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. '.Aft i "31 -" iisf DEVOTED TO NEWS, POLITICS, LITERATURE, AGRICULTURE, MANUFACTURES, AND 22IE GENERAL INTERESTS OF HIGHLAND COUNTY. Vol. 42 No. 21. Hillsborough, Highland Cdunty, Ohio, Thursday, September 5, 1878. Whole No. 2206. riDLhUED EVERT THURSDAY EDITOHANU PKOFfilETOE. OFFICE Corner f M-iV.i and Short Sireets, Op Mte M m ic Hail. ici:iu(i:d rr. Mail SubECriberc- Postage Free $i 1 n 75 e eopv, n;te ye 6 mf-mSs.. 4 m"i'tlis.. 3 months.. 40 flCPaym'"iT invariably in ndvr.nr-e. No pajKT ent hy mail lonper than the time pan! t' r. s 3 fl?Au extra cn iy wi!l be sent rrtss i;r every Clnhnf 1" pi;b?crilKT h! Ihe nlove rales. tThe above rates ir.c! ;hU j-'-'r prepaid at this of;'.; e on ail papers scut to subscriber.- outside of liihl-tud countv. Town and Hill-boro seribeis. p. O. Sub- To Snrrribcrs In niHsb.-ro and virhdty, the News will be promi'lv delivered by Carrier, 01 at the Post Ulbee or otiice c.l p'-.h'icstioD, 00 the fol low: ne terms: In advance, or within 1 month Jl ?' At the end nf 6 mouths I "5 At the end ol the year . S CO rrAn advpnee payment preferred in all cases. Subset itwrp wi'i be notified ol the riqvration of their time by a cross on t heir papers, or by bill? enclosed. N. I!. We do not '!ro!iM!ttio pfl'vrs pent to Town Subscribers ini!o.-s specially orlerert to do 90, firiri! rs! I ;irrrr.L''' TV::-!, a 11 "eneral rule. A failure to order a dise.-iutlit :anr-e is considered as equivalent lo ortierin;: tne paper continued, .7 Subscribers who receive their papers 7V V? with an X marked opposite I heir name, i either on the margin of the njwr or on ft a A :heourtide wrnoper, will tir.iersiand that 3 the term ot subscript ion paid for lias expired. CW!I I ordtr.astcrs are ciiihorized to jict as Ajeuts for the Nr'.vs, to receive and forward sub- scrip1 loop. CF" Mail et:b?criVen wtope time lias cxpircd can renew their subset ip;io!:s convvnicutly by liandinff the mouey to their postmaster. Business Directory. Ca.-ds n parted under this head at the following rat-,s: For t inch ppnee, f 10 a year; inch, f5a yoftr; V inrh, $5 1 year. 62Twelvc lilies of this type make inch. A. HARMAH, ATTOE1TEY XijT. Oiflce two doors west of Citizens' Bank, up stairs, anly 1 H. R. QUirJN, ATTOBK"EYAT liT-W. OC'iCe v.ith Matthew Jt Unities. ill"'! ""GEOSGxTHOiTMAN, j'r and Hair - Dresser, No. 24 South High Street. , ).vl?tf 5H1EV1P HOUSE, ("oniH-rly Elliott House), GEEEH"FISZ,D, OX3IIO. Trms, SI.33 P r Day. ACCOM iloDATHiXS 1- lKV-rl.AS.. XnAJIKST l'.OTKI- T) liAlinOAD. tz l'rec Hack lo snd ir.m Ivr'it. jvyl N'l. E. SKiWP, Propr. o. M Mia Qoliins, ATTOSITEY IiJL"W, Oil'.ce over Evttis A Ffrr:-' Fatik, IIlIIAoro, Ohio. Holmes l Bro. Professional l!ii(leriakors AND 3MBALMESS, SOUTH II It.: II fT., II ILLSU ::), OHIO, Two doors s-.niiii of Ilar.-lia'e Marble Shop. ;t,v ! KIRBY c TiTT1 TH, AlTOIiMA' AT LAW, Ofirc over Calvcrfs Stop?, SniUh's Bl'jck, nills boro, O. docU-itt JOHN EIHE, ATTOUSKY AT X. A W, UILI.SBOKO, OHIO. CHoc in Sniiih'i? New Eniidin", 2-lstorv. au5vl ULHIC SI.OA.NE. SLOAN E ATTOKA'E B. T. DOUGH. L HOUGH, VK AT LAV, EILLSEORO, OnTO." OfMce over I. P. Strands & Co.' clothijiir store. All bii!Mj;s entrusted to them will receive prompt attent iori. marMdecG C. G. Hixscn, r.'. D. PHYSICIAN and SURGEON, 8jiith'3 ye-.v EniMirL', 2.1 Ftorr, over Seybert & Co.'e lru? S'ore, EILLSEOP.a, OHIO. Offl-e Hours 5 to 9 A. M., 1 to 2 P. M. and 7 to S P. M. fchlyl It. c. isrss, 51. D., Physician, Sareton and Accoucteur, nnx?B(ino, onio. Office 'ain S'r''et, next door wt.st of PoPt OfHrc. Re--idiT.ee South llieli St., south of South Strict niylvl J. It. PM KKIUXG, ATTORNEY AT LATV, Notary J'uHic an-l Lnml Surveyor. Office remi'-c'I to rimer of M ;in find Irrjt- t re-us, over II. iVtu-5 Jt ('') V frtitre. luart V. W. SHEPHF.RD, M. D., - - (i;u "-ci- nn hort Sin';::, t'.vo do'..rP vc;s of Il-rh Ft OiTR'E 1101 !:S Iron: 6 to'J A. M 1 to S I'. M. S to S r. M. nod all day Saturday. i!ec?y1 4.t'-.Mii:i-;. IlcrcuT M. Huuoixs. 51 ATT MEWS it UTGCilNS ATXOBNEYS AT LAW, OfTire cortier of Ili-h ai:J short Sis., upsUire. innrritmt Gyrus TJewby, ATIr:KV AT I.AH, t'ffire ill li;itllV .v-cw I-i:iirli;iL-, ?J story, feblyl IIi:.!JV A. )IIEIHKKI, ltor:ioy n t Zi a. w, IIILLSBOKOTJQn, o. 'In-' ai.-l rt-"i(l-.-ine on 'aiii S'r'.-et, between HiL'h an.l K:ist St i lir-.t duor wept of "Hanley House." '. (1. Drawer, r.2. feli24tf 1)11. A. EVAX-S SiirEoon Xloutlst, 0"':ce Corner Main nn IIL'li Siret , .tains, ovei Vi'Uliti WAK- fel-9yl' Ev::p ,t l-erri's ilauk. ALL HANTKI). J-'enniary 0, 171. Dr. S. J.SPEES r IM.tHm-irivciii t din l'rofe:- entire time t the practice hi. Ifc hfii hail extensive exinTH-nni anti v. ill r:ive hp'xial attention to the Treatment n Chronic J Jiseatc. .trpi-K At the New lTtipfw. Main ftret, riinvrlI rV. IJ.i'h me ".'.-t Walnr.t 8r . near ihc 1'ubli.- S'. IimoI IlotiM', liiiirbo:ot L'hio. JnlM-l Meat Market 2 1 will be h nil I itii"5 p of Ki;(H ni-'i CL HK! toids, such as ip: li 1 ii!i (he. choicest M.T4 the market at- BEEF, VEAL, MOTION. LAMB, I'oi'lt, &t! ' ! t-Vl t At tti" olJ i'. jud on South Hih Street, Ilillsboro. I Will um ! l iuli ioll ! ".i-h pa.d lor r,,H 'l '.if t ! jnii C. EOKLEY. Handbills Handbills ! rto thebirL'est"rostcry noii'p. 1'rices arc ver Ciill.it tin- Kroni tlic Mu:i!li-(t "'(Kit: ncallv --jted on phort o-w from $2 per I'Hjup. evpl?tl w i IS A '1 of r. For oth' AIIVEKTMXG KATES. 4 w.'2 .i 1 2:.l 1 7 1. 3 :.: 3 J ,! 4 i;' S ':' ,: ft Ml! 7 I l! G ."'), . ij S MO 1I ' I 10 00 2 t 1 1 1 r.- I 1 1 ; 1 01' 1 ; : X in -h I in:h 8 inc-s... 3 i?n-lic6. .. 4 inch' 5 jrivhcs. . . V -''' C 1 (, ,m! I'col ; 1 " : 2 o ; 3 ' 1 a Mil a f. w. ni f, 1M1 fl .M',i 00 1 7 01 i 0 Ov 10 PJ Ot: 1.1 0' ! ? H;.-! OO t' 'j't'19 (n ; ( (Mt B (HI IG 00,'jft Oft '.'(1 Ol';:x (M On 40 O (Hl'.-O OH Ml no M) 00 17 1' mo :?r 011 The above pi-.-.i cobinui di--pl."y e of prices is for ordinary single advert!.- inr. ioliil Lc'al, OfliciaJ rr'-eiin-nts v. i-i l-e charged at the and T;ib;;':ir a.lvt lejral nre for sp work '" i'r c-i,t. see occupied. Utile and Figure extra. Sit;1 i. w.. Notices, advertisements Inotherthan single co'uinn i:e:isurcT n;d thoK in a prescribed lcuii -iif 2"' per ecu; additional. Local Notices l' cents per line for first, and cenls per line for each additional insertion. CaH:s in Tbi:ne.? Pircctron- One inch, 1 year $!': 6 m"u:l.!, ff-.i; ;i months, $h. One-half inch 1 year, m ; 6 mof. 3 moe. $2. Of.nonv Nt;Titr (other than simple announce ments of death?,) Tributes of liepect. Cards of Itia n Us, and announcements by otic ties 5 cents per line. Nottc-sof M.vrrh'CH, r.irths ard Dcathfl T'en nrnihf-d Vt prorvr authority free. Attachment, Uivuree. Adminisirators'and Execu tor' -; ici'j. niKi be paid tor before insertion a el-o t orei'Tj and Transient Advertising zener M'EC !A!. NOTICES. fi" Extra covies of the Nkw can be found ev ery vitk at George ISowers' w8 Depot, and also at this office. Trice 5 cents. 1 he pulraiice to the new Editorial Room of the Nem s is on Main street, one door west of Glas cock, Quinn & Co.'& hardware store, by the etair fty lea.-liu" t Vr. Russ's office. "ories;.ondence solicited from all parts of the couuty. Send the Jactx, in few words, and we will put them i:i shape for publication. The writer's rc.-.l u:;:ne ruu.-t be piven in all cases, as a guaranty of ro nl fiiith. The ' ews having c much larger circulation in Ilifhland county tliUE any other paper, and among the best class cf readers, is the best advertising medium. Business men will please Dote this fact, and act accordingly. Arrival and Mi ils. U. d-tily at 10.15 mails arrive except Sunday, i. m. and t.7)0 p. m. Den&rt daily except Sunday, at 6.2" a. m. ae.l 'i.r.o p. m. K. il. Kailnnd mails close 30 minctes before departure of tr:'.ins. Kip'ey mai'. f-jr Newmarket, Surrartree Ridge, Mouryiown, Nvw Coruin, Etuerald, Scc., arrives T;u-s(i;iy, 'j'h'ir lay and Saturday, at 7 p. m. Lie parts Mouilay, W ednesday and Friday at 7 a. Tn. Essteru nuiil. for Ilalias, I'ainsboro, "ew l'c tersluirL'. (ire-nficl.-l. ltainbridire, 1'aiul, Sinking Siiriiujs. M-.rs!o!l. North Cnieii, Carlnel, Ac., ar rivals Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday, at 7 p. n:. Droarts same days at 7 a. m. F.-y-'tun i;k- nail. f;r 'eiu, Tricetown, Hollow tnwu, liuford, Sicily, Ac., arrives YV'edn.-sday and Friday at Tt p. m. ijejiat ts same days at 7 a. m. B-ilar mail, for Itenyville, Itelinst, 5Tay Hill, Lovett's. ic, arrives Tuesday cud Friday at U.SO a. m. I'eparts same days at 12.;i)p. m. .S:,V-iua mail, for Samanlha, Uiuhland, Memphis, Sabina, Ac., arrives Tuesday and Friday at 5 p. m. Depart.- V.'cdecsdav and Salnrdav at 7.4". a. in. J M. HAURKKE, V. M. UN'EQUALED IN BAKING WITH MORE IKPROVEKENTS, ALLTKE CONVENIENCES AKQ THE GREATEST DURABILITY. BETTER ras BEST ! jiiuiUuiSeowEA REV ARD. S YEARS TO PAY' FOR A FARM. G4 to GIO Per Acre. Beech nnl Flaplo Land fn ITi-phfan in the 113LI,fic.V AtKK (R VX ojf the Grim'.! ICapidM and Iiidlaua itailroad. Corxijiuiiy. TITLE PERFECT. Strong Koil re crops plenty of tim ber iio tlrouist uo eliiucti bugs no h liojineret." Rurnilnrr streams-pure water ready ina'tie:- m-IiooIn Kail road com TIclcd tlirouli centre oi" tlie grant." Send for paniplslet, EnlisH or tirrinan. Address V-". O. HI Gn.lRT, Innd 4 oit!riiiwiouer GRAD RAFiiiS, iS. HAVEN'S MIERON, THE ONLY PERFECT Hu larrrr etr. with tr draiuers. rnnds fantr, iniihei apples Detter.m&kt a mor cider and more in a day than any other mill. Grinds ftrane without zcaahiri; & red. Yon can order Irora moat dealers, or from JAS, U HAVEN & CO. No. 66 Plum Street Cincinnati. Advertisers ! CEO. P. HOWELL & CO.'S Oeieet List OF LOCAL NEWSPAPERS Many in-r, .rj mii-jium tlii- Ui to couipitsod f t'liKAI', Itiv. -iir,'-- i I'fWMprin rs. The ict is quite oihi-r-A I.--. 'J'tii ":iiain::iii Hlatcs exactly lull Mi y - "th an.'. In n l r n:i;ne ot a paper iijiii a i'i -! i.l ! A h i i it l.-f in every iu ffT:!.ee tin- l;:,'tT p! r in ihff i)'at'e. When priiit-r-i iti CAJ'l'i A ).S ii tin- ONLY i;ii-'r in the place. Wii-'ii (trinUiJ in Jl'.r.rtii Jt-tterr- it is m-itlier the Iki ::'T tii'- icily p tpur, hut is a very crorl one, not v. ii h ;i ;;!:!)". 'J he iT i:ies th.e p-ipulation ot evei v i'l.vn a.M t!i eimi!,i'i'n 1 everv paper. IT NOT A O '-OPKUATIVK LIST. t S NOT CHEAP LIST. At the loot ot (lie t.'aia W' i'v t ,.'ii Mute the important towns w l:i'-h c-n.-T.-t !v l!i !it ru enrimi rate'l. X AH HONEST LIST. Th- r,i-s rhard for ,.t,. ,iimi ai-e harely oiie-litth the pul'lir-hers' crhfl'iif. ppiv ur (iin! i ii e 1 1 four week in ilie i i.iir.- It:-! i- $035. The n-LMilar rates el ihe paiN-rr tor th-- i-.imv spar" and time are $3J36 35- M-i l'i'h :- 970 iiewr.pnperi. ui Inch (53 Hie i.-ued DAli.i iiud 07 KKKLY- i.r-. Lie i mtvil in iniie-e:it titles and towjis, ot wh-.-ii 22 an-.-i;i(e t'apit lis, SJj plneee mei 5,000 l'"e:l ititii.. ami 441 t'otintv Seats. l.ThM i.N Al'i'l.H A'l piN. Aih!re-f tih'M. K'f.vKi.i. a. t o.'o m;vsiim;r aiivektih- IN. IHTCKAt", luSt.rn :c bt. (I'riutii.i; Jlouse Jn.), The. Cheapest and Best Advertising Reuch Reutltjra Outside cf the Largo Cities I Over XOOO Newspapers, Divid ed iiilo Six Different l ists! -.-Clll-llt'- I''1"1V Ii :! ml tuin 0111 illion anil ti il lor one or more list?, ii iiMine of i-.-iper... and r t-ft iiimti-s, inliJr";i.' Beals & Foster, IO SI Rt I E ST., SEW VOIiK. i.'.2ii'i::orr.Aco I of at in in it by a in ed the far to If do be tho and half-worked. in The Forsakes. Guy forms were thronffini 'round, Hellov'd xrns ptusiQ?6r: He turned a cold glrfhce on ma, And I thonht 1 heard blm lgh. His ej e, I bat sparkled brightly once. Had lost lis luster now: Joy had forever lolt that Hp, And marble sceni'd that brow. He turned his hasty glance away J-rum one he lov'd o well, FearlDR perhaps hi1, form, go changed. That hopeless lore might tell. Upon bis arm a fiiir-hair'd girl Was leaning, gnand free; Alas! she little thought how well He was beloved by me. I would not have another know How deep was my despair. When I saw him by the altar knoel. And pledge his honor there. That he would guard with life, with fame. Protect In weal or woe, flcr. his own bride, who knelt too there. His best bolov'd below. I saw his quivering Hp were resi'd Cpon her brow so fair; Ho thought not then, a las I that I, His first love, saw him the-e. I hoped his bride, that happy girl. Would love him as I loved. And months, and years, as they rolled by. Would see that love unmoved. I ne'er shall be that happy thing That I was wont to be; Scenes that audi Joys to others bring Will have no charm for me. And though he said he loved me mora 1 ban ail the world beside. Can that, alas! avail mc now? Anot her is his bride. Ghost Story. I must tell you of a New Orleans gliost story which I have just heard, writes Ozias Midwinter in Cincinnati Commercial. In these days ghosts have almost lost the power to interest us, for we have become too familiar with their cloudy faces, and familiarity begetteth contempt. An original ghost etory i3 a luxury, and a rare luxury at that. Now I think this one Is unique enough to excuse me for presuming to relate it. There was an old house on Melpomene street which nobody could live in. Many good folk bad t5mpted to take up their residence la it, but none ever dwelt there more than one night. Sometimes people would send their furniture there in the morning and have the place fitted up, only to Bnd everything outraged and violently upset tn the afternoon. Carpels had been torn from the floor and stuffed up ilie chimney, or flung into the center the room in an ellish shape, mock ingly suggestive of a corpse with its hands crossed. Invisible footsteps shook the house with thundering tread, and bolted doors opened mysteriously the touch of viewless hands. As the years flitted by the Goblin of De cay added himself to the number of the Haunters; the walls crumbled, and the doors yielded, and grass, livid and liaslly-looking grass, forced its pale way between the chinks of the planus the parlor. The windows fell into ruin, and tho wind entered freely ;o play wiLU the ghosts, and cried weirdly the vacant rooms. At last the po- ice authorities resolved to solve the mystery of the house. Stephen Leary was then chief of po Kce. lie visited the bouse oue evening, accompanied by a picked detachment of six men, all armed with double-barreled shot-guns double-shotted. When the seven entered the crumbling building was twilight. The chief ordered the detachment to form a 'jollow square in tlie middle of the old parlor, facing outward, and lie himself filled the cen tre of tlie square, lest the ghost might arise in tlie midst and seize every man the back of the neck at the same time. "Now," quoth he, "whencesoever it may approach we can blow it back to h- without hurting each other." And the hollow square remained stationary in the position of "ready." Then the clocks commenced to strike ihe hours. There seemed to be at least hundred clocks within hearing each one a little faster or a little slower than the rest They told the lime regularly a hundred different keys, till it be came "the dead waste and middle of die ni?ht." One after another, all the hundred clocks struck tbe hour of twelve. Then a vast and awrul silence fell. The seven men brought up their nuns to "present," and stared wildlj in even different directions. Suddenly a gust if wind blew vLe ight out; and they heard it coming an invisible and irresistible force seem to burst up the flooring under the feet of tho. policemen and each one simultaneously felt himself seized from below and violently flung against the ceiling. And yet the city would not pay the bills of the seven doctors who attended faithful men thus grievously in jured, "while in the discharge of theii duties." a Treasure Mining. It may seem incredible to the ordina ry reader, says the Germantown Tele graph, yet it is a fact, that we have within our present National territories, greater riches of gold and silver that are not mined at all, than all the known and producing mines yield. In Arizona and New Mexico these unde veloped resources are immense, and the mines now knowu in our other territo ries are but few in comparison with the auriferous and argentiferous treasures that lie neglected. In Colorado and Nevada there are no obstacles to the opening and working of the mines. In Utah the Mormons are no longer able prevent the increase of tho mining element. In Idaho, Montana and Da kotah the trouble is with the Indians. the Indians could be managed peace fully and the westward emigration movement revived, the production of botli metals would undoubtedly be very greatly increased. Should silver re cover from its depreciation, as it may when the German government sales cease, the demand would undoubtedly stimulate a large extension of silver mining. What appears at present to most needed is a large increase ol product of gold. It seems to escape observation that gold and silver are blended in tbe ores, and that of the me tals produced by the mills at the Neva da mines from forty to fifty per cent is gold. There is a great decline in the production of the California gold mines, yet they are said to be scarcely New Mexico is very rch gold mines, rnosU" undeveloped. in at of by The Make-Believe Shower. "Mamma, can't I go out, if I'll pro mise not to go outside the gate?" Poor little Sally thought nothing could ever harm her if she only stayed in the yard. "No, Sally," said Mamma "not ou. doors to-day, but we'll play it is rain ing here in the nursery, and we'll mako a little house so as not to get wet. Now, hurry, or we shall not get ready before the rain begins." So they went to work. "I want your high chair, Sally." Sa while the little girl went for hei chair, Mamma pinned together two shawls. J. lien she took lour common chairs and set them in a square and put the baby-chair m the centre. "Hurry, hurry, Sally!" O, how hard they worked! Sally brought all her dolls, for, of course, they mustn't get wet, and Mamma pu the shawls over the chairs, and there was a splendid house all ready for them. "Get iu quick, Sally," said Mamma, "for I almost think I felt a drop of rain on my nose." So Sally got down on her hands and knees and crawled in between tho chairs. "You must come too, Mamma," she said; "see, I can sit right up straight." Mamma was one of the dear, .good mammas who are always willing to play real baby fashion, aud so she crept in too. "Hark!" said Mamma, as she mado believe hear to the make-believe rain." "O, dear, dear," said Sally suddenly, "there is one-eyed Susie in the corner. I put her there for being naughty, aud now she'll get wet and catch her death of coldl" Susie, the one-eyed doll, had lost the other eye when she tumbled on the back of her head one day. The gone eye was never found. I wonder if I can't get her in before it rains, Mamma? See any blue sky?" Not a bit," said Mamma, putting her head out between her shawls and looking all about, fust at the book-case aud then at the picture over the lounge and then at the ceiling. "No, Sally, I don't see a single bit ol blue sky," and then Mamma growled very loud, to make believe that it was thundering! There sat poor little Susie in the corner, all alone, while the other dolls were safe aud sound iu the shaw house. "Better hurry, Silly," said Mamma, just hear it thunder!" and she made tlie same noise again. So Sally pulled aside the shawls and ran out bet ween the chairs, but just as she got to the corner where the doliy was she cried. "O, Mamma, I felt some make-bcllevt rain right on my nose." O, hurry, hurry," cried Mamma, 01 you'll botli be wet." So Sally took the doll by one leg, and scampered back to the shawl-house. But just before she readied there she tumbled right over tlie table leg, and down she came on top of the shawls, covering poor Mammaall up; and Sally laughed so hard about it, and had such fun pulling Mamma out from the tumble-down house, that she forgot all about the rain, and all about the hard bump sho gave herself right on the knee. A Consecrated Carpet. A marriage was celebrated a while ago in St. Augustine's Church, Shaw street, Liverpool, and as a part of the preparations, Mr. William Stevens, up holsterer, received orders from tlie bride's mother to lay down a roll ot crimson baize, from the door of the church along tlie aisle to the place where the important and interesting ceremonies were to take place. After the ceremony Mr. Stevens went to take up his crimson cloth from the aisle with view to carrying it way. He succeed ed in getting it into a roll, which h shouldered, and got tlie length of tlie door, when he was suddenly pulled up by the sexton, who seized the cloth, and told him to leave it in tlie church. The owner naturally asked the reason of Hiis stoppage, and the answer was to ihe effect that tho cloth having been brought into tlie church and used there, had been made holy according to his theory, and having thus been conse crated, could not again be removed without an act of sacrilege being com mitted. An ecclesiastical "tug of war" then began between the representative of the church militant and the rightf ul ownr of the goods. Each managed to seiz the baize n few yards apart, and began pulling it with might and main the sexton to get it inside, and Mr. Stevens to get it outside the sacred ed ifice. The "tug" took place just at the door of the church, and a large crowd soon gathered to witness the nove: contest of right against might. The people cheered and laughed; some cried "1 tmo," but meanwhile the I wo com oatants continued to pull with all their strength until it became evident that very soon there would be nothing but shreds and patches to fight about. Mr. Stevens, after employing his powers of peisuasion and other means to no pur pose for a long time, at length left the cloth under protest, and it was deposi ted in the vestry to await further steps which he will tako. Boiler Incrastrations. A paper recently read by M. Lesuer before the Trench Academy of Sci ences contains valuable sugeslious on the use of zinc as a preventive of scale steam boilers. Its effect is to pre vent the adherence of scale which easily comes off, leaving the iron bright and clean. The explanation of its action is referred to the evolution of hydrogen the surface of the iron from Ihe elec trical decomposition of water in min ute quantities. The quantity of zinc required is estimated at 2 lbs. per horse power for very hard water, and 1 lb. for ordinary water, and best results are ob tained from zinc i;sed in slabs instead small uieces. Dr. Richmond mentions the case of a woman whose brain was exposed, in consequence of the removal of a con siderable portion of its bony covering disease. He says he repeatedly made pressure on the brain, and each time suspended all feelings, all intel lect, which were inslaiitly restored when the pressure was withdrawn. in Wine Making in Brindisi. The process by which tho grapes in he district round Brindisi are convert ed into the via cZt priys is described as "most primitive." Tho grapes are all collected, not when they happen lobe ripe, but when the owner has a chance of hiring one of the places in which the wine is made, They are then heaped together in a largo area consisting of ;t water-light tank about GO feet in super ficies and two or three feet deep, having at one of its sides two openings, which communicate into cisterns or "wells" oul3ide. When the platform is covered to a sufficient depth, the work of tread ing is commenced. Tlie writer does not minutely describe this part of the performance, but we know that the wine troaders, exhilarated by generous Iraughts are incited by strains of rough nusic to dance wildly about with naked 'cet upon the flooring of grapes, Meanwhile, the juice runs down the in clincd floor of the piriform, and finds its way into the wells, from which, af ter standing awhi'.o, it is drawn up in buckets and poured again over the husks which remain i.s tha other compart ment. After this, tho whole mass allowed to stand for some time and fer- meut, when the side aperl nres are again opened, nd the must drained off into tlie vat. The great objection lo the pro cess is the employment of the men with .iaked feet; and divers attempts have been made in Italy and elsewhere to in ventsome substitute for them. As yet however, these have not been very suc cessful, the resiil1; of practical experi ments showing that any machine which is sufficiently strong to crush the grapes is alwaya liable to crush the stones as well a proceeding which is fatal to the flavor of the wine- Wine Making in Brindisi. Potato Cheese--A Peculiar Product of Central Germany. uneese is maae irom potatoes in Thuringia and Saxony, in the follow ing manner: -After having collected a quantity of potatoes of good quality giving the preference to a large white kind, they are boiled in a cauldron, and after becoming -cool they are peeled and reduced lo a pulp, either by means of a grater or mortar. To five pounds of this pulp, which ought to be as equal as possible, is added one pound of sour-milk and the necessary quantity of salt. The whole is kneaded together, and the mixture covered up and allowed to lie for three or four days, according lo the season. At the cud of this time it is kneaded anew, aud the cheeses ire placed in little baskets, when the superfluous moisture escapes. Thev are then allowed to dry in the shade, and placed in layers iu large vessels, where they must remain for fifteen days. The older these cheeses are the more their quality improves. Three kinds are made the first aud most common is made as detailed above; the second, with four parts of potatoes and two part- of curdled milk: the third with two parts of potatoes and four parts of cow or ew milk. Fine Prayers. I believe God abhors fine prayers. If a person asks charity of you in elegant sentences, he is not likely to get il, Finery in dress or language is out of place in beggars. I heard a man in the street one day begging aloud by means of a very magnificent oration. He used grand language in very pompous style, and I dare say he thought he was sure of getting a pilo of coppers by his bor rowed speech; but I, for one, gave bim nothing, but felt inclined to laugh at his bombast. Is it not likely that many great prayers are as useless? Many prayer-meeting prayers are a great deal too Cue. Keep your figures and metaphors and parabolic expres sions lor your leuow-cieatures, use them to those who want to be instruct ed, but do not parade them before God. When we pray, the simpler our prayers the better; the plainest, humblest lan guage which expresses our meaning is U;e best. Spurgeon. Voyage of Manufacture. The produce of the factories has pre ceded even our most enterprising trav elers. Capt. Clappertou saw at the court of the Sultan Hello, in the inte rior of Africa, pewter dishes with the London stamp, and had at the royal table a piece of meat served up on a whitewash hand basin of English man ufacture. The cotton of India is con veyed by Eritish ships round half out planet, to be woven by British skill in the factories of Lancashire. It is again set in motion by British capital and transported to the very plains whereon it grew, and is repurchased by the lords of the soil which gave its birth, at a cheaper price than that at which their coarser machinery enables them to manufacture it themselves. At Cal cutta, ia tho East Indies whence lite cotton cloth called calico derives its name, the price of labor is a fraction of that in England, yet the market is sup plied from British looms. A Rich Scene. Tho following rich scene recently oc curred in a court of justice, between the judge and a Dutch witness all the way from Rotterdam. Judge What is your native lan guage? AVilncss I pe no native, I's a Dutch man. Judge What is your mother longue7 Witness Oh, fadder says sho pe all tongue. Judgo (in an irritated tone) What language did you first learn what lan guage did you speak in tho cradle? Witness I did not speak any lan guage in the cradle at all; I only cried Dooch. At this there was a general laugh, in which the judge, jury and audience joined. The witness was interrogated no further about his native language. be a Very Particular. Stephen Hole, a queer genius, had made frequent promises to his troubled friend that ho would put anend to him self. One stinging cold night he vow ed ho would go out and freeze to death. About eleven o'clock he returned, shiv t ring and snapping his lingers. "Why dont you freeze?" asked his friend. ' Oh," replied the pseudo-suicide, when I freeze, I mean to take a warmer night than this for it." in so by Why is It? A widow hath always been a mark for mockery, a standing butt for wit to level at. Jest after jesthath been hud dled upon her close cap, and stuck like burrs upon her weeds. Her sables are a perpetual black joke. Satirists, prose and verse, have made merry with her bereavements. She is a stock charac ter on the stage; farce bottleth up her crocodile tears, or labellelh her empty lachrymatories; comedy mocketh her precocious flirtations; tragedy even girdeth at her frailty, and twiteth her with "tho funeral baked-meats" coldly furnishing forth the marriage-tables. German Exchange. "The othernight," said a traveler, "1 got chatting with a German, aud asked him what he was doing." "Veil," he replied, "shoostnow, I'm doing nodings; but I've made arrange ments to go into pizness." "What are you going into?7 "Veil, I goe into bartnership mit a man." "Do you put in much capital?" "No; I doesn't put in no gabital." "Don't want to risk it,ch?" "No; but I puts in de experience." "And he puts in the capital?" "Yes, dat is it. We goes into pizness for dree year; he puts in the gapital, I puts in the experience. At de end ob de dree year I vill hi'ye de gabital, and he vill havede exuerieuce." Mark Twain's Hotel. Having lately opened a hashery, send you these, my rules and regula tions: This house will be considered strictly intemperate. None but the brave deserve the fare, Persons owing bills for board will be bored for bills. Boarders who do not wish to pay in advance are requested to advauce and pay. Boarders are expected to wait on the colored cook for meals. Sheets will be nightly changed, onte in sis months or more, if necessary. Singie men and their families will lot be boarded. Nightmares hired 0'it at reasonable rates. Safety valves will b' furnished to snoring boarainc. Actresses's Expenses. Boucicault being interviewed said: I think the ladies are underpaid. A leading actress provides on an average three new dresses for each new plav. If five new plays should be produced in a season she must purchase fifteen new dresses. These on an average cost $12-5 each, including shoes, stockings and hats. Here is an expense of $1,875, making in a season of thirty-six weeks 550 a week to be expended out of her salary on dressing alone. The actor requires no such outlay. Therefore, if a leading actor receives 150 a week he gets half as much again as a leading lady at the same salary." The New York audiences require finer scenery and costumes than the London public are contented with. Mr. Wallack spent $5,000 on the scenery, furniture and costumes of my comedy "Marriage." The profits of the first eight nights re paid the wholo of it. txteuslre Land Owncr3 in California. Messrs. Miller & Lux, of California, rive the owners of 700,000 acres of land in that State. There are about 400,000 acres in one body, running in a strip 10 to 12 miles wide, and CO miles long, from Hill's Ferry, southward. These gentlemen own what is kno.vnas the Canal Farm, which constitutes a very small proportion of it. It is, however. i model farm, iu its way. It is covered with tarm-nouses, ana in an respects id well equipped. The cattle on the farm number 80,000, principally grade and natiye cattle. Last year 25,000 head of calves were sold from the place, finding ready markets in the principal cities ;md towns of the Pacific slope. Of sheep and hogs, there are several thou sand, all of which appear to be prolific breeders, as the proprietors furnish from their farm the largest proportion of fresh meats beef, veal, pork and mutton sold in the S in Francisco mar kets. The Canal Breeding Farm is quite an insli'iition in California. Folk Lore About Animals. In a new work o:i the sabject, M. Eu gene liullanu tells ot a variety of French superstitious and ancient be liefs respecting well-known animals. The were wolf legends tire still in force Normandy, and certain annual ob servances among the peasartry have reference thereto. The brains of a ibbit are said to be unfit for food, be- causo they occasion loss of memory. This notion is founded on tho belief iJiat the rabbit runs foolishly into known dangers, on account of a fee- bio memory; whence, also, to reckless deeds the adjective "hare-brained" is pplied. White ferrets are believed by Norman peasants lo be the souls of unbaptized infants. A hint for our Western agriculturists may be taken from a custom in Aisace; when grass hoppers are too numerous there, they lire put to flight, it is said, by hanging few bats on the highest trees in the neighborhood. But, perhaps even if the bals could bo provided, it would difficult to find the high trees on our Western prairies; and it is by no means certain that our Rocky Mountain lo cust has a due reverence for bats. Sheet glass is blown by hand, but inta hollow cylinders about four feet long and ten inches In diameter, which are cut off and cut open longitudinally while hot, and therefore fall into flat sheets. Compared with crowu glas3 more perfect window glass can be made by this process, thicker and cap able of yielding larger panes with Jess waste. Ordinary sheet glass will cut a pane of 30x10 inches, and some even to 30x50 inches. It can be made thickness from 1-20 to 1 inch. Some Roman keys attached to rings, as to ue worn on tho lingers, ana which are well known lo antiquarians, wero recently discovered in some ex cavations in England. These were of brass and bronze, and of the size used the Roman ladies, who were accus tomed to carry their casket keys in thiu manner., I ef 60 is in fc by A I-ondon was at her ml said that Eighty-three murderers were hung in tho United States in 1877. Capital punishment to be "hung" round a pretty womau's neck. Bueno3 Ay res and India are ordering pumps from a Connecticut manufac tory. An agricultural firm in Germany hat ordered COO horse-rakes from. Winchenr don, Mss. A man in Leroy, Wi3., picked up r nugget of copper on his farm weighing SI pounds. In the sole leather and sheep-skin trade, Buffalo leads all other cities west of New York. Fox, wildcat, coon, and the skii:s of other wild ani ma's are receivable in pay ment of the Texas dog tax. Boys and girls determine to tell the truth at all hazards, and scorn to be other than sincere. Otherwise you are nobody. North Carolina contains 1025 distil leries, the largest number of any State in the Union. Kentucky comes next with 754 distilleries. During the past year the United States sent 105,000,000 yards of cotton goods abroad, ten times more than was exported the year before. A milkman died the other morning and left his heirs $75,000. And yet it is not every day that the truth, in such proportions, is found at the bottom of well. Grapes are healthy. Taken in ward! they quicken the digestive organs; stepped on with the bare foot in the early dawn they quicken the mental powers.'-Dm&ury New. The O'Hara Glass Company, of Pitts burg, are now working on an order from Spain for 1,500 dozen goblets, which they have contracted to deliver in New York at 42 cents per doz. It Is necessary foi the existence ot any organized being that a liquid should circulate through all its parts. In plants that liquid is called the aap, in animals the blood.- "Here, grandpa, let's rlay William Tell. I'll be Mr. Tell, and you mav play you're my son, and stand over there by the mirror while I shoot this apple off your head. " The temperature of the blood in health is preserved exactly at the same degree, whether the individual is placed at tlie pole or the equator. This has been satisfactorily demonstrated by scientists. Eggs of silkworms hatch in vacuo. Vegetation stops. Fire extinguishes. Water freezes. Gunpowder, though gome of the grains of a heap of it be kiudled by a burning glass, will not give fire to the others in the exhausted receiver. A Bohemian, who rented a smal house at Cleveland, Ohio, put it or wheels the other day and moved west The landlord, coming for his monthly rent, found nothing but the cellar and an ash barrel. He sent an officer in pursuit of the house thief. Underlying the town of Cherokee, Crawford county. Iowa, is a stratum ot fire clay, three feet thick. It is of su perior quality, and a company has been organized, buildings are being erected and the manufacture of fire brick, tiles, etc.. will be commenced very soon. It Is stated that the percentages of deaths in the South and West of this country are almost precisely alike, while that of the Eastern States is very different. In the former death annually takes one human being iu every thirty six, in the latter one in every fifty two. All river water contain a small pro portion of chalk, or carbonate of lime, dissolved in it. If the quantity is large the water is said to be hard. The water of the river Thames, with which the greater part of London i3 supplied, contains fourteen grains of chalk to the gallon. "Things are cliuihin' down low, son ny," remarked an old darkey. "Fust, done come down to two meals a day; den I comes down to one mighty plain one at dat! au' now, bress my ole hide, I don't got too scratch 'round ter git much as one good squar' lunchin' a "eek!" There Is a tailor in a town not a thou sand miles from this place, whose nose so red that he can sew the finest work the darkest night with no other light than thataffeulcd by his flaming pro boscis. His head is quite bald from the effects ef carrying "building material" his hat. Almost all animals die in sixty sec onds, if placed under an exhausted re ceiver, from whence the air is removed the air pump. Frogs will live an hour or even two under such circum stances, and after being apparently quite dead they will come to life in the open air. American horses re appearing tr London in front of English carriages. Kentucky horse worth f 125 can be transported to Liverpool for f'JO and then sold tor f 300. One of the recent steamers from New York carried out twenty-four carriage horses for tha market. On arriving at Calais, on her way lo make the grand tour, an English lady surprised and somewhat indignant being termed, for the first time in life, "a foreigner." "You, mis take, madam," said she to the liboler, with some pique: "it is yon who are foreigners. We are English." A man brought before a justice of the neace in Vermont, charged with some offense, pleaded in extenuation a nalu- inferiority. I should have maue a considerable figure in the world, judge," he, "if I hadn't been a fool; it's a dreadful drawback lo a mau to be in condition!" is be of for tlie at and "I so my at be The Rev. Mr. Busser preached & ser mon in Lowell, Mass., recently, on miraclc3, in which his object was to show that tho swallowing of the whale by Jonah that is to say, the swallow ing of Jonah by the whale was not a mere fish-story, told for the entertain ment of the marines, but an actual oc currence. We agree with Brother Busser, says the Courier Journal, that it is not impossible that Jonah could have lived for three or four day3 in the the the abdominal cavity of the whale, if you will kindly allow the ex pression, without feeling .very greatly the worse for it on landing, for it may have been a new-fangled sort of whale a large, roomy fish gotten up regard less of expense expressly for the occa sion, and furnished with all the modern improvements and conveniences ex cept perhaps a bridal-chamber and a donkey-engine for the hoisting ol freight, for which there couldn't have been much use; in which case, Jonah, on being shown to his state-room, would have had nothing lo do but leave word with the steward or chambermaid to rouse him at tlie first indication that the whale was growing sick at the stomach, or was feeling a spasmodic proclivity for the precipitate landing of an indigestible passenger without waiting to throw out a gang plank, and Chen turn in for the night. A fire and a cooking-stove keing quite out of the question, it must bo presumed that Jonah took his provisions with him. As for the whale's throwing of him up when he found that he didn't set well on his stomach, nobody pretends to doubt that he could have done that easily enough. This is not precisely within Brother Busser'3 line of argu ment, but it might just as well have been, for all the good his argument was calculated to do. The London correspondent ot the San Francisco Call writes: Perhaps you have heard of the new music hall sons which has a chorus with a shout of "Whoa, Emma!" It seems to be a tuneless yelp, if I can gather any idea of it from the braying of the street boys. The words of the song are such that it is not likely to be seen on piano fortes iu people's drawing-rooms; and it is said that George Leybourne. the "Lion Comique," has got into serious trouble with the authorities by making use of doggerel verses of a character which the French, when trying to write Englis.li, speak of as tres shocking. But it issUauge what a hold tho ejacu lation "Whoa, Emma!" has taken on the street Arabs, and even on men of the lower class. Occasionally it is used by a carter or a cabman a? a warning cry to get out of the way, in place of the long popular "Higher up!" The other night, in Manchester, when Adelaide Neilson was about to take her poison as Juliet, a gallery god un expectedly shouted out lo her, "Whoa Emma!" and she had to whoa in the midst of her woe, for the audience roared with laughter. And, funniest ef all, when Albert Grant, of Emma Mine celebrity, the friend of Selienck happened to be in court giving evidence concerning some of his operations, a f'.ollow voice from a man present whose tattered garb seemed to indicate that he had reachod hard pan, cried &ut metallically, "Whoa, Emma?" Novelties !n paper: The latest use ov paper appears to be for chimney pots. They are made in Breslau, and are light and durable. Before the paper pulp is moulded and compressed into the required shape, it is treated with chemicals which render it non-inflammable. Specimens of paper and cloth liade from the California cactus were recently exhibited before the Maryland Academy of Sciences. The cactus grows abundantly in many of out Western States and Territories, and it found on arid soil where nothing can cultivated. The success that ha been met with in making paper from thi? plant Is so marked that the business will probably be attempted on a large scalo. When a Shaker dies and is buried, Elder Evans plants a tree over him, and that tree, as it gradually absorbs tho deceased Shaker, puts on drab leaves ind bears apples, pears, or peaches, as the case may be, characterized by a sort neutral flavor which is recognized as peculiarly Shakerian. The ingenious Elder has now a large orchard full of dead brothers and sisters, under whose shade he walks on summer afternoons, and whose fruit he tastes on winter evenings. Occasionally a sister pre serves her original tartness when trans formed into apples, and it is said tha young Shakeres3 who died fori years ago is extensively sold in tha shape of canned peaches of unusual sweetness. Meat is essential to promote egg-lay-ing. As a rule it should be cooked, al though it is more stimulating given raw. Horse-flesh cannot be surpassed excellence, when it can be obtained, and even when given in quantities it does not impart the slightest flavor to eggs. Nothing but gross prejudice and ignorance prevents tbe more gene ral use of horse flesh for this purpose, thousands of horses being annually de stroyed and buried the flesh of which should realize fifteen or twenty dollars two cents a pound. A mincing or sausage machine is the best mode of preparing the meat when cooked. Fancier's Journal. A Screw Loose. Sunday School Teacher. ""Well children, how many have a verse?' Two littlo brothers hold up their hand?. Teacher (to tlie Older) "Well, my dear, say yours lirbt, then your brother." Older boy am dead iu love." Younger "And am I." Teacher, (gravely) "Why children, where did you iiud such stuff?' Both Boys (together) "Out of peppermint screws." Teacher (with a twinkle in her eye) "Ah, I seel I thought there must be a screw loose ome where." Our mail clerk, asked the devil, the oilier day while lie was waiting for pa pers from the press; When does a man devour a musical instrument?" "I don't know," said the juvenile satan. "Well, I'll tell you, so you can retail it home," said the mail clerk. "When has a piano-forte" (piano for tea.) re up th- Opposition. The man or the organization that has merit and capacity for good is helped by a certain amount of opposition. Large birds rise against the wind, not with it. A fine ship makes little pro gress in a dead calm. A stiff breeze purifies the atmosphere, supplying life given principles. Man nevef shows his latent force uutil opposition face3 his darling schemes. Hardship ia the native soil of manhood and self-reliance. He who cannot abide the storm with out flinching, or fight for the right against the legions in opposition, is not made of the stuff that commands suc cess. Fair weather men, thoso who prosper only in lh.9 sunshine and under a cloudless sky, must resign the leader ship to those of sterner qualities, whom opposition strengthens and whom tl.e sight of the foe only nerves to brave desd".. Report says that Mis3 Coffey wa3 one of the most modest aud sweet-temper ed young women in Lawrence, Kansas, and that Mr. Leeper was a worthless, bullying fellow; yet, when they mar ried, it was his parents who objected to the union. He lived with his wife only two weeks, and theu it was mutu ally agreed that they should separate. The bride assented quietly, saying that she was pleased to be rid of her hus band, lie subsequently spoke disre spectfully about her to hi3 friend3. One evening ho stood jauntily in the door of the post office, smoking. She came along in her customary diffident manner, handed her parasol to a by stander, took off her gloves, drew a cowhide from her pocket, and slashed Leeper across the face until he was terribly disfigured. Then she took back her parasol, put on her gloves, vnd walked demurely on. The machinery in a Patterson, N. J., printing office is run by a petroleum motor. When the engine first start3 it makes queer demonstrations and start ling noises with the igniting gases, but it soon goes off with a whirr, and drives all the machinery with the re-rularity and power of a steam-engine. The new engine has been in use only a short time, and uses two gallons of oil, costing; twenty-five cents, per day. Crazy Horse'3 shirt has been pres ented to a gentleman of Detroit, but we trust, for the sake of his family aud friends, the recipient doesn't propose to wear it. N. Y. Comic Adv. Thus history repeats itself. The ancient crazy horse, Nessus, gave away his shirt and Hercules was fool enough to wear it, and it killed him. P'ison dir ty, probably. Iti is on-Xessus-ary fo point the moral or adorn this shirt-tale. About seven pounds of combined nitrogen fall anuually on an acre of land at Rothamsted, England, and of this quantity about one-seventh exists as nitric acid (aqua fort is) and the rest as ammonia. On the Continent the amount of combined nitrogen which descends annua!iy in, rain has been variously estimated at from 1. SO pounds to 20.01 pounds per acre. Figaro represents a littlo boy as ask ing: "Papa, what then is it that dis tinguishes civilization from barbar ism?" "O! it is quite simple," replies the parent. "Civilization kills its ene my at six thousand metres with a can non ball, and barbarism chops oft his head with a sabre." The following notice s peak3 for it self: "Office hours for listening to com mercial travelers, 7 to 11; solicitors of church subscriptions, 11 to 1; book agents, 1 to 3: stationery peddlers and insurance men all day. We attend to our own business at night." Young Folks' Corner. Original or delected contribntiou for theYonn? Folk's Corner" are solicited from our voim? read ers, and also from each of our older rentiers ss have not forirotteu that they were oure Yoaur peo ple. The atjswer? must always accompany Fro fr ied EuiTnas. Charades', tou'ethe.' with the real name of the writer, not for uaniieatioo. but for the private information of the editor. tf ENIGMA No. 1. My first is in frt)r. but not in toad. My second id in irras that is not mowed. My third is in rake, but not in hoe. My fourth is in pin y, that makes a fine show. My fifth is in kettle, bur not iu pot, My sixth is in bouse, in a two acre Jot, Mv fevei:rri i in cahhae, but not in beer. My eighth is iu t:trii;;tovn," v. here gos.-ipa m-et , My ninth is in viper, a venomon sunk-3. My t.-nth is in sieepy, but not in awake. My eleventh is in ft-u.p-st, but not in I'h.w, My rwoiuh i in li'anche, but not in Iioads, My thirteenth is a bird, th,it alwavs crows, My fourteenth is iu Caleb, but not in John, My fifteenth is in noise, but not in eon?. My sixteenth is in brick, but not in stone, My seventeenth in nit-nt, but not ia hone. My eis.'hteenth is in cre:tm, but not in miik, My niUL-enth is in crip but not in silk. Mv twentieth is in l.-aae, hut not in iholy. My iwent-"'r t is in rrefim-'art.-ir, but not in soda. My whole is the name of a :atiemen aud l;uiy -ininir near fcftrintown, Ohio. WII.U KO;rE. ENIGMA No. 2. am fotnp-wd of 13 lttem. My lt is in summer, b'.it not in Fpririr, My Jd is in music, and my 3d is in euni,, My 4th is in cat, bur not in dr-:r, My f:h is in lamb, but not iu hor. My Mh is in three, but not in flour. My Tfh is in coquet, but Dot in adore, My Mb i in snow, le,t not in rain. My frh i? in work, but not in vaif. My is iu kinir. but not iu bell. My 1 Mb i in Wienie, but not in Mel. Vy 1 -Jth is in apple, but not in peitr. My I. Kit ic iu iu:.'ie but not iu chuir. My !k le forms the name of a trnfl'Tnan rid inr uear IIopevi-iJ iud i's r.u e, hi; name is certain ly know ii farther thin hli luce, li'MUlou. New l'ctcr?bnri,', u. ENIGMA No. 2. My l--t N in smile, b'lt not in frown. My d is iu viilaire, but not in town. My 3d is in laud, but not in f.irin, My 4th is in foot, b;it not in arm. My 5ih ts is t'lobe, but not in sphere, My Mh is wine, hut not in beer, My Tib is in tei;t, but not in rot. My Mil i in nii hut nt iu fun. My th is tn fruiter, but not in grease, My 1' th is in lamb, but not ia hVcce, M v 1 1th ir in vin, hut not lit stai , Mv iJili is inen;;k, fr'it not in t.ir, Mv t::!i it lu r- st. hut nt in to;!. My Htb is i i Mnfe, bur not in broi'. My I 'th i- in ves--L b it nor in iti-ii, Mv I'th is in oyster, fr-it not in ti. h. My Ktli is in hour, but not in dav. My Mh is iu dov, but not in mv. My l"th is in nun. bur not in boy. My J"ih is iu p cure. but not in toy. My 211 is in p-ar, but not in plume, My 'J-'d is in rife, hut not iu drum, My is iu pen. but not iu bay. My urh is in merry, hut not in cay. My 'Z'U i in irra-p, but no) iu --e ,:e, My J;;th is in c u:ri. but not in snee". My 27ili i. in ro-e, but not in pink. Mv i--'h fs iu re ison, but not iu tuink. My JJiU i- in i.iwu, tit not iu iea- Il you solve thi- eni.-mi th er v ill b". A i;ent ot iinishcreek, th.it place . Wiiere so many "bum-burner," found, A IjiI.t's !i ime you t iii fi'i'l ao, W ho live-- in the city of ll.tius'ron Kamsburu, t.'. o renowned, were recently TIMOTHY. A,j?'-? to "Yoitt To'i.s' Corner" of Air. 'J : To on'i'-pil livaditi I'o nut fad to come ami -ml an ev-:nniir with a b male friend. To (ie;';fip!ii al ( imrnde Columbus. To Frobit m -Tlie man's 6i years, I- weeks, woman s au1 3" years, 4' r.eek. To Ki.iirma- Joseph laniel find Nora Reveal. To 1'oeiical Knima No. 1 Jo&epb Daniel, Nora Reveal. To I'uetkal Enigma So. 3SaHinonia.