Newspaper of The Washington Standard, April 29, 1876, Page 1

Newspaper of The Washington Standard dated April 29, 1876 Page 1
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AO!,. XM.--NO. J:S. ' W'lisliiniyton E tanuanl, !s |. !V! f:i ' '■! ; JOHN MILEER MUKPfIY, .. : re? ;'■ • PRO"R!Er.- «t. i iirlii'ii II;i !«••• : •• \ IH<.t»IJ - ' " AUvn*: < >in* Siju no. on. iii-M i i;<m • r.irh insertion 1 ' I- 1 cur. I - |»" r .pi ii icr •' J ] • ann'.itn y A •« 'i luction will »•« made in la j v..1-lif ihiwi wli'i four •• -• Kipv.iuvl~. liv ill' year. • • iiotiet-H i!! !-<■ eharpeil ;•> the at- j ~V,II ul!i vr uiit'r >i i/.im? thru' ~wrti>ui. J " " \ I\. rtisciuciit- - ill fnnn 'li ; .• i•! transient ii •• !'•>s. must !••• »»n:..n»i»•<! j I \ tH« r -' l>. ' A nimtu,'' -nif'ill - "• ',. 11. - ■ iii.ii'' ' ; , i,.1 < 11~ iu>< i"t<«l free of i'liiii"-''. "iiliitunrv notices, <>r " j"•• 11 v 1 11• J■ l 1 •'- i ll to miirriiu' s i'f .leal Us. will I"' <-Jhii ■ 1 i in,) four ovular a.tvcrlisinir rale-.. \N • ; v. ill not luT'-.ittrr deviate fmm this rule. 1.,.111k~. I'.illheads. ' 'ant* «'ataloirui - . • alar- fall- <•! I'"-' I*■»::,<f•'"* : - |*;.:i ..lull" - A l ' printed at J a-ilial -- , i>. ,-t. .. 1 .riii-r uf >i "oiitl ahi I \\ t.-iiin :!••» j - 1 1 ' ll ——— ». \u.ow roit Tin: < KWVT.." j BV ''HIN i.. -i\ Inl llU\ ' I"' -.-"lilt, "-''l 1 ' ■" 1 ' i; 1 ' TT»OIK»1I I!I" pirnK-TU, UI trst, teemed certiiu to ] Tli#? after come wearing, tin- »!••<•'«• «>' jour <<> at , •I'. ii'ii til" slioul'li-r «.t-rm alhu' ' ■ • •• • it-.-.-y V \ ..I th i:'- M 11nt Hi ' «-M iier. "I i*«Mir» -.hi: !•> we. •• j U'ln ". .■■ - i"l «•.. ru-tomrr. " -r i ..| .- j - i'l-t vi-'llt. '1- '"'l'i 1-I'' J'-i'l In . : 1.-.. "•>' llU,m !l '" "** '* ix]nv--t->H U" ' ' ''' ' ' . Ij it ; - ' in ■ li> thinking iit nv "• -■ 1 ■' i l ,'' .V,! lilt 11 iv ! . t '"1! t» v- ■'"> "■ In mutt erf of tile as they daily arm;: I lii.- t-hriiikiue in iiuuiiin ml m*- •I 1... ,•••..ini-e. how -K a: : th | .-.1-riiiim- • » • I fin iil: ~ Yml Uir»»i#irt>iiitiiiciit - i; n' .'■! *!:" .1 .Hill I'-l* ; RESKKVOIBS FOB THE MISSISSIPPI. IU , order to do away v» itii the enormous destructive t'rcdi< ts which occur evi TY spring along th«- course of the Missis - i I,i,i it is proposed to cstablisii a s\s lein of reservoirs above the fails of Si. Anthony, i>y bunding n numbr of lams to withhold toe water irom the river in spring and utilize it when ne-* t-ss;irv. i'lom surveys :■ '■( nily made by United State ; engineers, it appears that the area of the water she«ls, or ;d- Ihients of the great river above flu fall of St. Anthony, is-1 ib'.W'd M|iwrc miles whieli might hold, besides the piesent snppiv, tilt, hi Ml,()(»(>,( 00 cubic feet, of water. At low* w iter there is a deficit at St. Paul whieli might be supplied from these reservoirs and the ll w* be kept oven, or at su.*!i a rate ol motion as might lie rei|uiieil. I lie time will | probablv soon come when human prov idence will deal with the Mississippi— j the Nile of America as the ancient i l'.gvtians dealt wi'li their sacred river, j One of the wonders of the engineering J skill of those great people was the Lake, of Ma ris 11y which the inun lations of fhe Nile were regulated and wavr : stored up for inig.ubm during the low i stage of the river. With such r-sei- j voirsas now* proposed. an equally great i and admirable work might be a 1-1 [dished in Am rica. Vi I'Al'ia.sSivi ■ —Most of the ern papers are very happy in their do , s riptive powers. Here is what 11 Ken tucky paper says: " -V gentleman came up to us the other day, w hose app< ar anee made 11 clad. ! la* dasnboaid o, his shirt was ornamented with studs about the size of ciab apple.-: his hair was divided immediately upon tne me ridian, by a civil engineer, no d. ibt: liis luxuriant niou-iaeho hung over tla entrance to his provision depot Ida a great sorrow, and lis large and spreading oars waved like swinging tav ern signs as he related to us the virtues of the house he represented. Ho wa ' from Cincinnati, and represents tne in terests of a starch factory. J - j "In a book called "Courtship, Lno and Matrimony," published in lobl). tlieio is this clause concerning the priv ilege of women in leap year: " Albeit it is 11 owe become a part of the common lawe, in regard to social relations of life, that as often as every bissextile year doth return, the laydes have the sole privilege dun: g th- time it con tinue t-1) of making hoe to the men. which they doe, tit I. r by words or lookes, as' to them it se-mieth prefer: and, moreover, no man w'd I ' entitled to the bem-iit of clergy wlr» dothe in anvwise treat her proposal with slight or eontnuny. Tin* Cow*. — If civil:,*, d people were ever to lapse into the worship of ani mals, the cow would certainly be the*: chief goddess. What a fountain of blessing is a o-'W 1 She i- the met ho 1 of beef, the source of butter, the lumi nal cause of elu'e.s*'-. t. > say m tiling of shoes, horns, hail co:ub-, and uppci leaf hi r. \ .geiilh , amiable, e vei viold m * eiva'ure. who has no joy 111 her fainih alhii'- which she does not -hare with man: We rob her of her children, that we may rob her of her milk, and we onlv care for her that the robbery 111av be p.-rpetnrfid. !!■ ' f ~sr* .V rceosit historical writer tha - - siTil.e* Anno J'olcyn, • hom ho doclar. - 1 > have been a hearties; ami tin re nary ilirt: " A little lively, sparkling bru notte. with fas-inatiu / eve* ami hum l.laok hair, which contrary i" tie • mi ll re fashion of t! a»* vs. she wore o - queitisuly lloatiug ■•. -vu .it r hm k. in tei laced with jewe. . Out in the l>la< k lid! whet: von l>uv a howl of l ean soup, you fakt your coat, dive for a beau, ami wru vou come up with it the proprietor c! the saloon takes it awav from you, an 1 savs you only pai<l for the soup. 53T A poor Irishman was about : sell his saucepan. when his chiMrei remonstrate 1. ''Ah, me honeys, sail he, " 1 would not be after partiu' wit! it but fer want of a little money to buy somethings to put in it." Mythology is religion growing wild. fjj' lH |1! jl •ppfV-oicil t.O 'Ooltiitiu the ni r ib , ;i;ui't:vnb'\ vr ' :•.. 1 •. juut 'he cf Ihc ti j *»/ !v'. V. .!«-)• N W; . " Then- i- aft v.- sqtvt'l tVoui i•: >. ' Nick, said Jake ii • - \■ ] •■• •- ! »h :• i.,ihis sitn-k;-.-i w ... . ' ' - ! Jinil tl I {>l ' 'I'I» i• • 1 h .'ill ! ; '.if tlji "it til'-' hhl-i iv. Hoou and mvsclf. w, it ...... a tl >zen It , !\ i ■ >;; OfNll -• Il' itl ,I c 11, W i:. ■:. . , : lull ttil of t'.i ■ lof the yellow metal iu the u . jget shape or any other. By hard and pa-J - . * 1 A it; i tient ltibor we man igo 1 t" < • j enough illl f II ' ! i: L'• ' • I ' - i I i and so were h ;»*d.y *ltn< Ito • :vo a , very cordial welcome t" new comers, j "Poor devils, lawyer's clerks and • sicli,' c niintKal .lal.e, 1 litem", i n ti.ny: I I say, paml, if we kin rake or steal : , the dust, let's vamose this hell-hollei j j '.lid stake i: for l'n.o-o. '• Agreed! ' I eric i. -.Ha '.tc in • 1 tip, pattlv to set it tuv 1 ack was inok eu. and yraspiny the In rny hin i < y tended to inci out it tin- w.isu d >ii t ! pan out any hotter tiutn i' h to-day. . j we'll never get started," to which tin tu swet ihle reusotitng Jake s -1 nead ! shook a joriowful assetif. i ••.Jake. Ltpict'iel, as w • were lura -1 iug in that night alter our ti-ual visit Ito the " grocery," liquor saloon and : general i< ud« zvous, ail iu one. -•• did ■ von evci' sec t'uis man and 1 • .iiacu u from a, of letters a gr> :•> f■ -• »t< >- | grajili. and -ulunitted it to tin cn'ic. ' e :;■•■• "f my ]>artner. " Five ace.-!" h ' ejaeulatcd, jatit a moment; "'wliy, that is ma oi I ti.o sit Ml. i-t's down to t: 1 ;• i! n ' rant-he, (the above nienlion-.l s- loon 1 was run l>v a decayed pre.acoer). tin tall cuss with the had c\ c. '• Now. -Tiike. rt ad tie writ... on the hack. • 1 Hard, ver think eve.y »:n »> • • a sehoiard because you lie. 1 k.u wri; 111 v name, ' Jake llood —with taint dash of pride • hut y, r km-- . ho-.. J can't read riten'. 'i' nmiiudc I I .. ,d ! ■ ; pllOf the nail oiuitefat ■• I - Saw', and read the folio a in ;: i'i.N it i;. ;. -i a - lTi< ■ 111111 1 ■ ~ ,n M;■ \. !' i I .-.a i. rial.'. N V \ •ia ail a. • is olfereU te any one who procures lii«. »r- I ; is >t. A.ldrcss i - . 11 waul. V, . . cii N. 1..0r I. :.-:•. II ■•• ml •• 1 ' t S n !'• oi' . •• " Now, old man. I have e m *o •'.< i a little scheme to win that stake; there is some little l isle, but we've bolii •melt satlpctre before —' j '* And here's siithiu that'll spii. in terrupted .lake, proudiing lioiiihig up * j his six-barrelled Colt. " And now* about this murder, Jake, j Ait hough all «he boys -all me Nick, my , real name is Nickerson, and I was eiice ill business in Wintervill. . wln-re iiiis j murder took place. It was done for '.money, and this mi.cream. ]>cviies. I secured about ?1 .oUOby clubbing an oue 1 man to death. My idea is tliis: One of the sons who offers >lr,s leg reward j lives in i*'iis< o, and it we can -ft tl.i 1 ; ; fellow* out of camp and to'e him to S.ic ; lamento, we can get liiia an -:t< I in ■ good shape and divvy a the dusk Then j we can —" '* Who's tluii V" shouted .Ta«*k, a- he , leaped for the t'an of the tent which served for a door, uj -etiig. me in lii> pas,-age. No rospoi; - e,.nie ii-e.n out the dait:- ness but the stealthy tramp of reeedii - fontstc'ps couid plainly be heard, warn ing us that our scheme was know nt- - Si-me eavesdt'upl or. '•Strange! do yer >'p-i-e tie* y • m.. .v iler reckernised yea dowu ter the par- SOU N? N iw 1 came to think of ii, i did remember that the dark, glilte!h; • eyi s of the -usjiected man fastene 1 a la* with a jieculiar. inouiring gaze, an 1 I readily fell in with Jake's opinion, that **<f we have onnythin; b.r do with 1 that snake-eve 1 cuss *>o shall have our hands full."' Witiiout futhcr eoi v. : - iion v . r de l ourselves in our blankets and w< resoon ; ! urie lint! at dreamless dumber that conits from complete < xhaust:. :i. 1 know ii A how long l # h:;d l. pt wiien 1 awoke with a tlnii 1 and an apprcssive, uffocatiiig ft cling that impressed nie that 1 hail been the victim of night mare. la changing my j tisiiioii my 1 -it i.i.n i accidentlv fell across my bed-feliow, 1 and in-dantly withdrawing i found 1 that it was wet. In an instant, all the ' obwebs of sl« p His) brn-hed from my '. vain, and c very >ense was strained t » its f 11'..• t u- m. I silently passed :-y ti:. * ■ my mouth, and knew at ••• by t:.i .' y ! taste that they were si-tit.e 1 with 1 : *od. 1 For a moment my own blood seemed to thicken in my veins vi s v »rr >t, and ' my vivid fancy pi-t ur-.-.i 1 phantom arm, 1 bea;iug the ensang'• i■ si knife, lea iy to ]>it ii-.' my oiiivci iug fraiae. 1 This shock was brief, imwtvi r, ami ® mv first acti >ll was to resell noiseless.y under the uVi'l'. * :i:cii stiv.- : t,-r a ' piilow, and si.,-; , a trusty revolver. v I'i: :> I lay ::,--* i.h ss. but on td * hoping that the cowardly icsr- ni, **.,. had donlifli -s i:.;;r h red mv ' '.i d - Jake, would I - *■.*..%• his - :;•* in s the fcut bv a ni- >v. men'. y And meanwhile at v.< rk, strhiug to invent s me ; : nt< - «•;;[ i 1 iit* him an I saw tny .ova iitc. 1 " j i\..* I siispe ted it tiiis n; _ ht's d.s ; L iOOu wss not v< t v iziplcto, and th l " the murderous knife was withheld froa mv own vitals oniv uu':: - ■ p :-)Ua render 11:0 an uure.-i-tin.; viet ui. u : ij • . ~,, ... . i .a ias. icy , fan . Ja!:e had :'eCn ill. It* •: 'j, cause he lay ujion the etit-*. a: . t.. . bed, and 1 determined to change [!.*. ' with hini. and thus 1 van: : 1 :..y tore:.eli over me it: ordct t < t:ik suppos 1 for: * upon the - utsidi . lim . mediately lialf ros; on my elbo *. an 1 drowning the neoi -- ivy noise ly .*. nun 1 ber of loud yawns, 1 wriggled acros ' the motionless form beside me an 11':<; ' j pushed it into tny forme:* i Then came the hardest work of all It seemed to my distorted imnginatioi 1 obV.MPIA. WASH IXHTOX TFRMbf'JR ;• ViTRDAY MORNING. APRIL Xh 870. th .! I could ft 1 The p It abl • 1 : km - •mdasthr it nil- ••drag '• t it-sl".v I'-ngt;; a.icil iu- mti in . • m et:- of the word eternity. My hrain was a sain 1> • uno. : i -nn doe i n. - ;,•:■• rri . ... a n iUjpi. ,'c .a iti. Ie lo .c • ■ •• • r. - .-aired 111 v s<-don. Tt; ... ' n* a . b: . Jak«'s b• ;. .i d; smy i, vo,•. . . .0 a 1 t ;.■ leu in a l J\ . ■ani .. ■ . Tiieii rr.v o\.-r 'r.dn ! e: •.. w. . an 1 ! knew iioihia ; . M' ey -oj ened on - ! >1 a" 1 i d l -ti h: if dozen of e tin ties j-lintunatina ' the ten;; in c-ve. •' pa.r ,an 1 I wai- u - am :i led by w . i ■ faces expr< thy ■ rush tie flow of lb -bin; m.d niylit a a *:t, the ]:d> b ]<• is ,i r of Jake, and I ■ pistol '-hot in th" dark. lii-'iiia'' 1" n;y feet 1 .iw •: 'b don the at'cutid l -.t'oi'o n.c wlu-re he had fallen, iho body of t la; ie i» vi ii -. , -toll" dead, a Sinai! litis" in id fore head mar,one: tin- crm■ met ■ iue n' ea iiic.sst nger. Scarcely glancit: at .no .a tiei. 1 .wit l >et ■ j agonv, I stepped to the outran te of the • tent, and uh.s! my great bar wr- co - tinned- for then ript -clip >u . rttdeiy csi 'iu•: si 1 IHi r ;d. ' :. .... ilcnf.;;! t Jake ii im. 1. iiy i m.n.:. c :am aa-l i irltu r. 1 lie in v vr ia ; a .. i<u; '■ nc ; the ] alid feature iu a •.i 1v- ry do to! ligiit ..'-id I e attiful w.t ;t. veil tli . i a . unshav; a facta i had in u worn :i t.iii-by < ayrt ed.m. Tn-s rest .i s.-oa told. ():' c ti . iieviic , must hai>• >-vt. . -aid «.tu ;•. ■ io ay; lcl.etui, and so d, . i.m . to put all i tier: ,;.! o:id .I i . jhe l.'Oy ■ 1 by the pistol s! had found him dyi ■ ! i .eathod foi li;c St .tli 'ins: ill 'is !• •ly i i Jack. I'icv a! 1 ihat 1 • 1 incited to Ice ] dt '. and I did u•• cni iiten i! • .1 Vnd th ehit ■ d ■ Lun-ly ■as ! h ii, as ' . ,rt UV and iclit'i;- I'll 1r \ c-v • ; <.. * :;o a *, < • * ■ ; *. !. : , ;i• *. <' e'• II of I i . ti: ve 1 , ' if . 1- , : shall be practically i b:af 1 v.i li i! (laboring interests of the ctmutry wh - j shall hold office for one y * f .1- - shall inve-tigate the ui- e- ' of •••.* and the hour.- of labor :uu! ' 1 :: . of the joint profit - of labor and • •• i between the labor r ami c .1 . ..*. the social, fducati'»nal and : 1 * <• ■'idi'tion of the laboring* c - Unite.l Slab's, liow the sat. 1 bv existing laws regard in -•••m finance and currency. 1 :s i- ■ in the right direction and aid. : ; • severed in, bring to a itir a i-< ic of tlio ipicst-ions that liav ■>.*> i of the conflict belwecu lab . an : -a - tab which w- re bul the m.tur ! r< • 1 f the of the legisia: :■ upon the country within' years, discriminating in favor oi . ;• w thousands of niaiiufac'.urei a am j interests of the million*; of v.- who ui, being indue ••',* rich the few favoi d by ... I of j legislation; also bv a system of -pre a! i-1 iu tn 1011 1s a -halt 1 ••' largi corpora •ions *,' ! -r t■ puip-i.-e <d' - *re mug w!li dill e iiii; tiou, and ai!. 111 »i*«• parti ciilai iy fo. ti .- j trjHi- of 1.1:1.: ' tun pai'lbein supremacy and !'■ n . r: p uting the powe : 's uf th 1 1 li'-ienf i;; the hands <■!' the favme-1 ■ uudm this poli y end at. th- < xpe - of h. dearest r! ':* and d- p <■ :'• r< 0 iiias.a-s 1-1 the people. \\ -a! a commentary ui»on Ann i-an in o->i.- •-» M e th a-_u a-ultiii a! an ! :n i . 'ri.-i 111U' < n HitrN (' '■»! ■ ]>v ■; :< <1 ;• >• - raiiizo and institute vem-'dn ■ t u* die • selves, which remedies should at all times lie prov: led by tin• <0 investe 1 with the necessary power, and solemn obligations to legi date for the -di i pcUiie. fee eon.-- ••*. tone - ibat flow fr. in th. e ii-b,'.: a .: 1 be (a fori -Cell any .uteiugi :.*. iiiiu .1 . ... isla ui . uni.-t !••:; mc.-ie to conform with the -pi id t II t l"Lt< iivii ii.::, in ' j fi.'.iii(i*s i f ti. ' -acred in •' 1 u uenl. . : - . !•*.'• implyf;, h: giud enl i; h:;; -p 0 i ui aeb-ut W . the . .r\iew of t . piineij>les therein laid down, to the end that ail of the re. | lireim-nt* of a rip: ; 1. arch in the highci walks d' \ 1 and i ivih/ il : ml. an imim nso it. orc- i-e ill lur t mi, may be 1.1 -i wi 1 liuut 1110 s«tcritico < ! *iu\ <t i con mil : ;::.c , v.i n v.n. .. 1 -ur ' I*l -.: - » ' •; ] * • ' 1 11 'il» >' i"■ | lit i 1v- r i- v. rnnieiit i t ilitj j,. nib bv wbi< h ; h«) *0 who gov I'll iu f tin rerne-.h 1:■ ' : v ,i ; v : - " Ho. id inn.'* 1 by AI --i ;. \\ • 1 I > 1 : 1 11 di 1 • : , tin ; - . ngth b; ■ t ' ;ll V. 1< 1! 11. twO tWd \Vl!i;> (. ti.!l :in >Ut I ti) bv 70. The ißitiu builumg two 1; •. 5 ill lii lit, tiiO wifig-S Hle bU tii V (jf ilit-, \I > .I• _' 1 for I . » iUiiiC o \ r.i'ir, _ i'i:* t -0 an*! • an«l - - • -ic displ .:*.- ; •J 1 aiatus pc: v to a ' - it ere i'Le d at h a.-, 1 y u oiu -. 1 ; eh . butter. The < ■ ' i-Iu; ■ - will be refrigerated with Wilkinson't .• *1 1 • . T* :. A 1 ~j 1 t ... :ciT:*;ll('.in VClltuU : .T. IXO i . t s in jis designed to o-* *it 1 last SIO,OOO it and to I"* 1 " ess cvsrv reonisite ■ I r - i- features will be of ah art: .-tic character d to correspond with the other buildings i- About"s7,ooo have been already raised -s and the balance is ne- de i at ■ *•• ■ - n complete the plans. * ♦ i. 1 Of.all the paths leading to woman's 1 «v. n pity ii the ■:r h_ ut'.- . - - ' -s v. LI \ ;• \ ISLI ■> I> ■ v ir. .e I ... . : i i ' . 1 ",l ' , '• .i.- i:h ami ' ' ' ft 3d :I h'ii ••••••.{ > • l'C . • • 1;-1IV - ■ t '. . : ' . :11 Iff , i 1 j he! ' i i CI! > 1 I . a : . ! 1 ■'' I iI S :•. at I . -AC R 1.. r-' , 1 V,; I! 4 i .1. [• C 1 . : so - :!i' I: "a a : to :he * t!:•_ iulVf . Ca; I'll .'V- <>f a >!]..: :d HO] Mil i. ih.-u I. •; -•ut el . \ -! non t.: ■ i ti? of a ; v. . '. I:. ... .... i ! I'll I: - i C'i-M.'O. b.n ' .: ' ,i.' Villi' "f c .. ■ : ' ' ' (! 1: ■ . • j'iti : ■ i >.; '. \ <hi 111. • '..t. i.( 1 <■>... t V .; las. t.. - I'.'. v.,., ia ben, and *ol' some <. i t ason { .: i . a a :■ 1a >: n.ii . 1 \\ •••»' !.vi In : • Hi* jail - i t ::> '.v# ro c tv.t«' I "i a'i :' ■ an. « win a ! !•'; .» t.if-y • i 1 tin t (■. ~■ i a cm. :. 11 i. .:.: • lel na ; * li, j ].. ;,I k;in ; so n • i- a 'in.,' in- ( tt! .. I,' . ■ :: fa. lin i'n . lie ii<l1■ ha 1 i: to 1»o i about two hundred yartls distant, and J i. ah 1 ,i ,ui h >•; *< :i ii • itii }' r f fin', distinctness, The e faeis b"eoiai; ~ •_ !::>o\v to ii; i ilih :aa « ' >!!o ot S> : \ a < 1 '. ■ .... 1': !»; vahi, < « -h • v a hi Ga I on, ton hi i lyo;:i ii ...i : ip;' ,>■. e"I to- lllg his \ a- laid ] i t-.'.i. and Unit ill!.-' CM lie a 'V A'i.- ■a W 1> ■ • i »>V til" lull. I . and j . - .'- 1 ... ' hi/ v, ilk ! hal l ill'- I :! pi C- 1 .; nod t y •' tinJiihabh.d'ili'y'* i.f thf a'> ai, by de- r 11> v ill hs :a. 1 linutcly ih alii." I j :,; ' . that iv- i tiiai i tl:- " arc •i'ca'ly diih .:! in i nv. from anV | ; vi: thin : W ii-".. a |',V"., • < ! ■'. C I . . foil: ''i M . r: ' • 'lie:' (C . ,!. • : ■■ •• oy ;i:: : and ai: 1 ' . . iJ • • t V * • » ' ' -1 t » . I : . . V ';.■ 1 ' : ' ' .in foi'a ' ' , it). i;. <li 1;IC . ! <\\ I) •'' , TtJli i ' ' «■ t If! i' ' < ; ' : ■ \ I . • ; ;.• 1 .! ! I' . , . >ll ' !•» til i* • : v' . 1 . i 1 va:.* . ! o: CO ' !>" ad tl l .'. 1 1 .niv • ■'■ ' ' ' li. • f' ii a !he < " AV .is "d : .. - 1 •. i li'.' 1 .ill:-. i' ■ th : M -liii" ! : u -lim :<» ii. ■. • r anvtiiitc, on i ... a. i- -e ot lie i . l ' \V il 11 li I>t IIIC' :ii Iho i jk.utor <•; iin ' 'i■. t ..mi* lii' t,.ci> ,i.i i. ii :ill .;• ■i' and 'n't .1. '1 tic ,'.m • a! he i ietlll.f 1. m ■• ; ■ . i. • v.h.> ... a . ; Ill'- 'JK: . t.lOilli: ed. !'ii" i .1; a -i. [ln ■' .it hi . , i !. 1. ■' i! hi' ' .1 ••.'l'i.Mtn el 1i lll !•- . on:., tin . sea*. i. • :• ... '. 1 : • many otlim Avoid.••fit! . the l'i j ■ >l"i( l' : I'o' j■ n a.■ i ■ t'.: I and detailed aceo: -a n i.•. i of the > . 'J no ;<! t! cr.haor is d \ a make the folloAvin;.- mi : 1 here are tAVo conitfi at :mj> if '•'.on '• "f i 1;a nan organ id sialit an.- c iile i 'neat t:d the ia, or 'ft ' ' ' a ti.e c;i milt r oaialiim! ion li > ; 1 ; . c i. 1 ' > j';V. Utfd Mli.'eaeatly ton. ; a 1a..: . .... e.-.d , .'..blfti of c.tsy m.»- i .'li - : c input, dth a the in an si ,".i ~i the unaided oyo of the ' ! t .a i .. ~. ' a:a, iihl ■ 1 ■ : 1 ; .. .. -I''.' (K) a. i ....•!. :. .aa of the lie an ihs ; ii . : • .t;ei .n . i ami . . iv e e a • I •, . 1: .: a- ■■ AA h .'ever v. • i hi ■ ; a : ..e X e, ■•: ;he a.■ ■ >•>.' i ~ii.: ".of'..' : ■ e ■a. s i on t ■ ii li, at Awii. il a:i a !: m ' li f" A lie.; .. .; 1, r • .a - I'-0.-n a . . . . piece : • la: ' a ..- ' uli-i ' !!:■ L U . . L 1. '• 11 . : 1 a. .s . 1 -i..a c, . 1 i : 1 AV a a i: •. and ni- a-a■ ■■• I 1 • i'i t!.i 1 !■;:-'■( i | . te-i oil "" i. .. a i;... .-i !' to \V- I>t a ' raei.t a* Vt'a-hii: ti a. ti. • I.- dm " "f it lay - . ei'i- da:.. " ('l\> , •' i'i . '..burn i . . lighi b iuity • I ■ • r C- - -- 'i'i V. . X \ , V . « V' : —'V. ' . . i'( T:: 1 -: . / v-- >i : s \\V! .• 1,. v ■ : . V. ' ! V. Will . . 1 • • v •. - t< i i< •. ■' .ii.:: l it n • • ' *'• ' -- A ftei , • '..j ■l: ■ : ■ - : - last r.uh.l ; L , : i M.. . V :« -t. 1.. •'■ . . \ - ii ' • . ■ ■ : ■ ■ • • ■ Mil - ■ „ v,: Ji jii- Ict i : u, at tii I lr.ltC'l he. ul. v.." " tan',..: ..; i. i yr.' " ■ - .j iu Ler 'Vr. . ■. v.. :r. . : :v' : i:;> ht.-r r ;ir . • ■ .1 »,•> ;j " • ' i • I:cv-■ -U. will •. . •"-v ■ .. «• - - ; It t t;M i;N.MAI. IIOIIIL. j A P!;iiadelp'tia, letter-writer says: <■ •• i iie J'atrous of liusbaiulty, who in : the A ricultural and Horticultural do- j ; .irtmciiis will have a good deal to do with the Exhibition, and who are likely to contribute a large number of visitors from : s.nv ci' (he Stale;, started sonte . a,: ,a .j ,:u cnterpi, e winch, ii i< is j honest! y carried out, may recommend it io.lf t ' • '.he. - besides mem'oei .s of the 01- ' der, wh > inav not be able to endure the ' '• .i,i .. .• •'. -pieeze" at Philadelphia i '.neb and icarding-hou -as. Theorigi- t nil pi'cjt cicr of this, Mr. Ji. 11. . .uia,;-., perfected the plan ed what . . hied ■■ Ti c Patrons' '"cub nnial Eu ct: . . nt," intended to ail' rd cheap ( ..i dto ail. Ofiicers of an as-oci ttion wcii elected, who have got the lease of y . . msioii liousf and forty acres i f 1.;:: i near El ill stu.oll, uii ILo lna.'U ' line c-i the Penusylviinia raihond, six j liiiics from tlm hu-iness 'part of l'liila dcioiiia, and three miles from the Ceu- ' teunial • rounds. 'J lie association is a : i i';i. st k one, whose capital of sdJO,- , tiftt is solicited from suliscrihers at >•>() j a share A cording to the last an- j i;: luiieoii'icnt- ot the association the 15 su'd of .Managers have made contracts 1 for i 11..' erection of buildings on their , • , ('principally one-siory), in j which they propose to rent well, but not ; enoen-ix lv furnished rooms, lor H. a duv ea u, to ate or two persons. .Meals will he provided at titty cents each, but parlies m:iv bring their own provisions i. i still occupy rooms, l'ure water, > thorough police surveillance, plenty of 1 light on the grounds, corridors, din- \ lung-rooms and ollics at night, a largo ( hail for lectures and religious services, a laundrv. barber-shop, cigar stands, 1 ■ ■■•■ .-roam saloons and other stores and „hi> ■ n-xcepling bar-rooms for the sale of li- juovs these conveniences arc j . c.h-c ! at tin encampment, between which and the Centennial grounds an ! the city homly trains will run, at lif te .n i en Is to go and return. ♦ 4*5. ■> .» * ; ... J. !J{ •>.!;; .'.I" »:*t ill J ii. •: »{ a . tartling I'.tot that >.iu ' .ai'. ; : lli '• i aa. a pill I OUt 1 '* at !.*• i-i for frci ;hls by siding ■ " 1 -l\vh ! harbor and Aiir.n --| while her onu vessels i':ir:ic«l (•:;]>• . b i» jAO'.t.oOM, or hmr per con'. { t-mkv mil in And vet there •>\ i\ ; ■' il ;•> 1; ).i ill lIOV situation, .iiv -he ii'• i:; i ii.'ive lurm-! Ed :i In: <• the lii• p lig. She h.i.-s in 1 ; I ll;.'t IS Hi \1 .* • liiii,gi l •11 I ••ii'it i —ili; liucsi. the eiuape-t, till' ! I .. I ii:'- ' . 1-t aC'.-i v-i! do upplv • . t■:. I.c-1' in the uw'i-,1. Mon . . i*n'. ; .. : fi : . O V. • 1 : car,' - to aiitl fioni Atlantic ports v»n* , ! ii our » xports. implying that many \i -tcame ii> re with scant 1 --ills or ii. !'alias', all I <li -|>i tnlcd 1.. .:.! vii: t iit;i profits on the tri i- iit 1 > lie o i tame I hero. I Jut to come to j ( .ilii cma t.o i I ■Atlantic tor the j s !,<• ci' mating a car 'o is an ev-t a- vc laattcr. c i- ir. -id.' i.)(i . : -'! >,tX'i) lor a :-l.iji of I,o"0 tors. Two hundred - !' Sail ih .-co f- •" tiie yeai 1 ; i. i c .>t . 1 * j-'Orio-i ju 1..0 ; . . 11 ■ , ( i, :i• c!i..l iv; 1 i l'ti- ! . a! . 11 I.;1>« I "1 slops, ail I v.: 1 !.i - -1 tli i.i. m but!;. S! :.• ■ ro:• >v. must e-»:no hevo < n t r partly ( mpty to eery away . ( .. ti . ,-ht—that is if we have n >1 s;if-' cnti i-prito make proper '-ise of i t ;t mice-- of ■ -ur cast, and engage , lei iiip-huil lin S : - ''il -I i :.' - earn tin f re' --ht s < t ('alitor-, in:;:: ■ !ir - profit , nii'l will (loiibtl.- - (•■ a' 1. ■■ to -lo so. It is esti i,i:.'. It' •" iii- ic f ••'•! 'u lsT3 of t'im ow; i-rs >-i sailing vessels on freights be- I'. . : : I 1 t!IC \M llit'ic al > ! - 1 U.i • 'I. '.; about two MM fi h.rlf per -t. ■ii: i o irl'te of the vessels. That '• -i. !>t to s-:ti-;V r, en a C.alifor •l. Tic- ens would have b: r n still : i i, - vessels h.ul been built at i' : • . n..1 insteii'l of Maine. Canada in . ih i an. About one third o r i the timl ei (all IT- saved in v\a hi listen Ten itory as e- -iiipar- I with S. i I'laiicisce or N. w dork, and still :.. .'a- a ; compared \\ ith Thiropean ports, a:.-l one-fotuth of the entire cost of the --.-1 eiiiC-.i'f-:! with the Atlantic. Add to fid ; tin s;.villif <»f a tiip in bal last, or with scant freight round Cape }{ en, and we have a larye share <.f the <•: ' ; :e cost of the V( - -el. ,f» persons have conmlained of f. f Me. of building ships at Ihiget is . nil rather than is Sau Francisco; iu ntr ]u Igernent on this point i f is the It should 1 • or:- ] olicy to stirn i. i- •y at tl ; '.am wise r IC 1 ■* al . 1 C v.e Ma- 1 a c that 'in no - '"!■> a iii '-I iiM* slmrs of; 1 . 1 ! t: ' 'i'i.e bu -iutss of . hipwriouts will f belter here after the establiduu i. ! . :-;i-:ve ship-yards in Washington ; it is rev. That Territory 1u • ;reat advantages, not only in the eheaj - a--: of timber an. land, but also in CMiup-ti-iii from opp.rc -.ivc industiial .1 .is : ->r- . ai. 1 from the danger that hareholders would insist on furnishing - upplics at lb gh prices. Ten hours ta . v itli fixed- m f-n'tlie eni[ loymcnt ' : ai prenticc-s and uu-kilii I labor in paich of the work v.iii assist materially to keep the cost of construction at moderate figures; and we must remem ber that the only chance for success de ponds upon our ability to work as cheaply as our neighbors. If they can underbill us they can drive from the market —/*. Alia. * <w* ♦ - - M:\KI.V A PIJK.IC'HKII. A i official of one of the rail r oads eat critic a Detroit, was ye-trrday ltc ;( hy ail old man for a t.'.ilr >;r,l pa—■ to Grand Kapids. The -: > pr entered the ottiee with a big ' an- ; i.'- lia-el ami a "woodsy" air. He ! a a - i.' he ha I entered town after an all -11 liilit .- wrestle with a bad dirt road, and he i had no s loner stood his cane up in a corner ] than lie briskly inquired: " Are you the free pass man?" ] 'I lie dli -iai hesitated a little, and the •'trail :• r amended bis query by asking , " Would von give a preacher a pa-- to ' Grand Rapids ?" , " Are xon a preacher " Kinder."' ■ j "Y hi give liic your word that you are a pre,iMi -r. do you " X—ot exactly," stammered the stranger, i don't say I'm regularly ordained." ] " \\ >• can give passes to clergymen oc casionally, hut we must know (hat tliev are ' ' active dispensers of the gospel."' "That hits me." cheerily replied the old ( n:an. rubbing hi- bands. " I calculate J dis pense more gospel than any other one man j, in Antrim county " Hnt you ju«t admitted that you wen n't a , preuoin r," said the ollieial. "N : a regular, "Squire. I'm you •, e.iglit i all an a-si-tant to regular prca diers. 1 in of a church, I can lead at a>. to. . n ting and I've started all the hyi'.s that been -mg in Antrim county for five i years past. Tie ofli- ial miled faintly, and the stranger j was encouraged to go on: "I'm nearly a preacher. Folks send for ; me when they are dying, I keep order at prayer meetings, and if anybody's to be dragged out of the school-house for snapping . beans during prayer meeting I'm the one who do* s the dragging." 1 . " That's hardly being a regular preacher," | replied the ollieial. " No, of course; but it's mighty dose on to i! it's so near that 1 hate to walk to Grand Ka; Ms. I'm on call. Judge. If our preacher j ' should suddenly give out I'd be the only mail within fifteen miles who could stand . , In i. . . his pulpit and take his place. They j aii u it. and I'm respected a; ; ordingly. . Mor'n half the people call me 'parson' or i 'deai on.' tn-.l fell: : - who have got into a jaw i Daniil ia tin: lion's den or Mo- Mil •he MilS-ru-iu - have walked liv miles to have ■ «i" - i r'Mi j The ojlii-ial made out a trip pa and as j tin -»ranger returned thanks and picked up hi . ane he added; 1 "! won't . if. - up any more room thui I j e m help, and I'll Icavw my satchel if you M ... ti.e M in! loaded t- » heavy. Vo l . this i...~- to tlie poor, and it's treas :d up in i leaven for you, where I hope so!;,.- ii . . to meet you and tell you how good It I i' '■ > roll along in your ear- ..Mr jo ...lag j Mr i Mhty five inon foot." '. ;i. i »?:• nil-: I».:st 1. i..:-. A ■ i iv.-p<>:;dont of tlie Country Cciitlcm.iti writ* . After r'pealed experiments during i the ] i-t, twiuty-iive years ia hatching: i e!:i, re 1 aia fully convinced that fowls latclie lI i tin- month of July in ike lar t ter layers than those born at any other seasnfc j ol the year l'arly-1 ntelied chickens ( oiil tiieiu-e I.;\ i 1 in r-eptrinln.-r sit:■ 1 continue in.til . i .Ji'.HVATY >vc p. 1 .,' i v.' 1 .. 'a T.i- ' eot'timtc until Spring, (in the other hand, | \vi, n hatchcii in duly ol August, tin y In gin j :t» jr in LYbr tary , and continue until Oi » ! tobcr. 1 linn July chickens will awryce ; iifty to seventy tire more c.~s yearly than tlio- ■ hatched in March. My metliod, , tie rctoi'c. i- to hatch lot) chickens in Auyiist : r aiv own n-c. A - «oon as the coek- can he M h till fin 111 the pullets they arc roll- ■ : \ cvtr d into pot -pie, giving the pullet- all the , rooai Ti:e pullet - are then well fed, and j i art so m large enough to care for tlieiuselvi s. , 1 i ■ i. .Nt Pr.ihm:i- have ill wa v> liccn uiv mo-t ! pi .'. . •! • 1 favorite fowl: hut with great i : i ; 1 im .'diged, after time years rim ' i pice the partridge Cochins at the ' ! a 1 of ike ii.-t. A- layer- they ex- el any As::.';■ 1-r- rd 1 have ever known, al.rl a market foals tiny hare no ciptal. Thev til' i i ry 1 ar-.y. mature early, and in ikA short ; h g red, y t itow-fleshed, heavy-breasted fowls. . My pullets hatched las'. August are laying . .no.'., as ;.icy have since February. They are Mtpi i;> j- - otters and most careful mothers. 1 mi ais.i breeding the white Cochins for the J first time this season, and tin:- far am much j pleased with them." IV-tw. Caiihs.— The Postmaster General •i his ia-: i-cp'irt c-timates that 12!.',lH>(i,(iU0 j pii a! cards will he net led during -the li.seal - year ending June 29, because of the growing p ;■ ...ii i■ y of the cards and the demand there wiii he for tlnm for centennial advertising. 1 Tit: he demand thus far exceeds the estimate. Tin re is some talk of getting up a centennial 1 post d card, to hear suitable inscription, to !• -oidat i'hi! elelphU as tokens of the exhi bits a plan which it lias been decided to ear ry out in regard to the Government imped envelopes. A possible suhsfilue for or iini>i,/v< ment upon the postal card, the tmiuufa- ure of which is under consideration ia the l'c-totliee Department. is a stamped sheet about the si/.o of a hail-sheet ol note paper, with a gummed tlap a', oic i u.l, to s rvc as liotli letter paper an ! envelope, mil t'i -t t wo cents. Amn it \u Sociktv. — At Kownn, II -da, a -ocicty lias ltcen formed, the object of ■ whi b to enable one or two persons every i v tr to c-miatc t-> the Holy Land. It w--rk- I hi- way. jivesy uieinber has to pay an au nt.,! siii r'.ption "f one roubletai'-'Ut seven* II tive < cut) Lots are drawn p. rodic.alH", at i the members fortunate enough to diaw iuckv t.umbels, receive out of the funds !' rmcii b\ ti; ■ xii' -r l iptiiin, a sum sttilic icnt to enable him to repair to the Holy Land, and is mon .vci upportcd tin-re in comfort ..ii hi- lib 'i v. As tin: society is com; ot i vi rv i ,rue number ot members, it lias at i' - disp -il a considerable fund. The so-' , ; >v is c aP- d • - In r- after the welfare of on.' an 1 the :P uri-'aing -tale of the c:c -ho", lew goat must be the love f •• " y*mists f-'i the land of tL ir ft-: c'at airs. 'S «** \ Awiavu:!) P.\f-"K A young - man undertook to relate a circumstance, last :• nnday cv'• ni:tg, in the pi"' setn.e of s nee sing ladies He common'-"d "is follow ■ A lady friend an i myself, I i t Sunday l\ : Wc ut '■ I lied i n thT'i was a noise in the ro : • ' !h _ '»me new b'-rn kittens, andthe old h. Iv . i 1 :..m out of the house. Ihe next day the o! I gentleman nut him In the street, : I asked, t >r an apology. '1 \vu about to say," coiiitncn' cd tiie it i. voting lady frh n.l and : y sclf went to i» •1— when ti tiirtist from the mail's l ine started liim back several fret, h'-'i he c-:-: '.aimed, at the top of his voice— "A la v friend and tnv-eif went to lied foi . S"r< i Church, volt blame old fool. Wtrvr Ni.xt. —motherly old woman t entered a jewelry store to select a pres , edit for her daughter, and decided ou purchasing a ring. •' This is real gold ?'' she asked. - •' Oh! I warrant it." t "No about it?"' i '■ Tiiat ring, madam, is made of eighteen karat.'' Site gave a look of astonishment, " and exclaimed, "Well! what won't * they get up next ? Made-out of eigli -' teen carrots, was it Y' j, ,* ii WHOLE NO. SI ± I At rs .NOT I.EX Kit A 1.1. A KNOWN. Spinach is a Persian plant. Horseradish is a native of England. Mellons were found originally in A-ia. Filberts originally came from Greece. (.'nine* - originally came from Corinth. The turnip * ante originally from Koine. The peach came originally from Persia • s age is a native of the South of Europe. Sweet majoram is a native of Portugal. The bean is said to be a native of Egypt. Damsons originally came from Damascus. The nasturtium i atttc originally from Peru. The pea is a native ot the South of Europe. Ginger is a native of the East and Wist I udies Coriander seed tame originally from the East. The cucumber was originally a tropical vegetable. The Greeks called butter bouturos —"cow cheese." The gooseberry is indigenous to Griat liritain. Apricots are indigenous to the plains of A.nenia. Pears were originally biought from the East by the Romans. Capers originally grew wild in Greece and Northern Africa. The walnut is a native of Persia, the Cau casus and China. The clove is a native of the Malaca Islands, as also is the nutmeg. Cherries were known in Asia as far buck as the seventeenth century. Vinegar is derived from two French words, • in aigre, "sour wine." Garlic came to t:s from Sicily and the shores of the Mediterranean. A-paragUs" was originally a wild sea coast plant, and i- a native of great liritain. Nectarine is said to have received its name from nectar the principal drink of the gods. The tomato is a native of South America, and it takes it- name from a Portugese word. Grccnage i- called after the Gage family, who tirst took it into England from a mon astery in Pari-. Parsley is said to have come from Egypt, and mythology tells us that it used to adorn the head of Hercules Apples wa re originally brought from the East by the Komans. The crap apple is indi* genous to Great liritain. When Jatnes Kuelianan was .Minister to England he had ears of corn, hermetically sealed, sent to him irom this country. It is a curl at- fact that while th." names of all our animals are of Saxon origin, N rtnan names arc given to tho llesh they yield. The oni n was almost an object of worship with the Egyptian.-. two thousand yiar- be fore the C'hri-liau era. It tirsi * ante from India. The cataloupe i-a native of Amcrvu, and so-called from a place near Home, where it was cultivated in Europe. Before the middle of the seventeenth cen tury, tea was not Used in England, and was entirely unknown to the Greeks; ml Komuus. The word biscuit is French for "twice baked,"' because, originally, that was the mode of entirely depriving it of m :.-turc to insure its keeping. Cloves come to us from tin Indies, and take i their name from the Latin clauvusor French | ekim, both meaning a nail to whiih tlicy have resemblance. Lemons were used by the Komans to keep ■ moths from their garments, and in time of Pliny they were considered an exeelle t poison. I hey are natives of Asia. Eo.vo LIKE.—A great many people arc worrying about this and that as being in* ! jurious to health, and living ni ureaii lest | they should do something to shorten their ! days. It is a question whether the world would be much the loser if such timid people should have their fear- realized, and be trans lated in a hurry, for the world needs brave folks, and not such as worry least they shall not live at all. . But, leaving this point without discussion, 1 it may do us all good to remember that long* | evity is iargly a matter of inheritance, and ! depends v< ry tittle on what we do or do not j do, provided wc do not commit suicide, i Whether we live long or brieliv on the earth j is a matter that was largely settled before we ! were born. Our ancestors and yours, reader, j had more to do with the solution of that problem than we can have. The truth is, as science teaches, long-wity is a family trait. Sobriety, and a regaid Mr the principles of hygiene, will not n< -•■•--urily insure long life. Tin -e may maintain ; con dition of health and vigor, but length M life is hugely determined by inheritance. Eon* i gcvity i- a talent. It may be improved like any other talent, or it may be wasted, but no amount of cultivation will create it. In spite of intemperance and exposure, a man who has this talent for a long life may become a j centenarian. A saddler, aged 1 Id. whose | grandfather died at 11-, and his father at lib was asked by Louis XIV. what he had done • to attain such length of days; In- replied: " Sire, since I was fifty, 1 have acted upon two principles; I have shut my ln art and opened mv vine cellar." Again, Gtdoms drewski, a Pole, notwithstanding the hards ship- of eighty years of service as a common soldier, the fatigues of thirty-live eompaigns under Nepoleon, the snll'cring.s of the terrible Russian campaign, the ell'eetsof live wounds, and the recklessness of a soldier's life, stir* vived, and in Mb! was -tiil living at the age of 102. lint, it is to be ob-1 rveri, hi- lather attained the age* f I'M. and hi- grandfather 1-b. A well'known literary character, M. Quo: onnieres, was living at live score in the full possession of till his power. He -aid: "Mv family descends from Methuselah: we m i-t be killed to (lie; my grandfather vv is killed bv accident at 12~> years <>l age. and I," lie added, smiling, "invite you to my b trial iu the next century." i ( itv ('<».!>.—lt is a curiou fact, not generally known, that tin- :nv tion of intense < old on organic sub stances is similar to that of a high degree of heat, anil that when subjected to a very loir temperature of heat, meat can be brought to i eotiii.tion similar to its state when en ke,l by actual warmth, fpiitc recentlv a ilun garian chemist. Dr. Yon Sawie/ewsky, who, it apjicars, lias investigated all the various way s -uegeste 1 for preserving meat thy i htinii :th cooking by heat and hermetically -ei.ling, etc..) and ha fotmd points of c'>je, t tion to all, has attempted the preparation of ilie material by subjecting it in a peifeetly fri -it stat' to a temp' r.V are ofdeg., below zero, Fait., and sealing it afterwards in tins. The resu!ls obtained have been highly -ntis factory, the meat on being removed from the cans appears, in point of smell and "oi; as l esh as if taken from the bulcbt.A t ~1. ' M'hough partially e.,oketl, anel tk is t gib ing leas fuel to complete it* preparation for ■ the table, it is cut it ly without Ihetaste of llifat whi' li s been partially subje-t-.d to at,*' hfs'in-.' process, and may be roasted,. 1f..; .!. o. iv. i-e treated, the satne as if it we;- f; :. A'■ >!;. mis-ion appointed by the tier,nan - ' .'-I-. I has lately condui ted a a series of imei-sful experiments upon the process; and us a tin t! t'-t two corvettes of the German navy, being tib •it to circum navigate the globe, have been supplied with . a large stock. An extensive factory is h< ing ! erected in Hungary for its manufacture. —• Seieutific American ♦ * While an lowa woman was strug ""lin,r in the water and likely to drown, her husband veiled out, " New bonnet —swiui for life!" and alio kicked out i and safely reached the shore.—Detroit ■ Free Pros. S3T In St. Louis everybody is cou : siderato, and, therefore, a daily paper j remarks. " Two gentlemen and a lady left for the penitentiary last week." »: ■ ' , y_~""

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