Thb body of Thomas Munce, a wealthy
fanner of Washington county, Pa., who disap
peared seme time ago, was found a few days
since, by his friends, pickled in the dissecting
room of the Philadelphia Medical College.
Mnnce was found drowned on the 3d of July,
and the body was removed to the Morgue,
whence it was turned over to the Medical Col
lege. Quite a sensation was produced by the
A frightful accident occurred in New York
t ll A ntfini fiftv Tli a n- 1 1 u gf a Tin i d i n cr tx-1i
a party of laborers were pulling down gave
way, inBtanlly killing four of them, and
wounding nine others so severely they are not
expected to recover. Three of the wounded
have since died. . . .Michael Broderick, of New
York, assaulted his mother-in-law. Broderick's
son, aged 19, interceded as a peace-maker,
whereupon the father turned upon bis boy and
stabbed him fatally. Another son came upon
the scene, and was in turn stabbed by the
infuriated parent, but not fatally. The mur
derer was arrested New and rich oil dis
coveries have been made four miles southwest
of Titusville, Pa.
A TKBRinr.K accident occurred on the Balti
more and Ohio railroad on the 21th of August,
. near Cameron, W. Va., by which four German
emigrants were killed, and fifteen or twenty
wounded. The accident waff caused by the
spreading of the track, which threw the tender,
express car, and one passenger down an em
bankment and all the coaches off the track.
The car turned bottom upwards, the trucks
with it. Some of the emigrants became en
raged, thinking the conductor and engineer
were trying to kill them, and set upon the offi
cers of the train with stones, and they had to
flee for their lives Belfast. Me., has ex-
. mnvucou . uuHusiruiu eon iiagrafcion, W111CL1 de
stroyed 130 buildings ; estimated loss. $500,
000 Miss Seavev. of Belmont. N. H.. aired
ou, aiea tne otner aav or voluntary starvation.
having refused food for twenty-eight days. A
sister of the deceased died in the same way a
xew years ago.
Thb accident on' the Baltimore and Ohio
- railroad, near Cameron, W. Va., was not so
. serious as at first reported. None of the emi
grants were killed, though several were se
verely in area At liochester, N. x-, last
week, a passenger train ran into a carriage
which was crossing the track, smashing the
vehicle, and killing the occupants, James An
derson and Dennis Delany, one of whom was
horribly mangled. The engineer, John Day,
stopped the train as soon as possible, and got
off the engine to Bee what injury had been
done. In passing in front of the locomotive
. he saw it covered ' with blood and brains, and
was so overcome by the ehock that he walked
a few steps, when he fell. He was carried
into the smoking-car, and died in a few min
utes. A fibs in Lynn, Mass., last week, destroyed
100,000 worth of property One Prof. Hel
lene, from France, performed a feat of ex
traordinary daring at Niagara Falls, the other
day. Jtle crossed the river on a tieht rope.
1,500 feet long, opposite the Clifton House, in
cast his cloak and balance-nole into the
river, and then jumped off into the water be
neath, a distance of 140 feet, disappearing for
a few seconds, after which he rose to the sur-
race, ana was picked up by men in waiting,
ou wen asnore m a email no at.
Kkt.i.ab, the man who murdered his wife, his
wife's sister and her two children, in Linn
; county, Kansas, a few days ago, was taken
from the possession of the Sheriff on the 20th
of August, by a mob of about 300 citizens, and
hanged to the limb of a tree. The Sheriff,
having received intimations of the gathering
- Of tne moD. naa secretea tne nnsonnr in the
- woods, but was forced by threats of violence to
reveal his whereabouts. Judge C. W. Blair
and others addressed the mob in behalf of law
and order, and entreated them to desist from
their unlawful course. The lynchers, who
- were composed of the best citizens of the sec
tion, listened patiently, but they were inexora
ble. In response the leader of the lynchers
eaiu uo uoubvdu uu uau uuuts uiu uuty in Drrag-
uig toe prisoner so mat place, ana ne was
sure the punishment about to be meted out to
him was just. The murderer was in the hands
of the people, who could decide what his pun
ishment should be. A vote was taken to de
cide whether to leave the matter with a com
mittee of twelve to decide the fate of the pris
oner or to the Court, and the choice fell in
favor of the committee which had charge of
Kellar.-. The committee of twelve were requir
ed to cast ballots as to his disposal. Eleven
votes were cast, seven for hanging and
four for trial. ' The fate of the pris
oner was decided. Nothing could
arrest it, and preparations were at once made
for the. execution. - Twelve volunteers were
called for, and they stepped promptly forward,
among them Boyd, the husband of one of the
women murdered, and the father of both chil
dren. . Kellar was given an opportunity to
make remarks. He declined, but denied all
knowledge of the murder. He was aDnarentlv
unaffected by the hasty preparations going
on. He was offered a chance of confession to a
minister, but declined. The two executioners
then pinioned him and stood him on the top of
a wagon, a rope a angled from a limb or tne
tree already selected. Kellar was blindfolded,
when Boyd placed the rope over his neck.
The word was given, the wagon driven from
under him, and John Kellar was dead....
Mayor Med ill, of Chicago, has gone on a
twelve monws tour to Europe xne uoro-
ner's jury in the case of the victims of the re
cent disaster on the Chicago and Alton railroad
attributes their deaths to the " criminal care
lessness" of the conductor and engineer of the
. ooal train ; and the Coroner thereupon issued
a mittimus for the two men who are incul
pated. The engineer was already under arrest,
but the conductor has thus far eluded the
efforts of the detectives. Mr. McMuilin, Gen
eral Superintendent of the road, offers a re
ward of 1,000 for his arrest.... It is reported
that the Hon. Matt H. Carpenter is about to
institute legal proceedings against the Chicago
Timet for defamation of character Hon.
Philetus Sawyer, member of Congress from
the Sixth District of Wisconsin, committed
suicide at Fan Claire on the 20th of August,
by cutting his throat. Mr. Sawyer had served
three terms in Congress, and was an indus
trious and faithful representative.
The report that Hon. Philetus Sawyer, of
Wisconsin, had committed suicide was a cruel
hoax, and arose from the blunder of an in
competent telegraph operator A serious col
lision occurred on the Cincinnati and Marietta
railroad, near Loveland, Ohio, a few days age,
resulting in the death of three persons. The
accident was caused by the freight train run
ning out of ' time. The conductor and
engineer have been arrested, and will
be prosecuted by the company for murder. . . .
John Custis, a colored body-servant of George
Washington in 1782, died at Canaan, Washing
ton county, Wis., recently, aged 107 years
Great excitement exists in Baxter Springs,
Kan., over the discovery of lead in the streets
of that city. It is found in immense quanti
ties near the surface, and the citizens general
ly have turned out to mining.
Thb desperadoes in and around Ellsworth,
Kansas, Infuriated at the killing of one of
their number by the Sheriff, threaten to de
stroy the town, and the citizens have formed
themselves into military companies for its de
fense The boiler in a shingle-mill at Spen
cer, Mich., exploded the other day, killing
three men and badly wounding four others.
John Hancock, an old and respected citizen
of Payson, 111., recently murdered his wife,
while, laboring under a fit of temporary in
sanity, and then hung himself The report
telegraphed from Lawrence, Kansas, and
widely published, purporting to give the par
ticulars of the boarding of a train on the Mis
souri Pacific railroad by a band of ruffians,
and the killing of one of them by a passenger,
was a miserable hoax Sheriff Low, of Callo
way county, Mo., who was shot by the mob
that lynched Kessler, is dead.
The exploring expedition sent out to ascer
tain as to the feasibility of turning the Gulf
of California into the desert of the Colorado,
in Arizona, has made surveys which fully dem
onstrate the practicability of the scheme. . . .
The Yellowstone expedition has had two en
counters with the red-skins, the particulars of
which are furnished by a dispatch from Muscle
Shell Biver. The first fight occurred on Aug.
4, in which 80 troops were engaged for two
hours against 300 Indians. The firing was at
long range, and but little damage done to
either side, only two Indians being killed.
While the fight was going on, several Indians
left the war party, in search of stragglers.
Coming upon Dr. Honsinger, the veterinary
Burgeon, and Balarain, the cavalry sutler, who
were less than a mile from the column, they
killed them and took their horses and valua
bles. Private John Ball, or the cavalry, while
out hunting, mot with a similar fate. On the
6th of August, Gen; Stanley d.'eeted Gen. j
Custer to take his cavalry, numbering 450
men, and follow and punish the Indians. On
the 11th he was attacked by about 800 Indians
on the banks of the Yellowstone river, who
openod a brisk fire. After the fighting had
been going on some time, Gen. Custer ordered
a charge, which was gallantly executed, the
red-skins fleeing before the impetuous onset.
They were pursued some eight ' miles, and
badly scattered. The battle is described as a
fierce one. Gen. Cnster and Adjt. Ketcham
had their horses shot under them. Lieut.
Braden was badly shot in the thigh. Private
Tattle, Gen. Custer's orderly, was killed, and
twenty of the soldiers were slightly wounded.
The Indians' loss is estimated by Gen. Custer
at forty killed and wounded. The Indians
were well armed with heavy rifles, and had
abundant ammunition. Some were dressed in
clothes procured at the Agency. These In
dians were mainly Uncapapas, supposed to be
under the command of Sitting Ball, and are
supposed to have received their supplies from
Fort Peck. The expedition is now on the
homeward march, and will reach Fort Bice
about the 1st of October. . . .One of the attor
neys of the Chicago and Alton railroad ar
rived at Springfield, the other day, and paid
to the representatives of each of the men who
were killed in the late disaster the sum of
$5,000. The prompt manner in which this
matter has been settled is worthy of commen
dation. . . .The extensive brewery of Valentine
Blatz, in Milwaukee, has been destioyed by
fire. Loss, $500,000.
The assessed valuation of all the property
in Illinois (exclusive of railroads) is f 1,180,-
120,684 At San Jose, Cal., the other day,
a yoUDg Chinaman shot Miss Alice Dubois
three times because she ref used to marry him.
Alice's steel corsets turned the bullets and
saved her life. The maddened Celestial then
blew his own brains out.
Is St. Landry parish, La., on Aug. 20, two
men quarreled at a ball, and met in an open
field to Bettle the matter by a fist-fight. They
were accompanied by a crowd of about one
miDVUD . iXl W JL V 11 VJ Hill 11111 11 ii
eral row, growing out of an old feud, broke
out between tne members or two I amines,
in which pistols and knives were freely used.
Auenstin Guillerov killed Carroll Blackmail:
Dreux Guilleroy killed Alexander Vidren, and
Aristide Ortega killed Dreux Guilleroy. After
being shot down, Blackman fired three shots
at Augustin Guilleroy, who is between 65 and
70 years old, mortally wounding him..... The
Baltimore American celebrated its one hun
dredth birthday on the 20th of August.
Sebious political troubles are reported from
Perry county, Ark. . . .Satanta and Big Tree
have been taken out of the Texas Penitentiary
and sent nnder guard to Fort Sill, where a
conference is to be held between the Kiowas
and Comanches, and Secretary Delano and
The first bale of cotton received at Mem
phis this season was sold for thirty-five cents
a pound.... Memphis experienced an earth
quake shock on the 22d of August... .A col
ored family, consisting of mother and four
children, were burned to death in an old
shanty in which they were living, in the sub
urbs of Louisville, last week Mevin Palmer
and James West, both colored, were hung at
Baltimore on the 22d of August the former
for rape, and the latter for murder.
The steamer George C. Wolf blew up on the
Mississippi river, twelve miles above Helena,
on the 22d of August Twelve persons were
killed outright, and fifteen wounded. The
Wolf was from Shreveport, bound for St.
Louis. The spot where she blew up is known
to river men as the " Grave-Yard, being the
same place where the Pennsylvania and St.
Nicholas blew up, and the T. L. McGill was
burned Judge Colvin, of the St. Louis
Court of Criminal Correction, in a test case
brought before his court, has decided that the
so-called " Social Evil" ordinance of that city
is unconstitutional, and that the General As
sembly had no power to grant to the city the
right to license prostitution. The case will be
appealed to the Supreme Court.
The investigation into the Wawasset disas
ter on the Potomac clearly proves incompe
tency and neglect on the part of the captain
of the vessel.... A Washington dispatch of
the 20th says : It is very evident that the
country newspapers intend to attempt to se
cure some modification of the Postal law rel &
tive to the free exchange of newspapers. The
Postoffice Department is constantly in receipt
of letters from country publishers, asking if
there is no possible construction of the law
which would permit the exchanges to go free.
The uniform reply is, that all free mail matter
is abolished. The representations are that
the operations of the law are ruinous to
country publishers Many officials are of
the opinion that some substitute for the
franking privilege will be adopted by the next
' A Washington dispatch says the proceed
ings of the Military Commission have been
sent to the Secretary of War by Judge Advo
cate General Holt, he having completed his
review, and it is understood that he approved
the findings of the court The Secretary of
War has issued a circular that in all cases
where an officer recommends the advertising
of any official matter, he must suggest only
the names of newspapers that, from their loca
tion or circulation, are apt to do the greatest
service to the department.
Judok Advocate Genebax. Holt, in reply
to the petitions against the execution of the
Modocs on the ground that their trial by a
military court was not constitutional, has de
cided that Indians not taxed are not citizens
of the United States, and are amenable to no
other than a military tribunal.... Two Treas
ury clerks fought a duel the other day about a
female clerk. Weapons, cavalry swords.
Neither was seriously injured.... The Signal
Service officers claim that the predictions of
probabilities for the first year were verified in
about sixty-nine cases out of a hundred, and
their accuracy may be expected to increase
with increasing experience.... The point is
raised with reference to the recent regulations
of the treaty with the Crow Indians, that the
Commissioner of Indian Affairs nas overlooked
section in a recent law which prohibits the
recognition of an Indian tribe as a treaty-mak
Vest positive information has been received
at Washington to the effect that, nowith
standing the official denial on the part of that
Government, the Grand Duke of Hesse con
tinues to pardon criminals noon the condition
that they shall emigrate to the United States
A Washington telegram says : The Inte
has information that force
will be necessary to remove the Winnebagoes
from Wisconsin to the reservation assigned
them in Kansas. If they refuse to go, it is
understood that troops will be ordered from
Fort Bnelhng, to compel then- departure.
The State authorities of California have
asked that the Modocs who are charged with
grave offenses committed prior to their cap
ture, other than those sentenced to be
hanged, be delivered to them. . . .The Wash
ington Chronicle publishes a communication
from Judge Advocate General Holt, denying
the oft-repeated assertion that he wilfully
withheld the recommendation to mercy for
Mrs. Surratt offered by the military commis
sion which tried her and the other Lincoln
conspirators. Gen. Holt contends that Presi
dent Johnson received the whole of the rec
ords, and that his refusal to act on the recom
mendation of the court, and to see the daugh-'
ter of Mrs. Surratt when she applied at the
White House for an audience, was simply his
own irresponsible act, unconti oiled and un
prejudiced by others.
Intelligence is received of an alarming
state of affairs among the iron mills of En
gland. The proprietors of the mills at Man
chester have determined upon a gradual lock
out, that is, to discharge one-tenth of their
employes every week until all are discharged.
It is probable that all the workers will strike
when the first installment are discharged, and
there are rumors of other intended move
ments which give the situation a very serious
aspect The war in Sumatra is developing
into an affair of consequence. The army of
the Hollanders, 18,000 strong, will be unable,
is feared, to cope with the Achineeso.
The Sultan, who is thus brought into
publicity, is proving himself to be
something more than a savage fool.
Geneva, the home of Calvin aud the
refuge of Voltaire, is in luck. The Duke of
Brnnswick died recently, leaving all his im
mense landed estate to that municipality.
Long famous, the city is now nffb A report
from the vessel in which Henri Kochcfnrt
was shipped for New Caledonia, says that his
fellow-convicts, considering his course as
treasonable to the cause of the Commune,
made an attempt to lvnch him. The officers
the ship were obliged to assign liim quar
ters apart from and protected against tne
Communist exiles-. 1
A comet has been discovered at Marseilles.
The Spanish Republican troops have
gained a brilliant victory over the Carlists at
Berga. The rebels were utterly defeated, with
a loss of 90 killed aud 300 wounded, among
the latter two Generals. The Government is
actively progressing with the organization of
the new levies, amounting to 80,000 men, to
take the field against the rebels Dr.Kenea-
ly, the leading counsel for the Tichborne
claimant, commenced addressing the jury in
behalf of his client on the 22d of July, and
concluded on the 21st of August.
It is now stated that the negotiations be
tween the houses of Bourbon and Orleans, by
which the Comte de Chambord was to secure
the united support of the Conservatives in his
claims upon the throne of France, have come
to naught, owing to a disagreement concern
ing the flag of the proposed kingdom .Ad
vices from San Domingo make it appear to be
probable that President Baez will be speedily
overthrown. .. .In the Department of Educa
tion, at Vienna, twenty-five prizes have been
awarded American exhibitors. Chicago and
Cincinnati have each won the Grand Medal of
Progress for their educational systems .... An
unsuccessful attempt has been made on the
life of Don Alfonso, brother of Don Carlos.
The assassin was unceremoniously dispatched.
The Turkish troopB in Greece have at last
succeeded in capturing and killing the band of
brigands who were implicated in the brutal
massacre at Marathon.
The cable reports another railroad slaughter
on the Great Northern line of England, near
Nottingham, by which several persons were
killed and a large number wounded. The
Spanish fleet has commenced the bombardment
of Cartagena. It is stated that the civil and
military authorities of the Communist admin
istration had quarreled, and that the respective
partisans had come to actual conflict, in
which a number of men were killed and
wounded.... A letter from Japan says all the
deacons, ministers, etc., now in the employ of
the Government will be dismissed at the ex
piration of their present contracts.
The cholvra is raging in Hungary The
American exhibitors at Vienna received 400 of
the 30,000 medals that were awarded....
The Carlist insurgents in Spain, nnder Al
fonso and Tristany, have been beaten and put
to flight, and these two commanders wound
ed. The report is also confirmed that the
royalist army has been driven away from the
vicinity of Berga, an important strategic
point, and that many bands of insurgents are
dispersed and driven into France. On the
other hand, the Communist insurgents at
Cartagena have scattered the Government
fleet which was sent to bombard the city, and,
provided with fresh supplies of ordnance and
provisions, and with reinforcements from Va
lencia, are prepared to hold out for any length
of time against the Government. .. .Austin
and George Bidwell, Edwin Noyes and George
McDonnell, who perpetrated the heavy for
geries on the Bank of England, have been
tried at London, and all four of them sen
tenced to penal servitude for life, the highest
punishment nnder the laws for their offense.
1 Emilio Castelar has been elected Presi
dent of the Spanish Cortes.... The farmers'
rebellion in Japan has been suppressed. The
insurgents were guilty of many barbarities,
and. when close pressed, many of them com
mitted hari-kari.. . .Carl Wilhelm, the com
poser of the famous German war sonir " The
Watch on the Bhine," is dead.
The Republicans of Texas have nominated
Gov. J3. J. Davis for re-election.
Senatob Morton and Gov. Noyes opened
the Ohio Republican campaign at Athens, on
the 23d of August. Senator Morton being
asked what he had done with his back-pay,
said : " Well, I can Bay I have not taken it,
and never expect to." Mr. Morton has been
compelled to recall all his appointments in
Ohio, owing to severe hoarseness.
The Washington Daily Republican, of Aug.
27, contains a four-column article in advocacy
of the re-election of President Grant to a
third term. The article states that the idea is
as old as the Government itself, and has al
ways been a subject of difference and dispu
tation ; that Washington was requested to
ran a third term ; Thomas Jefferson, the can
onized Saint of the Democracy, was similarly
honored ; so were Madison and Monroe.
The article concludes: "If Gen. Grant
desires the Presidency for a third term,
he can haveit. for the people have learned
to trust the hand that has guided the
Ship of State safely through so many perils,
and they will keep him at the helm as long as
the exigencies of the State may need him.
His willingness to serve the country makes
him available. Let Gen. Grant, then, be again
put before the people for re-election. The
people will confirm the choice of the nation's
counselors.' Ben Butler made the open
ing speech of his campaign at Worcester,
Mass., last week, in which he went for his
enemies in genuine Modoo fashion. He de
fended the salary grab and made a savage re
ply to Judge Hoar's recent letter,
The Mennonites who lately arrived in this
country brought with them $340,000 in gold,
of which sum one man, Peter Isaac, owns
The iron merchants in New York attribute
the lock-out at Manchester, England, to the
fact that the high price of English iron and
increased production in this country have ren
dered the American market almost wholly in
dependent of Great Britain. American iron
is now being sent to Canada.
The Board of Visitors to West Point report
the Academy in a sound and good condition,
and that it is fulfilling the purposes of its es
tablishment in the most satisfactory manner,
reflecting honor upon those who are charged
with its administration. They recommend
that more time be allowed for literary studies.
The Board report that the outrageous practice
of " hazing" has been almost entirely eradi
cated The Toledo, Wabash aud Western
railroad has made a material reduction on
through freights to New York. First and
second-class freights are lowered to 48 cents,
and third and fourth-class to 36 cents per 100
pounds ; 30 cents will be charged for special
freight. ' -
Anotheb heavy reduction in the freight
rates from New York west has been made.
The tariff from New York to Chicago, for in
stance, is reduced from 58 cents to 25 cents
per 100 pounds ; to Cleveland, from 45 cents
to 26 cents ; to Cincinnati, from 70 to 37 ; to
St. Louis, from 97 to 55 ; to Kansas City and
St. Joseph, from 139 to 97. There has also
been a material reduction in passenger fares.
The Findings of the Modoc Court-Martial
Approved by the President—The
Savages Sentenced to be Hanged on the
Third Day of October.
The War Department has promulgated, in
general orders, the finding and sentence in
the case of the Modoo captives, Capt. Jack,
Schonchin, Black Jim, Boston Charley, Barn-
cho, alias One-Eyed Jim, and Sloluck. alias
Cox, who was tried by the Military Commis
sion for the murder of Gen. Canby and Com
missioner Thomas, and for assault with in
tent to kill the other Peace Commissioners.
They are found guilty of the specifications
and charges and sentenced te be hanged.
The proceedings have been approved by the
President and Secretary of War. In the text
of the general order, specification first, tinder
the charge of murder, in the violation
of the laws of war, recites that they,
the Indians, commonly known as Capt. Jack,
Schonchin, Boston Charley, Black Jim, Bam
eho, alias One-Eyed Jim, and Sloluck, alias
Cox, members of a certain band of Indians
known as Modocs, which band, including the
prisoners above named, was, at the time here
inafter alleged, engaged in open and flagrant
war with the United States, under the chief
command of said Capt. Jack, did, as repre
sentatives of said Modoc baud, meet, under a
flag of truce aud suspension of hostilities,
lirig.-Gen. E. It. S. Canby, U. 8. A., command
ing the Department of Columbia, aud certain
Peace Commissioners, on the part of said
United r-tates, for the agreed and professed
purpose of discussing and arranging the terms
npou which tno Hostilities existing uetwoen
tho United States and said band should cease.
id did thereupon, in wanton violation of said
fla; if tmco, and treacherously disregarding
tho obligations imposed hy t-ald truce under
the laws of war, willfully, feloniously, and of
malice aforethought, kill and niurdor said
lirig.-Ocn. Canby. All this at or near tho
Lava Beds, so-culled, situated near Tule Lake,
iirtho State of California, on or about the lllh
day of April, 1873.
The second specification is the same the
first, only that the name of Peace Commis
sioner Eleazer Thomas, is substituted for that
of Gen. Canby. The specifications under the
second charge of assault with intent to kill
in violation of the laws of war, recite the at
tempt to kill Peace Commissioners A. B.
Meacham and L. S. Dvor, at the time their
associates, Thomas and Gen. Canby, were
murdered, all of whom were representing the
United States. To the charges and specifica
tions, accused pleaded not guilty. But the
Commissioners found them guilty, and sen
tenced them to be hanged at such time and
place as the proper authorities should direct.
The following is the order made by the
President in the matter :
" Executive Office, Aug. 23, 1873.
" The foregoing sentences in the cases of
Capt. Jack. Schonchin, Black Jim, Boston
Charley, Barncho, alias One-Eyed Jim, and Slo
luck, alias Cox, Modoc Indian prisoners, are
hereby approved, aud it is ordered that the
sentences in said cases be carried into execu
tion by the proper military authority, under
orders of the Secretary of War, on the 3d day
of October, 1873. (Signed)
"U. S. Gbant, President."
The Secretary of War has ordered that the
sentences be duly executed, under direction of
the General commanding the Department of
the Columbia, at Fort Klamath, Oregon,on
Friday, October 3, 1873.
Practical Advice for Fishermen.
First Find out if there are any fish
in the river to -which you are going ; if
so, get some oae who knows the water
to show you where the fish lie ; and
when he shows them to yon, don't you
show yourself to them.
Second Don't imagine, if the fish
does not dart away, that he has not seen
you ; on the contrary, he is very likely
devoting his whole attention to you, and
preparing to start the moment danger is
Third If you are fishing with a fly,
and you pass it neatly three times over
him, and he refuses it, you need not
wait any longer ; he has seen your line
of invitation, and does not intend to
Fourth If you are above a fish when
you hook him, get below him as soon as
you can ; for if you pull him one instant
against the stream, and he is a heavy
fish, he will break his hold.
Fifth Never throw a long line when
a short one will answer.
Sixth Never mind what is said about
" playing your fish till he is tired ;"
put him in your basket as soon as you
Seventh Kemember that everything
depends upon the way you begin your
acquaintance. If you can prevail on a
hsh to go down tne stream a little way
with you, you will afterward have no
difficulty in persuading him to let you
have tne pleasure oi seeing mm to din
ner. To these excellent maxims I beg leave
to add one of Mr. Stoddart's, especially
intended for bachelors, young and old
"Never fall in lave with a woman by
the water side ; there are situations in
which every woman looks an angel.
Mr. Eeecher's Christian Union.
The Pittsburgh Post Bays : Mount
Washington can show something in the
cat line that we venture to assert can be
found nowhere else. A few days since
a cat belonging to George Cramer, a
butcher, gave birth to five kittens, all
formed together in various parts of the
body. This Siamese quintuples condi
tion of affairs, however, did not appear
to suit the feelings and comfort of the
mass, and a persistent struggle ensued
between the kittens to effect a separa
tion, which has finally been made. As
a consequence of the dissolution of the
union, some of the kittens have six legs
while others have but two. Those who
have seen two cats with their tails tied
together, and thrown over a line, can
imagine how desperately those infant
kittens struggled for liberty. Those that
survive (most of them are dead) exhibit
all the characteristics of the feline race
in general, but their condition does not
contribute additional weight to the
aphorism that ' union is strength,' as it
will require very careful nursing to
bring them safely out of their kitten
hood. The mother seems to regard the
curious freak with complacency, is
proud of her offspring, and, for aught
we know, credits herself with originality,
in the production of something quite
out of the usual line in this business.
Had the kittens been secured in time,
and preserved, they might have made a
trip round the world as curiosities in
some traveling museum. Maj. Burn
nell ought to have them."
A Kentucky Double-Header.
Sylvester Bowman, of Claiborne
county, Ky., undertook to bruise the
head of a six-foot serpent lately, but the
pesky serpent come near turning the
tables on Bowman. Another man helped
him out of the scrape, and the snake
was found to have a horn at the end of
its tail a little over an inch and a quar
ter long, shaped like a rooster's spur.
But what was still more astonishing, it
had two eyes in its tail, which, except
ing the horn, was shaped exactly like
the head, but was not so large. Indeed,
to have seen the tail one would have
thought that it was the head, and that
the horn was its tongue. The horn was
very Bharp. The snake seemed very
fierce at its tail-end, and endeavored to
strike everything that came near its tail.
Various experiments were made to as
certain whether it could see with the
eyes in its tail, and it was demonstrated
beyond a doubt that it could. These
eyes had lids, which opened and shut
and. gleamed with anger. Indeed, the
tail-head seemed far more fierce than
the other head. It was so fierce at both
ends that it was necessary to shoot it.
This statement was vouched for by the
minister of the place, the selectmen,
schoolmaster, and editor.
In the city of Cochin, Hindostan,
says the Jewish Times, live some 2,000'
colored Israelites, whose skin is not bo
dark as that of. the genuine Ethiopian.
They are Jews in every sense, worship
the God of their fathers, the only true
Jehovah, and are intellectually the su
periors of the white inhabitants of the
place. According to their own account
their origin is as follows : The con
quest of a portion of the East Indies by
the Europeans opened to commerce a
wide field and attracted a multitude of
speculators from all parts of the world.
Among these were many young Israel
ites from Bagdad, Bassorah and Yemen,
who came to make their fortune in the
new Eldorado. After they had settled
down they purchased from tho negroes
black female slaves, many of whom
were afterward converted and then mar
ried by their masters. It was from
these marriages that the present race
descends. Ancient Hebrew manuscripts
and law tables, written on parchment,
have been found among the Cochin
Ioe-Cbeam. Here is a pleasant item
for lovers of ioe-creiim. It is said that
in some of the Paris restaurants lce-
crenin is made of corn-starch, French
clay, aud coloring matter, the beautiful
pink tint being given by cochineal. It
is not only in Paris that the art of mak
ing ice-crenm without cream is well
Change of Color.
Sudden shocks occurring to human
beings have frequently changed the
color of their hair from black to white
in a single night. A physician of Ber
lin a strong, healthy, and less than
middle-aged man sent his wife and one
daughter to spend last summer at a
watering-place. The day that he ex
pected a letter informing him of their
arrival, there came one saying that his
daughter had been taken sick very sud
denly and was already dead. The shock
waa terrible, and instantly his hair be
came entirely gray. He had to visit
some patients that same afternoon, and
they scarcely recognized him. Their
peculiar actions revealed the change to
him. The other case was of a man 35
years old, living in the Netherlands.
He was one day passing the canal in
Rotterdam, where he saw a child strug
gling in the water. He plunged in and
brought it to land, but it was already
dead by the time he has rescued the
body. Bending over it to try to restore
life, he discovered that the dead child
was his own son. The blow, so sudden
and unexpected, and coming upon him
when he himself was so much exhaust
ed, turned his hair entirely gray, and
left him scarcely recognizable.
Doo and Logic. A fat old gentleman
was "bitten in the calf of his leg by a
dog. He at once rushed to a magistrate,
and preferred a complaint against a jo
ker in the neighborhood, whom he sup
posed to be the owner of the offending
cur. The following was the defense
offered on the trial by the wag : 1. By
testimony in favor of the general good
character of my dog, I shall prove that
nothing could make him so forgetful of
his canine dignity as to bite a calf. 2d.
He is blind and cannot see to bite. 3d.
Even if he could see to bite, it would be
utterly impossible for him to go out of
his way to do so, on account of his severe
lameness. 4th. Granting his eyes - and
legs to be good, he has no teeth. 5th.
My dog died six weeks ago. 6th. I
never had any dog.
Oia Humbugs Discarded. Thank
heaven, the old-school practice is pass
ing away. Ipecac, aloes, calomel, blis
tering, the lancet, and (worse than all)
medicated rum, have given place to a
new remedy, which bids fair to become
the universal medicine of mankind.
Vinegab Bitters is that remedy. It is
destined to take precedence of all other
curatives now before the world. The
pharmacopoeia and conspectus of the
regular Faculty contain nothing that
will compare with it. Every day hun
dreds of the sick are emancipating
themselves from By steins of treatment
which entail great expense and do no
good, and are flying to this cheap and
absolutely certain means of relief. Dys
pepsia, rheumatism, liver complaint,
periodic fevers, sick headache, kidney
diseases, constipation, nervous affec
tions, and in short all. maladies, acute
or chronic, which do not involve the
irreparable injury of some vital organ,
are cured by this pure inalcoholic vege
table restorative. Com.
Rk&Ii estate attachment The love of
relations for a dying relative who has
plenty of property.
PeebtjESs Clothes Wringer.
' Fob Loss of Appetite, Dyspepsia, In
digestion, Depression of Spirits and General
Debility, in their various forms, Febro-Phos-phobated
Elixir of Calisata made by Cas
weiiL, Hazard & Co., New York, and sold by all
druggists, is the best tonic. As a stimulant
tonic for patients,recoveringf romf ever or other
sickness, it has no equal. If taken during the
season it prevents fever and ague and other
intermittent fevers. Com.
An Irishman called at a drug store to
get a bottle of Johnson's Anodyne Liniment
for the Rheumatism ; the druggist asked him
in what part of the body it troubled him most,
" Be me soul," said he, " I have it in ivery
houl and corner of me." Com.
We see by the Chicago papers that
Procter & Gamble have reduced the pric of
their long established and popular brand
Mottled German Soap, its present price and
superior quality makes it the cheapest aa well
as the best soap for consumers.
Fob loss of cud, horn ail, red water
in cows, loss of appetite, rot, or murrain in
sheep ; thick wind, broken wind, and roaring,
and for all obstructions of the kidneys in
horses, use Sheridan's Cavalry Condition
Powders. Com. -
' Frank Miller's Harness Oil is the best.
Want of Vitality.
If a deficiency of vital enorgy ! not a disease in
itself it Is a condition which lays the system open
to the attacks of all conceivable maladies. . Night
and day we are surrounded more or less by delete
rious influences. No atmosphore is entirely pure,
no water utterly free from injurious particles
while in many localities both are positively un
wholesome. What defense has the woak, languid
system, in which the vital principle Is.dencient or
dormant, against any oi the morbid influences
which produce epidemie and other diseases?
None whatever. There is no safety save in artifi
cial reinforcement. Hostetter's Stomach Bitters
hare, beyond all question, a vitalizing effect. If
the nervoua forces of the body have been reck
lessly expended in exhausting physical or mental
labor, or dissipated in the indulgences of a "fast"
life, this powerful vegetable tonic and corrective
will restore them. If the defective vitality is a
constitutional evil it can be remedied to a great
extent by this wonderful invlgorant. At a season
of the year when the air is more or less impreg
nated with the seeds of periodie fevers, it is espe
cially desirable that the digestion should be per
fect, the habit of body regular, the liver active,
the blood pure and the nerves firm. These condi
tions are the best protection against all disorders,
and they are conditions which the Bitters are
better adapted than any other medicinal agent to
promote and secure. See to it, however, that no
imitation or counterfeit is substituted for the gen
uine article, and let all who value health and have
an antipathy to poison beware of the local bitters
made from condemned drugs and vilely adulter-
ated alcohol, which have sprung up like unwhole
some fungi aU over the country.
THE HOUSKHOliD PANACEA,
Is the best remedy in the world for the following
complaints, viz.: Cramps In the Iiimbs and Stom
ach, pain in the Stomach, Bowels or Side, Rheu
matism in aU its forms. Bilious Colic, Neuralgia,
Cholera, Dysentery, Colds, Flesh Wounds, Bums,
Bore Throat, Spinal complaints, Sprains and
Bruises, Chills and Fever. For Internal and Ex
Its operation is not only to relieve the patient,
but entirely removes the cause of the complaint.
It penetrates and pervades the whole system, re
storing healthy action to all its parts, and quick
ening the blood.
THE HOUSEHOLD PANACEA IS PUEEIiY VEO
etable and All Healing.
No. is 15 Fulton Street, New Tork.
f or sale by all Druggists.
CHILDRKN OFTEN liOOK. I'ALK AND
from no other cause than having worms in the
BROWN'S VERMIFUGE COMFIT8
will destroy Worms without injury to the child,
being perfectly WHITE and free from aU coloring
or other Injurious ingredients usually used in
CURTIS BROWN, Proprietors,
No. M 15 Fulton Street, New York.
Sold by Druggist and Chemists, and dealer in
iledtcines, at fwBfn-mi Cbhts a Box.
.1 . I . .. .... Tlr ii.l.uui n 11 1 1 all HinrI Vim.
I II .1 J ! 1 1 M, III i- r.j i i in i i.ui i-i j
tive Balsam. It takes away all soreness of the ab
domen, soothes the stomach, and reHtores its natural
i i . i.i.. ... . . . .1 .. Tin .T ii i' ii u 'u rMn,i,tR
AELATIHU TU JQABK1AUB. j ....... . ...... - . . -.-
young men and others on Nervousness, Loss of
Memory, Decline, eie. iicdi.h-i "- .
free. Address Dr. E. Hilton, Cincinnati, Ohio.
Thb more invotorate and unmanageable a case
of Ague may prove, under ordinary trealment, the
more striking is the immediate benefit of Shallen
Give Them Work.
Children enjoy playtime all the more
if they have work to do on occasion. If
you would have your little ones inter
ested in home and its surroundings, and
also have them grow up to love work,
and to depend upon that for their hap
piness, give them a personal interest in
something. One child may have a piece
of ground and be allowed to cultivate
it, appropriating the proceeds as he
pleases. Another may have a few fowls
and be taught to keep an account of
their eggs and the cost of their keeping.
Even in towns, something of this kind
may be planned for each little one,
which will combine profit with pleasure,
and give them habits of industry.
Within a few months several bakeries
have been established in the capital of
Japan, and bread is now sold regularly
in the streets to those wishing to culti
vate foreign tastes. It is sold either in
loaves or in slices, and venders and pur
chasers appear to be alike indifferent as
to the freshness of the article. Some of
the loaves exposed are covered with a
rich green mold, which is apparently
regarded as an adornment by the Japan
ese. The slices are toasted brown, and
then eaten with the native soy. Butter
is not yet in demand among the Japan
ese, notwithstanding that there are a
large number of cows and dairies in
' The Flute. Lake many good things,
the Hate is a very old instrument. The
Egyptians played upon it more than
four thousand years ago, and the anoient
Greeks, especially the Spartans, loved
its strains. The name flute comes from
the Latin fluta, a lamprey or kind of
eel inhabiting the waters of , Sicily,
whose side is perforated with 'seven
holes, as the flute was in primitive days.
In Switzerland, 20,000 girls gain, a
livelihood by making watches.
THIKTV YEARS' EXPERIENCE OK
AN OLD NURSE
MRS. WINSLOW'B SOOTHING SYRUP IS THE
PRESCRIPTION of one of the best Female Physi
cians and Nurses in the United States, and has
been used for thirty years with never failing
safety and success by millions of mothers "and
children, from the feeble infant of one week old to
the adult. It corrects acidity of the stomach, re
Ueves wind colic, regulates the bowels, and gives
rest, health and comfort to mother and child. We
believe it to be the Best and Surest Remedy in
the World in all cases of DYSENTERY, and DIAR
RHEA IN CHILDREN, whether it arises from
Teething or from any other cause. FuU directions
for using wiU accompany each bottle. None Genu-
lne unless the fac simile ef CUBTIS A PERKINS ia
on the ontslde wrapper.
SOLD BY ALL MEDICINE DEALERS.
Common 7 ..
Hoos Dressed. 61(S-
Cotton Middling Upland. ..... 19'
Floor Bnperfine Western 5 00 5
Wheat No. 3 Milwaukee 1 50 1
Corn Mixed Western.... 64
Oats 41 S
Bye Western 91
Pobk Mess 18 00 18
. Good 5 40 6
Medium S 50 4
Common 2 50 8
Inferior 1 75 2
Hoos Live 4 85 4
Flowb White Winter 8 00 9
Bed Winter 6 75 7
Wheat No. 2 Spring 1.16 1
No. S Spring 1 09 1
Cobn No. 2 87J
Oats No. 2 26J(
Bra No. 2 65
Barley No. 3 98 1
Butter Good to Choice 20
Eoos Fresh 12
Pobk Mess 16 00 S16
Whxat No. 8 Bed Winter 1 44 1
Cobn No. 2 Mixed 88
Oats No. 2 28J
Bye No. 2 62
Pobk Mess 16 75
Hoos 4 40 4
Flour 6 50 & 6
Whiat 1 28 1
Pobk Mess 16 50 17
Lard . 8
Whkat No. 1 1 28J
No. 2 i 1 20
Corn No. 3 82J
Oats No. 3 27
Bra No. 1. 68 tfb
Barxst No. 2 1 05 &
Wheat No. 1 1 44 O
No. 2 1 3S
Oats ' 37 "
Whkat-No. 1 Bed 1 45 1
No. 2 Bed 1 41J 1
Cobn 44 n
Oats 31 fif
H5.00 PRINTING PHESS I
DOES better work than any cheap Press ever in
Tented before. Hen and boys are making
money witn tnem. sen a zor circulars. Address
AMATEUR PRESS CO., North wood, Iowa.
1ADY agents wanted to sell four most useful patent
ed articles for ladies1 use. Business honorable and
profitable, Etjokitik M'f'o Co.. 142 Fulton St.. K.Y.
AGENTS WANTED l?OR
The spiciec and beet selHnff book ever published.
It tells all about the crreat Credit MobUier Scandal.
Senatorial Briberies, Congressmen, Rings .Lobbies,
and the Wonderful Sights of the National Capital.
Itsells quick. Bend tor specimen pages and cir
culars ana see our terms to agents. Address na
tio iil PtTB'o Co., Chicago. 111., or St. Louis, Mo.
t SALESMEN WASTED " in a first-class
IO business. Salary $25 to 50 per week aud
expenses paid. A. L. LAWRENCE , CO., 161 La
Salle street, Chicago, 11L
Ayer's Hair Vigor,
FOR RESTORING GRAY HAIR
To its Natural Vitality and Color.
Ad ran dug Tears,
Sickness, care, disap
mil turn the hair gray,
and either of them In
cline It to shed prema
Atkb's Haxk Vioom,
by long and extensive
use, has pro Ten that
It stops the falling ol
the hair immediatelT:
often renews the
growth, and always)
surely restores Its
color, when faded or
gray. It sUmulatesthe
nutri IItk nrttni tn
healthy activity, and preserres both the hair and
its beauty. Thus brashy, weak or sickly hair be
comes glossy, pliable and strengthened; lost hair
regrows with lively expression; falling hair Is
checked and stablished; thin hair thickens and
faded or gray hair resume their original color. Its
operation ts sure and harmless. It cures and ruff,
heals aU humors, and keeps the scalp cool, clean
and soft under which conditions, diseases of the
scalp are impossible.
As a dressing for ladies hair, the Viooa Is
praisct for its grateful and agreeable perfume,
and valued for the soft luster aud richness of tone
Dr. J. C. AYEE & CO. Lowell, Mass.,
Practical and Analytical Chemists.
Soltl by aU Druggist $ and Dealer in Medicine.
PER MONTH, CLEAR! Aecnto
(male or female) wauled everywhere.
Address, with stamp, JNO. W. JOHJigON
St UU., BOX MTMV, Bt. UtUS, MO.
Dr. J.'Walker's California Vin
egar Bitters are a purely Vegetables
preparation, made chiefly from the na
tive herbs found on the lower ranges oi
the Sierra Nevada mountains of Califor
nia, the medicinal properties of which
are extracted therefrom without the use
of Alcohol. The question is almost
daily asked, What is the cause of tho
unparalleled success of Vinegar Bit
iersT" Our answer is, that they removo
the cause of disease, apd the patient re
covers his health. They are the great
blood purifier and a life-giving principle,
a perfect Kenovator and Invigorator
of the system. Never before in the
history of the world has s medicine been
compounded possessing the remarkable
qualities of Vinroar Bitters in healing the
sick of every disease man is heir to. They
are a gentle Purgative as well as a Tonic,
relieving Congestion or Inflammation of
the liver and Visceral Orgaas, in Biliona
The properties of Dr. Walker's
Tinbgar Bitters are Aperient, Diaphoretic,
i'arininatire, Nutritious, liaxative, Diuretic,
Sedative, Counter-irritant, Sudorific, Altera
9ve, and Anti-Bilious.
It. II. .HcU;iK1LD & CO..
Itrtii: inevs nnil r'n. A et.. Snn Kmncisco. California,
-tml cor. of Wnntunjrton Cliurltou Sts., N. V.
Sold by All Drugfftslo and Dialers.
kV W ""
.nd IE -tea Ctito. -
Carbolated Coil Liver Oil
la a scientific eomhlnsUon of two well-known medi
cines Its theory Is flrst to arrest tke decay, thesi
DulMoittaesVsWin. Physicians lhedoctrlnecor.
rect. The really startling cures performed by will.
"8&&reAefr If the
ETue'M VZZpL w'ft
eorroption. Md decay ceases. It purines the sources
0l0eur OUUKaturfbe sMaa In reeurtln
biarincths lnT"ntor'i intan;, and ia
sola by liu t XHSKlat. Prepared by
J. H.WH.I.SOH", 83 John SU, Hew York.
. , c HTTRT.BUT ErALL,CHIOAOO.
WMTMCT-AaT's: mcHARDSQN CO- BT.Louia.
10,000 FARMERS WANTED,
To Imfkotb 1,43 5.000 aerea Railroad Lands la the
tl Iddle Region of Western Iowa. Arerage credit price,
96 per acre. Title clear Climate and soil the best la
the world. Pare running- streams. Ko fever and a erne.
These lands are traversed by the Chicago A North
western and 111. Central Iowa lines, over which land
Exploring Tickets are sold from Chicago, Dabanuc,
Clinton, ftc, receivable for lauds purchased. Field
agents will attend parties through from Chicago, and
show tne lands to purchasers. For K. R. tickets or
hand-boos: and guide, giving maps, descriptions, lo
cations, prices, terms, and all Information, call on or
address, JOHlf B. CALHOUN,
Land Commissioner Iowa K. B. Land Co
OFna-0 lUndoapH totreet, Chicago, 111.,
or Cedar iiapiua, Iowa.
For any case of Blind,
Bleeding. Itching or U W o
rn! cd files th U Bine's
Pil Rkmbot fails to
cure. It is prepared ex
pressly to care tlie Piles,
and no'hingelse. Sold I'jr
NO CURE I NO PAY I
Dr. JT. KBAIf, 360 South Clark
St., Chicago, may be confidentially
nontmltod on Chronic and Nervous
T)iseases. Cures warranted. Medical
.Work, illustrated, sent for 5U cents.
DR. WHITTIER, 6lTsl-Vi5,hArsf iStr"'
Longest engaged, and most successful physician !
the age. Consultation or pamphlet free. Cail or
write. JuBt published ftir the benefit of yvwm
men who suffer from Nervousness, Debility, Ac.,
s treatise of 36 pages for 2 stamps ; book i0 pages,
illustrated, for 60 cents.
AGENTS WANTED fattteKt aetlxng book out I
or, Triumph! ot Xhirty Centuries i
by F. B. Gooarich (son of Peter Farley") and B.
Howland. Remarkable voyages, shipwrecks, ad
ventures, explorations, piracies, mutinies, naval
combats, and the history of all kinds of naval
f progress . The romance of "Old Ocean and 1,000
hlngs of Interest and value. Over illustra
tions and low-priced, fiend for circular and extra
terms ; or, if yon wish to begin at once, send SI .25
for elegant outfit. VaxXjXY PunxiseL0 Co., Chi
MPER1AL GIN. The only Gin diatilled In
America by tne nnuana process, jneaicin.i
ly and Chemically pure. Equal to the Im
ported, at Irf a than half the price '
H. H BHUFELDT CO., Chicago.
"W. andO. Bcott A Robs fin Breech-Tjoadina
Double Guns 11" a furnished to the "Caw Caw''
Club ef Milwaukee, and others, believed to be the
best breech-loader now tn use. Also "Muzzle-leaders,"
every variety of style, site and price. "W. and
C. Bcott t Bons' New Illustrated Work on Breech
Loaders," bound in morocco, 36 cents bymail. Bend
for price Hats and circulars to WILLIAM BEAD
SONS, 13 Faneuil Hall Square, Boston, Agents.
Cnwty rirsKACH week agents wanted.
C3 i lmfl Business letritimata. Particular
tree. J. WORTH, Bt. Lout s. Mo. Box Stol.
l per year and flrst-elass pfano free
7AfJJ to every lady or gentleman that
sells our goods. All expenses paid. Address,
with stamp, Kurcka Chemical worka.ciayton.siicn
MCIMCV Maderapidlv with Blencil A Key Check
ITIUnCI Outfits. Catalogues.samples and full par
ticulars ma;. 8. M. 8pencer. 117 Hanover-t.3oatoai
fn A 4- (TIO A perday. Aeenrs wanted every.
IJ3 JAJ 10 VD.ZU where. Vartit nlars frre. A.Tf.
BLAIR CO . HI l,owi. -.
eR 4-fx dn lwr day! Aftunts wanted! All classes
Dl lUPU,r workiiiK peopl of e.lh. r ecx,
yonngorold, make more ntonoy nt work for u In
tneir spare moments or all tne time than at v-
thingclae. Farliftilars free. Address l io.a
A C., TortlanU, ai aiue. .
O. H. O.
WH.KM WK1T11SU TO ADVERTISERS,
. j" a.y you saw tUfi atdrerUaciueul
la wis) jpper.
n THE BEST IN THE WORLD i
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