FEE ENGLISH IN AFRICA. boir Efforts to Subduo a Triton of "Warlike Natives. Lro Whlrh Han Urcn fiolnff on for •adt'H l?et**f«n tho fjueon'i* TroopH mill tho Uiitam- ablo NavnEus. I Tho War.iri country forms a bloc!: of Jbout 0,000 square miles, backed by the lulcirnan ranges on the west and run- ling clown our frontier from the Kur- f,m valley on the north to IJaluchbtan i the south. Of the do/.en tribes which Jccupy its fastnesses, says the London [lines, the U'axiris alone arc sullicicnt- j powerful to require attention. Tho Va/.iri.H arc themselves divided into two |ans, the Darwcsh and the Mahsud, .etwee n whom rages a chronic feud. Initcd they could muster perhaps 40,000 Ighting men, of whom about a half lave matchlock*. lint the Mahsuds, llthongh fewer in numbers, tire braver, •ungrier and more untamed, and they Ire driving the more civili/ed Dai'wesli |own from their jmcestrii.l glens and astures to Ihe shelter of our lianmi listrict. On the four or live occasions i which it lias been neeo.sr.ary to send British mmitivi: forces into llic Vt'ax.iri lills the Uarwesh lirivc uhw.-n no corn- lined front, and as liu.-y possess scaree- y any property it lists been diilicult to aflict any real loss upo.i them. The ndian papers report thai., on the hrcdtcnud outbreak of hostilities, this bss warlike scctiwii of the \Vaxii-is tore making a peaceful e.xodus into life quarters within our frontier. The Jlahsuds have ulwuys played, and aro low playing, u very different game. | Down to thirty-four years ugo they arricd our border villages almost with -opunity. J.!ut in 1SGO their audacious Jttack on the frontier town of Tank, i an invading host ot :s,0'Ji) Mahsud more, forced us to Iry to teach them Ion. Within a month of the Tank ....go, in the most favorable month r rsuch warfare, when ilit-spring crops Ly ready for destruction or us foruge pr-Our transport animals, we sent a of 5,000 troops into their inoun- ,- It was the Mahsuds, however, tho taught us ti lesson. One night just lofore dawn !i,000 of them surprised ur camp, the bravest of their warriors usliing through our tents find cutting lown men and uniraals till they lliom- [olves fell covered with wounds, but ,vord in hand. It was a surprise con- lucted almost exactly on the plan of mo night attack on our camp a few peeks ago, arid with even more success, i 1801 we lost no fewer than i'JO men, Icsides numbers of Lho transport ani- (ials, while the .Mahsuds left only 100 orpsesbehind. -'The whole campaign," nys Mr. Thorburn, "cost, ns nearly -100 Jion, and admittedly failed in its object If effecting the .submission of the tribe. Is tho Mah.suds would not submit and he. expense of maintaining a small •rmy in their midst was heavy, tlio Troops were withdrawn." - During the next twenty years wo iept up a clumsy and intermittent llockado ag-ainst the Mahsud clans. But the steadily-growing Hat of their lutragcs compelled us in 1S61 to take Jiem effectively in hand. A force of 1,000 .lirilish troops, now armed with Ireoch loaders, penetrated into every lart of their hills. Resistance, which lad been possible by the sword ;,.nd Matchlock against the old niuzxlo-load- Ir, was hopeless against our new icapou. The tribe gave up their luad- Irs to our general and submitted lo his prros. I We have already referred to the more cccnt history of the Waziris, Tin; time las come when they must, either accept lie peace and order which the Afghan p and the Urilish government aro ,^Jfy determined to impose on the order land, or they must be compelled > do so. Temporising oiVors aud haif- Icartcd submission can avail them lothing. Once they really ma!;o up Jheir minds to come into the new .state ; If things, there are several influences ' |t work- on the frontier lo prevent them j -om regretting their decision. For- ; ficrly their chief source of wealth was j [lie custody of the Gomnl Pass and tho Toes or blackmail which they levied i jroni all who went through it, whether ; British subjects or Afghans. In place 1 If this and other loss legitimate forms If plunder, -the British government •pens up employment in its border po- pee and frontier irregular force. I'radc soon springs up when a hill race Tiakes the change from pillage to sct- Jlcd industry. Wo have taught tribes |vcn more untamable than the Waziris hat plunder as a means of livelihood Iocs not pay upon the Mritish border;Ind there is no permanent reason why s should not also teach them. now many laquis are ten it is impossible to determine, as they roam about the country in bands numbering from fifty to two hundred." HARD70 YAQUIS. llcxlcsn Indians Cr:«lii:il!y rxtcrmliiutlns til" SO'tl.lTS. Among the passengers who arrived In the steamer St. Paul, from (luaymas he other day, was Pr. Koido. V.'liOn .he doctor left Guaymas the .Vexh-sn fc-oop ship Alojaiu'.ro had just, arrived Jhcrc with the Seventeenth battalion If infantry, numbering about four hu.n- |rcd troops. •'The soldiers are going ^o tin- Vaqui ,ar,"s:ii;l Dr. P.o'.Uo. "t<>:o:.:e the places If the Tv.vnty-A'iirth and Twenty-lifth laltalioas; whK-h -r.tV l:-jo:i pearly c.\-- Termhiiitec! by the Indians. 'i'!ie war t \T bcon'in ;I;V;;;T.-\ -fo:':-::: years, ^^ lis Oi/ii,;' a •» ut:.i::uit to (.M^pe K3your A;>n--hes 1:1 A:-::^-::. They Ire a cowaru.v lot, cor.ii-u-.irijT as they lo guerrilla w.".ri'^r.\ 't'hry give as a son for ligJitliiiT <.'.::'-'<. the Mexicans taking from them their kinds, as he American sef.U-i-.; did those of the ndians long -S'°- ^ > "° reservations are let aside for the Y:7.->r,:r,, .".ml it is a qucs- >n v.'-telher tiit'.v v.v.;:!d accept, any. •'.A shis-t time ago n r.::mbcr of In- liaus swooped down t:;:o:i n baud of Jbttlers (ind would have wiped thorn out lot for the. arrival of the soldiers. As m ..«.»*' twelve' of : them wore killed,. |fcUc^Qnly:tbree_YaVji\:'s '.bit the,cjustx ENGLAND IN THE JAM TRADE. ClatlrjtoQu'n \VlsUoui In AdvlHlng thp Fnrm- trH tn CuUlvato Fruit. A few years ago, when Mr. Gladstone, In one of his charming bucolic orations at Hawardcn, recommended the I'ritish I farmer to turn his attention to fruit ' cultivation and the making of jam, his advice was received with n good deal of cheap arid ignorant ridicule. As usual, the ex-premier has proved a good deal wiser than his critics, and those who gave ear to his counsel in this instance have had no reason to regret their coo- Ddcncu. In an interview ii famous provider said to a representative of the Westminster Ua;:>.-tU-: "The motive th.vt 'nduccd me to take up the jam trade wa.; r.iy knowledge of the fact that within late years the demand for preserves 1: : -. been steadily increasing, while that for butter has— no doubt in eonsequorice—shown a tendency rather to decline than otherwise. Catering us 1 do for some three hundred thousand daily customers, I have naturally good opportunity of knowing what the public want in the matter of provisions, ",Iam hi'.s :i great future before it. The people aro using it more and more largely every year—and, in my opinion, they sire doing wisely, for what could be cheaper and at the s:ime time healthier than good jam made from sound Cnglish fruit',' "1 attribute the superiority of English fruit to the nature of the soil und to the fact that the fruit ripens more gradually in our climate than in countries where there is more continuous and powerful sunshine. The slower the ripening process, the better is tho flavor of the fruit. "You may not, perhaps, be aware that strawberries grown in the northern parts of Scotland are vastly superior in all respects to those grown in southern England—without doubt because they take longer to mature. Australian jams arc being pushed largely in India and elsewhere, and may very probably come over hero before long to compete with our home produce. "In Ireland there la a magnificent future for tho fruit-growing iudustry, if only its opportunities were turned to account. Even now most of the blackberries that come to the English markets are grown in Ireland, Uut there are enormous possibilities there of which uo one has yut taken advantage. Properly worked, its fruit trade might yet do much to insure Ireland's commercial prosperity." Opixir.o tlic YVurd Scientist. War is being waged in England against the use of the word scientist. The duke of Argyll, Sir John Lubbock, Lord Itayleigh, Lord Kelvin find Prof. Huxley unreservedly condemn the word; .Sir John Lubhock proposes philosopher instead; Lords Uaylcig-h and Kelvin prefer naturalist. Prof. Huxley thinliu that scientist must be about us pleasing as electrocution to anyone who respects the English language. Grant Allen, while disapproving of the word, thinks it is pedantry to object to a new word when it is used by a majority of persons; after the camels of altruism and sociology, scientist is comparatively a gnat. Alfred Wallace alone is not disturbed by the word; he describes it ns useful aud argues that, since we have biologist, geologist, chemist,- physicist aud specialist, we might us well use scientist, and he further asks: "What is there to use instead?' 1 Science Go.ssip says the word was tirst invented and used by Whowcll in his "Philosophy of the Inductive Sciences" in 1S-IO. states ciepanmenL or agriculture, suggesting that the common swamp rose mallow, hibiscus laosehcutos, would possibly grow in dry land, as an experiment was made to test this fact on the Delaware river thirty-five years ago. The plant is gro-.ving i-~i every well-ordered herbacc-v,:.-, grntiml nr.fl is one of our raosi norv.ilar !• -:"U'i plants. A PATRIOTIC PIGEON. After Four Yttiiw' Captivity In n ForolRC Lund It Flew linn" 1 . Many instances arc on record ol tenacity of memory on the part of car Her pigeons, who are said never to forget their first cote. None of these instances arc- more remarkable, probably, than that recorded of one of the bird! employed to carry messages into Paris during the siege. These birds, domiciled in Paris, were taken out by balloons, and after being hi.dcn with tidings from without were liberated and made llieir way back to their homes. One day a pigeon from one of these balloons'was captured by h German soldier of the besieging army. Ha gave it to his oSicer, who presented it in turn to his commander, Prince Fred- crick Charles. The prince sent it as a gift to his mother in Germany, who happened to be somewhat of a pigeon fan- cici The princess, delighted with the gift, placed ihe captive in a great dove cote, where it was surrounded with every luxury that the most exacting bird could'ir-ili for. but whence it could not escape. Here the French pigeon lived, apparently happy enough,- for four long years, u'ut'it did not forget its fatherland. One day a door of the great dove COto was left carelessly open. The French pigeon Hew out. It was never scon again by its German hosts, but ten days later it was beating its wings against the doors of its old cote in the Boulevard de Clichy, Paris. It was recognized by its old keeper, and received the welcome due to a patriot returned from a long captivity, ELECTRICITY AND WOOL. The 1'ccullnr Affinity Known to Eilst Be- tivoeii TluMii. Wool, after it is ihorn and cleansed preparatory to the carding and spinning processes, is capable of beiug highly charged with electricity, and the phenomena resulting from this characteristic are familiar to all carders. Oftentimes the influence of this agent is so active as to interfere materially with the working of the wool. Wool that is thoroughly wet, or that is well lubricated, either artificially or with its own natural grease, shows no effects from the •presence of electricity, and it may be accepted as a well-established fact that in all grades of wool tho susceptibility to the influence of electricity increases in the ratio of dryness or absence of lubricating material in the (iber, or, in other words, to its freedom from the moistening effect of oil or water. Sufficient moisture, properly applied, will not only prevent all the ill-effects of electricity in wool, but will destroy every evidence of its existence in both the picker and card rooms. By making the feed light in bulk, speeding the feed roll and cloffers faster or a quick- feed and quick delivery, and reducing the speed of the main cylinders, tumblers, fancies and the vibratory motions of the condenser, all of which results in diminishing the friction, the electrical effects are also clovjo away with, either entirely or to such an extent that no injury results. It is in a ivarm, damp atmosphere that the work the eardroom is always at its best, TUu Cz:U- Dliln't Tulle. They are telling another story in London fit the oxponso of the irrepressible Mr, Stead. In a recent article he boasted of enjoying a private conversation with the late c;:ar, "as frnnk and full and unreserved as I tver held with any man." It was during a visit to St. Petersburg. As .Stead hud oom- pliux-utcd Alexander in the Pall Mall Ga:'.ette at a lime when other I'.ritish papers were reviling him, the exar was induced to favor the journalist with an interview. It was stipulated, however, that it should not last -more- than fifteen minutes. At the end of that time tlio emperor looked at his watch and aroso to indicate that tho interview should eear-o. "Hut, your majesty," protested Mr. Stead, "you have not said a word." "No," said the Czar, "yon haven't given me a chance." Among reverses of fortune perhaps the strangest is that of the duchess Santonna, who has just died in .Madrid in the greatest poverty. Eight vt-;:rs a;/> she possessed a fortune of "four million dollars. A number of law- sin's were commenced against her by her relatives, absorbing a large part of this. Another large amount went in i-hsirtiy. ::;:d the remainder went trying to place the P.ourbon family on the throne. A story is told of the duchess whL-h illustrates her kindness of htart. lleuri:i;;- t-iiat a k:d.\-. a member of a very old Spanish family, was in great need, aiul wished to soil L>\velry to the amount of two hu.idivd thousand dollars, IV.;.! 1 .:ess <k: S;::ito—:;-. sent her i-lieck s'.ir liint amount. When ihe jow- fl-.-v re:'.L-h:'d her she retiirm",! it, saying of if the foots. :k to electrical AN EARLY TEXAN l INDUSTRY. -C:ittlo:ur:i \Vllo l^.'.nl li--- Found. itlon of Tlicir iM.ri linos by S!uii>:inp: 7,l:ivcr!<-IiS. The foundation of the fortunes of main- of the groat Texas cattlemen was laid in tho yours immediately following the civil war, ssiys a man from the Lone Star state. During the four your* in which the drafts for tho confederate nrmy practically depopulated the..country of its able-bodied men, the cattle on the ranges, running- unhorded and un- braadod, increased enormously in numbers. I Soaring no brand of ownership these cattle, which nt the close of the war had become practically wild, were subject to be taken by any man who couhl sustain his attempt by force of arms against other claims of ownership There was a good commercial demand for hides, and these were the times when so many got their start in life by riding, pistol In hand, up y> the cattle wherever found unherded. snoot- ing thorn down, and taking their skins. The adult cal'.le then running at larga wore too wild to bo disposed of in any other way, and so the hide-taking industry nourished: but when, in time, through tho catching and branding of calves, herds had boon collected on ranges, tho shooting of mavericks foil intcTdisreputo and couie under the b.-.n of "rustling." Those ruon who. through the prat-lice, had become well-to-do cattle owners, now were foremost in suppressing it, through tho instrumentality of ihe courts and. more o!"ceU;al- Iv, by informal hangings. id want f some it a:ui service. The language \r. sealing wax is much i practiced in Paris, now that soiling let- I ters is the fashion again. A.\ epistle conveying a proposal of marriage must be sealed with white wax. while ae- on !.;r.v l.:iml. copied lovers may USP rv.by color. Jer.l- it sho-.-lvl be u-oli known by this j oi;\v is expressed by yo'.iow wa.x. WMP time, savs Mechlin's Monthly, that | implies constancy, and brown^meian- swa:t:p V 1:11)ts as " ru!o "''- ! do j eholy: green suggests hope, end a paiir much bottor in comparatively dry land j shad'e of green conveys reproof. A let- than in the swamps where we natural-j ter of condolence .should bear a violet lv a:«l them. Even the rice plant, 1 seal in reply "to the black-wax intimat- whidi usually -grows in water, will | ing death, ant! the ordinary scarlet hue grow well and produce a fair erop of;' is stili.used for business . luvitatious to seeds i:i common garden ground. The ! il ; - ^'display, chocolate s.eals. gushing 1 reason for Ihis has been fully cxplbincf' ' "_^ ' ladies fasten their confidences j in scientific serials. . H reads oddljv',:'. .y^ ,pink,,and pray,;is the general tint. »•• report .just,; issued.. by ; •jthr'-'^y^i.V-iy: .V jM^f^ : t«^r^na^;rt<^ajiita;G6e«g;^j ! --;feA^&^M^^^ EMMA EAMES AT HOME. Sunplo Domestic Lifo of the Prizna Donna. New Vorlc Roporccr 1* Plorxsantly Sur- prlied—Tho S[n™cr'ii Ltusy Li "c—She Woar» Lovely Gowns ;uid lin- The lady who tears about on a grand opera stage with her hair down her back, el;ul in raiment more gorgeous than were the brocades and elothsof gold of old Solomon, is a very di'.Yoront creature in real life, says a writer in the New York Advertiser. She usually likes beer and cold chicken at midnight, and rarely calls her husband such endearing names as Lucia calls Edgardo or Faust calls Marguerite. Life is usually a very practical ;ii"air, and as full of work as the opor:il.ie roles arc steeped in sorrows. Mrs. Emma Kamcs-Story, the youngest and most beautiful and most American member of the Metropolitan Opera company, has an exceptionally lovely homo life. Mr.;. Story lias remained a real American girl despite her residence abroad, and even physically is the type which Mr. Gibson delights K> picture. Her fair, red complexion, bright blue eyes and rippling bronze-brown hair serve to enhance the high-bred features and the fearless, proud expression of her face, liv.ilt in a heroic mold and exceedingly tall and magnificently proportioned, with slim feet and tape-ring fingers, it is no wonder that Mr. Story, who is the son of Julian Story, the well-known sculptor, thought pretty Emma Eaincs the most perfect woman he hail ever met—ph\'sically as well as mentally. Mrs. Story's home is in London, and there she entertains a great deal when not singing. She is also very fond of riding and adores horses and llowers. Flower cultivation is one of her favorite pastimes, and even when in Now York during the coldest months fragrant roses nod their gorgeous heads from tall glasses placed about tho rooms at her hotel. Mrs. Story is on ardent music lover, and is perfectly natural, and has spent much time studying the'lives of well-known musi- MME. EMiiA EAMES-STOItV. cians. She is also fond of athletics and long walks and rides. "lint I have such a busy life. I am on the stage, then I have a dinner and go for a walk and road a book and study—there is time for no :-nO7-c—for no hobbies or extravagance," she says, with a laugh. "Why, I led the life of a rcligieuse when I was studying in Paris. One must be an artist or a fcmme dii inonde. and I prefer to be an artist,. In Paris I used to go to my lesson every morning at nine o'clock, and then came back and practiced; sometimes I went for a drive or a v.T.lk; in the afternoon I had my Delrarte lesson and my bngungc injunction, for German and Italian as well as French and English were ncccssnry for grunt 1 opera. i went to bod at nine, and so ench day passed with no interruptions and no change in the programme, and I was never bored and never found it monotonous. So you see my ideas of amusements arc limited. 1 am fond of society a-nd like to read and sing and see people, but I study continually. You know I think that the best work of which I am capable has never been brought out. I am anxious to sing German opera. Wagner is dramatic and tho music is glorious—and when one feels that there is always something before one; when each step tells one more and more how much there is to be learned, why, one must keep very busy and study very constantly. And then to rest, to care for one's voice and to keep one's nerves in proper order is not child's play." Mrs. Story, however, finds time to meet musicians, to read new books and to go o-jt into society occasionally- She also wears very lovely gowns and hats which aro marvels of grace. As she presides over the tea table she wears a clinging gown of yellow crepe with ruffles of ehiiVon arranged on 3'Oke and sleeves. A girdle of coral velvet is confined with a clasp of filigree gold. llamor at trie /vit:ir. Some funny storries arc told about the marriage service. One of them relates how an oid tnan. brought rather unwillingly to the altar, could not be induced to repeat the responses. "My good man," at length exclaimed the clergyman. "1 -caliy cnnnot marry you unless you do 03 you r.rc told." I'.nt the man still remained silor.t. At this unexpected hitch the bridi- lost all patience with her fut-j:-e .vpOM-^- and burs: out vriih: "Go on. you ol.! tool! Scv ii niter him just tho ra:::o ."••, if you was moclcin' him;" Tho LC.T.cdiCiculty oeciirrcd in another ccse. Th.o clergyman, after explaining wh:it was ncces- .>ary and going over the respoa:<ts several times without the s^oik-s'. oiTcct. T H£ BLOOD is the source of health. Take Hood's Sarsaparilla to kcepitpure and rich... Be sure to get OOD'8. S A RSAP A R E LL A. | What is Castoria is Dr. Samuel Pitcher's prescription for Infant* and Children. It contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Narcotic substance. It is a harmless substitutc- for Paregoric, Drops, Soothinff Syrups, and Castor Oil It is Pleasant. Its guarantee is thirty years' use by Millions of Mothers. Castoria destroys Worms and allays- feverishncss. Castoria prevents vomiting Sour Curd, cures Diarrhoea and TFiiid Colic. Castoria relieves tecthin- troubles, cures constipation and flatulency. Castoria assimilates tho food, regulates tho stomach and bowels, giving healthy and natural sleep. Castoria is tho Children's P:\nacca-tho Motl . - 3 Fncnd. Castoria. "Castoria Is an excellent mcdiclno tat children. Mothers have repeatedly told mo of its good effect upon llieir children." DR. G. C. OSOOOD, Lowell, Unfa. « Castoria Is the best remedy for children of which I am acquainted. I hope tho day Is not far distant when mothers willconsWer the real interest of their children, and use Castoria in- gteod of the various quack nostrums which aro destroying their loved ones, by forcing opium, morphine, soothing gyrup and other hurtful .gents down their throats, thereby Bending them to premature graves." Da. J. F. Kmaauat, Conway, Ark. Car. tana. " Castoria is so vc!'; f dr.ploJ to children t. I rocoiumeiiJ jtassiv'O-iortoany prescripUa«t known to me." 1 „ „ II. A. A«cnKrt, M. D., 11! So. Oitonl St., Brooklj-n, >". T. " Our physicians iu Iho chiWron'a department havu fpoken hiRblj- o£ their eipori- cnce In their outside pructioc wilh Castoria, and ttlthouch we only bnvo aniouR our- niediral supplies whftt is known as regular- products, yet we are free to coofew that U» mcriia of Casioria bus won u» to loolc wllb- favor upon it." UNITCD HOSPITAL ASD DISPEXSAKT, Bouton, V- — C. SMITB, Pres., The C-nUnr Company, TI Murray Ste>«t, fow York City. —^^^—^^^^—••^^•.^^^^^^••^^•••^^^^MBMl^^^^M^^B^^B BEST IIM THE WORLD £ For keeping the System In a Healthy Condition. CURES Headache. CURES Constipation, Acts on the Liver and Kidneys, Purifies the- Blood, Dispels Colds and Fevers, Beautifies the Complexion and Is^ Pleaslnp and Refreshing to the Taste. SOLO BY ALL D/fUCCJCrs. \ nicely illustrated eij;]Uy-)»(To Lincoln.Story Book piven to .wry purchaser of » of T.ian.l.i Tea, Price 25c. Art your doiffirist, or Mucoi.x TI:A Co., 1-Vn \V:iyii<-. Ind- For Sale by \V. H. Porter. stopped in dismay, wnert-upon Lnc oriae- groom onecii!-:i;;vd him \vitk: "Go :ihe:ul. pr.ss'n; ^ r o nhc;;tl! Tlio"Vt doirr bravely." l-pon :i7io(lier occasion it \v;is. strangL-ly cnc.nsrh, tho woman who con Ii! not IK- prev;ii:cjd upon to speak. Wh'-n the elL-r^ym-.n ruiuoTislrnted will] In 1 !' slu 1 indignantly replied: "Your f;ii.i!er i;i:irrieil 1:10 t \viov before, nnd he ur.sn't, axin' int' any of them iraperlinoni iiiK-stions.it all." GSNATOK MT/ilLLAIN. linn. James Mi:'M;i!:i:i, of Detroit., Ke-.iioi 1 l.'nitivlS'.aie:; senator from Mieh- i;:;:n. will L'un.tiniiO In repivsont tba \Voivei-ini' s.ta'.e for another term of ?,ix year:-. S:-:i::t(ir Mo?.iilVrui i:- or.o of tho 'most. ;;o;r,il;:r politie.ian.s in tho west. lie io reijorted to be a very ri'.-h man, but the :iu.i'ji:-:ition of wealth has not turned his head, lie is jii:;,l as democratic in hi.s inanners t.o-<lay as ho was ;i quarter of :i eenlnry n;;o. In the (.'onfr:"'.s:ii'i:i::l Oiroctory thei-enalor has this to s:iy of hir.isolf: ".laines" >k'Milk;n, of Dotroit, was horn r:t Iltirailion, Out... May 10. 1S5S, \vr.s prepared for college, but in !S5. r > n-moved to Detroit, whero he entered npcD a business life. In ISiW he. \vitli oMiors. 0!it.il)li;shoO tlie Michigan Car company, of which enterprise, with its various branches, he is the president. In 1S7C he was a member of the republican state centra] committee, and on the death of Zachuriah Chandler was made chairman. Again, in 1SSO and in of The Inhabitants of i» ChenHC. Dr. Ada.nK.-tz, ex Swiss scholar, been tilv-ing- tho census of the inhabitants of a cheese, The. microscopic examination of one ."gramme." of n fresh: Emmeuthaler cheese, such ns is sold' here under the name, of Oruyere, contained no fewer than 00.000 so-called, microbes. This prodigious encampment, after seventy days, proved t,o havo- increased to a tribe of S00,000. Anoihor- sort of cheese contained within a single "gramme" board and lod^in? for about •J 000.000 microbes, while in a. "p-imme" cut from the rind of the same cheese Dr. Ada-net?, found about .-..ODO.OOO of these inhabitants! A pi-ee of eheese- • upon our tables, of a fc-.v jio'.inds' weight, may c-onsef]ueiit.ly i-ontahi moreiMieroLn,- inhabitants than lljj'iv arc liiim::n inhabitants in lho v.-orhl. i:rli;>M-M of iJiv Sun. Tln-iv wi'.'x- two toi.il cclipsi-.-, uf llui- sun in the year 1T1'2 and two in issy This rare phenomenon will not ]ui|'.pen: :i(7:1111 until lh.c year'JC'iT From early childhood there aro- bur.drods who nrc- afili(:tei will) Uilfl terriljlc 1 d i seasc.. wlik-i) tkCJncdieai mcnanflcvcn HotSpri:igs/ail to Ijoui-Bt. S. S. S. h»« aadc a. -wonderful reconl in the cure of Kczcra»; even !• RAll nl^renryKnowtf remedy Jind LUlBM f;lilc ; d> \ llifl E£l Downed blood Kl l remedy biw removed the d Is- cannot afford to rink the Larmftin effects of iner- pu| nunnn unlLUnUUu gnanintcc'l purely Vegc- latle, containing no drug: ormincralol any kind. Send for our treatise OJ* A LADY'S TOILET Is not complete •without an ideal SKX.VT'M: JAMK.S M'iilLI-AN. MICH. committee. For three years he was president of the Detroit board of park commissioners, and for four years vra.s a member of the Detroit board of c-ati- mates. Was a. republican presidential elector in 18S-!. Received the unani- n;ot:s nomination of the-republican members of the legislature and was elected to the United States senate to succeed Thomas \~idierell Palmer, and took his seat March 4, ISSO." Senator Waiabum, flefeated by Knute. Kelson,, in Mlunesota. declares that hepwaabeatea.by .the liberal use 1 y & ;» H Combines every elcnien". of beant'' and purity. It is bL-.-jiti- fving. soothing, heai. ; sg ; healthful. s"' 1 harmless, and when nght!y used is invisible- A most dehcateand desirable procecuon ;o the face in this cliiaalo. - Insist npon havias the ^saclne.
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