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Plattsburgh Republican. (Plattsburgh, Clinton County, N.Y.) 1813-1916, June 27, 1874, Image 1

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UTILITY.—\The Greater.! Good off the Greatest Nmaber/'-BENTHAM. iini vr \i:. IM.ATTSIU'RCH, CLINTON CO., N. V., SATURDAY MORNING. UNi: J7. Is74. :I:I'I IU.fr V\. N: :: \ i\- - u»i..-. ' • Ton-.\ *. :y a' • V.hcl, HOME ENTERPRISES.--No. 15. •1. M.N\: : n:.\ VIM.. -evf ,'I . •; !:.,!. s »' it'i ' f P'.V.t ..r t\^ J. rn:f rH the Whitehall •_). II. 'mad. but wl.kh i« i.-n Snv V. :'K .'. Canal t K. K «'.>-. d..:rph. nil A- ri.ii !? owned by i« the'hlle Putting ourselves tuidtr the puiJai.ee of ( apt K.:ti (.1: h .', MIIOI! a «!r<>ti; -l« amelor. and an inch from renter to XrOT Conference TeroU^Tar.^J Con- vention. i.\I !• . 1.;- II o| II. l!V dllCt'd Vt .-. .lie i.; <• rro-jv-..!, ••\! Fri.lav. ,II th. i, •am- 1 li w . 11. ' r\ :',: ! . ad. I : .; •'. - 1 ):<• Wo: uutrelief A^ - •>... Ch a/-. 1 it, a I ,'.'.•:: Cm >d* V. of :.e! ill. . \ I I • - ..tul tri.itnj.l.al tr.usic. through ! Tiu ' u,mc .-• Tuesday aft. rnouii to the ! Uc l!l;t5e 3' '.)'•} !•• k tin* train for Mon- ti t!.»' t:r:•*T;11 celebration in that o - lay. ol 5;. John Ilaj'ti-ti's i . h a lit.i' appearance. •'fin na. slualcd in a force rear •;l< :> <•{ tin- L'ulf Ausabie K.vc- !,o village h--i>— :,o s'ore— 1:0 \v..i or t! t<v dwclMng N a -'rat:;er i !r..;i. sh-iiM .1 the wonder tl e west L :de ;i ii.. ii'iiMvin.K of !,.[> i t' vjmiiiiiiij: Co through if s\pwa'iii.; or oihtr procc« 1'if ;•• :: is (H ! ; the f.:nice or forge. This oif i- hum Ii;.' .'\..in us Arnold Iron Jline whiih hes to the HI dwaid of t!it! track about otic mile strati,'. ;ij> the steep hill-side. i n ••I MI J'.I.d ot: V •' i.d the tiavc !• r who > Lf'tt Wi I.ih Js v,l ;i« ;], , l: thi s vv.ld J-!.:.-\ f, r.l-l . cs vv tun he sf-r- n j «.!i Il'iilKUldi of !,.[ > I 1 '.::* that i: needs to >!nrk siii. and. taking a lighted candle foilow- ed h.tn down a !.older into a ho!!\ bc-i le the Imz'\ pump tod. constructed of bc\vy square t :r.hi-r. ttliMi WeiLid v'only up and down — the >:iolc I.t ;:.g alx.-.i! four fed. 'Yl.e fr-t SOD*:.'ioii. t.f'i r g*-t:inti we!! down out of the ic H!I of ilajl.^lit. i- 5_rtvaL!c—Iho C\.>1 tetnpft.iMiti- affT.linu a pleasant change frotn t!ie hi .I ;.;r il. ve-tlic i.e\t is one <d pa u in tin; liumh—the wet rutins of the ladder !'• e' ;ig ;.k; ice to the li.-.nd>. 1>OWI.' ilown. tie jo: noir, cmnins to a nariow Jo.tt- forin. t! e ('.ii-!. r.u.t.'i-T ( 3 ti? to not f-top i IV, and ««.'i!oo-.!i i.tmo-t to !.ei d the cautior;» k:i\u;i ^ tli.it .; tmnl'Ie of a coup!' of I.UI1- . drid in! woiilJ follow; a few careful steps I ::.rh in d eenter. These jiggers h»re a tiolent iopjinj: motion up and down, of a few inches, and ire immersed in a large tank of water when working. Into these the ore and nvk it shoveled a3 it comes fmm !!IP crn-'.ier. Then the jigging motion commence* aril tV- Are, l-eing ahout twice as heavy as the i • W. i.alnraliy settles to the lo!f. in .u •! ft'!* througli the holes, wli;;* the rock i»td,.vi\ed olfand thrown away. This is a hasty and imperfect * ketch • f tin? pr.'Cfss of 5i-p.iratin^ a! thc-f «•;!,-. T!:o more usual method is to roa«t the ore nnli! the rock becomes fiiahle, when it :•> put vinder \stampers a process nliieh Ins hei n tUsciibcd licretofi>re by t;s in lias tciic^ of papers. In some respects one process, i- pie- Spfitnx P<\>a: Tie To.yC si.-n .:. A] to thre* or four different sect!\' f,-r nfi rfiici- a' i- :.v~[ d.recv: tl. Temp'Tine e <'• • is within tlie !• J' \V '.v. : .f (• until v.e come to the a force pntn]> of the Uowu wt po again pump iSelf, which : i most p.'iiuitive design—having a solid piston now owi.ed and woiked by ' about ten inches in diameter, working iu ;\ in i.'.ii experienced Washburn's i:.\tj list Monday. There was a .ii fhtt. eiiiiposed of upper tens. • II; ;• : ti ns aiw.us ti*. on the backs ol IIIHI-—ai. ! !•;>:.i-;..iiia'iy ^t.ind on the - ' •: ;»(li.ui^e. The liuli.tiis were the :. ; :ie ..f.iele; the >oenery was dilapi- ..tei .et- ll ii.-. A-c, n..::: ti. the inii- < I.M . i 1. l.iii,' c mipobcd apparently of cover- he 1'.; }:,•!•.. ! ; (i • V. V. ! -,v tl.i r tn \ ••••• ),..\t :.. be thankful ior. '.V-: i\. IJii.i ^r.tx, the co.tnirtii;:':. who 1...- ' i:. lyii'i in the riattsbur^h i.iii. has h.tl i - t::a'. and has lien sei.!e:'.ci d to - •• • i\*i .-= :i for two years i'i \i. fl ML. s^tate (reohi^ist. i= to attend t:.« II—* \ Co. Teacher's Assneialioii, at Mo- :.r .'i.'v loth. a:.d deliver the annu.ti ad- T:IK f e 1 ir l'oiut store at 1'ott lietity was h'ir:.< 1 hist Wednesday evening, loss lioui - ; • i * !\ s..\ als o it de.c'iiri ^ !ioLi>e lit M '..AilLc. Tin. oecasl mal pup of a lire-cracker re- n. :..l- the patriotic citizen that the USth au- i. '.' r- i.y i; tin' L'.r'.h of this gn.at a:.d ^!o- : '.- :.at \ti i- ab •'..: to l.d! :tr •:::.•}. Y:M. \•'..' ',..\> -V- .\-a a,;<'! F,;r.*ii i- A-lc-j- • f la^st wt t ii tui t'el.ited one d.:y by •'.• .. . .de:.t..i / •'• i'i-;/ \•' a v.j.oh-ti.rin. A - ::.!!.; ' - i\.-:.Vt-n.i-t:t is f:es.h ;o i-ur moltio- 1. - lie! V. e fAh'l.d olir SUIljUthies. .;,III:I; Tit ; • >N !:a.> »h»t..tied his wil- - ! > ajp.ar before a council at I'iy- ( h;;rcn and answer to the charge of '•i; Mr. llce.jhcr. but 1 is oiler is po- 1H >'. 1 ;. r..i--.-h ^ exten. .r.it.ce in •.t'Uh Iiiani-it.c As-ochit:*u are ,-ivc preparatiou- for their next public which will be aborrt * tor) . u ••:r t Ntend-'d no'.'c\ of which •ho . Ill .\-i tis.l'.ioni: Ilenty \Ti c-ntt The ll-r.r'i-'.yt '.s «ete a:te;t- luita of L. IS. it na< ouin^' to v..-.--i tii e p.ir - Wi u the tr lie v. i.-, Tiler- .-.in, i .'\ r. iruihcil ay v.h.le at- a car wheel l:..;ij;t to I'latt,- •y Dr. Lyon. • > fined hi.-> lie - to th. eli'Let that ^:a;tin^ to Dor- }>S jury, and that in th\ Iteeorder's \\\. •;., can: llhtio. l • v . .i- i If.,.. . a:.m- • I'lJi'.e ; the lava beds: the tunibliiig, »ault- v.i- the best ever seen in Palmer's •' programme wa- intertniii.tble, and ie excellent. ! the nicest thlii-^ out for gardens, ..t.\ t.- . r .-ttoe's is lirnsse's Lawn Sprinkler nlf.li tiiiowj a boautiiul due spray, instead o:; uge heavy drops, as b usual with sprink- !e:». And the wonder consists in its cheap- l.i«—HI:!;, liftecu dollars, this being but i'.t!- tie :: than is cLarscd fur the eiraplest : -Volviiii; jets for fountains, while here two n three si is are furnished, together with all appliances and connections necessary. —! at the hardware, store of J- U.Vilas and i.\ iiniii'.' i tie. THE > xplatiatioii of the teiU'uitl in regard to that miscarried coturetttiicatioti is satis- factory. It seems that the article was not r«-t up horn the manuscript of our corres- pondent, but that it was used as a \memo- nil,il'..u\ for another. We. arc In doubt which to admire most, the tenderness of conscience exhibited by the Sentinel, or the —what shall we call it—shoTTii by the man who fiirni.heJ the memorandum. lie may be oiil euoturh and big enough, (as th e Sudiitd suggests 1 , but it would stem by this transaction that there are other quite as im- poitaut qualities which lie needs to cultivate. PEOPI.E ou tUe line of the X. T. & Canada railroad are getting shy of old tin cans which they find lying about loose. Last winter a man residing opposite Chipuian's Point found one and took it borne, thiukins it raiuht be useful in the family. Jlis wife cleaned it up nicely, scraping off nearly a teacupful of some oily substance, after which it was iisod for ketosehe awhile, but, as it leaked, it was finally thrown aside, and kicked about carelessly from one X'lace to auotli.T, until a few weeks ago, after Mrs. Deyo was killed by tbe explosion of a simi- lar can, suspicion was aroused that this rohtht be another of the same kind, wbcre- u;-.on i'. was taken to an opeti field, where ait exploder was tried on it, with a most re- markable result—a young volcano^, ffi 1 '!'' 1 ' ip the ground !h aTerrfruTlnanner, let- ting loose force cnotiih to blow up a steam- boat. Xow that the da)s begin to shorten, and the nights to lengthen, and weeds threat- en to cover the land like the frogs of Egypt, arise betimes with the lark, and go forth i^aily fo your garden with shouldered hoe. There is no sublimer a spectacle than th:-*—to ai-e'a man who was made upright in t! e image of his Maker, dowu ou hii knees, ignoring the bone in his back, pulling weeds, say from his onion bed. The situation teems with mora! lessons. How promotive of hu- mility. And patience. Then observe the delicate ^reen spires pointing their tiny Cu- rjirs heavenward, like tbe tent poles on Ziou's Hill- They resemble the virtues- Ti:e:i there are the weeds—vices, don't you Bf . e —^,j rank and hard to kill: also, the sweat ol the brow, bunging to mind the fact that: In Adam's fall We sinutilall, <>.;;.,; onion bed abounds in great moral le,»ons, and happy he wbc heeds them. A i.i <•!• illustration of tbe indestructibil- ity of cv.I.r timber is to bo fotiud iu the lui'.die ot tin: street leading lioui Broad slic e C- <!.: lime t o : r 101; : . b. ,.i I!JII.I:J; ,.e nl He' i»i-r i t h Hi'V.1' Mining Company, of Pittsburgh. Pa., who own a tract of land about two miles loin;, from cast to west, and on..- tn.le wide, IKI.I north to south, stretch- ing [or a long distance to the eastward of the railroad track, and including on that side, the mine vihlch v.as formerly known as j the Ct ok Ore Dcd. <>ii Tuesday of last week \>e had the plea- sure of making an extended tour of inspection over the piupeily ol this corporation lying on the west side of the track, in company with Mr. II. Vceder, the efficient Agent and (ieneral -Supctiuteudcnt of the property, and ('apt. Kichard Kino, the overseer of the mine. l'assiu^ up the hill at nearly right angles with the railr.-.td track, but bearing a little to the liyht, wo first come upon the Old Barton Ore Bed, which adjoins the ilussoy A- Uowe Mining Co.\: tract on the north, but iu v.hieh, however, that Company holds a \mining interest. - ' This bed, which is only a continuation of the main Arnold Hill veins, was apparently never worked to any a'reat extent, but appearances indicate that considerable prospecting lias been done in former times. Follow-in:; the course of this vein—which runs ueaiiy northeast and southwest—in tbu latter direction for half a mile, we anived at the Arnold llill shaft, from which neatly all the ore is now raised. A hasty examination of a large area of sur- face in the vicinity disclosed the fact that there are no less than sis veins running par- allel or neatly so to each other, for nearly a mile to the southwest, which have been par- tially opened by former owners. These veins have almost a uniform dip of about 70 de- grees to the northwest, and are from three to fourteen feet in thickness, the parallel distance between them being from four to many hundred feet. These old pits are usually full of water, and are ugly looking places—suggestive of profound depths down into the bowels of the earth, beneath the surface. In some places vast masses of rock have fallen from the roof and choked up the mouth of the pit, while in others, deep down in the dark recesses^ we see masses of snow and glittering ice, al- though it is past the middle of Juue. The investing rock, or \country rock,\ all through this region is Gneiss and its near relations, merging occasionally into a variety closely resembling granite, but yet never losing the mat Us of stratification which distinguish metamorphic rocks. Passing onward to neatly the &out!i line of the tract we saw the remarkable dyke de- scribed by Mr. Emmons iu the State Geolog- ical blinds i:i to the top e-f another l.ulkr. and ferable, and in some, the other, thisilepiinl- ing considerably upon the quality of the ore. The ore from this separator seems to be re- markably clean. Waste goes on here as well as at all other separators, but processes are gradually being perfected which v.ill probaLry finally reduce this waste to the minimum. Of course this work takes a large quantity of water, and. tbe mine being near tbe height of the laud, here was a difficulty. Hunniug •li oil l:i- A. Vim. •si. !•' at ..: :!> i^i.t of Mii.i.h on and t stove .s n.-.k.i.g anpiove- •> !».!.;,• on the street camp to the iron .y tl lott^h which a .el A rathe;, ; a being a:.d preparations arc K°'\8 '***'* the erection of a house and ba m l-temtses. hat bteii a gtcal II.IIUJ of clergy- - u.-i-k in I'laimburgh, U> attend tie • i.c couvcuUou, which waa b«M in '. -Ji-vl Church the '£id and 'ISA. •i- the apiiearanre of orderljciUttus •• • I*..- i,« learned UuU the mverspe -i ol arrest* hate been GuUriaSf »- t-re*»ej by U*«lr Cc'iictery, where one end of a Mici.s up, and has btiick up ft out a, ud which the memory of the oldest reacl.etb. not. I t is evidently \.uiciiTit landmarks\ wliidi the it bv; feel delicate about meddling !tli,—and therefore the probability is that wiil ci.i.'-inue to stick u;> tihli! the present, ;. lalioii sh.'il! all le. jolted over it, as the .--:. ha- IK-L'U ..;I the journey to their lon^ •'.:..: I . 'e . Clinton County Fair. tin- i .. I At.nua: Fair of the Clinton .:.:;• A.iiciiltunil and iioiticultural So- '-!;.. i..:. be held at Cumberland Park, .a'.i-b.: ..'., N. Y., Tuesday, Wednesday, ....j- : :;. :.iid Fiulay, September lolh, IolU, ili. ai.-i ! lb. 1-7-1. I'illlllll M-. 'Inn itetumm List is. now in the hands ol e p: inter, and will soon be ready for pub- :..!. HI—copies may be had on application • th.-s. etetary. AMlSKJILSTs. l;.V«-l: U.M.I. TufHSAUIiXT , ..>:, : . «;: Amateur Clubs. I'rize *5U. Tb e .'.-i uti ring lor the prize to sekct their i ii im.pire, and to lie governed by the mles i^Ti. Kn'rlej to be made to the .Secretary . • : I- : :e .September sth. ]o..; C.U K.—I'ltIZE Slo . H...I II. .e co'.itie; ojn-n t o ali'y pencil IU . ::!..:i Col,!;. -I.OA.' itiit:-!-: i.-A't:.—pni/.i; s-lo. 1!.,- slowest hni'*e to win the race. Drivers i '•: .i--iii.til I-v the Judges. tiiorii.Nti. HiHSl.'liAY, -l.l'THXiliEJt IJ'1'11 l'...se No. 1—SoO—open to all four year :.! tolls. i-Zr to first. £10 to second, and $o I'm\.- No. -— $7o—open to ail horses that have never trotted faster than ii:4.j iu a rac«\ i-'.'i to first, ^10 to second,and $10 to third. IUi It-sliAY, xKrTKMBEK 17TU. Purse No. :J—j JO—open to all horses that l...\e never trotltd faster than 3 minutes in a i ac<-. iii'j to first, fclO to second, and $5 to th.rd. I*ur-e No. 4— $100— open to all horses thru have never trotted faster than 2:35 in a .-ace. s>70 to first, fc20 to seeoud, and $10 to tl.dd. IUIIMV, SKITJiMBeU l$TU. Turae >'o. 0—*i»0—open to all doubt* teams, j-iio to first, $10 to second, and |5 to third. Teams entered in this das* mutt be ort i ed by one per*on and must have been d! i ven together as a team at least one month previous to the date of entry. rurse No- 0— Sweepstake, #150—open t» ail horses. f>tOO to first, $33 to second, and $15 to third. Trotting to be governed by Use rules of th* National AssoclaUon. Mite IhMavt** tbne in flsc; tnrae to eater ant *** M Entry &e 10 ft oanC Xatriaa •*»«* ftfej mate to lit* Secretary kesbre t> i/eloek r. at. Tnnatef.aaytomber Stfe, mighty convulsion the vein of ore which it crosses lias been broken short and the north portion carried to the cast about the width of the vein. A short distance further to the south is what is known as the Indian Velnt which evidently belongs to an entirely differ- ent system from the other Arnold Hill veins, as its direction or \strike is almost at right angles -with them. This has been worked to some extent by the present own- ers, but is now abandoned on account of the lean quality of the ore. Returning by way of an. eminence we ob- tain a fine view of Palmer Hill and the \Jack- son mine,\ about two or three miles to the southwest, while in the background loom u p the grandest of the Adirondack mountains, Whitefacc, Marcy, The Gothics, ami many others. The next thing to be done was to visit the mine itself. At this point Mr. Veeder placed us under the guardianship of Capt. Richard Kitto, the overseer of the mine, who has been in the employ of the company for fif- teen years—ton years in working the \Cliff\ copper mine in the Luke Superior country, aud five years here—as thorough bred a gen- tleman as ever grasped your hand, and as efficient and practical a miner as ever fol- lowed the track of a vein of iron or copper cast iron cylinder. At the bottom of the cylinder a pipe having a valve opening up- waids connects with the cistern below, into which the water is lifted from still greater depths by another pump connected with the same huge beam bcfuie noticed,or is collect; cd from tbe wells above. Another pipe, curving trpwuids, also con- nects the cylinder with a large cast iron pipe which passes up the shaft, to tbe outside. This pipe also has a valve opening upwards. When the piston liscs the upper valve closes tightly, and the lower one opens as tbe water lises, and viheu the piston descends the lower valve closes ami llie water is forced I upwards, and so on. A common force pump, with tbe exception of the air cham- ber. \Where is jour air chamber?\' we asked. \There is none,\' Capt. Kitto replied. \But do you not lose a great amount of force by dispensing with it?\' IIow so?\' \Why the expansive force of the air, which is com- pressed into the chamber, and which keeps up a constant pressure ou the surface of the water.\ \That lie replied, \is a popular fallacy of mere theorists. You get just the amount of force back which you lay out, not a bit more, but, if anything, a little less, on account of friction—when you have done all, you must lift the water, and your compressed air docs not help you one hit, unless it is de- sirable to get a constant stream.\ And we believe the Capt. is right, theories and theo- rists to the contrary, notwithstanding. Down, down, down, we go, to the very bottom this time—320 feet—and then com- mences a subterranean ramble. Here we pass through a tunnel for two or three hun- dred feet, walking nearly upright, at the end of which we find three miners at work. We examine their work—they are stalwart men as they most needs be to labor In the cramp- ed positions they are obliged to assume. Uowu on their knees they frequently are, two striking and one holding the drill. Their blows are given with a will, and each is accompauied by a hearty grunt, or what is more like a vocal aspiration, if such a thing could be—a hah ! which is supposed among all miners and strikers generally, to add about ten per cent, to the force of each blow. The Capt. points out some peculiarities of this work, and we soon discover that these are no ordinary laborers, but that this is work requiring the nicest skill in calculating tbe strength of rock, iu order to work to tbe best advantage. The holes must take just such a direction and be driven just so deep, in order that the shot shall displace the greatest possible amount of rock. All this 1i r i i i i i n awenrssrsriTiri— rj irm C::.fer r iice. Th\ firs! <<^ w.-re le Id in'Ie- •>!, K.« hi; . T. ..' i'i .\-i- -, T '. eo:;rnrTii-i:.2 ..n M«!i!.iy i . : • j :T •• — ; :'W.. .i:i'l c'o-'ni Tifsd iv ev. : : ,•:\•• J . ! MOXI1AV l.VJVlN. . The Cin'.ve-o;..!! v ,-j« ei!'.'! ! • <•: !• r !••. K.-v. S. McKe.ui.of Tort Ii I-,.»;.!. V: -i•!• : !. and the orgiT;in.>! : ei C'.\i;v f ! bv :?: • \ '• •' iini of Kev. 11. W. <;.i!< *.'•!' .V'he;...-\ id.-. iS'-ci.-hii'.v. Th. - ' rci-^i u:s ft'ii'v •> c••• <•'•: :,z • •I rcadoi^ th\ Scriptures, sinr.-'-!.; ,v. I rriyer were C.ei.l IU led by I!...v. I.. X. P.M::.!. >. -•!' Fairhavcn, Yt., ifter which th.' I're'idfiit e\p! tin. 1 .! ^h^ ot i-.-ct of tlie ui etiri^. He al- ;-•> at.n..:ti.e--d to the cn^re »a'!..:i :'. >' It- .-. J. E. King-, of the F.-t! F.-J.-.trl P-tiiile. who it had been announced would lec'ure that evening was unexpectedly ca'led In an- other diieetiou— a i announcement that was received with in little disappointment, as 1- .ft- • I. ' h lt-1 Tit I ! .'.. H • '. 'i :\ : '1 •• f T: \: . h e <] .-. : i ' b. • Ti.- < the C!i.t t:.e i.i: 7i'- - sy-'ttu > -ru:!,.:: .••.' iiim.iu. lh- •win:: »•• i. That inaugurate -1. T. v v.. w.»..i. fj-irl ii.. •iiio - e: «. We 'i :!,< r many bad been drawn to the rueelin^ that • I' healing that no he,i::!y frdor-e at our late Annua! I '•'!>- fi'ii-itce in hold ipiaitetiv conventions ;n d.f- ferent sections ot .mr ('..ulereiice tert:t..tv. /k't.viV.'f, That iu the lempeuiife reloim we havi- ^reat e.v.t--e t.v thanw tlo.l and take evening in the expect,iti.u streams are not plenty on the tops of hills, j Uuaii>gui*bm] geiilleuiaii. OUier prominent j courage in view of the past, th\ pieaetil and Where, then, was the water to come from, speakeiswho had also been expected to have j l \ iQ J . prospective. ^ ...... It comes from the bottom of the mine, being [ been present were unav.-idahly tlci lined. j t he'womau\ Movetnel.t'. th.' 'ii.! pnmj>ed up as already described. Even then ' }}y tin* t]ii*eetion of 111 <»r % ii:r ' K -'.ii . l.-l of convent; m a e\i;u- there is not enough of it. So a dam has j mitfee consisting of Itev. NT. Ii. Wood, Ilev. been built about three hundred feet below j C. Ii. Hawley, ltev. K. Watson, and <±. L. the separator, from which the water is j Clark and A. W. Iiansing, wits appoint.-1 to brought back by means of a pump woiked ! draft resolutions. by a wire cable passius over pulleys. Thus the j The hour for the meeting of tl.o cmven- water is used over and over again, but little j tion was taen fixed from 0 o'cloc!,, a. ti:.. to being.allowed to escape, beyond that which ! 12 Mi ) anJ f roin •• p m ; tl , ,y ,, # ,„_ the sun irt'H have by means of evaporation, j Kev. W. W. Atwater then Lud in the .!:•'- One thing we came near forgetting—the j cussicn of the first topic: Burleigh Air Compressor, which is all in 1 working order for driving the drills in the ; mine, as well as for ventilation. Thi3, how- { ever, is not worked at present, as tbe single men work in gangs of three, six, and some- times more. They make up these gangs among themselves at stated periods. They furnish everything, even the candles they burn, and tools they use, aud are paid ac- cording to the amount of rock and ore which they displace. This accounts for tbe vim with which they work. There are no sogers here, Every man iu every gang is interest- ed in the job and acts as a \boss\ over the others. C'onseq ucntly, it is tbe ooorest place in the world for shiiks and dead beats. They are \spotted\ at once and soon find it hard work to get into a gang. At stated times the work of each gang is measured by Capt. Kitto, and tbe amount which each has earned is figured np, and niarks are made upon the walls to serve as guides for measur- ing the next job. The wages of the men aver- age about $2.00 per day. We resume our tour of inspection,now walk- ing through galleries with high roofs, and now crouching dowu—our bodies describing the base and perpendicular of an inverted right angled triangle; now we just have time to dodge into a recess when a loaded car comes thundering by; at frequent inter- vals the solid rock trembles with the shock of some distant explosion; we clamber up over the debris into all manner of nooks and ore through the underground depths of the j cra!mit . s . Everywhere the men are at woik earUl - J with the same energy, striking crushing This, iccollect, is a ,l*iti'£ mine—the only I blows every time, and making every one tell one of that class iu this region which has • with the greatest possible effect. been worked to any considerable extent. A t J The Capt. calls our atteilliou to the clear Port Henry and Palmer Hill the iron lies hi ; manner in which the veins ol ore Work out masses, being separated by veins of rock. ; froui the walls of the investing rock. There Here the veins are iron and the separating j is no merging from one into the other, but masses arc rock, iuthefuimer the process I where the ore stops, there the rock begins, is simply ijiiarrijhuj ; here it requires the : and it cleaves off a s clean aud sharp as a nicest judgment and ski!! to trace the veins, | plaster cast from a glass plate. We saw, look after the drainage and ventilation, aud j ;md were told by our guide, more things lay out woik lo the best advantage. Capt. : about fissure mining than we ever knew be- Kitto has had the assistance of no mining j fore—enough to fill pages. This, as we have eniiinetr since he has been here, and yet so i s ,tid before, is the only lissure mine in this well liita his judgment guided him, by the \ vicinity which has been worked to any ex- aid of outside indications and his previous j tent, and any person interested iu mining thorough knowledge of his business, that it : would do well to pay tt a visit. would be hard to point out a single wisUke j After % tUre- hours ^g, UU( , br ^^ which he has made here, although the whole I we returned to ^ ^^.^ A sUort de . scriptiou must sufflce for what we saw there. boiler does not generate sufficient steam to drive it together with the rest of the works; but another boiler is to be added soon, when the compressor will be used. There are no signs OT this mine failing— the fissures grow thicker the deeper they are worked, aud there are other indications which tend to establish the theory that they finally meet iu ono bed, perhaps at a great depth. The different ores have long been celebrated for their excellent qualities; they arc easy to reduce, tbe iron is tough and soft, and has nearly the same qualities as the best red specular ores of Lake Superior, and it is claimed to be the only ore known in which are united the qualities of the mag- netic and specular ores. I t works remarka- bly well in blast furnaces—makes an iron which is well adapted to boiler plates, flanging, horse nails, wire, hocps, and ail other purposes requiring great toughness, ductility and tensile strength. It is also well adapted to the manufacture of steel by the Bessemer process. Three separate an- alyses have been made of this ore; tbe first, from choice specimens, showed 67.1-1 per cent of metallic iron and no sulphur, while in the other two were found .19 per cent, of sulphur, or less than one-fifth of one per\ cent., while of metallic iron there was 02.82 ; and 02.29 iter cent. j 'THE IiULATlOX O F TH E TKMrill'.ANli : Ki;- KOI:.M TO run ciir::t 11.\ Ue was followed in the discussion ol the subject by llevs. it. M. Little of Ulcus Falls, D. W. Gates of Sceuectady. C. It. Ha v. ley of Cohocs, L. X. Beaudrcy of r'airhnvcn. Yt, K. A. Lawrence of Champl.tip, aid by the President of tbe convention. It was then resolved by the convention .that the clergymen and laity of other church' < and citizens generally be cordially invite-! to take pait in tbe exercises of the convention. After the benediction by Ilev. It. M. Little the convention adjourned to 0 a. 111. Tues- day. TLKSDAY MtJlhNIXt;. The convention met pursuant lo adjourn m • •.!. j are prolouuilly thankful for the triumphs ai- ! r.-a,!y gained and we hid those noble tvniii,iii i a hc.iriv t»od -p.v.l :u !ii.-;r cnis.ide !•.;• ih-> ! right. I /.'••• •'•••' J. That W'« i-vard the whole ->s- i tern of legalizing the. sale of intoxicating ; liquois a< a beverage wionj in ptinciple ainl pernicious in practice, a -in autim-t <;•..] and a crime tig-.i:::-t mail, and therefore do- slre t,1 record 0:11 selves he.tiiiiy ill favor ol\ State and National prohibition l»>lh ol their maiiufic'iiiie and sale. • AVv..fV<.i. That in the pio-eeutl-.u ..f tl.,- work we rely on divine assi-ianc? secured . through fervent, persistent ami importunate pi'.i'.er to Almighty (iod. accompanied wuh tilicient personal or^an^ed woik. li-S'jlrnl, That ifi order to ultimate suc- cess we need to iuati'-uiiate some system for ! raisiin; money to meet the responsibilities I that mii!-t lieces-ariiy follow an aggressive I movement, as ihe necessity is similar to j that which exists in pi 1 i-ecutingothir depart- uienl-s of christian labor, such as Ihe bible, I missionary aud Sunday school cause. ! lUsulrtd, That we are in favor of making j the temperance cau-e the controlling qu.-- tioii in all political action. licsulrul, That as temp-ranee men we cannot give our ballot to any man for legisla- tive, judicial or executive olli-v, who is not a practical temperance man aud in favor of, prohibition. J li'.i-ulcul, That we will use our be-,1 ell'otts j ' to secure the election ol Commissioners of j -I.V I.N -., ::. 17\. r 1 t; \i. i It \v \ \ I. . I .. 1: -1 . .. • -.11 !•: .'. 14 :• I i.i l\. .-i .; . 1. 11 1 .'I.\.:. II 1: I. _•_• HI tn !• .'I I • The iu!e for making-ieh SJ ; 1: - 1. lows: he.-iu by pJacui,; I iu the m. 1 !!•- p in the top row; L\ at the bo'totu of tie* i row To tli.' tigli* ; then oKi.pie upwards ' • litjhl with thf nevt li^ure- until wuf. I [ii tee in the last perpendicular row: • , the next lijure to the loll baud place ,n horizontal row next above i»; a/iin oh' upward tt tin'i hdil tiiitll v -it t- i.-'i . the top ••• a filled place—.i\ to the t-.p. j your next figure at the f.wt of the n--\t to the right and oblique upwards as b, to the right; if lo a filled place, put ti.ur •her I •. W •te. Il't t raent, and spent thirty minutes in devotion- I Excise pledged to grant no liceuscs iu their al exercises, lead by Rev. M. B. Mead, of; several towns. PlattsburgU. At the conclusion of the de- j The resolution? after considerable debate votional exercises the minutes of the pre- j were adopted. viotis meeting were read and approved. j The topics which were selected for discus- Ou motion it was resolved that a commit- ' *:on having been exhausted—miscellauedus tee of three be appointed to arrange eve- ning addresses. The following gentlemen were appointed: Kev. T. A. Grifliu, Rev. M. B. Mead and Rev. 1C M. Little. Eev. P. B. Hall of Plattsburgb, and Kev. Mr. Lawrence of Champlain, were then in- troduced to the convention. The following topic was read: \lIOW SHAL L WE MAKE OCU COXl'EuENCK remarks were made by Ilev. Dr. Bulkley, lion. <i. XL Deck with, T. Armstrong, Esq-, lion. J (Jay, Kev. Mr. Edgerton, Rev. F B Hall. S II Huntington, Ei<i., of Burlington, Yt., was then called for, who responded in a pleas- ant, humorous and interesting speach. Tbe convention then adjourned without day. EVEXIXli MEETING. S0CIETT MOST POTEST FOi! t.OOH.\ | Kev. L. N. Beaudrey lead the discussion. | r \ ll ' c evening a fair audience assembled The history of this niiuc, which, it is not j The speaker said that in order to make it j t0 I . iatc '\ ln lLe s l\ ,ake « selected lor the ..c- j unlikely, may turn out to be the richest in | most potent for good we should give ad- I caslon - I Clinton county, is as follows: I t was dis- i vanced temperance knowledge—to bring be-1 Tue S(;rviccs w * ro «pened with singing by J covered in 1S0C by Samuel Baker, who, in j fore the people the numbers, positions and I tbe choir a,!j l >r l \ l>y Ir,iv - E W:lL3 on. j traveling over this tract, saw a piece of the j strategy of the enemy; to biing temperance } _ ^ v - s) ii 1. ^ .on addressed the audi- ; clear blue iron ore which had been uncover-' people into unity of action: we must teach j '\ h' 3 usual logical and forcible manner j ed beneath the roots of a pine tree that had i that this work is essential religious woik; we P 1 \--'\'\? tIie P'-ople to do their duty. li e ! m ore—an even numbered one. Who «an to Jay—to which place lie was on his way at j subject; we should repudiate the use of to-1 gWWlraW«i\;W!iWtt\. =.»-.. .«= ,»-.., , number directly under the List uiimber inath- and oblique upward to the right as bevie unfit you come to the top, a filled pla •_•• .r to the last row on the right—if tbe latter. •;•• to the left place on the horizontal row uevt above—and so] ou to th e end, when the highest and last number will 1MS found at the foot oftho row containing So. I. When j.m get to the top of the right-hand column, you connot drop to the bottom of the ne\t row to the right as there is none, therefore place the next number under tbe last one made and then go to the lop of the right hand col- umn as before. This rule will hold good iu the formation of odd numbered magic squares of any sue , and in order to find what 'ucli column should contain in each ca-e you have only to multiply the number ol\ places iu the square by half the number of places aud add the other half to tbe product and divide llos sum by the number of places iu one of its parallel sides, thus m a three square figure 3x:5 9x4 l-2plus + l--' 4\ ;; lli.ainlso with any other sized square. We give one the time—aud smelted it in a blacksmith's forge, making a small bar of iron of excellent quality. The lots were 199 and 200 of Maul's Patent—containing about 407 acres, and the tract was owned by Judge Winters, of New York city. Baker was a poor man, and could do but little towards purchasing the bacco in our own homes—that we should be- ! ,rom lhe importation and sale of liquor into gin with childhood; organize Bands 0 f j this country-the gain matte in its banish- Hope in and out of the Sabbath School, aud ! me,u from thc biu.1—in the saving or taxes, use every argument within our reach to ov- ! Ac > t,J lhe People, would more than pay the I ercome the hideous monster with which we I maioual debt in one year, aud that it could ; have to deal. ! au J ought to he done. But to accomplish it,; On motion, it was resolved, that the Con-! ' lt rehired work-hard work. Hard work is land himself, so he took into his confidence j fcrenco Society hold another convention [ ^ ^ ce °[ _success; Uod and the Scripture 10 s | 1 .-, n. -• .i r . No. -Hi. Ill.S?i l'liolll. UL.lCli. John W. Southmayd, of Jay, and Dr. Elipha- let Stickney, who was boarding with Mr Southmayd. But little was done, however, until a year later, when they disclosed their secret to Mr. Elisha Arnold, of Peru. A mutual sometime during the month of October at ! mlisl bu P ul iul ° tbis war_fear to en,er i,Uo Fort Edward N. Y. lls P°wer—to be ensnared by its seductive Rev. T. A. Griffin, P. E., of the Plattsburgb ] wiloi - District, spoke oftho need of the meeting of After music b ' tbe cboir ' Uev \ S McK,!au this Society to harmonize action and organ- '. to,jk t,,e pl^t-t.jrtn and addressed the meeting izc the churches for church work. |' # agreement was entered into bsUveca the | Kev. E. Watson suggested mat the District four to buy tbe land if possible—each one to j organize societies auxiliary to the Conference own one quarter. Mr. Arnold went to New \ Temperance Society. York, and the result of a long negotiation i The President then introduced another was that the land was purchased of Judge j P hasu of &G temperance question,as follows: Winters for ^800. j \ AXCOUOLIC STIMI'LAXTS AS JJIIMCAI. The company was formed according to j AUEXTS.\' \ruis fi:u-i'i-:ir-ui,'niE TF.MI:I:I!.VSCI: KI;- l-illtM.'' llie speaker asked what we had accom- plished, and then answered by saying that | the temperance rcfoim was only li'} years old , and from that small baud of earflest aud true ; man, had grown a temperance sentiment ! which was de-lined to increase iu power and n?- i i agreement, and operations were iramediately j ii«y. J . W. Thompson of Peru, read a very influence until alcohol should be diiveu from our laud. A few men accepted it as a true- ism that alcoholic diink was a good gift of G-od to man. This has been overtbrowu- Ue refuted tin! theory that the bible sanc- tioned the UK ol intoxicants—aud clcaily showed that it was an invention of the devil { —for nowhere iu all Gol's creation had ITc ' mude distillery, a brevvcry o r a tuiii' pres-:— ' and Unit the first instance of dnihlcennes w.n mine abounds in labyrinthine passages, con- necting the different veins for the purposes of drainage, ventilation and transportation of ore. Tho >t_v!e of mining in vogue here with previous owners was to work from tbe sur- face downward, as the yawning pits aloug the comae of lha veins sufficiently indicate, but modern mining science has sliowu a bet- ter way, which is well illustrated in this mine. There are three veios which are now being worked: The New Blue, situated the farthest to the east, which varies in thick- ness from three to fourteen feet; the \Old Blue, farthest to the weal,'froin one and a half to six feet thick, and the \Black situ- ated between the two, aud about the same thickness as the Old Blue. A shaft was sunk dowu the west vein to a depth of 320 feet at the first start, aud a huge pump put iu. From the bottom of this, mining opera- tions were commenced—the vein was fol- lowed by tunnelling southward, and a rail- road track laid as fast as the tunnel was pushed forward. A track was also laid up— or dowu—the shaft, which, of course, has the same iiiclinaiiou as the yeiu, or about 70 de- grees. The ore was taken from this tunnel and raised. When the tunnel— which was, of course, as high as men could reach com- fortably to work— was pushed forward as Car as desirable, a strong staging was built by lejting stout timbers into the itoM roof and floor at right angles with tbe dip, and tbe men worked upon the staging the length of the tunnel, backwards and forwards, letting the ore drop upon the staging and fill np,standing always upon the debris as they wattod their way upwards. This saute system is pursued Uu^ogboaJUttniifltv Is oes«f«M «eisw she** 4» » ol 00 fs«i«f dlsjlsMd aifciVatafe — One eighty horse-power engine drives all the pumping, hoisting and other works. The ore is hoisted from the shaft and run upon a track, which is a continuation of the one down the shaft, and at nearly the same an- gle, to an elevation of fifteen or twenty feet, where it is dumped upon a \chute\— a series of sieves inclined at angle of CO or 70 degrees opposite to that of tbe track. The coarsest of these sieves is formed of railroad T rails placed four or five inches apart, par- allel to each other. All coarser pieces than this of course go down the incline, while smaller ones drop through upon a scries of different graded sieves, which assort the ore into heaps of different sized pieces. About five-eights of the ore is so pure that it needs no \separating\—this is put a l once into wagons and hauled away to the station. The remainder is loaded into cars and ele- vated to the second story of tbe building and put through crushers, the first being a mas- sive piece of cast iron, working pn a hinge at an end, in a perpendicular mortise in a huge cast iron block. Tbe entire motion of this crusher at tbe end farthest from the hinge, is only three-foorths of an inch, and it crunches up the hardest pieces of rock and ore to about tbe size of jour flit M easily as you eaa crash an egg-ebeU in your band. The pieces fell through and are next passed between two chiliad lroa roBers, hsLvhsg a a diameter of thirty inches and a taoe of 12 inches. These rollers work by gearing, and one of th— ie ior>*M». s o that it gives a little, as tlw JracamU of rock pats through. Pro. these resists the ere dram, kmto tbe upper end of a iwnlilug stiHejBndcr, th ax^c/w^ki*>i»KJM ailgttijy. By this commenced, and continued until 1812, when ! able paper on the above subject, taking aud Baker sold out to the other three, Arnold, j maintaining the ground that it was ncces- Stickuey and Southmayd, they and their heirs j sary iu the preparation of medicine. He was remaining in possession of it until the 3d day : followed by Dr. A. S. Wolll'of I'!.ittsbur-li. of March, 1SC4, when it was purchased by Kev. H. Dunn showed from his experience the present owners, C. G. Hussey aud Thos. j in the Custom llousu how iupossibU it was M. Ho>-e, of Pittsburgh, Pa., under the name , to get pure liquors. ofthe Hussey «fc Howe Mining Co. Up to that ; Uav. S. McKean followed Dr. Wolff againat time the total amount of ore raised was not the \free use\ of liquors in the sick room- far from 154,000 tons, during the 40 years it j re iaUug many intercaiins incidents of minis-! Hut of Noah. had been worked, the total value of which ! ters, professional :aeu aud ladies iu the bi^li-! Tho Temperance reform had demonstrated Was less than $700,000. or walks of social life, who bad contracted ! that intemperance was not compatible with Since the present company came in poa-' the habit of usiiu: iiilo\ic.:liuc drinks j chrLtianity. The temperance reform has session, the work of mining has been pushed through prescriptions—and rclakd instances vigorously. About 00 miners are employed, where some had been ruined body aud s-iul and nearly 7,000 tons were raised dining the • through advice of physicians t.i ue it a J a first live months of the present year, or up' medicine. to June first—the amount one month having , Kev. J. W. Edgerton of Port lLnry, had been over 1000.tons. The men are nearly studied lue question, and lioin the b_-st a-i- all of them Englishmen, and are distin- ! thorilies and observation concluded that it • ere. guished for their sober and industrious l . was needless as a remedial agent. 'li''- convention did not have as lar^e an r<4 : •' ' -4 '••••% ' tnii-i-e. While to jil.iy and f'.nc. X... IX :. < III.I'KF.I : i-ijui also demonstrated the rl^ht t will prohibit its inantii'aetiiri! .Speaker closed his reitui malv: laws that ! and sale. The Willi all lll'evii! habits. They are far above the average of Dr. Wolff followed in a few remarks. their class with respect to intelligence, and , Rev. Mr. Hull demonstrated how oilier their homes show that they find time to cul- ; remedies would answer the same purpose as tivate a taste for the fine arts, as well as j alchohol for medicne. other objects which tend to make life plea- sant. A n excelleut Cornet Band has been orgauized, and their music would reflect credit upon musicians of much higher pre- tensions. The convention took a recess until ~ i\ M. alter the benediction by Rev. Mr. Mead. Al'TKIi.SOO.V SI-.sslo.V. The convention met id 2 p . M. The de- votional exercisers were conducted by Kev. Of the future possibilities of these ore beds, I j_ yy. Thompson. Kev. X. B. Wood, agent of the New Yolk judging from present appearances, it would be di flic ult to prophesy in too glowing terms. The deposit of ore is evidently inexhaustible. Surveys or estimates have already been mado for a gravity railroad down to the station—the grade is uniform and the scheme is perfectly practicable, and will no doubt be carried out as soon as the mine is sufficiently devel- oped to warrant it. Perhaps a tunnel inlo the mountain, on a level with the railroad track, will be made at some future time, which will enable the owners to dispense with the expensive pumping machinery. Thes), of course, there would follow a track! with almost a level grade, to bring the ore to the railroad by its own gravity, iu which case the mine would be the lea:t expensive to work of any in Northern New York. State Temperance Soeiely, read a wry able paper: \o.\ TU E WJIiK OK 11IM si'Al't TEMPl-i: AX\. K SOUL'TY ASD TIlKflU'OItTAXt'll 01\ M'S- TAIXlXii IT.*' Its work is to unite friends of ti-uiperance , and elo.jent appeal to all lovers of temp-r- anee to be c.irne.t, energetic and mi wavering ! in their endeavors for the 3uppre».-iiiu of this ' great evil in our land. convention did not hav : alien lance as it would had it not been for the facl, that the clergymen of thu Bar- * i lingtoii District wire holding their Preachers j meeting upon the same day lor which the ; i convention was called. The PlattsburgU District had but recently held their Preach- I , era' Meeting which the preach.-rs had gen- j I erally attended and Could not well be spared | i liotn their charges a^ain so >.mti. We r.-cog- ! 1 iii/oil among th.-.. who del aM.-t.d many I very able gentlemen. i j The following are the n tines ol lho-e in i attendance: ; XAH::S or t 1.1:1:1.1 MI-.N . , S MeiCean, Port Elwaid: I) W lulc, • Schenectady; J M K Igerbui, Pur! M.-nrv ; X 15 Wood, lieekuiautou ; II D.i.'in.Sci.ioon ; E Watson, l.ieetiwi.-h; W W Atwater, r Whit. Willi I. . fo pl iv all 1 d: —to spread temperance literature—to keep ] l!::riiiigi\ii; C R ilavvley, Cohne,; .1 \V up the interest on this great topic—to ! Thompson, Peru; A C Ayer«, B.-.-kunti- f'tirnish a rallying i>oiut fur political effort ( town; P M llicko!:, X A GUAKD PICKIC will be held at Elleu- bnrgh Corners July 4th, 1874, for the benefit of St. Edmond's Church. Programme— Moet at tbe Church at nine A. u., form into procession and march to the grove, where there will be served a splendid dinner. There will be several platforms erected for dancing. At. EllenbuJgh Depot Brass Band will be In attendance. Dinner, SO cents each! BY OBOES COM. the adaptation of the Stale Society to | Richmond, tho young—tluowiug its arms around the children, before they ivac eligible to ad- mission into other temperance societies. On motion, it. was resolved, that a commit- tee of Conference consisting of five be ap- pointed by the Chair to confer viiih the State Committee on temperance action. Kev. T. A. Urifliu addressed the coi.vcu- tion on th Elba; »' II West Ch.t/y: A Withelspoon, Schuyl'T Palls; I. X lle.iiidtye, l-'airhawn, Vt.- Kev-XIr. I.awr.-nee, Champhiiu; K XI Little, Ulcus Palis; T A Uriliiii, V 11 Hall, E A Bulkley, C L Ilag.tr , l'lattshurith. Among lhe number of our eiti/ens who were iu attendance, several of whom took part in the convention, was Ilou. .1 Uay. Hon. U M Beckwith, Thomas Armstrong, N... L'14. M Ml.HI' il. I.Mo in 1 am composed ot I'i leiti M : My ll.O.ii, 1. 1'.. 11.7 ,s*i,.i resembles tbe bellowing ol an can be heard a mile. Mv. r i. V>, 1 is th.- iee.-pf.i- :.. ! Xly 1.1.2, 1.', II is a »,id .,..., of being tamed and edueati-d. My 14, Pl.t..!, I... ]•'. ,- i - . • Xly s, •\> 11 i> .i tiii\. My W..i(V !- .in am- .-ip I, . ! renown. N'o J\-,. M in \I. I i !•• \ I. \ : •• i \ 1 1M siilMU!. II •< M»I 1 I \ | A vh\n \i ' . Ki t\ M A l \ i \i r.i i- _•. Fli-C Shoot of the PI (i'lh .it'.-si 1 ... . . j; •I I in •••; • > .:. >.-,:-.n.l ! — S.il.l.^i pi-afl.'-. l .1 * hur. i , li. ••K-.p:hy i: !!•• '!,. - : sot. p..oh. iic'i i -i ;•• Xlt-. l;.^.-. HTI . 1 ..' 1 •. . ••. :, -•: Hit Pl It - tr t -sli • '• 1 t' •l !••:'( • A . . ' .- • lit.II I K Corbiu,S W Uolcomb, Doctor A S Wolll, 'TUE KjlFOHCEMKXToKoru i-iyroi: LAWS.\' I A Williams, S P Ko.vn, (1 L f'lark, William IIo sa id it was hard lo enforce th • law b«-1 ( ' u row. STRAWISKBRY JrjcsTivAi,, JULY 4.— The iadioi comiected wHb tbe X. & Church and congregation, at Schuyler Fans, propose to arrange la>«n ice cream and strawberry fes- tival on th e aftarnoon o f July fonrth, at( tiMchju^oc contiguous grove. ^pm^tftyimtlnl are to be ap- lei«n' Use aTtsawlH repairs now being cause National aud State Uovei nmenls legal- ize tbe traflic aud give their\ great power to make it honorable. It was hard to enforce the law because there is so much money ill the traffic. The enemies of temperance are al- ways on the alert to prevent temperance success—and this they accomplish by various methods, among tbe most potent of which is the free use of money. Their resources iu tbia respect are unlimited being able to pro- cure $500,000 where the temperance people could hardly raise $50,000. Upon the subject of \Tine rouncai. ACTION DKSAKUIH nv TH* TIMES,\ Bar. Mr. Edgerton remarked that law should be educational. Sop* things stand action—Jove of gain— habit; can we find a principle upon which to ground our aeUun.. The aaanutpllo\ is that men may drink a glaaaif tfcey please. This is false. No ma hii a rigkt to dftit an intoxteaat, for dee**, FESTIVAL.—The Baptist Sabbath School of Morrisonville will hold a Mraa berry Fes- tival on the fourth of July, in the grwve near the Baptist Church, for the benefit of its library. An address is expected by Hon. P. K. Havens, of Essex Village, or some other speaker, followed by other appropriate exer- cises. A cordial invitation is extended to all who favor the object to contribute to the interest of the occasiou by their presence and par- ticipation iu its festivities. LKV I SMITH, J SMITU .V. MKAO.M JOH N UL:STEU , } sy-l'nif. A. J. Pmith Is forming a class of pupils In singing at Palmer's Hall, where he will give lessons in voice culture on the best principles. Mr. Smith Is thoroughly studied with tbe best Italian teachers iu Europe and arias* the bust °* teatisnouais aa a teacher and a* ItoMrable man. Let our best voices iKy that we may I •••,'i A I.I: »•• i if Mv ln-t ;s ti..- i. i'i..- ..I .i i . wi Mv th.it is a ..iv :u I.nop '• M> foiiiih a i.o.s o.tu,.- • , ' V i '-'47 i us. • t:.i t i.i* in v i u- \ M» i u, 1. W- i.»h- round !.. t! • I,,.,, ... . : ! and hammock's 2. Kllie made 1M.-!I ....--..- v ;. •.. • ou ll. Path.-r 1 .-\p- . . < 'i.i: -• '.. i • • . .. , ' 4. •»: John, 1 diii- i. i W • ' o. He wan i-V'-i l.ob.e an 1 . .\ •! N o -\is. f. Vol: in- 1. Traeis of u . 1. 2. Clean acre . J. Mind kcoie. 4. Scrape cage. 5. Can ten otme. -. ll. Bleed Mr . T».i..-. 7. 1 uudu sabre. 8. Cudue ills. 9. Creed given. In. IVar color. SoI.l'lioN-i No. l.'l . 1 litss fttoUl.tVl vvunt. 1 111.Aia. 1 Kl fro m K « to U ~ ejs> IKKiScb. 3 V Kl fi iKt-omiug a Kt cb, aad wuer- eeer Ulaek moves takes QxT wiuning witUithe three Kt*. l k U. Kl 2 . 2 K It.: \; -. '. ' .. . i ... t, \ ...«!,,. • ... • -•••..,• • I H ll . . it ' , .. -i.i. .. .-.ii. !. - ,.:U. ..s. , i . • s... \, \ ,s : . ».i.:.-. r. ' i\. -. • • . • . , ! i . :. . i . i • .. , ... Win .1 . i'l-sin \ i . 1 :. h . 1 a si.lan « iuH.lt , \s .-. .. ; ,. July 4th. 1 t t... 410 l« -|<iU i — \ -*» • .i . • ...- . • . . . o . A '!'.-.» • * -, - . A . .. AL- .'. . - • : • ;- - .... : '. ' ','• I, 1 \ . V -•• ,± 1.. - .;.-.. * . . „ . . : -t .a. .: i.i U 1 . .' i . • . +i»4 e»»a u^. : tno ihuich. A J > <«t t • a'.Witd. t;> < Ink* iJ (. ««a. ^^^.'^sm.r^^'sm^x^St.^s^^miM^^^^^-m^i

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