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Ticonderoga sentinel and Ticonderogian. (Ticonderoga, N.Y.) 1884-188?, April 25, 1884, Image 6

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f ' i. T ^^ W&XJLS THAT NEVER FREEZE. Nature's wells are deep below. Deep below the line of frost and snow; Tbey are clear and s^arklingreool and sweet, Clear and sparkling underm>ath our feet Cool through aU the summer's heat, Fre* through winters frost and snow, __ _Flog.tbe wells that Nature digs Are below^the line of change, Deep, deep below Nature's wells are never dry, When the August sun is blazing high They are deep and cool,they are cool and deep, And in rocky cisterns moisture keep For the tiniest seeds that sleep, For the roots of mighty trees, For the thirsty lips that know Nature's wells are far below The line of change. My life's wells lie far below, Far below the line of frost and snow; ^ Safely hid within my home they lie, Deep and still and sweet beneath Love's sky. Frost and heat and wind pass by; Life has drought and frost outside, But the household' wells still flow Clear and sweet and far below The line of change. For home's wells are never dry. Outside oft the conflict waxes high. And a bitter drought is on the strife, Or a frost ties fast the hopes of life; Then, at home, by side of child and wife. Are the wells that never fail, Are the household wells that flow feweet and deep and clear, below The line of change. —Harpers Weekly equal to the work, and to keep up the S ursuit they were obliged to make a long etour. Having aoiee got clear of the broken ground, Howani, looking back, found himself well ahead, and was congratu- lating himself ou so easy an escape, when he saw directly before him, spring- \ ig_out of the grass,\ a formidable array of IndiansTintercepting his flight; those pursuing in the rear closed up, and al- most before he could realize the situation he found himself again entrapped, this time by a lino of Indians that entirely encircled him, numbering about 100. as nearly as he could judge. They rapidly narrowed the limits of the circle* ana be- gan taunting him with all manner of in- liad seen three years or more of bordei f BUFFALO BILL AT A BALL. warfare with Indians, was quite exhile- rated by the excitement. He gave them a challenge by walking alone several hun- dred yards away on one side. They charged, but retreated when he kneeled and tired. Arriving at the camp after an hour's ride and running fight, wo found the es- SCIENTIFIC AND INDUSTRIAL roughly alarmed,and just starting out to pick up our dead bodies, for they had seen so many Indians about that they made sure we were all killed. It was a scene of mutual rejoicing and congratu- lation, as we had feared they had met an untimely fate. A hasty council of war was held as to what was to be done. We were unanimous in the opinion that HOW TBS HOTS* SOOtJT MASS KXS } DBJ3UT XV CHICAGO 8OOIUTY. , Attending a Vail a t General SUerl- j dan's invitation—Demorallxed by j a *plke-T»il Coat and Wnite Hid*. ; 4 'By the way, the woret I was ever | magnets, scared was right here in Chicago,\ said ' the Hon. William F. Cody, otherwise 'Buffalo Bill,\ to a Chicago reporter. 'Soon after the fire General Sheridan, French silk manufacturers expect great things of a large spider lately discovered in Africa, which weaves a beautiful web. Steel tubes are found to retain twice as much magnetism as steel rods, and are therefore \much better for permanent suits, and teilinc him of the tortures that I lC was foll y t0 continue work • •• • - •• • •• without a larger escort and a personal awaited him and of the slow roastin; that they proposed several minutes he sat on his horse, trying to reconcile himself to the COY- ta'nty that death was before him, but when the tirst struggle was over all General Anson Stager, and a lot of those N Yk Ui lb lg with General Anson Stage, New York Union club men, along with James Gordon Bennett, came out West hunting. I had served under General Sheridan as a scout, and when the party i ihbhd h hd It is the verdict of an English journal of mechanics that \the American loco- motive of to-day is one of the most per- fect pieces of mechanism wrought out by the hand and mind of man.\ Sheridan as a sco, py got out in my neighborhood he had me him? Fo? bodv-guard, beside it was necessary that | take charge of them. He had a big \;\ \,<,rZ I my Wound should be dressed. Conse- hunt, and they were all so pleased that qucntly it was decided to turn our faces\ when they started to go away the gen- in the * direction of Sheridan, which we eral called me in and said - did, arriving there late in the afternoon, trrmbliiiir ceased, and with as true an , thc Indians following us all the way seek, aim as ever huntsman leveled at a ; in- aa opportunity to attack us again. deer, he drew up his rifle, and fired at With them it Had become a question of the nearest man, killing him instantly, j revenge, as they had lost heavily, while Earlier in thc tight he had realized that we rT J; ld . esca P ed entirely. he was more -lisrhtlv armed than usual, br^e^^nl'^x^nr^^^ ThiTof The\ five'buiietT weVe exTractel I guest here, and you have treated us well. iW mo obe ektultaking S'l afterward took him home to Burlin- You must be our guest now. We wir ^nc^Lr^ where he was drefully fed and fixthese little things for you/ He now determined to sell hi* life as [ pampered for some years till he died. H * hRfl h * An \ dearly as possible, and, counting every ! * recovered from my wound very shrt/to be sure that he saved one for J quickly, and within six weeks rejoined himself as a dernier resort in case of ! the P art ) T ' receiving promotion to the capture, since death bv his own hand i first V^e in the corps—that of transit- was preferable to torture. Twice more j man—which I occupied until the road he shot in quick succession without fatal j w £^ completed. The horse* that carried Howard so nobly through this fisrht ultimately recovered. Electric lights have been introduced into a gunpowder manufactory in Eng- land. The buildings are scattered over three miles of territory, and the wires are carried above ground ftom adyanmo near the center of the enclosure. The dryest flour, says the Scientific Press, contains from six to seven per cent. Cody, we want you to come East j of water, and the average percentage and see us.' j would be from seventeen to eighteen, as \ 'I-emildn't do it,' said I. 'I haven't . from eleven to twelve per cent., can be got the inonev to take me down to driven out by heat of about 300 de- Omaha, and I* haven't got any clothes grees. j to wear after I would get East,' ; Through the efforts of Mr. J. Baker, } '\That's no excuse/ he said; ' we o f the Linnaean society, London, a new you to come. We nave been your , spe cies of potato will probably be intro- duced, by way of experiment at least, into the British Isles. It ought to thrive there fully better than the species culti vated at present, as it is said to flourish j in moist situations. The new species is ( very prolific. It is reported in one year PARTING. Weep not that we must part: Partings are short; eternity is long; life is but one brief stage, And they that say love ends with life are wrong. Last to thine own heart's cry- Love cannot die. What though so far away? Thy thoughts are still with me, and with tbee ; ^f n Vree~~fhTlnsranY mine, And absence has no power To lessen what by nature is divine. List to thine own heart's cry—. Love cannot die. Then grieve no more, my love; •neving but shows thy trust in me is small. Faith is by calmness proved, r know this truth—thou canst not love at effect, when he suddenly put spurs to his horse and dashed through the line. At this moment there was a general scramble and rush for him, some trying for him with their. spears, others seizing his legs and trying to unhorse him. He succeeded in the twinkling of an eye in throwing them all off, and even killed a second man riding at his side, putting his gun against his (the Indian's) body and blazing away, the blood spurting over Howard's buckskin leggings, saddle all Unless thine own heart cry— Love cannot die. PERILOUS ADVENTURE. The kindness of a kinsman of tiie late ; freed him- self from them and got clear alone on open ground ahead of them, where they were not in dansrer of killing each other in shooting at him. they fired a vollev of bullets and arrows at him. None of them hit Mm, and up to this moment he was en- ! tirely unharmed. Had his horse been j equally fortunate this would doubtless i have ended the fight, as the horse was a fine,, high-spirited animal, superior to any of the Indian ponies. But the first shot received at the beginning of hostili- ties had cut a small artery, and from this the blood was pumping out a steady stream, that, together with his violent j exertions, was fast sapping his strength. I The Indians, seeing this, were encour- cou'tinue in pursuit, and their He had been my old commander, so I said: 'All right.' \I then conducted the Grand Duke party, receiving promotion to the j Alexis hunting party, and the duke gave • no f ewer tnan QQQ tubers have been pro • \ • • .... . ' me that celebrated breast-pin. When we ; a uce d by two plants. got back from that trip I received some ! passes General Stager had sent me. I i A French scientist, M. Duchatre, has then began to look upon my trip East as • given an account of some experiments he REMINISCENCES OF BOCBB8TEB. The present floods, which are either devas- tating o threatening the country ia every direction, are justly cause f or apprehension. No matter whether they come suddenly or by slow degrees, they are, ia either cam, a great evil and much to be dreaded, ana yet Amer- ica will always be troubled by theme spring overflows. Probably one of the meat dis&i trous that was ever known, occurred in Rochester, N. Y., about twenty years ago. The Genesee river, lust above the fails, whew Sam Patch made his final and fatal Uv\\ be* came completely blockaded by ice, ruing an impassible dam, and the water txming down the Genesee river overflowed the principal portion of the city of Rochester. This catastrophe would have been repeated the present year had not the energy and fore- sight of the city authorities prevented it The writer happened to be in Rochester at that time, and was greatly Interested in tibe manner in which this great catastrophe was averted. Every few moments a roar like the peals of thunder or the booming of cannon would be heard, and in order to see this ice blasting process, the writer went to the top of the new Warner building, which overlooks the Genesee river. From here he was not only enabled to see the process uninterruptedly, but also the magnifi- cent building which has just been completed. This is unquestionably the finest building de- voted to business and manufacturing purpo- ses in America, being entirely fireproof, eight stories high, and wntaining over four and a quarter acres of flooring. Mr. •Warner treated your correspondent very courteously, and in the course of the conversation said: \ We are doing a tremendous business and are far behind in our orders. This is the sea- Our miraculous escape was long the subject of wonder on the frontier, where it was regarded as the most marvelous on record, as we fought against such fearful odds. I hope the narrative as I have written it will be intelligible. I fear I have not made it as clear as I could verbally. It always excites me to think or tell of it.— New York Ekening Post. 1 On Stilts. The chief external characteristic of the French Basques is the extraordinary skill with which they walk on stilts. * This hereditary accomplishment has been forced upon them, so to speak, by the nature of the country they inhabit—a waste of shifting sands, intersected by runlets of water that produce admirable pasturage, but in places occasion very dangerous morasses. The Basques, used from infancy to make their way through drift and quagmire, seem sometimes to be actually unaware that they are perched up aloft, like so many storks or herons, as they tend their sheep or carry home their oat-sheaves. And the women are, perhaps, still defter on their stilts than are the men, who invariably cast off their wooden props when cudgel play, \or a or less, the pain and indisposition, the head- aches, colds, neuralgia, rheumatism, dull pains, sore throats, coughs—all the 1,001 ilia that flesh is heir to come this time of the year, if at all. It is natural, therefore, that we should be very busy. This is specially true of our F ' *** \ ~ *\*--* bargain claims attention, who are, also. me your request that I should write out ' tliat Howard could almost feel the in detail the story of Howard's miraculous ! breath from the nostrils of his pursuer's escape from the\ Indians, as I had nar- \ horse. Thus they rode, nose to tail, for rated it to you. If it is a matter of in- i a ^^ or tvv \°> ^ e * n( * ian occupying the ill il I t i i hti t Hd terest to you, it will certainly pleasure to me so to do. of in- i > ^ pyi g e be a I tim e in shooting at Howard. Three In the month, of June, 1S69, when the grass and flowers on the plains of Kansas and Colorado were nearly knee- high, the result of unusually abundant rains which left clear pools of water in all the little arroyos, a corps of Kansas Pacific engineers, under the leadership of Howard Schuvler, were pistols,, fix-shooters, he emptied, and bullets flew arotmd pow Hnwar^, on every side. Four more\ entered stilts find their main employment and best exhibit the dexterity of the wearers, who, with the help of an iron-shod pole, can knit the woolen stockings and night- caps •which both sexes are clever in mak- ing, practice the flute and the binion, and, even, it is said,, go to sleep for v hours. .Nothing more amuses the people^\ or Landes than when a troop of strolling mountebanks, with its two or three dam- sels in spangled muslin, and mounted on clothes at his side, another cut the strap the wooden breech of his rifle, as he car- spectators have done with practiced ease ried it in his hand—almost striking it from Ms grasp; others struck the saddle, I and in short they seemed to strike every- j °* sc where but where they were aimed. All • 1. » since childhood, evokes Homeric bursts of laughter, usually followed by a shower of sous. It sometimes happens, in rural tat the stilts act as safeguards. For the fondrieres. as the French call making certain preliminary surveys in the vicinity of the terminal town of Phil Sheridan, near the border line of the two States. They had been out on a trip of several months in the direction of Den- ver, and had returned to the end of the track to begin the definite location, which we afterward carried through to Denver. At this time I had been \with the party some two or three months, tak- ing my novitiate in engineering, and was , . . , d occupying the position of rodtnan. Prior iT^am^nmon^xhau^ed^e^an ; ^^^ many a _ er a S man^ tffe/Vhen | wipe my face.imtthegloves was so little j industry. this time Howard was endeavoring to * or tae lonarieres as tne ^reneiicall reach over his shoulder and get a shot at them---funda is the Spanish word em- Ige the Indian, but at every such movement d by the small dark people of the ll l 4 the savage slipped under the belly of his • land-are quicksands as perilous to pass horse, and was out of sight, except a hand a f. anv between Avranches and St. on the mane, and heel on the back. Final- , Michael's Mount, and the sinking over- , , g ! . dee P o f ^ h e ashen prop is a warning that l d h d lf h Tery a thing I was in for. I had never been : has been making with seeds. Everbody j ^ v „.„.,. east of the Mississippi, and the prospect is aware of the influence which direct I remedy.' bothered me. But I began to fix for it j sunlight has upon the growth and de- j \ Singular, but I had forgotten that you do like a little man. I had got some blue | velopment of young plants. M. Duchatre i ^L^If^J^ ^jSi^k^jS^*?! 08 flannel of the quartermaster,and my wife i has been experimenting upon the ger- ; ^edi! \* 1O ™ a trana ~ a \ \ ™\\ w made me a suit of clothes. You've seen ; mination of seeds with moonlight in- j Cure these clothes that wives make, haven't you? You know how they fit? Well, that was the cussedest suit of clothes any influence. When the seeds had sprouted man ever put on. But I oughn't to make , he put them in a dark place, and kept fun of them, for that dear little woman | them there for a time, so that their stalks „ . did the best she could—she was worried ! grew slender and of a yellowish-white j better known as Warner^ Safe Kidney and just as much as I was. Well. I put them color. Afterward, on three nights, ! I f rer . Cure : th& \ ***?* wonderful cures in * ... _.„...».*. ... i .•• ,' ,.-.«° i nhroTup. and acute rheumatism, but during - generally by many other men, but I supposed Warner's Safe ^ was for the cure of rheumatism.\ stead of sunlight. He subjected the ] \And so it has been until our remedy seedlings of lentils, vetches, etc., to its | which was especially for rheumatism and —- •\ - • - - neuralgia, was introduced. We have been three years perfecting this new remedy. Study first taught us there were certain powerful elements in Warner's Safe cure, on and started. I hadn't time to wait for an overcoat, so I wore my buckskin. I came here and then visited all the East- ern cities. I had a rip-roaring time. None of the boys were ashamed of me, and I reckon I went into the best society ©n that trip. 'When I got back here to Chicago, when there was clear moonlight, he ex- posed them to its influence for six hours each night. He found that the stalks at once became seleniotropic—that is, they turned toward and followed the moonlight, just as many plants, such as the sunflower, are heliotropic, or turn toward and follow the progress of the w._ investigation, we learned of a remarka- ble cure at a celebrated springs, and put ex- perts to investigate and found that the springs did not contain any valuable proper : ties, but the course of treatment that was being given there was performing all the ben- efit. By carefully combining the active prin- ciples or this remedy with our Safe cure, we have produced our Safe Rneumatic Cure, and Well, I had sense enough to know that, j ward the moonlight, or rather toward the as the general was a single man, he was j moon. w v er with ambitious mammas, and thatthe ball would be entirely too big for my blue flannel. 1 told Mike so, but he said that he would fix that. I didn't want to show my disrespect to the gen- eral, so I said that I guessed I'd have to go. Mike took me down to one of those places where they have special suits of clothes to rent, and rigged me out. It was one of those spike-tailed coats, the first one I had ever sees, a low-cut vest, A great white shirt—and that Alexis pin, tight doe-skin breeches, a plug hat, and \ - • •• -• • - ~Hessens! thought to a pair of white kid globes. b_uksraan't_I * Wttooper, I 'myself. l 'The dance was out at Riverside, and it was a pretty cold night' in the fall. Has the Earth a Ring? There are all kinds of rings in the business and political world, but the greatest ring of all, says Demore&t, is the one which some astronomers say is form- ing outside the atmosphere of the earth. There are people who gravely maintain that the extraordinary sunsets and sun- rises which have beea^oMced for months are due to the formation of a ring or rings around our earth, similar to those revealed with the telescope encircling the planet Saturn. No scientist of note has dared, »o yety ta seriously consider this theory, but these sunsets are, never- theless, as great a mystery as ever. That they are due to moisture in tha atmos- After we started, and when Mike wasn't | phere, or to dust hurled up into the air watching, I pulled the buck-skin coat on I a t the volcanic eruptions last summer in over the dress suit. When we got to the | Java, is now discredited. A lady has place Mike seen me, and I was so ashamed j ventured the surmise that the red sun- that I hustled the coat off and stuck it under the fence. Then we went in. The ladies ha i all heard I sets are due to an effort on the part of the sun to adjust itself to the new i standard time; but, of course; this is a was coming as the guest of General ; j o ke. It is clear that there are more , Sheridan, and they all wanted to see j things in heaven and earth, unexplained, I - me. I went inter the room where they i than are dreamed of, not only by the were—a whole regiment of the prettiest j philosophy but by the science of modern women I had ever seen, and they all had I times. * Warner.\ \ None whatever. The physician with his hundred calls and one hundred diseases, is necessarily compelled to guess at agreatdeaL We are enabled to follow up and perfect, while physicians can only experiment with their hundred diseases. WiuT the ordinary physician, the code binds him down, so that if he makes a discovery, he is bound to give it to the other physicians, which, of course, dis- courages investigation, to a great extent This is why the great discoveries in medical science of late years have been made by chemists and scieirtiate and not by physicians, and it in a measure accounts for the* great value of our remedies, also for the remarka- ble success of all those doctors who make a specialty of one or two diseases.\ . \And you find that you are curing as great a number of people as ever before?\ \Yes a far greater number. We never sold so much of our medicine as now and never knew of so many remarkable cures.\ The writer departedafter the above inter- view, but was greatly impressed, not only by the sincerity of Mr. Warner, but by the vast- ness of all he saw. Mr. Warner's medicines are used throughout the entire length and breadth of the land, and we doubt not the result they are effecting are really as wonder- ful as they are related to be. FULTON market, New York, sells 40,000,000 pounds of fish annually. Phoenix Pectoral cures cold and cough, 25. nh M cureaabhes and pain* 25. , y long trails to their dresses. Thinks myself: ' Bill, this is pretty rich for a f li bld bt 'll h il I to ' myself: Bill, this is pretty rich for a man 1 The Italian government has refused to of plain blood, but you'll have to sail in.' ! allow cut flowers to be sent by sample Just then I began to sweat. I tried to I post, and has thereby injured a growing i f bt th l littl industry Matrimeny.—All responsible parties desMog Corres- pondents fur amassment or Matrimony send address for | Bowoi\ Wedding Bells\ to P.O.Box 3fcB,B<»ton, AU-. THEY WERE RIGHT pyg p to commencing the location, we were running some rapid trial lines north of -Sheridan, and by the June 19 were some tilteen or twenty miles out in a roll- ing country, -where the heads of the Smoky Hill andTlepublican Forks of the Kansas river interlock. On the evening before our camp had been brought up to — the end of our work, and we started out bright and early on this memorable Sat- urday morning, so that by 10 o'clock we were several miles away from camp. In ll our work we had been accompanied resorted to his spear, and with the wooden last Howard's horse, that had been totter- such accidents is almost wholly made up i hkil f l f bl \ o f traveling tinkers chapmen knife , y p ing shakily, from loss of blood, fell on \ of . traveling tinkers, chapmen, # knife- nil knees, and the Indian rushed up to ganders, and . especially glaziers, end the contest. At that instant the j plumbers in quest of a job.— All The Year horse struggled to his feet again, and ; Howard saw that his opportunity had j come, his foe was at his side, and he quickly thrust his ride agaiust tne In- dian's body and fired, blowing a hole Hound. Credulous Cashiers. An enterprising individual, realizing by an escort of fifteen infantry soldiers, under the charge of a lieutenant, acting in the capacity of a camp-guard, who, while they were very useful in guarding our base of supplies, were of no protec- j LooKin: tion to us in the field. Our party num- ; mainder that a confident air and plausible story through that seemed as large as one's t are in most instances the only reauisite bered thirteen all told, two of whom re- j pwtilent distance, for by this time they mained in camp as cook aud teamster. ! began to look upon h m as a god, invul- The working party was therefore reduced nerable to all their weapons. When, at to eleven, including Howard, whose cus- tom it was to ride several miles ahead, looking out the line and indicating it last, the poor horse fell prostrate,and ap- parently dead, they all flocked up to make a final disposition of their trouble- But Howard, undaunted, bv building sod^mounds two or three j some enemy. ., _, feet high with a shovel. We followedJ lay quietly down behind the body of his from one mound to the next, measuring horse, and when they came within short angles and distances and leveling the range, took deliberate aim and fired, ground. veling Our progress was as rapid; al- most as a man would walk at a moderate pace, and we were exceedingly vulnera- ble to attack, as we were all separate, strung out over a distance of a mile or more, while Howard was always out of sight, and several miles ahead, but having been out several months without seeing any Indian signs we had no suspicion of danger and did not dream there was an Indian in the coun- try. We afterward knew that they had been watching us some days and were simply waiting for the most favorable opportunity to make the attack, having evidently planned to kill Howard first, and then come back along the line pick- \n*r off the rest of the party one by one. In pursuance of this plan they lay in wait until they had cornered him in a irap when they fired a shot, Gripping his horse in the hip; and looking around he law a long line of the red painted devils h id & hi hil th« g on three feides h p him, while on th« hi & , fourth, in the direction of his party, was half a mile or more of broken ground, cut up by deep, ravines. It took but a mament to decide his line of a*clion. Putting spurs to his horse he turned to the only loophole\ of escape, and, to the surprise of the In- dians, went leaping over the ravines, one after the other; at the risk of his life? but with the assurance that they could not follow him, as none of their ponies were killing another num. This unlooked-for disaster completely demoralized them, and they fled in all directions. Within three minutes not an Indian was in sight. He turned his attention to his horse, loosened the girth to take off the saddle, and was surprised when the animal drew a deep bre; .irpnsec ;ath an. td struggled to his feet. He then led him slowly to where the rest of the party had made a stand about their wagon, and as he approached from one direction I came limping up from the other, with a bullet in my right leg. The Indians had paid their general attentions to the rest of us during the time Howard was having his fight, but fortunately not in force, and we succeeded in getting to- gether .at the wagon without the loss of a man, I being the only one wounded ia the whole engagement. As soon as Howard joined us we started on the retreat for camp, the In- dians harassing us the whole waj*. They would form in single file or all abreast, and charge as though they were going to ride right over us, but on getting within short range would wheel and retire,,after discharging a volley of shots that would tear up the earth all around us. This was most terrifying to me, a boy fresh from school, who had never experienced any sort of warfare, and had never seen a gun fired by one man at another—but Howard, who had gone through four J coul ^ Q , c j oge them t Q clagp y kerchief without bursting them. Then the sweat began to run. Thinks I, mavbe Repeated requests have induced the pro [ prietors of Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable i £d make some kind of a break anyhow if ! Compound to send by mail to various lady I t t i f PU lt h j f™gS*2j JSTJFSg JlSSg £,^J-H_I.CH. ^wa. JLUJ <\u» »ii\A ituuii / miuu^ u ^ ^ lEXAs njjicn property the crowd, introducing me right and left, j England for $3,500,000. The way the ladies smiled I knew I was j Messr s m B druggist, —^, ... *. too big a man in their eyes to look bored . —Enclosed please find money for four bottles arm. The Indian shrieked, leaped out of J necessary to insure a profitable return, his saddle, and fell to the ground on his ! has devised a scheme by which he has face, dead. I managed to secure a considerable sum of about, Howard saw the re- i money from a number of well-regulated the band following at a banking establishments scattered here and there throughout the country. Rep- resenting himself as an agent of the United States treasury department sent out for the purpose of ascertaining the amount of counterfeit money in circulation, this self-delegated pro- tector and purifier of the national cur- rency presents himself at a bank and j with a document highly and graphically ornamented, with sealing wax, which he conspicuously and ostentatiously exhibits as his warrant of authority, whispers into the ear of the awed bank cashier that it has come to the knowledge of the government that the banking house of which the aforesaid cashier is a brilliant ornamen(Tis engaged, perhaps unknow- ingly, in the circulation of counterfeit money, and that it has become necessary, in order to protect the government, that the funds now on hand in the bank vaults be examined. By this time the feelings of the bank cashier can be more easily imagined than described. Thun- derstruck and almost paralyzed, the cashier in many instances has not only given this bare-faced swindler access to the vaults, but on more than one occa- sion, as is reported, permitted him to carry away a 'no inconsiderable sum of currency, on the pretext that a more critical examination was necessary in order to determine its genuineness. It is needless to add that in an instance of this kind the currency is never returned. The gentleman is still at large, and there is no telling where he may next turn up. is no telling where — Cleveland Leader. The mines of the Black Hills, in Dateo* ta. have mined and milled, 1,512,037 tons of good ore, yielding $10,434,116, years of the war of the rebellion, and j $3,142. an average of only ing a profit and $5.78 per ton, mak paying in dividends I went to wipe my face, so I'll let her go. \I was standing there with my fingers | ^ £%££& i^&^,iri££&S£ stin as ramrods, and the worst feeling > of the Massachusetts woman who has done so-; over me that any man ever felt when the j much for all women. general took my arm and led me through | A TEXAS ranch property has been sold in i », N. Y. f _ 'bottles of Cream Balm. I tried it on a man who ' could not smell at all. After using your balm •; for six days could smell everything.—J. C. •• Mathews, Salem, N. C. [Price 50 cents.] Ely's Cream Balm cured me of catarrh of many years' standing—restored lay sense of \ smell. For colds in the head it works like magic. —E. H. Sherwood, National State Bank, Elizabeth, N. J. [Easy to use. See adv.] ; Woman's chief beauty is her skin, Samaritan S Nervine ensures that charm to all its patrons. ' Isaac Jewel, Covington, Ky.,says: \Samar-1 itan Nervine cured me of asthma and scrofula, ; A Remarkable Tribute. Sidney Ourchundro, of Pittsburg, Penn., writes: \ I have used Dr. Wm. Hall's Balsam for the Lungs many years with the most gratifying results. The relieving influence of Hall's Balsam is wonderful. The pain and ' rack of the body, incidental to a tight cough, ; soon disappear by the_use of a spoonful ac- j cording to directions. v My wife frequently sends for Hall's Balsam instead of a physi- cian, and health is speedily restored by ita use.\ everywhere axe refusing to take white, lardy at anything. So I tried to smile, but the harder I tried the worse o_ I got, and the general led me up to a little plat- form, where he gave me an introduction to them all at once. The sweat was then running through the fingers of my gloves. The ladies, they all bowed, and then the genera} told me I would have to dance with them. I'd danced out on the plains, and when he said that thinks I to my- self: 'Bill, you're all_hunkey on the dance.' He made some engagements, and I stepped down to the young lady first on the list and put myself ''The music started, and they all •whirled off but me. The lady looked .sweetly into my eyes, and asked me what was the matter. I told her I couldn't hear the caller. I was waiting for some man to sing out 'balance all, 1 when she said: 'Why, we don't have any callers here.' I felt like falling through the floor, when she told me to come on and she would show me through. I tried it, but it was the awfulest dancing any man ever done. I'll tell you I was glad when the band quit playing. I sat the lady down and then beckoned to Mike. He took me out, and I sat in a hay-mow till the dance was over.\ (Whea cite Doctors Called UGrarel,) and Mr. Washington Monroe, of CatskilJ, Greta Co.»N. Y., wa s Fortunate In Using- Dr* David Kennedy's Favorite Remedy, whick Entirely Removed the Disease—The Wis- dom of Following a Wife's Advice. 'Tor surnj 79a.nl h»d re Sored from a complaint which the pbTBtciuu c*U«d Gravel. I hid employed some of the most noted doctors without obUinin* *fty permanent relief, and for a lone time my case was re- tarded as hopeless. All who knew the circumstance* •aid I must die. Finally, my wife- induced me to try a bottle of DR. DAYID KJENNBDY>8 FATOB ITK REMEDY, which saa h\d somewhere heard of •r sees adTertaed. Without the slightest faith in it, bat solely to gratify her, I booght a bottle of a drogzist in oor Tillage. I used that and two or three bottle* more, «nd-to maks a long story short-I am now a» healthy a man as there is in the county. 8mee Jhem I have recommended DR . DAVID KENNEDY'S FATORITJE REMEDY to others whom I knew to hare suffered from Kidney aod IiT«r com plaints; and. I assure the public, that the FA- VORITE REMEDY has done its work with a sun> larcomplot«tt*» tn«-«y «ia«U i_**nc«, and I trust sont* other sick and discouraged mortal may hear of it and try the FATORITE REMEDY, as I did.\ A New Insect, \There said Mr. Jones, sumers want nothing but gUt-edged butter, and buyers therefore recommend their patrons to keep a uniform color throughout the year by using the Improved Butter Color made by Wells, Richardson & Co.. Burlington, Vt It i is the only color that can be relied on to never ~\ ! injure the butter, and to always give theper- ! feet color. Sold by druggists and merchants. 'I've found MEUSMAN'S PEFTOJOMD BEEF TONIC, the only A, <, nrm a? ! P r€ P« a tion of beef containing ita entire nulri As soon a. iious 0^^^ Ifc coa^,, blood-mfckm*' , tou| jwpeai It cntains bloodmfckm* present it tc ,; force generating and life-sustaining propertied h which\-— ! invaluable for indigestion, dyspepsia, nervotu stration, and all forms of general dbilit a new specimen or an inject. I have examined it I shall the learned society with which ! ngeston, dyspepsia, nervotu \Well I think not, Mr. Jones,\ broke in , prostration and all forms of general debility; U. wife, who was looking with much ; f^&^^^^l^ interest at the new specimen. \I paid $2.50 for that insect, as you call it, last week to wear on my new bonnet, and it ^nust have dropped oif when I came in. It belongs to the genus millinerce, and The lddae- •<* •« pariflen of the blood, *ad when their fcos* Uaus a n interfered with _ooa«fc weak- Met, they need to* a«. They become bMtthfattr »cti~. b7 the use of _eetett«r>« •to—i CaJKaf'short oi r»Hef from otbw — • ^jpertt tuai« * from Thte s ti -•- SSHK* Waia iX idtb remW j For sal* by «H Prug* Kit' »nd Dealer* go—tally. work or acute disease, particularly if resulting from pulmonary complaints. Ciswell, H&zard & Ca» Proprietors, New York. Sold by druggists. ! couldn't be any deader if it had been baked for a century. Science will have to get on without it; it's already classi- fied.\ ___________ The number of post offices in the United States is 59,000, The Contrast. i As the sable is to ermine; as smut to flower; as coal to alabaster; as soot to driven snow, so is Carboline, the perfection of- all hair re- newers, to all other preparations. RHEUMATISM.—\Wilson's Wonder\ cures in 8 hours, or money returned. Sent on receipt of $2. Medicine depot, 99 Park street, N. Y. Piso's Cure for Consumption does not dry up a cough; it removes the causa GOOD NEWS TO LADIES! M Oreeteiit inducfernetits erer of- erteii tor'w^oeiefcr^fcsd Teas — *C©frew,«nd secure a beiub- Gold B—id or ^to«e Rose i h i a* Set, or Har.da.~me l>e<xr*t*<* . iner Set, or Gold Band Mo« * Set. Fcr fvil purticolaw addrew '* \T AMERICAN TEA CO.. tl and 33 Ve w St.. Ke* York. /Rorh^tpV, > Y* I^am telegraphy here and we win art —•_• MMM _ . 1 * u • » : ___ *-ti i fv^Am. FRUIT YOU! YOUMfi MFM Leant«l«gr*phy here and w VATJB^TINE BKOS« JaJMMviUe. Wto.

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