1872-10-12 - Northern New York Historical Newspapers


1872-10-12 - Northern New York Historical Newspapers



miifncD mxT tknnMAT



0, H. MILLER, EJitop anJ PrJprietor


Oo« Tetr..^ *. )9.ll0

AdrnrtMDff Twni wn be obtolopd kl the office In

ihe Town Hkll, SingleCopleHSCent!. PorMleat

he KevR Depot.

OLIVEK H. MILLEB, Editor and Proprietor. I N D E P E N U E N X - P f O X NETrXHAti. TERMS : 2.50 per Anmim, in Advflncc


The Stamari Jol Oice,

la well stocked Titb all tlienoconenrv Tvpf

Garde, Paper, InV, Ac, for rsocuting wiih

ncatneBgapddiftpatcJi nHoTdorpfor



Ortlerv of nancfnff, ep|

"No such thi«K V' But, Bweetheart, I can proro

it tc you, you see.

For youfailod to ke('p//if4 8ccrct—/7{« depth oj

your love fvr mc !''

tr than the rnshionaldcs who have only Ihcir

Amusements to provide for.

A lonft. long

life of mere amnecmeats U n dog'a life, Jenny,

at the liesl."



TOWN HALL, Brewsters.

"I should like to he convinocd of It by

actual experience," said Jenny, doubtlngly.

"So I Rfiid and thonglit once.

I have been

convinced that it is nil vanity and vexation

o( spirits, my dear."

"Ihit how f" persisted Jenny.

"How? Indeed, ten thousand rrnyr. It

you live in the fnshlonahic world you must

do ns the fftshlonablc world docs.

Y'ou must

ripe find drcKS, nnd hop, and lunch, and dress

ngftin nnd drive—then dress ngnin and appear

at certain halls, parties, concert*, exactly as

yonr friends do, or l»c voted Uzam, and out

of tlic World nltogethcr.

You, ray poor

Jenny, who are by no racons fond of fine

dresses, what would you do at a fashionable

wfttering.plncc in the hottest days ol August

with five chnuges of toilet between moniing

ond night, nmi a Frcncli Isdy's maid to tyianniM

over von all the time?'-

"Horrors f" ejnculatcd Jenny.

"Balls that you must go to In si>Ite of fatigne

; parlies that you must go to in spite

of the bent; calls von mu^oke absently, and bcr cyca bad a

for-nway glance as If they dwelt on other


Jenny ventured a question.

"Aiorgnrot, is yours a happy marriage T

Do you love your hunhand T And docs he

love you ?"

Mis Van Ilowlh etarted, and then turned


"I wonld have loved him, nnd made bIm

A good wife, hut ho never loved me.


placed me nt the head of birf house because he

thought Die ladylike and Interesting, that

was nil.

He told me once, though not very

plainly, that he had no ^reat love for mo,

ni)d siuec then we have each taken our own

way, indciiendent of the other.

I seldom see

bim at our houso in town.

I have my carriage,

my diamonds, and my opera box.


the season I go to Kanitoga or Kewifort, while

he favors lA^ng Braucb with bis presence.

We are perfect stmngoiB to each other; we

never cjuarrcl, and I supiioxc if I were to die

to-morr»w he'd Iw an inconsolable widower

for u week,

Jenny, you will not wish to

change places with mo again. Your husband

might change a* mine iins dono. expoi^cd to

the B.tme lemptjition.

'J'hank Heaven you

liavo blni as he is a gooil, true man, who

loves you ; and never nilud the butler and

eheote, Jenny, so long lui your hnpplnvsB is

initdc up with thcin."

8bc rose from her Be.it, and strolled up the

garden piitli.

Jenny did not follow.

Hliesjiton the step,

lost III Ihouglit.

The riddle of her friend's']

life W!isat la^t made clear to licr.

Hho had

often wondered why Margaret, In the midBt

of all her wealth and Inxury, should seem so

sod ; she wondereil no longer now.

'J'o l>c llic wife of a nmn who had no love

forjyou ! What "lower deep" can there be

titan this for a piond and scnsiblo woman 1

Jeiitiy turiKil with tears in lieroyesto meet

the Rtahvart hu»-band &» he eunie from ,thu


"Well, little woui'in," he ciled ; and then

slic got the hearty kisa for wideh she was


Yes, Margaret wiw right. The butter and

cheese were of little eoniie(|Ucnco wlum love

like this mode her tohk easy to endure.

And the rocy-clieeked little woman K'ut

tondiy down over her "Hiram," as bo tlung

hhntelf down en tlte pnreh seat, and fur.ned

him, brought him Icmoniule, and made him

tlmrougbly haj>iiy uud at reat.

I'ttur Margaret! Happy Jenny 1 Never

auuin would sli* wish to l»c more—ouly a

fanner's wife.



la proparo'l tu r('par«i lo fUTUIHL cualouom wiUi Muut atttiu

Tory luwuat jirki'.

Francis Washbume.


Carriase aii f apa Maker,

39£W8T£aS, New York.


All ordera .

Tiriua caidi. Ml daya.

?F Wheeler & WUsorT






"Wb»t >uuia i». ] Kuppoae.

What any

ludv'iiiaiu ^uui poaitiuu. '

"But »Uftt ill that life r Po you kuow ?"

•'How should 1 r'

"It ia a wiuuy uue. Juuuj, iritii more

cwuuliH'haid work Ui Ittbou Ik ftU jvurwaklUi

of buiLci hkjd fibeeati."

--0 I NargBdut. '

"Apd Ol Jouuy, I'tUtte uc, mt


i whti'c *tt 1)0yaoj/it oil wutb wiu wodi bwlpornciin?

Farm Prodncts.

There rcmy Imvo bocn in the past n

tirao when ti gpccnlntor couM ajiproximate

with Dome acciiraoy to

the exnct

fttuonnt of whent, corn, or pork which

C011UI bo thrown upon tlio mnrlcct, bnt

that tloes not exist now.

Tlio nreti of

cnUivatcd land is so mnch greater nnd

tliG crojifi so mnoh moto varied that no

fittoh estimate cnn now bo mnde.


WDBtem pe.iplo have learned o lesson

from the experience of tho pnst, nnd

tliey now BO vary iho good crops ot their

fnims tlitt roost of ihcui aro no longer

nhsolutcl/dependent npon tho one firain,

corn, or wheat.

There is a point nf pricp

beyond which tho farmer liiiuks it good

economy to cat somo other food and sell

tliis or that article.

There is a point in

price beyond which the farmers knows

it is nfielcsB for him to hold bin product.

Then tho multiplication of railro.ida enables

the formera rapidly to concentrate

their salable articles at any one


where tho price may be hlRhest.


Rront whent corner of Ohicago was nn

instance of these facts. Never before

was n speculation gotten up with so little


'I'he earth may be said to

bflvc groaned with the burden of grain

and fruits ihe was bringing forth, and

the very men engnged in tliis wild operation

are nraong those who boost that

more than one-fifth of tho railroads of

tho United Slates center nt Chlongo.


may trul.y bo said that from tlio four

qnnrtors of the earth the golden


ciinio ixmring into Ihnt city ns the price

per bushel touched SI. 55 ; for wheat was

even shipped back

from BufTalo, and

tbe vast resourses of tho railroads became

wonderfully apparent.

It is stated

ns nn instance of thiR that one of these

great lines bronght to tho city in one

day 1,000 car-loads of grain.

It would

Deem that with such experience nnd such

resources plainly evident, the (^hiciigo

operators would be slow lo enter tho field

of speculation iu any agricnltiti-nl product,

hut we have from there the iHtelUgeuce

that they are now engaged in the

ellort to corner pork.

Tho prospective ROCCCFS of this new

corner is based upon the fact that Chicago

demands mess pork to be of a certain

Btandnrd ; that thero nro now only

nbout 124,000 barrels in tho cily, nud

that all iu Cincinnati is controlled by

three firms, and that these two stocks

are tho largo proportion of what is iu

this country. Tlio true standard for

judfiing the prospects of tho success cf

[jiuy corner is the certainty of n demand,

luthis light tho present Chicago corner

is cTcn more illy planned thon the one so

lately collapsed. The corn crop throughout

the whole couuti-y is very large, and

iu most seelions the wild most is excellent.

The patatD bug hns been, compared

with last year, almost Imrmlcfa to

that grciit food crop; tho production nf

molasses from various sources has increased

; the time 0/ tho year wlicu

work ceases is at hand, and the unmbcr

of hogs in the c»uutry 1ms increased over

2,000 in the last year. Tliere is no other

so cheap mode of trausportiug a bushel

of com to market HH when


into fat of a hog» sides, hcuco with

abundant corn it can readily be seen that

tho farmers of tho West will rapidly turti

their corn into hog flesh, and iu view of

cheap corn nnd high priced pork will

siiaro from their fuiiu stock u few more

thun originally intended for fliis purpose.

This will make a plethora of pork supply

; but it may be enntended that it

will nut be put up at Ohicago standard,

ur rather that tho rules of tho clique

will couteud that it is not of jirimo quality.

On this i»oiut, firstly, St. Lonis will

buy it ChicaRO does not, aud thence tho

American market will bo supplied.

Again, Imyrrs may choose to rastko a

standard of their owu aud not take as a

fiuality the dictum of tlio Chicago clique.

In airy event we can t^('o for this new

combination no better fate than (hut met

ly tho attempted monoplizeia of wheat,

luid jiossibly in its culmiuAlion an injury

lo tbe commercial interests of Chicago

and the trausfermeut of t-omo of her

trade to her rival on tho Mistiissipi)!.—

X. Y. Paper.

NKwsi'ApERg.—Tlieir value is by no

means appreciated, but the rapidity ivitb

which people are wakin;^ up to tbeir necessity

«nd usefulness is (me ol thesigDllicuut

b'i^m of tbe titne.-i-t for knowledge is not canity satiated,

and hooks, though useful—yea, absolutely

necessary in 4lieir place, fni] to meet the

di'inunds of yimth or aj-e.

Tlte village

ncwspaiM'r itj cigerly wu^ibt and its contents

as eagerly devoured.

Then comes

tbo demand for the counly news.


to the i>olitienl come the literary and then

tbe BdeiitillcjoiuuaJs.

Lnf*tly, and above

all, come the mural nud religious jouriiiils.


variety is demanded to satlbly the

rtatiugif ol the active inind.

Newspaper* ai-o u!eo valuable to material


Tbey udvoilitie the villa}'^,

county or loeulity. 'i'liey spread bclure

tbe reader u map on which nmy be traced

cbaracter, design, pio;:ivsri.

Jl a straiigeicalls

at a hotel, he tir^t inquires for the

village newspaper; if a IVieiid comes from

a distauce,tLe very next thing after a family

gtx-eting, he iiiquiren for your viHiifiUoi'

county newspaper,and you fetd discomllted

il you are unable to find a bitt; cujiy, aud

confounded if you aie cuuipelkd to say you

do not take It.

'J'be neu'spaper u jubt as

neressaiy to til a man fur IJIS true |>ositi«n

in lilt- att focid or i-anuent.

Uhow us a tagged,

barefoot buy latber tban an ignojunt


PETKOLECM Ouji. —Iu a recent repoi-t

uu these oils, ProfcK^or Chandler {jives

the following an the ch(iipeht proeewf for

mukiug uu oil that will not fluKb, thuti",

emit uu iufiammublevajwrbcluwKlU^P.

1 Run off thu uuphthu down tu .Oti'^ It.,

iustead uf UQ^ tu 02°, the miuul point.

2. Theu expose the oil iu shallow tanks

to the liun, ur dilluBc dayli^^ht, fur one or

two days.

'J'he iucreasi^d di:^iJi'n.so of

this pluu of lefiiMiig Would uot icueh

more thau thiee dy was Ibeu nit to jdecds,

but, much to the dis^'ust of ull prfc&eut.lhv

reiuttiuts oi ihii poor wn:iiilj ii-fuited to

uigve, 4Uid w«r« l«l't on iht gioucd ufovd


oxpeet too much of them ; it h's takeu

forty years it may be, to make you whot

you are, with all tho lessons of ex)>eri>

cnce ; and I will dure say yon are a

faulty being ut best.

Above oil, don't

expect judgment in a child, ur patience

under trials.

Sympathize tu therson8, when u

littlo trouble on their part would have

given the child pleasure, the moniory ol

wljich would last a life-time.


dun't think a child hopeless because it

lietrays Kome veiy bad habits.

We have

known children that tieemed tme iiublo meu aud wumuu nnd ornaments

to society.

Wo muJitcoufe;;^ they

had wine, ufTei'tionaie parcutii. Aud

whatever else you may be compelled to

dfuy your child, by yuur circumstaucea

in life,, give it what its mot-t values—

lileuly of love.

Alice CA17.

'i'his 1)cantifn] Iribnto to the memory

of a e'ri*'^ woman, whoso awcct nnd

tender utterances will lonR lire In the

hearts of tho poopld, i^e tflke f^ora the



" Considering tho mnltitude of her

literary engagements, and the quantity

of verso which slie gave to tho press during

tho twenty years of her career, llie

amount of mentol labor which she must

liaVo jierformed was indeed great.


yet, busy ns was her life, Alice nlwa.vs

liad ft half hour for A fricnd-e whu liiuy be disuppuiuttd

iu their seui-ch for gems iu our Wettcru

Territories ; the laud itself is a mine of

weu\\iddie, Becoud United States

cavalry, in charge of the et>cort ueeomponying

the purty, had uu ougugemeut

with tho Ute ludiuus, ueur Beuver, iu

whiuh nine ludiuus were killed uud many


On roacliiug Desert City, a

town of ubuut one hundred aud


hutues, tbey fuuud that place dcseiied

by tho iuhabitautb, they having


with their live etoelc. totAgioju oi aafuty.

JunsJON's DEFALCATION.—The exuminatiou

iulu Jubuson's defalculiou iu the

U. ti. Sub-Treasury Depoi'tmcut shuns

that the uuuunt will fi^fure up aa hi;^h

us iiWj,WO,

iLud perhupi ft:^L>0,OOU uf

tliis uuuey Johueou hu3 tome little, if

unT(bi.'.ii;, hjw ioiisoa in Piicific MuU stock

,belua fully ^2hitiouB

adopted, tho tone of individual

conversatiou—showed, directly and eonchisively,

that no such feelings a^ Mr.

Grceloy describes existed.

Gen. Bumside

the kindly and true hearted gentleman

and soldier who pret^idcd, maid in

Ids opening address :

" I am quite sure wo do not make ourselves

misunderstood to day by cxproasing

any ill feelings toward Jour late on*

9miesin tho field, because we have no

such itl feclinfjs, nnd wo know tbut the

hatchet is buried. * * • gut for

rulprs, comradcF, lot ns fiolect men who,

in tho hour of their country's peril, wero


Let us, of all things, refuse our

support to men who believe there was

right iu secrsRiou."

So thoroughly was this spirit understood,

that the Convention was addressed

by n Inrgo number of ex-Con federates,

from Now Orleona, inalctler expressing

cordial sympathy with its purposes.

In completo hnrmonv with the utterances

of Ofu. Bnrosido were those of

other aponkerfi, wlnla the formni deliberate

resolulionn enthus'fl8''iqil1y itdo])ted

by the Uonveution wero still more emplialic.

The fourth which was greeted

at every chuiso with loud and long npplanse,

read thns:

"4. Wo cherish no spirit of i-evengo

toward our felloir citizens of tho South.

Themngnnnimityof our late Commander

in Chief on the field of Appomattox was

n sullieieut pledge of the Union Army

that the ' bloody chasm' of Iho war was

dosed, and with maliCo toward none,

but with charity to ill, wo- extend tho

right hand of fellowship to nil those who

accept in good faith the reanlts of the

war, and who will exteud to every American

citizen, of whatever race or color,

tho rights which are solemnly guaranteed

by the Conslituliou of the TToitrd

SLut*fB and tho lawn made in imvauunco


It was in tho face of this overwhchuing

evidence that Mr. Greeley inado his

false declarations.

Why did he make

them? Why did ho single out for abuse

the veterans who had gathered from tho

avocations of peace to pledge to each

other their fidelity to what they believed,

to be tho causa they fought for in tho

field 'i Wliy, of ail the seven millions

of voters iu our country, slitmld these be

set ujfon by Mr. Greeley with baseless iu

^iunations and charges notoriously nn*

ti1|o ? Has ho so soon forgotten the

pride and sympathy with which wo

watched our regiments marching to the

front tlinuigh streets crowded with their

admiring countryuieu ? Has ho still

sooner ceased to feel lingering thrills of

that joy and thuukfnineas with which we

welcomed them us they marched back

again, with thinned ranks under their

torn flags ?

Certainly the nation has

not forgotten them, and the


know and ttekuowlcdge that it has not.

Why should a Presidential


pleading for votes, heap upon tho veternus

ini-nltiug phrases without a color

of truth to justify them 'i

Tho secret is uu opiMi one. Mr. Greoley

desired to "conciliate" the unrepentant

porliou of the seccssiimi&ta of the


He is their eaiulidiite, and he is

not above serving them in any way he

deems most acccptidde.

Every stage iu

his Kcll imi>oscd pilgrimage has been

marked by somo effort to win the approval

of this class.

At Pittsburg, in

the same speeeh iu which hecalumuiuted

tho Northern soldiers, he reiterated his

liructiciil acee]>NliR-e of tlie doctrine of

Bpcesaicm in IBOl. uud professed that under

similur circumstances, ho would jirefcr

to "take the chancei'* of a vote of

tho States on secession lo au attempt to

preserve tho U,uion (us it was preserved)

liy force.

At Hurrihburg ho »lfclared

that his purpose "above ull thing'i" in

becoming a caudiduto was to secure the

removal of the disabilities which keep

Jefferson Daris and Robert Toombs out

of tho Uuited States Senate.

At Warren,

Penu., he avowed that his motive

in bailiuf; the arch traitor wus to open a

Wliy to the Southern heart.

At Corry,

Peuu.j ho preneuted the Ku Klux out^

rages in-u mild form, and pleaded that

there were " excuses und provocations"

for [hem.

In the same address he denounced

unqualifiedly the State Governments

of tho Stiou, nud classing ull together

ill tho rebel slung as " carpet buggers.*'

At JeO'ersouville, Ind , ho even

uckuowledged thut his ox>i)(tsition tu

slavery " might b.ive beeu a mi.s!ake."

Wu cannot err in beUeving that iu

thus electing tu uddress these humiliating

pleas to those of the Suutheruers

who were original and ju-e still uorepent^

uut se:;ebtiiuuists, Mr. Greeley has despaired

of supi>urt Iram the luyal purtiuu

of tho North, aud ebpeciully from the

noble body of citizeus who served iu the

Union Army. Ho must know that

gratuituus iusults tu our veterans will be

resented, uut by them only, but ''V the

greut muss uf the pi-oplo of the North,

aud when he co3clud(^d tu ulTcr those iusultfl,

bo must have ubundoucd ull bojic

of loyul suxjport.

Having thus mode

his bed, he must be cunteut to Ue in it.

—Kt ut Vork


be Be inforced ns 4o cru^h out the villainies

at which it is aimed."

Mr. Greeley tried, In his recent speechcf*,

to keep np a greater show of consistency

with feferenee to tho doctrine of secession,

tte doolnrcd (Xov. 9, 18(10), that if

''the Cotton States shflll decide that they

can do better out of tho Union than in' it,

we InMst on letfinfj them fja in


and so ngflin he said, "If ever seven or

eight Slates send agents to Washington

to say, 'We want to go nut of the Union,'

wo shall feel constrained by onr devotion

to human liberty to Fay 'I^et them go.' "

There is no heating about tho hnoh in

these expresMons.

The fln«t of tho above

pnflSflgea Mr. Gredoy deliberately reprinted

!• Ids "History of tho American

Conflict." Mr. Greeloy goes ns far to

vindicate the right of BecoPsIon as Jeff

Davis could do.

At Pittehurg, during his


tour, ho practlcallv re-ofllrmed

these viewfi.

Ue snid: "And now, today.

If tho nation where to be imjicriled,

and there wcre.bi8t two modes of saving

it, to tnist to the chaneea of civil war, or

to tho chances of a free Vote for the

Southern people, I would

very greatly

prefer tit take the latter chnnco rather

than the former."

This is hut an echo of

tho endless talk wo heard on the Southern

(piostion before the war.

Suppose in the

case Mr. Greeley Imagines, the vote was

for seceaslon ?

What course would Mr.

Greeley take then ?

It is, however, when Mr. Grceloy caine

io tho shaking-hands and cliflsm business

that his ditty became most wild nnd heartrending.

Ho could not bear to see an exsoldier

anywhere on his route. The

.Soldiers' convention at Pittsburg he denounced

as having been brought together

"for tho single purpo e of rekindling the

bitterness and Iintred, the animosities and

antipathies, the fears aud exuitntlons ot

civil war"—a studied insult to tho soldiers

who met in that Convention, nnd who, ns

we have before insisted, have as much

right to meet together to exchange their

opinions as any other body of men in the


Wherever Mr. Greeley wont

his heart was wrung by reflections on the

cruelty, the implncabllity, the revengeful

passions of the North.

As for the Ku-

Khix outrages nt the South, he could see

"excHses and provocations for them"—a

startling admisBion for a man in ^Ir.

Greeley's position to make.

Probably lie

has adopted tho views of some of his

newspaper supporters, that the negro

gives great ''provocntlon" to the while

man by persisting in living at nil, and affords

a perpetual "eieuflo" for outrages in

daring lo have an opinion of Ids own.

It was by one of these {onninls (now confidently

predicting n Greeley victory in

Pennsylvania) that Mr. Frederick Douglass

was recently dubbed a *'cidlud pnsson,"

and rebuked for his impertinence


presnininpr in nddi-poo an nitdlunCO of

free meu.

Certain it is that Mr. Greeley

franlily admits the possibility of his having

been nltogethcr wrong iu attacking


IIo said at JclTcrrionville, Ind.,

(Sept. 2'i :> "I was, in the days of slavery,

an enemy of slavery, because I thought

slavery InconsUtent with tbo rights, tho

dignity, the highe.it well-being uf free


That might hate been a mistale !'*

This was about tho lost heresy advocaled

by Mr. Greeley iu former years which ho

had not recanted, nnd he left Indiana

without a thread of his former political

garments hanging to him.

He started

out afresh into this wiekcd world, like a

sheep just shorn, to continue his melancholy

bieutings on the subject of peace

and roconciliatiou.


•a AvnsuE HOTELI,


: CITY. Sep. 25. 187'.!. )

Grcclcy and the Suldlcrs.

Tho following address tells its own

story :




To Iht Sulilitrh ami S'tiloi'it who sirred

(he Union Anay and Navy Uurimj (he



Comrades : We, your repieseutatives,

met iu Pittsburgh and adopted a series

of resolutions which yon have already


You huvo discovered that we exl>re88ed

sentiments which arc entertaiu-

(d almost nuannnonsly by the veterans

tii the country.

Iu view of tho fact that

Mr. Greeley bus charged us with tin?

desire to engender feelings ot hate toward

the survivors ot those who were in

armed rebellion against tho government,

wo desire to reiterate our wish that all

differences moy be oblif-eraled, with this

one siugle condition, that under uo circuuistancos

will wc support a man for

Chief Magislrale of the uutiou who, in

the hour of his country's greale.'^t danger,

did not appreciate the situation, and by

words und acts, step forward to its defence.

" Wedeu.y thut one single word, either

iu the speeches or the platform of that

Conveutiou, justifies Mr. Greeley in the

remarks which he utU>redatPittsburgh;

ud his entire lack of courtesy toward

tlie soldiers aud sailors whu assembled

there, serves to eonflriu us iu the ojiiuion

that he is quite unfit to be trnstod iu

uuy ]>osition where loyulity to his governmeut,

a pist regard for the foeliugs of

others, and a u abnegation of self is required.

Wo believe be will live loug

enough to regret the slanderous utterances

he uiude ou that occasion.

"It ouly remains for us to impress

upon yuu the great importance of the

issues which are iireseuted l,u yuu, and

to urge thut you will urguulzo through

out the eutire country iu harmony with

the regular llepublicau


and do ull in youj* power U) re-elect Geucrul

(jruut chief executive uf the government

fur four years mure, uud thereby

'^iiqdete the great work you began

iu ISGI.

" A. E. BuuKSiDE, Chairman.

"L. E. Dudley, Secietary."

Peace and UcisuucUhitiua.

Mr. Greeloy has returned to New York

abuiiduntly sutit^tied with the tipet-ches be

delivt-red ou his second stump tour, und

the ffaltbrers who surround him take cure

to foo] the ^'old gentleman" to tbe top of

his beut.

A dose of truth would be a

u*holesomo tonic lor tbe DemocruLlc candidate.

It is with ])U(U we confess that his

speeches are quite sufiiciout, without any

further ovldeuce, to prove that he is ub»ut

the lust proiuiueut mau iu tho cuuutry

who ought to be elected Prenideut.


burden of them is "peace und hurmony,"

» formula iuieuded to tickle the South,

uud not tu be reoiimiueuded by Mr. Greeley

without u complete reviT^ul uf ull thut

he has said uud written prior tu this luuuy


llt» dwoUs with muck puthus of

thu Ku-Klux luws, yet he is tho yary man

who boubttid less ihuu a yeur ugo, (Oct.

C, 1B71,) that he hod urged these euuotments

"mutdi ofiener uud more ^atdously

thuu the Prosideut or anyone else."

Moreover, ho is the man who putfurward

the following very positive upiniun on tho

6th of Muy, 1871:

"We ludd that the Prtisident would

have beeu uufaitbful to his truft, and

would havu hud tho blood of iunoouut

murtyrs tu eijuul rights uu his head had

he out sought legiblutiuu.

The Ku-Klux

act and the Prcsidout'b actios imder them

will hurui uo one wbu keei^s tU« peuoe,

obeys the luwu, aud r< tjieole Ute rights ot

otUir^i Oar oolyiear it Uut it caimot

Somebody*8 Hand*

Tliere'a a soft littlo hand, with Just one or two


Thcrc'd a dozen of dimples, and some other


And (he hand :s as white, and as pretty, I


Aa the prints of tho birds on tho new-fallen


It is soft, it is warm, ond Its pressure Is sweet,

When, by chaneo or design, flnsem happen to


And tbo lady who owns it is pretty and free—

Except in tbo promise she's just made to me.

Tis a hand to bo fondled, and petted, and


Wlion cncaned in white kid, on society's list;

*Tis a hand to bo held, itnd bo loved, with tho


Wlien tho glove's thrown nslde and Somebody's

at rest.

'Tis a band in adversity, sorrow, or oaro—

When tho brain hums with fcvor, or chilla in

tho air-

Tin a hand to smooth wrinkles and banish tho


Wlicn lights are burned low, snd life's breath

on Iho wane.

Tis a hand for tho dooth-hed, to tako the last


Wlien tho grave yawns in'^Iwaitlng, with I>onth

at its edge—

With nfnturo unknown, and tUo bnugriost sod

Is waiting to hide all that's not gone to Ood,

'lis a hind fur tho bridal, to givo all tho thrust

That A life has been gb'en, aa somo time it


With tbo boart, and tho life, and the faith, and

tho name,

And all the fond trilmle Its owner can claim.

A Wostcru luchlrut.

A target shoot was a grnnd thing among

tho rough i>i6neers ; there wero some

visitors from beyond tho mnur.laiu.'!, nud

e.ich rifleman was particularly anxious to

di.splay his ouo necomplishiueut before

tho strangers.

Mike Fiuk was among

fhem—the very prince ot marksmen.

But on thia occa&ian he was nuusitalty

quite and reticent.

After exhibiting their skill by "cutting

the center,"

to tho snlisfuctiou of

the viKilors, it cnnio (o Fink's turn to

perform the grand final feat of the occasion.

This consisted in setting n Un cnp on

the head of ouo of the party, and placing

him at the distance of fifty paces, shooting

the cup off tbo hca.l of the person

supporting it.

Mike ns usual selected

Joe Stevens us cnp bearer.

All knew

hl« skill, and no one would have hesitated

to have performod the service. Tiiey

did uut know, however, that but a short

lime before thia Mike had fallen


with Joe, and hud patiently waited tho

lime for his revenge.

Joe accepted the

honor with alacrlly.capecially gratified at

Mike's commendalcry remarks„ns lie requested

him to perfoim the Bcr"^c.

Pink expressed himself confident


ho could " plug the foremost nide of tho

cui>, providi'd Joo would hold it up, for

he alius liild klndo' stidy like."

The distance was measured—the cupbearer

tuok his stJitiou; the shining helmet

was placed upon his head.


took Ilia ** peg," pricked bin flint, primed

his firelock, poised his rifle, took uim

end fired. The ball cruahedthntUEli the

brain of his foimcr friend uud comrade,

aud .Too St«iveus fell prone to the earth

and expired without u groan.


vengcuuce w-as satiated.

But .Too had u

brother there that day.

He, us We'll us the other persons present,

knew that "Mike Pink had played


Sfarcely lia^ the the light smoke

wreath from Mike's fatal rifle vanished

iuto thin air, when Dick titeveus, the

brother uf the murdered Joe, brought

his unerring rifie to bear upon th« murderer,

and iu an iiiBtantaball was craUiiug

thruugh the skull of Mike Fink, and

he fell dead in his place at the peg from

whence he had sent the messenger uf

death to a Icllow being ouly a few

seconds before.

A deep nnd wide pit was dug, and into

it tho rude backswuodsmeu lowered the

lifeless fiu'ins of murdered and murderer

aud there—through long ages forgotteu

—the two silently moulder to dust.

TUB IIiiA-r.—Is it possible to convince

tho public thut tbe post summer was

really a very coinfoilably cool one V


may be, fiuce Sejitember bieezca have

now cuulud the blood, und the


of heut is uut beat.

Certuiu stali»-

tics, which purport to cuino frum


Ubitcd States Armory ut


indicute thut the summer uf 1^72 uus

uut su very remurkuble fur heut.


uverage liCmpcruture for the four mouths

uf May, Juue. July, uud .Vugust, iu IHliU,

\v»8 on degrees; for IKtjy, 05 degrees;

1870, 70 degrois; ItiTl, ll(i degrees;

1872, Gi) degrees. The uvcruge for Juue

tliis year wus tii) 1-3 degrees, whilo in

1870 It was 72 degrees. The u^•eruge for

July was 74i degrees, while iu 1870 it

wus 75 degrees, aud iu 18t>8 77 degrees.

Tin* August uvei'uge this year, up tu the

28tb, wus 75 degrees ; iu lb7U it Wits 71

degrees, uud the other years two or thioe

de^'rties less.

nhal ('A Ito}** Knows About Lobsters.

When a lobster shnkos bauds w-ith you,

you ulwuys know when it takes hold, and

are exceedingly pleased wheu it gets dune.

They have

small features, and lay uo

claim to good looks.

Wheu thoy locouiote,

they reseinblu a small boy shuffiing

uff In Ids j'atbcr's hoots.

They ai-o backward,


They even go ahead buckward.

Tiiey occasionally huvo a rowlike

people, and In the ni, fchuutiug, screamin,;, drumming

uudvJliug, while uu old, huggurd aud

wriuuied squuw kept the uld bucks tu

their work, by joining iu the breukdowu

uud wuikiug ussiduuuhly iu tho semireliyious

uiisi;ivauce. It wus all a weird,

strange and uuusual sight, uud the dirt,

tht.' creepers uud the stolid iudilTercuce

uf ihe uvcn^ge ludiuus disappeared eutircly

from the miud, uud lu their pluee

cume up veiy uupleusuut iiuugiuiugs ol

\*^T\ lively shiuuiug uruuud, sLiuuld tbut

puck of fci-uciuUB, uud yet very tuiue,

iyenas tuiu luuse upou you. They used

up all tho breulh uud powder aud muscle

they bud, pHhsid iu ro-view uguiu, aud

went ulT cxuuiug some vexy uumusiuul

air, und ull \iuii quiet.

TAI.L-AI)L£ Iloasu.—At a late sale of a

boise-breudiiig cstjiblibhmeut iu JEUiglaud,

one huroi-, Bliur Atbol, tbe head of the

stud, bruui^ht $'J2,&U0 iu gold, and wu«

paicbused tor Gcrmauy; the old Frruch

UJI«U Gludiutcursgld tor &85,0UOj tuiolher

hofbt-, bought fur thu Uuiltsd llltutes, wus

sold for 4i;io,50Li. Tho whoW stud ol 27«

Fnefs ond Fancies.

Tlio Waahingtou TrcD^niry


1,190 women,

Presbyterian propnrty in riiiladclphia

ia wortn over 85,000,000.

It is proposed to tix dogs iu Selnin,

AIn., to pay tho city debt.

A cow has bpoii poisoned by eating

peach leaves in Alexandria,

In tho district of Ruhr, Belgium not.

one illitcrato miner can be fouud.

Tho rindoipcst hns appeirod among

the cattle in Liiicolu.shirc, England.

J. R018 Browne has contracted to pnv

*|;rj00,O00 for 20,000 ncrts of


salt marsh.

A r.ian is not likonchiekon ; Iho ohVr

ho gets, tho tenderer ho becomes.


the young ladies plcnso note !

A Kentucky pioneer hns just died who

saw, when twelve ycirs old, only one log_

cabin on the spot whore Louisville now


Two new jonmnis will shortly bn published

which will support Santa Anna n^

a candidate for tho Presidency of


Coal Is higher now in London than it.

hni been before for forty years.


1851 the tirico was nbout ouo half what

it is ROW,

The French Government hns paid to

Germany G7,000.0(H) frimcs, which completed

the fifth half milliard of tho war


A .St. Louis rat reconUy made a comfortable

bed out of one thons.ind five

hundred dollars government six per

cent bonds.

In Town, women hold offices aa notary

public, four are couul.v su peri n tend en t.^

of public schools, and one ia Stato


Eighty odd ye.irs ngo tho winter xtR^ 0

fearftdly cold ouo at Nantucket, and f'P

people paid fifty dollars a coiil for wood ;

so says the chroniclus,

A French soldier at Lyons blew out

his lirnius because his comrades jeered

at him for spoiling their dinner,


ho had cooked.

A Japanese studout nt New


Bout a polite note to Ins professor,


ijcrmissiou to kill a


who had iuBultcd him.

The 8ub.scriptions to the Italian Opera

in Now York, amounted to St>0,000 lor a

season of thirty nights before a singlo

advertisement ai»penrcd.

A London geuttemnu, Jfr.


Holme, boa bccjueathed to the British

society for the prevention of crucify lo

animals fifty-five thousand dollars.

The crops in Englaud

have bnt a

poor prospect this season,


is brought from timo lo time of great

damage done to them by wind and rain

aud continued wet weather.

Tho highprip« nf V"' 'If? incrcnscd

tt,« ^*t«?iiHc9 of running the Laucnshiro

cotton mills th:it it has been decided to

reduce the number of boura of bibor in

them while the present high prices uro


Tho French authonlios nnd


ManteuQel commander of the


troops iu France agreed that thecviiiuntion

of Iho Departments of the Manio

ond Huutu Murno cojniueuce ou tho

loth October.

Speaking of theoretical farming. Josh

Billings says that ho once knew a mm

who wouldn't eveu set n gate post witljout

having the ground analyzed lo see if

it possessed tho proxier ingredients fur


C, H. Goodspeede, who was fieercd

out of 3,(100 by gamblers at Chicago,

turns out to bo Henry Stone, the confidential

clerk of uHartford, Conn., b.nk,

who robbed lliu b^iuk of Si>5,UU0 and

started for California.

A few weeks ago the creek under tho

great Natural Bridge in Viigiuia Hu^'deuly

disappeared, nud subsequent invosligatiou

deuKtustrated tlie fact that


steam empties it.self iuto tiio earth

through u uumber of ucwiy-formcd

fisbures of unkuuwn depth.

The greatest smoker iu Eiiiopo has

just died at Hotterdaui.

In liis will ho

exproBsod a wish that nil the hinuki^rs of

tht country bo invited to his funeral, iiu-J

thut tiiey smoke while in proctssion to

the grave. At the foot of the bier

tobaico, cigais and mutches were placed.

Among thcelovcrbitsof the pargraphingof

the period, the following is qnito

tho best : " Elias Williuuis, of liuil'thf,

Missouri, blew into tbe muz/,lo of his

gun to see if It was loaded.

Could Mr.

Willluma communicate with his friends

iu this World, his spirit wotUd geutly

whisper, ' It was.' "

Caleb Shercer, a wealthv farmer of

Os.sawuttomie township, KauHis, in a

supposed fit uf iusiuity murdt'red his

daughter, Mrs. Wullace, and


wuuuded his own wife and his bou-in-law,

Widlace. The liitpjr, while defending

himself, struck Shercer with a club and

killed him instantly.

Forty thotisaud eight hundred


eighlv-oue men lost by death, of which

17,527 died iu battle, 10,740 died from

wounds received in tho cugnyemeuts,'

;ilO perished by accidents, SO by suicide,

aud tho rest of the uumber by diftcuse.

This is whut it cost the Germuus for th&

conquest of France,

It is said thut tho fiist willow tree

ever planted in this couufry was set out

on the line of Third avenue, Nrnv York,

one hundred aud tight years ag«i.


was u willow twig which cuuio iu u

I'uckuge uf figs from Uabylun wati stuck

ijtu thu gruuud, aud iu two ycurs became

quite a lur^e tree.

Nuthuuiel Nilcs, cx-speaker of the

New Jersey Assembly, has been prosecuted

by tho New Jersey lluiiwuy Compuuy,

uud u suit for libel wus beguu

in tie Supreme Court, the daimigcs

biiug laid ut 4^5,000,000.

The ulliged

libel is uu article which uupuared iu thu

Saliuii over thu si,jomi.iug

youug uai'tf btuleU ; ^^d t





Ilretmtir% X. !*„ Sahtrdnp, Orlt>brr W. Wn










niiinrnicit DOTJQLASS, EMU. SAUEB,



fiEonor, w. rimTia,

s. n. »^IUTTI:NDES,

n. D.n.MLiN,

:i.\riri;\v.i. rivTnr,

wii.i.iAM r.. nniiiii",

wiM.TAM i,\iMin:i:it,

i'iii;ni:incK KIUISF,

.•.\Mi:H W. FAKIl,

.Hli:l,W. MASON,

: \M:M IJ. \V.\I,r.r,\vili i:. SMITH,







JOHN I-. i.yoN,

.TO//N r. CAM!',

KlliDr.K M. HCOTT,



;,!•,.Iiirim IIAMMI-.ND, MAIITIN lUlTTH,

.IftllN r.. NKWKIHK,

'(If.tmOKII. HirULER,



'* Ring down.the Curtain,

turn out the lights; the

DRAMA is finished."

Greeley's PolUkal Dcalh Knell.



Tlic three ffreat Stafesy


Ohio* and Jndianftf sonnd

the Clarion JVh/f; of




The Waterloo of Greeleyism.

As Gin. .Ton. C. Jnckson was speaking

to the Rcpnblicniis of South, Enst,

on Tuesday evening, tlioro came clicking

over the wires, to tho STASDARD, a

telegraphic iliBpatclt as follows :

"rnn*ADi!iA'niA, Oct. 8th.

Ilnrlranft's majority at least 15,000.

llcpnblicnns arc jnbilnnt.


crowds are congregated at .tho Union

Lcngne Club HOURO. Streets ore ablaze

with RcpnbUcan torch-light processions."

Union HaU was literally" crowded,

and as tho J-lditor of tho SxASDAnD finished

reading tho dispatches, every man

was upon hia feet, hats wont into the

air, and snch ft shont of joy shook tho

bnilding, as Brewster's never before


Again, and again, three cheers

were given for tho old Qnakef State,

and amid the cheers of delighted hundreds,

tho meeting broke np. Later reports

followed announcing a Republican

majority in Indiana, Ohio and Nebraska.

Wlioro is that "Hdal wave f "

Where is the sweeping wave of " Liberalism

" that was to submerge the "audacious


It don't roll worth a cent,

Scmorrallc Clrcna C*»«ipa»T*

KERNAN, Depew & Go's combination

circus company is now on its travels

about tho State. Admittance free, tho

place where tho show is given being rfeqnirod

to fnmish the clown. Mens.

Changeable M. Depew, in liis double

liorso and back nomersanlt, in which

he squirms all around the canvas, and

lands in Keman's bosom, is a most

thrilling spectacle, causing small hoys

to laugh all over. Tho double amalgamation

or mntiml awalloT\-ing net, in

which Kcman and Depew each swallow

the other, out-does any similar feat ever

jjerformed in any "ring." Do not fail

to sec them. Tlioy exhibited in Brooklyn

last Tliursday evening week ago,

and will from time to time present

themselves to the voters of tho State at

vaiions points. JCeman's white hat is

well worth the price of admission, and

Depew's brogue shows him a broth of a


This circus company will not exhibit

after the fllh of November.

They will exhibit in Brewster's, Tuesday,

Oct. 15th.







i'AsrAI, 1'. I'UATT,



Eon oovriiNon,













'MVC! arc li'd by lilm wl"* fl"* laiiglit our nniilfH

I I i-ii:i •">d I t>lUB B ~ 0.

The same result is obtained if you

raise tho numbers so changed to their

squares or cubes. Starting with 02, begin

tho sum over again. By reversing

the digits we get 20, which, subti'acted

from 62, leaves 30, or 3 plusfl =9. Tho

squares of 26 and 62 are, rcsi)ectively,

670 and 3644, Subtract one from tho

other aud you get 31G8 ~: 18, and 1 plus

8 i: 9. So with the cubes of 20 aud 62,

wliieh are 17576 aud 238328. Subtracted,

they leave 220762 ~ 18, and 1 plus


Tho powerfully bo-n/«c influeuce of

this figure is exemi>lifiud in another


Write down any number, as, for

example, 7549132, subtract therefrom

the sum of its digits, aud no matter

what figures you start with the digits

of the product will always come to 9.

limsi :: sum of dlglta 31.


liiVUll :; auu of dlgita 37, Mtd 9 pint 7-9.

A very good puzzle has been based

on this ]]rincij>le as follows : Get another

person to write down a horizontal

row of figures, as many us he likes,

without letting you see what he is about

from beginning to end of tho whole performance.

He is then to reckon up the

sum of the digits, and subtract that

from Lis row of figures. When he has

done this, bid Lim cross out any figure

Le pleases from the product, and tell

you how much the figures add uii, without

tLe crossed-out figure. From the

numbers so gi%'eu you will bo able to

tell what figiye he bos crossed out, by

only bearing in mind the fact learned

above—namely, that if no figure at all

had been crossed out, tho result would

necessarily be 9 or a multiple of 9.

Hence you will see that the crossed-out

figure must needs be tJiC one rcfjuircd

to bi-iny tlic vuni to tlic next tnuUipte

of 9. Supjjusiug, for instance, he gives

Lis result at 37, you may be sure he has

robbed the product of 8, that being the

figure needed to restore the total to the

next multiple of 9—namely, 45. His

sum would stand us under:

iiiMntiain z KUUI of di«iu u.


There is only one cose in which you

oan be ut fault, uud tliut is iu the event

of a multiple of 9 being returned to you

OS o product Of coujrse, then, you will

know that vHJier u 9 or a 0 must have

been struck out iu the above instunoe,

tho result would Lave been 36; hod it

been the U, the product would Lave

been i5. Both btting multiples of 9, it

would be impossible to tell with oertuiuty

whether the luissiog figure were

9 or 0; but u good guess muy generally

be formed, beoanae, if the figures sppeur

suspiciously low iu proportion to

the time taken to xoftke up the SOID, yoo

may upeculato that yoni- product has

most likely sustftined tbe loss of the

bighoT Eumber.

There is a clover Persian story about

Jlohamrocd All and tho camels, and

though it will be familiar to many of

my readers, they will scarcely bo sorry

to bo reminded of it. A Persian died,

leaving seventeen camels to bo divided

among threo sons in the following proportions:

tho eldest to have half, tho second

a third, and the youngest n ninth.

Of course, camels can't bo divided into

fractions, so, in dispair, the brothers

submitted the difficulty to Mohammed


"Nothing oasier," said the wise

Ali; "I'll send yon another cnwl to

make eighteen, and now divide them

yonrselros." Tho consequence was,

each brother got from on o eighth to

onodmlf of ft camel more than he was

entitled to, and Ali i-oeeived ?dti camel

back again ; the eldest son getting nine

camels, the second six, and tho third


Johann August Musnius, one of the

most popular Gorman Btory-writcra of

the last century, in his story of *'Libnssn,"

makes tho Lady of Bohemia put

forth tho following problem to lier

throe lovers, offering her hand aud

throne as a prize for a correct solution.

"I Lave hero in my basket," said the

Lady Libnssa, "ft gift of iilums for

each of yoti, picked from my garden.

One of you sliall have half and one

tooro, and tho second sliall again havo

half And one more, and tlie third shall

again Lave halt aud three more. This

will empty my basket Now tell mo

how many plums are in it?"

Tlio first Knight made a random

guess at three-score.

"No,"' replied the lady.

"But if

there were as many more, half ns many

more, and a third as many moro as

there are now in the basket, with gvo

moro added to that, tho number would

by so much exceed threescore ns it now

falls short of it.

Tho second knight getting awfully

bewildered, speculated wildly ou fortyfive.

" Not so," said the royal ready reckoner.

"But if there were ft third ns

many moro, half as many more, and a

sixth as many moro as there aro now,

there would be in my basket as many

moro than forty-five as there now aro

under that number."

Prince Wladomir then decided the

number of plnma to bo thirty; and by

so doing fibtalned this invaluable honsokceper

for Lis wife. Tlio Lady Libnssa

thereupon oountod out fifteen plums

and one more, when there remained

fourteen. To tho second knight, she

gave seven and one more, and six remained.

Tu tho first knight, she gave

half of those and ftud threo moro; nud

tho basket was empty. Iho discarded

lovers went oflT with their heads exceedingly

giddy, and their mouths fuU of


Double Position, or tho rule of false,

by which problems of this sort aro

worked, ought to demolish the eommonptooo

nbout two wroiiga not lonking a


Two wrongs do make a right,

//firurcatively speaking, at all events.

Starting with two wilfully false numbers,

you work each out to its natural


Then, taking tho sum of

your iniquilios as compared with the

falsehoods with whioli you started, you

havo only to multiply them crosswise

to get turns whiclk. will bring you

straight to tho tmth.

To bo moro precise,

after tho cross-multiplication, if

the errors aro alike—that is, both grater

or both less than tho number you

want—take their diflTereuco for a divisor,

and tho dilTercnco of their products

for a dividend. If unlike, take their

sum for u divisor, aud the sum of their

products for a dividend. Tho quotiou

will bo the answer. This is good arithmetic,

aud, for those who can receive

it, not bad philosophy. There is an

enormous self-rigLting power about error,

and if wo oonld only manage tho

oross-multii>lication properly, we might

get some surprising results.

The number 37 has thid strange peculiarity

: multiplied by 3 or auy multiple

of 3 up to 27, it gives tliree figures

all alike. Thus threo times 37 will bo

111. Twice threo times (.6 times) 37

gives three tLrees; four times threo

times (12 timey) 37 threo fours; and so


Tfie Last of the Season^

LOOk For It:







AfternooE and

Vrolour's IVuwit Uooiu*

Brewster's Station News office, oppcsito

tho Post Office, Main street, is well

supplied with all the Leading Daily and

Weeklv papers. Monthly Magazines,

Ladys Fashion Books, Music, &c. All

kinds of Catholic or Protestant Books

on hand or procured ut short notice.

Also u Gireulutiug Library.


hired at low rates. A good chance for

cheap reading. Single Copies of tho

STANDARD con be obtained at this


Kccond>lItuid Etovoii.

W. Ketchnm ofiers for sale several

^eond-Loud Morning Glory Stoves,

very cLeap, having replaced them with

first-class Stoves.

(Touutry Utikldeucu

and farm for sale. Adosirublo country

residence and farm of 150 acres uf

ehoice land, uud, if desired, u Tenement

House and 31 acres adjoining, sixty

miles from New York, and three-fourths

of a mile from tho depot on the Harlem

Railroad; Los an abundant supply of

choic Fruit, uud is well wutered, and is

every way suitable for the Dairy


t ileusautly situated iu a dosira-

(le neighborhdod, uud convenient to

Church and ScLool. For particulars ap-

S ly to or address J. O Towner, Albany,

'. Y., or to Mrs. Huunuh Towner, ou

the premises. Post Cilice uddress,

Towners, Putnam County N .Y.

Dut«d Aug. 17, 1872. 3mo.

jrriev I.IMT.-A u»t ot uraud und yi-m JUrumdruwu

ul tLt'Ck-ri'M *JlSi;tJiiu ILu uuili day of

bi'i'U'UilMT, lH7;f, lu btrvL'lui nuoL, ul u (.'Ircuil Court

and Court uf 'JjtT luid TuruiUtur tu bu liuld ut Uiu

Court UouHv lu (Turtuul, uu UID 2SUI iuj- ut Uutobcr

uoKt, kt lu o'dut:Ji A, u.



—Cliaimcty Uouuug, WilUaui U. Jowtd,

Uriwou Uiuun, IXtruiiuj

UCMI, Juhu 41. Uuilth, Ocrurd

C. nrow'ii, Utujiuiilu 'i'. Cruit-, RuU?rl W. Kullt-y„

Alvftti UynU, Wri^lit iiorroU.

1L£MT.—Surlui Uruw, Oyru* XowiUMUid, Ixirl C.

iiuudlIJi'.-i wlilcli

\ Drovo o1 Fivo Etophants,

ATroop oi to Performing Ponlooi

00 r.T.-4m;Tsoth Flomlsh Horsosv

^ullT. r.m ofCLpottod DonkoyQ*


1.1 rf^itln'OiUirLilTtninul

J!r kcntnU liiu't-. 'tlio (my Kibia Tuaiu ever

kiKiHti, FtiK'Ldld lull (.TOWQ

llriiidicd Ciruoo,

OrHOrtKCD HOnSGof Africa,

I'-iHitlvi'l/ \'.:o only P.iliri il Ciioo ever Imported lo

l.iij iiiitiiny,

\ \'.\ \:\-^ nii.l l>caiLiili:l jpceiinca tf

'rni-i ]-:r.A>rr).

0 r til .1 (Hii II t AIII i-l II ito 0 f A frlca,

ultliluCiill'by iui>:flt-.

T!io V nnil.TrLiIly p'aco'^iil nud licanlirul


'i'iio unly • i^' t rr wW'-i R l.'i'i.-(i I itnlicrof tlio RarPKt aaa

luukl b.-B:itirul kpccIitiitniKiriiiouiilmoI

Lliijdi'1.1, Jurmlii^

J J ]"i3.:l GJHiDlQlcHciiaOTG in Aiucrica

tiz) P£>OGcssion.


lirueeik'd liya

;:::(! TriuinpliiilPftgeant

iJcurly one mlloln Longth

i'i- .Il f ;r i.i •* 11 e I li 'i!u, ia hill (;ruit t'OVEi^aXiLT

yLLtll-VKJUtw", I'tr ||i:u IVVlMt^US.

JlmjiurfruiinuccH v. illciiiitluiJu wilU

1.J wLlcU lUo tir.o(1i,niiB uudulHiioLiiUIoiimd

CtmUoaiLu VI Ui« C'oiui»iiijy will ftjipear.


MOiyiWHleidU^lvoly tX Solo ]«rforiu.«. will ac-

.joimuuy Uw exor.!,..« of Uio rlii,;„and licrfurma

Aud turmiu u„d MLiiuaarlg


aHi'i tlio o|H-n lli4drlnted u]>on Mlpn In nuch uumlierH aa nhall

Iwniiflldenl tunii]i]ily the dlEfereut oDb-crn of thin

Ktule concerned iu nolllying or in holding eledloiiM,

or lUcuiivuHRiug tbo vuloR, uud ahall truuntult Uio

aanietonuch oillcern.


Suclionn llvo, nix and nven of thin act nhall

take edect Inituedlately niiou iU puiiage, but the

necoUd, third and liiurlh neclioiiH Ihereof nhull not

boeuino a Uw until it In ratllleil by lhe]H'0)>loln ]iurnuaneo

of Ihu conktlluUun uud tho



k 11. Thin act nhall ho chapter nevcu hundred of

tho Uwa of clgh'uun hundrud and sovoiily-lwo.

CUAl'. 75T.

AN ACT tn perfect an amendment to Ihe con»illlntion

relalivo to tbn Court of Ajiiieuln and fur Ihu

ext^'Uniou of thu aervlceu of thu comuilbblouera of


I'lUUtod May 17, 11172, threo-Uflhs being proBcul,

Whercaa tho fubowlng amendment lo the oonatitiition

of thin State wua agreed to by a majority of

all tho nienilHrit eleded lo each branch of Ihe h-glnlature

fur the year one thoiinund eight hundred uud

Buveuty-oue; and Ihe nuid uniendment wua duly entered

on the JuurnalH of oatb brunch of tiMi legihlalure,

wllh the yean and uuyH tukeu thoToon, aud referrt^

lo the hginlutoro to U> choHen at the next

f eueral eludion of Ucuatoni; and wan duly pulillHlied

or three niuntliH provioua tu tbe lime of inukiiig

Hurh ehoico lupumuauco of tho tblrlccnlh urlidu

of ibo cuuBtltuthiu of thin Htulo; and

wlterem, nald anieudmcut wun olno agreed

U\ by a majority of all the iui-iid>er«

elected to each of the xald brnnchca of the legldoluro

fur thu year ono thouHand eight hnndred and

aevcuty-two, ]>nrHUuut bi the noid thirteenth arllde;

which Hold uuiendnient IH lu the wordn lullowlug, to

wll: "Itelutive tt'lhu court of upjHulH and for tbo

cxtcuniou uf Ihu term of nervlee of Lbu eoninilHnloiiern


lli^ioi.vKii, (If Ibo Annenitily ouucnr')Thut

thu aixtb arlidu of lliu counlilntlQu of

tbia f tato be omuudcd, by adding Iherutu thu fulluwiug


" f UU, Thu courl of apjiealn may order any of

the cauBUB, not exceeding live hundred In number,

iicuding In Uiat itourt at tbo time of the adoiillon of

thla provitiiuu, to bo heard and determined by the

oomnjlHxioueru of UplH'uln, and thu h'glnlaliiru may

extend tho torm of aurviee of thu coniwinuluuera (if

B]iiH!al»i, for a jxTlod not excuedlug two yourf.'*

Now, titcrcfure, for thu pur|Miti4! uf niibmittlug the

nald proiKined ouieudueut tu the jiouplu of tbla Ututt^;

AD rsn



Miss A. M. Van Scoy

Taken pleamire In nnnnnndng lo her frlcndn and

the cillwnn of nrewHtern, that nlie ban recently pnrehaned

the ntm^k and flxlnren formerly omied by j ,

M. HKWMAN, and haa received from Sew Yorktbfi




Ever offered In town.

Tn addition to tlie Millinery,

t alflo ba^-e a fnll and eomplcio line of


Comprining a fnll annnrlment of

Laco & Liuen Collars & Guffs,


Hair Wets,


Switches, &o.




Rare opporlnnlly for Great norgalnnlnallelnnnen


ft CO, are >elllngclieapor than any other firm In

Hoping yon will call and examine my nlock lieforo



I am, renpoctfiilly


Mfna A. M VAN «COV.

The Cheapest






Fancy Goods


Tiwbi'idgc & Klein's,




3Vii; l'i-o)ile of the Nlalt of AVio Vork, rrprcKolcJ


Senate and AimeitiUp, da enact


SKCTIOK ]. Tho innpoetoni at codi poll lu Iho

Boverol tuniiH aud wurdn of ihia tjtalu at tho general

elediun tu bu held In Ihis SUlo uu tbu liftb day uf

NuveUilier, In Ihu \eur of uur Lurd, uUu tbuutuuid

eight hundred and aeveuty-two, HIUUI jirovldo u bux

to receive the bullola uf Ihe CIIIECIIH of thin Stato, iu

reluliun to the tuiid iirojnined auieudiuiut; uud etti:b

voter may preJienl a hullot ou wlUeL nhull be wrilU-n

orpriuled, ur |iartly writleu and iiarlly


QUO of Uiu [uUuwiug fiiriuu, uaiudy: "For tho proponed

unieuduicut lebillve iu tho euurt of aii|H'uhi,"

or "Agaiunt lbu projiofced atiiuudmeut rululive to

oourl ut BpjHiulB."

'1 ho nuid bulloU nhull bu ludurvj-

Pd "IToiHuied Auilndmeut rehiUve to thu Cuurt o

Aeiieoln, ' uud nhull lie nu folded an tu couceul Ihu

coiiti^nlii of lbu buUuI uud exhibit Iho iud^rHcuieul.

Aud all Ihu cilizi'UH ut Ihia blutu entitled to vote ou

Iho udoptluu uf tbu aaid projioHed


luuy vote during thu day of elocUuu lu tho dlalriulu

lu Mbicb they iiwidu.

i 1!. Aflir lluully cloaiug tho iiotl of auch UIMIUOU,

thu InniMH^torii thereof nhull count aud oauvann tlio

buUota given relative lu tbv nuid i>ri>]>0Hud uuii'udmcut,

lu the name luunuer an they uru re)H'uln," aud tbo whulo number of vutca giveu

"AguiUnt thu )>ro]'uned umeuduieut relatlvu lo thu

('uurt ufApiH'alH,"uud nhull certify aud nulwcribe

the bauiu, uud i^une cuiiiea thurcuf lu bu luadu oud

cerliheod and delivered an pruacribod by luw iu ro-

Hjiocttu the uujvaaB of vulva gluuu at uu eluuUuu fur


i 9. 'lbu vote no giveu nbidl bo cauvaaM^d by the

board of ouuuty cauvu>>t>urn, uud ntaleiueutalhurt'uf

nhall bu made, certiUed uud nigued, aud reeurded

lu tbu mauuer reiiulred by luw, iu renix^ottu thu

cauvat BMIKEKT

AUTiiunn, iKCLuniNo JOIIN II. uounu,

nux. LIUJN

OAHE, uiiWAnn noWLANii, u^v, r. rnwiN nvtLi.,

i-iiiut' uii-Ltr, AiJiKUT iiuiHUANK, iioHAi'u uiti:i>


r. u. i-iutaiKH, I:TC.

This work la a completo hlntrry of all branchcH of

Induntry, proceanca ui mannfaelure, etc., in all nuen.

It In a complete eneychijifdla of orU aud niuiiiitiie.

turcH, aud in Ihu unuit cnlerlaluing and vuliiuble

wiirk uf iufurmatiuu on nuliitx-tn of (jeiicrul Inlen

ever offered tulhepublic. It lHalhe wuu

of lbu McrelianI, Manufacturer, Mechanic, Parmer,

Hludciit and Inventur, aud nelln to biitb old and

yuuuK of oil clannuH. Thu book in auld by utfenlM',

who uru makiiiK InrKO nalen lu all imrta of tbu conn -


It taolfeiedut thu luw price oft^.riii, uud la

the chcaiK'nl book ever nidd by nubacriiiliuii. No

family ubouly IHI wllbuut a cojiy.

We wuiit AfteiilM

iu every town lu tbo Uuit4>d Kluten, and nu AKcnta

can foil to du well with Ihla binik.

tjiir ternm aro


Wuulvuour UKcnla theexebli-ive rittht of

territury. One uf our utfenta nuid

I 'M eopicn iu < l){bt

davH, another nidd :KiJ in two weekn. Our ajjcnt iu

Hartford atdd U'JT iu uuu week.

Hiiecinienn uf Ihu

worknuutlo aKeuta'uu receiiit ol|«iauip. Fur circulara

aud lermn lu ageutH addreaa ILu jiubliiiberii.


Or. ITaj/f and Bjf- Way m th» Uiddtn

Life of



We want agcnta for tbin liook. It dbu-hiuea all themyalericfi

of Uiu Deloclive tijateui.

It In a rocord

of tbe iHuit ai vunn uf the itnuit bkilfu] delcellven of

tbia couulry, iu which tbe eralta of Hauk


TLlevea, l*ieki>ucketw, l^.ttery Men, Couubrfeit

Uoucy Deuhrn, and nwludlera of aU claanea, *if ei-

IKMcd aud bruUKbl lo JUMliui. iTlce, ja.TO. Ilcud

for ciroulara aud teruin tu aijeula.



//(the F.nyl'iHh /.auffuaye,


Ilia written by 7U of the muat dlatJuguUhod dlvliieu

In KiirujH' and America, aud ia lbu imly rditlnu

pubbHbed lu tliia euiiulry couduuaud by ]>r. Wmltb'n

owu baud.

It In iUuntruU^d with uver \ia ^Ui\ uuiil

wiiuk eu^ravlngK,

It cuntaiuB every luuue Iu ilia'

lliblu uf iiuiKirtiiULC, aud in u liouk notifb d by every

aouj AUK Com &usai



ooid(nt kt.)


tdlyiT Waloh, bttiuuid W, nuuiMllul





Colli BUver Huuliui[Wutai, Wai.EUery..., fill IM)


Uold UuuUUg WuU:bun, Ueula' Ulxoa

7it ou I^B

OuldUuuUUy Waltben, l.adlua' tiim*..'.'..'.', 7u(«'^^

,TU.U* ^."^ ' * ^ "'."V" *^"'*"1'>' ^i liiprt*", wilb

|invUe|[c to exauiiutt bolurc jiaylnK

tiuiid for a Frlue LUt buforu purcWlug cdaawbere.



JawoUira, and Koei>cri oi tike c*y Time.

•»1 WtOADWAY, Ktiw YMi, imx Fourtii ill.

„, , hatr. ID, iwL

Tbo iiti**t priocM of Uto UOOMlXiN brand of

CUT NAIUJUaafolloWB, bilui; buld aoourdlUK to

the aubiidule aduiilcd by the Nuil Muuufucturora uf

the Atlantic butiua, Jdarob :kl, IHiO.

Coumou Kaila oud FuUuUtf, lud. toOOd.U.OU i'or Leg

AU Cut Hoikeji - - - - _ _ c^tra, - aU:. "

nd. aud Ud. Cuuuuuu oudFuuuUtf.-do > aov "

Cd. oud 'd, du. do. -"^ - do. - Mc **

*d. aud M. do. do. - - do. - 760. "

M. do. do. - -do.-I.M "

lid, luid'M &ue, do. du. '- - do* - UB **

Fieid.1 "Jack Cut," W. Hue, - - do. -

Cliuch Noun, aUiw name aUo Out KaHa extra, -1-""

FiuiMluuc, Flouring, Cualug, Tvbaouo,

tUaUufi, Cooper aud llux tiaila, itbow

aiuuc aUM Cut Kailn, - - (OQ, •'

Oct. e, ItfTX, U.










X OF SESSIONS, In tnd for the Oonnty of Pnl-

-'iinm, forllic ypiTItfix

[ I herohy nppnlnt TpmiB of tlio Hnnnly rrnirt, fot

the Comity of rutUNm, forllinyrar lR7'2,to W hcM

«t thp Court nntiortln Ctrmcl on tIirfiiui'tliTi»i«cl«y

of JM»i»ry^n thn Third TiiMiaAy of Fobmiry: on

the necoTiil TneMday of April, Mny, .Inly Mid Bnitpmbrr,

«iid on the third Honrfsy of Nnvrmlwr.

Conrtd of Bcwlonn In mnd for nnlil Tontity «Hll tw

neld ftt mid ronrt Honxf, on tlio third Ttic"dfty of

rphmtry and thp Second TiircdsvorHtTtimlKr, nl

which Oonrtfl Ontndknd ivnt .Tiimm »1il Iw roqnlrod

to «tt«nd.—Dated Dwvmhrr STlh. Ifi'I.



Conuty Judge.




AUnOTT & MoMAHON, froprietoT

77ic OldcM and JicH Hegxdatcd JTovec



Tahlen Fiimlsheil wWi all the

Delicacies of the Sensor

m ____

A. BA.K.

Well utocVrd with i lino collection of pnrert



Spednl ArmngDRicnls for Boara by ibo «m>*



J>!nncr 12i fo 2

7fca G/o 7

"utnam Co. Savings Bank


Incorporated^ April 60i., 1871.

DcpOHltN roccivoil on TIUTRHDAY of cadi wcrli

uuUI further nntico.

DojmhltH mtide lirforc the Kith day of Jiily, 18T3,

win drnw lulercst from thu firHt,

I & ^BBlx per cent Interest allowed on nil Deposlls.

D«i>uHita received al the etoro of LUIHIUII & Co.





^AKER & narrr,


Stands^ Corner Stands; Rosewood and Ma­

Ltimber, Timber

hogany. Picture Frames^

Flonr, Feed, Q-rain,

Lime, Hair, Cement,

Sand, Plaster, Sash,

Spring Beds, Beadsteads,

Towel Hacks, Hair, Sponge, Cotton, Moss,

Seagrass, Husk, Hair-top and Excelsior Matrasses,

Sponge, Hair and Moss Pillows and Bolsters, Looking Glasses,

X Etc., Etc., Etc.,

Mivrois, Pier Glasses, Velvet Hugs, Bureau Matts, Tea Malts,


Writing Deskn, rootbtools, Willow-Warc of every



dcseiiptioii, and to ho brief, you will find


HulUutcd and Stdhfacfton






Bar Iron and Steel.




lu fact everj'lliing usually licpt in a

First Class Hardware Store.

H E ^v ^x' li: rr s

Of ovvry dfwcrii'lluu put np at nhorl iiuUc« and



Iron Clad Milk Can.

Superb and New


^|u> tMigaA Btocit, the Boat Aaiorttocut aud the

^ffat I'rlcci. uiut wlu.







G-aNnn &; Dixon,



oLc., tt iaM jiricua tliui any uthor Ixtuse lu tuwu.

^'biry kot-p up with the tluii« and vitii fruah atuclt

iiiiuiUiiUy »u haiid, uui uUa auiHirlur luduumtuuUi






voVKT, AX nut

Brcwslcr Livery StaWes,

Mills Reynolds, Proprietor



Furniture Emporium



:iVJ[niii Street, 13ro-wstci''s, JV. "ST.,

Ii the jilaco where Dtonlxhlns liarjialnB am found In

House-Fumisliing Goods.

llln new rooniit are now opoiiod and are comi'lulcly (Hied with the latent ntyleo of fnrnltnrc In qnallty

to Bnit th(\ buyer.

Immonro wdea are bolnit mado daily, Init largo involoen coullnnnlly coming in ioepa onr utocV full

and at any time (here will bo a full lino from which to adlect.

Dou't delay, bnt dnliraoe Ibn flrRt opportunity to look at our

Elegant Parlor Suits; Crimson and Gold, **Tei'ry"

Carved WaluiU Fravics, Slriped 'Reps, Moulded

Walnut Frames, Hair Cloihj Mahogany

and Walnut.

They are beaU"


Thirfl will Iw (in cihll-lllira and for BOIO at rcoaonahlo jirlcw, tho very latent nlylw of

C H A M B E 14


Black Walnut, Plain,Carved and French Trhnmod; ASH. Trimmod with

Walnut; CHESTNUT. Trimmed with Walnut,

Enameled and Palntod.

Marble top Bureaus, Centre Tables and Waslistands.

Turkish Chairs. Rockers, Dining. Parlor, Piasza and Hall Chairs, Loungoa.

Sofas aud Tcto-a-Tetos. all stylus of Upholstery.


Extension Tables^ Boj)k Cases, Desks, Hanging Book Hacks^

Hat and Cloak Stands and Hacks; Etagcries, Music

everything that comprises a complete

stock for 11 iir:it class

furniture cstahhshmcut.



An uuiiBtiaU)- larso iitock at Icu pricoa Uuui cui bo fouud OKceiil ut llie lOUKifKlory.

Tho Celebrated "Rogers*' Plated Ware,

EVliUtV AUTICLK WAUQANTED. TUli dL-pu-UUDtit coiupriacs


Ice Pitchers, Salvers, Cake Baskets, Castcrs/rca Setts, Butter

and Berry Dishes, Spoon Holders, Curd lleceivers,

Bouquet Holders, Napkin Kings, Sugar Dishes,

Slop Bowls, Pickle Dishes, Tea Pots, Coffee

Urns, Cups andGohlcts, Call Bells.

Tea. Desseit aud Table Spoons,

Butter, Dinner, Tea and Pish

ICnivcs, Porks and

NamUu-kiui arLklM uot couvuiieut to uiouUou,



Will furulfili Eoonu and Boiuioa, in tlic bciit luuitidr uid at niucL luu tluui City prioca,

BCUUUL UOUtiUS aud CUUKCUliafillua Willi upjiroiirioUt f umiLurv iit aliort UUUCK aud uaUafiHV

Uuu nuiu-auUxid.

^*SMJTJ/." Me is a yoodfettan^t wilt gireyau atteutiou and l^ hajypy

tit thQW his i/Qods, and i/'hc setts you a tsfo hundred

lur»c» TfMdjf at ail /iour«, cit/y or tiii/M

dottar suit v/


J-tiii In ducidcdly Uti» bunt tujuljiiiud JJivury bUbts

(4t hat J price, understau^d ii us a way he tius i^ot J'vr doi/ti/

__, 4k* OovMj. Xtui CurUjesa, Uuggli^ aud BMp„p..-,

*i*aUii»w. wiaibtLuUoraM art) tUe beat aoA

•.fjt gtyBtbiP warhr* Qttenttf •vwydMartpttoa

jBosd to «t lb* ibwM tkOtlM.

weti by humanity, audpatrQHisM hism. a^ain.


Repairing by Experienced Workmen.


TldsitoportAutluvucb of our buniuuitwlU ctiMiivtt extra attwitluu; IJU1U{( tuidur the kuptirniluu uT

lui uuilurlttkui «iLli txMiy jovv cxiairiuuuc, lUid iiriutm wlU bv Ibirtjr j>ur uuiitlwuat Lluiu lirrutofoii'.


MiOee a »ot* of the JoregoiMff and wMem eouvettieni

eatt ou


Music Store;

No. 5, Opex'a House Block, WestSt., Danbury, Conn.

Chickering & Sons Piano Fortes,

Decker Bro's., Piano Fortes.

Estey Cottage Organ, >;

From f-V) Tip to 11,000,

Smith's American Organ

At Tarlons prices.


Ofnllfiiylcs and prices.

Violins, G-nitars, Barg os, Drums,

And all kinds of


Superior Violin and Guitar Strings

At rwlucod priciR. Great bargains in SECOND HAND PIANOS and MELO­




In the most ihorougli luanutT.

•T. -AL.. !Bcfil»

West Street, DniiTmvy, Conn.




Wliiskey & Wine.


Cider ILegg^ asfifl Mills*

A good assortment,


IVIiolcsnlc or Retail.




Arc offeriufjf a large and attractive stock of

Dry Goods,


Boots Sc Shoes,


Flour, &CQ,


OP Tin: jinsT «JUALITV.

V. A. ilOYT, hcing u mcnd)cr of tho above firm, would

be happy to see his friends aud show them throuj;h the stock.

Wood for Sale.


Orders left at

Levy's SEGAll Store.

All persons iuJebteJ to Jacob Townficutl,

fur wuoil, ore reqiicBtud to Betllo

willi Ezra Wright, for tUo bauic.


Wiiilioi to inform llln 'TICUCIS that Lo luui Juut roccivL'd

a Cargo vt tbit btml

Iliivci'straw Brick,

'Wliiub he will scU at the Lowutt MarLtt I'riiH:^,





wliiuli bo will aell, Bcrocnod froui dUBt as fullowK;

UTUVU mZ£,frwu ttwCara, (TOO

" •' " " BIu, 7 «J

SUTtJlZE Iromtiio Cwa, C W)

• " bill, 7UO




Pui'dy's Station, N. Y.

Houumeuta nutdo from


uko UAMTiiLU aud l>LUMlUaUl* WOiUL

IIHAU HTUVm iix, Mudo lo Urdur.

iVraoiM tUtiriag work will do vrM lo giv4 u* a oaU,

Cwraijitauteitet yrvtupUn uiUmUd U».



P aOCl'AMAVlOK.-BTvrrow


CuuKXV oy I'oTKAM, tt. u.~Tlio uudoriil^und,

Hli-«>r O'OIIK-JL lu Lliu lori>jiouu

of Uud duy \>y ruootjuLuuiLt', or oUidrwist-, to

jijilicur Uirruii; aud tin- uudto-iiiKucd Liirt'li) ro-

«iuliiv>ull JUHtiiMiB >>f till'l-kiuci', Curuui'ru, uuUuUii'j-

•ftUouTM, wbu Uu^v takcu auy I'vuctiuiiututii' lur Lltu

kji^icarauiH' uf au) jmrauu ut Ull- court, urluivt takuu

auy iuijuutlUuu ur t-uuuiuuUuu uf auy IITUHIUIT or

wlUuui, to I'tituru tiucli iri;i-riiirniii^"i tu^ulaiUou*,

a»kJ I'uuuiuuUouH tu thu Mtka uourl, at Uui vpudug

tUtrouf, ou tiki' tirni day of lu lUtuujE.

Uituod at tLv UUITUT'I. OOUX, lu Clnruiul, Uda Uftlt

dajr «f ttoiiUiiubur, It/liL







Id now Inuiug unuctuAl'ullj'

CuuKUUitfllou, llrt( ovi'r all iufUiiuml uurtaooa, t-utunufc

lilt; liluud, It liuiuirtM rilalitj' u» It itvruioatu*

tu tviry iMirl of Ibf Mjhtfiu. 'i'lio Ht'imutliiu la nut

loiiilr-uHuut, and tbii ilmt luliuUlluu ufli'u givus vitry

flcitUf of lirutlbluK. Undir tbu luJliiunco uf iny

rcuit'dirti, tiiv. cuUiib boon t'rou'H I'ttnlcr, tbu ui){Lt

HU'L'utti ot;utc', Ihu Li i^tio lIUHb vauixbuti, aud uilb iiu'

proviuv dlK'f lion Lbc (uiUcut raiildly ^luiuautrcufjib,

uud LuiiLk l>iu(!ulu vjtliiu biti^riuiii,

Tliti l'oui-t--iilralt)d Foud ra])ldly bulldA

up tbu Qioiit dI'IiiliLilted )iiilii-iit, ]>n-euutiug tu tbo

utiinmcli fuud all ri'uJy lo he iiiMiiuilliiUHl aud mudo

lute uooU, Jicb, lii'uliby Itluod.

Xbti 4'-4*U|[li Svru|i bi tu IM Uikfii at ulRbt to

•^i'\'uUi ihv uiidgb aud t'uable Ibn jiutlt'iit to obtain

iiitbluts cuntaluluK

largo liht of juitii'iitu t^iin-d ncut irou, l.«ttt;ra

(if iu'iiiiry mi Kt cmilulii out' dulliLr toluauruauuu'tir.

Addrom, A. U. CAhl'EiiiUi, M- D., Niiwark, N. J.

Dr. CAUi'iiKThX'e CATAlUtU ItEMHDy ulU give

iumiuditttf rolk-f, and wilt t-ffuct a iH-rmauout euro

lu fruui uuo tu tliruu uiuulbn. I'rluo uf rmucdy tu

laHt ouo uiuntb, $5 ; Iwouiuutlia, ttl; tliroo Uiuutlut,

C'ajicvr in all lis forma euoccMfuIly tioatMl.

Bend fur UHI of iwticuta curuJ, to

A. U. uiUl'l::K'rEit, M. li., tEoHarli:, v. J.



Manufacturer of


Blinds, Doors,

and Mouldings,





Hand Rail

and Custom


Scroll Sawing,

Planing & Matching,

duut3 to order.


Old BUutU (lu&tod aud Kpidxod.

^d minUbi^

Jijut rtiouuUjr uudu \aiifi ftdiUUuiu


Ic lila Iiu:iUUk«

lo, aud luiiiodotoM of ull iturla ofuiwiii'j UUIIITH,

for uouuuiuUatluiE Uiv I'Uldlc.

liciUi' Uutti nil, it nhoMu

How Money can ts Made ITBT.

Uomr uid uurriu^M rokdj^ at aU Uoon, U>d t>ur-

Huuit uuuvtiyod to uijr put of Uw vuuutr}'.

Oi'dnis luft M Ultf oMu*, ur kt Utu ilrowBtur UuUha

Uu 'i', Jnil. lliK>r, At llii- t'tiwtit!^ Iltttcl

r'AWLINti Station,D«tcho33 Co., H. Y.

i:\Xi;i' 3I0XDAV.

ITarlnrt Bucw^sfiilly treated iipwnrdM nf 4,Kl ciuipii

of Aruk-nndCtiroulc l)livf*pi>|)filnt

Dri'l'fJ'i !>«a"iMind ll-.imnr nf llii' Ill'icd niiil

Kliln, Hii'iHM' ii«uaMC>H,

WttalittcwMf pi'iauiT'-uictils, t'h-.


"iVniin ri oi'.'inalilp. rnr^ riinranli't-d. Will vii'lt

tliiiM' ilihlrl!;!; liin rrofi-Brlniinl r- rviii't! atIliUrLfiJilrm-v 13ni]|)iro

For fcJiily by

JuuUy ackuuwlodyiid i>tii>urlur toauy uiliir Cook

titovu lu tlit uiurkt:!.

Saves Fuel! Saves Patience!

Is Just ike ihlu^.

Is the House-wife's Delight.

"I »:ly>ti-fullj' I'ocunaucud ILo KiiW LMI'IUE

UOUK ti'i.'U'^'i; on Mmtly HuiHinur to suy 1 iiftvu nvur


U^ui AKKUCW CukUUtrf.

UmuiJulnr Uiut Kt^tt'liaui luM uu b.uid vury vi^

rl'iiy itf hiovi- tltal I* worOi unlutf,

UuiiV Ul, la. 1^.

Uluckbuiili btiUiil iui' utile,

lotiuteil at Djlieimui'ri N. Y.

uu iUo Uarltm B. H-

Uuui,! UuLHU*—>b'*. W. X.


Vtmtmr ct la Korb

Tnientfaci ondromAS, indwemnstaK^ROod-bf,

Kr\i X am gotng: to the qntot land ;

And Bittiufr in noinolOTcdplnoc hnndinhtTid,

For Iho last time tngptlier, yon and I,

Wc watch tho winds blow and ttrn annliglit Ho

Aliont tlio ppnrofl or onr garden home,

Soft br the w&Bhing t Iho wefttcrnfoam.

WTioro wo linvo lived nnd loved in days pnt by;

Vo mnBt not weep, my darlini;;, or nphrtid

The qniet Death who comes lo part na twain ;

IJnt know that parting wonld not bo rach pain

Hndnotr.nr love a perfoct flower Ireen made.

And wfi shall find it in God's garden laid

On that sweet day wherein wo meet again.

5o Pluee ftn* B«JB.

Fnniit Ofinlen and llonscliold.

OAHBAOKS.—Tills Is one of the qtilekcst

dcRiiying vegetable^ if kept in A warm

plnne; nnd llio nsnnl prnotiee in this vlciiiiiy

is to set tho heads in a fnrrow,

with the roots np, and then coror very

Hulitly with pflrtli. In e«oh n position

they remain frozen nearly all winter, and

como ont in f^prlng almost as fresh as

when gntherod in antnmn.

To PnivE A WAT BED-Buns.—An oxchnnpo

gives Iho following na a snre way

in drive nway bed-lraes from old beds :

" Tnko green tomato vines, pnt tbcm in

ft l>.i«;in or Irny, ponnd Ihcm to pioceaas

flue nR poRsiblc, then atnin the bedstond

which they inhabit with the juice, fill

Iho crevices with pieces of vines, and

lay leaves under .the ends of the slntfl.

IMhiB is practiced twice a year not a bng

will remain in tbo bedstead."

Oxioxs.—Onions will

withstand f»r

more cold than is nsually supposed. If

pncl:ed dry in tight barrels, and all interstieos

filled with chaff, they may he kept

in a harn, or where they will freeze qnito

hard, and not he injnred, provided the

barrels are closed tight nnd not opened

until tlio onions are again thawed. Onions

stored in n w^arm cellar are very likely to

spront in winter, and then decay, emitting

aiiythini; but an agieeaWe odor.

CRACKEH PIES.—Roll six crackers flno

nnd put tlicm in n four-quart pail or

keltic, pour over them threc-foniths of a

pint of vinegar, two cnps of molasses,

nnd a quart of boiling water,


more water, if noceKsiuj, to make quite


Add salt, raisins aid all kinds of

spices, nnd mnke short crusts for four


Bnko twenty nilnntes, or until

tlio rrnst is done. A little sn;jnr may bo

aildoil before tho top crust is put on.


BUTTER.—Butter is sometimes

effeclnnlly preserved from tbo

Suiuiut'r to tho Winter time by mixing

it with snlt nnd by Merely enclosing

it ill canvass wmppers and putting these

j " Jars containing a quantity of brine.

Tiio biino dues not enter into tho substanco

of tho butter or render it in any

w.'iy disagreoablo. In the preparation

of brino lor butter we find it best to Iicat

tlio brine senlding hot, skimming it nnd

tliin idlnwing it to eool and settle, pourinr;

off the clear, cold brine, which is

then tit for use.

Tni: BiuiN OP A Homn.—We find

till' following in the S^iiftilijlc


Tho briin of a horee- seems to entertain

but one thought at a time ; for thiw rcnfiiiU

continued Tvhipping is out of tho

tjneitinn, and only confirms his stubborn

n Holve. But if liy any means you can

change the direetiou of his mind, giving

bim II now sulijoct to think of, nine

times ont of ten you will have no further

trouble in starting him. As simple a

trick as a little pepper, aloes, or tliolike,

tlii'own back «m his tongue, will often

flueeeed in turning attention to the state

of his mouth.

lloo KILIJINO.—Weliavo given several

old hoi'Res their quietus witli A gnn, and

HO ^uddcnly nnd complettOy were all the

j)on'oi-s paralyzed that there was not the

slightest evidence that nny pain was expeiieiiced.

They fell slowly foped hero to honornblo employment.

Wo are clamoring for iramipfrnnts

all the 'time wlien every California boy

well trained would be worth AH A mAu,

as much ns four Average immigrants.

Not long Ago tho pnlpit to some extent

in this city, took np the subject of

"hoodlums," but mifised tho most vit4il


Boys need sometimes Altrnctive

piacea of resort.

But forced idleness is

lo-day the source of tlie creater part of

jnveiiilo vagmney and ciirao. What

hope is there for a boy brimming over

with activity who can find no honorable

work to do? There never WAR a more

blind nnd brutal cmsado waged against

boys than that inspired by some of the

labor leagues nnd unions of the country.

If you want hoodhims nnd vagrants, limit

the admission of boys to one or two hero

and there, among master mechanics and


cstAblishment^ nnd Sftt

the rest adrift

«If these boys nre to be saved, this omsade

Against them mnst be stopped. ^Tho

incorrigible hoodlums may bring up in

tho penitentiary. But tho hostility

which makes boys drift in that direction

is n thing not only to bo bo deplored.

but to be abolishod if possible.


is not A single mooIiAnicAl or other industrial

employment in CalifoniiA where

any other limit shoukl bo prtscribod for

tho employment of boys than tho ability

of the employer to find work for them.

Any other is cniol, cowardly and criminal.

"Wo cannot kill off the present generation

of boys, make hoodlums of them

nor banish

them from tho country.

There is no place in tho world where

they ought to be worth ns much ns hero.

Tbo employer who turns a boy away

with tbo i-xcnso that he is limited lo the

employment of two or three, nnd cannot

employ any more by tbo rule of some

lengiic or organization, has enlisted in

A war against the boys of this State.

Tlicro IS not an employer who cannot

say: "I am master of the situation. I

will give as many boys places in my establishment

ns I can mnlie room for, in

dependent of all dietntion." It may

cost somcthingto take this stand, bnt it

is on solid ground. There arc a thousand

boys in this city with nothing to do who

ought not to be drowned to get tbem

out of tho way, ought not to be banished

from the State, and ought not to be

turned into hoodlums.—Sau Francioco


Eneonnler wllli BaslAs.

La PaMa, of Florence, gives a loig

and intc-TGsting acconnt of nn encfonntcr

between an Amerienn traveller nnd two

robbers in nn infamous resort known ns

the Leone d'Ovo, whitlu-r the Ameriean

was lured by an nceidental ncquAintance

formed in a r.iilrond coAch while mnning

from AncouA to Foggia. Tlie AmericAn,

whose nnmo is Stnyvennnt, found tbe

Ijconr d^Oro to bo peopled by rough-looking

persons who impressed him with

grave snapicions.

After retiring Ito was

Aroused by a noise nt tbo folding doors

which seiinrntod his sleeping from bis

sitting Apnrtment, Mr. StnyvosAut arose

adjusted his pantaloons and inspected

his revolver and and a pAir of brass

knuckles. Nearly an hour elapsed without

further noise, when the sonnd of

footsteps, in the adjoining apartment

attracted his attention,

rretending to

sleep soundly, Mr. Stuyresant heard the

folding doors grndnally drawn


nnd then the whispering cf men's voices

iMjsido his bed.

One said, *' don't fear,

he is Asleep," whereupon the gm was

lighted. Two robbew of huge build and

fici-co expression met Mr. Stuyvesant's

f fnzo. They examined his valise, and,

laving searched his coat pooketi, were

about to take a package of papers with

tbcm, when the lieroic foreigner bounded

from his bed nnd demanded an explanation.

A dagger wns Instantly aimed

nt him ; but tho Amcrioan disposed of

bis nssnilnnt by a shot which penetrated

tbe Intter's shoulder blado. Tho other

robber brandished his stiletto furiously

and aimed a terrible blow at the stranger's

heart, which bo pared with his

right arm, receiving a simple


wound. A blow from the brass knuckles

and another brought the villain to the


After a number of roughs had

gathered around Mr. Stuyvesant's door,

the Iatt«r insisted on no one entering

except tho master of tho hotel. The

American, having locked his door, presented

bis pistols nt tho landlord, onlcring

him to keep quiet while ho unlocked

I window. From the window he jumped

upon a little wooden

building and

escaped tothcstreet, whescohehaslencroud of

tlioir appoarancQ a moment boforo and

taking so much pains to do well, wore

now careless, reckteu and chargined.

The oompan.y commanders brought

order out of coufntion, and tho^^Omont

moved ngnin in order, but the men

never forgave *lie Major f»r tho mistake.

Ever after they called him *' Old Present

Arms," and shouted it nt him whenever

opportunity occurred. If lie rode

through cnmp, men would run inside

their tents nnd shout, " Present nrma I"

On a night mnreh, if he passed to the

head of a column, hundreds of men

would fihont, "Present Arms!" Ho

came out of the service with little more

knowledge of tnctics and maneuTers than

ho bad when he entered, and with the

improssion that "common sense" did

not mnke the soldier.

Their 1


AnouT FnoGR.—Tho editor of " Harpers's

Hciontiflo Becord" gives some

credence to a singular fitntemont from

New Zealand. It is said that


water is entirely gone from large trncis,

sometimes covering five thousand square

milcE, ft»r months.

The region becomes

so utterly dry as to forbid the possibility,

apparently, ol any survival of frog life.

And yet these reptiles seem to boat tho

cat for tenacity of life, for whenever

rains falls sufficiently to fill tho water

holes, they aro found to swarm witti

frogs, and this vhen immediately previous

one might dig for ten or twenty

feet without finding any trace of water.

A recent writer offei-s a solution. His

statement is that on a reeent tour be

became alarmed for want of water ; that

a native called for help, went immediately

to a dry wiitiH'hoIe, found acrooked

and indistinct track on what had

onco been land, uad followed it up to

the shado of a mimll bush.

Hero he

commenced digging, nud soon found a

ball of clay about eight inches in diameter,

and quite dry on the outside, but,

when broken, it was found to contain

about half a ]iint of clear, cold water, iu

which a frog was Iiiding bis time, awaiting

the riiiuy season. A number of

similar bidls were exhumed, and tbo

travellnrs made free with both the water

and the frogs.

This is a man'ellous

story, and one may well woit for verification

; and yet such a disi)kiy of protective

instinct is not more marvellous

than many which aro certainly known.

SDi'QtJLAit MONOMANIA.— An extraordinary

case of monomania is related in a

French exchange, A well-dressed, educated

gentleman recently appeared before

a magistrate and gave the following

account ol himself : " My name is L—.

lama teacher in a college of tho department

of Gel's, and have como to pass

tho vacation iu my native town. I came

to ask you to be good enough to put mo

iu somo asylum until I can overcome a

dangerous mononLinia which jiosscsses


I am not mad, but nm simply

faoized with an irresistibledesiro to strangle

a child.

During the long nights, as

1 lay Bloeplesslir in the dormitory of our

college, listening to tho breathing of

t1i(t Bcholaia confined to my care. I have

felt the most extraordinary Bcnsatioo's.

Often havo 1 got up and gono towards

tho bed of one of the boys with the lull

intcution of strangling bim to death,

but at the moment that I was about to

euize him by tho nock I havo succeeded,

by appealing to my rou&ou and all the

resources of iny nature, in avoiding the

committal of crime. I happily managed

to ward ofl the dreadful impulse until

vacation came.

But to-day I feci that I

can no longer resist.

Even in coming

.hero to you I larefiilly avoided meeting

; any child, lor, bad I done so, I must

have killed it." At this luoincntnboy

of fourteen 3'cara happened to ho brought

heforo the majiistrato to answer some

charge against him.

At tbo sight uFtho

boy a mud glare seemed to dart from

the eyes oi tho monomaniac, and bo

rushed forward to seize him, and was

only prevented by tbo ofllcera of thelaw.

The magistrato immediately

sent tbo

unfortunate man to tho lunatic asylum.


letter in the Pall Mull Gazette


an interesting description of tho cutting

of tho Nile, near Cairo, whieh^ takes

place every year, 'and ia an occision of

grout rejoicing and festivity among all

CIRBSCB. Tho bank of tile canal is cut

just after daybreak and the watere

allowed to cover tbo parched


Long before sunset of the day before

tho Nilo is filled with gaily decorated

boats, upon which bauds aro playing,

and iu feasting and merriment the whol«

night is passed, tlie darkness illuminated

by a continual disjilay of


whi'jh even the dawn does not end.

Just at aunriee tho diggers begin theii

work, loosening up tlio f^oil with theii

implements, which arc n compromiBc

between 4 hoc and a carpenter's adz,

then loading it into baskets mado of

pulm leaves. It iscai'ried away by boys

and girls, and thrown into a heap

beyond the ebanuel. In three or four

bonis tbe baud is down and the wut^u*

rusliiug over.

Then comes tho wildest

sc(^-ne of the occasion, tho workers ding

luide their clothing and Bjiriug into the

w-if*r, fitrugjiliug for the *' backsheesh"

which is thiowuHo them by tho (lovcruor

of Ciiiro.

All day the Arabs wabb

in tbe rushing water, rejoicing thut it

Uows su freely and x>romises a rich bur



amount of toil n young nnd pretty girl

at Trouville undergoes each day issomctliing


Very Hkely 8h« is

up at G o'clock in tho morning, and with

her bathing dross on, bare footed, she is

running over the sandi, joining a few

scores of girls and young gentlemen in

digging for equillos in tbe sand.


done she bathes for half an hour.


she goes to her dtjnmr, a kind of morning


Next she walks out on the

sands ; then she drives out over tbe

country ; then sho dresses fot dinner ;

then she passes an hour at dinner ; next

she promenades tho sand

again ; then

sho puts on evening dross nnd goes to

tbe *«/oo», where sho dnnces xierpetually

until midnight if it bo a ball evening.

Tho ball evenings aro' Thursdays nnd


Sunday is the great cveni..g

for dancing; on that day the young

girl will probably dance until aft«r 1



A DrFFERKNcn.—A correspondent of

the Ji'tihler states that ho bad occasion

to examine rooms occupied by young

ladies for manufacturing purposes, and

ho has observed that while the workers

iu ono room w*auld bo verj cheerful nnd

hcnitby, tlie occupants of a similar room

who were employed on tbo same kind of

business, were all inclined to be melancholy,

and complained of a certain pain

in the forehead and ejcs, and were often

ill and unable to work.

Tho only diflerenco

ho could discover in the rooms was

that tho one occupied by tho healthy

workers was wholly whitewashed, nnd

that occupied by the melancholy workers

was colored with yellow ocbro. As

soon as tbo difference struck him ho had

tho yellow oehro washed off tho walls

and then whitened. At onco an improvement

too place in tho health nnd

bpirits of tho occupants.

SiBBKUN Doo«.~The(id dogiarei^td

lo resemble the wolf—to


pointed, projecting noses, shnrp and upright

cars, and long, bushy Inils ; color

various—black, brown, reddish brown,

white and spotted.

Tboy vary also in

size-; but a good sledge dog should not

be less than two feet seven inches high.

IHioir howling is that of a wolf. In the

mcr they dig holes in the ground for

ess, or lie in tho water to escape

^ iosqnitoes. which in those regions,

aro ^ot less troublesome than ono of

Phnrnoh's plagues. In winter they Irarrow

in the snow, and lio curled np,

with their noses covered by their bushy


The preparation of the-se animals

fot a journey, is carefully to be attended


For a Innnight nt least., they should

bo put on a small allowance of bard food

to convert their suporflous fat into firm,


They are also to be driven from

ten to twenty mills ^Inily; after which.

Von Wrangel says, they havo been

known to travel a hundred miles a day,

without being injured by it


drove ours," he Bny% '* sometimes nt tho

rato of ono liundrfetl worsts (sixty-six

miles) a dny.

Their usual food is fresh

fish, thawed, and cut in pieces ; and ten

frozen herrings are said to bo n proiwr

nllownnco for each dog. A tonm consistfl

commonly of twelve dogs, nnd it is

of importance that they should bo nceustomed

to draw together.

Tho foremost

sledgo has usually an additional

dog, which baa been trained as a leader.

On the sagacity and docility of this lender,

depend the quick and steady going

of tho team, as well AS tho safety of the


luuRNSB WHEAT FARWS.—Thero are

three wheat farms in tho San Joaquin

Valley, CaliforniA, with Areas respectively

of 30,0f)0 acres, 23,000 and 17,000


On the largest of these farms ths

wbont crop this year is reputed to bo

equal to an average of 40 bushels to tho

acre, the yield nmningnp on some parts

of the farm to GO bushols. The prodnct

of this tarmforthe present yanris 1,440,

OtK) Imsbels. Tbe boundary on ono side

of tho farm is 17 miles long. At the

season of plowing, ten four-borso teams

wore nttnclied to ten gang-plows, each

gang having four plows—or forty horses

with as many plows were started at the

same time, the teams following in close

successiou. Lunch or dinner was sen'cd

nt n midway station, nnd supper nt the

terminus of tbe field, seventeen miles

distant from tho stariing point The

teams rotur»ed on the following dav,

Tho wheat in this field was cut with

twenty of tho largest reapers, nnd wo

believe bns now all been thrashed and.

tmt in sneka. It would require over

foarty ships of medium size to transport

tho wheat lutsed on this farm to a foreign

market. Even tho sacks required

would make a large hole in tho surplus

money of most farmers. Wo have not

tho figures touching the product of the

oUier two farms ; but presume that the

avcrago is not much below that of the


There aro thousands of tons of

wheat which cannot bo taken ont of the

valley this season, and must remain over

as dead capital, or, which is nearly as

undesirable, will only command advances

nt heavy rates of interost

lloapt In tti«.W«Rt r

At no former tim« in the history of

the country bns there been so deep, so

widaspread, and so intelligent nn interest

folt in tho matter of mrgralion and

Western settlement ns now. The rapid

eonstniction of railways which penetrate

tho fertile but hitherto unoccupied areas

of our New Northwcstcren Stntoi nnd

Territories, thus rendering aceossible

nnd valuable millions of acres of land

which would otherwise havo lain waste

for scores of years, baa given a wonderful

impetus to the WostwardJ tide of


A largo porti'n of both forwign nnd

American migratitfri will henceforth

naturally and inevitably flow into that

new Northwest, now for the first mado

accessible by tho building of tho Northem

Pacific Bsilrcftd,

Tho belt of conntry

traversed 'by tho route of tho

thoroughfare - { Wisconsin,


Dakota, Moutaim, Idaho, Washington,

And Oregon) has such clurncteristicR of

soil and climate as to rcn^r its speedy

settlement and prosperous cultivation


Tho Northern Pnclfie Company is

now selling itfl lands in Minnesota, nnd

tho fncilities nnd helps which it furnishes

to settlers nnd colonies greatly reduce

whore they do not wholly reinovo the

" hardslnps" of pioneer life. For example

tranpportation nt reduced rates

furuifihod from nanrly all parts of this

country to tho line of the a, P. Road,

and if a settler buys forty acres or more

of railroad land be and his whole family

arff carried /ree over the N. P. Road

whero going to settle.

Then at three

different points, on tho road large and

elegant reception houses have been built

and fitted np with

ctnvomenees for

single persons, families and colonics.

Settlers, no matter whetbar they locate

on free Oovcnnnent bbmestoads or

purchase railroad lands, enter t'jese

reception houses on leaving tho :;ar3 and

use them free of charge, as n tcmporaiy

home wliilo engnged in selecting land

nnd building dwelling of their own.

Tho company has fixed low prices on

its lands, gives seven years credit to

purolinsers, and receives in imyment at

ten per cent,

premium its own first

mortgage bonds which aro now selling at

par, and which are a favorite investment

throughout the country,

Thero are now few localities In the

West where good Govcrimcnt lands for

free hoinestdad entry can be found near

to railroads and markets.

The Northern

Pacific Road has been so recently built

through Minnesota, ttint thero are, close

to its lino, pIcBty ttf public lands of the

finest qunlltv awaiting homestead settlement;

and Oicy aro being rapidly taken.

Large numbers (.( soldiers who, under

tho now low of Congress obtain


homesteads ot 100 acres, near railroads

by one and two yours reeidenco are

locating on the lino of the Northern


Soldiers nnd all others who

think of seeking homes in tbo West can

obtain full information, mfl])B, copy el

homestead laws, etc., by addressing band

Department Northern Pacific Si. II. Co.,

St Paul, Minn.

TuE MoTUBu.—Here is a touchincc little

story told by Hearth and llovir:

In Bock Isluud.llliuois' there was, a few

years ago, and perhaps she is there yet,

a woiunu who bad been ]jut in for

iusanily. It is tho inhuman custom of

peojde' iu s me parts of thu iJouutry to

confine lunatics in juils. At ttie time we

saw helled to sweep tbe streets

all the next duy.

The ijenaliy is rigidly

enforced, without any regard to the sex

or the social uoudltiou of tho culprit. In

Liverjiool intemperance lately


HO alm*ming thut it was ut lust resolved

to publish the names of all persons found

drunk ou the streets und brought to the

ktuUon house, A stdutary effect wus at

once noticed, and the number of cases

of ibtoxieutiou reported fell ofi' more

than a third^

BwiuuiNQ,—Tbe London 'lime*, in

connection with the recent attempt to

swim across the Euglish Olniuuel, says ;

"Tradition ofiirma thut 7U years ago,

throe men, couvieted of a political oifeuce,

to cfii-apu puuiiihment, swam from

Calais to Dover,

One was drowned, the

other two lauded on the beucb, one iu

au uttf-j- state of exhuuslatiju.from wiiieb

hi; died ; the third recovered and lived

for several yeuis." Tho distunce across

the channel from Dover to Calais is flg

miles, but the ciu-reut would piobubly

nearly double the distance for a swiuimer.

The U. B. Treasury Department is iu

receipt of letters fi-om holaerd of Uuitcd

Blttteti regist^'-rud stock, frojii

which it

ujjpeurti ttiut the iuipreasiou i>rcvuilb thut

all such intciest is j^oyablu by chucks.

This is a mihapprcheusiou,"UjLe



payable by check being the

quurtci'ly interest dividends ou registered

block of the new fi%'c per ocmt. funded

loan of Itibl;


('oi.n Dow5 BELOW.—The greatest

blow yet givcu tu thv hot liquid theory

of the interior of the earth wa« that demousUuled

by the arteidau well at St. Luui*

which developed a tfcUipcraLUre at the

depth of 8,^00 feet, which was too Cold

tu be determined by any imitxuueut of

Kuiencv at Lh« tluu in UM^ for such purpu»*i.


Fi-ldapar, hUhurto iupoiied Iiaw

Spain, hue bew diMAvwM U Couaeo-




man named Austin has been arrested for

stealing horses from tbo New Jersey

farmers on the Delaware river and locked

np in jail in Elizabeth. A few days

after his arrest a prepossessing woman,

apparently not over nineteen years ol

age, carrying a bundle, appeared At tho

jail aud asked to see tho prinoner, whom

she said was her husband.

Bho was admitted,

and she conversed witli Austin '

for Bomo time.

After her departure

Sberift Applegale searched Iho prisoner.

Several files, a saw, n jimmy aud three

steel wires for jnckiug locks were found.

On Saturday Ulrs. Austin, carrying a roll

of butter, visited tho jail and nsked to

see her huBband.

Applegato this time

had prepared a trap for her. IIo roquested

her to allow him to examine tho


This she did under protest and

with reluctance, aud tho result was tho

finding of a bottle of aquafortis in tho

ceutcr of tho roll.

Upon her pm-son was

also found a photograph-case bearing

her likeness, which sue said sho desired

to present to her husband,

Upon examining

the back of this case a steel

knife as thiu as a wafer woe found,

hacked like n saw, two thiu files, another

was mndo from a watch spring, and

another b»tch of steel wire.

She was

locked Up and is now in tho New Riiiuawick


CLOVES.—Clovtm ore the unopened

flowers of a small evergreen tree that reseinbles,iu

appearance the laurel or bay,

it is a native ot tho Moluci?a or Spien

Islands, but has been carried to all tbe

warmer parts of tho world, and is now

cultivated in the tropical regions of

Amorlen. Tho flowers arc small in si^

and grow in largo uumbcu-a, in cluKtera,

to the very edge of tho branches. The

cloves we use are tho flowers gathen^d

before they ure opened, and while they

uru still green.

After being gathered

they arc smoked ky a wood fire, and

then dried iu tbo sun. Each clove consists

of two parts—of a round head,

which is the four petals, or leuvci-, or

flowers rolled m>, including a number

of smaU stalks or filaments; tho other

part of the clove is terminated with four

points, aud is, in fact, the flower of the

unripo seed-vessel.

All these parts may

be seen if a few cloves are soaked for a

short tiiuo in hot water, wheu the leaves

of tho flower soften and readily unroll.

Both tbe taste and the suiell of cloves

depend on the quantity of oil they contain.

Sometimes tbe oil is separuted

from tho cloves befoio they aroso]d,'aud

tbe odor aud fasto aro iu cousctinencc

much weukcued,


fr41owiug beuutiful experiment may be

easily i>erformed by a lady, to tho great

ustonisbmcnt of a circle at her tea party:

Tuke two or three leaves of red cabbage,

cut them into smalt bits, put

tUem into a basin, and pour a pint of

boiling water ou them; let it stand un

hour, then pour it off into a decunter.

It will be of a fine blue color.


bdic four wine glasses: into ouo put six

r*riqrt«kll Sbnaktla, Ntn*

nlffla. Head, Bkr tnrt Buk tolie^

* Or Honor nctanded. —CVm.

Tke niASd eirf* tt.1 red nnlor tn minntcnlnlinlci

which noKt in thtt flntd, and pnntiln, in t, hcNlihr pM--

»nn, • \tiTV

Binnnnt nf Iron, »h|ph (tiv« TiDiUlr to the

Wo'id. Tho I'prnvinn Symp Mipvlici tlir lilnod with

thin vilKl etrmont, »na civet Ftroi-xHi and vinor to the

wholo nyttotn.—(Wn.

Orlitadoro'K ExwlrtcM- Hair Dye Rl«nd« nnrinlod and

aloiio. Iifl tnerlli hare been M nnlTormllr




farther—nothtnc can beat It,—Om.

JTatnrml lleMir-rretan *Iie Mprtem.

The human bodr In a machine, and thfTofoTe


endnre forerar : bnt. Uko a itatcb or a aewtnit machi^^,


taut tnnch loBtrer If properly reirnia ted and dalj'

repatr«d, than If nopatiMwero taken tA keep U in nrtlor.

The creat ol^eet of ovoironn who dcalrca a Innic and


life ahonld be to pat hli body In a condillnn to

reiifit the Iffo-lhrottonlnic

Innnencca br which we nro

fill more or lew unrronndGd : and no Invlxorftnt and correcllvo

at present known ao effocUrelr nnaweta thia pnrpoM

aa the ritalielng ellilr which, nnder the nnpretcnd-

Init name of Iloiletler'n Stomach Bitten, haa been for

morn than Iwml}- ream tho etandard tonle nt America.

In crowded cille.i. where the at •noapheroi^eontamlnatcd

Willi Ihe efllnvia Inw'iiarahln from larttn popnlanoni ; in

mnnihy rccion*. whrrr l]ii> ("nppji"ill rcekn ivllh minnma;

on the iirairiea and in Iho f.-ireMa, nhere ctfrr fall


air la tainted with exhalRtlann

from rottlns weeda and

(cramoa, or deoompoalnir leavea—in abort. In every ^a1-

jty where malaria ealHti'dl in nuipribing himsvdf

OS the ludy, for she lumod u SU-UUKC

f.iuc uu hijui und buid " tiir !" uud lie

wont right uMvy uitbout uu«wu-ing

Jrikh potaiou arc ao cheap tu Kauiu

W &et to b* vfllil diggingi


MuniifacdireB of (be Unllcd Ntatus.

The tabulation ol the ttatisticsof manufaatuies

of the United States for the year

ending Juno 1, 1870, as ivtaincd nt tbe

ninth ccuHUs, Ins jii^t been coui|jlctcd at

the Ceueus Oflice,

TLu nuinl>er ol estab •

lifhiuenls i^ 252,148; number of btcain

cupiiH's, 40,101, wilb a boi-sc-powaj' of !,•

215,711; nu-uberof watci-wliccis, 51.017

with a torjc-powcr uf 1,130,410. Tbe

uvera^ mai'jor ot batidii einpl«vud duriug

tlieyeur was 2.05y/JH8, of wbum 1,015,-

594 wciv males aboTC sixteen years ot'dpe,

323,703 fuiuuks above firtctn, aud 114,020

cliildi'eu and pioivlb.

The anmuut of

capital iuvcstcd was 82,118.257,05y, of

waged paid $575,021,598.

Tlie value of

HiaLcriaU eoucumed wa8S2,48rt,291,yr>2, of

laoducts g!4,232 025,692. Of this pruduelinu

$13,040,044 IS rciurned from Alabama,

$1H5,410 (roui Aiiztuia, J;4,G2H,2;U fiom

ArKunsui Iroiu Cali^ll'llia, $2,-

«52,«20 from CoK.rado, Sl(il.OC5,747 tioui

Ci'iinceticut, S17H,570 from Dakutn, $1G,-

791,382 fi-oin Delaware, g'J.2'.»2 173 from

tbe District nf Cubunbia, H 0H5,4U3 from

Florida. fl931,l%,115 jrnm Ccorcia, $1,-

1147,025 tiom Idaho. 8205,020.072 fiuin

Illinois, 1^108,017,278 bnm Indiana, 840,-

534,322 from lowu, SI 1.775,823 from Kansas,

St51,025,80U from Kciituckv. 824,101.-

005 lr»m LuutMaua, 879,497,521 from

.Muiui-, 70,593,013 lioni Muryland, 8553,-

912,508 from .M.issflcliusclts 118,394,070

from Michigan, 23,110,700 fruui Miuucsola

8,154,758 from AIi^ri-H[)pi, 2ortiug grain

aud other commodities.

Souie ol the

latta ure enormous.

The meu who own

tbeui froijuiutly carry their families with

tUem, building smu.il houses for their

t-liclter, and taking tuius ut the ours,

ttliich need tu be diligently emjdc yctl

day uud night on ai.-cuuut of the swiftness

und ciookeduess of the rivcj'. The

vubt i-ufts look like floullug villages, with

(beir wooden dwellings, children playing

ubuut^ and tho m^-u lounging,

siuokiug, gambliuir, or rowing. It is

no alight task to take a raft down the

Uuiiube, fur carelcbsues^ or lu^-k of akill

may wruck it uhuust auy time.


Pomeioy, fouj-teen years old, rcbidiug

with h'm mother in 8uuth Bubtou, is undtur

lUTt^t for dccoyiug buys of Uve to

ten yriiai1lvul»r>'. DUUbOK, IIAV.M!:! J UU.,

tPUll Sl-l-o'>i«, Mo.

A IJK\"rM,-«).l|tk!rcent. iir.ini. Saab Lock, lariat

I. :•. Ten uvula nil) ri-luriiHUiii)>lu.

A. tJltirKIS. ftlp*liii|ii-on. I'n.



IV Ui-liiHRri' t'u.. I'n.

TIIIB iiihtitiili.iii f»r Until aeieh

Hill re-iiiH-u t)lli :ii'A, 3iil. M't.

(''.r rnlnlncue. AL-..


i:l U" h^.MJU.h. I'r.-i.lin^.^


eneneed, and mokl ,• igci-eclul iiliyiL'iaii ul tilt

npu. J.;uii»ulliitlon ur jini.ii.lil I ftvt:

(jail ur^titi-.



buut on rvo^'li>t ul 111 cutitM.

Ad.lrwa _ IIV. UUNJ AJUIN'. St. l,oui» BuLhtl iUl'l

liostorrrx." A^.,ihntlPn'ltIiPtlpplfron ro.

eanesfl nnO ruin, lint nro n tnir Hri»ilnpaorn.vi'pepsin.


r(>nipliUntcttor fninranico vt Itn inctlts lastt a



For Friitnle ('(itiiplnlnla. In Tonna "r old,

mniTli'd iirKintrlo, nl llii'ilann of wmnanhond, or

Iftc turn of nro, tlifpe Tonic

Hitters dlsplny PO decided

nn Inilni-ntT

tlini n luurktd linprovcmcnt Is

Hoon perc'pMble.


For Iiin.-initnnfnry nnil C'hronlr Rlirn-vr

mnllKtii iind (iont, nv»Iol>lle, Kavniiiinh, itonnoKc, Jamcn, nnd innnT

oilnrii, Willi tliclr vnai Irlbiiliirlfs, tlironirhoniour

enliit! country durluii Ihc Buninier mm Auliimn,

and ri'markably m during KcaHoiirt or nnufaal


nnd drvneKrt, nvii UivarlaliTy accompanied by it.xter-


tlio floinaeb and liver, nud

oilier abdoiiilnul vi.-eero. In llielr traitment, tt


jHiwcrail liinitencc upon thescviirloiM

oninnR, in esweniluliy necef^sary.

There is

no ealhaiiii; lurihn panose

eijnnl to lHi. J. WAI.Knt'j)

ViNKiiAn HiTTKiw, AH ihcy will HpeedUy

nniovc Ihe diirk-colorcd vlsrld mniler with wlibh

the Imwel'i are liiadiol, nl the Kiiine


llie M-erithUH (If ilic liver, nnd (rcnerullv


tlie hoalUiy riiunllons orUie illireillve nrK>ini».

Kri-^niln'. or Kliti{*>t Kvll, Wliilc Kn-elllURH

III. i.

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