Newspaper Page Text
These ere the trm for those pying in Vanes. The isnsrannitsT oners i.oe mu menu to advert i-rs. Terms reasonable. , E. ft. MULLEN, Watchmaker and Jeweler, OAKLAID, - OREQOH Office in Dr. Page's Drug Store. Cany onville Hotel, 0. A. UEVIXS, - - PROPRIETOR HAVING RECENTLY PURCHASED THE Canyonvi;le Hotel, 1 im now prepared to furnish travelers with the besjof aecommodstions. Feed and stabling Ibr stock. D. A. LEVINS. W. D. WOODCOCK. H. W. CHCBCHILIi. Woodcock & Churchill, MTRTXJB CREEK, - . OREGON rTIEAMSTERS FROM JACKSONVILLE i and the residents in Myrtle Creek will find the beat hornenhoers at this establishmeut. In tbit line we cluim to do work equal to any in the State. New work manufactured and repairs made oa the shortest notice. Give us a trial, and if we cannot suit you none can. WOODCOCK A CHCRCIIILL. JAB. THOBNTON. W. H. ATKINSON. JACOB WAG NEB. X. K. ANDERSON Ashland Woolen Manufacturing Company, Manufacturers and Dealers in White & Colored Blanket Plain and Fancy Ciihrnrrn, Doeskins, Flannels, Ete-alao, OVER AND UNDERWEAR CLOTHING Made to Order. XV. II. ATKINWON, Sec'y ASHLAND. Jackson Countv, Oregon. ; Metropolitan Hotel,; HOSBBURG, - - OREGON. Perkins & Headrick, Prop're. Tka Oily First-Class Hotel la the City AND Depot ef the C. O. Stage Co. TyELL FURNISHED SLEEPING APART meats, the best of beds, and the most atten tive housekeepers, and a table supplied with the beet of everything. STAGES FOR REDDIXC leave the house every day on the arrival of the tart from Portland. The traveling public, and all who favor ns with their patronage, can rest assured that they will be entetainea in the best possible manner. HEADRICK A PERKINS. H. C. STANTON, Dealer in Staple Dry Goods I Keeps constantly on hand a general assort ment of EXTRA FINE GROCERIES, WOOD, WILLOW AS D GLASSWARE! ALSO Crockery and -Cordage A full stock of SCHOOL BOOK Suoh as required by the Public County Schools! All kinds of BTATIOXERY, TOYS and FASCT ARTICLES To suit both Young and Old. Tmr3 AND SELLS LEGAL TENDERS furnishes Checks on Portland, and procures Drifts on San Francisco. MAHONEY'S SALOON. Nearest to the Railroad Depot, Oakland. Jag. Mahoney, Prop'r. The ii nest of wines, liquors and cigars in Doug, las county, end the best BILLIARD TABLB In the State kept ia proper repair: ' Tartles traveling en the railroad will find this place very bandy to visit during the stop ping of the train at the Oak land, Depot. Give me a call. J A3. MAHONEY. SALEM Foundry and Hachine Shop B. F. DRAKE, Proprietor. BALEU, '." OXlEGOXf. Steam Knarlnco. Saw Mill. Grlot Mill. Reapers, Pumpa and all kinds and Styles ol AXstohlnery made to Order. aXsehlnery repaired on Short Ifotloe. fatteni making done in all its various forms, Md all kinds of brass and iron castings fur nished on short notice. Also manufac turer of Enterprise Plainer and Matcher, and Suckers and Sharpen. PATTERSON'S OUTIW ESC Jos, II. Xlpton, Prop'r. ALL KINDS OF LUMBER.' Including fguffar Pine, -. v Cedar, Fir, Pine and Oak Always on band, And Orders promptly filled on tlie (shortest Mot lost All kindi of dressed lumber constantly oa hand. Lumber famished at any point in Boseburg without extra charge, and bv application to me it will be found that Jly Lumber ia not only the beat but the cheapest in the market. Try me and see. Address alt letters to JAS. H. TIPTOa. Patter na MU1. Or. OLftousnmiiiiG, WADKDJS BROS. - r- - i 'Would inform the publie that they have teasel the lares Blacksmitaing shop lately occupied by George Mickie, and that they are . prepared to do Ail Yn Am of Blaoktmithing Tn Snevelaai stria. And at prices lower than the lowest They have many yearr exponent w Horse Shoeing! Aad claim, on this point, In I the trade, they - wmpeWt to do the best of work to the satisfaction of patrons. All kinds of . Machinery , repaired, Plow ur i. v. C4v then a aslL Shop opposite B. Mark A Co. MUIMi Mtt Tare HaaUu, or ,. 3. Furniture Store ! JOHN Oil DEHSLEVE HAVING PURCHASED THE FTJRNI ture Establishment of John Lehnherr, 11 mow prepared to do any work in the UPHOLSTERING LINE. He is also prepared to furnish In all style, of the best manufacture, and cheaper than the cheapest. His Chairs, OTables, BnrentiN, Bedsteads, Waslistands, ETC., ETC., ETC. Are of superior make, and for low cost cannot be equalled in the State. The Finest of Spring Beds And the Most Complete Jrofas Always on band. , Everything in he line fur nished, of the best quality, on the shortest notice and at the lowest rates. COFFINS MADS AND TRIMMED. And orders filled cheaper and better than can any other establishment. Desiring a share of public patronage, the un dersigned promises to oner extra inducements to all patrons. Give me a trial. JOHN GILDERS LEVE. JOHN FRASER, Home Hade Furniture, WILBUR, ORKGOX. Upholstery, Spring Mattrasses, Etc., . Constantly on hand. FVMITUBB. I have the beat stock a tarollure south of Portland And all of my own manufacture. No two Prices to Customers Residents of Douglas county are requested to give me a call before purchasing elsewhere. - e a call ALL "WORK WARRANTED.- DEPOT HOTEL. AAKXAHXt, - - OREGON. Richard Thomas, " Prop'r. rpHIS HOTEL HAS BEEN ESTABLISHED for a number ol years, and has become very popular with the traveling public. First-class SLEEPING ACCOMMODATIONS. And the table supplied with the best the market affords.! Hotel at the depot of the Railroad. Pine liquors and Cigars. The undersigned has porchased the saloon form erly kept by Mr. Tibbeta, Oakland, and with new brands of wines, liquors and cigars he is prepared to ' ! loepitably entertain all who may give him a ealL A fine Billiard Table is kept in constant repair." I DAVID BAKER. SMITH CO., Chemists and Pharmacists ! Patton's Block, State Street, ! BALKM, - - oanooir. Particular attention given to prescriptions, and ail order by mail or express filled promptly and accurately. Physicians and country dealers will save money by examining our stock, or procuring our prices, before purchasing else where. 404 Sugar Pine Mills Located at Sugar Plme Mountain, Post Office address, Looking Glass, Oregon. The Company owning these mills would say they are prepared to furnish the BEST OF LUMBER At the most reasonable rates. ; Sugar Pine, JFir and Cedar Lumber always on hand, and all persons wishing purchase Lumber will do well to give us aa pportunily of filling their orders before going suewhere. .!. G. CALLIGHATT. President, W. B. ri,PK R. Pwwrr and Treasurer Oregon and California TnQBSH TO SAN F8AMCISC0 jrouit days. THE QUICKEST, SAFEST AND EASIEST EOUTE. STAGES LEAVE ROSEBURQ Every Day at T-30 P. M., Making quick connection at Reading with the - cars of the a A 0. R. R. For fall particulars and passage apply to PERKINS A HEADRICK. - . - .4 gent MAMMOTH LIVERY AND FEED STABLE. This establishment is the Best in the State I and connected with it is a large Wagon Yard and Shed Room ! Capable of accommodating any number of nones ana wagons. Best or Hay nnd Grain always in full supp'y nd atlivinv prices. And no one is allowed to go airay Ussutisfied. Don't fail to give us a call, tor r0 are determined to suit you iu iiiua tity, quality and price. NOTICE. OTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN TO WHOM IT msv concern that the under,: snod baa been awarded the contract for keeping the Douglas County pauper for a period of two years. All parsons laneed of assistance from said county must first procure a certificate to that effect from any member of the County Board and present it to one ot the following named persona, who are athorised to and will care for those presenting such certificates: Button A Perkins, Boseburg; L. L. Kellogg, Oakland; Mrs. Brown, Looking Glass. Dr. Woodruff is authorised to furnish. Mdical aid to all in need of the aaroe and who nave bean declared paupers of Douglas Goenfr W. B. CLARK. TELEGRAPHIC. EASTERN. A Noblenuut's Opinion. New York, Sept, 3. The earl of Dun raven, who arrived with several others of the English nobility yesterday, goes hence to-dayto look after his property in Colorado. Ha is accompanied by the Earl of Coledon and Lord Rodney, both of the 1st Life Guards, for a hunting expe- 1 ' 1 ! "! 1 . . TIP I uiuou. xeinga8sea ays y vrui repor er if any Enelish farmers had emitrrated to Colorado, he replied "No," and that he thought it was not particularly adapted to farming. He thought the em igration ol lingliau farmers to America not likely to increase ; the causes now im pelling them were only temporary. Morning Report. Memphis, Sept. 3. Nine cases are re ported this morning. Four deaths have occurred since last night. The Fever at Hew Orleans. New Orleans, Sept. 3. Two children of Gen. Hood, sick with fever, are im proving. One new case is reported, Harry Shelton, ' aged 6 years, of 746 Magazine street, taken Aug. 30th. The board of health to-day declared the city infected port. Statement by Mmrderera. Lebanon, Fa., Sept. 3. Brandt and Hummel, two of the men convicted of ike murder of Raber, to-day made state- ents in reference to the murder. Brandt denies ever having had anything to do with the murder, never solicited Drew or Stechler, never held a policy on Ruber's life, but considers it an ordinary business transaction. He says he bought it as others did in that neighborhood, ex pecting Baber to die soon, he being an old man, and that he never was in conpir acy to murder him. These denials are creating considerable discussion, as they destinctly contradict the confessions of Drew and Stechler, who expect to hang for their crimes. Relief tor Hood's Children. Atlanta, Sept. 3. A subscription for Gen. Hood's children reached on the first day nearly $1000. Murder. Norfolk, Sept. 3. John H. Gatling, brother of the inventor, was found mur dered near his homestead at Murfree- boro, N. C. A Mimic Campaign. The 1st brigade of state militia, 3000 strong, have gone into camp for amuse ment and profit of military experience. The camp nas been set up at South Park, Chicago, for the last four days. Grant Honeward Bound. New Yobk, Sept. 3. The Pacific Mail Steamship Co., received the following dispatch from Yokohama to-day: "To Capt. John Riley, N. Y. The steam ship CitI of Tokio sailed on the 3d of September and will probably arrive at San Francisco Sept. 21st. Gen. U. S. Grant was a paBsenger on the steamer." South American Aaval Movements. New Yobk, Sept. 4. A dispatch from Arica, Peru, Aug. 13th, states that the Chilian transport. Lamarc, chased by the Huascar, had a number of sick sol diers on board when she run ashore at Caldera. The Huascar afterwards pur sued the transport Statu, but the latter took refuge under the guns of the iron clad lilanca Ezcalada, which in turn chased the Huascar eight hours, the lat ter escaping. eraonai. Washington, Sept. 4. The president and family leave Monday for the west. General Sherman will accompany the president to Cincinnati and attend the exposition there. Secretary Evarts will join the president in his visit to Kansas and remain with him tiD his return ear ly in October. Secretary Thompson leaves to-morrow for Indiana, and Secre tary McCrary on the 20th for Iowa. The latter will inspect some western posts. When Postmaster General Key returns General Tyner will go to Indiana. Ex Minister Welch was at the state depart ment to day closing up his accounts. He paid his respects to the president at the soldiers' home. Not Kate Bender. Little Bock, Sept. 4. The recent al leged discovery of Kate Bender in the person of Dora HesserDenenger, turned out to be a mistake, as a man at Fort Smith, who got a divorce from the said Dora, gives an authenticated history of the woman, showing that she is an entire ly different person, although not super ior to Kate Bender in disposition for crime. Cetewayo Proposes Peece. A dispatch from Durban says that a cavalry reconnoissance has blown np King Cetewayo's powder magazine, ten miles from his new kraal. Messengers from Cetewayo met Sir Garnet Wolesley on the 12th of August, saying that the king was willing to submit and pay his taxes, but that the country must be cleared of British soldiers. The messen gers were informed that Cetewayo was no longer king and must surrender un conditionally. Monday's Fearful Storm. New Obleans, Sept. 4. Monday's storm lasted from noon till 10 at night. The damage to property in the town, glass in buildings, fencing and crops in the country is incalculable. From every section of the parish comes the old tale of great destruction of cotton, and the corn crop is leveled with the ground and will hardly be able to recover. Losses in town, independent of coal and ferry boats, are estimated at $300,000. The roof of Henrv Yon Pulse's sncrar house fell in and killed 20 of 28 mules placed there for safety. Fifty yards of wall around the penitentiary were.demolished and part of the building unroofed and machinery damaged. A Storm Strikes Gettysburg. Getty sbcbg, Sept. 4. A cyclone which struck Hunterstown near here, de molished the Methodist church, badly in jured school buildings, and unroofed a nnmber ot dwellings and other build ings. The path of the storm was only about ou leet wide. Kvenlng Report. Memphis. Sept. 4. Twenty-seven cases, 12 white. Thee additional deaths have occurred. Three children of the late J. S. Houck were stricken to-day at Buntyn Station. Weather clear and warm; thermometer btr to m , Memphis. Sept. 4. The Howards to day made a pressing call for outside as sistance. Monament to Gen. Bangs. Chicago, Sept. 4. A monument er ected to the memory ot tne late wen. flan a. Rancrs. superintendent of the railway mail service, will be unveiled at the exposition building Saturday evening at 8:30, with appropriate ceremonies, in cluding an oratorical tribute by Hon. Ewery Storrs, a life-long inena oi wa. TUncrs. The monument is of gray mar ble, 18 feet high, and the design ia very complete and elaborate. . Jar Gould's Generosity. New York, Sept. 5. Jay Gould has sen lhe Memphis Howards $0000 and says that he will foot their bills as long as tney think it necessary. Oratrfnl Reply to Jar Oonld'a Offer. Memphis, Sept. 5. W. J. Smith, act ing president of the Howards, replies to Jay Gould : "The grand sentiment yon express to continue our work, and In the event that our appeal to the country la not heeded you will foot all the bills. has nerved us all and strengthened our faitn in tne cause. Our expenses aggre gate $1000 daily." . Steamboat Explosion. 1ETBoit, Sept. 6. The excursion steamer Alaska of the Detroit and Putin ROSEBURG, OREGON, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 13, 1879. Bay line, while a few miles from the mouth of the river in lake Erie this fore noon, exploded, instantly killing both engineers, and one deck hand and seri ously scalding ten deck hands two fa tally; but of a large number of passen gers on board, only one was injured and that slightly. Embesalement . Boston, Sept. 5. Chas. Dimond, ex tre&snrer of the Massachusetts Home Missionary Society, was committed to prison to-day in default of bail on charge of embezzling $8000 belonging to the City Arrival of European Operatives. New Yobk, Sept. 5. It is believed that fully one thousand silk operatives have arrived at Paterson this year from English, French, German and Italian cities, attracted by reports of prosperity of the industry in that city. Yesterday thirty silk spinners arrived in one party from an English town. They say that a great many more are coming soon. Revival of Railroad Industries. Indicatrons of a revival of railroad manufacturing industries appear. In fact, a gentleman acting as agent for a southwestern railroad recently wrote to all rolling mills in the east, asking bids for five thousand tons of rails and not one of the mills would bid. Each and all declared they were full of orders months ahead. Some of them till Feb ruary conld not consider his offer at all. He says that this was the tenor of replies received from every rolling mill east. Mrs. Sprague'a Petition. Pbovtdence, B. I., Sept. C The peti tion of Mrs. Kate Chase Sprague, for the appointment of a trustee for her prop erty, came up in the supreme court to day and Wednesday assigned for hear ing. Memphis. Memphis, Sept. 6. Five new cases re ported this morning five deaths since last night. a uuiioing wreenea. Cheyenne, Wy.. Sept. 7. At 10 o'clock last night a two story brick building, oc cupied by D . j. Warren as a music store, L. B. Breshen aa a meat market and Mrs. Bell as a boarding house, situated on six teenth street, fell in. A number of per sons were buried in the ruins; but it is believed that all except three children of Mrs. Bell have been taken out. Col. G. I. F. Yandesande, whose parents reside in Boston, was taken out dead. The others recovered were more or less in jured. The building adjoining the office of the Western Union Telegraph Com pany, the walls of which are considered unsafe. The debris of fallen buildincrs -was cleared away this morning and the dead bodies of Mrs. .Bell s two boys, acred lour and six years, were taken out. All per sons are now believed to be out. The wounded are believed to be doing well. It is thought that more are fatally hurt. The accident is attributed to the giving way or a defective partition wall. " An Outrage Avenged. Union. Kv., Sept. 6. Theodore Dan iel, a negro, for attempting to ravish Miss ueorgia isilitia, the adopted daugh ter of his employer, Fielding Dickey, a farmer, living near here, was taken from jail by a mob after the preliminary trial yesterday, and being tied to a tree, was snot dead. Robbed by a Sharper. Philadelphia. Sept. 6. Isaac B. Martindell, messenger in the Highway depot, while drawing a check at the Gir ard bank to-day was robbed of $2400 by a snarper. Death of Wllbnr F. Raymond. New Yobk. Sept. 7. Wilbur F. Bav- mond, absconding agent of Bumsey & Uo. beneca t alls, who was arrested re cently on a charge of forgery, but re leased, liis employers declining to pros cute, died to-day at his hotel of dropsy of the heart. Chas. Dimond Goes to Jail. Boston, Sept. 6. In the- superior criminal court to-day the grand jury re turned an indictment lor embezzlement on six counts against Chas. Dimond, de faulting treasurer of the Massachusetts Missionary society. In default of bail Dimond went to jail. Charged with Theft. Albany. N. Y.. Sept. 7. W. H. Mover. bookkeeper in Niagra County Bank, Lockport, has been arrested here on charge of stealing $8000 in bonds. FOREIGN- Gold Movement. London, Sept. 3. A financier says that in consequence of the movement of Paris and New York exchanges in favor of liondon, gold from the east, which had been taken for transmission to New York, was kept back and sent into t he Bank of England. Personal. John Penry Puleston, M. P., for Dav enport, did not sail for the United States Saturday, being unable to obtain a berth. The Kew French Cable. Ltvebpooi., Sept. 3. The steamer Far aday has completed laying off the coast part of the ocean section of the new French cable line, which is expected to be completed to St. Jfierre this month. Death of Col. Fletcher. Lieut. Col. Henry Charles Fletcher, military secretary to Lord Dufferin dur ing his Canadian vice royalty, is dead. A Royal Visit. Alexandria, Sept. 4. Emperor Wil liam arrived to-day and was received by the czar. The meeting between the two emperors was exceedingly cordial. They were enthusiastically -cheered by large crowds assembled. General Yon Man teufel accompanies the emperor of Ger many. Prof. Jfordenskjold Heard from. Gothenbebo, Sweden, Sept. 4. A tel egram has been received from Prof. Nor denskjold, the Swedish arctic explorer, dated Yokohama, Sept. 3d, as follows : "All are well. We left winter quarters on the 18th and doubled East Cape on the 20th of July ; proceeded thence to Lawrence Bay, Port Clarence and Beh ring island. Have had on sickness and no scurvy. The company is in excellent condition." An Insult to the Queen. London, Sept. 4. It is stated in Dub lin that the lord lieutenant has requested the police authorities of Limerick to make a special report of the circumstan ces under which Charles Stewart Parnell at a recent banquet suffered hissing which greeted the toast, "The Queen," to pass unnoticed, though he is a magis trate and a member" of parliament. Personal. .' . Yokohama, Sept. 4. The family of Gen. Grant accompany nun on tne steam er City of Tokio, which sailed hence for San Francisco. They are all welL An Old Q.ueatton Re-Hved Austria's Italian Province Bome, Sept. 4. The Italian irrendenta question is exciting and has renewed at tention in consequence of a recent pamphlet issued by Col. Haymerle, brother of Count Andrassy'a probable successor as the Austro-Hunganan . pre mier, stating that it is fermented by un scrupulous men who are actuated by lust of conquest, and that hatred of Aus tria is encouraged m uaiy Because is thought that a province could be more easily niched from Austria than any other power. The Liberia, conservative .wan. and therefore having more moder ate views on foreign politics than news papers of the left, replying says : Aus tria cannot expect that Italy should de clare the Italian provinces still under Austrian sway, belonging to Austria by ftjl rights, and shall continue so inde -t- i finitely. On he other hand, Italy can't claim that Austria shall, merely to please her, restore her valnable provinces. As Italy cannot think of making war in her present condition and Austria cannot attack Italy merely for having certain aspirations, both parties should ston making insincere and sterotyped declar ations. . . ' Riot In Chill. Panama, Aug. 28. The Star awl Her- aid says that the excitement in Chili on receipt of the news of the capture of Bi- luav wan intense, xne opposition made it the occaison for a fierce onslaught up on the government in which the popu lace impatient under the inactivity of the government, joined with great zeal and most riotous demonstrations. Great crowds gathered in the principal plaza ana snouted, "j.own with the ministers, "Death to the Arancanian." A strong body of military was called out and after a time the mob dispersed, only to reas semble the following ni&rht on the ala- meda increased in numbers and organ ized. Iron seats were used for barri cades and soldiers sent to disperse the . j . . ... . i . uruwun, were) receivea WISH volleys OI stones and bottles and some pistol shots. The troops (cavalry) fired three volleys and then charged, cutting and slashing right and left, rather with a view of clear ing the streets than of slavlncr the peo ple. Only three deaths are reported, but perhaps a hundred people were more or less seriously injured. Spain will Supply Troops and Fund. Banana, Sept. 4. The home govern ment has notified the authorities there that it will send immediately 20,000 troops to maintain public tranauilitv in the island, and will send all funds neces sary to meet increased expenditures. Havana was startled by the news that two insurgent bands had appeared in the districts of Holquin and Santiago de Cuba. Excitement ran high and the pre mium on gold immediately rose; but as a general thing confidence in the main tenance of peace, remains unshaken. Gen. Blanco at once dispatched 2000 men from this city and ordered a most ener getic pursuit of the disturbers. The in surgent bands are remnants of old guer illas employed by Spain during the war. These men were paid $1 per day while in service, and are discontented at their discharge. f atal Fever. Seventy-eight deaths resulted from yel low fever last week, a decrease of 17 compared with the previous week. In consequence of the unusual violence of yellow fever during the present summer and the fatality of the disease on board vessels which left Port Royal, the order of Nov. 28, 1848, has been revived and will be enforced It provides that no vessel carrying above 60 persons, inclu ding passengers and crew, Bhall leave the port without having a physician and clergyman on board. Agitated Cuba. Madrid, Sept. 4. The government intends that the cortes shall discuss pro jected reforms in Cuba after the royal marriage, a ministerial bill on the sub- i'ect will be introduced in case none is rought forward by the committee on uuDan question. Am Seen from England. London, Sept. 7. The revival of the American demand for British exports continues a principal theme of all finan cial reviews and articles. The Econo mist says that there can be no doubt that business is Tapidly reviving in America. SU 1 Another Reduction. Ten thousand nail makers in Stafford shire have received notice of ten per cent. reduction of wages. Living Death. St. Petebsbcbo, Sept. 7. Eighty-four young persons, sentenced to hard labor and deportation to Siberia for political offenses, have left Moscow under an armed escort. An Alarming Revolt In Afghanistan. Simla, Sept. 6. At a late hour Thurs day night a messenger traveling post haste, reached Alikneyt from Cabul and informed Major Connelly, the British po litical agent, that the British embassy at uaDui naa oeen anac&ed by several Af ghan regiments which had assembled in that city, demanding arrears of pay and mat me military escort oi tne embassy w as defending themselves. The viceroy of India immediately ordered troops at Aiixneyi to move instantly upon Bhutar garden pass, and General Roberts has been ordered to proceed to Peiwer pass and advance on Cabul, while General Stewart has been ordered to hold Can dahar. All the British forces on Canda har will concentrate at Candahar. For ces in Khyber pass are being reinforced and will operate on Jellalabad. Major Connelly telegraphed Friday night the substance of a letter received from the ameer of Afghanistan, who confirms the news of the revolt and adds that the reg iments which have mutinied were joined by the populace. The ameer's arsenal and stores were first plundered and de stroyed and the British embassy was then attached Dy overwhelming numbers. PACIFIC COAST. Suicide Fire In the Mountains Harvest. Walla Walla, Aug. 31. B. C. Web ster suicided at the St. Louis Hotel at 10 o'clock Sunday morning by shooting himself through the head caused by girl on the brain. Beports from Northern Idaho say that Indians have fired the thickly wooded mountain country where they roam, thus making action by the troops almost im possible. Supplies are getting scarce on that account. Harvest here is progressing very fa vorably. Schooner Courser Wrecked. Olympia, W. T., Aug. 31. An Indian from the Qninanlt reservation has juBt arrived, bringing a letter from Capt. M. Smith stating that his schooner the Cour ser went ashore at a point five miles north of Point Greenville on Wednesday night, August 27, and is a total loss. The car go will be saved, and is being taken ashore by the Indians. Point Greenville is thirty miles north of Gray's Harbor, and the wreck ia a short distance north of the reservation agency. The Courser belongs to Charles H. Wells' line of Puget Sound vessels, and had a large cargo for Seattle, New Tacoma, Steila coom and Olympia merchants. Punished for Stealing Government Timber. Seattle, Aug. 31. Within the past few days several prominent loggers, whose operations have been recently sur veyed by'Capt. Prosser, special agent U. S. Interior department, plead guilty and confessed judgment in various amounts, ranging from $200 to $500 each for tres passing upon government lands in the neighborhood of Puget Sound. Many others have proposed to pursue the same course. Public sentiment here is grow ing more favorable to the enforcement of the law prohibiting trespassers on the government domain. The general feel ing is that the interests of the country will be promoted by stopping all illicit operations of this kind. The majority of those who have been trespassing are now disposed to Jake advantage of the liberal terms offered by the government mitted prior to June 1, 1879. A Horrible Snlctde. San Francisco, Sept. 'j 3 A terrible suicide occurred at Meige's wharf at abont six o'clock this morning. A man supposed to be named Schneider, a short ume ago an inmate oi tne aims House, stood upon the edge of the wharf and blew his head to pieces. The body fell into the water and has, not yet been found, but a portion of the hose and monstanhn and a part of the skull were fond float ing near the wharf and were secured, . Sulelde. San Francisco, . Sept. 3. Rigismund Mayer Dinkel, a resident of New York, 24 years old, committed suicide last even ing in the Cosmopolitan Hotel by taking morphine. - . Burned to Death. Last evening Mrs. Lowney, residing at 716 Clementina street, while in the water closet, stepped on a match, set her clothes on fire, and was so severely burned that she died this morning. A Llttie Boy Drowned. Seattle, Sept. 8. Franklin Smith, aged eight years, son of G. H. Smith, late of Oakland, Cal., superintendent of Baker & Hamilton's sawmill on White river in this county, was drowned this morning by falling from a scow near the mill. 1 hlevea Hanged by n Mob. Ukiah, Mendocino county, Sept. 4. Elijah Frost, Bige Gibson and Tom Mc Craken were taken from a constable at Willits last night and hung by a mob. These men were under arrest for larceny of a saddle and some harness. Bumor has it that many things have oome np missing lately, and these parties have been suspected, Elijah Frost was the son of Elijah Frost who was killed some years ago in a shooting scrape with the Coats boys. He had been, ont of state's prison about eight months, having been sent there from Bed Bluffs for horse stealing. Fatal Accident at Seattle. Seattle, Sept. 4. A man named Leon ard Jenkins, recently from Whitefield, N. H., was instantly killed to-day while engaged in raising a frame for one of the Belltown barrel factory buildings, by a piece of timber falling upon him and breaking his neck. Decedent was about 45 years of age and unmarried. The Outlook How. San Francisco, Sept. 5. 9 P. M. Three fourths of the votes in the city and state has been counted. Perkins is lead ing Glenn about 17,500 and White with the same. Completion of the count will increase Perkins' plurality of the count to 22,000 or 23,000 probably. In this city he will gain on Glenn, ahd in the country on White during the remainder of the count. All the state ticket will go with the head except justices, which cannot yet be determined. It is now probable that the republicans will elect all the congressmen, though it is very close in the city district. The republi cans elect the railroad commissioner in the northern district, and the working men theirs in the city and in the south ern district. The legislature is still in doubt. Kalloch continues to increase his lead and is elected beyond a donbt. The workingmen's chances are best for sheriff, auditor, collector and county at torney, and are sure on city and district attorney. The republicans will probably get the balance, except perhaps two or three supervisors and school directors. The superior judges are divided. Seaman Killed. San Fbancibco, Sept. 6. A seaman named James Alexander, belonging to the ship City of Shanghai, was struck on the head yesterday by a block which fell from aloft. His skull was fractured and he died in the evening. He was a native of Scotland, and aged 35 years. Death from Opium. Mrs. Adelia Bernhard died at her resi dence. No. 1608 Post street, last Thurs- Hay from the effects of an overdose of 5 r m . it . . . . opium, accidentally administered oy ner self. She was a native of Russia and aged 37 years. Killed by a Caving Bank. While four laborers were excavating at the corner of Sanchez and Jersey streets yesterday afternoon, one of them. Stephen Kaler, was buried by the caving of a bank. He was soon extricated, but died in a few minutes. He was a native of Ireland and aged 29 years. Political News. San Fbancisco, Sept. 6. About fif teen hundred ballots remain to be count ed in the city, and the canvass will prob ably be completed before morning. Kal loch now has 1432 majority over Flint and is elected. The workingmen have also elected the sheriff, auditor, district attorney, city and county attorney tax, collector, publio administrator and sur veyor. The republicans elect the asses sor, coroner and superintednent of schools.' The offices of treasurer, recor- ier, county clerk, (street superintendent) and police judge are still in donbt with chances in favor of the workingmen s candidates. The superior judges will probably be abont equally divided. The republicans are likely to elect four out of five justices and their ticket of super visors is believed to be successful with perhaps two or three exceptions; also five of their candidates for school direc tors. The workingmen have probably elected three Or four, Beerstecher and Stoneman, workingmen, and Cone, re publican, are elected railroad commis sioners. There seems to be no doubt that the republicans have elected all four congressman. The legislature is still nndecided, but if the republicans have not a majority they will in all probabil ity be able to control both houses. The result on the state ticket remains as here tofore reported, though it is not quite certain how the supreme court may stand. . Health Maxims. A good laugh is anti-dyspeptic. A hearty meal taken while excess ively fatigued has often destroyed health. A sour look.an impatient gesture, across word at the breakfast table, is enough to make the best food indigestible, and spoil the day. Never sit or stand with the wind blow ing on you for a single moment, for it speedily produces a fever, and then a bad cold. If you can't get good wages, work for your board rather than do nothing, or go in debt, or live on the earnings or charity of another. The thinnest veil or handkerchief thrown over the face while riding or walk ing against a cold wind is a remarkably comfortable protection. Nature is very much like a shiftless child, who, the more he is helped, the more he looks for it. The more medicine a man takes, the more he will have to take, whether it be anodyne, tonic, or alternative. To spend two or three moments on ris ing and retiring, in rapin friction of the whole surface of the body with the hand is a more rational treatment of the skin, and a more health promoting operation for most persons, than a daily cold water bath. Acidity always arises either from hay ing eaten too much food, or of a quantity which the stomach could not dissolve. The remedy is, eat less and less each meal until there is no acidity, then yon know for yourself bow much your stomach can manage. To eat the same amount and as regularly take something to correct the acidity, is certain to cause dyspepsia, or some other more serious form of disease. : A Living Man's Brain Exposed. There is in Livonia a man who may be come an object of as much interest to the scientific world as was the Frenchman in Canada years ago, who, by a gunshot wound, laid open his stomach, and lived for yoars, letting physicians observe the process of digestion. The Livonia man one day last week was kicked in the fore head by a horse which he tried to make jump a fence, and a wound inflicted in his forehead through which the brain may be seen palpitating. The wounded man is expected to recover. Kochmer vnwn. At the foot of profession the chiropo- UUH. A Hurdered Nation. In 1781, when the Empress Catherine stopped at Azov on a visit to the southern part of her domains, she was struck by the majestic aspect of the Daghestan mountains which interpose their snow capped ramparts between the Russian steppes and the garden lands of Tiflis and Georgia ; and on that -day the conquest was first resolved upon which has since been accomplished at the cost of three million human lives. As early as 1783, General Lazareff made raid into the valley of the Terek, but was driven back with the loss of 5000 men, and had to recruit his forces in the Ukraine till the spring of the following year, when be landed at Anapa, and attempted the same region from the south side. He was again re pulsed, but fortified the village oi Redout Kaleh on the sea-coast ; and thus estab lished a base of operations, for all future expeditions, which year alter year were sent forth, and as often vanquished, though with greater and greater difficulty, by that heroic resistance which mere butcher's arithmetic could foresee must cease at last. Lazareff and his successor. General Godolitsch, gratified the Czarina by a monthly bulletin of raids and mas sacres ; and thereis something which seems inexpressibly revolting ia their cynic admission of the superior strategy and valor of an enemy whom they hoped to subdue by starvation and ruse that is, treachery, and the mas sacre of hostages and non-combatants. The passes of Western Caucasus were defended by the Lesghians and Ossetes, who, in 1795, could still muster a force of 60,000 warriors in the Spartan sense of the word ; but with the return of every Spring a fresh swarm of Cossacks, Cal mucks and Muscovite serfs fell upon th it devoted band standing at bay like a wild animal against a pack of butcher dogs. The valleys were devastated, domestic animals were slain the auto, or mountain villages of Western Lesghia, were burned and their defenseless inhabitants butch ered ; and in innumerable encounters the passes were strewn with the bones, and the mountuin streams of Circassia dyed with the blood of ber native sons, who, though almost victorious, found no time to repair their losses before an im perial ukase sent a new horde of blood hounds against them. Yet in 1824, more then forty years after the commencement of hostilities which had already cost the lives of nearly half a million of bis sub jects, the Czar could not yet call a square yard or tne Caucasus ns own. unless he kept within cannon range of his forts. bnamyi lien Haddyn, a man whose name is almost unknown to America and Western Europe: has left a record in the memory of his countrymen about which coming generations may kindle into wor ship. Unless ultimate success alone be a criterion of merit, the exploits of Hanni bal, of Cromwell, of Kosciesco and Gari baldi appeal trifling in comparison with the feats of the Leeghian prophet-chief- min. mere is a Bomewnat aououui tradition about a Gothic knight, named Pelagius or Pelavo. whose father had been slain with King Roderic, in the battle of Xeres de la Frontera, and who, when Spain was overrnn by the Saracens, en listed a corps of volunteers from the Christian fugitives with their aidjdefended himself year after year in the fastnesses of the Pyrenees, till the power of the Moors was broken in the seven days' bght at'i'ours, and the little band of patriots re ceived succor from their brethren in Soutbern France. If the story of Pelayo should be authentic, the achievements of Shamyl Ben Haddin are hardly equalled ; otherwise they stand altogether unap proached by anything the history of the world could adduce from the records of the last 4000 years. The Pass of Ther mopylte, though defended against greater odds, was only defended for twenty-four nours, wmte the followers ot btiamvl maintained their ground for more than twenty-four years. Mithridates, King of Pontus and Asyria, resisted the powers of Rome for even a longer period ; but bis resources were almost as vast as those of the Orbit Romanut, while the Circassian patriot, with never more thau 20,000 fighting men. defied the legions of the Russian Empire, which were increased under Prince Baryantnski to ninety-five of Regiments, forty of artillery, 1600 polks or mounted (Jossacks together almost a third of a million. Frederic the Great, in the Seven Years' War, showed the same manful self-reliance, fortitude and heroic scorn of compromise ; but would he not have surrendered Brandenburg and Ber lin as well as Silesia, if the four-fold nu merical superiority of his enemies had beeD increased forty-fold, the seven years - protracted to twenty-seven, and bis regi ment restricted to a diet of beechnuts and water? Or. to take an illustration from the history of our own country, would the resistence of uenerai lee have been pro longed for, we will not say twenty-seven years, but that number of weeks, if Vir ginia bad been attacked by a combina tion of the "solid South ' with the solid North, East and Wes ; if all the artillery, all the horses, all the cooking stoves, medicine chests, tents, shoes, blankets, flous, sugar and coffee, as well as all the cash had been monopolized by General Grant and Lee's own commissary supplies reduced to hickorynuts and wild berries of the Blue Ridge? How few of our hardy ancestors would have undertaken for any lor any temporal or eternal reward whnt the Lesthian chieftain bad done, and done in vain. His followers diminished from year to : year and at last succumed, worn out, in the most brutal sense of the term, by an ungenerous enemy, who increased the terror of his superior force by atrocities which make the conquest of Caucasus the blackest page in the history of the world. But to the Circassian themselves their untimely grave has, perhaps, been a refuge from worse evils, since the doom of Poland would have been the penalty of submission ; and in thus far, at least, they have still been the arbiters of their own destiny. Five successive generations have. been called upon to decide between death and a Muscovite citisenship, and they have deliberately chosen death as the less horrible alternative. By a hun dred years' war, and the sacrifice of a million human lives the Russians have thus become the undisputed muster of a graveyard, but they will hardly find it a renumerative acquisition. The tendency of the cosmetic regulations is adverse to cruelty, and we may trust that the same by law ot nature which prevents the hunter from digesting the flesh of a tor tured animal will not permit the butchers of the Circassian patriots to utilise their victory. For alimentary purposes vivi section is an unprofitable business. Charlotte Cubhican's Old Fvnituke. The Cushman property on Catharine street is one of the most quaintly fur nished villas in Newport., Several years before Charlotte Cush man's death she purchased a lot of antique furniture, ex tensively known as the "Jarvis" collec tion, and bad it put into the home she so dearly loved in Rome. Many times she conceived the idea of sending the furni ture to America, but her friends always dissuaded her, telling her it was far too old to stand the jars of traveling. At last she followed her own inclinations and the old furniture was shipped to America. It had scarcely arrived, however, be fore her death occurred, and it was not unpacked until she had been many months nnder the sod. Now the whole collection stands in the house she left by will to her nephew. It is curious enough to fill the heart of the bric-a-brac hunter with envy. The bandies to the drawers are odd shield, and the locks are intricate monograms. In the old desk hidden compartments are continually being dis covered ; but it cracks 1 Let the weather be warm or let it be cold this queer old furniture keeps np the wierdest kinds of Dumpings, sometimes whole panels fall out and its owners are afraid they cannot keep it much longer. Folney's Progress, Aeupon Jbetur. We have met many people who have never known enough to attend to their own DU8inees, Dot they always know now to run a newspaper. NO. 22. A Kew Custom. . " I care not who writes the history of a nation, if I can read its advertise ments," remarked -Sir Isaac Newton. There is no donbt that he was right. Historians cannot be trusted to write the simple truth, for even if they are wholly unprejudiced, they are neverthe less constantly decieved by the authori ties upon whom they rely. The student of advertisements, on the other hand, learns the wants and habits of a people from the most trustworthy source. Had the old Romans advertised in a manner worthy of an intelligent people, we could learn from the advertising columns of the press of the period more of the real daily life of Bome than any quantity of able German historians could now teach us. It was through a brief advertisement in an English newspaper that one of the most remarkable and peculiar of the domestic habits of English life was made public. Perhaps it is hardly ac curate to say that it was made publio for the first time, for the peculiar habit, or custom or question must have been long familiar to Englishmen living at home. Still, no one outside of England sus pected its existence until the advertise ment to which reference has been made appeared. , It seems that a young English lady re cently left her home and disappeared totally from the knowledge of her par ents. Being intelligent people, they, of course, did not employ a detective to find out the missing girl and to compound with her abductors for half her value, but they inserted an adver tisement in a daily paper, describing her appearance and offering a reasonable re ward for her recovery. The peculiar feature of the advertisement was the fact that, after setting forth the height, weight, age, dress, and color of the eyes of the desired young lady, it mentioned that she was "tattooed on the left leg." From the way in which this assertion was made, it is clear that the fact of the tattooing was not regarded by the adver tiser as anything unusual. In fact, from the comments since made by the English press, it is very evident that in England it is regarded as the customary and proper thing to tattoo the youthful femi nine leg. After recovering from the shock in separable from suddenly learning the existence of so extraordinary a custom in England, the thoughtful foreigner at once begins to question its origin and motive. The tattooing must obviously be done as a measure either of utility or ornament, and it is by no means easy to decide which motive is the true one. All statisticians agree that there are a great many girls in England, and certain Eng lish weekly newspapers have during the last few years dwelt with much empha sis upon the tendency of the English girl of the period to defy the conven tional restraints of former days. May we not, then, assume that English girls are prone to stray away from home, and tnat being so very numerous, they are frequently mislead and forgotten. We have here a sufficient explanation of the tattooing problem. The careful British parent desires to mark his girls for identification. If he pastes labels on their backs or attaches tags to their belts, the tags and labels can readily be torn off or lost. To brand a girl with a hot iron, or to slit ber ear, practices which are in vogue among catue-anvers, would obviously ue open w serious ODjecuons. ine care ful parent, in these circumstances, falls back upon tattooing, and in order not to disfigure his girls, he has them tattooed where the indelible mark is not, as a ruie, constantly forced upon the publio gaze. . The advantages of the custom are un deniable. Let us suppose that the girls of the Smith family, for example, are marked "S" in a diamond. Now, if old Mr. Smith, when taking his nine girls to Brighton, mislays one in the railway station, or forgets another and leaves her in a cab, he has merely to advertise that on such a date a girl marked " 'S in a diamond, was lost or mislaid in snob, a flace, and she will soon be restored to im. Or suppose that the same Mr. Smith finds a girl in an omnibus whom he fancies belongs to him, but whom Mr. Brown rightfully insists is his pri vate girl. There need be no dispute about the matter. Mr. Smith has only to say to Mr. Brown. "How are your girls marked? ' Mr. Brown replies " 'J. B.' with a star." An inspection of th disputed girl shows that Mr. Brown is right, and there is at once an end of the dispute. Thus, we see that tattooing a girl as a means of identification micht be a very useful practice, and if this is the motive of the present custom of tat tooing English girls, it commends itself to our approval. But it is quite possible that Englisb girls are tattooed as a purely ornamental process. It should be noticed that the original advertisement which first called attention to the matter merely asserted that the missing girl was tattooed on the left leg. The pattern of the tattooing was not described, and we have no means of knowing its precise character. A year or two ago an Arkansas young iaay, desirous ot maxing a Druiiant fig ure at a ball, called a paint brush and a quantity of red and white paint to her aid, and produced on those present at the ball the impression that she was wearing a beautiful and costly pair of striped stockings. What the Arkansas young lady did in a rough and tempo rary way, her British sister can do neatly and permanently, with the help of a skillful artist in tattooing. Of course the colors employed would be only the light bine of the tattooing and the pure white of the original ground, but an infinite variety of tasteful pat terns could be used. So far as the purely male mind can judge, this is the only way in which tattooing can be used as an ornament in connection with the legs, and if the motive which influences the young ladies of England is one of economy, they are certainly deserving of praise. The weight of probability is, however, in favor of the hypothesis that British girls are tattooed for identification, and not for ornament. Whether the custom will be introduced here remains to be seen of course, by qualified and legiti mate eyes. Probably it will gain ground slowly among us for the reason that girls are not so abundant here as in England, and the danger of losing them is, there fore, comparatively slight. Expatriated 'Germany. In January a central society for the study of commer cial geography and for the furtherance of vrerman interests in foreign parts was es tablished at Berlin. The object of the so ciety is to encourage a systematic corres pondence between Germans settled abroad and the fatherland, with a view to obtain ing, and rendering readilv accessible. information which may be useful to per sons about to emigrate engage In foreign commerce. Bv such means the society hones to be able to direct the stream of German emigration to lands favorably cir cumstanced for the settlement of Germans, and so leading gradually to the ' establish ment oi German trading stations and colo nies. Daring the last ten years more than 700,000 Germans have, it is stated, emigrated to other than European countries. ' In the United States there were, when the last census was taken, in 1800, 1,600,000 persons who bad been born in Gernanv ; in Brazil, in I872,thare were 34,800 ; in'Chili, in 1875, there were over 5000 ; and in the Argentine Republic there were over 5000. in 1869. Altogether, it may be estimated that there in North America in round numbers 2,000,000. and in South America 100,000 bora Germans. Uand-IIilLi. Neatly and exjieUitioiuIy Executed AT PORTLAND paiCrC. Rescued by s, Trent. ivEsm!ate,d bv tteir Snie qualities and the difhculty sometimes experienced in safely landing them, the larger speci mens of our mountain trout weigh like a sturgeon. This fact is established whenever the trout, hooked in a pool with sufficient rionth i i . . water, can bring to bear in his native element, me iuu resisting force of his vnmarkably strong and niir. toll Tfl..a.. trative of this, a storv is trAA - perienceof two professional fishers who i IxT VAnl itnl . ixsvi3j uviu ucieua to tne Big Blackfoot, one a doctor and the nfhir a laimir. In a inr they had a basket of beauties for teir pains, but the fascination of the sport clear waters of the magnificent stream. Finally one man hooked a "bouneer," one on which he had most yearned to try his skill. The pool was deep and broad. and, work and finesse as the doctor might, the trout held to the water. The lawyer, resting his companion, tried his strength and tact, but with no better luck. The trout seemed to be master of the situation, nor could he be towed or tuckered out The contest finally cnl- minatAil in a mntit ffvpifa'nir rana Tla. termined to secure the prize, and for- 1 . . 1 A 1 . . . . ., Keituig uun iw coma not swm, tee vali ent doctor, thtewing aside coat and boots, jumped into the depths of the stream. It was a rash act, and to cave him the lawyer was forced to plunge in after him. A taAv wimma Iia mmuVai! his struggling companion, and holding va vo me poie ana taciue with one hand, lifted with the other his companion's head above water. But the lawyer found he could not bring his burden to nhm-A and nnlv Viv superhuman effort could he keep him self and com nan inn from innbimr On the very point of drowning- the trout uw w uio cvbvuo, aviiuKurenea out tne l; . . ,. . uiu aifccr n ibw . Bpuruve pranae, hauled the two men ont of tha imnl in shallow water. Grateful for the service thus obligingly rendered, the fish was permitted to disappear over the rifa down stream. This story is confirmed by the testimony of both the gentlemen con cerned, and by the trout itself, which has since been towing the tackle np and down the waters of the Blackfoot. Helena Montana) Herald. . ' 7Too Serb. Klectiielty. ... ' Slnnx ci y Jooroal.l A little story is told of a scientist from the eastern part of this State who was making a tour of Nebraska and finding himself in the vicinity of the Winnebago agency, thought he would go there and take in an Indian Fourth of July cele- Drauon. mere was bow-shooting and rifle practice, pony and foot racing, a war dance and all that sort of thing. The man of learning, who is a grave, sad-faced individual. tHat would not' wittingly do a wrong,' thought it but just to add his mite in the fund of amuse ment and so produced an electric bat tery, and the simple experiments of Faraday's science. Then he put on the boards the common farce known as "Not getting the money." Everyone remem bers low this basin of water is charged with electricity and a silver coin dropped in; how generously the showman offers the coin to anyone who will take it ont, and how as one after another tries to take the money from the water his hand is cramped and paralyzed by the electricity in the water. -Thifl-maeTexr periment pleased "tES-feBOks greatly. As one after another retired discomfited he was greeted with five loud guffaws of merriment and shouts of applause. The water was getting charged with the elec tric fluid to the point of saturation when the last Winnebago presented himself to try his luck. The water was so charged that instead of acting in the usual way, cramping the hand and causing an in voluntary jerx out of the water, the shock went directly into his whole ura te m and he was powerless to remove bis hand. The man of science seeing him, as he thought, grasping for the silver. redoubled his efforts at the crank, and ground so much concentrated lightning into him that he all but died. His head dropped on his breast, his pulse was weak and his breath nearly gone. Then our traveler saw his mistake. To say that he was frightened, but feebly con veys the idea. He ceased his labors at the crank, and called for cold water to dash in the face of his red brother. He walked said brother around, stood him on his head and tortured him generally, and at the end of several hours, had the satisfaction of pronouncing the brave out of danger. But the show was over. Patti Pmces. The thousand franc a night that Adeline Patti is to receive at St. Petersburg i the theme of a good dfttl of conversa'ion in art circles here. "My face is my fortune, sir," she is an old quotation from an old ditty, hut varying the word "lace" by voice, or "Bthnou nesfl," or "cheek," how especially true it is in the prevent day There are men here, as there are in niont capital where art in any form is at premium, wlmieii! their existence in scenting out likely tal ent. When they do strike a vein, it is wonderful what a paing property to all parties it become. Talking f thin re minds me of the first steps to fame of the great Rachel. Hers was not a type of beauty to catch the eve of the art ploiieur. At the very beginning of her career sne ventured to ask tne trans Opinion of Provost, then one of the fiivt in the ranks of the Tbeater-Francaise. The great comedian surveyed the 'rail creature from head to foot, and with a mournfni shake of the bead said : .My good girl, you were never meant for the stage. Take my advice ; go and sell flow ers on the boulevards." Any one but Rachel in a similar position would no doubt have done something more desper ate than flower selling even. She, how ever, continued ber coarse, and a few years after became a tocitiaire of that very Theater-Francais from whose chief actor she had received such a terrible rebuff. She avenged herself the first night of her appearance on that historic Stage. Bou quets and Wreaths, apnlause and felicita tions were the order of the night At the end of the play the great actress selected a dozen of the finest bouquets, and, put ting them in her robe, held basket wise, advanced modestly towards Provost" You advised me to take to flower selling, will yen buy a bouquet Monsieur? "You naughty girl," replied the veteran actor ; "forget the false prophecy and forgive the false prophet" rant von. Jfaaimort nun. T nii,.. t( t? . .nT,m Oinl " The change in the name of the Rue Saint Arnaud in Paris into the Rue Lincoln continues to encounter the mild opposi tion of the Figaro of that city. In the number of that journal for the 2nd of August appears a communication from The Circle of the Rue oaint Arcana, . 5 t m WaM A U A an association composea oi wu zn artists, men of letters, former publio functionaries, and financiers living on that street These genueuieu pzvwi. against the new name, Rue Lincoln. It is, they say, not euw. RIeasant to hear inemaci too ku m iuo a i- it,. Kn Incoln.. Ther. B- predate "at its just value the personality Km r t :,li Tint Marshal de Ba.i::t But Marshal de B&int oi in- awmww i i Uar whom the street was named, died on the field of battle st t o dawn of a glorious victory. They would better appreciate M- Lincoln had he died for Fran instead of for the United e.m in iiis lifetime "he treated us badly; his favorite oath was Damn Frenchmen; Damnees Francais! This is how M. Lincoln loved ns." If the U a nicipal Cjuncil must name the etreet after the President of a Republic tie Circle would prefer to have it call! "La Rue Grevy." -ITev) lor L'z'd ' j Post.