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6" Iliertas et Natale Solun."'
T OLUME XII. RAYVILLE, LOUISIANA, SATURDAY, NOll'oMBER 1:3, I,. N I'llIE 1(.
3! YSTEkRY OF FIRES.
5 ta e.an.msss se tles e(ls .
any.5 hundred fires yearly remain
?p-.li ea, even after the most pains
* nd exhaiative investigation.
all the wonderful phenomena
m-a istry presents to us," writes
Weisaman, "there are few
or arv arkal,le than those of mspottan.
.loa- buastion of l aies, anuimate and
sP l e, which cit flames, and are
ale a entirely eonsumed by internal
- .*Aln the sulustances subjiect to
-P IMI 6ombastion pulverizted char
As i ar1e of the moseet remarkalle. " A
lid of diarcoal was delivered in an out
some efa clergyman in Leipzic, andl
Showe lno signs of taking fire until the
door by acident was left open, when the
ind lew sprinklings of snow on the
haoal. The rapid ahsorption of oxygen
from the melting meow caused the char
coal to ignte, and as the day was windy
thewble range of buildings was burned to
ashes" In this connection afr.itful and T
ulsuspected source of fire suggests it
self to those of our American house
keepers who burn wood as fuel and who oo
store the ashes in hoes and barrels. The an
accidental disturbing of such ashes, even
attar will cause them to ignite, ch
.ive.edthe air is damp or foggy. Tint l,
phosphuret of potash from decayed wnsd lpi
and mysterious cellar fires in the rural in
districts are no doubt, in some cases it
caused by this extraordinary form of ht
spentl emors combustion.
Poeasor Weissman hinself had the
niisrt·muat experience of being burned lo
cl of house and home on a wild winter ecl
;night some three years since, and he has in
sines diligently collected facts about pI
:spontanees combustion. It appears
tathet had been having his hou gi
eainted, and one night the paintnrs, as n
ltheir maner is, let their working pants, i1
their pots and their brushes cp the as- fe
plaltum foor of the cellar. They had he
t-orei.usly with a bunch of rags removed
roum their hands with spirits of turpen
tie the psint with which they were na
saled. The ball of raga took fire, the *
eants and paint pots followed suit, and d'
he house was Imburned to the ground. B
In the carriage factory of Messrs. in
' .Etonk Oilbert, Troy, New York, a drop oI
t linseed oil fell into an open pailer of '
tlampblaek, setit on fire and came within Y
an acee of burning the whole great fac
Srsevmeral instances oilcloth in large a
olls has taken fire in damp, muggy C
-weather. An instance of this also occurs
ian American flre experience. A plunter t
in Virginia sent his servat to Frdericks- 1
urg fr a roll of oilcloth. It was a warm
day and the wagon was open. Durinug
the journey home it began to rain, and
the roll ofoilloth took fire on the rnad.
Another instance of the kind is suppliedit
by Philadelphia during the war. An or
der from the War Department in Wash
in for knapsacks for a regiment was
Mi'in the City of Brotherly Lore. The a
sacks were all fnished and colnected, and
counted over and left in a pile in the t
paint shop about ten o'clock on Saturday
night, so as to be sent to Washington by
cars early on Monday morning. On en
tigthe paint shop before daylight on I
nay morning no knalsacks were to I
be found. In their place was nothing
but a heap of smoldering ashes !
NawZle, d ~ha fre.uentl "gites
ado lotmeal and eornmeal in br
rels. During the famine int Ireland in i
1847.48 a vessel was dispatched from
New York with a cargo of cornmeal for a
the relief of the sufferers. In dischrg- I
ing the bags from the vessel the last
three were found to be a fir.
s ener of the 1e.
The difference between handling a
ship so that she escapes a danger and ,
in a way to plunge Ler headlong upon (
it was obly illustrated on a voyage bn, ,
the Algeria, fromn Liverpool to New v
York. On her sixth day out the Algeria
tound herself n a heavy fog a the i
Banks of Newfoundland. The ship was a
eehag her way caurtiously along. all
eyes and earss to say, en MfrM
Sthe utthw there sondeda fog t
belL It sumdt ome distaneo But
swts ft light, ordered aw
e- rouand, the gat ship pTsed, slow
lybaked, and nse too woo n. Ima
a hue tbrermted Schooner! ruhing
fward uer L Had tne orse
o wthew g faheeskeptnhad falild
to retreat atthe Hm at ase dad, a c
lision wuld hav bee lne.v.tble, The
shooera w o her way aaht a ros
ndrs waso re hpily avserat d
terner,, Thit W l N s trqerwa
thevejmba ims a hra ds atwre,
tnees aspews wrammtme a srrow a
4 1 KNOW% nIw'rT. In
BT EMMA 'r.AnK WriItET.
In many trenulae that I. rple, a
And make us weary of this life,
I we wiutld bay, " I wi'I ,,t 'x t.
My roaI n,, mire.. with w.r:dy strifte," A I
Bit. lI.-king ujwar.l-"' G.it k.nown mI-t;" jt;
Unto HIs uare rlease li the r.et.
Int4alu we strtj' with handsla M f rat e
T", isrt the clet.s upnI "uit say. I
Ah: life tdres us in warrinr niil
Ivul;ter.b' t., ,,rrow' away ; to
And when it, dart*s Il."r.c through our breast,
Teach us to feel that U.A knws lwbst.
When in the thr.,e o, f iereslt lain,
And. ur weak ns arktn r-k r.*.e.
And cry alou t ,Il Iln tia:l,
TI) surm lr . r to ýIt.: t I.ia'e, "
Though grandt:'ia t tr will rlreteNt,
Teach ur to f etl that G.! know. LA. t.
When like a aerpent from it. lairI
With rN.±s that k.II all IN ty e:l, raPe,
Kin l.ring ui.,e ue unaware, i
And p1,ew,s what was p':r . and cheats; AI
Th "ab falling 'uerath tInptat.o a t , fel
tmth eta to fel that hod klnow I we t.
THIE ORDEAL OF LOVE.
Adolphe and Celesto were lovers-the Ih
course of true love never did rlu1 suilulth, "I
and it was interruptel in the.irs by cru, l
parents, who had different views for theiir Ii
children. Adolphe. in despair, tak, s wI
iaiason, but the invention of stomat.h
Spumi prevented his d"eslº'lrats jpirlsaose, Oi
and c recovers. Celmte, had tih Insi~nt l'
in her hand, and was in the act of raising
it to her lil when her mother discovers hi
her. The story thus proceeds:
Whatever the exaggerations of our
lovers, they lovei fervrently, disinterest
edly, and with all their hearts. Not one tI
in ten thousand loves is so strong, or A
prrmiies to be so lasting. l
Adolphe daid not die-antidote were g8
given in tinme-he recovered. The ill
aineas of Cesl.ste was emre dangeroulls. o
Hlae suffered, lsor child, a delirious
fever, antd" it was several weeks before i
h1 er life and reason were restored. w
No parents could stand all this; ordi- t'
nary eaprices it is very well to r.sist, but
when youmng people take to loiº,n tund
l delirious fevers---il fantd erdr,. lesides, i
such events derange one's comforts. (ht C
is always glad to conic tme terms when
one begins to be annoyed with one's self. tr
f The old xpeslde then made it up, aid the a
young Ieole i marricLd.
As the bridegroom and Celeste were to
convinced that the sole object of life was
eaclh other's company, they hastened at
once to the sweet solitudaes of the cotual
try. They had a charncing villa nud
beautiful garden; they were hoth aePc m
plishted, clever, amiable, young, ad ill w
love. How was it lusmnilde they should Ise
S nseceptil le to ,ui ot i They contid never el
bear to li.aie sight of each other.
"Ah, Adolphe -traitor- where bast y
"Merely shooting in the woods, my I
e angeL" .
' "What, and without me? Fie! Promisce
e this shall not haplwn again."
"Al, dearest, too gladly I promise."
"What, Celeste! three hours haive I
a been seeking for you! Where have you I
o hid yourself ?
I ")ou't look so angry, my Adolphle: I
was only directing the gardener to build
a little arlbor for you to read in. I meant d
a it as a surprir."
a "My own Celeste ! tlree hours-it is
an eternity without you! Promise not to
. leave me again, without telling me where I
it to find you."
"My own dearest Adolphe! how I love
you-may my company be ever as dear
This mole of life is very charming
d with many for a few days. Adolphe and
' Celeste loved each other so entirely that
y it lasted several months. What at first
Swas passion had grown habit, and each
a blamed the otlher for want affection,
* if be or she ever indulged in the novelty
Saof different pursuits.
As they had nothing to do but to look
Sat those faces they had thought so hLand
at some, so it was now and then difficult
a not to yawn; and of late there had been
w little speeches like the following:
- "Adolphe, my love, you never talk to
Same-put down that odious book you are
g always reading."
S"Celesto, my angel, you don't hear
is me. I am teli yo sout my travels,
d amd yeu gape in my faee."
e "My dear Adolph., I amm cceed
d Oe morning, as Adolphe woke and
at trned in hisedhis eyes reted on his
. wie, who was stil aleep--"Bles me,
sA thought he, "I never saw this before-
r- let me look agman-yes, certainly she ha
S dophe moe ad dressed himself-
Adolpbe was grave and meditative. They
at met at brekfast-the bride and brk
re Celeste was in high spirits;
S was sombee and dejected. -
a **Let s ride toay," aid Celste.
- "My dear, I haVe a hadaebae."
S "Poor child! well, sm let as red the
"MY dear, y talk me ld.
"II sad Coseste rep ahiuly
hle ej thda mxrjii hs.
eo beste "e-dhrnumr'
Sid theeEr E m "t tslohn
m Ithe hin mao inly nr t bacmr.m
I. plezion was mor, bfilli he form
smore perfect, her walk more nmajc tie; t
blut what is all this, when one has; a wart to
o: the chin? Tao wart seemed to crow i;
I e1gteral ad igge'r everyday--to Adolph' s t!
, ve it threateneld seledily to ablOrb the t
%,-hole face: Nay. he expected il 11itut
time, to see. his Ibeautiful ('t,-., all: wartl!
I" H smothered his pain as well as he!,
c.euldl, iºceaut't h'e was natur:itlly well- .
,re d and delic:te; and no w lact likes
to i», tlld of the few little lehtishlies slihe
is blind to lhralf. iHe suithtnredl ets Iil
tqaii, but hle ,,g.ln to think it euldl i 1
just as well to have sepa:lrate r'tinis.
Meanuhhile, strange to say.:t, Adtollhle's :I
.sluilit grel daily tore dlecideld a lid pI't
noe 4ettt"tl.., lHe et rtaily did inot 11uii, t
,l.fore we 'vwere mIarrietd," tllhought ('.- 1l
I'ste'; " it is ve.ry uitnlle;asant - it ltalakeiS aI
, ine i1 ti4lg t'v to le ista:l',ed at by aI peT.s' el;
who s..s t we ways -and .Adi cIlº,e h is tin- g
fertul:at ly a halit of staring. I think I ti
migiht ventllre to hint, di lieately and t.
kinidlv, that the habit can't yet le in- ri
As wives are always first in the emula
tion of fault-titding, C.eleste res.lv,'d to
hazard the hint on the first favorable A
W' elil, may Celeste, I have lrtught
my d14g to see you," said Adolphel,, ne
"'lHe! down, down! Pray turn him º '
out; see the mark of his npaws. I can't f
iear dogs, Adlo,lpho." A
" Plosr thing!" said1 Adelphe. caressing w
his insulted favorite. t
" Was that to me, or the dog?" asked \
" I!'. to him, to Iwe sure."
"I beg your I1ardonu, mlly dear, but I tI
thought vou lIeiked att Ini. Inldteetdl,
Adeolphe. if tnruth may le said. yo-u lave v
lately entra'ted a had habitv--you are I
gettinag luite' a ca.st in your eye." I"
"Madame!" said Adolphe, lprTigicnaly it
oflfndedl, and hurrying to the glass. t'
"lhan't be angry, my love; I would f
not have mentiontied it if it dlid not get t
wrs, every dtay; it is yet timle to lie
cured. I am sure'; just oput a wafer on the a
teip ef your liose, and you will soon se i
"A waferon the top of my nose! Much I
Ieetter put one at the top of your chin, t
" My chin ?" cried Celeste, running in t
turn to theglass. " What do you mean,
sir ?" r
"Only that yon have a very large wart t
thuere, which it would be more agreeable 1
" Madame !"
"A wart on my chin, mr.onster !"
" " A cast in my eve, fool !"
" Yes! How could I ever love a man
who squinted !"
"Or I a weenman with a wart on her
"Sir, I shall not eaadeseend to notice l
your insults. No wonder-you can't I
see ! I pity your Infirmity."
" Madam, I despise your insinmuations;
lent since' you Sh ny the evidence of yoIt I
own glass, anffe'r tme to send for a pliyal.
cian, andlt if he canli c'Lre your deformity,
f,) mluch tIm lbeter for, you."
" Ye's, send for a physician; he will I
say whether you squint or not. Pohs
Adllphe ! I am nt angry; I pity
melancholy a defect." *
The ho eter could not very ale t
whether Adolphe tquinted. f.,r he li ad
his hat over his eyes; tsides, he pro.
I ently thought it best to attend to one
I ,y alady at a time.
"As for the wart, sir," said he, "it is
not difficult to cure."
" But if my wife don't confess that sithe
s has it. she will never conmsnt to be cured.
I would not mind if she wouhl but own
a to it. Oh, the vanity of women !"
S"It must have been after some absence
that this little defect was perceived by
"After alusnee-we have not been a
day separated sintice we marriedl."
Stklesite burst into tears. Adolphe, in
a rage, seized his hat, mounted his horse
anod went himself to the doctor.
The doctor was a philosopher as well
as a physician. He took his pony and
ambled back with Adolphe. On his way
Ihe extracted from Adolphe his whole his
tory, for men in a irassiemn are easily male
Sgarrulous. "The perfldious woemen r !"
Ssaid Adolphe. "W'ouhlt you blieve it ?
-we braved everything for each other
never were two ewrsons so much in love
S--nay, we attempted suicide rather than
Sendurie a .k .r separation. I renounced
the most brilliant marriage for her sake
-too happy that she was mine without a
dowry-and now she declares I squint
And, oh, she has sech a warton her
I- chin l"
"0-ho," thought the doctor, sinking
d into a revery-I have said he was a phil
os e --bt it did not~ qquire much
iijophy to know that persons who
oanld have died for each other only a
Sew months ago were not alienated only
by a wart or a east in the eve.
They arrived at Adolphe's villa-they
entered the saloon. Celeste no longer
. wept; she had put on her most beeominmg
s; sp, andd ithe air of an insulted but
"Cofeas to the wart, Celeste, and I'll
forgive all," said Adolphe.
"Nay, why so obstinate as to the easte
* cI theeye' Ihallnot admire youless
(tholugh ot sy), if you will not be
so vain a todisown it."
ly "Enough, madam; doctor, regard that
e lady, is not the wart momtrous?-ean it
h" Nay," cried Celeste, sobbing, '"lool
rather at my pr husband's squint. His
t eyes were so fLabefre we mnarried."
k The dodete on his rtacles; he
I' isnaaded tbhe onesadwthe otlady
a "ir," s id deliberately, "this ly
l e has e Ime the leoft o her
ly chin nrad Ianer than a pin's
w head. the pupil of yor
ng husbanfdb l like that of nine
a- persoas in I b Uhcamrsedth part of am
r meheasea oeth ithe 1pil
the. 1.ft. This is the eai0. aIs it app ,ar:e In
Ito w, sIinig yll ,iti for the tirst tith.
lbht [ dt hoot wondl.r that youll, sir. thik I
th!1*. ,iinlll' i ,i.ll.nrlllnr lm s; Ilil vy4Ill. 1 ol'n|IatI. I
the eve so dis.!.lrti.d, sinie v. 1 :,*, h 4:
otli'r eerv e liy' " r. u
The pair wir.e strilek I v a r.I o
vi'tioli; alliii til al 1t|x1 '..~ nrri.,I Iti t. ti - i.
I'.s, tl , :lsllllillli A l, 1,A! tI, tli.i fl '. r,
who was lake.n ill. At tll i,.1 if til.' *
lnitl.hs Adollhe r,.tli'r!l,. ('0.L, t.<I. "
wnlt hald tentire!y isili ',,rli. ::,Il ('- I
1.-t1, finlnid her hlil hanlds e'e ., Il li
fiul I. ever.
'T'au,;ht by exl.rk'ih . , th.ey b1,' ,r: ,,
thin, that wai t.. rai ly , i-. i ii ,
:lid .:,lsq iit ra ,idlly -ttl, 111, ,114 ', tt.. tht,
al'. lt,., et v inst ntl, s.i. A .. tih: ! it i-.
tsy for two .por natl to di.. jic fiulkt tI.
gAther whini loversli, lbit pristirgi::-ly ,lif
tiC.ult ithi. ut i ei . 4 .nit, :ii 11 tlh.. ir l'. e, 1..
I.i live e utfif irtably t `o thel i li. h,1 tii iirn
rit. tL i
A FIFlY.EIlTDIT 1).145' FAST. I.
A !remac Prncitum-r Smho it-at Dr.'"
Taanler -The Pheainrna of .turf,- Ia
t ion. .!,
SFr, -iII t L. i L. 8li * ,ld.t 1r.1
Anln li. ,re, thel fil se fuistitg w, : lman
of Tttlullry, .lrettld0' to hi.v." live.l kif
for etiglit lyears .e .tirily without fi..i l.
A wateh c.mmitteiio was inPl"laiht:lI ,Il
whliich idt,.ctd tie fr:laul in a very iI
geuoll;tUs iitoiiii r. Ti It an hitl w,i
awi!i the W. Iali ili it, were l.'i e i., :o i a
.llieiate weighing nialiine, whi.h r.- - i
siult'cl in the i i.viitl!e e.posulre. At
the jxpliruatoil.R i the i. lith day ~f this flu
strict wiatehini., iing .i nrred thlit -he
s : Sinking, sheit aeCkal .led he r im- 1ot
cnsature, and aditittt dt-which is alin him
ipirtant fact-that, so liiig as the watolh f l_
iupon her was but ilp".rfcet, h rc daugli- otil
ter hadl coniltrivel, wheni tn-lig hiir I
file., to feed hier .i ry lmnriing by It rIi.n`, at
tI iw,.I il made very wctt wii th grity~, lilik,
anlidl olther niiiurishinig fluidis, adil hal.
also wheni kissing her eonitrivt'id ti 4on
v,.y smnall ortionis of olil fel from t I
mout lit Jo mouth. (Guillaumne (ireiwt, ii
prismer at Toitmouse, rt.srtedl to starvi
tioi to avoid lpuntish.aielit. For the iirst
reven days the symlotiim wre noilt vtery T
Sremarkable. After that lri.l hie w'as
compelledl to drink water to relieve his f
raging thirst, and, after lingering on im
t .rrible agonly, he died in ellvulsio onis ol
p the fifty-eighth day. The case is. re
ported by Van bwieten. There is no
doubt as to its truth, and it lshows that i
up to the prese'nt, at any rate, 1)r. Tan- a
ner has at the nicoat only dons, what ti
others have done before him. Viterbli,
a Corsient, , i ndilemned to death fohr it.. ti
assaisination of Freliani, resolved tho i
Sstarve himself to dealth. He died on the f
twenty-first hday. lie, toto. oceasionally w
moistened his mouth with water. The i.
medical details of his case, which are tl
very horrible, will bie found in Paris' i
S3kedical Jurisprudenee." Of actual 4i
I starvation, the iost remarkabllle exl- It
ale is, perhaps, that replirtld by lDr. ia
of Ayr. "A man, scme ti
S Ii of age, a spare habit of ladly, i"
comtily vigoirous eor his ti:fie
od s was accidentally ineare-rnted it
Silt coal mine for twenty-three days, 01
e during the first few of which hei hald ae- n
cess to water strtongly imtprllgnated with i
Siron. He then became unable to li'ove, i
and had unfortunately fallen somie l ia.
tance from the water. In this instance, i i
Dr. Hluane thinks that an impure ietmos- i,
s phire, by lowering the vital lwers, ti
might tend to slightly prolong life uider c
e circunmtances of prvatiotil. The nnt- e
happy man died on the tthild day after
a his removal." In 1866, Capt. Casey, of
the James Lowden, passed twenty-1 ight
days in an open boat without fol,oo or I ,
Swater. He contrived, however, a drink 11
as mtih rain as he could o,lleet, and
a it is possible, of course, that he mnity a
have chewed fragments of his clothl.. ..
n Thus, then, so far as ascertained cases I
e go, life has actually, on one occlsiolton,
been sustained for fifty-eight lays with- a
3 out food, but not without water.
S eferring to the cases which occurred
during the Irish famine of 1517, Dr.
.. Donovan says: "They descrilbd the
e pain of hunger as at first very nte, t
bot said that after twenty-four hours
Shad passed without food the pin siub
sided and was succeeded by a feeling of
re weakness and sinking, expariencedl lrin- jI
ia ciply in the epdgaetric region, cotm
1s pak with insatiale thirst, a straong
Sdenire for odd water, and A distres.ing 1
Sfeelin of coldness over the entire lur
. fa cdthe bodly. In a short time the
iface and limb became horribly ema-o
iated, the eyes aepuiril a moit !*
euliar stare; the skin exhaled l-eculiar
oand offensive feator, and was covenrl
h with a brownish, filthy-looking costing,
, almost as indelible as varnish. This hle
a was at irst inciined to regard ae ineru-t
ly ed tl1th, but furtherexperience ec.itviccd I
him that it was a secretioun pored ciiit
from the exhldante to the ulrf~ce o the
body. The sullelr tottertd in walking
like a drunken man; his voice lecame
weaklike that of a .rson in cholera;
he whined like a child, and burst into
tears on the slightest occasion. In re
spect to the mental facalties, their pre
A queer Statemeut.
be A correspondent sends us the follow.
ing item, which hardly needs comment:
at "Land ad IWcater makes the curious
it statement that in certain counties in Eng
land, whence the chief supply of geese
ok is drawn, young children are frequently
ha detained from school or work that they I
may lie in bed by turns for the sole par
dy the Ameriean are a progressive people
i and ahead of their English neighbors, as
's it ia an acknowledged fact that it doas
r not require force to keep the American
me children in bed long enough to be late
am from school or ahsent from their work.-
o Fu ork World.
The Modern imnuntl ILaId al t "'o I',eri.i
oa'I a f ir Ife..
Itlht.hl hI r at I11.
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ii t': - Ivr I:,.l t a l .a , a .... A. l
l '1 .. r s l iaa 'a' a ' 'l, .t.' . : l ' : t a
:'1% t , ,,' , r iil.l % I' ," I t:,.lr ,i 1,'' I' . :.'
la,.att. ll Iº ti, , t .,,. ,I'l" I t . ..
i' a, il i' d i .
1h 1 ,i h p ti:t .,,1 i I,:,' . a,, I .. , '
waist b l; 'tlt ,:t . itt "t 1 . ', sl , .. i ,
D r''. '. i fair hea 'th :, I 'a l tr . i ",l1 . 1 t ' r'
atah l l aimb is lth," thit' , .t-, l rit ea-l., itt "I ra
'ha.ad,. lu.it,.. a :.t,, r. A , :, 1 a .a I
a hlar t ' i, izi lig :all: i , I ,iiu l ' r'.:
1. t1} tIh fa inia"' attire f, ' , aan '.- ,
44 a I t ::p, i ty qih t 'la,, haIt . 'l 1,.Ai.* riIi - .1
tia i,:,! it s h d4IF' alti f li -it .ta hi ti!:..
Y -t ti'.' wa"ak.r s.x " w;-:.r t - .I ii ' r. !th "l
i n alalil ranaael' i a. a[ tihe aa-aa:1l..i t4&'alang, r. it
To "direast" at alll aafter fhit. ath l, a-a, t
uIp hailf a woallaitl'b tilal.a "t,1 t\laa-thli'ld' *
of her strenaItIh.--"( ; ' Y,rk a;'rapahie,'.
The mioilus ot rair.lili v wh'llia h h th'
inuts tareL ,'tpaLra:tud,e* lh::ttiwl anal l-, I -,d is
a tmewlaahat as follow.; : ITh. ' tlairtl .tr ,!ury .
tiht. hIil.daingelut, it la., t11 ti, :.d- , to l hi a
el.- of pea" iln lath'., laal1 there' til: e.I:
tiuttal roaar of thit. lt.::,-Lilaa rv is l I.f, i1a
,ig. lEach tiattit ilti, ' l: . ii a tlty t"' p "' r
facrm. First, tihere i la' , .l.tiid, i tr tt
whith all the litht n it',-. pl ' ,i41, i1 o4r, .. :"
a that t t 1 ajltt an l lirt :u:v h It n ol. tk. 10,
theila . '.'i:av 1at.,s l'atit t',t c' it. 1 r
into the iaruatlt.h., wIah.'t. .-.v-ry t'i i
e'ives tiftIel i t tat 41 I lt t t-h I f ,r'
it la'n(talel free. TLa t!h. la c [- 'ha''i a
a luit i'ewat' t ia tha l' ti ' r I ! w,. 1 . rt.
thle.y lar.a ratl. I ,,l , -i (,i tn ,h lts It,
alhalat twolu ai i aill Ii!t fI,. I ia r.L'', 1
:t:a1l Il1a: ':i ; It l la ati' tila. rate, at
four t ,till, 44 L hir. a r 4 ( :i -a :.i,- i
of fit' Ia.!t "st:tald ai.al!t i I
ianlll , aii tlhe l i a t. f:.lll l t,,a 1.a II::'
o ti. t h inaa t a t itfi. , .a,1 ) .. '' i I. ',
i oir-lanking t it-, :o, i c, I va'" i,: i latah
I'blt V rea:l eslit t 4a,:1~' :lol hI i . 1o' a I ."a
Ialelts rhi. L aMl, , .,'W'iaa ."h .,. ia
tia st to elpa, tia'' (':'1 u .i Il i. a i , 1 .:i
edo alss droiaej thraah wi athrt.
I'.tt" it " it't I a;: l4n~ th,' 11 la 1i , n\"
W hni% ta e,-t tI na, st ill.e it ii .. . .i
f 11' l:a tIl, i u a%%d a i,. l. r.a ialaa :,
" t, " , '" .,'it lth.* tiq r.' i t a r-, . - r
r r1} ie5 at eo it . -i- - al'a-t it ao o::"T
,tle liub thi'e i r. ou tail'r t tio', i t . lt I
-over, t!he la ' t t i:. 1 .1 at,. ' a, -. 1,2l}',1
ttara d,. re' is " 1 i 1". Th .. - :r t -a aii
:a 1ult a tilt- fir.t lta' :t o. li t a. t l , ."
a4aa ea r d'a' a l, ' "t C11. 1t i tt
aaexkt." Havaig, , .'a . i. th.. ia a.
we noiw eone. to a 1 lt atial .', 10 ','.h
are 'alle'd a I lra:tltI ,a "at t -"
t . These are' li'ket'd aait lit tile eittia,; a it
the " rok.si " lilld ".'' hil,," but :t l:
Sthen ' iou wil l ilt a i r'. s .'ttai,'- t- .It1'
Snut lmltiaiug thituan, tholaghl tit - ,. a of the.
at coloe redl ad tl h .s ill' , a i i , k i I .. : a .tI , k,
- und a nad iut is rtar.y all li ta Ia ....
tith'ir hIin.el T'h' t nilh.t ' tiltt alaa It
frunm the "a eaghe " t.t 1'aI:, ., :.at
tharougt'h thea leavuataar ta, tet' t. :"C t ,a
tind what little niaa':t ie iatta t- 1 i a., i aal
ofed machinrr ax wtt'ai -v.r iiva.tt a.
' Thetse nuts leaing ialhled 1.y thi It,'w
lpraams, the mnaat elraqu i'sb, i low
a free from lhust ear dirt af a! llyinald, atd
I are then aehilipe'd in )O-IN'llal u :I 1.-a, tac
- the Northa ihtra , thtay alire Iui;.a i ilat u ,a
"1 the coaf'ectiona'raa fear tlh litarpaa,,' at satak
ling tafy ,r i"',la'lt e.,iaaly. It ,ata.y laa'
Shere stated thait ae ei.t, ittar kital itt cil
is eztraetel fream tlaa m.att eat tlhIt itiat,
e and in tie apet'ialtytal:ar-'" traal ia ala,:,,'
; among tiae wheh-leal', dlat.g't-. Taerae'
" is nothliag wasted, tear ee-tn thte sht.aI
a- are made useful. They are iatt'ckad itl
" sacks anal sold to astablla.-kae'.lar.- fair
hore.-ledding, aind a vry healthy lad
It: a some parts of (lermamy, in.,teil of
as antkintg meat to pr, eearve it, it itai hitntg
Jiq hti at dry,'iT ull-etaiilt.te'ld raen.tttlti
14 inted over withi wotlai vitaa';. tr (pivra
giy aois i1'id), an acid diatilaal iavar
when wo'! is burned in air-tight atovas,
r or any other place wher tila.re i., it
free auce'as of atmat.jiharic air. 'That
at pliiniig three or four tiunas with thai'
le vinegar anaw(,rs every putarprjto of .tata ak
t ing. It prietect. th.' meat fron it .-at ,,
am tungi, Lid putr'factiaeo.
ate1 JosEPu T7.4yL' , tlta. fath ar of JI.t'arri
a Taylor, is 8i yatara a ea, :atilt r(-.tidt's at
j Kenneth lSqua~re, 1'.t
I' . . '1 t:. r. . t II . titta
I ii ill
-1ia t 11
t / ' I, "'t~ N l'ltlill:t If
i t; a :. *it:" !a t . Sit uAl
is ~ ~ I .. ! '. '.t* :l
,' t" l !.,, .1l:'' .41, t11 I
" i. (t,
,1,:t tl.!l.'l oft yllA'
i I : t ., ja .1.., t-,atl aor itt
1 i i, t:" I.1:...'11. ti ' at I *ll :: tt a t f iv t
. .l :'". r i.. t 6' l1 ". : 11't*. i 1
'. It I(A : . a 1 l t 1:.1aa1" .t1 .1 i;i.
r" l ... t. :r ' a I . .l:i.l" i t " tt. lt. 4tltl
l I " i 1 t n , :1' ,1 '. t .itatia. ' r ", " t l t eaati
1. i t~ t . u .' I t . Ilati tltt, w
.: r, 11. ;, ra; l , x l "t tii. 1eof ura, WI l.l.
I 'lla . , tl l":l% ta thui .igtait Cttr
It i t., Ii a... 1., i rt, t1t1 s. jtxaoR tatate
.:if !"( att 1u:h r t,º fit- :"Iijoittlrr
tI.. I-.,t of ti. " `ig'taatitra's of tilta "w
'' .' a' ia-al Wa 4 i lltt 1 im ttstaatiaatti l alf
Ii' 1, f"';4( ItI.: ill at lilt' 1..ar-a -iglailag. 1l1
."1 4: it . ilt)) of dial 'Sit it.,, or a-v"'
it V t .li I. jr -t .f that 11l. \111 lillt h lly
I..- 1'". ;: il a, u!11 t U.. aafti m aof* raii ' ro
t I.' .,t", ilta. t::i, ill. w'.l tilt -. ui eall
41 :t; a, r'ii. tat jt.iu :l its :(Sc· rel iý.. itmttlittll,
1, 'V 11 .1,tflit- taauari-· gal at-raitl aal .jitall.
Nt "a . tat rt s-aa. intreaala I hit",tio
a 1'r-" t ,lt . it 11ita of ft-- lttiitul .'Stiatea4
Hutttig tilt t", i,;1 a.t (Quo 44 1 .itila t11, lay
it,. r1'i,:llt. ITt I ,iv. rincol, Ellgiai uti. on
l.ta .11 1tat, thia tiud all tt tu/,iM taukena ini
atapra 'aw itiiaiuittiitg taa thea Stitet far
titit am iajajrea'al :41x1 rittitie'ilti.ºii the fil..
kat'ajtt.. lmti~nittilt:tt to the cntteiitutittt i:
a I X I 1. N'eithlr slavery noar in
" I a. atttiattv vri'raituala exept as it pisTilt
tit- tit fa r a riatte, when tof tihe gottty shunta
ai::".a coent Hutlt eoatjviataI, li Shal exit
`- its, i ton teCii teaal Stamtes, or an yt
ja .Irl" ail"'u l't'"t tot tihe'ir juritldetlitoa." On
It( 11, 1ri'*Lx, the Secrettary of tate
.1 aI"tu- 1114 ed'I'.ttitttiaii declarinig that
ta Ii., :'taa"i.aA~aathai Itrdlatis n approved º"
t t. L, a. i!titl (I4 f illimuoi;i Uthoalae 1N1
:+u- 1l, a A litm;:iau,New York, a'a't Vi-r.
S I (' at at it~l, V ·irla t, (iula,, Miuatnrei,
Ži t a SHat, I til~l~htlm, tIHii tal*trti.l,1iu itie
S... ':a"l illa-tif taIIt, Taiittn(Shes , &rkau
".- ('aia:. ,rtiatt, NawI llleuutialmfeSotth
" 1 a.lt.. , a. iII:aý l UIi11, attllCm (ireº.11a, and
t i'..t'Ai-ltti all, 27 taot oi :1; States, san
r· a·r fi:lltl . Itm IT sll( It~co1 ttn"ia1i
el-l trio tly araiitish a it
'1't" a ia".i nA quitei j.ru'~aa-lly nmt:'r
ta . ,:t" 1.1t1 L'ati;.a.la is (.iaaaf thme few
! ,t e .,: x1i1 atilj.- 'a' laidl l~raw nA eaillly,
~ I \ i'a I alaI.HiiAt i :-s Illy 1ititaat jai'itiiiV
I3 Ix :altl a-1 ht arsII siAMn ti that
: 1'1 "aa'1.;t. nal t!:a" ll.a:''aaar at~eiara
r,";: -ctijla IS S'aturiaat I atit ltt itttL
allt:.l:l1C, of lit- n Cu~a C il of fla Jlrill
*l 14·;r Irlaa th aafc ~ tle in lnanti-,
-a1r!r.Yt; Ia-, tatial- aa o tit(, ratio oif itt
' Irr, :: "" 1 tat' -'1 I'a.. :all Ui-7 tt i araleor
tt, I nolil i lafi. f-r 1 aItiiti ofi at y arly
1 t:' r t lIs it :llajaaat that Lim
' .: " l::".: r .! 111 :1,(-2t11a,a414 allim ae reuse
1.1i " I* "1 ai f :r:"1 1.c1; 1ivt lte rpaol .ºI4
"' :`( hal t1r, a, . of 1.9A: 1:1 M mt/stelatar,
,l.".ýlat l Aii-", ja K."VA of lt1t1,11 1aI4411,
:11,. 1At iA:i ILI. of -")2.0,414; Shimafl'ial,
a, . ai 1. Ilta au t a!f 37.19t2; llriattair
illA,.1: I .iai-1 27.311i; Braalfatrd,
liltI. ja 1!.,al.:" j~l A-11a'I.A f 15,21c,; dulld, 14.;,.
' I i - r..i" (.'aa t. l5:i: S:ilfaaral, 177,.
a' t1 [,!' I.:1 a4 53.tiIlt; ý1at'a'a .i1ý
I ai i:vtr;aeeatt f l.N,5 P3i; 1'aarta,.
A 111th 1 tl.'I t. 1111 1ia'nalr:ta- aaf 114,t2172;
1 ~ ~ ~ o A11.a' a. m. o2at1 f :;tI,li12;
* ..1 ti l Il 1 ,:7.1 :iam jlwrra:1a I'af 20;.
:ft'1 t )l~l lluu ~1 ta':18,10 iller.ai:( elf 2M.
a', . i J ti-Flal is ejt-i1lto taa aiita-im oaf that
I. 4 1% L'a ia .1. itasl(ligeaw 1rth)