HO it was
TLIII, tho hrvatilnl daughter ol the baron,
*VrM(Fm1P*y!^rfcWH^ ^•M,r,» as she was
s'tiong enough to go out and walk about,
sli always nei tied sum body to take her
l.y Uio Utuul, and who si, uhI do this but
Li' Miobt«'unf\ i' much attatliod.to
-,( again, jiaeuc mtgl tsnppoKo forno
b'idv, not oven her own mother, could take
su care other as the uuln I'S daughter.
It was no vontol.nll epurttion tor Lieso
to^y back ajjain to the jactory in Ghem
Jtl|HftlbKer|i^UtBe jprangeiihentsfor
rt)gtosaMmi a^4witfvot»ntonUtotcr ot his
1, mily, to tik( can of bn Lili, and to Lo
Ii-1 roiihinut attend.mt Ono day Lili told
[a SO hovv filio hud IK come very much
re-li'iiiie'd ot iisHociating with poor people,
mid that therefore sho liad ceased to corre
spoud with In r. i'ut now,as soon as afllic
I ton had come upon hn. she found that tho
tiifiul ot her tarly outh was a tiue
tin ml nidi til, and one who did not forget
lear alter year passed by, and yet poo*
ith her, and walked with her, and prove
friend indeed. Bnt of all tno acquaint
anccs which Lili had made in the hoarding
schiml in Dresden not ono oyer came to see
II DM bulilt iijUujwalh a riililush muo,ud.
u, tlion 'h ern«ln d, tfAwn troiidenby
he.ul, without any hair, with great, deep
iUl?fCtfiniirfJlW \.A -iwallow itself. Pa helped me upon the
nml called it a horrid, ugly little, thing he
MWI I WAS a uaughU' boy, and then, nurso
Mook.i**, autlfMMVfin^t'ta boastisniod.
I didn't get to kiss my ma at alf. I kuew
[better than to try it, for once, when another
audkissed her bat all the time 1 had my
Little Annio thinks its niee to have anew
don know anything about it I can re-
member long, long ago, ma used to call me
and aunt Julia declared that I was a per
fect little angel bnt then Ton) came, and
II^AI^tfJoyilittMlilAL U»Ute«aW4f
he was the* baby, and I was cuffed and
scolded by everybody 'cept crandma, and
I wonder where all the babies come from?
Ma says tho Lord sends them. I wish he
iptofrjl* B^WQr4io«i4A&r houfisp^*
got more enough now. It might be nice
for them if they could stay littk always,
bnt they have to (flOwllUg Mlerls Wifl^
but then they ain't no better off than the
grow any bigger, and then I'd have nothing'
-to do bnt to-lie on my back, andehewTnyj
toes, and have folks say I was the "darling-j
est, cunningiest ^iWlr'.crefaftre'iLfcy Cfcn
laid eyes on.^ I
Interview with the Chinese Oiant.
the AIontrpaL Cktinmercial
a W it a CHa^gAf*J*M* Giiuit'
with the following satisfactory result:
"Mr. Chang," I asked, "what is your opt
inion of Chinese immigration?"
Chang—'Va^leVSotaeifotag. fi-fi jamberl
ki-yi." I
This very clearly expressed opinion onW
corr^erlt A fcT i^sb^lJ tfavefrflnently
promulgated on this subject, and no doubt
will have a tendency to encourage or opt
""What are the feeling of the Chinese
touching the eight-hour law?"
Chang—' Kiki-pike brokee-daeldee taipa
ogo-lengo muck-a-mnck kirnkoe."
I was rather surprised to hear Chamuay
this. I had always ^Jp4 !lVVl PTPf
opinion. Let us hefMlelflbmftldMriU
becomo better informed altera century's
sojourn among us, and instead of working
for one dollar per day of eighteen hours
will strike every other, week forJtoe dof-
which stare your people in the face onthefr
arrival in this city—such as being elected
to the Legislature, or being mistakeu for
Susan B. Anthony, George Erancis Traid
Horace^CtafleglMgdMttM^RTltng mindefl.
wom^04rl *c€%mMmimomm great check
to immigration.
Chang—"Chow-chow sise Slipoki pitan.
I always thought so.
\fr i« most cultivated by
ig—"uhbpsueks ani rati supsi."
I marveled much at thin. I thought, as
a general thing* -they followed writing
stories fo^the'YrJkotininaS. Y. Ledger, for
they always have a "tale" growing off thetr
& W &
regard the female suffrage movement?"
Chang—"W^ttiqu^inUHkichi Yawatawfc
howachiohi yobonottiforjoi."
After ench an open avowal of the rights
and espouse John's cause with all their
mights andppejbs,if not e^pbbse JbltaOdm
"I have heard that the Chinese are indo
lent, and will not work for one dollar when
*f A^iteaTMi 1
A BO\'s HOIJLOijllY.
Yes. Hiow's another ot 'eni.nn stairs now.
frtaw&lT-caiifo papa-toMiiiio I must hi'
and sit down in tho eoruer with my
ofla,»ntl mftlui^)ilay ballj i»or|ft8jk NVilJip,
Smart to come IU anil help mo pnV m/neW
mizzle together. Tlicu there's a oross nurse
«Uat saly«»M sooUUug ne.nt uettuia in her
my, no matter Whore Fget: Besides,5 Mi^t
jiadall was here to-day, and she took me on
he»HuoH lotted mhou/tho back jwtt like,
the cook^loeswheii Tni" chokiri^jr/d xiitl
my nose was another degree o.i! of joint
jnt ikAVA* batter, for this is tU tVirdtim^
she unn fold me so. and it is no tiiortf'oat
of joint than it ever was. She's hateful,
•phaf^pMll^iil fff«fm-
provod and terse English, surpriseeTas well
as pleased me—surprised to hear Chang
use such gooel language and pleased U)
know that he had been only a few weeks |n
acquiring it.
Ma oUrHlbOToftfsr fimimnsMAceived
the following letter from his "Lassie." jit
is orignnl, especially in the manner of em
DEAB SIB.—I have no doubt that yon will
beffreatlyshcckcdiUsecuring, a li— torn
uonea in conversaTion,sotbatTsingleayo
out as my "particular bright star." I heard
you spoken of as an old bach, and now that
JUH suite ma, always was, jparti«Ltptold
bacfi'it, and then I am growing amng in
years, towards sixty, anel
1 always did
abotnmUeto's^^ at intm ^o^ni^r fithati
Taking all things into consideration,.!
[thinlr we'lljpst.sniL I will. jiiye. you a
brierdesc&ptioh ormyself, then if yon see
fit to exchange photographs, I am your
,1 am|9ar/feetf«lg|if inches inbejgb^ 'if
a fellow wishes to embrace 'me, he em-
braces ono side awhile and then goes on to.
^be other blue eyes,jfe^low huur or:golden,
ringlets, and beautiful month of African
shape, a complexion white as cream freck
les which always was a. Bure aign^fjbeaiity.
So I think if I am any judge you will finally
come to the conclusion yon will be much
better anl^clkjwitf} W cpmpifntfa of |his
kiud, instead it- sifting in your bftVo leael
mg a life of splendid misery,
/{Hoping tb*t you will see your error be
fbre-irh/Vverlastingly too late, I am yours
individually and alone, NKLLIE.
WKST UNION, Faye^toiCo,, Ioway ».
WESTEBN PATENTS —TBefo'llowlrig'West
4«mnat«nta were granted by the Commis
sioned of FatenttfibvUke week ending Oe
2«th, 1869, as reported by Farwell, Elli
worth & Co., Solicitors of American am
s,»ni'J liHee street'ChloagVi, IU. t^
Saw Sett—B. Blackstonc, Warren.
VIIIHII^-P, Cole, KankaV.ee
CIIIBII-^-J!. iioie, jvaiiHaKei). jL
Eg DetecWr^-Fronk Biserirtia*/ Chi?,
Lime Kiln—Oeorgo Henslcr, Kinkakeei
liailway Coupling- -Muthow Umnn, Watajja.
Condenser for Stills-Edward Seeth, Clu*
Weathof Atlbi-J. li Webo?j,
Know Plow—M. A. & J. M. Cravath, Bloonv
Caltivator—J. A. Hmith,XacOn.
Hthool DOHIIH—!i F. Entell, Hichmond.
l'otota Diugei —J. H. SiiiKlcy, Lafayette.
Portable Fein -Jncoli CIOUM, Decatur.
Harrow —It. N liennt tf, Union Mills.
'4'uyete-^H. Eulev, MqOi HWHV ith
Piow Clod prudei
Oi th
Sonthwest iu the Natchez Courier, thus
tells something about some famous robbers
who were tho tenor ot tho country about
her when sho wo» sick, ami, after site EaTrjJJ $£—*
.becomo blind, not a single ono ever wrote
to her. Vfererfdttho words which she had
Lieso wiftomr hcrone elay in a journal,
winch Lioso kept for hot, very true: "My
own experienceboa tanglrt"Bl» ~'LrH,
•Unt w,A,
brought their produce down tho river
flatboats, and when they told out their
cargoes they wonld return iu large compa
mes together by land. I once noticed that
cop saber cut acrosshis brow. They
tercd" a good deal about the price ot a great
innny a(tiel«s, but nothiup seemed to satis
)fy thciil*. '•IliiVinft iriadto tlMfhselverf. ac
quainted with all tho boatmen and caroused
withjhem agpqil
petueil. As they were w^alkmg tip triollfll
I heart\something like the following con
vt)r8iiti^ik-4h«u»jU ,it in f*§tpprofsed
m, yon in
)t Keutnckians
of robbers upon
eyes on Little Harp theyexchanged glances.
The father slipped out, and in a little while
appeared with an officer. Raising bis voice,
ana pointing his finger at Little Harp, he
said,* "I charge yon, sir, as being one of
M&soafetf btodfijOf nrobbewj'j-»WWf fHarp
was seized, and his accomplice also. This
was almost as startling to the crowd ns was1
the sight pfMaeonj^head
At that^Ueituirf wosji Kyle town in
Jefferson county near\ne%Cnabiey's fork of
Cole's creek, named Greenville, in honor
of General Nathauiel Greene. Tbo origi-
borne, and the following named men were
its trustees: D. W. Brazeale, H. Downs,
ii fashions
ry was
gfe comffeuy
by a baud
the NTGsUvillo trace.
Shortly Mfcsjv'jlMPOt gcBthiiKWi,^ lather
ind hw t*o towMitriMM to Keilnekf^id
when they had got pretty well info the
wilderness thev too, were met and robbed
Of everything thrybad. This excited the
community to tho highest pitch of' iftli&{
nation. They besought •-Q«T^ Olaibonrne
to bring UjejTM»\ier o4 the goveinmeut to
b^ur aivl|a»eHt the' r61bers. He accord
lug1yon*eTCitalarge reward for them dead
or alive. I ?•..•
Great was tbe merriment mado by Ma-
!How long ho conld havetli lied the author
ilfes"HA''oufeknows if tueie had pilot, been
tr¥ach*fyJhi4k*d)MiiL iTlwjii^wlage thntr.
there is honor among thieves dn) not hold
goojIUlth^flate. 0»e night they jwexe
sitting around their blazing camp' fires.
Thejrhad jostmadea successful raid .upon
the settlements, and Masou was distribut
ing the booty. Little Harp crept up be
hind him and burieeVta. tpmabaVrv,in_his
bead. Miv on fell mS[ JnVvin ganiy*lif
was ushered into the presence of his Mm
The conspirators then chopped off his
head and]
seat of
his head'
tion, all
and near
been vicl
swore to
were hail
for they
ised a li
he calle
tbo tn
a chroni
Of com
pened t!
sons, who hod been robbed,
4taftu*berjrbp came
igton, tbe
1 tho re
that the
and that
nieut far
who had
once and
ing those
tbe deed
bad prom
ately when
found that
:eems to be
old state.)
were de
it so hap
ntl his two'
were among
county-seat thither Little Harp was con
veyed, and was regularly tried and con
victed. He was—hung, anel the band of
Mason being deprived of its leader and its
most skillful lieutenant, dispersed and was1
never aftexftord beatdtof. ,.-,
All of you have no doubt heard of Robin
Hood of fiheraoodi^Fonst. Jmt I doubt
whether many tif yon ever beam before of
ban*1!* the Ohio*rlvwi
-then sparsely-settled region, could bold at
bay any officers of the Taw. that could be
sent agaib&tfnehi.'i Ha"pdpilattbiitjttereas
ed around him, his situation becamo|mtre
precarious, and he fled with his band to
the South. Here be hovered on tbe bord
ers of the Indian~Nation, and would attack
wherever booty was to be found. Power-
with amazing rapidity." If fits companions
had not proved treacherous, in all probM
biuty he conld have bid a haughty defiance
to our Oovernmejit for along time, bnt by
law of Providence' the' wicked are often
turned to destruction by the vipers they
ntitniHAe si%,i-» v* itv
The story of-"little-Harp" has already
been written in a little book called "Hall's
nds of the West." It seems that
-re^f™ *oi*is df thoi ripint, who
thi njcJttdirinf rofcb*s ftfii, ever iifested
Kentucky. They were called,by way of die
tinctiou. Big Harp and Little Harp, on ac
^onrH of the •difference in their sifce. The
people of Kentucky bad beeome ex
asperated at their ontrages, and determin
ed'to'hnnr tbem to the death. The pur
was carried on with the patience of the
•leuth hoouu-pniiLat i^j
taken. Bfc Jfari woi pjrsned by a gigan
tic Kenfuelfair. *Th%y Baela'runuing tight
for boors on horseback, nntil at last Harp's
horse fell then came a bond to band fight.
It W«S tremendous strnggie between
these two Western giants, but at lost Harp
feU mortally wounded. He died, bis head
was severed from bis body, and WAS stuck
on a pole in the cross-roads iu Kentucky,
and the spot was for along time called the
"Harp's I—fed.f WIHte tie bigger brother
was beingfthu| .bofly p/rsned, the little
Harp escaped, and came down and joineel
Mason's band.
i'« it ,. .:, -i 4
Ji- Strtuw Story—A Boston I *dy Sees
ft Vieien mi the Housetop.
From tbe Boston Evening Timer.
On Friday morning last, at about four
o'clock, a lady f^dent of jth| West End of*
the city, MremgnecafibnTtaafcend the roof
of her dwelling, beheld a brilliant reflection
of alight ot many colors, like the rainbow,
on the white linen, hanging on her Unas,
and raising her darkened eyes in bewilder
ment to the sky was obliged to rover them
with her bands on account ot the dazzling
effulgence andsplendor which met her view
aud tr
Khan and Cdtvbling ahioId-iJl!' L.'DrakeC
Lock Nut—P L. Qibbs, Duoleitb.,
Lock and Car Door—A. V. Ilartwcll, Chi
enpro. s,
Hand Loom—Abraham Jones, Clinton.
KeroHtno fitove—K. M. Mitchell, Chicago.
Cultivator mil Seeder—Silas O. Schofield/t
I. W. rliggins,
-I. I.
KeMor, Mnlille-
llallway Car Ur iko
t«wn. ,,
Cultivator—Walitor & Piatt,IiaPorto.
Clothes Hack-'James Hatfield, Sparta.
'Wa'sh Boiler-^D. & .1. Lucis, Omen Bay.
fllMgli Coupling—W.-K Von Schaick, Bel
lilmil Hinge—A. Volgnth, Milwaukee
Watt Whet I -J. 8. Auderson,Oconomowoc.
Show Counter -A. Ueardsh y, Mount Zion.
1 torso Power—W. N. Berkley, Cedar Bapids.
Hairow—J. S. Lewis, Elktulor.
the maiket, but none have so desirable ef
ct upon tiit) ur and scalp as Hall's Veg
etable Sicilian llau Kenewer.
.Quoroan,a Air. Wiggin, tflso, a. resident
ortftflWest End/nmt' **:V*TT' fr*stw*thy
gentleman^ posaessing 'moreTf.sprttipA.sent
than tthOfietbeQi, ,jbtirntnAYpiee*2efif|last
thfpngb which warp perjseiy^le ,thoso
'words: "Come, now is the liccepteilfmie
W nowt TKiifee we're W a
grten' mm*r Wlileli liio-'sjtys-'l*! vkwnly
saw. There' /-were/other, words, but
our informant could not decipher them.
hTT*ft«!«tafcyiaiferlB tfiWmPiUBH
tbe heavens." Surely, the end must bo ap
proaching w)ien"^iinticeehalt^ieiT Idngei be
iemp«redwitli m«rey.biit wlthatfie' wrath
of the Great Judge oi all bxtlges
Who shall not fail or be diHCouraged
Till ho hath set judgment in the eai th,"
Wo have mado inquiries concerning tho
parties alluded to nboVe/and fiiid tlJatUlioy
«re not Spitifualiatser^HetotidtAdvennHts
aud are not givon to ui{hlmaie 't'-hey :uo
worthy MetbtKlis ptople Ha only oi^
person seeM 'tho
sidered remarkab
forms distinctly, aud the sight, mado nil
impressionon ilieirminds. Wo leuvo it for
meteorologists to deterauno what the phe
nomenon was.
which wo extract tho following:
In\isiting educational, benevolent, and
6 0
have seen has been, in^
man^ of the first
schools fonypnpg ladies.«yoiuift sud grpwj
ing girls Ho^inefted^np *ith' ctaots Unit,
they conld neither think cleaily nor act
est ot the three, "there's geese worth pick
ing down there." ^Hold your jaw, Little
H*n,,",l»pliod Uj^®Wtf»ir«n ate eyer
bb^ifatigMiH^Qinasli ^6u*
mouth tor ys&4ti$&K&S&&8rxOu broken
elressing their pupils healthfully-or at
least Rive them sonio practical lessons in
physiology, Tbeginiuii£,.by clippUig ^heir
olnly head-aches and back-aches, but how
many heart-aches arise 'solely from a want
Of proper circulation of the blood? Death
and although it is slower, it is more delib
erate hiiicide. Free circulation of the
bl^iSithVKrWjr ptin^isaoffliffj
Why The larger Veins itftMe human
bodvjie.very, near the surface, and any un
dnepreBsuro upon them immediately forces
the blood into theT smalfeV '"an'ff- ihferiof
veins,rw,here# being gorged, congestion and
iuflamihaWikMie, anajagdravoie hnjn\fer
OnsandYatat results. Pressure-*upon the
abdomen, is equally pernicious- -as tight
lacing.. .The'.'ii^e^lnes are -foiled from
their natural jjp§\}6pf and, as in ,fho hu
man body there can be nbvaennni, iho'fliV
nhragm uvdragged down, and then—as the
that though there is less sensibility
there-id.greater Susceptibility jn J^be i.nteri
or«Wgi\n|e great and
fatal injury done by binding a numan, be
ing aliout the waist and checking the en
tire circulation of the body. l^Ien may
legislate-fkir-the mnire'geaeWtioB, Cut wo
men must first produce the children that
riltaAiriake^tie^jS^eratimr! Then «e
(Should look wfeHtoit inttrlseriousness, in^
•all wisdom, in alf tiglrfi!!onsrr»flS,^hst'they
]give not to our country and our race con
A-—'""^rfslantLimbecUaf, amltf~*"
of themselves and their offspring! We o:
jten hear it said, "Each century is charac
terized by its great nrftfady theniueteenh
is stricken at the two extremities of ner
vous life—tbjBJntoBexf and Ale yection—
as shown ipUlliMiyfmvlneanited, vac
illating, parilvtie brain in the woman by
diseases peculiar to her sex. The punjsh-
bring torlhTMft a W W W
lives,,will always §eek. to counteract bis
ves,,w|l always seek to counteract ni
ntuTal" &erYrftroV"by a fatal re
lief in alcoholic and narcotic stimulants.
I propose as a remedy physiological knowl
dgo^or women, and there is not amon|
necessary tightening
s«ptt«rlWD»,» taAj imadeoAnBum^itlong
litoihes unHOprwttSw .to» gJWHWP8
wasaiu'caddL to^herself an/T|nnrderloner
offspring Every fibre1 of'boay'itml fac
•«fty*«l ndhl asKSrentad 4o.]pro«nec, bafttf
TW«rte9fc»h Vbeiw^y has ignoranc* and
&* W W W
Thft-oary ^jptfroaeh to^lt was by boats.* 3«&, i*o other Tai
.& this cave Mftion And h«r men}^n that
NO Mt^lii: WAR**.
Tho I
fc». Lozior, de
Bklyn, recently,
ot women, from
O S I °f ^obent^ick andthebow-ed
family, and now I appeaJAtp y°*i«^euwg
ladies, to assert yourselves. "Due root of
ilia p^i ]^flH in nride, in cupidity and the
wicked pajWMHiMHMK&pw
Austria, 4,439 So^th
3 42"J Bplgnim,
rman States 1,311:
ritish Inetia. 4,1)925*and the CanftnWi
of railwa
maSsf- Thi*:'ootfbfry bis J7,-MMquare,
W to ortoK"lrillerfT»i^-aiId .8tJ6«i* in
habitants. Mexico bring*4(t$&fI#Jtt tfiles
of area, and 40,885 inhabitants to meet
each of her 295 miles of rood. Great Brit
nnd l,05G,3ft,in-
ian has SCO square milei
habitants MMer^hefsfcaii,
Tim absolute «eosr of constraexion
was greatest tq, ^Great Britian,,
4 W a with.
tin. tfer^urMy'woa '^11,314,485, and'
ours $1,864,519,313. France came up to
$1,570,^15-892, and there. Uie,bdlions stop.
TheVmsBian system/rern«B*nb| *?»7,089,
340, and tbe Russian $724,700,474. Belgi
um, reticulated ns she is, reports a cost ol
only $186,198 86L" The 'smallest amount
credited is two miles in Natal, South Africa,
but'tbese 'two mfjefi ,cost\ $119{42Si"While
Jamaica built fourteen milewfor only $391,
174. Tbe relative cost of building was
reatest Brazil, where it is set dqwn at
against $176,260 in Great Britain,
$158,714 in/France,: $97,310 iu Holland,
$57,114 in Denmark, and $44,255 in the
United' States.? ,Iu! Russia .the, cost was
$IC9,9^2. 'The wonderful (lisparity in the
cost of constructing a mile of railway is
the most remarkable foat we Lave, especial
ly when there is taken into' consideration
the &ct that labor is everywhere cheaper
'tkmlbere, an* |t*ejdbpi^ £!ig/hj^al
though it is true that the roods of other
countries are much better built and better
Vanted Tbem Sorted..AsainrdM.Rich
The following story from the Abend-Zoi
tung, the German evening paper of Chicago,
deserves translation'/ It says:- "It was a
small but merry company that nnytJaBt
Cfiiesday) eveniug at our friend Kenkel's,,
nuder.tUeSbwnran House* Bottle followed
bottle'iii rapid su'ccessibn, and the Horfe' of
the imbibers was the most exalted. Bnt
finally came a reaction, a drowsiness over
took the majority,,alii bqtifonr departed.
This-, auartette Lad 'fit' so nobly-mat the
field wWlitertUly'strewn with 'their bodies,
and aid wife required tq S** them home.
Accordingly the propuetor called'a carriage
from the stand, opposite the way, and with
ebfliculty deposited a customer each cart
ner. He then turned to the driver and in
strncted as follows:
'Dw one jn dq U»ft cpi^ie|r drive to No.
West Randolph street' Dis one in do
right corner yon must take to de marble
fronton -Union street, near tbe Baptist
church. You must take him up ^le stairs,
and*toftbis wife not to fight mit him. Dad
lcetie feller in tbe back seat take to Mil
waukee avenue, by Schultze'B, next the
Odel Fellow's Hall, anel de odelcr one lives'
yLiukuni Park.' The driver, with an
Hero is ono of tho credible stories that
they send ns fiom Snn Francisco: "In pass
ing through tho California Market, yester
day, our attention was attiacted to tho stand
ot Joe Ginuti, whero wo woo shown tho
largest cucumber ever giown in this Btate.
It is live feet and two inclits long, and
eight inches in diameter it is coiltd in tbo
shape ot a wnike, one end having a white
tip resembling snake's betid,"
right,' slammed the door of the' Car
riage, mounted his sent, and was off.
"Mr. Konnkel and bis 'Joe' set things to
rights in the place, and in about twenty
minutes were ready to .close the saloon,
when the identical carriage again baited
betorc urn door.
•V WJwt's4.ho matter?' iuejnired (be pro-,
",-1 bavo mot with* a sad niishap,' an
swered llio driver. 'In passing sharply
arobVd ft .coiner tlve jolt or the vehielo
threw.them all into a heap. I have been
trying to right tbem, bnt can't tell which
from 'tother. Won't you please sort litem
A MIN^EBIAI. MISXAKK.—jAu aiausing'
m^t^e »ccnr»tLat*»f ofTo-a» ehuach#s on
RmtdnJ last, whiclf-frwil^^oto mako a
noto ot. A sombre dreH.ed and well-be
haveil young .yoiitlonian. and a stjranger in
the eify, wended hfrf way 'to One of tho
places wheie the Ciospel is dispensed, nnel
Bthrnlist people. Hail only ono inpon entering the ohnrob tbe minister po
sight it might not be con- "btely bowed as rccogmtion of tbo young
3markable but soveral saw thd gentleman, which salutation tbo stranger
cttnldHbilt return. Tbe minister then arose
from his seat iu the pulpit, came down to
tho place whero tho young man had seated
himself, and asked him to take a place in
the pulpit, and make prayer.
Stranger.—"Guess you tro mistaken! in
yoiu man, sir."
Minister.—"Yon nro the gontloinan, I be
lieve with whom I had a conversation yes
Stranger -"No sir, am an ajtnt /or a
wholesale liqwu house in Idcaqo.
Minister lotiriug lo his pulpit disgusted,
breathes a prayer of nioio than oub'iary
loiceand ftivor.— La CifAse Leader.
,ilie Paat'e.Coiiureiiu—
'"ito* IIugo|s «tycc
VW Laqsniino,
feoticod' there
Paris, pi
tho Fcai
land. Ii
__ a ^efy
ition in his aelvocacy ol
erhood. This is tho con-
clusion of his address
-..Wo.milo.ma.Uero, \yhat do vpiiwish
Poaco.- Wo desire peace we desiielt ant-~
eutly, we desire it absolutely. We desire it
betwjfcdn m&jiupd man, bety/e0o^eoule«hfl
lkoplo, between 'raco anct -race, between
brother and brother, between Abel and
rod. But this peace, how do wo want it?
We desire the appeasement' of hat
Jin this peace how do want it
Do #K elesice iftr at all pritie'e Will we have
it without conditions No. Wo want not
We want not a peace of despotism, under
baton' o"r Under the scebter. The first con
dition ^of |ieaoe is deliverance. -For this
war which wul be the
.ccomplishcd. Feabcv
being inviolable, will be pecpejtnal. T^eo
no more armies, no more kings. The van
ishuux'of the pferfout—that is what wo will.
We w^l that the people shall live, labor,
purchase, sell, speak, love, and think free
ly, atld-that they shall have schools making
citizens, and, no- more princes making rifle
men. We will the great continental lte
public, we will the UnitedStates ot Europe,
an41 conclude,with this watchword: Liber
ty, the object—Peace, the tesult.
Burulng of tbe St«*m«r SI,onrwnll—
Over Two Hundred Live* Lost.
CHICAGO, Oct 28.—A special from Car
bondale, Illinois says that the steamer
Stonewall, which left St. Louis fdr New
Qrlcans'on Tuesdav evening, heavily hwhin
with passengers, horses, mules, hiiy and,
btber' freight, lost night aboutB o'clock,'
when near Neoly's Landing, ten miles ,1'rom
Grand^ Tower, .took fire, anel despite all ef
forts to save her, was burned to'the Wafer
edge. When the fire broke pnt, every ef
fort was.mada to land, but, tbe steamer was
so heavily laden that ~sho could not be
brought nearer than one bundled yard- ot
the shore. Great confusion aud tciior pre
vailed. There1 were about' two hnndreel
.cabin,jand d$ck. passengers aboard, gqite a
number of whom were women anel, phild-
The flames 'spread with greatrtfUidii
ty. jSceresjof meu^sprang jjito^thfliwatcr,.
and attempted to reach the shore by syfim
mlhfV. -^airy-all tbese^we¥e lo*h- .Every
ooppeivo)}le object that could be .obtained
was thrown into the water, aiid to hose
'"ationi an!
aying a debt,i^M could bttbjtit,. Hehad,
known to turn a poor widow With'
fanflly of small cbihlren'out info-tho stftet
of a cold winter'8s4ay»b«»aHeBe JHROS I^H».
ble to pay the r~
she had ofWmi
«{Qld Hmithere, ....... ^r.
old either bnt wo have noticed that mean
men biive the prefix Old' attached to their
names,' generally, when,, their^ jseigbbpr^
speak of them.
SmHhers "took'a babits*"-aB tbeysay
WJ8CQnsii|,ftoatteud.pae of the "pro
tracted meetings." He was strnck with
cotrvictionlbe first uigbttond hopefnlLy
conyerted, as.be elaimed, the next. After
nis conversion he wasannounced to address
Mstellow*sibWershind sinnetesses 6u the1
following /Sunday afternoon. Tho news
.that Old Smitbers had got religion spread
tXIttbdntfthe neighborhood.^ Some doubted
.it flaidbewas^ttinffitpn ^oas to.skin
folks a Kttlecloser other, more cbJiritable,
saidlt'nright W/trne, and they hoped be
wouldn't be so mean in tbe future il it was.
When Sraday. ^c^rnpon arrived the
church was crowtleii 'Tim enriro neigh
borhood turned outtohear what so mean
a man as Old Srarthers would say forbim
self after passing through conviction and
conversion. 'All was still hi the1 'ehnrch
yhenOld Smithers arose to speak,- He be
gan by ,telling what a, mean man he had
been alt his 'life: He said he had probably
donemore mean tbiKg» than any man ,of
bis years and opportunities living, and if
there was any mean thing He had failed to
dp, itvwas either because be hadn't thought
of it, or there was no good chance. After
going somewhat into detail' regarding his
meanness^-astonishing even,. those who
thought they knew him best with the reci
tal1,'and deeming fets utter Unworthiness,
he resumed.!***
There was a brief pause, after which a
neighbor-of Old Snitbers, a member ot the
church, arose and said: "I have lived nigh
neighbor to Brother 'Smitbers for a long
time* 1 have just listened to Brother Smith-'
erg' remarks, And from an intimate ac
quaintance with him and his actions for
many yean, I am prepare to indorse in
^bo fullest manner ail the charges be has
made against himself, and more xo: He is
•^ii«,», ^„A *en«4iriy meanest man! ever knew iin
.,!.«„„ ,Hn -T thejfhojebourse of mylife/'and satwn.
Illation is a curious branch of 0***]^•^heriarosVi Old Smitbers, jjaleand'trem
bling'witb rage,'and. exclaimed: "It's a
d—d'He, and I'll whin jou as. soon as you
leave tbe church!"—rf Ctmtributof.''
Mr.' Biechefsr Bndk farming'.
from Mark itan't'fieecher's Private Habits."'
^Mr. B«Bcber'a^fj»rm consists of thirty-six
acresj and is'carried"on'on strict scientific
principles,' 'He never-putsin any part of a
crop without consilting hie book. As, soon
as the library is complete, the farm'will
begin to1 be* profitable inveetment- Bnt
book,farming bos its. drawbacks. On one
occasion, when it seemed morally'certain
imft tl)e nayonghtitoba cut,the hay book
oould^not be fonnd, and before it was found
it was too late, and the bay was alt'spoiled.
-Mrr Beeoher. {raises eome of the fiuest
crops of wheat in the country, but the un
favorable difference between tho cost of
prodnemgiit and its market v#{ue. after it
is produced bos interfered considerably
With'its success asa commercial enterprise.
ffis, 'speeieix. weakness.,is Jiogs, however.
He cousiders hogs the best game a farm
oroduces. •'He^Mbuys' tlfe Original pig for"
$1.50. and feeds bim$tQjwt)rthot corn,
and then sells,him for about $9. This is(
the ohlylcrop he ever niakee any money on
•He tos^a on.^he earn, hfx\ be. makes 97.50
,ou tbe hog. He does not mind this, be
cause be never.expeeW to mttke anything
on earn- ony^way And,,any,, wpy it^, turns
has the excitement of raising tbe
anyhow, whether begets tbe worth of
him or not, Hjs stpwberrios would be a
cpmfbndble success', if the robins would
etftarnips bat they won't,'and hence'the
Twoyears ago Mr. Beeoher's,far-sighted
hess warh'ed him that there was going to
be a greatvscarcity of .watermelons, and
therefore he put in a crop of twenty-seven
Stores'of that ffnit Bat When they came
up, they iornetl out to be pumpkins, and a
dead loss was the consequence. Sometimes
it portion Of'his'orop goes mto4he gromid
tb.^ niostf premising sweet potatoes, and
comes up the most infornafest carrots—
though I never have heaTd bim-express it
jttftt i,n that way., Mr. Boecher'^ most dis
astrous'experience was the'tfmeho tried to
raise ah immense crop of dried apples.
He planted fifteen hundred dollars' worth,
but never a one of them sprouted.
S^r MASiNOv^ln the first place, it your
•wood'is THjer, Jour aBhes will be poor and
yon will uofbaVo good soap. Take good
care ot your ashes, and one week before
the lye is required put them in the leach,
pounding them down solid. It is easier
done- if-4hey~are- .dampened. 'J''"npniir
on water until they begin to tlrip,- af
ter whicli Jet theuvstaud ,oue week to "rot
fiiteii hangtotf ^enft kettus ahi¥ Annuieuce
miming oft" lye for operations.
~lJi J^tinfttbe^sbe^Atanaioj^l"a8 it
is called, the lye is stronger, analue soap*
of a better quality, and not so apt to
bo "livery," If the Lye is ,too strong^
I weaken it if too weak', I boll
it. Tho proper strength Ian be tol* by
putting a ftesh. egcc,Jntik/ik,,. It *bould
throw the big end of the dg4^ up Kbovo thb'
Riirfnoe to show about the sifceof stiver
dime (if any one now-a-dajscan.find oneto
make the comparison.) If theiSyfc is'a trifle
weaker tho' egg sinks.' WiOirlyel af.tlris
strength, take a pound of clear grease, or.its
equivalent' in "common soap greaSe," to
featbejr, put in more grease. Jf a. white
scum rises on top, skim it off, or put in
more lye. This scum isgrouse, ami should
never be left until it is cold. .Boil .until it
looks ropy as it runs oft' the stirrer."' If not
boiled too thick,' all iRediment will nettle
whitest is cooling,,ond I prefer not to have
tho lye poured in.
A former' writer gives' her troabfrwitb
greasQ that was too soli. I think if she bad
rightly known,' ber lye was too strong. I
never hadtrouble frith Baity grease except
that it makes the soap hard. A lady once
pnt up her ashes with -mine fo* making
soap^ .It. was so strong as to bear an egg
entirely above 'the lye. I weakened mine
and had na difficulty. She.&tied experi
ment, and boiled all day still, as she ex
pressed it,'"it wouldn't corHe worth a'eerlt.,•
AnDld ladaMsceingvit, tojd .'betta ppur wa
ter into jt. SheRidded nearly as much wa
ter as 'thl-re was comp^mVfd W KeHle.
Instautly the soap came..—Q» Atuerifan
Hg) irulhirht.
Hamilgs&Pttt J#^ OJ ijmu^ W1*
lac, broken up in small, pieces, inn-quart
botr?e/br ^eoveV'lt wi|h I!cdt**ico»k?if
eraLtujies day .tfjeu s,dd §.j)Styaf cjun
jcaiiiphbr ns large as a ben's egg shake It
,wt»fl}and itfa feMTbours BTiakeTit kgein, and
aejg^ngerlc.n.gwidi'nllibe tenaeitr Zu"^!$^Kj^tbree
-Jlfce- HWIII Wm Wbe^et Cuii^r^Of
There was a great revival in tbe region
wl.ere old SmitheTR,'- as everybody:"eftlled
him lived, anil it-topk-bofd of bimjone
Smilhers was a .^dreadful mean, man, op
preSrtiVe to tke pooir and an that, find ifoveP
id days ffieffs^oW lltNtiPZ* 1t»f*s too
thick, add alcohol-^ponr out two or three
teaspooufuls in a«ncp^ and.ajnplj^U with,
a small mint brush. If the materials were
tall good[it-willri%,{fr«hbMtr4)irQ minutes
and it will be removed only by wearing off,
giving agfoss alnfost eb^l to patentteattiEr.
^r'whe advnntageipf tbis.preparation,above
others is, that it.eloes.not strike into the
TeHtber and mtte fl^'Mrd, regains on:
the flurface^^andjret excludes^e winter,
almost as perfectly. This same prepara
tion iR4ftlmirableforfc»rne*RHind does-not*
s()U whep to^U,ed, a^s lamp! lock.mix^qres
f-will add here thai as far as I'bavo beard
of the. above mixture ,being tried^ it ans
wers alrthe1 pitrposes elaimed for it If
wonld»be exoellenl fox bootmnd «boe^ as
wellaa harness makers.
"MANAGEMENT or'FouXTBT.—Very few fori
nierspaysnffleitJhtattentioif-Ito-tb* breed-'
iug anjd management of poultry,, altbougb
it is well worth while to do so. The price
of eggs and dressed poultry UM been ^re
munerative fov seyeral years, and no danbt
will continue to no so. The manure of the
poultry, house, .when properly managed
and applied to garden and field .crops is
very beneficial. To'the' orShardfst, poul
try.ore a necessity, for -be wonts them
for picking pupie or. larvm ot
injnribns'- insects, -and "J saving
bis fruit from destruction. TheAppleworm
and the} curculio have been nearly extermi
nated itffSome orcharl**byUbc'eimple rem
edy or preventive of keeping poultry
about the trees. No remedy for'the striped
bug the destroyer of *the* melon-'and en-
letter 'from Calcutta, dated August 29th.
presents tbo following sad picturo of the
ravages of cholera iu India:
at Umritsir, Agra, and several
other, places which have been attacked,
cholera has sensibly abated, it is still raging
in many districts! in various parts of .the'
[Country with fearful violence, aud the total
death rate is, at the very lowest estimate,
400 a day. Since 1858 there has been no
hot season so fatal as the present to Enro
peaiui All through the' Northwest prov
inces the pestilouae is making sod[ravages.
At Gwalior the deaths are. frpm sixty to a
hundred a day mid Sepree, BhopaThftrl 8c
here aro, eufl'oring heavily. -Th.o sconrgo'ot
seems, indeed, to be steadily inarching
along the Agra'road to Bombay.« At Indore
the native ltajab has mado tbo goqpje^ffer
sacrifices outside the city walls, with bare
-heads and dry elm^iUi«s, bnt without any
jmarked sucaess, as upwards of 1,000 men
have perished during the post three" weeks.
throughMalwa the horrors of pestMonce
are ongravoteilby the nr^vatiou^ erf/awirie,
especially among,the thousands of pilgrim^
'who bavo been Visiting the shrinee* Oniear,'
aud nro now oblige.d to,un^afarin^bAt dis
trict until the rains ato over."' From South
ern India' we hear almost equally gloomy
tidings. At Hyderabad the cholera hits
mado terrible inroads, and at Madras and
all the other main cetitroftot ptUHjla\ioii 'nW
has heel more or less victims, ,. ^-^.
—Tho No4h-German .Corrcspon^only
says: "Prof. Faber's speaking-hiachine is
to be exbibitod^it Hamburg /during the
cqntinnaucQ of the Intcrjiatioiial Horticul
tural Exhibiti6n. Wis srtld^leJ artiWilato
various words and even JLa answer ques
tions by simple sentences with wondorfnl
dislinctness. This is by no means the first
invention ot the kind that has been iuvont
od. Wolfgang \on Kempelen, tbo Inventor
of a chess automaton, who was boin at
Prosburg iu 17!)1, aud died nl Vionna in
1801, both constinoted a machine ot the
kind and wrote em tho subject. Tho ma
chine about to bo exhibited at Hamburg is,
however, moio pei leet than any pievions
inveutiou of tho kind."
unjber yinesyhas been,found equal pa
of srtialt ch^ckens.,'
'Every'farmer should haven we)l arrang
ed, poultryr boujie in ,^ome well-sheltered
nook, witn a door openiug intothe orchard.
If*the orchard*is not rery near the dwelling
house, the best plan will he4p winter, the
fowls in'a warmbouse in the barnyard'arid
tto pnt np a shed the centre of the' orch
ard, tp bo occupied by tbem during sum
mer." 'J
MIXCB Cows.—Milch cows shonltf'bVfeil
night and •morning regularly: now» and
housed nights and in wet^weather. They
should not ne'obliged to depend too much
on the pastures ?'there- is ho reasonwhy
good flow of milk should be, stopped now,
as it too often Is by shprt pasturage, land
there is no economy in feeding' the mowing
Jands down to the roots of the grosses: be
sides, herbage when frost-bitten is'less
aiutritiousthanifitbad.not beenlexposed
to the frost, and substantial fodder is es
sential for animate which aro'either grow
ing or1 producing. At no season' of 'the
year may pumpkins, root tops, immature
cabbages, and'even grain, be used to bet
ter advantage than now. An abundance
of good water is necessary, also a fre-
nent supply of salt—
spondent of tbe London Field answers an
inquiry whether it is a safe practice to wash
sweated bonges,in cold water.^ He -s^iys, he
bos adopted it. and with beneficial resulis,
both in summer and winter. -Alter wash
ingr tbe animal should be rubbedt dry, as
far as practicable, and tbe legs especially.
Should'the hair on tbem be too long'to ad
mit of this beings sufficiently done, flannel'
bandages shouldtbe pnt on, and a woolen rug
thrown loosely over, bnt without-thie1 roller.
In tbe course of .an hour the horse will be
tolerably dry and should then have anoth
er rub down, and be clothed in-the oidine^,
ly manner. If horses .were treated,in a
'more rational manner than' is'oftefi the
ease with pure air aiuL sornpnlons eleanl^
ne«s, disease wonld be for less common.-t-
Exchange. 1/ I"
To SEED G»AI*ES.—Boil them until they
burst* "then ipart or loosen them gently
with a wooden fork, or otherwise, so the
seeds can sink to the^bottonY then with a
spoon in your hand, ppnr^and, Mrapont
of the vessel, leaving the seeds at the bot
tom. Then spread ar'few of the grnpeebn
a Aat dish. aO^witb a.teaspoon remevotho,
remaining seeds. Then re-heatand can.
COBN VINEGAR—Bolt a pint of oprflUntil
it is a little soft .put it into ajar ^dd o»
pint of molasses and four quarts of water
mix well togetheraud set near the store!—'
Intwo days it will be^oodjbeer and(in two
or three weeks it will be good vinegar.—
The same corn* will do for sir months.'
When the vinegar is made. ponr^iLoff and
add molasses and water to the corn. In
this way youwillhaveaconstantBdpply.
four tablespoonfute of flour, which n$lx
gradually into a epiart of milkradd the
yolks. welLbeaten, s{tfoarV.eggs, reserving
the whites of the.same until a moment be
fore placing in the ovenYgrease your dish
and pour in thojiltnve mixture, and bake in
a ejmck oven fifteen pr twenty minutes.
Eat with any kind.of minceyou choose.
BOILED BEEP FHOM Sorrp. —The beef' tav
ken from a sonp may be utilized in, various
ways. I am myself of the) opinion" that
the best way to employ'boilod beef is to-cut
it, cold, into slicesrof extreme thinness,'
dressed with buttered toast or else to eat
it a* a salndt the dressing to be seasoned
with plenty oi ppt herbs, Howeyer, for
those who prefer it hot, there are excellent
ways of serving'it For^example
A Mrotyu—jPonr^into a disb that will
bear tbo fire, a little soup, unskimmed add
parsley, soaUion, tarragon, chervil, hnd
chopped. cucnijiber pickles season with
pepper and salt'and'cover with fine slices
boiled beef strew the same seasoning
over the beeff cover tho disb, let it seethe
on the fire for half an hour, and serve.
ofjsout milk half a.tcacnpful pf niplaesen,
two tablespoonfuls of butter or lard, one
teaspoontul of sotla, one^half cup of chop
ped vaisius, or any kmd pf fjuit} stir in
corn meal ns thick as can be stirred. Boil
two hours1 in'a tin pudding-dish, with' a lid
to 8b*t,t4gh^ leaving roqui to rise. Serve
with sugar and cream, flavored with lemon
'or'vanilla, or Bweet sauce or syrup.
—The Times, in an article On the Irish
laud epiestv»6. *oye: It i» not our business
to satisfy tbe Fenians. They would not
hr]tfaiisfledif rehuul was'dtmbly eourtseat
od tor their beuefiti It is our business to
,do justice between two classes constituting
the bone and sinew of Ireland, whose in
terests are identical, and extirpate the most
ancient of Irish wrongs. The opposite
'sources of error- must be remembered. It
wonld be wiio nottomeddle with the land
question at all, unless we effectually quiet
"the present tenants'. At the same time, it
would bo slioit sighted to sacrifice tho next
genciatiou. Iieland wants rest from ngi
tatiou, but short-lived rest must not be
purchased by concessions pregnaut with
anarchy. In closing the account with the
past, it may bo just and necessary to rcc
ogni/o pioscriptive lights ot doubllnl 01
gin, but it cannot bo so to ioster the
the growth ol similar rights in future.
Tim EilccliuiiM—Tint Grain lllovcme-
The-receipts of whout trd still largely in
excess jot—abnostf double -tho shipments,
and there is not likely'to be a Very aetive
movement of wheat to the seaboard till there
is a use in the price of it in the eastern mar
kets. "With 'gold and United States, bonds
lower.and No 2 spring wheat at91J els', in this
marktt, there Is* not much inducement for
'ewnei'H of wheat to sell it, if thoy are able td
hold it.
Ipcvhana there is no city whore those who
bare, come into the possession of 'wealth aro
moic anxious to display it, than hi Chicago.
Nor is this passion peculiar to either sex. I
was reminded of this on seeing a half column
notico of the private residence of a superin
tendent or one ot the city I ailway companies
heie. Ills houso cost $100,000, and his barn
$18,000. In this republican- country, wneie
th" pioptit, (lotsnot descend by law to the
ehlt at son,'bnt is divided cqUally atadng the
tlielrs, snch an establmhrnpnt sejilom remains
in tbo fauulv. For if a man has half tho dr*
thodov, or-seriptaral number ot children', he
is e.eJiVan able to loavo enough to each of
them to lteep un such an establishment, and
it has to be sole), at bis death, at a great sac
rifice. It almost lfeVer is transmitted, in the
family line, to tbo third generation. And
whilo men are at liberty to indulge in all the
extfftvagar.ee they c&n.pay tor, yet thosewbd
ape the feudal aristocracy are not doing their
own gencratiorita tioaterity tlie best service
by such use of—theu* 'wealth, and deserve
criticism rather than.praise, »j
One of tho maiked signs of progress in tbe
northwest Is tbe improvement of the people
in*e8tliettc,t(iatO|B,iHl culture-as shown not
The fargest, and one of the oldest, muaio
dealcrs^f the west, whose capacious store,'
in the Opera House, is filled with mustctf in
struments. On enteringthis immense estab
lishment I noticed, among many'others',
some splendid Lights. 4 Go. pianos, HaUet,
Bavis & Co.'e pianos—which received the sil
ver medal, first premium, at-the ireoentMln-
fion, navftig ail the Modern nnproremertte
*nwtaking alront nmk.among thebestPianos
—and the justly celebrated Smith'sAmerica.ii
Organs—w|iich also carried off la. |riujbaph
two silver medals as first premiums at
fair-^KnntTredsef which- can be «eu^^-L
for shipmentto customers,
hasliecA'TemarkaUy eo|d t5«f past^week?with
Ahe.cxccptien pf-twe}dam.i»ujt is-a little
milder to day. iVo haVe-fiad no'rain dt corii
saqnence -for. weeko,,, and- .the,. ground, is
oxccetliiigly dry to a great depth.
^MDsfeneKTS.'" 1 I
.•The EngliBbt^pBra: wijbjbe.l«»ntuined,»t
Crosby's Ouper* House next week.
"VTood?s'* M«8emra'!!.ba«.keeo chriatened
"Aiken's M|iseum"in honor of the proprietor
anel king of managers,1 FriiriTf'H. AikeiH who
has added to it soma* new wonders—among
CSnlo,- the A^teo diild-^the Itetef^hiS'ilice,
itis said—willappear-Montlay, November 8th.
Matinees, WOtitlay Iv^dneMayiand Baflirelay
hare always crowded.
McVfcker'a, Mrs. B. P. BoVer*a, the b«st
American acttess oh the stage, ,|l«fys,Jier
farewell to-nicbt in ,"M»ry Stuait.''^ Next,
MondayJoBeph jcueVson'begnis juvengage
m«nt with hi» dog "Schneider." He is a
great actor, and "draws"if any one can. 'v
'J''tL N.inliral IncMenf.' »a
rromilh*'fitr«ltPtet- 1 1-'
A fewj days .since, the contain of a Milk
river scow, having loaded niB-ve'ssel with
cord'weod^ epreadtfcerndjHy^nafolsaU.rtjQ
the breeze, ,and in, due cobrse of timear4
rived safely aTlfiis' port, and-sold linear,
go at advantageoun'prices,[eetiing
*gssz£**mmmmm. mam
in tho«ilv ju-dtrtofc pn]
the iftrcot Aria' onMlie^Sfreete^^HlfiTb'i
and fuctoi it H, ii Hiiloons and hotels, the great
huidonof lulit IB ptilitKM. Tl^cre lias been a
hilternesR ulout this oulest uniiHUil eve in
political warfares. It one were to believe the
eMflJcrTJrtRMt-IBirtr against the athsrte
candidates, a woi no sot of officers couldhard
ly have lx unselected fiom the most dielion
o,t class of Hocn ty than the men pi eaontetl
for tin miIIrageH of the voters. Doubtless,
alter election, these slingeis of vile epithots
ivTffrcgrfTthe h»«rword»*fi«y*ave spokeu.
But il will not ho easy for some of the
maligned candidates—especially tho .lifeated
otif H—to forg«t tho^accuMalious mado against,
them. I am glad that tho contest is to'be
so sdoii ended, lor these personalities are dw
tas'eiul to nie\
jrifeprdved chSaition oPthele*
'..,JVnd this is ono.of the
npon tbp. haeordous^return trip on Tues
day. tb vessil w^'a'good sea' boat tibt
«t aJLcrank,- andunite, brood 9n: the bean,
Sp when the, captain discovered that that
Jedn PoulvBiitttisteiDeBogo,' bi^erewi iiad
'taken JS'renchr-f leave* A«- nnh^sitaringbj
asked tbo services of the steward who
Sbpped the' ropew the spile'at the Wood
yori, s^rajig^board,. Uie^scow, Vjetor
Napoleon left the dock at a snail's
'pace.'"''The' wind blew favorably^ and
Wedif8day^ening,,saw tho^gallant *roft
entering npon the rntfled bosom of Lake
St. Clair, but still the*ali*nt skipper,iwith
only tho head ot,Uje_j[rog department to
assisthiimkentonnnderfulLsail. Daring
the nightrtfTeffibfe sWrttt*Wofe, the vessel
was being driven upon shore, when the un
daBrjtedotBceruihrielied *to/ the, steward to
throwj the anchor overboard! That terri
fied rndiVidnal.rhshedto the'bowto'obey
tfaeiorder, and tho danger.WAS ^considered
as grappled and overcome, when the stew
ard 'fthvuited'Bs*k,' "Captoine retmeber,
flhoarn't got.no Btringl'' This discovery
carried consternation to every heart
excepting tine but the first Orfieer
w*s still, equal, to3tbe emergency, and
determined to cast anchor at all hazards.
This wassafely iieeompliehed, but still the
.Vessel cp^tjnued^p drift and morning,show
ed her secure, npon ft sandy beach. A pass
ing"tug woS''hailed 'and a few moments
serye^ito put tbp. .stranded vessel, afloat
Before parting company, the captain 6f the
tug inquired^***h* master of the scow why
a^. yptr anobored, before going ashore,
—--,received the following reply: "Seex
yearagn, I pay feefteen dollars for rat—vat
yon call heem—anchor. I nevar use lieem.
till now. I trow heem in ze watare, andliy
gar. he no stop pie 0110 bit." He was ad
vised to tio a strinij to his anchor before he
threw it Overboard in future, and perhaps
\t, would prove of some service to him.
Au Astonished Court
A few days ago, says the New Orleans
Picayune, an old lady and a young bne
/ouud themsdlves in Court, charged with
disturbing the,peace... The officers state
ment was clearly given,-and certainly dis
closed, an equal culpability in both. It was
evident, however, that the Court inclined a
favorable judgment to the youngest, and
the, scales of justico were rapidly tipping in
li6r favor:
"Wiiy .didyon abuse this young lady?"
.the .magistrate demautlcd of the old one.
"I had right to!" was tbo calm reply.
"What was she eloing?"
,, f'iteepmg compauy with a very improper
"Anel what is that to you?"
"Oh, indeed! and you thiiuwihe {totaqn
was an improper character?"
"I elo, sirf"
(^•"Do yon know who he was?''
"I dou't know nis name. I've seen him
frequently prowling around after night."
And then, as if actuated by a sudden im
pulse, tbe old lady adjusted her spectacles,
peered cautiously at tho Court from under
her fieat sundioilnot, and then exclaimed:
"Good lack good luck Why, you're
tUo-i man I"
"Alo!,inc'" cvlaimed tho astonished
Court.T "Me, womau did you say me?"
Again the spectacles wore adjusted, and
tho curious gaze prolonged, while the old
lady nodded her head at iutervars.
"Yes, yes( it's the same ugly face. I'm
sure of it but I'll forgive you this time—
I'll forgive yon." And the old lady hobbled
away, leaving tho Court gasping with as
tonii.luneiit, and unable to interpose an ob
jection to her departure.
—Two thousand pounds ot tigs may be
obtained from nn acre ot full-grown trees
iu Southern California, 1,000 pounds of wal
nuts One hundred and twenty almond
trees may bo grown on that space, yielding
20 poiiutls of nutft per tree. The olivo will
leld about 300 gallons of oil per acre.
lucl) in little.
livins, schpoW ano^urcheTniit Ih-^ebetrWt^f tottier* no«a$tf»^ lMlvas dktej«- iewe^
trvMToa aattmtprcciatiou^e #*jffl£jfifr.klW
fWhginfluence.pf, innate canuot.be overesti
mated. Arid htrinreiligontr atia {ud1cionsnaSi'
rowwilUetef Kriidgejtliecxnonse of armusicab
education forJiis sons and daughters.''Trie
exchange «f.» little tboterial wfl»lth for^hat
vdiich becomes apart of. the soul, and therc~
ifsre lmmortal:1fmpres8regitee)f inleulmrimr
audhapnvinfinences,upon the eharaeter for
ever, nd making' it the iraperisnable libr-2
atageof tMe«lrJldrent, Is 4 smo^ond profitable
invostiiient. ir it is not' laytifg ti|r
.trafeure "4h heaven ^tit.-,1B- U]fai« MB
tboLwhich nefyhcr mothnor. rust can corrupt
ah'd wmen'thieve* imhnot IsfeaHlttroughlnor
sJteal..^And to the cnterprne, good tasto aud.
tireless energy oT tno'music dealersiVf'CTtfi
oigo—the.Head^3«hter pf tho Northjtest—is,
the general diffusion of musical mstronfotlts
anil the culture of mnsioal. taste.'in ^.gresk.
meaauve,due. There is one fyci which i»ur-"
ehaBers'obpfanns'^nd other mnsiaatomstctt-t,
incuts will do well to remember. There are
improvements constantly7 beihgtaade in'lb*4
various kindsbefore the public so that soJAe
which formerly had the first-class no longer
retain their pre^mMien/}^ ard. ot.liera &r.
mcrjy jHditTere^t now are equal to the best in'
fne fine qualifies of^dearneas, depth of .tone
and pftwor. fit is no(-so much the name a«
the quality at the tnstrnnrent1thatsh'onld be
eensidereil for^the j^anie is voluaHe Pnly as
it represents quality. The yearly Sale of nitf
slcaf instruments inJOhicago exceeds-amulion.
of, tlojlars and is constantly increasing. And
chief amorfg its' music deaters,T-]ike Saul
among bis brethren, stands
llaneouH Items.
is tbe richeststate, per capita,
$602,000 invested in
—Tennessee owes $30,264,244.55, and
has only $29,200 in its treasury.
**t1Slipp5ry"*SSnl'' fBfl BUt VMJf dtgulfleil
title given to the Bishop of Oxford.
—It is computed that ~the tkiilish
lauguaue is understood by 100,0*,0001peo
—A new illuminating mixtureeragists of
blossom. ,T
A 1
Vf 3- Kz Pj
Cooley.f of K^isMiQity^ jweently
performed the operation of .removing, the,
entire collar boneT
ftlrt iL
-Forty-two murders'were:coUmrttediin
Paris from the 1st of Jamiiry ttoibe Ifitbidt
September, I860, ,. *, ,,
•T^The brainy,JBeaBon'VtQf Cfdifornio is.
shown by Btatistics.to be a slight Bbower in
comparisonswith tUe reVent flood'at:«b»
east The- winter jJnM86b-.?& wnst very)
rainy.in .£^ifprtii^tyat..th£- MjL^axyitha
whole feosph was onfe%fpnrv tunes, .that
of two days in ftew Y61V a W'tw'o
bt'x wdf*
—A fortonsiy written epistle:Wa fotmd
ted on the window of San Fianeisc4
It.stated that the-writer was at
700 meh'iworn to "niarfcree '&
mtfa 'and!Clrinawom»ln Jin-tb*
rriseo ^A/lO-Imilesi Bound a
Personal Items.
A«t the Boston, Mechanics' Fair,'4.7?8'- *n»n«# „,
700 pounds of huinanity ^rere weighed.-^ -rMr. tin
The average was 133 pound* an V^«nffiE, atliydlefeni, C^tStXOtlQ,
The recent eensne of Atlanta, Georgia, •for ».»nilding for tbe department of natur-,
shows the population of tbe city proper to' *»ence.,%
be 2M«^otwhom 13,184 are'eoioredT 1
—One hundred head of horses-were sto
len by Iudjane front the {nwchjes and sta
tions along Canon creek, Montana,'in three
day*." 'r '.. .„ t
—Four women were eleeted membersV
the School Committee ui tbotownof East
ford,'Windham county. 'Conn., at the re
centelection.1) ,'ji
—A sleeping car on the Oswego midByra^
cuse Bailroadranoff an embankment, on
the 30th1 nit. Several, were slightly,' hot
none family, injured. t-~
"—An entjinsnistie Free Trade ^meeting'
theheaVniasafoofi,Uy^o'neCi (he udlice
men of the city. Tbe-ntlrrler'teanseWglteat
*xciifei«iiit» •f-rivvxfc .az- oil *i
—An,alliRfttor wn^eBptured in the river
long, and wefeSedftW'ferMao*. It was
edveretf wlta thft^^ami&ti* tM^dSLi,
wari*»ry repulsive andforrfdffjrfefeokJoAn'
i-The eako#«e«» frimt Which ttoxiiMsi
maide', fe:beermn^to.()ii»pojrtfM$
in^Pep^countSrCaL Jjpqnwnmt
«jr received at nis warehouse 1,000 bfisbeis
in one day, paying w&tt/{ierr,4ina!rel.v I
yields more'busneto to the aetethaii^wheati.
—In 1810'oniyJ eleven newspapers were
ptiDliglitSdinft. one/'of tbem being tbe
New H^psbir* Patriot -five »r^8^Lia
existenee .and. flourishing,, Thernumber
now published' is. thirty-six, or reekqning1
'dailies Bpltftlrom the weeklies Jin'cow*efe-:
tion wllhwbiebtMy aninmad#foi^1tenek?i
"—Ptttsbnrg, HL ianancb etseited ever,
!the p«M^c4,of, fludbigj^inji^bordeML,
'Jibe town has been regarded as in the gold
bearing stratum, aM tne'^risiBtjmt'geMoghrt
of thesmtoeuv^efioonragei.tbetbelief in
tlmdautencetoLMhepreetone met«V in the
tmctmentioned. ,t
«,._- —. —. our
late irebeUkm "irid was also-tbe eanse of
ttie^moraliKiitienofisoejety^ iTo:Jemedy
these jevils the, a advised%» wprk
ingmen to unite For mntnlnreteetion, ana
elect none' to1 office1 but ttose'irbo labor
etuierwlt&'thexlenrdr«ie'tepdVi'7."^t *r
''^Afte»tbe»eeent4ood intHaxtfBMkiCt,
a large pumpkin field in tbatci(y,prefented
pimipkin% anehoTea,bjrfhttw? Memt, wwre,
bobbingiqp and'dowai 1 .-.The Bacmcejoftwo
aeref of(Water wae.eewiple^lyppvered with
ttnenfc, 'jt- ,«j .«J{)n'»iof»ni .1.'i-i btti:.
all abdicated in favor of their successors,
namely: Victor Amadeas I. ip 1730,Charles
Emmanuel IL in 1802,' Yietor'-Emmannei
I. in.1881 andiQharlelAlbert in 1849 and
it i» rumored ,tbat, this traditional policy
will also be adoptedby tbeBeGallantnomo
in fovor of Prince Humjvert,
—If Dr. Livingstone bas fealiy discover
ed that one of thwaonreee of the Jfile rises'
ten degrees south of the equator, that river
beiomes the longest in tie worioV The
distajM^fronvsuehaaouthern, latftnde to
£airo.|s about,equal, in an au- line,, to the'
dlstanee fromthe mouths'of the Mississip-,
pi to Sitka, in Alaska, os.te Upemavik,. In
"weenland. or fcom^be. Isthmus of JBana
nh to the m6ntn of the S Uwrencbfiiv.
-JLt the NewrAlbany /Ihd.)
two bars of railroad iron have
ftneollw'hichis 58 feet 8-inches long, and
the.other 60. feet The usual length of a
bat oTrottroad irohru 27 feet, rffid it re
quivessbtlaiem to'work the rollaand handle
,the levers, tongs, &o. In tbe.rolling of tbe
60 feet bam it' reqhireB as-many men as can
-nreuVgefearouniL iUVo put nt'tbrongh the
process of manufacture. ,..'
England Fair,«n oldiaentlemna'fibmjthe
rural districts seized ooth his hands, and
with tears coursing down his bronzed
cheeks exolaimod: "General, I'm glad to
see you I am delighted to see you! I
-TfllitK Twain always wnteSwith a gooseVj?
—Brigham Young is growing extremely
W a a Jejtntfce 1fAtti9fp?i&i«z&
add gone to reside iri Hampshire.
—Mr. Henry C. Watson has, becometbe
musical oritieMfbr the New York Democrat'
—Henry Konig, tha-veteran German nov
elist, has just died at Wiesbaden, at an ad
vanced age.
—Bev^ Tliomas Noble, an English cler
gymatf. if onlv an inch taller than Tonf
Francis P. Blair, Sr., bos been arrested
Wishington.for\si|lliagLJregetaMes witb
mtaUcense, ,^,
—Constance Skiw# Is the name of new
mal Swamp isabike from,tbree to ten feet pienistwheis gjjriog'concertsinrI»ondon-.»^
deep. .: y. Sbe oomes from Vienna.! v«iT
IftlftfiF« Jiffftfew^Hampshire caused a Lessens, of Suez Canal firme,
naghmm¥W¥aHLtmef»itr%ien4ttmu aH0^^i^a^»*yonn'eMyJn^fpTty-fSur
years yotinger than bin^self.
—A prominent Episcopal clergyman re-^
cejved I200(1for performing a pnvate foaV-
riage ceremony one day last week in New*=*
York. «r j. *-., -,•.•,
*.£Z%£l ^5
of hnndn
was held at Detroiton Friday eveoiBg mat- ^BaHroad, pays $10,W»Vsurren^46rTb9m
at which Prof, Perry mode a,^el
A Free Trade Leagne wasfprgank»u^
-rA paper,at Elko, on tbe Pacific Ban-'
speiks 'efthe apathy ef «beOiighway
reported, arionf to
aSntithtfusand eererfif labdhl' VfrgTaia
«»4^l*jdeJt *P fnto ten farms for asmanj
Abas given to Wjatey
-The rumo' UnU Bafon IfaMBwnem^tbe^
prefont el the Ht.ii.ii, w^.ii^MJ, mm* fate*
—Mr. ElihnBnrritt is turning bis great
energy to tbe task of .sending .English wo
men to America-to supply *fhV crying waA
of hundreds ot households.
XM»dTe|)umHB say* that the cookr
theumeteenibeentnry bas not yetv
been written, and that be would be prouder
.to write it than to eompoae/a werypopnlar*
noveL^ j, -i^'/U'i '•!KTA«AK«.«
novel. i, ft -v'iivi '..'KTi»iOaK.«.
Charles Crocker, fctfSiicramento, Cal.,
ig add «npeVintendent'«f tbe-Gentral Pacific
,as Hill's_painting of tbe Yo Semite Valley.
it W
age, residing ifcibat,citji, bo fteJjratr'
at the S^niF«»i.o«,ia caja^fc"*
hich she spiin and wove with her own
'-^^»^¥p«V*»'Wver» yi»toi^hej[
^vWPOftont *»W «f^WAWtfA?:
lU^tKiut ,ilWerp^l,n*l*Mb. tbe raibyayir
hadsbrougjMlwwin/fteibojMKjof, Broadr...
fore^iS^eaftT^ *m*&
—George Butler, a welbkfaovtt joirnal^tt
^»f Ne«rcVprkift]b.fHbD .nesanltodeBJondar-l
lownbea^ffotiofj LydtaTtKuspaonlatraeiwi
0 sherttUiM jinrsjiAkbeensanpobitedby^
Consul Generalto British
Hife'afep^nt^ent^i^efrediffed tt* fMilbrifi^
»!, 'FwelEn ltena. •/.: 1
—The,total'vaTuepf cotton^prodne'ed this*
yearin Italy is'«stamated to be about £12,
a to mader^te|,apj|Baranct
uiwij^per uay. „,, .^ ,4
—The police force'of Berlin is to be
arm?d with life preservers, which have re-
A copy pfc Sluik^pq^^eojnadies, bisV
torus and tragedy, printea b^o(ndon
1623, waf recently sold for $ .,
^rOvera thousand Parisian lOrettefl haVa
gone toiAlexondria, Coiro-'/and 8nez to be*
presentiat the' inauguration of the Sues'
Cttmrti ,.1 ,t -J
—King William of Prussia 'offers tbe*
Pppe»yarpet to coyer the floor,of the ha
in wbicll-the.fe»reflt Coonca will meet
win cost «a,poa

Amujdng rara»r«n»». ,nj -,',
=-«VThat sir, is the spirit of the press,
said Mrs. Jinks, when she handed Kipper
aiglass of cider.
—A hat mannfaetarev^claima for himself
the title of "Universal Sympathizer," be
cause, ho says,^be bmfiiU for every One.
I 1—An- ^ld bachelor, seeing tbe words
'"families^upplied" over the door ot a shop,
stepped in and said he would take a wife
and two children.
—What is the difference between very
young and very old women The first are
careless,and bappy^tbe seeond are hairless
and capny.
—A negro, being' caught stealing from a
ben-roost, excused himself by saying that
"he only came dar to see if de chickens
'sleep wid der eyes open."
—A Cahfomiah proposes a pleasant little
job to .Congress.' -He owna/be'writes,
number of silver mines. "I..own millions
and'niillions of feet of affluent silver lends
in Nevada—in met,'I own theentirAnnder
crust of that country, nearly and if Con
gress would move that state off my prop
erty so that I could, get at it, I would be
—While Gen. McfJlellah waa^ at the New.
'Jt^ ^f
—An Ifshwoman ^Londo^.has DeenTar
rested for drunkenness more than three
»?AiwiliP»fd^|orar .handled
—There is a remark^le'4i^er'n«me4
Coad aVBoflainVI io%bitiw«dM Bbfr^who?
during a reeentswjmniingnmfsh.xepnaiaed
under,water three minutes and ten sec
onds. This exceeds'anything of Ibe .kind
on record.
—Father Hyacinthek cbturaot nreateati
great dealof talk in Borne. The Pope wM
mpcJb depressed for several days after the
Aews came,~fiut his Holiness seems more
cbeerful. The CeranchV HaH arrangements
divert his thoughts a little from whatlhust
be to jfaizji, however, and every Jtoaian
Cuthohc, a sorrowful aftairl' I
1 1 -1 1 ii,,'
Walking Si|rng«f Character, -i
'Seime "observing person" has" given 'the
following rules for judging a man by Ms
vttlk* ~c
Obfterving\peiwn8'^ovb'slowl Ufeir
ds nioW alternafcdy.' rrbm'Hde fo Ek,
le they occaaionanyluTii'aroirA%''s^^
fn persons lift ibeirieet high and
them deiwn,( pioki npiome little ob-
struction and placing it down quietly by
the way.
^5M^«^P!#^f^}w a^»itb
their bands, in their pocj^te and thetr
beads slightiy-mctineol,"rrTprB!
.Modest persona generally step softly for
fear oibeinffeAwerveS v\ ^yui?«:U ttiut\
Timid penona voften Wep^off from the
sidewalk on meeting another, and always
HO ™w*X^y}8!^tf$$&&$*&*
JftfeaWte persons^^dlL" aloSLWo
a long swing of their arms, whiAif{beir
hands move about misceUaneoosly.
Careless persons are forever stabbing
their toes. Yi?»l
Lazy persons scrape
their heels, and arefirst1
walk and then on the other.
on one aide of the
Very tidng-m5pdedi •Mmon* pbxts their
toes directly in front of them, and have
kind of stamp movement
steWeperaoim wallr^
have long desired to meet you! I always- ife^alde'to "ml«ef «%n *toiajmti«h of the
believed that yon managed Jbe army as 1 ZmSL,*^™ SZk!7h
WhMMtt iPn^th J^ligeM,JapaneseFtSs^^r
by no meanwfonteSte hmiself with staring
for hours at a mottonleaf object (he on
at the end of tte^ttthg he holds. By a
peculiar and qufiSrtalesoribable mauipula-
well aa yon knew* how.*r Hfcft General
thanked him. ,» bi-oA 1
—A lively demand for, tracts, at a west
ern settlement recently encouraged''the
hopes of the Tract Society that an iui
mense work of revjyal must bo going on
there. The cry was constantly for "tracts,
more, tenets."! At last it Maked.out I hat
the settlers were using these promoters of
faith, not fof-moral comfort, but to .paper
their log cabins with.. The Tract Scfciety,
since the discovery, is .a wiserbut sadder
—Two. servant girls were went given
tickets to go to a theatre. Returning in a
short time thetf niistiess-asked them Why
they did not stay. They answered^ that
they sat iu th*e place till a curtain was
rolled up, and«Vme ladies and gemlemen
began talking about family matters, when,
supposing they hatl no business theio.they
went ont of the room and there being no
keyhole convenient,'they concluded to re
turn borne.
—A sub-committee or a* school board
were examiuiuc a classin a primoryscbool.
One of the committee undertook to sharpen,
up their wits by propounding the following
question:, 'flf I had a mince pie, aud
should give two-twelfths to John, two
twelfths to -Isaac, two-twelfths to Harry,
and should keep half the pie myself, what
should there be left?" There was a pro
found study nmong the scholars bnt final
ly one held up his hand as a signal that he
was ready to answer. "Well,| sir, what
would there be left? Speak np loud so
tbat all can hear," said the committee-man.
"The plate!" shouted the Uttle fellow. The
committee-man turned red in the face
while the other members roared aloud.
Tbat boy was excused from answering any
more questions.
a a a &
he fene^ instead in
Oiegate, and/mv^tetdown^Par^^
One idea person*, andalvajisarcArWh
OnCJ»i'^tO§ W. ,-vi'ai »i» Jsaol atr a«»l
Cross pacsomvaxfe veryi apt to hiUhflir
knees together.'. i\ «t*.vn
Good-natured persons snap their finger
and thumb every few steps.
S S A Pe*HB?,r»r« »-$#H
She Japanese kite is made)of«n upright
stick, and flexible bowacios*tl» top, tied
at tbe ends to the 1mttom- oftae apright.
OvertKs, tissue paperH pasted, Mttte tas
sels are tied to the wfnge, wmPH^okite is
done. Thei* is nft tail,' brie to'Etttak« ui»
for this there is a bellvbatrd'(rM-ybu
member wlwt a belHband u,t
ready to cOnimcnce operations,'aSa bnvu
himself a great ball of fl ixen twine! The
first three hundred yard* of thii a4» dipped
into a mixture of paste and glass pounded
to powder tha trrstrmmains un
touched. Then flirojlist /th kite
xipriator 4hei alt, Abe operator allows
a as far as it will,
toning dutf lfneJ with it then be pulls in
about half, with dexterous jerks and twists
unknown to the foreigner, thus getting the
kiteweUnpagain: anothersailjandanoth
*rjaWrffi^a piJfoff in ^fijgjmsa tu
the^citels weltnxV^ew^fbMiders have
about to strike on a roof or get entangled
iu a tree.
Another little
the- string
turns-it again, 'and at Will heseadir it away
off to one or the other side, until close
hauled, like1 a vessel «^flaied'shaVp up."
When 'another kite apprortchWblm, how
ever, begins the fun. and then yon see the
advantage of the glass with which part ot
the string is armed. "Kite fighting"
begins^and tbe_ otieot m.thia contest is to
cht tbeletrmg of ^eT^^rsar^Tkite and
thus let it loose. One kite is directed across
another, bptb let out line at once, but after
maneuveringfor'awhile the fuore dexterous
gets a chance to draw his glazed string
sharply across the unprotected part of tho
other, and enis it awtrr? "6n a*certaiu day
in May every year—"Kite-flying Day"—ait
Nagasaki repat1rsto tb§topof thlOampeirs,
a very high bill near by,to,witness tbe skill
of the kite-flyers. It a gre^hpKday,
and probably the vary best annual epportu
mty for seeing theneople in ^their hoUdoy
attire. On this Usii occasion onevary skill
WJMfr*** ««pee«led iMcatUng away over
forty kites before losing his own1. I am
told that in Manilla they are also'"very ex
pert at this amusement, bnt have heard of
no other place.
—A lady who wanted $400 to complete
the payment for a bouse recently purchas
ed by her. called at the White House,Wed
nesday, and askedthe President to advance
the amount

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