The Lake Geneva Herald from Lake Geneva, Wisconsin on March 9, 1872 · 2
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The Lake Geneva Herald from Lake Geneva, Wisconsin · 2

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Lake Geneva, Wisconsin
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Saturday, March 9, 1872
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2
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(6fcoa .false Derail). Published Every Saturday. Prise, $2.00 per Tear; $1.75 in Advance. C. S. UTTER, Publisher. Cash Rates for Advertising. Eight lines of this type constitute a square. AOCNT. 1 W. 1 Square. . . ,3 Squares. . i 3 Square. . 1 4 Square. . j V oiamn.! ,S Column. i Column. 2.00! 2 50 .3 00 4.00 5.50 4 00 5.001 7 on 10.00 16.00 5.00! 6.25 8.75 12.5020.00 6 00' 7.50 10 50 15.00 24.00 6.001 8.00 10 00 14.00 20.00 28.00 8 25 11.00 13 75 19.25 27.50 44 .00 1 (Vuamn. 10 00 15 75 21 00 26 25 36 75 52 50 84 00 Card of five lines, or less, one year, $5.00. B. .la for Advertising payable monthly. PROSPECTUS. Geneva Seed a Paper, The time has come when every man of thought, business or enterprise feels that our village needs a large, loyal, wideawake weekly paper, and is, we trust, refftiy to sustain an effort in that directi 0. Geneva needs a paper to place her on a proper footing with Delavan, Elkhorn, Burlington, and other neighboring towns, wfcce equal she is in enterprise, good society, public institutions, attractive scenery, wealthy and public-spirited men, as well as numbering about the same in populate ;n. O r town contains 2,042 inhabitants, poss ssing more than the average wealth of Vi icconsin towns; she has five churches; a large, costly and inviting public school builuing, well graded schools, including a Ili oh School, now carrying out a complete three years Academic Scientific course of study; an ably-managed and flour .ihinz Ladies Seminary, situated on a bemtiful, healthful and commanding site, overlooking a crystal lake nine miles in lei gth, and from one to three in width; two ( Id and well-known private schools, nnde: the successful management of college i gat hers, besides several educational orgar izations, among which are two I)e-batin ; Lyceums, two public libraries, reading circle and reading rooms; an old and s ifely-eonducted bank still in the hand- of its former faithful President; a railr iad, telegraph office, wool and flour mills, vinegar manufactory, twenty-five tores hardware, drugs, drygoods, boots and shoes, jewelry, books, confectionery, etc.pli jtols, restaurants, liveries, wagon and bl icksmith shops, ministers, lawyers, doctors, teachers, speculators, merchants, barbers, farmers, photographers, tailors, butchers, cordwaincrs, fishermen, etc., and yc c all without a home jvajicr. GENEVA NEEDS A DATEH To rep eent and properly advertise her attractive features, that property may increase i i value, business improve, and despon ling men be hopeful. A pa or well managed could and would be the means of bringing to the notice of wealthy men the superior inducements this tow n presents over many of greater reputat ins, but really not equal to Geneva in at Tractions. Many a wealthy man retires f r a country home into a les- inviting village than ours, who might have been hr aught here if its true circumstances had been known to him. Many men in Chicago would have had residence! ere before the fire had our rural attracts ns been fairly represented by a good pa er, and the number each summer would 1 much larger, if our summer plensurt s were generally advertised, and although the accommodations may not be ns satiLctory as Saratoga, one tiling is sure, supply and demand will regulate themselves, and if our number of city I visitors ould be increased largely, a cor- respond ng increase in accommodations would f How In the form of hotels ami boarding houses, fishing apparatus, boat-renting, etc. We are within three hours ride of Chicago. au I no town on the route is so likely to draw mt business men to get summer hours. Our village, too, contains good waterpower, ni.d might just as well be supplying a hundred hands with work as nt. THE GENEVA LAKE IIEHALl) Propose. to fill the pap and work for the Vie interests of this town and the adjoining tiovns, as well ns for county interests. It v ill be published on Saturday morning of each week, and w ill contain 28 columns of closely printed matter, ns much as any paper in the county; its columns will be systematically divided into departments of Politics, Education, News an l other necessary and readable to print, manage, do Job-work of all kinds, and, in short, all things expected of a first-class village publishing company immediately after receiving the proper amount of promised public support and subscriptions. We believe Geneva is behind the the times without a raPer am are willing to give her a good one on reasonable terms one that will continually commend itself to the good Judgment of all readers. All we ask is your prompt, unfaltering support m a project wdiicli will add more to your own interests than to those who manage it, at least for the first year; but having implicit faith la the hopeful outlook of Geneva prospects, as stated above, we expect a larger patronage each year of successful management, and, therefore, ultimately expect it will prove a paying institution. ltd terms are i f2.00 per year, or in advance. torGhe, by the light of which he could see the boys crowded on the sled, yelling and shouting, and apparently unconscious of his being in their Avay. So great was the velocity of the sled that before Mr. Groff could get out of the way it dashed directly into ilie plunging horses. The collision was terrific. Some of tile boys were thrown clear oyer the sleigh, several feet down the hill. The most of them, however, wrere piled in a heap among the wreck of the sleighs and horses. One lad lived only a few seconds after being picked up. Several were rendered insensible, being dangerously injured, and all were more or less hurt. One of the horses was killed. FACTS AND FIGURES. HAPS AND MISHAPS. Three children of P. FlattagaU, of Fremont, N. Y., were burned to death the other morning, by the destruction of the shanty they lived in. In New York city, the other morning, an octogenarian named Magaret Watson, while indulging in her habit of smoking in bed, set tlie bed on fire and was burned to death. Mrs. G. D. Garby, of Mecbanicsburg, Ind., recently burned herself and child mortally, by kindling fire In a stove with coal oil. The can exploded in her hands, A son of Mr. Burnett, of Alton, 111., died a few days ago of concussion of tlie brain, from having run his head against a pane of glass which stunned and cut him. . Tlie Darling family, of Dubuque, Iowa, or what was left of them, were re moved a few days ago to the hospital. Seven members had already died of smallpox. A poor fellow whose remains were picked up nt Quincy, 111., several days ago, has been three times indentified, and each time the identification has turned out to be a mistake. The house of Ilonry Spinney, of Yarmouth County, N. S., was burned a few days ago, and his five children perished in the flames. Mr. and Mrs. Spinney were absent on a visit. One of tlie city prisoners at Lafayette, Ind., whose time had expired, insisted on taking the place and filling out the uuexpued term of a fellow-sufferer who was not in very good health. W. J Dowling, of Dubuque, Iowa, caught his heel in the frog of a switch, and, being unable to extricate himself, was run over by a freight train moving backward, his body being literally cut ill two. During a recent storm in Jackson County, Minn., a party of six men were frozen to death when within a few rods of shelter, and a Norwegian, of Rock County, perished in the same storm. The physician attending Miss nattie Thomas, wno had her entire scalp taken off by tlie machinery in a button factory at Naugituck, Conn., nearly a year ago, is replacing tlie skin by transplanting pieces from other parts of her body and from other persons. Three-fifths of tlie wounded surface is already very successfully covered. A California farmer recently scattered some wheat soaked with Whisky over a field frequented by wild geese. The silly fowls gorged themselves with tlie seductive banquet, and got so tight that they could not fly, when the farmer stepped til and dispatched six hundred of them with a club. Other silly geese are also sometimes dispatched by means of a conjunction of whisky and clubs. This person ought to made an excellent policeman: There is a colored man living in Newberry, S. C., who, it is said, lias not slept for three months. He labors under some nervous disorder. No nain is experienced by the unfortunate fellow. 'Ilie physicians are treating this novel phenomenon. The local paper says: It seems to us that insanity or death must have intervened by this time, and yet his mind is (dear and lie labors every day." Cully Sadler, an old, blind wood sawyer of Terre Haute, Ind., is dead. He occupied the Tow u llallahis dormitory, and sawed all the wood for the city and county, and also sawed for citiciis throughout the city. He could find his way by the aid of his cane to almost any house on any dT the principal streets, lie I must have been over sixty years old at I the time of his death, and never until re-I ocnBy became a public charge. Louis lapanti, an Italian music teacher at New Haven, was waked up the j other morning by bis ciuzy wife, who j threw asauccpanful of scalding water in his face and then pounded him vigorously. I Four children were in the room with P.i-I pant i, and, ordering them to shout for help, lie seized the maniac and held her until the neighbors came. Papantis forehead, neck, right shoulder and hand wane terribly scalded, the skin coming off in large pieces. The right eye is also injured, but as lie slept with his right hand over his face, the other eye and a portion of his fare e-eaoed A bright little noy, ten years ot age, in Middlobury, t., the other evening, was put to bed as usual, and in the night it seems that lie got bewildered and arose without dressing himself or putting on ail- shoes, proceeded to his grandmother's house, about twenty rods distant, and aroused them from their slumbers, stating that there was great trouble at his house. The night was intensely cold, and the wonder is lie did not freeze himself. He, however, was taken home, and strange to say, he was not injured by his nights walk. He seemed to be conscious, but w as laboring under a hallucination perfect 1- unaccountable. The panes of glass in one of the store windows of Lexington, Ky., are subjects; ,t proposes to be irJh'r, enenitJ, j largo and fine solid pinto. The frost was li W, and, above all, honest atrl truthful, very heavy upon them one day recently. engaging in no campaigns of personal slander ot abuse to carry a question, but will rely wholly upon facts and truths for its statements. All shall Lave a truthful and impartial hearing through itscolumns on all subjects which a newspaper can publish and keep within the boundaries of ood sense and the refined judgment of a moral community. It promises to We permanently loyal to the highest interests of our town, generous with all ,'ncighborlng towns, friendly to all progressive, uprigTit newspapers, complete in town.p.ounty, State, national and foreign item willing to give both sides of political questions, r I will be decided as to its owr. sentiment.-; it proposes to bo special in its defense of the welfare of education, temperance and the physical, intellecfa I and moral improvement of young me u-Adtromen ; we hope to bo character! ted as their friend.-Thla pt er will be placed upon a sure and sttece &ful basis as far aits resources The frozen moisture on the inside offered an inducement to a clerk of an artistic turn, and, taking his scissors, he cut through the thin coating of ice on the glass, and traced out a railroad bridge, with ears. The etching remained for a day "or two, perhaps more, the sun shining full upon it every morning. A thaw came, and the frost disappeared. The window was thoroughly cleaned by the store porter several timos after the disappearance of the frost, and yet, when tlie frost reappeared on the window more than a week after the first sketch was made there was the bridge, as plain and as clearly Outlined on the glass as the first day. There is ho mark whatever On the glass, and the etching was done with a smooth-pointed instrument. Texas has 110 newspapers. Slippery is the namffof a lDvrlim itor in Kansas Oit- AuiV niicl, nkc other blessings, is More tiasily lost than gained. A schoolboy at Woodstock, Vt., in his sixteenth year, stands six feet five inches in liis stockings. A Cincinnati banker who bahkrupted in 1840 is pitying off his debts in full with Interest. A vulture eagle, measuring upward of nine feet from tip to tip, has been killed in Mendocino County, Cal. Fifty dollars is tlie usual fee for an organist in New York, to play ten times at a fashionable wedding. Goldsboro, N. C., lias three Undertakers and twenty-one doctors, yet no one has died there since November. An Olympia (Washington Territory) ladyjs having a robe made from tlie skins of birds, which will cost $1,000. Rev. Win. II. Pattons Adviefc: "To each fellow man we sav: Go tlioh and do likewise Insure in the Washington. The public vaccinators of Hartford, Conn., have operated upon 1,800 children and-500 adults, at a cost to the town of $1,151) It lias been estimated that during the late war between France and Germany two hundred and fifty cartridges were fired to each man struck. John II. Curtis, of Helena, Montana, has been left a fortune ol 200, 0K0 by a grand-uncle of bis, N. B. Alter, of Greenwich, England, who died recently. A man in Marshall Count, Indiana, recently received $100 for a single walnut tree. The biltt-out measured four feet five inches in diameter. A newly-married couple in Auburn, Me., believing they ought to begin life as they could hold out, ate their first honeymoon supper of pudding and jnilk. --A German writer complaining of the difficulties in the pronunciation of the English language, cites the word Boz, which lie says is pronounced Dickens. Queen Victoria lias presented Mrs. Scales, of Toronto, tlie mother of triplet-, with three pounds sterling. This gift, common in Great Britain, has never before been given to a Canadian subject. The first woman voter oflWyoming wasan old lady seventy years of age, who' voted on her way from the bakers, and went to the polls with a yeast pitcher in one hand and the ballot in the other. Senator Grimes entire (state is bequeathed to Sirs. Grimes and his and her family relat Ives, excepting ten thousand dollars to a .41a--. Bock who was reared in his family. It is said that a society for the prevention of cruelty to children in the shape of exposure from the bare arms, shoulders and legs, which the vanity of mothers delight in, is soon to be established in Boston. - What is believed to be the most laconic address to the jufy on record, wa iU-livereil by Mr. Montague ftere, c. G, at Bristol, the other day. The Recorder .summed up the ease in the follow ing words: Gentlemen of the jury, which of tlie parties has spoken tlie truth ? Jones, a kind-hearted man, thinking his landlady had difficulty in making both ends meet, surprised her on a Saturday night by raising the ju ice of his board. Wliat w as his amazement, at t lit end of the next week, when lifc grateful hostess informed him that she had concluded to raise li is hoard yet again for she thought -lie had as good a light to mi-e it as he! Now, children, -aid a Sunday-school gentleman visitor, who had been talking to the children about good jveojile and bad jieople now, children, when I am walking in the street I sjicak to some jHTsons I meet, and I don't speak to others; and w hats the reason ? lie expected the rej'ly would he, Because some are good and others had, but, to bis discomfiture, the general shout was, Because some are rich and others are poor! A handsome young gentleman walked into the Adams Express office, at Lexington, Ky., the other day, and desired to express a jiaekage of letters to a lady, to whom he do-ircd to return them. What are they worth? asked the clerk who, in making out his account, desired to know what was the risk. The youn g gentleman hesitated a moment, then i lcaring his replied, , hut u few weeks ago I thought they were Worth about $ UK), 000. There was a fresh examjtlc of tlie wort hh's-nc-s of expert testimony during a recent trial for forgery at Taunton, Mass. A eoujile of experts disposed of the juisoner at the bar very summarily. lien Mr. Henry D. Hyde, of Boston, bis counsel, luinded the smartest expert I our ( fid cnvclojus, and asked him if he could tell who-e hand-writing was on them, tin1 witness, after taking time to examine them, said that the sujiorscrij'.-tions on the envelopes were all in the same handwriting, and all written bv the man xlio forged the cheek. Mr. 'Hyde at once took the stand, and taking tlie enelous, -aid, This one was written bv the clerk ot the Boston Water Power (. onipanv, this one by a friend of mine in New Nork, the third is mv own handwriting, and the fourth is the prisoners, substantiating hi- -tatrnient by produc ing the letters received in -(Vine of the envelopes. PHUNNYGUAMS. The man who lost his balance is looking for it Mow to Make a Clean Streep Wash hini-., . r . ; Yol limbs bf smoke may be had from a library bn fire. An exchange recently advertised black stockings of all colors. Why is a young girl like a music-book? Because she is full of airs. Its a way with tailors to .recommend things tyhich are mMch tvoin when you Wrant o biijr hew. We Suppose that there is quite as large an amount of craft upon the land as there is upon the water. Mr. Quilp objected to his physicians prescription to run down the street every day, on the gfound that it w as an excellent street, and he didnt like to injure its good reputation. Now, Patrick, said a judge, what do you say to the charge? . Are you guilty or not guilty? Faith! but thats difficult for your honor to say, let alone myself. Wait till I hear the evidence. What is the difference between an auction and seasickness? One.is the sale of effects, the other the feffeels of a sail. And why do physicians have a greater horror of the sea than anybody else? Because they are more liable to see sickness. Why, Ichabod, I thought you got married moren a year ago? Well, aunt Jerusha, it was talked of, but 1 found out that the girl and all her folks were opposed to it, and so I just give em all tlie mitten and let the thing drop. Eli Perkins says that Albany was named after the Albany Eneiuruj Journal. Mr. Weed, lie says, stafled the Journal there a great many years before a house was built, and people came and settled near by, so as to be where they could read tlie newsjjaper. A pious but uneducated judge closed a sentence with the following touching reproach : Prisoner at the bar, nature lias endowed you with a good education and respectable family connections, instead of which you go prowling around the country stealing ducks. A parsimonious sea captain, answering the complaint of his men that the bread was had, exclaimed: What! complain of your bread that is made from Hour? What do you think of the apostles? They ate shew bread, made from old hoots and shoes, Dihbs and his wife were indulging in reminiscences over their dinner nuts and raisins. How one thing brings uji another, said tlie lady, absorbed in pleasing retrospection. Yes, replied Dibbs; ail emetic, for instance. He can't -ee why she should call him a mean tiling and leave the table in a huff." In a Massachusetts Sunday school, recently, a hoy was a-ked by lii's teacher how many commandments there an ere. 'fen, was the jirompt reply. The teacher said there had been one added, and a-ked him xhat it was. The boy looked perplexed, scratched his head a moment, and then triumjihantly rejdied, The Fifteenth Amendment. Mark Twains First Lecture. A Remedy for Baldness. The A fearful coasting accident recently occurred at Binghampton, N. Y. A number of boys secured a heavy bob-sled, brought voider the took it to tlie top of Oak -tieet hill, a considerable eminence, and started down at a furious rate, with nothing whatever to guide tlie sled or control its speed. In lieu of this, and to warn all others on the j tins way hill, two large torches were placed on the it is fata -led in front. A Mr. Groff', living near J nianv advant ' the city, xvas on his way home with a sleigh and two horses, and had partly ascended Oak-street lull, when he saw appro aeliing like the vvint the two red bald may now take courage and smile at the frequent summer fly." It is no new lotion that is to bring back the hairs of theiryouth and innocence, but a sy-tem of planting hairs in tlie smooth -kin of the head, exactly as cabbages are -et out in a garden. A discoverer, whose name cannot he long concealed from a grate! ul world, lias invented a plan of replanting the liair w here it is lo-t As plants grow so does the hair. It is rooted and thrives like a vegetable. The operation of restoring hair is very simple; put healthy hairs into the eye- of needles and draw the needles through the unper -kin, the epidermis; being drawn through, the hair- are let t in tlm -kiu, as a thread may be left in any material by a stitcher. The root-, which Iuinc been extracted with their bull complete, are 1 epiiUnn;-. The stir- I l:i( e so operate d on i- j mtei ted at lir-t bv j i linen band, but the l.-ii soon take root, ! grow, and bon i i-h. It is not -tated I whither having ilio -ldn punctured in I s ,j'-.i-.iveihc, and bow often If it is a -in ee--, the plan has . c-: one e.,11 have anv color of ii-iir lie may elect, and be can plant a j variety of color-, and thus make his i appearance striking and beautiful. IL'rtjarJ ( I was home again, in San Francisco, without means and without employment. I tortured my brain for a saving scheme of some kind, and at last a jiublic lecture occurred to me'! I sat down and wrote one in a fever of anticipation. I showed it to several friends, but they all shook their heads. They said nobody would come to hear me, and I would make a humiliating failure of it. They said that as I had never spoken in jniblic I would break down in the delivery, anyhow. I was disconsolate now. But at last an editor slapped me on tlie back and told mo to He -ajd, Take tlie largest house in town, and charge a dollar a ticket. The audacity of the proposi tion was charming ; it seemed fraught with practical worldly wisdom, however. The proprietor of tlie several theatres endorsed the advice, and said I might have his handsome new opera house at. half price fifty dollars. In sheer desperation I took it on credit, for sufficient reasons. In three days I did a hundred and fifty dollars worth of printing and advertising, and was. tlie most distressed and frightened creature on tlie Pacific coast. I could not sleep n1io could under such circumstances ? For other people there Nvas facetiousness in the line of my posters, hut to me it was plaintive with a Jiang when I wrote it : Doors open at oclock. The trouble will begin at 8. That line has done good service since. I have seen it ajipended to a liewsjiajiu advertisement, reminding school jnquls in vacation wlml time next term would begin. As those three days of suspense dragged by I grew more and more tin-lnippy. I hail sold two hundred tickets among my personal friends, hut I feared they might not come. My lecture, which had seemed humorous to me at first, grew steadily more and more dreary, till not a vestige of fun seemed left, and I grieved that I could not bring a coffin on the stage and turn the thing into a funeral. I was so jianic stricken at last that I went to three old friends, giants in stature, cordial by nature, and stormy-voiced, and said: This thing is going to he a failure; tlie jokes in it are so dim that nobody will ever see them. I would like to have you sit in the parquette and help me through. They said they would. Then I went to the wife of a popular citizen, and said that if she was willing to do me a ver great kindness I would be glad if she and her husband would sit jiromincntiy in the left hand stage box, where tlie whole house could sec them. I exjdained that I should need help, and would turn toward-hcr and smile, as a signal, when I had been delivered of an obscure joke and then, I answered, dont wait to investigate, hut resjiond! She jiromiscd. I town the street I met a man I had never seen before. He had been drinking, find was beaming with smiles and good nature. lie said : My name is Sawyer. You don't know me, lmt that dont matter. I havent got a cent, lmt if yon knew how bad I w anted to laugh, youd give me a ticket. Come, now, what do you say? Is you laugh hung on a hair-trigger ? tliat is, is it critical, or can it git off easy ? My drawling infirmity of speech so af fecteil him that he laughed a specimen or two, that struck me as being about the article I xvanted, and I gave him a ticket, and ajNjiointcd him to sit in the second circle, in the center, and be responsible for that division of the house. I gave him minute instructions about Lonv to detect indistinct jokes, and then went away and left him chuckling placidly over the novelty of the idea. I ate nothing on the last three eventful days I only suffered. I had advertised that on the third day the office would be opened for the sale of reserved seats. I crept down to tlie theater at four in the afternoon, to see if any sales had been made. The ticket-seller was gene; the box-office wa- locked up, I luul$, to -wallow suddenly or my heart would have got out. No sales, I said to myself. - I might have known it. I thought of suicide, pretended illness, flight. I thought of these tilings in earnest, for I was cry miserable and seared. But of cour-e I had to drive them away, and prepareto meet my fate. I could not wait for lia'f-pa-t seven; I wanted to face the horror and end it the feeling of manv a man doomed to he hung, no doubt. 1 w'ent dolfrii.a back street at six oclock, find entered the theatre by the back door. I stumbled my way in the dark am&ng tji8 ranks of banrias scenery and stood on the stage. The house was gloomy and silent, and its emptiness depressing. I went into the dark among tlie scenes again, and for an hour and a half gave myself up to the horrors, wholly unconscious of everything else. Then I heard a murmur; it rose higher and higher, and ended in a crash, mingled with cheers. It fnadh my lidir riSe; it was so close to me and so loud. There was a pause, and then another; presently came a third, and before I well knew what I was about I xvas intlie middle of the stage, staring at a sea of faces, bewildered by the fierce glai e of lights, and quaking in every limb with a terror that seemed like to take my life away. The house was full aisle and all ! The tumult in my heart, and brain, and legs continued a full minute before I could gain any command over myself. Then 1 recognized the charity, and the friendlinbsslu the faces before me, and little by little my fright melted away, and I beg tin to talk. Within three or four minutes I was comfortable, and even content. My three chief allies, with three auxiliaries, were on hand, in the parquet te, all sitting together, all armed w ith bludgeons, and ready to make an onslaught on the feeblest joke that might show its head. And w henever a joke did fall, their bludgeons came doNvn and tlieir faces seemed sjolit from ear to ear. Sawyer, whose hearty countenance was seen looming redly in tlie center of tlie second circle, took it up, and the house was carried handsomely. Inferior jokes never fared so royally before. Presently I delivered a bit of serious matter, with impressive unctioii (it was my pet), and the audience listened with an ab-: sorbed liusli that gratified me more than any applause; and as I dropped tlie last word of the clause I hapjiened to turn and catch Mrs. s intent and waiting eve: my conversation witli her Hashed ujnoiI me, and in Spite of all I could do I smiled. She took it for the signal, and promptly delivered a mellow laugh that touched off tlie whole audience, and the cxjilosion that followed was tlie triumph of tlie evening! I thought that that honest man Sawyer would choke himself; and as for tlie bludgeons, they jierfonned like pile-drivers. But my poor lit tic morsel of jiatlios was ruined. It was taken in good faith as an intentional joke, and tlie prize one of the entertainment; and I wisely let it go at that. All the pajiers were kind in the morning; my ajipetite returned; I had abundance ot money. Alls well that ends well. Platform of tlie National Labor Re form Party. The following is the jdatform adopted at the recent National Convention at Columbus, O , of tlie Labor Reform party : We hold tliat all political power is inherent in tlie jieojde, and tree government founded on their authority and iM aMi-hed for their henetit ; that all 'citizens are equal in jxdit ical right-, and entitled to the largest religiou-.ind jiolitieal libel ty compatible with the good order of soi iety, as nl-o the u-e and enjoyment of the fruits of their labor and talent-, and no man, or set of men, are entitled to -peeial emoluments, privileges, or inmiu-nitie-from the Go eminent ; and anv l.nv-de-t met ive of these fundamental pripi ijde-. without moral binding forie, should be repealed ; and, bi llex ing that all evils re-ulting troin unjust legislation, now affecting the industrial (la--es, can he removed 1 the adoji-tion of the prineiles contained in the lid-lowing declaration- ; thereiorc, H, .solitil , That it is the duty of the Government to e-taldi-h a iu-t standard of di tribution of eajdtal and labor, by jiroxiding a jmrely national circulating medium, found eil on tiie faith and resource- of the Nation, issued directly to the j'eojde without the intervention of any system of banking eorj'orat ions, which money -hall In a legal-tender in the juiyment of all debts, public and private, and Interchangeable ill tlie option of the holder for Government bond-, bearing a rate of interest not to exi ced b 75-100 J'er cent., subject to future legislation by Congress. 2. That the National debt should be jiaid in good faith, according to the original agreement, at the earliest ojition of the Government, without mortgaging the jiroperty of the jieople, or the future earnings of labor, to enrich a few cajutali-t- at home and abroad. b. That the jieojile demand that the burdens of the Government should lie so adju-t-ed as to bear equally on all classes and interest-, and that the exemption from taxation of Government bond- bearing extortionate rates of intero-t, i-a Niolation of all just jiriiieijde- of the Ib-vcnue law. 4. That the enlightened -pi ri t of the age demands the abolition of the -v-teni of contract labor in our j'ri-ons and other refonna tory in-titutions. 5. That the jmblic lands of the United State- belong to the jioojdc, and should not lie -old to individual- nor granted to corpoi a-timis, but should he held as a sacred tru-t for the beneiit of the jieojile, and should be granted free of cost to landless settlers only in amounts not exceeding ltM) acres. (i. That Congress should modify the tariff so as to admit fiee such articles of common u-e as we can neither produce nor grow, and lay duties for revenue mainly upon articles of luxury and iqion such article- of manufacture as (we Inning the raw material in abundance) will as-i-t in further developing the resource- of the countiy. 7. That the presence in the country of Chinese laborer-, imjiorted by cajiitalist- in large. number- for ser ile u-e, i- an exil entailing want and its attendant train f mi--ery and crime on all clas'c of the American j'eojde, and should be prohibited by legislation. S. That vc a-k for the enactment of a law by which all mechanics and day-laborers em-ploycil liy or on behalf ot the Government, whether directly or indirectly through persons, firms, or corporations contracting with the State, -hall lonform to the reduced standard of eight hours a day recently-adopted by Congre-s for National" employ es, and also for an amendment to the acts of in-corporation for cities and towns by which all laboreisaml mechanic- emj'loyed nt tlieir cx-jh n-e -hall conform to the same number of hours. 9. That the j'rotcction of life, liberty and property arc tlie three cardinal prim ijdcs of government, and thetir-ttwo more sacred than the latter; therefore the n oney nccc--ary for ju oseent ing war- should, a- it i- re-J'aid, he a--e eil and collected from the wealth of the country, and not entailed a- a burden for jo-terity. 10. That it is the duty of the Government to exercise its power over railroad- and telegraph corporation-, and that they -hall not. in any ea-e, be privileged to exact such rates of freight transportation or charges, by whatsoever name, as may bear unilulv or unequally upon either producer or consumer. 11. That, as both hi-tory and exqverience teach us that power ever seek- to perjetuate itself by any and by all mean- at its command, and that its jvrolonged jio--.e-sion in the hands of one person is always dangerous to the liberties of the people; and believing, too, that the spirit of our organic laws and the stability of our institutions are best obeyed on the one hand and seen red on the other by a regular constitutional change in the Chief Executive of the country at each quadrennial election; therefore wc are in favor of limiting the oeeujtancy o' the Presidential chair to one term. 12. That fitness, and not politic il or personal considerations should be the only recommendation to public office, either appointive or elective, and any or all laws looking to the establishment of this principle are heartily approved. 15. That vi e deem it exj'edient for Con-gre-s to rev Uc tin Patent law- -o a- to give labor more fully the benefit ot it- own indention-. 14. Tiiat we demand tlie subjection of the military to the civ il autnority, and the eon-iiminent of it-ojeratioiis to National purpose- aone. 15. Tn.it v. e are in favor of granting general amm -tv, and restoring the Union at once on the ba-is of equality of right- and privilege to all, the impartial administration of ju-tiee being the only true bond cf union to bind tin State- together and reconcile the people to the government. UEUtFES ETC Wlien a carpet is taken tip to be Cleaned, thfe floof bteueath it is generally covered with dust. This dust is very fine and dry and poisonous to the lungs. Before removing it, Sprinkle the floor with very dilute carbolic acid, to kill any jvois-onous germs that may be present, and to thoroughly disinfect the floor and render it sweet. On good authority it is promulgated abroad that tWo drops of turpentine oil in a little milk is a complete antidote to phosphorous poison. Children not un frequently bite off' tlie charged end of jilios-phoric" matches and swallow them. It is stated that a girl was recently saved in England who had actually eight of them in her stomach, by this newly-discovered remedy. A griddle for baking should never be greasecq as this destroys the delicate flavor of the cakes. Scour well with a cloth and sand, and wash with hot suds, w ipe dry, and just before baking rub with a coarse cloth and salt. It is not neces-ary to Wash and scour it every time it i-wanted; only once, to get ail the grease out; but use the cloth and salt every time you put on fresh cakes, just as the grease would be used. A Good Healing Salve. Take of i sin, beeswax and Castile soajv. one jvart each; two parts mutton tallow; throe ol lard; dissolve all slowly together. Tlii-salve is used a great deal by people here, w lio jirefer making such articles them selves to jvaying five times what they are worth. For my part, I could not do without it in my family. For a cut joint, Orleans molas'ses or syrup (never sorghum) should be used instead of tlie tallow and lard. Cor. llural Aeic Yorker. Mince Pies. Three jvounds good beef, lean and fat together, nine quarts of green apples quartered, three jxtund-of good rai-ius, nine cups of good haul cider, or five cujvs of good vinegar and four cups of water; sfx pounds of sugar, or twelve Cujis jvre-sed full and rounded, one and one-half cups suet cut fine, or the same of butter, one and a half ounce-cinnamon and three-fourths ounce of cloves ground together. Put all into a kettle and simmer till well heated through, then pack into a jar for use. It w i 1 1 kei j) if you don't eat it. .Sweet cider will do, but it will require one he.ij'ing teasjvoon of tartaric acid to cacli cup of (he cider. IB -7V rn llcral. An Improved 'VThiiewa-h. Slake half a bu-liel of lime with boiled water, keejdng il covered during tlie juo. o--Mrain it, and add a jieck of -alt, di oived in warm water and boiled to a thin jia-te: half a jiimnd of powdered SpanMi whit-! ing, and a jtouml of dear glue, di oived in warm water; mix these well together. 1 and let the mixture stand for-i vend dav Keep the wash tint- prejian d in a kettle or j.ortable furnace, and when u-ed jail it on as hot as jio ible. with jviintei vvhilowa-h bru-lic-. Thi- m i;x .-ha-been found, by exjK rienee, to an.-uir on wood, brick and -tone nearly a- well a oil paint, and i- mm li clu aj- r. Handling Hog-. A jtraetiiai breeder1 gives the follow ing advice, wind), in the main, w e think sound for iho-r w ho-e herd is not too large, and w ho an engaged in mixed hu-bandty. To handle lings to tlie be-t advantage, a jm-ture i- meded of mixed gra e-, elm i r, blue gra and rim- ! othy, and it i- be-t if tlieie i- no running water or stock jionds in the lot. Hog- dobetur w here there ate no brain lie- or stock jiond- to v allow in. In jdace there- of, have good well-waK r jiunqu-d for them. Have trough- made, and nail -trips across, eight indie- ajiart, to keej the hog- from lying down in t lie water, and let tlie-e hog- lie nt on floor-, to keiji them from digging uji wallowing holes. If anv iced be given it should la- soaked in -w ill barrel- for .twelve hour- bdore , feeding no longer and lid to them as drink. (hrmu nUorn 11 ei oj'L . I Home-Made Cream Candv. To any quantity ot white, or rii an light sug..f, add an equal quantity of i old water; di---olve in a little cold wait r, wheat -larch, , in the projioition of two -poonfuls to one tcacuj) i f sugar, and s t it a-ide ready for u-e ; -et the sugar and water on the tire to boil ; do not -tir mui li a f 1 1 r tlie -tiger dissolves ; let it boil until a little of it, di'opjH-d into eohi wati r, will harden riadily; then add tin- -tan 1), -tit ring very rajiidly, and boil a minute or two; agahi try; w In n done, jour into a buttered di-it. or ian, and -et a-ide till i on enough to work with tlie hands ; add to it while w orbing such flavoring ext rai t a-may be juef rred ; work till vciy light; draw out inti tl.-it length-, and i u! into stills. Thi-w ill lie found a- good as anv made at a confectioner's llunJ Anr !. a self on her side, suffer from a convulsive fit. In other cases, when attempts are made to lead such animals about, they run forward, plunge, strike against any obstacle, roar, moan, grunt in breathing, and appear to suffer acutely if touched or disturbed. In other words, tfith the impactions of third stomach,- which is the essential lesion of the disease, whether induced by smutty stalks, old indigestible stalks tlia't have no smut, or other kind of food or poison, there are two distinct conditions induced the one of stupor, liMlessness. vertigo, ami depression of sjiirits, indicated by the animals standing sullenly until they drop or are relieved; the second is a state of exquisite sen-itiveness, a liyperivtliesia of the skin and system gen-allv . The animals are not only excited but in a state of actual suffering, and die very suddenly in a state of coma or in eonvul-ions. The di-ease doc- not last long. I hare seen an animal linger on four or five day-, liut usually the" whole course of the malady i run in twenty-four to forty-eight hours. An animal first seem-to show eo-tivene-s. with a div muciK bur the scanty excrement ; and, although apparently undi-tnrbec. and even feeding, may be dead in twelve to twenty-four hour-. The ciiagno-i- of tlie di-ea-e at an early jveriod of its manife-tation- is tin re-fore impot taut, and it re-ts on the knowledge cif the manner in which niitnd-liave been tri ated and fed (H- the -imul-tancous attack of several animal- sl.ow-y anil e-jiecially on the ob-m-x atioi - of a fact that I have usually no.icel. that tlie animal- which have eaten mo-t ravemm--y have been the first and mo-t -evil-affei-ted. Did cattle may som. tmu"-avoid the -mutt food, and young aura b-eat heartily: the latter will be found the only one- to die. Feeding Smutty Corn Straw. and Ru-tv Even year, says the lUo'iin llural, more or less cattle become di-ca-ed from eating tlie smutty ears of cun left in the field at hu-king lime; and, in winter, from feeding upon rusty straw, much evil results. Among the diseases which came under tlie notice of Professor Gamgeo, tlie English veterinarian, who was cin-jilovedby the Commission of Agriculture of the -I nited States u investigate the sjdenic or Texas flyer in i attic, is a roj'ort (only just published) m the HI Effects of Smut. Ai cording to tin-analysis eif Dulon;, given in the Journal dt Pharmaric , lie found smut to contain a material similar to fungine, a material allied to o-mazone, a nitrogenous substance, a fatty matter, a waxy matter, acids, a brow n coloring matter, a free organic acid, and combinations of thi-acid with magne-ia and pota.-li; lastly, ho found phosjdiate, muriate and suljihale of jvota-li, sulijiliosjviiate of lime, sal ammoniac, and oxide of iren: it contained no starch. Tlie eomlu-ion arrived at was that tlie evident tendem v was o derange the alimentary canal in 1h fiist j'lace, then to disturb tlie jiroi c-s f nutrition or assimilation; and, la-l!v, to excite tin emunetnries for tin di-i barge of noxious jvrini ijile-, more jat t icuiarl v by inducing an cxce-sivc seen tion of mine, r by diarrhea. Upon the elicits juo duced by feeding ru-ty -it aw, the te-ti-tnony was to tin effci't ilia deaths from this cau-e w ere by iho-e di-ca-es which always jvrevail when animal- are badly nourished, namely stomach tagg.rl Painting. A correspondent in tlie Jo,rna! of il,,-Farm give1- tin follow ing li.ut- on jiaint-ing building' Tlie advantage of a good coat of jiaint on tlie woodwork of buildings and w ooden imj)!( mi nt- i- too obv i-ou- to need any sjveeial notice. The on'y thing iHi e.u v to speak of i-, whflli t-1 tlie he-( method of jicrfonning tlie work ; to giv c the greatc- durability ? Bi.ihllng-! ate juinted tor a dould; nnrjiove; in tin 1 lir-t da e Ar ornament, and in tin - r-ond laee to alibi d greater durability t tlie wood. IkaintmgJ- an obj'yU I great mijtortancc to tbi Butkci. loUwitl.om i! hoti-e- and imjli'meiiK vvq nm hot n ore tli an half a- long a- w in n lo jit w i oaint-, ed. The ornamental pait ol painting de-! pc nds on 1iiecoIoringniateii.il enqihwtd and the skill -how n in the j nqu r adapui-t.ition of mixing tlie ingredii uf-. B it the utility of tlie w ork drjend- alt ogi i her on the oil. Tlie i losing of ike pore- o'- tl--at ui at ing ol the surface ot the wood, to exclude air and moi-ture, i- tlie gicat oh ii t to l.o obtained. Oil. without tlie admixture of j.aint, thoroughly winked into tlie wood, will lie tlie be-1 jiroti erion aguin-l aimo-phe1 b-iiiflucnee. but tlie fir-t co-t will be mut li gi eater Ilian vdmi mixed witli paint, i.dnti r- direct too much nttenti n tog lie lapiditv otixeiuion, w iiich i- i neomj'at -ible w ith filling the w ood w ith oil w iilmut extra ingredient- for drv ing. -noli a- benzine, im pontine, jajnin. vaini-b. litli irge. it. .. vv liich have a tenth licv to deeomjx -e the oil w ill) vv bicli tlie jiaint i- mi d, ami w Inch i- the only ju incple of dm aide ;.G lie-ion in jiaint. Tlie small amount of oil w hit h i- left in tlm j. uni i- termed into a g 1 o , v hit h i - onlv - uj'i I fii ial . n 1 ' - - n w urn off bv ram To lie com i 1 1 e ed tliat lurjient in mp;i tlie durability of jiaint, we n-id m G in ob-erv e tlie efl'e. t it produce- on oi 1 -pot-nil floor-, loti, ing, etc. But flu i i-ide w.nk not cxjio-ed to weath t. a due joi tion of t urpi nt ine w it h oil i- bit lea for mixing jiaint than od alone, w hie !i t unitin' jiaint yellow in the ab-enee of nil and light All tlie ri jiaration tied od i"d-lo in. .h good jiaint i- boiling in flee it i roni inqiurii ic-, and for out-ide work, bam-, fences, etc . nothing but the pm-e-t oil should lie u-ed. a il i-alwavs ebe eiieaj'e-1 in tlie end; for in jaunting cv erything dejiend- much on having Bunn ork w i 11 done All the arth .e- -houl i lie good, and tlie p( ration -ki!llul! in i tunned. In conclusion, ha flirmir- not i n an v w i -e neg lor t to ji-iisit llie'ir build ing-, vi.rd finci-, etc Moderately eofli vv eothe r i- the b st t ime to lav on the jiaint, and gn at iia-le in tlie aj'fl ; tarn i- i nadiiii--ibl . The oil mu-i hive time allowed for ah-orjiiion. -o Bait thi jiaint and oil v il lu e une glaerj ami .ndm aU-d voil,. I Ji out . ml to v fm lux 1 i- before the second eoa. i- a;qi,i d juiinler- talk of giving wo coat-in a day. it mav be done, lmt ujion it, durability is far ji oamomi di-jiatcli, and tlie farmer who d painting in a hurry, and m 1."'. w father, commit - a great ei:-t h. the jvrejiarat ion dries with -ml by the licat in tlie hoard- ill U t' absorbed and the jiori - of Bn wool oiiiv closed by the sulfate o'. Bn j.io' Clear, cold weal her, jmre iin-e i d oil v uh out any t m jieni ine or o; Jh j diviig m,.' rials, and long interv ai- betwiin th" ,q jdieation-of -eviral ioat- of jaunt. ;"t tiie best j'lan that can be a 1 i ; o c I . The Use of Neales on a Farm. colie, mara-mus, glanders, farcy, -kin and u'dmat- eli-ea-es, catarihal affection on- swellings, Tlie reports relating to tiie effects of smutty corn are so important tliat we reproduce them entire. Tiie Professor says; Cattle fed on smutty corn-talks fir-t denote id-health by con-t i jiat ion. It is true tiiat a farmer may 1 e attrai ted only by an animal t5ir, dowi, with an unthrifty-looking, stating coat, and dry muzzle, and jverhnps trembling; or a te' r may be noticed tucked up, witli hind limbs drawn under, head depi e-sed. hivering, dullness of eyes, and anxious ( prexsionof countenance in a third variety the animal seems e-xcited. breathes quickly, and i- apparently semewhxt delirious dndec-d, in the (ondirion- described by Mr. Gumming, of Ellen. Aber- We liav e been in the habit, f..r a in: seile-of year-, of weighing Hi tlie hay, fodder, straw, giam. i te.. fed r -old on tlie farm, and wc are -aii-tied tliat we have -aved Hie j'ri'c of a jaur of good jvlatform -rale- e va ry vear ! -o doing. Tlie jirolit- of fanning djnnd veiv largely ujuin attinlion to tiling- -in .11 m tin m-elv i s, but in tlie aggn gae amu mt ing to a large -hate ot cm's income With lids in-trument at h uni le may know just i ! i . w mm li coin i- flu to the lings ami jvonitiy; how manv oai-pit horse : bow much s ed j- sown uje.n H i land, ami man v otiiei jvoinl-equ.diy v a'ra -tee to know. For in-iaine. in -eking live s'oik, the v light i- usually r.a,,, ,o',, b the drover or mtclier bnving at the tarm ei-'- door. The canliss farmer feid- hi- .tte until lie think- they are fit nong: in turn off, scjjs tin m to llu hub h r at thcr , .a,',,, ti,, dt c- i d w i igiit . a ml j in k t - 1 h'1 jua feed-. Jlow much of tin amount i-protit lie cannot tell : lie did not ni'-a-Mo thefeiilnoi vviigh tie animal Long jirartiee enables the buver to wiigh Bum veil eor'-ei tly with tt.e y . amt thus lie ha- the inf xju i it nee 1 -mi: at an adv nntage, v lii h be i- not -ov to use. A good scale would -ave its co-t in a f ' w h traii-ae tion-. The i an ful fa; mcr A ed- out gtain by nn . i-ure or w i igiit, and charge- bNo t!w bullock: at interval-of a wick, or so in rig- ids plat flu m -ca!e -o tlm anima, i an stand uj a ui it, notes how nun li 1 ei f it show s Ji r tlie grain eaten, and when the feeding does not pay, sells to the bub h r or drov e r. In doin g t i i s lit . - not a f 1 a i A the buvers j raetici d i v c. wliiei. .an amm-t fix thi r.wteii at v-iiifl; will imn the -c.de An-r.-a,, n U. deensliire, as resulting fi niim;aeih the Biird -tomnch, a- in c .- - soning, nothing i- more s;-,u chlirium, a--o. iat''d a- i- i-witli 1 1'iidni's,, A firmer from tlie We-t says that w 1 n put a rope around tin 1km 1 t w hich he found -binding w symj toms of -iekne-- jri -t nt animals of the lifrd whiili ir" her in tlie corn field, -hi lurm furiously. I have -eon an annua f Qrir k C ki. H' v - and add two d a-jiooi, j n i li of salt . one er three uj- f i ur, - b,k ing j- w do-, a i se, a , : h rec ( gg-

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