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Tle vast heaps of scr:i tin found :about
rin-wure.works, and the quantitices of re
fuse tin cans that form such an item in city
waste, have often been made the subject of
experiment to separate the tin coating from
the sheet-irotn. Melting the scrap gives
only a spongy iron, and the extraction of
the tin by the action of acids or 4chlorine
gas is too expensive, so that hundreds-of
tons of this material are -wasted every
year, and all the experiments to save itrap
[,ear to prove( abortive. The latest experi
inents, however, seem to promise a cheap
method of recovering both the tin and iron
in a pure :and useful shape. The tin scraps
arc placed in a fournace where the temper
ature and the supply of air can be carefully
adjusted. This gives a riastinig in free air
that causes the flim of tin on the Iron to
oxidize. The alloy of tin and iron under
Ihe flim of ;;n is next oxodized, and then
thIle Sri: p is taken from the furnace, and
the coat ig. of oxiulms on the iron is ihaken
off by simp)le machin ery. This leaves the
iron in :a comlparaItively piurc state, whlii
tihl: p)owdrlred OXid(S may he snlelted with
other tinl or, or, as is pr)eferred by the in
ventor of the piocess, they may he sub
initted tho e action of hot sulphuric acid,
which disolvr.es i.he oxide of Iron, ieavinp
the tinl untouchied. T'he tin may then lx
.eitaaI'to f rcim the11 solution of stlllphate 01
iron and melted. while the solution mai
be evaporated to dryness and then plaee(i
in r(.torts to recover the silphI'iu'c acid, th(
residue in iti retorts hbeilt valuable il
making paints. Thie wastne heat 'from th(
retorts is. used to assist in i'oasting tthi
serapl, and in :evaporating the solution o:
sulphate of iron. Waste fruit-tins art
first roaieil to remtove the solder that nll3
cltin o to thm,i and are then treated by th(
S:ane process. The proce"ss is oel!n that i'
inmay be hoped Iwill salve a great deal o
Inoney now lost without recoyery, a j d(
much to rid manuftacturilng cities of man)
I.nsightly heaps of refuse.
Lov e an. Science. si
Miss Mary Flynn 'N-as studying medi- to
cine and being courted at i!te same time. 112
Mr. Williamu Budd wag attaendlig .to the tt
latter part of the hbisiness. One evening tl
while they were sitting'together in the par, CC
lor, Mr. Budd was thinking how he should le
manage to propose. Miss Flinn was ex- s
plaining certain physiol hgieal facts to hiim. bi
"Do youl know," she sa id. "that tlhous
ands of persons are actually ignorant that 1i
they smell with their offactory peduncle ?" e
"Millions of 'em,''," replied Mr. Budd, 01
"And Aunt Mary wouldn't be!ieve me ti
when I told her she couldn't wink without 01
a sphincter muscle !" it
"flow unreasonable!" bI
"Why, a person cannot kiss. without a p1
"Indeed ?" tl
'"['know it is so!" p
"May I try if I can ?",
"Oh, Mr Budd, it is too had for you to tl
make light of such a subjectt." p
Then he tried tt, and while he held her n
hands she explained to him about the inmus- fi
cles of that portion of the human body. it
"It is rcmarkable how much you know i o,
about those things," said 'Mr. Budd- it
"really wonderful. Now, for example, I\
what is the bone at the back of the head tl
called ?''" tl
"Why, the occipital hone of course." i
"Andt what are the names of the mrucles a
of the arm!"
"The spiralis :Ind the infra -piralis it
"Well, now, let me show- you what I a
mean. When I put my infra-spiralls tl
around your waist, so, is it your occipital I
bone tha ret restupon my shoulder-blade in o
"My back hair, phimarily, but the occi- h
pital bone, of course, afterword. But, oh, t:
iMr. Budd, supposo pa should come in ti
aiind see us." a
Let him comer! Who cares?"' said a
Mr. Budd, boldly. "I think I'll exdrlseisa t
sphincter and take a kiss." " a
"Mr'. Bundd, how can You?" said Miss.
Flinn, after he Ihad performe ndhefeat.:" I
"''lon't call me Mr. Budd :.ll ale Wil- a
liie," he said. drawing her closer. .You ac- x
ceplt me. don't yotr! I know you o" 4Ciarl t
"'Villic," whipertd 'l Miss Mli;. very
"'What darling?" -
"I can hear your' hert beat."
"It beats only for you, my anig'.. I
"And t sounirds out of order: he ven c
tricular contraction is not uniform.'
"Small wonder for that when it's burst
ing for joy." - ".
"You must put youi'self under treatment
for it. I will give you some medicine."
"'It's your owq I riypeyty, darling; do
what you'>lcase with it,/Bqt spimelow thel
sphincte:" operation is one that strikes'nie
most favorably. Let its again see how it
But whyproceed ? The ol0, old: story !
His Breakfast Order.
Mr. SetemniU. ceane down stairs to a ten
o'clock breakfist wtth a scanteounteina.lce
and a backward tendency in fthe hair that
made his two eyes ache. He sat dawn at
the fable, -and,picking upa- kitiffe '-arl
-fork, glared inl uneasy wonder at --.ome
thiag 1.!t hekplMtter before--himt. -It hand
evidently bteen fr ed in butter, mant was
intended 0o fool. td . .etemluIp huarpoonf
eti it witli ti fork; iind lifted-it up bodily,
gazing at it with ever-fncreasinfg wonder.
"WI'ht unlder the suln," he exclaimed,
at I st, i"s this thuing"
"Will," replied his patient wife, with
just :i~ticoiv Of a siglr, "it looks like yonur
new -ioft f.lt hat, and thiat is what I
thought its was, Int you pulled jit out of
your pocket when you came' homne this
mbfrni,,g and said it Wias -.i porter-house
tieaik, ani.oiou winted it 1broiled for break
ee;deit giveb Inie iof-ita' I i
tki~W what .else he said h ien he came
homer.:,,t .agjliat time it :'a~,,for th life of
him d ar to as!$./;_,', -, " ,
Surit lik t :thuInde.-4 popu
lar notion ejisted in ,ie blden time that
"lit lieespr"o notigla :4ei or good accord
ing to the day of thes wl. on whiicfIt oc
•A!4 rJ.,l -4bVi :uidTedr n p shl. a ,,it
brought about the death of learned men,
judgei, 4a iI..s #i inSy.. the death
o ! nrs onTtsa .t~&, IL- augwetadl~enty I
h. riaprl isd~anoither bbloM shedl on Tilure
day,eti ronegt pleiatyof sheep and corn;;
.A Cow-Boy's Outafits
t A correspondent of a Now York paper
s who journeyed across the great stake&
Splains of Texas with a Companion, decke'd
f out in the costume of a cow-boy, describec
a the costume as follows :
i He wears a whitish felt hat, wide ol
if bllm,'and with a neatly- rolled red hand
e kerchief tied around the minute proportioi
f i of a crown; a blue iWoolen shirt, also sur
y mounted in the region of the neck with s
1- red kerchief; calfskin leggings, - trimmec
i- with leather fringe and buttons down the
pl outer seam; spurs fierelly long in thE
n rowel and given to jingling bravely; tw(
is belts, holding in their loops one hundrec
rounds of cartridges, half for the revolvel
S. slung froti one of the belts and half for a
ir repeating rifle. In addition totheseaccou
to trements are a formidable looking knife
'r (to be used, however, for the innocent par
:. pose of killing game or cutting pork) an(
d a leathern quirt hanging from the wearer':
in wrist. The owner of this omnious finer!
es ridec a tough, square-built chunk of r
le pony, which at times evinces a morbid de
;ih sire to send his rider flying through thb
ia-sky. The saddle on the pony is a well
b i housed, double-rigged one, made, as shows
d, siy the quantity of leather used, with asl
g eye to the encouragement of the trade ii
)e that staple. Slung from the high horn
of and cantel of the saddle is a gun sheath
ty containing a Winchester carbine, and als,
Ad attached to the horn are a coil of rope and
]e ' water canteen. A pair of saddle-bag
in i lie across the seat. At the backof the sad
ie die are tied coat and overcoat of oiled can
l v:tss-in cow-boy language a "slicker.
of Such <t ap eipment is the net outcome c
re cow-boy experietqe inj seaich of the usefu
ry and beautiful, and with sueh tihe eow-bo,
:e is prepariied to tr'avel through the world.
o EFccentricities of the Sword-Fish
Visitors at our fishing-ports have n
do'ubt noticed that at the end of the boss
sprit of the larger=sized fishing boats ther
is often an iron cage oi-fdrasninso - ade a
i- to be safe for a mani to stand in it, This i
e. the place from which the fisherman throws
he the hiarpoonrto capture the vord-flsh, an
ig the sword-fish is just now the subject (
r, considerable discussion. Its ways have:
Id least as much mystery gs those of shat
. salmon, herring, or any other UIlaccounti
n. bles that we have,
s. Prof. G. B. Goode is: studying up th
at matter preparatory to a report to the got
;, ernment. Some of the interesting featt g
of the fish are these: It is found here an
ne there from spring to fall in the ocean o
ut our coast, lyirng "asleep," the sailors ca
it, on the very surface of the water. Nc
body on the American coast, so far as rt
ia portel, ever saw a little sword-fish. Thi
smallest recorded by a corresporndent
the Forrest and Stream weighed tforty-si
pounds. Their oinly kliown breedin,
ground is in the Mediterranean. Ther
to the same fish is found weighing half
pound; from that they go up to very heav
er measurement. It is naturally inferre
Is- from this that all our sword-fish are Met
iterranean products. What mysteriot
>W ocean guides them over here? Or is it a
- instinct that teaches them that here the
le, will find the mackerel and menhaden th:
ad they feed on ? Oue'"can almost imagir
that the game of flight and pursuit kel
Sup by these two species starts at Gibralti
les. and is run to Block Island every year.
The sword-tish darts upion a school
is its prey, and by skilful hse of its swol
wounds those that it afterwards capture
tI and eats. Unti this season nobody ev4
is thought of catcling it except by harpoon
tal This year, however, it has taken the bai
in of the trawls--bottom lines-of the Cal
AMm cod fishermen, and many swordl-fi
ci- have been ecight in that novel way. Whh
h, they come up 1and "sleep" for is one ,
in the puzzles of their nature. They con
and .go as the mackerel tnd menhaden- d
ud anctfrom that it is naturally concludt
c:is that they spend their time chasing the
isa: VWhat with sharks, sword-lish, porpoise
bilulish, sea-gulls, eagles, and seines, at
'il- all the rest after them,n the fish of the he
.e-Jing tribe have led such lives of flight at
rl- terroi that-:it is-no .onigex a wonder th
the mncoements of an:y school of them see
arv always guided by an inherent, idioy. ::
is esen less strange tliat they :are ¶11 t
Swhile victims than that, being caught
i millions yearly, they should steadily "
crease. ;hereerewere neveriimoe menhaden
Son our coast tlian.this year.-'-Hart ford Co-. I
One 1HindredThousand Sheep Driven
o 10to M[ontana in 1880.
: From the Rocky -3Iountdin 'IsaaLsbandman
t we clip the following interesting sheep
statistics: Lai~ge as the nuriber is of sheep
(driveninto the Territory this yeat the list
is i.icomplete by some ten or fifue thou
sand. Indeed the number will exceed
irather thln, fall short of 100,000:
''The sh.ep driven to IMontanra this yeair
foots up in round numbers 94,200 and is
ce divided into flocks as follows : From Ida
at ho, driven' by parties unknown to us and
it purchased by the Montana Cattle Co., 4,
t 40Q; by George.Mullery, from Bakersfield,
C'alifoinia, 3,100; James Ryan, from Ba
e- kersfleld, C.alifornia, 7,500; E. Beach, from
id Bitkersfield. .California, 14,000; Kidder,
fix fromn E'astern Oregon," 5500; Bro~ nell &
COhamplin, -Red, Bluff' California, 6,Q00;
=A dam Steif, Red Bluff, California, 4,400;
v, Sherlock Bros. Eastern Oregon, 3,700;
r. Ballenger, ted 'Bluff,; California, 4,000;
d Fisher, Eastern Oregon, 6,000; E, H.
StWard,,,Red Bluff, .California, 5,500; Simp
son, Red Bluff, Califoirnia, 3,0;0; E.G.
t Brooke, Wav shington Territory, 3.Q00; Os
ur car Stevens, Washington Territory, 6,000`;
i Berry Bros., Utah, 8,000. Out of this the
of following have been broughtinto Meagher
county: Mj. Win. Wallace, Judith, $,000
is ewes; icet &; Scaminor, ?IueI ehell r r,
se 1.500ewe; iedges &'r, andii;chat*e
k- of Coutis & Co., it Copperopolis, 2,000
wethers; .Dr. Blake, Carless creek, 2,500
n wethers; Crduiise &t W olman, and taken
by Porter & Clarke, Hound creek, 2,500;
o Cook & Goodale, Smith river valley, 6,000
ne stock sheep; .itch Bro e 4, el, e 4,
of 400 s h sheep; Hnab &ý arrar, Ju
Sdith valley, 2,000 ewes; Gilmnore ' Curtis,
taken on shares by Frank Fish; 1,500 ewes;
SB~urr J Klein, 'rout creek, 6,000 wethers;
iu- 'itook ie ryr. "B·os.i Muiele hll :a 8,00
toek sheep;aifig toal 6f 33,000. `All
fat the sheep'offered for sale found ready buy
d- ers at prices ranging froni $email@example.com .
,. Besides the above mentioned 88,000 unae
.elimated1sheer .that have. come into this,
Seounty'r `ter - ha e ,- -pw &o f 10,000
n, Montana sheep brought in, which, in ad
ith dition to thei number here will give a re
ity markably good: sidiitinn in tliibrýineti.f
. She waspoptical, 4nd 91 ii )ps Ce
an that the noxtids nrdtia~:s *ed should:not
c i ome in contact with his lips for six solid
u months..i He ies nghis.t pr~.ik4 e a'
:]man. It hasaa de t4itp of it, and it'si
coloring a deep mahogany.shade.
e t Business Habits for Farmers.
There is probably not one farmer in -te
nd thousand who keeps a set of accounts fro,
which he can at any moment learn the coi
ion of anything he may have produced. -(
iur- even the cost of his real property: A vre
a few farmers who have been brought up1
hed business habits keep such accounts, an
the are able to tell how their affairs.progres
the what each orop, each -kind of stock, -(
:wo each animal has cost, and what each pry
ired duces. Knowing. these points a fariv
r can, to a very great extent, properly de
ýr a cide what crops he will grow, and., wh:
oU- kind of stock he will keep. He will tlu
nife be able to apply his labor and monue
dr- where it will do the most good, IIe c:i
andrs weed out his stock and retain only snt
ar's animals as may be kept with profit. -F(
icry the.want of such knowledge, farmers col
tinue, year after year, to feed cows that a:
de- unprofitable, and frequently sell for ,le
the than her value one that is the best of ti
ell- herd, pecause she is not known to be at
van better than the rest. Feed is also waste
;-n upon ill-bred stock, the keep of whih
in costs three or four tiesa that of well-byr
torn animals, which, as has been proved i
ath' figures that cannot be mistaken, pay a lanr
profit on their ;keeping. :For want
and knowing what they cost, poor crops a
'ags raised year by year at an actual loss, pr
vided the farmer's labor, at the rates en
an- rent for common labor,. were chargi
.' against them. To learn that he has be,
Cof working for fifty cents a day, during
ful niimber of years, while he has been pa,
.boy ing his help twice as much, would opl)
the eyes of many a fai: ner who has act
ally been doing this, antd it would convin
Lsh. him that there is. ome value in figures ai
e no Skating Surface.-An artificial surfac
)O- suitable for' skating, and behaving ve
here much like natuial ice itider' a' lkate-ir;o
e as has been formed by-ai mixture of the ci
is is bonate aind sulphate of soda, Tlhe ecryst:
'owe line mass is spread on a floor, and may
and used as a'skating-riilt and' will last indM
t of nite, with slight repairs, It "curts ul
ye at like ice, and, when too rough,i may
had, smoothed again by a simple steaming a
the ElepbanIts sot 4a Fyneral.
tes The funeral cortege. which folloiv d
and the cemetery yesterday afternoon the I
on mains of John King, .the keeper of aiim;
call in Robinson's cir'cu, wio was . killed y'
No- terday by the elephant Chief, Wals a, son
sre- what remarkable spetitacle. Thle l~bo
The lay in a magdificent casket, and wash:
rit of ied to the graveyard in a hearse to 0'!i
-sx was attached four handsome white hors
ing- Close upon the hearse followed tie tihoi
iere elephants of thle dead keeper. iMary a
If a The Boy, wltoe stately. tread,. in pert
e:vy time with the dirge which the band v
arred plying, seemed to indicate that the
led- telligent animals felt the solemnity of I
rious occasion. The funeial ceremonies to
it an place in the Catholic Church, and the sec
theS there was likewise solein and impressi'
that The performers and laborers, fresh fut
gine the shouts and glare of the circus,^ iin tii
kept rough evei3ydiy clothes, liut: ivith fia
altar respectfully cleared of the dust .and pa
of the arena, wer 1 all pfesent. -Chorlc
1 of (N.C.) Observer.
vord Indian Summer.-When th Massacl
ures setts colonists first came from Englai
ever the cold days of September made them i
ons. lieve that winter Was at hand. The India
aits howeveir, assured tlhm that there was
Cape to be a "summer," or iwamrer weath
I-fish wmie., iim- l,.e lic. phionlnhLts eallec
ish When it came later, the colonists called it
hat the "Indian's summer," and the name has
of been retained ever since.
do where lIn Kellogg Was.
ese The Rev. Elijah Kellogg delights in the
freedom of farm life and manners. Hie is
ies, a great worker, and hatct4o be plagued by
mod too many clothes when he is at work, or
mer- by clothes that he is afraid of soiling.
mnd Therefore, he dresses according to his
hat work. But he cannot be hidden; people
em will come to see him..
:it One day he- was coming up from. the
the shore, where he had been into .some.vigor
by ous work which had made the earth fly all
in- over his person-perhaps: it was the.time
den when he sat down on the vessel: of tar and
!ou- kerosene that caught fire. Anyhow; he:.wasi
aware' of being in a most unpresentable:
condition as he-met two ladies.
,"Can ybu tell us -where,3ir. Kellogg is ?"
ren "He was on tha shore just iow," repli
ed Mr.'Kellogg, iiassing on.
He entered his house.i put hi:n!seif in
an order, and, dodging another way, appear
ieep ed in quite a respectable form. upon, the
leep shore by the time the ladies reached it.
list At anbther tihie he was not so forttiiate,
SSeein visitors coming hte threw himself
eedw ..'n tie tall 'g :c y .' sai tI.. w
eait and called, -and-he was caught. "
d is ;Save the Baby.- A beautiful story of- t
and heart sublime in thi strength and magni
4,- tude of the reauunciationof Iselt is t-hus re:
eld, corded in one account of the disaster to the
Bcm- steamer Narragaise t: '
der, An old lady, Margaret- Muir, of Brook
11 & lyn. aboutpsixty years of age, was picked
10; up while floating in the .vie.ei,' holding
; high above her her infant grandchild!,
)00; fifteen months bld.;UShe beeought the nmen
f. in the boat which came to her rescue to
mp- save.the child at all hzaards, saying:
0';y D mo't mid me !4a:ra Jl woman,
the whose life is no accountr I'm done for,
,her any way. °Save t:ne baby,4 d if' teere's
000 room for: nr I'll come too.
' Both sheand the baby wereYrescued.
,500 Outram Goes to` Persia.-On the deter
iken mination of the' r oerumient' to declare
500; war against Persia, Col. Sykes, then an
.,000 East Indian D'tqr( we~gnt -to Outramu,
1, 4,- who was lying ill at Brighton. "I am glad
Ju to seeyoi," saidd tlie sick man, `'for it may
be the last time." "I am sorry for that,"
erPi said the Colonel "for I: had .come totell
. you that w~had decided to offer: you 7the
'- commaondatb e. xpeditio agaist.Perf
Lsia." "What!P~c ssaY.- e.a.aeimed Out
nae- ram. "Ill go to-moraow."!-Ja.5?c Outran.m
Mad .P tington,return f hr 8m te-Sa
e- side.-" 'Yes I've been to a seasid. t oirt. I
have had my- sumner extortoin, d~ I
, must conesi:n-~,t.ss .,.. ..Ugr_ psd
mysexpectationsi5 T: people: iu iit
-eircu istawces the beomgugndy oiiims ibt
satisfatojry; btimtt isslbeyond myrepre
eke a nbl-tha al zleggilize life-can put
l it'l upn such cavrtt. They. must a n
L <i ta roi ic saspe 1raati E Gallows.
for li est .," ,said, 'enaitat V'oooriees
n ten "a w -na ntea d 4w~er.iindicted for. tie
from I nunmder of his wife by poison. It 'Was
SCob twenty odd years ago. Owen was a re
0 spiectable farmeri it good circunmtances,
Se iv atid acoutsiseit chirch member. Tic hd
p to| been-twice nmaried. He had'seve ra child
and renbv his first wife; his second was child
nress less--a circumstancd which peculiarly
k, -or.- afected her mind a.idtem.per. She wouldt
Spro- unot perimit his children io reside with her,
i rmer and compelled- him to find a home for
G them elsewhere. - She had frequently
what threatened suicide in consequence of these
I thus troubles.
iney "One night Owen was awakened from
a ll sleep to find her dying.. He called in
s ich assistance, and sent for a physician, but V
For she was dead before any one arrived, Her
s con- sudden-demise excited suspicion, and three
at are d(ays after her burial this was communicat
r less eti to him by a frienid, who futheir inform- a'
f the ed, him that arrangements had- been ia eai
e any todisinter the body, and submit it to in.t a
aste d vestigation. Owenuwas greatly agitate .. t
whilh this intelligence, and, after a short pause,
bred repiied, 'If this is done, and poison is
, by found in Kezia's stomach, I will be aceus- n
large ed of her murder, convicted and hanged5,
t of But I am as innocent of it as that tree,'
Sare pointing to one near Which the conversa- i
p o tiOn occ' urred
er "That night he transferred all his pro
arged perty to a son, dianuised himself,and fled
been the country. The body of his wife was
ring exhumed, and an -autopsy had. Enough
S s i steyhnine was found in herto kill a mule.
Open There was a universal expres ion of hor
'rctu- rb at the discovery, and a large .reward
vince was offered fo( the arrest-of the fugitive.
es and After ome months. he was found i. (Qana
ta, living under .an assumed ame. He J
was brought to Crawfordsville in irons.
tr fce, uid it was with difllcultyT that his execu
very tion by a mob was prevented.,
i'ron;` "Joe McDonald (now 'my colleagne in
Sc-.the Senate), Jim Wilson, once a .Repre
ystal g etative ina Consgres, and subsequently
ay be 'inister to Venezuela, and myself, defend.
ndef ed him, There was a formidable prosecu.
s up" Lion-Lw Wallace,. Judge Gregory and
Li be others appearing against hflin. -
9 P " It was: proven that n-short time beforei
.M.rs. Owen's death her husband had pr
chased strychnine at- a drug store in thel
neighborood,' telling the druggist that he
wanted-it for polsoning rats. But he asked
d .to that.it -sh'ould be chaiged- to him, a fact
he re ipon which we laid great stress in the
iimals urgument, insisting that had he entertain
d yes- d a criminal design in buying the drug
some- he would not have puit the damnable evi
body denoe of the fact on record. A daughter
as ca iwho was visiting her father's house when
hich i the poisod was:brought honie testified that
ioises he handed it to - her step-mother in her
Io pet presence, cautioiling her to be ca'ueful with
y amid it. A brother of his wife, who was greatly
perfect embittered against him, and was a witness
'was for tihe State, aidmitted tpon cioss-exami -
he in- nation that OWdn's treatment of his sister
of the vas invariably consideiate and kind.
s took There was an entire failure to establish the
a scene facts of his-having improper relations with
essive. other women.
from "This was all we had to base a defense.
ii their The odds were fearful. There was the re
faces 'markand the 'niarked 3tsitatioii of Ow en
paint when first informed -of the suspicions ex
a'rlofte iting against him ; his admission that if a
post mortem examination showed that poi
sahu- soni was the cause of his wife's death, he
inlid:would be accuisedl of administering it ind
Sbe- hanged; his purchase. .qf the pioson; his
nians tiransfer of his property, and flight, all
itn et combined, nearly irresistibly led to tie
eather. conviction of his guilt. iMr. Voorhees,'
lied it hie said to me, 'however darkly things
me has ay appeari a gainst me, I am not guilty ;'
S'and I believed him. We fought the caise
like tigers, upon. the reasonable doubt
"i which we deemed the evideincc had not
excluded, and won it.
in the "Such an uproar as followed I never
Hle is vitnessed,. Owen was taken to Wilson's
led by residence, pursued by a crowId crazed with I
ork, or disappointment and thirsting for his blood.
oiling. Wilson, McDonald a.dlI stood at the front
to his gate with pistols in our hands, and check
people ed the-approach of the mob until Owien
could escape from the rear of the house in
an the a conveyance that had been p1ovided for
Sfly all "Owen went to Texas, and died there, 1
he time i presume, as I have never seen nor heard
tar and iof him -since. His wife had committed
he:was suioide. - He knew -it, but. prefer'red to
ertable keep the fact to -himsel to. avoid scandal
and not exposeu her. "-Cin Com.
o gis ?" ,
"We tangled your darling's .soft hair;
repli- We frolicked so-oingly round the dear head,
"And toyed with hlie curis bright and fair:
iAnd wce'lidb itaeidshould she come in our way,
"tFor tlihere's'noting weoveli-ke a baby at p lay."
ppeari Aud. who tore'the dress? ::Then thebushes around
on , the All lifted their blossom-wreathed -ams.
t We' watehedheer come trippingly over the ground,
ate Ana we tremtle withl s5ullen aiarll 5,
Lest the darling should vanish; and we loved her so
iself That we held heie' We dress :and would not let her
M. D. BRINE.
Politi s and Codfish,
re; Thie otir`-niglht, soon after a ward meet=
the ing had opened, one:of the electors present
began edging for the door, as if he meant
to leave the place.. He was soon stopped,
ook- ~bya"frien..whlo said:
:ked 'Dfi't l-eiave us now. I want you to hear
Sing What that speaker is saying I Hear that?
Hildi, He sapyswemustit tridiph or the country
men is doomed.'
e to 'Yes, I know; but I've got to edge along
to-wards .ome, 'was the reply.
ab~. Homri Greatiheaýveins' how can you talk
nail, of going home until he: ha finished:that
io, speecfi 1Theihe l.e s again. He asks'if
ere's you wrantto see gass; growing in the
streets of our cities--=lir fertile' tarms re
I. turned to the wilderness-our families
crowding tihepooribouse F until there is no
eteir longer room to receive another
n ar mNo: i:don-t kno'ut as Ii'OuIld; but I
m guess 'iitsto' work~ my way out.'
glad 'Wait fifteen minutes-- ten-five-' wait
may until he finishes There it is again.u He
at," ' wants . ti know if you have forigotten the
z tell patriotic ~ rinciples ý~deidedfby tih blood
I the or.yo'graiidirandir ir you ha"'.e forgotten
Per the soundab ofthe'liberty bell?'
Ou..t- "ut-~.tonl ww~ I II' have, hut I: must'go
ram; edll Emut2 in & '
'Hearthiat. JHeavisaat- . e, says your
Sea- ' - '
ir , I eK;ey .r-4 yd giman:, w~as.telling of
10 "a rious tite,.' Rwhich was wound up
l. g "f.ig''fe won't go home till mOrn
gnt }g,;.`' ni coriiade asked, "What key
ij t yod ingdit in.SiW: ell; really, I don't
re- kwrstiflesS it it was :whiskey," was tthe
!iie ireplpy'. The:young man's:,,employer. aver
i ned a°ian d n ndot feeling thatm;trie a ey e
irn'pt >hisgnaey -ill 'wtald beg sa're with sui a
ini- legyikphe told himlmef? better go hopmeat
once, and not wait till morning any more.
a re-i -
hild- Fort Benton, M. T.
oul CASH CAPITAL, (Paidup) $50,000
etly IW G. CONRAD, President,
these JOS. S. HILL, Vice-Prest.
E. G. 3ACLAY, Cashier.
but We Transact a, General Banking
Heat Will issue Exchange or Telegraphic Transfers,
Form- adailable in all parts of the United States, Canadas
SBuy at the highest rates, Gold Dust. Coin, Gold
to i and silver Bullion and Local Securities.
e .,t Keep current accounts with merchants, stock
men, freighters and others, subject to sight drafts,
tle, Will pay special attention to collections, and all
i other business entrusted to our care.
S Will pay interest on time deposits, and discount
CCiS- S notes or bankable paper.
nied t, Will make advances to merchants stock dealers
and others, as are suited to their requirements.
tee, Vill give freight rates on wool to all Eastern
ersa- cities, and make liberal advances on same at a low
rate of interest.
W. S. WETZEL,
plro- GEO. A. BAKER,
T. C. POWER,
lied S. T. HAUSER, Directors.
W. G. CONRAD,
was IJOE. S. HILL,
otugh E. G. MACLA Y,
C A '
;ie in .
pre- NE WS DEPOT!
fend- - ::
and FANCY GOODS
i -pr- A N D
in the MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS,
drug Violin and Banjo Extras,
Ihe Choice Tobaccos,
n her FINE CIGARS
r h eatly AND
kind. CANDIES, NUTS,
sh the TOYS AND NOTIONS
s with i
GEO. W.V. CIg %iNE,
Front Street. first door 1 -r. ,7 N ,el & Co.,
Fort Becnt, o
Wr, W. PARKER Proprietor,
Near Kleinschmidt & Bro,'s
FORT BENTON, : M.T.
'First Class Work
Tmn Types, Cartes
IN TEE HIGHEST STYLE OF ARTIE
Children's Pictures a Specialty., ;..
J. Ri. Wilton;
t CONTRI.CTOR AND -
BU IL-D ERI
FORT BENTON, MI. T.
Will contract for brick: or frame dwellings,
churches, and public buildings. Plans and speci
fications furnished and work executed in the most
I `' F lTIAC " ...
The ghiShakifLtn anLA. j e1Le?
e With the chills a. viever, te: Xictiim of mal.ara
imay still recover byusing this celebrated sp eciflc,
whieh not only bieaks tip. thmost aggrava~ at:
t on account o its perfectw holeso ent *isi
vigorating-actIorupon theCntei. . iu yt.
I -Fors8 byadrggists, au adeslr(.-erae
1. G. BAKER. St. Louis. Mo. W. G. CONRAD, Fort Benton.
iC. E. C:ONRA")D, Fort i., -Icod. - JOHN H. CONRAD, Fort Benton.
=-rI -.- - E-.__- i- -.
/ort I3eton, ~lontana Territory.
EASTE.P OFFICE, 219 Olive Street St. Louis, Mo.
BANK ERS, FREIGHTETS
I 'ND AN TRADERS,
STEAMI3 MBOAT O~NiEERS,
wrmloLTEs LE A m ALND ?ETA.ILI
DEALES N GENERAL MERCHANOISE,
And Proprietors of
BAKER & CO.'S EBONDED LINE
,From Eastern anada to the Northwest iTerritory.
:WE ARE, IN RECEIPT OF?
A Larger Stock of Assorted Merchandise
'I 1Ld .aiVJWV' OTHER 1101S USr Li.. 'P .IT.L.V
Special Inducements to Cash Buyers.
TW ill .Et.e, t13 I- g1l. 't 'te s
for E c.Jola,.U a -T.T,..
Will Contract Freight from all Eastern Cities to all Points
Will INSURE Goods via the Missouri River.
Fort Benton. - - - - ..ontana
If 'I di., fI' Hf ! I i 1
'NICK WELCH, Prorprietor
1880" ESTABI.ISHED. 1867.0
.o.a o . CULSON LINE FOR 1880!
MAIN STREET, HELENA, M. T., SECOND Door
BELOi Flins NATIONAL BANK,
-Wholesale and Retail Dealer in -
SHarness & Saddles,
oHbrse C0:1i, Spanish Bits. TEN STEAM ERS,
Stage Lashes, 3exiitin Spur s, BMG ;oI, ROSE BUD,
iide Saddles, Ctrriy Comnbs, . II P:- , B AEK . IýLS,
j· Pack Saddle.%I" Bugy -CI.BP.ý' " I#Iiý'C]K 'HILLS.
Pack Saddles, Buggy rn, AKOT
Blsckksuake Whips, Buggy. VWhips. ...
S. Ti COLTLSOX, Gen 'Manager Yankton, k).'I..
S"- .i , VC . .XI A .-ATTA, Superint'd'tl, lislnarck, D. 1'.
G EO. LENDENIN,.Jr., Gen.eAgt, Ft. Belltoll..
-. ASI ., ID FO - - This "'Old Reliable line of steamers will
operate betweeen Pittsburg al-l :a poi tt.
on the Ohio; St. Louis, Kans:is City, St.
HIDES FURS and PELTRIES. Joseph, Oniaha, Sioux City, Yankton
Springfield (terminus C. JI. ,& St. P.) and
Iismarck; to all points in
S1es-lnde'aatLeweseash'Batoes DAKOTA AND MONTANA.
11 .-N FOR FIREIGGIT OR PASSAGE, APP!.
".. .-"RI-- To S.1 '. COQUNSE, IELIENA,
: E it.,.Hudson, 52 North Se oxnd St.. St. .ouit,
S:SHORT NOQT'.CE .. ard and Brady, Front Stieet, St. Loui,.
H. Coope, 127 Vine Street, Cincinnati.
V. S. Evans, 80 Water Street,. Pittsburg.,
- Ca pron, i61 Clark Street, Chicagoo
." L PHilliard, 54 Clark Street, Chica o.
gi... . . ....,. Satisfaction Ii C. Siith. 1 Broadwa `xew.York..k
JTj... osephR. Ilixon 229 M ashington St., Bosuon.
J . G. Sanborn N. P. R. R. St. Paufi Minn.