Extracted Article Text (OCR)
iitir 187'84 fERALAND PRQtALt -'-wv and lymph; not merelyby the posture of the limbs themselves, but, by equable support and pressure against as great a surface of the limbs as possible. Stfch are the theoretical demands, and these are fulfilled by the bamboo easy chairs manufactured in India, made in the shape of a fitraggling which the languor consequent upon a relaxing climate has taught the natives of India to make, and which the rest of the world thue titheeeeret() itca411 -i-i- demands, and these are ruined by the bam- boo easy chairs manufactured in India, made of in the shape a fitraggling which tho languor consequent upon a relaxing climate has taught the natives of India to make, and which the rest of the world op IF, -i 'fellow savoys a Tara 't-. todtarataial--' 41t, rarrre engravin40a -tarifa al bat played in that etti-tof atatebn yeittst CA' Ltrottxta bastbli itta-onNortlekenA1019ttillettlowtOT IF11111.74--.',.'Z-.- rp.toasna at oa-yi-ta-taltel itrtantattut ititottlity j' 4t- ItArdetoabd sf la -boy 11 olIP oe- tune rot tht mos loriroti: 2 ,0. 441triiilpell J. 4tt-Stkillaktall Ca '4' I 77, c' t--- ctleitAi "I it .4.3.
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Par.avAa gad, a Tv iP :4,174 4'44 1 shaeterteeds 'tie 5 ft-I y.ve. ''t This rule le peeterelerbeirteedVroe, i. je 10t It --euoin'tieh au Mei OlJels you poker pats Us'e 411421 'he'll' 41 meter 44, you Are -nee .40 ytm aka evolit 41 3ere1era4-1, deleeaey about', Mtn pgre.1 fylt eyr, tetlickipplisz iftoa Arena 102 ts; toei A ors. Void 1'411 t4 tritibklerb 1464. -selakaati ech4beieketat at all el etwieler he lent myeketire 10'4 U.
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Thi rule ploat at skated ttice ch Wp it as nil sioneys-ia; 0', qvl I2i -Wlat)1J'U It'A- you po "er taL.totti 'in jht ntatt Whont'you All'oettpe:" "1" s-eattee, yeti can 4. ley deftest, about. 11-4161tir flgr a'. S441-64111-11114 1 .4 I Sot Ilet.1 1 girso-g" .4. ,4,..4 1 41.4 Al.
i iti.d litt4 lai .4" 111611111 1e.e.a.11vP.,1 to, irli r) -kt-74-: lirlia Na ot a Staat re 17 A 1 oo. in. 4 6.,, veer limit i et -tt. 0 I A 7 1 ltdist Sete- toemadieb i wittChtlikttot 7, at ell erbil'IlMt Why 'of o'''''d Us 11111446 a 'BriloitlyaKeiC lie 46 iolls'-- bralna oyerson ii wei 4 re79 Iti which been beeert.hat 'rhd; I Al "Cliptell tivellua Weer I': telt! and ttateept li ai hema for taltastk44.1 thee hePote611-'elnk 00111 Was wstiaa42 tt -is'a tit-Att 's'al-ki 7 to 4 1. it; 1 1 10.11 Aft .1101 A I IP I (-awe 1, .1 .1 In 1.
Ai: a Nt kAlrist was borr ark' stet sweet and wil qr. Age, dil grew ttert4ssed ehlkd I 1 that rtng to 'it 1 All the wintry 1 sleeping low 4. A I -That Christ was Vorpe re the-tuadree-'" -61 tri, 1... 4l ivy so And glare -lir Itheo sett 1'HW Ar -4 at Ma. IT 11 .1 1 eitt theardirroirtni Ntliel ta, 1 Lige, sire spent ht soli and teldsti.
1,44 leave, stag' too piece 41' a la all the dreary yeartir 1,, 11. "121111111 bear 164 titedartreildb41414. 4 I "Crone unto tee ail ye that A rVi gistser strength anew' A MIAs path -kit rest brow isotti. Inns' iweety 0 And tube each wit-kite k. What your Jin, fel :,1 Viten se trtel3r air 4 -z' -i'brotuctl multi II alig till th talk, IL Aid mon? it tn rred with thet hooldb ortAbrist se 2 Urge 'eves add IIPIMS.
'1, k. T. 1- I Ring OR t. To 4 Ries tae set teem; op. barna i'S- 4 eissitAtimegi: AIM Wale Yin.
trite Irhartostilt "ft-Ha l'40 '1 it 410'1 alkyl 't l'Aitil tr rio- t. 7 I -What 4 it. tr." ,14., S. ,13,, A 4 0 a ''(Ila "0 1' A t. 4.
4,,, A 6 4 r. 4 0 11 tl: 4, 11 ,) tr. ID i ,1 '46. 0 4. ootk A frslip I art' -That 78,10111 4 fttilt ft wbo, "la all '7 all 4.1411:cil 41 I Vpao 4ir11 el Wog a Airrt4' I I.
1 11,6 1 4.4 -62) -'1: if- it. P44, i- I 1 4 Ar 10100.11 la 4 4 I 10 44110wt i ot .0 66 met 6 it do 4.s 1.1k.- Ai, LA'. kd tt-', 4 '0 I 1 Ar -9 I.1 4 Ak I AN AMUSLNat RASCAL. 1 i Al AMSI 4 UNC1 RASCAL. i 4t1 -at I 0 sl im I.
cats ri -2 1 l'4'aseirt 4 11. it 6 1 'Mina 4 1 't ,71 'S 4 41 L. i 44 1 1., 4, .4 di shlittlaottonle feel treat maiden. Cana 11 .16,.. pss- are so KAI tetpvided vita good so IL.111.,c.
4- i 114 4 A 1, nst a tt Lohnd- sithy as well mentillv As phvig-, ILL 0 irr itinUte them is sulitelent. bet 4.v kf )1- them tiseiKown Mese of exercise; in- A. 2- boertewe they 'will follow th ez -F 'ampua ltrv i-1 nod oil lk a-nd; whenever tlrey hood front the line A her twilos a Cesti treys 054A4 march, they may be full well assured they are be seifideringinto devfoiui pathe and hastening (,. 7 es 7- 1 at great obowbeen made' about en Greer A all ladies, eatioaduag a IC-4 iZilt ekiasts eft splIeee -firess, Itfwhich case a 'nu 1 1 t'-or, oil 0 4.101 Itsidorktr eve streas Weald' talot ered. Do" t44 AultrotAdaimailam airPmeceed AAA' NO matfett Wool dw restsee iv otr see'velliolows litetilie eery pmnouneed Condemnation of the telit'ofisetsateenfillftstt It was nec- emettinentlear fermented-IA as r4 PlVelfillisitte.
The order Was signed Mt 1 t'ttildfil Jar, felld'S It ellitS.U ht Ildwi I it now bhp Very -FtVe. i.1 and a kina4iii'more unaffected man, a 1 tor 40Alt elttly -poileSitgont4emilati, or est less-guide Aloe by esayeentrAteelles Aloe I otobat-Licee call 'aristocratiovt ideas, be- I -dais, entree It.etefle- 0,5 5 -7-T-ftem, 1. hot bettmler by an exact coi3y di thlot -lexeslieney WW1 I mob hoeued "dle: Om, maidens ef her Maksit's Vin are re'r andlaO-Colonet doubtless felt that, as Canada was receivtrig Roes' etsse li hlid se the heacref -her sager lestenok there-Irettnie le um MO propeclet, logellioettoteelto -Arse Jaothing Ancentruous le -elevating the bet t' 4Mroe status (Aherne I could, if nee- -91 9 Th-VIft 4k essaryrsesi me fully to Colooet tr. i 'co -Off to-nos the at the order; but -ilbeut Wmettr lepe-' No one need 0 Vc 4s e---' the lest said -It TA firma fear for a moment that either' hie Excellency, slut et tier Royal Highness ow agyjdeorwhatever tizst tiod gentle- of forcing on the Canadtens eily offensive V- 4., LbeauglinIge tmear tonlyadaw 1 tet ra eardtatty with pleasure all orders framed with a view -i. I te lolt say to the elevation- of -Canadian- society, at the 1 ie after a tale 1 I 47 a the delegated par heed of which her Royal II ighness IA.
kittacurgood. It Was generally anticipated bens that he -I. A 4415s4tissi atit sok his Reoellency the Vice-regal Court would be sneer much greater A et i skis lady was the than ft was during the edministiation of anakg aka warmed, Lerd Duffer's; but these who have bees hoot- chat theft'', wed with invitations to Ride are loud)? 1) a kr the correcting this idea. There Is It If' III te--a- wo-L ileo1c-'3nd with- AU 1.4"-ALLY SVC 31 i 4, 4 4 4, 610173014t, Think of Our new rulers have, evidently come to Canada ps, t's soil roans ladies of Ilanalltoe determined to captivate by simplicity, courte 4 4 C-011111111alltket estates ousgese and affability. The polish which suck v.ow aml wh would peeple almost unconsefously carry with them', 1 If you per.
-end the eery marked refinement of their smile, 4 statiess iwyottf "drawing- will do- their own work. 'f There Is not the A 1 display of prwelry. 'lightest danger of our failing to the level of American freedom in society, while, we have such leaders of our manners; sett yet there is conversely no danger of our being invited to ape a guropean style and state which are utterly incompatible with our position. The tluste milieu" will undoubtedly be preserved; and Canada, while honored as no colony or de-I pendency of. Great Britain has ever before been honored, will take a fimi position le foa1 tering a love for the refinement and polish which are the essential characteristics of a ouperis race.
l'''' CI 2'4 i 4, ly, E' Iwbue? inerrtiz7g. p' ...05 iof- ir --4Iuttp hinta.0 them le sullIelent. Let 1 's 44 kl)i theiwfoltagiv theKownt idea of exercise in 'A- -0'4, 4a thietrY. beerinate, red they will follow th'e ''-11'" ara-th-nli and, whenever they istVi041391111111 itorthemsolvwdtverting front the line if her -4 ,4. A.
.1 an 14" al and hastening tarries a Cbset els 1754dit la. march, thev may be full well assured they are --No ma pa. V. .1" flee- ell 7' ed ladles. alteading, a ikaosoliyleat, A aobas'been Mean' about an order 1 .7.
iyirast appear In.71oW -firess, ltf which ase a tnaroadortmilma totriorrilt.f,. 4: 40IntititilAVAS-TtralLt tto OtXASION 0 td aort 1 'Ai, iv tiolie urMltse 'teethe very pmnouneed Condemnation of the ef It was nee- dmitnottleer I ipreseated-1 toe- ellUr US 4A4 PeadVilriktl- rriorder Was signed 66 't ariali.A011. "tit it 4 tit- Anew bhp 'lots 41601166 Ibms1P1111191610644 1.1 -end a Itindr: more unaffected men tker'srtlittSssoAstqfP-TAralsit, -'1 Sat perfeetgantlemilosi. or ono less-g-tilded my evicuent.11oupo, toe al, call 'aristocratio'-t ideas, -doll he a Aloe entree it weya- raek 5 It hot lir net tt. 111111 rat littn, sLt 'mil, LI i.
er in3 exact co 0 'Ili-- In, pd-- jr 4 ---11 "fli- t''' 'et hPr 11 Ke an linv seadtbs cl dbtleouss felt that, Canada wag reeeivtng a Rots', Ilbss sst, Sk lei'Yl6Wqat se the bead" el "her sobleT ivstenik there ut status 1- Iroo Jootbknit -elevating the W.I... 4-1411100, -1 ler bronf '1 ti a 'Ats thisal.fs, et titese gatherings. could, 1 if aiRsa' IluliZ a-etr of r--q-r----- ---c ,31 4 Ufa to-ttle toiokul the order but es ab 7' a the lt saidat. it lithe hotter bro one need 411131p001fito 4 tt)---, for a moment that eithrhis Excellenc vont mantdonve leer, e' ,..) gest. awl or her Royal Highneee ling i ,...016 lie I lad of forcing OP the Canadians ney offensive kik to- .5 44 t'the linsige of itistlem't butl ksOw.
I 'Ins', Ismindentir'ST -1 4, 1 ...1.11,,,,. -le Ay an. UITON for the ladles et Cinadnethat they will regarn .4 a Ls caecuany with pleaaure all orders framed with a view al 1 et is esatt 11.44 .411 0 detntes per after a owe say to the elevation- of Canadtan-soctety; at the -k 1 head of which her Royal Highness now I i 47 t. 41.4,4,,,,v,sist indly-good- It Was generally anticipated here th woe his kowsuese, the Viee-regal Court would be sneer much greater A lass lady she than ft was during the sdininistration of i so 4,1 cer walk nut informed Lord Duffer's; but these who tars bout hoe- ,) 1 i. 1, oath thoowfi tired with invitations to Rideau ere JouCse afternenn hi to correcting this idea There la AcruALLY 'MIMIC LiFtf414.
4 a i ripe-44h with- 4 i s4, Think of our neW rulen have evidently come te Canada t's 41. MIA ladies of Hamilton. determined to captivate by simplicity. eourte- 4 4, cesrlnierket witheat a chain outruns and affability. The polish which such sad wh would eople almost unconselonsly Eitrry with them, -p'ty I If yeti per.
'and the very marked refinement of their smile 4 'Oral entiest in-your-drawing- wilt their own work. here it not the which 5-. display of lerredry. 'lightest danger of our failing to the telre4 of 1 71totedao q'te I Ke .) V-ta, AM 4wIll 4 br'IAr! 1 041.bra laurpriow 1 4 tt-, I 4t. rit Pair? I met.
and 4 I gentle-Insole of '1 tt- tinge- 1 eettlially ttla early el per- I nay the wait. She ') rderneed tbettgla 4 to, be I nd I eitt chide to would 1 pen 1 miring- -1 lewelry I A I 1 I I 1. 1 4' e- '4 How the Editor of "Truth' Played It on One Who Played it on Hint. Mem the Loudon Trtith.1 i About twenty-five years ago I was in tech at Munich. Public employes led an easy life then, and all the other members of the mission were away.
I was seated in the Chancery, when a bronzed-looking veteran entered, and, telling me that he was on his way back to England from the Crimea, asked me to advance him 100 florins. I was verdant, and handed him the cash, proud to be of use to one of the gallant defenders of my native tag. After he bad left, I came across an order to have a man of his name arrested and "extradited" for numerous iniquities. went to the police. No one was in, so to make sure that my friend should not leave the town, I wrote him a line to say that some Bavarian officers were most anxious to make his acquaintance, and that I hoped that he would toner me with company to dinner the next day.
The following evening the Captain, 1cautifully arrayed in evening dress, made his appearance. I said. "allow me to introduce you to the officers who wanted to know you; they are officers of the police." On-this he was led away and lodged in prison. The papers demanding his extradition were not ready, and the Minister of Police proposed previsionally to keep him under arrest for the 100 florins borrowed of me. But we had no evidence of the fact, so we hit upon the -fellowing He was brought before the Minister of Police, who said to him: "You borrowed 200 of an attache of the English Legation." ''No," replied the Captain-' is an infamous falsehood; I only borrowed lee "Thank you," replied the 4 'for admitting the fact; you will now go back to prison, because you ewe money which you Can not In durance- vile the Captain remained for one year, during this time we tried to arrange his But we failed, and the "Cap- taia" we found, could not be simt to Some years later I came across this worthy, moan at Florence- He then was representing himself as a secret emissary of Lord Pelmersten, and in that capacity was made much of by the Florentine Prime Minister, On meeting me be took his de--pasture.
A yearor two later I found him at Nenko, with bis He called this son a ttepbeve-- of Lord Palmerston and himself the son's tutor. on eee- ing mei be fied. The last time- I met 'r hint was at Constantinople. There he passed himself off as a Catholic auxions to become a Protestant. Many kind pervious took Ivo deep an interest in his spirittia welfare that they ministered to his physics When I left, be had been' accommodated with a lodging in since then I have never heard of him.
The trick of this man wee to advertise for a governess for his children. When the poor woman to him he would take all her, money, and then turn ber into the streets. But he was a 'most amusing rascal. When I unearthed him from Florence he went to Charles Lever, who was Vice Consul there, although he generally lived at Florence, started off after him, breathing fire and vengeance. On hie return I asked him what bad tiappened.
"I found him Bahl Lever, "living in the best hotel, the iriend of half the town." "And is he in prison?" I asked. "Well, no, not exactly," replied Lever: "the fact is, he amused wee. that I lent him he went off to Spain. 0 Played it How the Fdltor of on One Who Played it on Him. tyrom the Loudon Truth.1 About twenty-five years ago I was in tache at Munich.
Public employes led an easy life then, and all the other members of the mission were away. I was seated in the Chancery, when a bronzed-looking veteran entered, and, telling me that he was on his way back to England from the Crimea, asked me to dvance him 100 florins. I was ver ad- ant, and handed him tbe cash, proud to be of use to one of the gallant defenders of my native flag. After he had left, I came across an order to have a man of his name arrested and "extradited" for numerous iniquities. I.
went to the pollee. one was in, so to make sure that friend should not leave the town, I wrote bbnYa line to say that some Bavari oo officers were most anxious to make his acquaintance, and that I hoped that he would 'honor me with company to dinner the next day. The following evening the Captain, beautifully arraved in evening dress, made his appearance. ,4 iCaptain, I said. "allow me to introduce you to the officers who wanted to know you; they are officem of the police." On this be was led away and lodged in prison.
The papers demanding his extradition were not ready, and the Ministerof Police proposed provisionally to keep him under arrest for the WO florins borrowed of me. But we had no evidence of the fact, se we hit upon the -fellowing lie was brought before the Minister of Police, who said to him: "You borrowed 200 Aorins, of an attache of the English Legation." "No," replied the Captain-' 4 'this is an infamous falsehood; I I. only borrowed 100 florins. "Thank you, replied the Minister, 4 'for admitting the fact; you will now go back to prison, because you. owe money which you 'can not pay." In our- 4, 0- I IN 1VaAVF.U,.
pilailliessok 'XiSC1141. I '11V 01 vy, itlk ') le lio A t. 4,, '14 iv ,1 to 1 i I I i iir, oi, I v. Oik It'vv: 44 2. ii t.
It 7 i ..6 A 1 At 8 6. toiatra illieNillar- 7. Illsr a matt tr It -IS i i'Ist litaiest sou 4 I I ue kwbsat sakes Ora 71 Xptue bast found-the situate 19, 1 prima some. sealskin eataltei USY, b43tae 4 day." to act like a charm. oknotilii twskarot Ilissrr a -s soul for: toOnd-th0 some- net day 1 7-4 e.0-0 1 Ti SZaKran.Op ottcpuorry.
'1. i by lady I Lealsion hoe Deese bests equaled 0 -rot, agehnot the ettreinal love of 1 4 0 word "criminal" advised- -Vilbee In dteas, extravagance in I a in liviag.are dead, t- ear complus; and I ew- mete le poismonift the tames, un- boweev eon destroying the I i et our people. Bat young -N I 0 twit 10-veve you. You are 'but the v' Willa abeddy" asserts it- i i tour pereata esit appreciate I to I -ma- col olonetertatics et her biehosty's Noe, ern lammed been carefully educated 4 of ju4try, end wham taatee have a Ave boon diverted to wimplielty and eeonter totelsruntil. lief, the director' of your lives to understand these, the cancer of vultamed pa' ghost sad miaow extravagance will own-I bine to aat- ita waf into our social Mate.
Have 1 sees the Primmest Yes, and too. I loess men tier le the street; but, when walk-, leg she is always beaviy veiled, so that lean net Yet ledire of her features. I have had an opportunity of studying her physiognomy. I may seed you 1111Y tappreassou her penponal appearance, sad of her chareouglit seter so tar se is nosy be read by the facial lines. le the meantime, I will tell you some thing of her habits; but you must understand in doing this I tell you only what Is generally known in Ottawa.
One of her chief SerAlUell Is i) 4 0 irPegals'AsodsdAirotesti by .4 lady eaglet, hag west bees equaled afatnot the 'Slimiest love of 1 0 tt word "criminal" advised- I tilkett its dress, extrowegatoce In -via- --sesosatiee ho doled- t- eets 411 est Autarkies eetwine; end rat- Amos le pelmosift Um mates, un- v-t oeszaer log destroying the 1 -A et'our people. 4 lady I equaled it love of advised- stance In re demi- due; end leo, tin- orbit the yount but the PRZSIDEST JUT is said to be fond et scrap, books. -Ito makes up at iesat one evary Ue is epociaily Intereeted to the history of the White Houso and wheneyeila nods anything which tell of ita associations ha preserves it IAA scrap-iook. rtosas Iforarartatt whose exploits Itrontlfzleto 18W gator-WA semantic "4" Itettfrem lbw populattou, letoky teed le jell, lie le thereon of whom IS is said. Vila stole an drelibishop lin a railway walla la leMP.
and tn1976." -VIPs' gamete H. Erma-, Italy. a as- Ova of abartm-. has bad erected for a -dhareit imelety in that town a beautiful chapel 'as a memorial of his wife. Itlist Gould.
the foonder of t10 rmseetwra Scbools In Rotas for poor Italitut children. Pszalls books. gra la ape white lid blob tel icra; Rosa), i r'S-apiciita lo las rads alsamiter ''tTrit gAl Ova ot etberrels '-aa a suer Gould. tt Rome los sTErts sulsricE Me-President of siPbliadelibia way and His Cashier. Sent to Prison for len Years for Having Issued 000 Shares of Fraudulent Stock.
riPromibe Philadelphia Record. 'John S. Morton, stand up!" o'hanniel P. Huhn, stand up!" The two men who, but a short lime ago, were honored and respec ed, stood up in the Coort yesterday to receive the judgment of the law. Each face was a study.
Morton held his head high, as if to brave the storm. Huhn appeared almost unconcerned. Two weeks before, Huhn, in a chat with a Reoord reporter, expreseed himself as almost certain that Morton would 'get three Years, perhape five, "while be added, "will get two years and a half." This foreknowledge was the, cause of his unconcernbut bow bitter the disappointment in store for himi Jisdgit Thayer fftljusted bis eyeglasees, throat.end then spoke: 'John 6. Morton and Samuot Pa Huhn, on this Itbis', of February, 1878, you severally pleaded guilty to a bill of indictment charging yott with the franduient-making and issuing-of 11 certificate of stock for 100 shares of the West Philadelphia Passenger Railway Company. Although the indkdineateharges the forgery of bot 100 bares.
it is a well-known fact, and, indeed it appears by your own admissions, 1 that the actual amount these issues wee in the neighborhood of 10,000 shares, a quantity. which, attbe pav value of the stock, amounted, to about consider all these -trinsactionsehowever, as part of one and presume, and, indeed, advised by the prosecuting officer, that it is the intention of the CoMmonwealtifthat, whatever the pun-. telsineat sefilet. ati, It-eholl-be -for the whole -The offense of the most flagrant-4A its kind onismitted in this the chosen guar diatiossisibrItistnis iie- of the eo confided thew kw 6r knd fur attune offeniptation route. trayed that enca'And wrought spread.
rein on thesintisiso had trusted It II neteesary thm 1 sbenisi spy thiansiteh thatit may be borne in mind that if the punishment which the law impowes be treat, it may be rententberec rat' the mike' lthelf, is great. 7, 4 "Yorhe offense "of oh beet Beset Convicted, it is the Itentenet of the Court that you, and each of you, do undergo an impria onment in the Eastern -Penitentiary for the period of ten years, that you pity a tine-of 1 cent to the Commonwealth and that on stand committed until the. sentence As emptied with. About ten months 'have elapsed since you pleaded guilty, and it is but just that the time during which you have been in meat shall be -considered in she meet imposed upon you. Your sentence will, therefore date from the day on which yeti pleaded The men looked at the Judge for a moment; then at each other bowed their bead" and sat down.
Duriog the delivery of the asentenee, which was ins calm. clear voice, not a muscle In their laces only when his Honer referred to the infamy attached to the crime did Morton's bead involuntarily bow. When Morton and Huhn resumed their sesta, an effort was made to Mai Judge Thayer's permission to have them taken to the Penitentiary in carriages by their friends, but this his Honor declined to do. E. Spencer Miner, Mr.
Morton's counsel, requested that Morton be allowed to return to amusing Prison and procure some valuable papers which be bad left his clothing," added young lawyer. "lie will not need any clothing," replied Counselor bfiller, sadly; 4'they will give him a sow suit.out there. The request to revisit the prison was denied, but the court issued an order on the authorities to return to Morton his patient. When tbe big wide gates of the Penitentiary were swung back an bona' later, the baying of the bloodhounds in the yard was the first sound which greeted the ears of the party. There, were Tipetaff James Ericksou.
and Deputy Sheriffs Wildemore and Gordon, who accompanied the men. The officers bade their charges "good-bye, "and then they were taken into a small apartuseet known as the "receiving Foote." Adjoining this is the pen where the bloodhounds are kept. and no sooner did the dogs bear the movements of the men in the room than they commenced a furious barking, was kept up until their departure. Warden Townsend directed Morton to step VP to the desk, when be began to catechize bun. "Your name?" "John S.
Morton," was the answer. Then followed a series of set questions as to birthplace, business, winding up with: "What were you sent here a.trorgery The simple word seemed to choke and strangle in attempting to some out. but it was -uttered quickly. Removing his right shoe his foot was mess-tired. and then his arms were bared to ascertain if there were any indelible ink marks or sears.
The eolor of the eves, hair, position of the cheek-bones and other prominent points of his features were noted, and, while he was engaged in conversation, one of the keepers quickly threw a large sack over the prisoner's head, eaveloping him to the waist. Morton was directed to follow the officer, and he walked up and down stairs 9 in and out of corridors to another room where he was di- vested of all clothing and the sack removed. Ile was then given a bath and afterward a new suit of clothing, the prison garb. The! apparel the prisoner wore when 12e entered was packed away, the number upon it corresponding with that ot Morton's cell, up ia the gnine thousands," the exact number not being Again was Morton's bead enveloped in the sack and Morton was marched around and about through the corridors and finally landed in his cell. Here be loses his name, and John S.
Morton is unknown to the little world in which he has se reeently taken up a residence. Hereafter he will be known by his number only. The cell is a plainly furnished apart- ment, and here Morton TOIDAillil for twenty. four hours', his only companion being a Bible, which lay on the table, and the printed rules of the pigeon, which are suspended on the wall. 'Until to-morrow he sees no one but -the keeper, who furnishes his meals.
After that be is put to some honest employment. Immediately after Merton bad been disposed of, Huhn before the Warden, and be underwent the same treatment. The men were not shaved or their hair cut, as it is a rule not to. heap any indignities upon a prisoner, and unless he request it this part of the performance is omitted. Thus the prison gates end the history of one of the greatest crimes Philadelphia has ever knows.
Tie'itresident of aPhitadelphia Ra11.4 way and His Cashier Sent to Prison for len Years for Having issued 10,44 Shores of Fr duleat Stock rrromibe Philadelohls Record. Morton, stand up Jolla MN 41 1 uP ii ata a 1 The two men who, but a short time ago, app ifi ars by your were honored and respee ed, stood up in the Criminal Court yesterday to receive the judg- ment of the law. Each face was a study. Morton held his head high, a if to brave the storm. Huhn appeared almost unconcerned.
Two weeks before-, Huhn, in a chat with a Record reporter, expressed himself as almost certain that Morton would 'get three years, perhape live, "While be added, "will get two years and a This foreknow'. edge wan the, cause of his unconcern-but how bitter the disappointment in store for hi ml Judge Thayer fitljusted tds eyegiaseesc clear- throat. and then spoke: .4, John 6. Morton and Samuel Po Hubn, on tliir 1Isn'. of February, 18711.
-Yon pleaded guilty to a bill of indictment charging you' vrith the fraudulent making and 'setting- of certcate of etock for 100 shares of the tt st tibi Passenger Railway Company. Arbitimilad mil I li Indic- Intent-charges the of biit100 bares. it is a well-known fact, and, indeed it eur own admissions, that the actual amount of these issues wag in the neighborhood of 10,000 share a quantity whith, at pas value of Om stoa, amount- ed to about I convider iiii these -trinsactionsehowever, as part of one offense, and I presume, and, indeed, am advised by throrutiog inner, that is is Lb. intenuon of ti ththe CoMmonwealtirthat whatever the pun-. bohemia, sodiosodi, be, for elm whole The offense is -ono-.
of the most its kind untmitted in this i tbe chosen guar- wit itt tile- titockholdent of the 110 kl till" 114.4 confided their In- 6r tit, knd fa ail holt offeniptation puttee trayed that wrought wide-. spread. minas thestotolie had trusted It is ne easary thu I should thianeuch that may be borne in oiled that it the punishment the law impowes be 'great, it may also be Out erase' -tapir is I IR r. DWIGHT, WhO WkI a groomsman at Sbe marriage of President tlayes', parents. is still living in Adams.
Jefferson County. N.Y., nearly ninety-four years of age. He recently sent somoreminiseences of the marriage to the tresiden4 who in return wrote him an anpre, siativ totter. inelosing photographsof himself Cad Dirs. Hayes.
WU marl stilt livin smarty Is eeln 9010 trasIdenl eighties be mL 4 How Tlny a Iforse. rThe Rural brew Torker says: "An intend. 4 lug purchaser should have the horse brourhf out before him, and watch the animal as he stands at rest. if the owner is continually starting the horse into motion and urging him. to 'show off.
something may, be suspected, Meanie ft Is when the horse is at perfect rest that his weak points are divulted, If the horse be sound be will stand square on his without moving any of them, the feet -t to 'show off, something may, be because ft is when the horse Is at perfect rest that his weak points are circuited, If the horse be sound he will stand square. on his limbs, without moving any of them, the feet :101. lc A being placed fat upon the ground, and all his legs plumb, and naturally posed. If one foot be thrown forward and the toe pointing ground and the heel raised, or if the foot be lifted from the ground and the weight taken from it, disease or tenderness may be suspected. Oita COLD after another Will trail many contitutions.
sectrely establish the seeds of Consumption in the system. It you are in need of a remedy for any Lung trouble or throat disease yon will find Dr. Jayne Espectorant at-ways prompt and efficacious. 'It- LIEU eS Owe tree, he it a 't 7.1 1- (0, I en el, the ee. 3 boeiie hint throosk Lose iptisze vea hove teamed- thee eae ko mate as Mit.
htiter bavtag died, end Me where the nee ot speokhi cot such ttlingsidie leg hints-that, about embod-, les the whole rattle ott God knows Then the wee masa care of by an aunt, a Mint. Osideneiving near London, but after a while she too seemed le have tired lortking after the little fellow, and then an unele living at Saginaw agreed to take care of him, providing be was sent out. It le no small responsibilitv to send a child 4,000 nide on a journey without care, and for a long time the difficulty appeared almost Mime-mountable; but at length the good-hearted etewertioss of the Denmark. hearing about the little fellow, and of the aunt's anxiety to ship hint across, volunteered to look after him during the voyaen. Accordingly be was sent on board.the steamer and was placed in the indies' cabin.
Evidently he was of gnod parentage, for his dress and linen were remarkable fine, and Ms manners and addretei only such as could tesult from careful training. I was Po pleased with the ILLLIe chap that I took him ashore with drove hint to the oilier. Here be at once developed an extraordinary inquisitiveness. Drawers, psckages, anything and everything he cotthi by his hands on, were subjected to the severest scrutiny, not only of eye and touch. but of taste also.
or was he fully satieded even frith this, but would go teams of the clerks or myloOf and ask what this and that was for, and why did we do one thing in ties manner inetead of in some other, as he had seen done In Enziand. Some of my boys litter in the day took him out for a drive on Broadway and in the horse ears and over the Elevated lbs delight was bound- lea and his expreasion of it so enthusiastic et to draw tee attention of the other paseengers. Then. too, he would draw eomparieone favorable or unfavorable, and mv clerks, joining in the fun, led him on. Hie loyalty to his sovereign was, however, the topic nit which he was mood, inclined to take mut-were, facing up to the ymingsters who were tormenting him by deriding his queen and country.
After a time though, he seemed to ouspeet the trick and treated them with a 'tient contempt. In the evening I sent him back to the steamer. Ile renuuned here for two or three days and was with us about the Mike during the day the whole time. The evening bettors I sent him off to Saginaw. via Detroit, we took him down to Fulton Market to give him some supper.
Talk of boes eating. It was a eight that, made us laugh to pee the way in which he went through soup, limb, flesh, fowl, sweetmeats and coffee. None of us, (there were four in tbe par y) could eat anything for laughing. I declare, poeitively it was antenishing. The next morning by the 7:30 train dispatched him from the lersey City statiou for Port Huron.
I should have mentioned that the lining of his coats and vests and on all his linen was stamped kis name in thet fa, Won: Master Bowie Ft.yea, (flow ettit Front Mrs. Oakley. Sessions House. Newington. London.
To Mr. R. W. BALLARD. Saginaw, Michigan, U.
S. By Steamer The Denmark. From London', 20th ism One thing is certain those who cent him across were determined that he should not go astray for minter his name and addrese being known. Just before starting a moat amusing little Incident occurred When the ate handed him over to me she told me that be bad 103 English money, which bad been given Min for pocket money and which be had not 'moot. Askine him if he would not have it ehunged to U.
'S. currency before be left New York, he said, "yes," and then after a moment's to that I would get all 10e piece these oeing most easily counted, and, as at expressed it, "there'd be less chance for the Yankee bees- to cheat me." At the exchange oMce I.gave the broker the cue to give him one piece less. After gravely counting the money three times, he looked up at the man and said. "Tliere's one short." and the broker, iangbin4 at bho sharpness, handed hitn a saying, "That'll make It rhtht, won't "Oh, yes," the boy replied, laughing "but now you're giving me one too many." On the way to Saginaw the Port Huron train deposited him at 'tint to wait for the evening train. Here he fell and was found tired and weariedbut still carrying sang upper lipby a lady who, for the rest of the journey, took hint under her care, delivering him to his friends, who were In waiting at the station on the train's arrival, on Thuniday of this week.
If I miatake not, there is a bright future before little ledwin Flynn. FIVE MIpLIONS. A Boston Syndicate That Went Into Sierra Nevada and Staid in Too freset the Sae Francisco Pesci --When the recent excitement in Sierra vada and other north end stocks got fairly under way, a syndicate of prominent Boston capitallata was formed for the purpose of latereoting themselves in our market. This syndicate had its headquarters with Stone J5 L)onner, loading hawkers on State street, la that city, and about. 5,000,000 was put up by the members for operating uses.
The Boston syndicate bought largely on telegraphic orders to this city of Sierra Nevada Union, oo, Mexican and Ophir. Their were notconfined to them stocks alone, however, for they corralled quite a quantity of such collaterals as Gould Curry, Savage, Hale Norcross, Bullion, with the view that the developments In the Sierra Nevada must cameo a vigorous appreciation all along the Comstock line. The eradicate received the bast ttifortnation obtainable by telegraph front day to day the condition of the Sierra Nevada. tie" and the internal forces at Irk in the market. Having purchased most of the stocks before the Inflation was at its highest, and bailmg made several successful turns with thAr holdings.
the 'syndicate maid have cleaned up and retired from the field. before the float crash came, bait they been so diposed. with a third as much of our pees pie's mouey ma they themselves had originally invested. But, Lke great many syndicates and combinations teemed for the same purpose on this coast, the Boston capitalists were thoroughly enthused and carried away by their first success. They hadn't had such a glorious opportunity to make money since the good old times during the war, and they were going to take advantage of the occasion.
They were advised that some kind of fight was going en in the market between two rival combinations struggling for power, but they placed very little importance upon the fact, feeling like thousands of ethers, that none of the heavy holders of the favorite stock would ever dream ot selling at lees than 2500 per share, and that Ilse Sierra Nevada mine was golug to realize all the sanguine expectations of its frends, immediately when crows-milting commenced on the 2,200 foot level. The great crash therefore took the Boston syndicate unawares. It came as stealthily as a thief comes in the night, and the enormous shrinkage In values happened so suddenly that they were unable to dispose of scarcely any stock. Their profit were destroyed. But deeming that the decline was merely a stock job, a result of the supposed fight between Flood and 8kae, and that the showing of the mine was not did what a great many other people nearer home have doneaveraged the cost of their collateral.
by purchasing more shares on the decline. Two or three days of averaging 1 in the face of a fearful shrinkage and a constant call for money caused the Boston syndicate to weaken. They found themselves loaded to the guards. They suspected that something was wrong. Not knowing erectly what that something was they did what has always beee deemed the proper thing by Eastern people, under similar circumstances, they fell to anathematizing California, Nevada.
the mines, and everybody else connected with them up hill and down dale. Jail what is to blame for the havoc caused among our Boston friends is a difficult matter to state. A combination of things is at the bottom of the dirsaster, any one of which may have been the cause. The mine did not show as rich as was expected on the 2.100 or 2,200 levels. It is quite certain that the large blocks of, inside stock were thrown upon the market.
The bonanza firm until recently made no effort to check the decline. But If the dissatisfaction is great in Boston, it is still greater here. More anathemas on the market will be heard on Pine street in one hour than In the staid old "Hub" In a week. But we do think the Sierra Nevada mine will yet come out all right, and that Boston will have a chance to get even on its Investments; but it must not be impitient or toe hasty. Our folks out here are not worse than people there, the syndicate man to the contrary notwithstanding.
If we possess any advantage over the syuclicate, it is that they did not clean up and remove from this ooast large profits when they might easily have done so. I 'f 1 AI IMMO. It 4- it NA --t 1he It omen Ain -41 tit A a stoma ci 1 Setae doer, treesatroolos I 4 1 Lod oUt What, to devoted tioninistovbe to ten 1411641 et toe mystery which urrousided theitoesseaseas. A meth was pissed al 'mesh door sad a rased plseed in the yard. It was et ISS uss, tee toe doors rattled and pounded just as tly, and the hell rang with all its accustomed loud-nee.
Mr. Smith is no believer in ghosts or Spititualism, anti to prove to the frightened iodise in the family that ties beU was certaittly rung by human agency, be sprinkled Sour and ashes along the approstch to Use front entdident that be would thus be able to show the tootateps of the disturber of their peace. But the bell was rung, and no footsteps were cLacovered. Then Mr. eolith the aid of Brooklyn's ittfailible police, and McLaughlin, of the Fourth Precinct, was penniaded to look into the matter.
The Captain alto Detective Pries went to the house last, Monday evening, determined to capture the ghost and treat it to a night's lodging In a police cell. They bad been at the house only a few moments when the familiar pounding and rtnging began, and they were utterly unable to fathom the myStery. The disturbances ceased at 10 o'clock, and the police oilitra left completely mystified. On Tuenlav evening they viaited the house heard the sante pbenomeua, sad suet with the same non-etiocesti in determining the cause. On Wednesday evening the dioappoluted Cap.
tam peeled several ratters around the house, with instructiotut to note the movement that might be made. Then he and his detectives stationed theassolve just inside the door, and waited reads' to open it the instant the hell was rung, wi le an odium' outside kept his eyes fastened Weedily upon the doteIn a moment or two the bell rang violently and 'several heavy blows were struck upon the door in quiek stiectiselon. The Cap. thin sprang out of the door and clutched just what the officer outside on guard outside bad seenempty gime and nothing more. A path leads from the trout yard arottud the house to the two rear doors.
as the house stands several feet from the buildings adjoining on either side. This path was securely guarded by the polleeman, and yet while Captain McLaughlin was trying to recover from hie astonishment at the front door, a large brick was suddenly thrown through the dining-room window, which fronts on the path, shivering the glass and falling inside the window. The brick must have been thrown front the pathway. but the otficers are positive that no person was there. Thin was the most 'serious demonstration the invisible agency had yet made, and can only be accounted for on the theory that tee ghoot, if ghost it was, wished to its contempt for the Brookiju police.
Yetti-ellay Detective Price rausacked the bowie from cellar to roof, and found no sou-sealed wtres or other mechanism by widely human aireney could produce the phenomena. Fortified with the moat profound skeptiism in the matter of spooks, and fully determined to cover the Brooklyn police with eon-fusion by ferreting out the cause of Mr. Smith's strange visitations, a I'inses reporter visited No. 136 Clinton avenue late last Whistling, to keep his courage up, as he turned the curlier from Myrtle avenue to Clintou avenue, he saw a crowd of several hundred men, and children standing in front of the Insunted' house, and a tingle policeman vainly trying to make them "move on." Pushing throes) the throng, and hearing many subdued stories about "Stewart's ghost, alture," the reporter dodged the policeman, got Into the yard, and was at the door in as quick time as a ghost could have done it. In answer to the belLthe doer was quickly opened.
and in to hist inquiries of Mr. R. B. Thomas, Mr. Smiles boarder, the reporter was Informed that Mr.
Smith was at home, but was penetrated with nervousness, and could not be interviewed. "Are the ghosts at work tonight?" asked the reporter, who was grievously disappointed by Mr. Thomas' reply, which was to the etroat that everything was as quiet as could be the police were no longer on the watch. and the crowd outside was the fleetest approach to anything ghostly that had been sees or heard during the evening. Mr.
Thomas said that be knew no earthly power had caused the phenomena which they bad wit-wooed for two weeks past, but be was not prepared to admit that any spiritual agency had been at work, for he bad no faith In Spiritualistic doctrine. Mr. Smith, he said, was Inclined to lay it, all to some evil spirit which had a grudge against some trcuptint of the house, Several Spiritualists have been there, and requested permission to hold a seance) in the evenieg, which bad beeu refused. 'They won't get in said Mr. Thomas.
"We consider ourselves perfectly able to take care of any ghost that comes along, without any help from any Spiritualists. The whole thing Is a nutshell I. just this," continued Mr. Thomas, "we have had the most mysterious mounds and actions about this house for a fortnight. We have tried our best to fathom the mystery, anti can't.
The police have tried and failed. We don't knsw what it is. bus we do know that it is no earthly agency." 4- i 4 e. 1 4 1 6, 4 leering god isoostme. A Ad a "wad too la dr, kma ettoett, or i frightened was certainly loot doer and oat door sad de to show their peace.
Astapp were the I. pollee, he koorth Ma the mat- went to fgr2lit lairiztP1 FOR TIIE 17E111(1 LIERIJOUS Afin DEBILITATED! Da. Baarke, one of the sem family as the 40 English beinkers of that name, who bas re- the Bishopric of Durban, by doing so "ano a salary of 110,000, and a cent residence. It remain the fourth best platse of eecteelastical preferment in and Dr. Baring Is tbe first Blehop of Durham who ever resigned.
't "Wur is it that yet: girls are able to go In let heavy for presents this year?" inquired an im, pertinent male acquaintance ot a family of daughters in a StatAt street store Saturday after- de' noon. 'Easy naively replied one of the rosy creatures; "you a bueinees man alai don't know the good, news?" "Nowhat?" 4' Why, that, gold has touched pa'!" Tait Entrereity of Michigan. at Ann Arbor, bas been scandalised. For some time past a coldness has existed between Dr. Alexander O.
McLean. resident physician of the B. C. dean of the homeopathic On Sunday morning' these gentle- men met ie. the boopital, peered a few hot words and then engaged In a lively, fistienif.
Swear Julia Moore (Julia amour!) is singirg scene She Is competing for the 1511tar3el1o fever poem, and bas finiahed the kit stanita.As follows: 4 "The yellow fevers was raging ta the Sonny South, And In many or the eltiee There was au-every honse." A GItOOVELY.en tramway was recently stedted in Birmingham. Mr. O. A. Edge.
the -iteveneov, bad laid a quarter of a utile of line in the shape of a figure 8, with several gradients. and he ran ears upon is throughout -vilest of the day. The rail Is a flat pieee rogu- boy pierced whit holes, and protuberances on the wheete fit into the boles. The object to get rid of the Inconvenient grooves of the train systems now In general use. Ten 'stoat popular song In London has this delightful refrals: SS Juli-sh Jull-sh it really is very peentl-ah I I don't know why, butreally 'T- i "4., 0.7, I 4, -1- The afflicted can now be rostoied to perfect health and bodily a home, withot the use of medicine of ant kind.
IPIJIAVMItMAClMIV'S ELECTRIC BELTS 33.A.brnse' I- 00447 1. ---r1-', 0 1 11 LOVE OM PIERCISII. She may be seen in the dull gray morning of which we have had so many iduce tier arrival, at as early an hour as 8:30, vigorounly walking the commingle pieighberhood of Rideau Hall. She comes to town nearly every day, not in a carriage, but In good stout English walkingboota, in whilat she tramps through the mud and slush with a bold. erm step, which puts to shame the mincing ladies.
who, if they venture out at all in bed weigher, pick their way as tenderly as if they were walking on eggs. I wet her laet Sunday, at about 4 o'clock. near Chaudiere. I must tell you that RI lean II all la about a mile and a half from the Parienneut Buildings.and the Cbaudiere Falls are but a mile farther west. She was walking with his Ercellency, Lath Sophia MacNamara recollect that she is Lady Sophia.
not Lady MacNamaraaud the The Princess was dressed in black, over which she wore a long gray ulster; her head was wrapped In a white cloud, and she carried a small cane 7-she always appears in the streets A CANE. You ask wbv she carries a cane. I don't know, but I suppose she is guided by the good common which tells her that such an appendage is useful on slippery streets, and that the extensions of the muscles of the chest is promoted by the swinging of the arms, which the use of a cane Increases. You may be certain there is souse simple, sensible reason for I know ladies who would think themselves degraded by wearing heavy walking boots, boots St to keep out the wet, and with which muddy, slushy road, might be traveised with impunity. She delights in them, and is apparently as much at home and as happy while doing her Mx-mile walk on any indifferent road as she would be in her drawing-room.
and I suppose more so. The party had walked from Rideau to the Chaudiere, and, when they reached the Government House on their return they would have covered at least five mile Zt a rough road. This was a Sunday afternoon constitutional. I believe that in some of the pious parts of Scotland it is considered a sin to walk out on the It is evident that his Excellency does not hail from any of these seats of Puritanic ideas, and the Princess clearly poesessee one of those pure, healthy minds which sees beauty in God's works whether they be viewed on Saturday or Sunday. She hi evidently one of those 'CRUZ, SIMPLE, AND BROAD-MINDED WOMEN who treat with silent contempt all affectation, all snobbery, all show, and all pharisaical profession.
The Rev. Mr. Harringtoe, a very excellent Church of England I have the pleasure el knowing very well. is the incumbent of St. Bartholomew Church at New Edinburgh, and has been appointed Private Chaplain to his Excellency and her Royal Highness.
Ile attends every morning at Rideau Hall at 9 o'clock, when the morning service is read, the whole household taking part; and on Sunday evening at 10 o'clock he goes through the evening service before the same little congregation. The Presbyterians of Ottawa hoped to secure the attendance at least oeciurionally of his Excellency and the Princess at St. Andrew's Church, and be did attend morning service there last Sunday; but a large pew has been fitted up in St. Bartholomew, under the direction of the Hon. Mr.
Moreton, the Comptroller of the Household, and it is now pretty generally understood that the services of the Church of England are theme which both will attend. This habit of walking exposes the Princes to much inconveaience, for there are always Ill-brad people who stare at, and even follow, her In the streets. BRA BERMS BOND OP elloPrtmo, and has alreadv visited a number of the lead-lug dry-goods But she does not Sne herself to the first-class houses. A few days ago she was seen suddenly to stop before a small tin-shop. She saw something in the window which attracted her attention, and, after obeerving it for a moment, walked into the very humble pleas.
Now what do you suppose had struck her fancy? A small tin lea-pot! common thing, with a capacity of about one cup, and worth about 25 cents. She bought it, and, I was told. put it in her pocket; but this I doubt. Now, this shows the utter absence of that false pride which makes so many of our women objects of ridicule. and courteous, her Royal Highness has already won the affections of all who have come within her lufluence; and there can be no doubt that her example will be of incalculable value to this young country, and will go far In checking the growth of the pernicious modes of life established among our American cousins, which have already done much to make our women unwomanly, and our girls Idle, and proud and snobbish.
Let the young women of Canada watch the life of this daughter of Royalty; let them imitate her industry, her simplicity; her pure, healthy, useful life, as well mental as physical; let them recollect that no life is happy which is idle that the highest and purest enjoyment in this world hi the consciousness that we are constantly employed in doing good and being usefuland that the most wretched of all lives is that of the woman of fashion, or of the girl who spends her time In the whirl of social excitement. The life of the Princess Louise in a a a will, I do not doubt, CONSTANT AND MOST rowenrut. PROTEST women o(Canada watch the life of this cfaught ter of Royalty; let them imitate her industry, her simplicity; her pure, healthy, useful life, as well mental as physical; let them recollect that no life is happy which Is Idle-- that the highest and purest enjoyment In this is the consciousness that we are con- stantly employed in doing good and being that the most, wretched of all lives is that of the woman of fashion, or of the who spends her time In the whirl of social The life of the Princess Louise in Canada will, I do not doubt, be a CONSTANT AND MOST rowitturut. PROTICST 1 For sell-application to any part of A. body, meet evirry requirement.
The most learned physicians and scientifia men qf Europe and this counh7 indorse These rioted Chrative appliances have now stood the test for upward of thirty years, and are protected by lotters-Patent, in ell the principsd countries of the world. They were decreed the only Award of Merit for Electric Appliances at the great Worlds Exhibitions Paris, Philadelphia, and elsewhereand have been found the most-, saM, simple, and efficient, known treatment tor the our of, disease. READER, ARE YOU AFFLICTED? and wish to recover the same degree of health, strength, and energy es experiesteed in former years? Do any of the following symptoms or clam of symptoms meet your diseased condition Are you suffering from 111-beetth in any of its many and multifarious forms, oo4Heqnent upon a lingering. nerv. oils, chronic or funcUonal disease? Do you feel uervous, debilitated, fretful, timid.
and lack the power of wili and action Are you subject to loss of memory, have spells of faint- lug, fullness of blood in theheod, feel listless, moping, urint for business or pleasure, and subject to itte of melancholy? Are your kid- Rey, stotrutob, or blood, in a disordered con- dition Do you sutler from rheumatism, neuralgia or achea and pains? Have you been indiscreet in early years and find your- self harassed with a multitude of gloomy symptoms Are you timid, nervous. aud forgellta. and your mind continnally dwell- the subject? Have you loot conedencela 'Myself and energy for business pursuits? Are you wahjeet to any of the following symp- toms; Reess nights, brokt-u sleep, nightmare, dreams, palpitation of the heart, bashfulness, confusion of Ideas, aversion to society, dizziness in the bead, dimness of sight, pimples and blotches On the face and back. and other deeptuident symptoms? Thousiteds of young men, the midille-eged, and even the old, suffer from nervous and physical debit-- ity. Thousands of.
females, too, are broken down in health and spirits from peculiar to their sex, and who, from false triodmoy or neglect prolong their sulleriuge. Why, then, further neglect a subject so pro- ductive of health and happiness wheu there is at hand a means of restoration? FOLVERMACHER'S ELECTRIC BELTS -AND BANDS cure these various diseased conditions, after all other means fail, and we offer the mtrtt convincing testimony direct from the at-. abated theinselvee, who have Wen restore il to HEALTH, STRENGTH AND ENERGY, after drugging in Vain for months and years. Send now sor DEselurrivic Pasirlit.er and Tun ELKM-RIC QUARTERLY. a large Illos trated Journal, containing full particulars and terve-earths WORTH .7 Cop.
tee mailed tree. Address, A Wonderful Rat Story. While workmen were tearing up the old door of the Central freight-house at Auburn, N. lately, preparatory to telaying, they came across an unused scale-box some eight Inches deep and about four feet square. It was pried up tram Its position.
and as it was being mbed a rattling sound was heard inside. The me a broke it open, when ant jumped a monstrous rat. Chase was given rodent, but the animal managed to escape by running into a pile of freight. The rat was as large as a good-sized kitten, and so gray from age that it was almost white. The bottom of the box from which it emerged was found to be eompletely covered to the depth of an inch or more with peanut oohs and the like.
The only opening that could be discovered was a small hole about an inch and three-fourths in diameter, through which a rod bad palsied. When young and small, the rat it is supposed, crawled into the box. and leer gorging itself with plunder was unable to get out, and thus became a voluntary prisoner. It gradually grew until it reached enormous proportions. The materials found In the box indicate that other rats fed it, and thus kept it from starvation.
The rodent was undoubtedly conned for several years, and the action of the other animals in supplying it with means of subsistence, shows a degree of intellence that the rat has rarely been given credit for. How the imprisoned rat obtained water or other liquids to quench its thirst is is mystery; but that it was In the box for several years there can be no doubt. Its long Imprisonment did not seers to impair its physical qualities to any extent, as was evidenced by the sprightly manner in which it dodged about to get away from the workmen when it was released. 1 Old, Loved Home Still. frrom the New Orleans Ptasenne Parts Letter.) All-klallow's brought pleasure excursion trains up all the railways.
Among them was one from Alsace. There were a large number of people sesembled; each person came to carry home kin or friend from Faderiand. None of them all looked more eagerly for the coming train than three persons who stood side by side, evidently one familytwo women and a child held in the youngest woman's arms. The child prattled: "Grandma, isn't grandpa coming soma?" The words were scarcely out of his lips when a small, puny, broken, scrawny old man, very plainly; clothed, but not a speck of dust to be seen on him, made his appearance and advanced to the three persons. The child no sooner recognized the comer than he clapped Ws hands and chirruped: "Grandpa! There'e grandpal" The old man waved a nosegay of wild dowers, and without staying to embrace the wife, daughter and grandson, gave them the nosegay, saying: "They are from the old borne." All burst into tears.
These flowers were fragments of the old home, war shattered, on French soil once, in foreign land nowold, loved house still. Mould lika to be married to-day I Oh JuSc iri Jull-erf 1 -re I It really is very necull-er I don't know why, hut eertainly I a Wish to be married to-dal A CANADIAN bard, wishing to ce)ebrate tbe --a gift by the Princess Louise, of a copy of her :1.7..-- royal mother's "Tour of the Highlands" to a faithful female attendant of her trip across the I- Atlantic, is reduced to humiasting trity of advertising for a rhyme to the word 4- "stewardees." The following la submitted for Li sonsiderationt aye. 'base ingratitede indeedr Cried ft 'no give a finodec- Imo edition of a book tube the steamer's a Said bet "Now, Stupid! moil my joke? lettered so seek platitude: But moiety saki I thought the gift '4-'--- 7- A CaSe of hasin-gratitude." 1L ats unsophisticated farmer who visited :7 Rochester. N. T.
i the other day bad his atomk. Hon called to's man on the sidewalk turning on the water at a hYdrant. Tbe water was rush. lug Out Iforcibly, In obedience to the simple turning of n'scrow, and the' farmer, with an to the spot. "I 'say, boss." said be l'ehat kind of a pump Is "A hydr1nt ii atop;" laid the man.
-r 4 "A hydrant pump? Did itr. IlYdrant patent thste say, bow. mach-dote one of them cost? I if that don't beat allf" "Only V.1." laid the loan, and he kept slowly moving the screw; as if that little effort produced the big stream. "You go right down here till you come to a hardware stare, and they wilt sell you one." He went with the fire of expectation in his eye. WILLIAM elalma to be 149 years old.
Iola known to Baltimoreans, among whom he five, as "ratio Billy." Snowden Disney makes affidavit before Jtvalre Pole, that he has 4- known otd dark William tor II tty years; that Wiliam then bora the same appearauce as now; pi that the deponent's father who had been Nursed by William, gave, the date of the teCs birth as I. Verde Bdiv might muss for a of seventy. He hasbad six "head" of 4-endive-4hat ta eta different families of dree, nevi) how teeny i.e doesn't rentemlost. Ile wee a body servant las Lord Aloes, Marlow alba lAreasteteme, weed to Laghtatt wish him. and vies elev see se ea hatitee Mhos at the battle al el tesseem SUM basseasseeloa filmset.
le Selma it, Mee statesess IS osaling legells. vsktch. 0 eke owes Mow mg 4tetteletm ale ale ittglearit Is Sees, MUM il ist toseseg Ittwomals 4. I now to Play Draw Poker Profitably. firrusa the Sas Irrameopeo Chrentela.
1. Don't buy but half as many chips at the start se the other payers. The expectation is that you will win, and if you lose It is better that you borrow or "owe' up. 2. 1Niever ante up 'till some one tells you to, and thee say that you have, and 'stick to it, which will generally persuade some one else to "come in" twice.
This rule, though aa excellent one, must be followed with diecre. Con. If practiced too often is liable to produce unpleasant feelings. 8. Towards the end of the evening it Is always better to "owe" up your ante 'for a minute" than to "put" up, as the winner of the pot frequently forgets to charge up the debt and none of the other players will remind him, as they may wish to do the same thing.
4. When the credit system begins to creep In. as it generally does about the middle of the game. you should "owe up" if possible. and het chiefly ar-iinst those who always 'put up." This is one of the most important rules.
To win in cash and lose on credit is the great secret of successful tooker-plavliur. U. In dealing always olmerve the bottom card. which you can easily do before the cut. Then, by notiebig how thick a cut is made, you can tell whether that card goes out.
This may help you In the draw. b. Keep a sharp eye ou the discards. They may be of service your draw is not satisfactory. 7.
When you are "in luck'," watch your opportunity, from time to time, to put some some of your checks in your pocket without beinr wen. Tine will enable you to "owe tio if luck turns, and will prevent the others trona borrowing from you. S. When any otio wants to buy more cheeks sad you base plenty, get him to buy of you, tlleesible. to preferenee to the bank.
It en- i yeti to Um amount of your Mental Arithmetic. (Irma this University Itagazine.) some years ago a German named Dime hibited-bis wonderful powers of calculatimb and memory before the Queen. I once met him at the house of a friend, but unfortunately arrived too late to witness more than a few of his feats. Sixty-four figures were chalked upon a board. which M.
Das gave, what thought, a cursory glance, and immediately turning his back upon them, he stated the order la which they were Ouzel, and then repeated them batiiward. Ile was theu, without altering his position, dodged one by one of the asked, What is the twenty- third Aga answered at once and correctly. Again, a vast amount of domittoes-1 wondered where they got so manywere distributed on the table among several ladies, who bad arranged them in squares of various dimensions, while 3ir.Dase otood with back to the table. He was then requestad to run around, and in an incredibly short space of time be told us the number, net of dominoes, but of spots. Thus far for the evidence of my town eyes and ears.
For the rest, eras told that be can multiply In his mind 100 figures by the like number. Ho is an how about it, but the result le always correct. I was told that be can extract the square root of 100 given figures in fifty-two minutesi English Photographic Wrinkle. (From the BOOLOR Globe.) English photographers avoid the strain on sitters' eyes, which usually results in a ghastly stare, by having a clock-face as the point to which they are directed, the eye being al-world lowed to travel slowly from the flifilre XLI all around. The rotary movement of the eyenseful--and ball in adapting itself, step by step, to the figures upon so small a circle at such a tance, hi so excesstvely fine as to cause no terference with the photographic process.
The eye' are excellently well defined, even to ths iris, and the pictures have a marked angainst the enervating, listless, showy life periority over those previously taken In the which is, unfortunately distinguishing Amer. manner- ta which the details of the eyes are lean women, and whicb'is also, unfortunately, reproduced. The sitters have erpressed striking root in this fair Canada of ours. selves as not haying had tug strata upon their But a true to moralizing. It is a proud yea, upon their A Delightful Easy Chair.
A recent number of London Nature contains an article on "Easy Chairs." After noticing the sort attitudes of different -races, such as the Hindoo, who sits on the round with his knees drawn up to his chin; the Turk, who squats cross-legged the Eu- ropean, who poses on a chair; the imerican, who lolls with his feet raised above his head, the writ sums up the modes of getting rest from moonier fatigue as follows: 'For an easy chair to be perfect it ought not only to provide for complete remutation of the muscles, for flexion and oonsogueat laxity of the JoInts, but also tot the esst return of toloOd cies, for Seztoe -end consequent laxity of the Ljoints, but else tot the easy: retunt of blood PULVERMACHER GALVANIC CO Can Zeal ar.1 Vino CnTA111, CL Mir Avoid bogus appruinces claiming arca. tme qualities. Our Pampklet exolains howl jiatinguials Os genuine "rem pie gbauuk. liar ramps ler exuains now I thi Oenidag thi I 1 4 A il le lit.
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