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Cape Vincent eagle. (Cape Vincent, N.Y.) 188?-1951, September 23, 1886, Image 4

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Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn94057709/1886-09-23/ed-1/seq-4/


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aigrr^sgiBKvjGCgarg^gi-'.pz:^\ /-ayra 1 ? AT LAST. l~Z£ZZBa3E&!*44^«?J£Z&Zmg2^ L .llMliJ*^Ub^^ •^UiULU^.L'^lUtM:^'. jt'is s'.vcot to rest. Tho yo-irs brin g peace— Th o jionse that oonie3 of pain' s sureeaso— 0£ Life's decay. And I, who us e to chafe and-fret— To watch th o hours , with wufl regret , Slip fast away; I grow contented no t t o do- T o watch Time's sand* slip idly through, Without a tear. And, ns the world goes raging by , I smil e to think , a t last, that I Am done with fear. »-y '•& ' I do no t fret that, idly now, ^;. My worn foot lag upon the bro w *5 * Of Life's long hill. Around roe, Nature's pulspg beat, I paus e t o catch its rhythmic's swee t Ectastic thrill . And, somehow , from its measured rhyme, Voices I loved, in oldeu tsme, Cal l softly, \Come!\ My restless heart grow n cat in an d still, I calml y wait, fro m o'e r the hill, My summons home. —Nellie Watts McVey i n Frank Leslie's. LOTUS. ' \• ~«~V sto\^-' I love th e lotus-blossom when i t wreathes Its painte d petals • in my sweetheart' s tresses, And she , enchanted b y it s odor, breathes Soft word s of love, and soothes with soft caresses. I love tho lotas-blossom when it lies On th o white boso m of a sleeping woman, Andfalls and rises as th e dreame r sighs, For that love's sak e sh e ye t ha s told t o no man. - I lov e the lotus-blosso m for i t grow s On a lone grave beside a silent river; Ther e my youth's mistress, take s her last \ , repose. ' Hoved, I hated, an d I now forgive her . —Justi n H. McCarthy . Cities of the Argentine Kepublic. \How does Buenos Ayres compare ' with othe r cities?'' \It i s th e New York of that continent . There i s no city i n the world to equal i t in enterpris e and wealth according to it s size. It has a populatio n of 430,000, and supports twenty-eight daily newspapers. Everybody reads. The pajiers cost two and a half cent s per copy. The ma- jority ar e printed i n Spanish , hut nearly every language i s represented. Buenos Ayres has more miles of street railroad s than any other city in the world . Tho houses ar e generall y one-stor y high. Qf lato, however, bonk and publi c bujld- ing s have been erecte d three , and fou r stories high . The only building material is brick. Telephone s are everywhere, and tho city i s lit up with electricity. There ar e twelve theatres a s finely ap - pointed i n every way a s any i n Europe or tho United States.\ \But the cit y is shut off from th o world? \ \No only shut of from the United States . Fiom thuty -in sixty mail steamers arrive monthly *,nd ride in on e of the finest ports of entry in the world. Ono steamer departs monthly fo r the United States . There are severa l lines of steamers carrying froze n cattl e to Europe. • The built of the cattl e imported to Europe that way goes from the Ar - gentine Republic . On e beef extract company at Fray Bento 3 kill ove r 2,500 head of cattle per day . Immigration i s pouring i n from Italy, Spain , France, Greec e and Ireland. The Americans d o not come to airy extent , although they would b o gladly welcomed. The new city of La Plata, capita l of the provinc e of Buenos Ayres, twelve inilos from the „ n , - Pity o f Bufroos Ayres, i s considere d thp- most wonder'ful place of it s size that has ever been built. It contains 30,000 in- habitants. The city was constructed at a great expense by Governor Recha, within a period of five years. The pub- lic building s are comparable only t o some of th e finest i n the United States . Electricity, telephone s and al l th e mod- ern improvements ar e in use . Millions upon millions have bee n spent i n beauti- fying the cit y and erecting handsome buildings.\—New York Mai l and' Ex- press. Th o Benut y t£ India's Parrots . \• ' We went to Tidia, and I was com- pletel y fascinate d by th e crowds of green parrots w e saw ir th e plains . It was a never-failin g souiu e of delight t o me to Bee them flying i n flocks, ofte n hundreds a t a time, with the rays of the descendin g , sun ^glistening • o n thei r emerald green plumage; o r to see a tree destitute of leaves mado green b y reaso n of th e mul- titude of parrots that had settle d on it s branches; o r again, at sunset, t o se e the green parrots flying about th o white' marble minarets of tho glorious Taj- Mehal, o r darting about , froliokin g in the expiring rays. T o mo they wore the most lbyely of India's birds . One scene connected with parrot s is, from it s perfec t beauty , ofte n present i n my mind. At a certai n residency , one of tho finest i n northern India, there i s a fountain constantly playing, and in th o earl y morning the parrots gather to - gether in vast numbers to drink and bathe in its running waters and basin . To se e thei r gracefu l curves and upward flights before clashing through and just skimming the surfac e of tho water , with ' thei r unbounded jo y and delight in s o doing , was a picture of ecstatic, ideal, living, happiness' difficult to surpass. The parrots a t this residenc y are almos t tame, Jor every morning fou r or five caged i one s are le t loose t o bo fed , and down ~~^ come al l the wild ones to shar e thei r 'feasts,—Cornhill Magazine. A Snowstor m at a Bull. There is no telb'ng what notions will not afflict the minds of wealthy young men in these days . On o man on Murray Hil l lias a passion for scientific studies i n general and chgnsistry i n particular . Ho lias a charming country homo on the Morri s & Essex division of the Lacka- wanna where he gave a very pleasan t and very surprisin g hop the other night . Tho guest s were whirling in a charming waltz o n the broad piazza, when a t about midnight snow began to fall from tho ceilin g over tho cente r of the room. It was a genuine snowstorm, too , although it molted before i t reache d the floor. He had arranged a number of pipes' betwee n tho rafter s where they would not b e readily seen, by which k» f< irncd tin y sprays of some sor t of freezin g mixture .into the. air . But th e scientific talk t o which h o was obliged to listen fo r th o res t of th o evening must have brought tears o f bitte r regret to his eyes. The knowledge which th u ordinary society man possesses in things scientific i3 beyond deserirition.-Brookry n Eagle. Social Clubs i n Cuba. Socia l \clute flourish in Cuba more freely perhaps than anywhere else. They are, i n fact, the center s around which society i n th o Inrgnr cities revolves. Cu - bans of prominent positions yeldoni din e at home. They take their dinner s at th e clubs . I t would not b e extravagant to ray that home life is unknown i n Cuba . —Harrier's B'izar. BOYS AND GIRLS AS MODELS. Blltos of Humanity IVno Pos e (is Sub- jects tot on. Artist's Pencil . There are severa l hundred person a in this cit y whose business i s t o si t aa models fo r artists. Young girl s who are particularly beautifu l ar e engaged every day i n tho year, and may ear n from §1.50 t o %% a day . They must keep stil l for hours, and often stand or kneel in tiresome positions while preserving their gracefulness, An artis t who has a hand- som e studio uptown was visited the othe r day by a reporter . He was found drawing designs fo r Christina s oards. A ismall blonde-haire d boy half naked -was sittin g in a small chai r made fast on a table, which i s called by painters a throne . His mother, a handsome woman of 2D years , stood near the throne with a pair of rein s tied round her waist, the othe r end o f which the little cherub held i n hi s hands. \What i s the purpos e of this arrange- ment?\ asked the reporter . \Don' t you see?\ said the artist. \We make the little fellow think that hi s mamma i s a hors e and that h o drives her. I have t o keep two things in mind: first, t > make the picture ; second, to amuse the boy . That Is not so eas y a task a s i t might seera. At first, per - haps, during the first sittin g I only play with the child o r ge t his mother or brother o r sister to pla y with him, until I sep some prott y o r natural movement or catch some strikin g expressio n o n his face,\ \He doe s not loo k particularly pleased at present; \ th o reporter remarked. \When I wis h to se e him' laugh,\ re- joine d the artist, \ I reques t hi s mother to caper around lik e a wil d horse . Some- time s sh e must make a Car horse of her- self, and sto p ever y moment and let him take up passengers , - and whenever she stops I get a good chance to put i n some good touch.\ \Don' t many of these artist s paiat oat of thei r heads, so to speak?\ \N o artist who does not paint o r draw fro m life, a s painting from model s i s called, ever give s hi s picture a loo k of reality. We may be able to paint a mar- ble floor from a small piec e o f marble, or a brocade dress from a yard o r two o f th e material, but even to do this w e must have made studie s of larg e surfaces o f marble when opportunity has offered, and we must spen d several days in studying the folds of drapery i n a dress worn by a livingniorlel before the specia l material of the brocade can be copie d into it, \ \How do you procure your models?\ \Ther e 13 no difficulty i n obtaining any material o r substance , fo r we can get at any time a piece of it. But the mos t im- portant of al l things tha t can be painted or drawn are the forms and face s of men and women and children ; and for that purpos e we must employ peopl e to pose for us . As a rule the models form a caste and ar e usuall y known t o each other.\ \How ol d aro your youngest models?\ \Some begin t o si t when they ar e mere babies. I have often wished that some ric h childre n could see how patient these little ones can b e whfii they understand that they are earning money to bu y food and clothes. There is a littl e girl who lives i n a tenement house on th o west side who i s ver y proud t o si t fo r mo. I make a chalk mark o n th e throne where her little feet shoul d go , and sh e will carefully keep o n tho mark. She. 1 - few minutes fo r vest at intui^aKjj^fo.v\'- eac h hour, and a long rest at clmniw time, but sh e will keep very quie t while I am working and not movo without leave. \ \What other expedient s do you resort to i n orde r to kee p the children models quiet?\ \Patience will accomplish almost at- tiring. I have a little boy who found a stuffed bird in my studio, and h e i s al - ways quit e happy fo r an hour if I let him play with it.\—New York Mail and Ex- press. A Sculptor's First IVorli. . Mrs . J . W. Tlioma3, a siste r of the sculptor J. Q. A . Ward , has a curious statuett e in alabaster, about si x inche s high, under a glass case in the drawing- room of her handsome country-sea t near Newburg-on-the-Hudson. \ It i s th e figure of an Irishman who used to do chores for her famil y thirty-five years ago i n Brook - lyn, and i s wonderfull y likelike and ful, even t o the patche s in his trousers, the rent in his coa t and the creases in his narrow-brim, stove-pipe. hat. The work was executed with a penknif e by her brother , then in hi s teens , whil e on a visit at her house. It so pleased her that sh e too k i t t o th o sculptor H. K. Brown. \Madam sai d he , admiring it , \this hoy has something in him.\ For six year s afterward Mr . Ward was a pupi l i n Brown's studio, layin g the foundation s of th o most prosperou s caree r yet achieve d by an American, sculptor. —Boston Budget. Contrnl America' s \Troo Killer. \ On o of the forest curiosities of tho isthmus of Darien and lower Centra l America is the matapa'o o r \tre o killer.\ This start s i n life a s a climber upo n the trunks of largo forest trees, and, owing to its marvellously rapid growth, soon reache s the lower branches . It the n be- gins t o throw ou t many shoots, which entwine themselve s al l around the trunk and branches , and also aeria l tendrils which , a s soo n a s they reach the ground, tak e root. In a fe w year s this giganti c parasite wil l completel y envelop e the trunk of tho tre e which has uphel d it and kill it . The whole of the innor dead tree will then ro t away, leaving th e hol- low matapalo standing alon e and flourishing.—Boston Transcript. Pointing t o tlio Croaoont. \ I see one of Dod's finger-nails,\ said little 3-yeor_old, pointin g to the crescent moon in tho evening sky; \he' s been parin g hi s nails and on e lias dropped through.\—Bosto n Transcript . Kinds of Color Blindness . Ther e are fotir kind s of color blin d ness, proper—red , green, viole t am ) total, occurring i n th o order stated In frequency, violet blindness being quitu rare . AKE TI LEAD No sensible man will des- pnte the fact that D. C, EDDLBTOH k CO, en: own. Take the lead in the sale of In northern New York. The reasons are these: Their prices are low; .their goods are fii:st class; • their stock is the. • largest; they are honest dealers; • 'they keep the latest styles. When in the city call and examine their Increase d Size oJTSkull. A Bombay physicia n assert s that a gradual increas e i n the size of th e skul l among tho native s of India is taking place, which change he ascribe s t o the effect of civilization. Tke Greeks and Roman-i did no t us e sti, rup3. A Paper Cutter. \L a Vitesse \ is the name of a paper cutte r recently invente d in Franco , which will cut flat paper s o n four sides at once, blank book s on three sides, and two bundle s at a iime.—Chicago Herald 52 e Cape Vincent, N. Y., General Agent and Manager fm* tho FIDELITY km CASUALTY ACCIDENT CO. OF SETT YORK, u-r .TeflFwon, TJ»W!S» OK- •\vetro and itt. l.i' rtvuut; Ctuintie.s. AGENTS WAITED In All Unoccupied Territory. Ct'H'ef ponder'\.' *r.'H<-'i, ,1. fVn-aiv of Ir.F'n.Mi.^o Hint lui-tirf-Hyim l-n- TJUTC norhhnr. I,<tv,* rates are u tlera^ioji and snare. The Poi'formor's ISofcopUvity of Sugges- tions from Hie Bjodjmn—Hypnotism. We believe, .then, that the true ex - planation of thought reading i s that the performer receive s impressions—partly muscular but largely nervous—through th e ordinary channel of the senses, hi s sensation s being unusually exalte d b y tlje state of entir e passivit y into which h e endeavors t o throw himself, This state of entire obliviousness t o all ex - terna l impression s except thos e con- nected with the experiment, and of eager receptivit y to-^f-^.s-^ggesfcions fro m the medium, i s closely analogous t o th e hypnotic state, in which we know the senses becom e extraordinarily exalted . A hypnotized subjec t has been known to have hi s olfactory nerve so abnorm- ally stimulated that he has detecte d a ring, among twelve,^Ji y the sens e of smell, and has foun d the owner of a glove, among sixty persons, by the same means, Th e muscular sens e i s also ren- dered inconceivably acute, as we see b y the perfect safet y aikl «ase with which the somnambulist (whose stats i s allied to that of hypnotism ) mounts roofs, tread s dizzy parapets , and performs other difficult nmsctttitr acts which h o would not eve n attempt in the waking state. If the thought-reader , in his efforts after entir o mental^bstraction, really throw s himself into a state bordering on hypnotism, i t i s certai n that he might receive sensory j-rnn'-nssions from the medium, of wiyaK^&ler ordinary cir- cumstances , he^-TOoMT' be entirely un - conscious. A slight^ tightening of the hand grasp, o r quickening of the breath- ing, or any simila r slight indication, woul d be sufficient t p guide him in hi s experiment. But i s th e mental stat e of th e thought-reader in any way compara- ble t o the hypnotic or mesmeric trance ? Som e thought-readers would unhesitat - ingly deny th e suggestion; but even the y are conscious of mere o r less severe mental tension and abstraction , while other performers seem to suffer from grea t nervous prostratio n afte r thei r ex - periments—a fac t whic h lends support t o th e idea that they ar e in a partiall y hypnotized state.—All the Year Round. Physica l Care of a Singer. The celebrate d French baritone Eanre has just publishe d a -rook combining the results of his\ long •xperionoe, entitled \The Voice and Sm-.-mg.\ It i s intended for the rise of aspii- 15 tenors and bari- tones. Not only i s much instructio n given in th o science\*-ftf\ music, pure and simple, but many practical hints of great value are added. Tim s on the day of a performance the artis t shoul d avoi d long railwa y journeys , the\ motion of the train being held t o b e injur ' HIS to the voice. He must also live a s near to the theatre as possible, so a s to reduc e to a minimum \the dangers of locomotion \ and the risk of taking sudden colds. Ho must oat regularly, watch the man- ne r in which hi s digestive organs per form their functions, avoid indigestion, stron g emotion s and draughts of air . He must not wear any article of raiment tightl y bound around his. neck , feet o r waist, in orde r t o esc'apo a rush of blood to th e head , and must not allow flowers either at home or in hi s dressing-room ' at the theatre. M. Faure, say s a critic, in commenting o n these minute instruc - tions is not only a professor—he is a mother , and should wrap hi s precious ,punij£_,jj2_^ttcte;^ex5— has-pserat .are. aware'what av'TctyftTr f pains must b e take n by the aspiran t for - lyrio honor s who would stand oven the . slightest chtmco of success. Art i s a.jealou s mis- tress and brook s no rivals \ near her throne.—New York Graphic . TJatliing Pe t Dogs a t Ijonj- Branch. Bathing pe t dog s ,js a duty that th e women her o perforin regularly every morning, and on e may see a score at a tim e between the Ocean hons e and the West End hote l subjectin g the little quadrupeds t o this extremely disagree- able operation . young belles and trim littlo French maids ar e the most fre- quentl y seen at it. One well-to-do woman, either at the Ocea n o r th o How- land, i s reporte d to hav e two Sky o terri- ors an d two maids—a maid t o each dog, and the maids havn nothing else to d o bu t t o wait on the dogs.—Lon g Branch Cor. New Yor k San. A JTIoriil Chameleon JDiscoverotl. A novel flower has been found on th e isthmus of Telmantepco , at th e San Jos e hacienda , som e twenty-two league s fro m the cit y of Telmantepec . 'This floral chameleon ha s the faculty of changing its colors during the day . In tho morn- in g i t i s white ; when th o sun is at its zenith i t i s red, and iit night it is blue. This i-ed, white and blue flower grows o n a tree about th e size of the guava tree, an d another peculiarity of thi s flower is tha t onl y at noo n doe3 i t give out any perfume,—Bosto n Transcript . Abraham I,inooln in tho Saddle. I saw him this morning about 8:30 coming to business, ridin g on Vormtnt avenue, near L street. He always has a company .of twenty-five or thirty cav- alry, with sabers drawn and hel d up- right over their shoulders . The party makes no great show i n uniforms o r horses. Mr. Lincoln, Ion the saddle, gen- erally rides „ a go»d-JfcpJ, uasy-going gray horse , is dresseil in plai n black, somewhat rusty and dusty; wears a block stiff hat , and kjiks about a s ordin- ary i n attire , etc. . op the commonest man. A lieutenant , yit U yellow straps, rides at his left, and following behind, two by two, come th e cavalrymen i n their yello w stripe d jackets . They ar o generall y goin g at a s):iw trot, a s that is tho pac e se t them by th e ono they wait upon . The sabers an d accoutrements clank, and the entirely unornaraented cortege as i t trots toward Lafayett e Squar e arouse s no sensation, only som e curious stranger stop s and gazes . I see very plainl y Abraham Lincoln' s dark brow n face, with the (leep cut lines, the eyes, etc. , always to me with a dee p la- tent sadnes s i n the expression. We have got s o that w e always exchange bows , and very cordial ones.—Walt Whitman's Extract from Note Book. Wion England Hel d Slaves, A thousand years ago nearly al l th e lyorkin g people o f England, plowmen, carpenters , shepherds,'cook s and dairy- maids, were slaves. There was a regu- lar slave market in Bristol which went o n fo r hundreds of 'yeax-s.—Boston Budget . Growth o,f tl»o Ti'hito Kaca. Only two centurie s ag o the white race were estimated to be lone-tenth of tiie world's population . Now i t i s claime d they are fully wne-thirii. It costs §1100,000,000 i year to main- tain the standing armie s of Europ;. 1 BAD EFFECT. 1HEAMCE 10IAUSEA. IRIOTTBIBS. CUE1 QDICELT. PLEASMTjPUER A POWERFUL, T0E»ge„ ^askine Restores Perfect Health, I n Hcllavuo HosnltaJ, X . Y. 1 \t\nivor.«ally • I SUOt'UHSful.\' In ht. Francis Ilrai ital, K. Y. j \Every pu lion! • treated with ( Kaskino lias _.„__..„ . . ItaoudiRclmrKOil. Dr. L. K. \YJnto . lixominirjt Surireun, saib : Iva-skuio is the J,t'nt mecliciTio mado.\ ] ir. h. M. (iU'baiier has cured aw liationts with Kaskiiio utter milninn and oUicrdrnsp Imdfai'- ed. lie snys: 'His trwloubtedly tho best med- icine ever discovered.\ 1'rnf. W . M. Hulcoinh, M. D„ says; \Knskuw is superior to quinine In its sjii-eiiio power, and never produce? the flSii;]rtcst injury totliolicnr- ine; or constitution.\ is th e OXr.Y MEDIflN K TN THE WORU1 THAT mCSTKOYS THB WORMS OP DIS- EASI? IN THE HLOOD, and pormanontlv cnre«aHdiflcu!-ea arising therefrom, such as Malaria. Fevers, Fhemnatism, Biliousness, &e„ anil is rlio OR.A.NUEST 'IONIC EVJSR iHSCOVEKKD. KemovcK nervous prestation and prosmHu'e decay by discnfeethiK the blood flo tha t Uiefan-rviius ncrvos are pnpplicd wiili life-aivliiK nourishment, lirliiulnc back the VIGOR AND l'OWEK O F YC'I'TII. Send for the ^reat ]tet of testimonials unpa- ralleled in th e history of mceioino. Price ?1 per liotllo. Sold by Druggists or sent by mail on receipt o£ pride. Fo r Silo bv H. X. Bnshnell. THE KASK1STS CO., Bi Warren St., N\ Y. lflwt ILLUSTRATIVE Sample FREE. KOI THY$£LF.^flfl A Great Medical \Work on Manhood, Nervous and Physical Debility, Premature Decline In Man, Exhausted .Vitality, &c, &c , and tho untold mis- eries resulting from indiscretion or excesses; 800 pages, substantially bound i n gilt, muslin. Con- tains more than 12? invaluable prescriptions, em- bracing every vegetable remedy In the pharma- copceia Tor all acute and chronic diseases. It is emphatically a book for every man. Price only $t by mail, post paid, concealed in plain wrapper. irXUSTRATIVE SAItXPXilS FREE T O AIX Tonng and middle-aged men for the next ninety days. Send n ow, or cut this out} as yon may never see it again. Address Dr. W. IT. PAKKJEK, 4 Bul- finch, street, Boston, Mass. DO NO MORE WBTEEIASHH6 NOT ATHJ5X \ \* it \ l '6 MJIQ Ph si Can be lmrt. . c o clieiip. ;*>en<1 for pnnaphlet and color cnnl, and learn itsmorit.s. 109 McEldcrrv's \\']wrt\ Kaltinioro, Md., nwl HOG Vwii'iiiiiKti'ii Ave, Philadelphia, Pu. Iiw4 eel ftxle Wagon f&lT •^n^V^VSf s!!ite:\ r S& wn'.med in all unoc-upied territory. Send fur E!V).''(.M',Al':>-,VA(:6xfO„LI'd, Au'.:r:nN.Y, \ MOTH-WAX . Kills the Moth And the Old llotli Miik-r. Sample cake l>y mail \Y. II. II. CIH LLS.'r\Maiden Lane, K. Y I CURE FITS 1 Wit en I say ciii'p I nu not i:sc. , unnori.-l.\ T .oMop them fifi' n linn' mn\ thun hnvu Ihem rottirn ncTidn, 1 mean JI radirivi euro. I have murio thi' dlHt-i:^. of FVV:\ EPILEPSY or FALMN H SJCKNK^Sii lifo-lnnjs study. I \vnrr.<nf my remedy 1'M-uvo th \ ivmrt vv-v*. IVciniwoflav.\ liave •fjiilt'd i:'it*i sciiMiti for nnl nmv rvci.-iviii;.; ft emv*. Hfiid ftt oiii-!.- !'or tr*;!iJlhn and a Free I-i'Hle of my inffj'ihh' remedy, (five R;:piv,v* •aid Post Oiiit-o. It dK't't y*m nothing k»r a trial und 1 will rnre yon, A<ldro;;; Ur. II. d. Hat IT, K ; IVitrl)«., *:o\v York IAIU Takes the lead; dor-snot corrode like tin or iron nor deeay like tdiiiij^les or tar mmpnsif >ms ; easy to apoly; Ktronjf mtd duraolij; a t half the dour of tin. In nh-iu iiSiMtSTnvTE for PTJASTHH at Half the eor-t. OAUPKTH and IU T fls of name material, double thn wear of Oil Cloths. C'rtl- nloguc and wimples PHKH. \V. H. PAY &- OO., Camden. K. J. oofstfiFfiof; I have n po.-itive renu'dy for th\ above dfo- r>n>v; by ils use thousands of ca^cs of I he wor.«f kind and of ICTCJ: standing have, hte'i cured. In- deed, so htwnu: i'- m v f-uflt in :(:< enVney, find I -vvilUendTWO BOTTLKS FREft, tutrol-her wilh (i VALPAHJUE TKEAT1SK *>u tUlKtllh- ejise to any Kniferer. (*ive express an d P. 0. JliL T. A. Su>otra,lM Pearl St., New York, asE'JS-iHJ&A FoiiBjfNG < , A^«^ B T '£?OB?- Different sizes. Can be at- tached to nearly all wn- }jons, busies, phnelom; and earl». Easily rc- tr oved. Foldrt like :unim- hrella. If yon ea n not get if of your wa^on nid^ev or denier, f;end •Iju-trafed eitvuln:- and prit-c li-\*\f. Agents Wanted everywhere. Mention paper, D. <S. UEEHS & CO.,\ Patentees tf Mmif'r*, Newtown, Ct ASTHMA CATARRH! »r. 2£. tV,i5ejr«?N*'eJe- bntied Ant lima and Cittarrla JfSelicfjti.tjniost eifechud and Mir** cure, yd iltM-owred. ir'ample * WMII fr**etouU v.ho n-'-'k. Fifty cunt and dollar boxes Bent bymail. A. SSXZfflUBCTO, Pronvh'toi', Rome, X . Y. HiAJ. 1 XN-iLDQ j,,. „;, 0 who 1vas (K . u f tweiity-Hjcht yen**. Treated by iuo«£ of thfiiinted r ; peeiale-ti of the dvy vlth no Itenefit. Cured b:;iwe'f in threo niont:* 4 *, and \•inee then hundrwN or othr-r l.y «fi'ii-* pror>r?gp, A plain, simp : e and s-ijores*f«l liomj- treat- ment. AiMw«tsT. S. I'A«I% l^KFu-.c at-itiiSt., X>;w York City. IMANTED^^Ke^;^ .tTto.^llpr . fun b-.f <ptt*;tty in-\ib. liufliir. Mwe. IV.£,iIill, WAHTfiD-LADY KilSSS olri firm. Rchv-riw rt.n<u.'!.d. PtrTnampnr pmit iuri und r-onil .-I'I-TV. OA \ Ji BltUA, W Barclay «?., X Y. EMU BALSikm -*.te^| ltieT't.' i .<i!arfrivciI£<'*f\VfUv inc: •-»f*i^ ic «;!'vtr fc c-3 tJ*(i s-aij,, ft(>i-'3 tlm Uub- tUJ.»nf?. r-ii.I I*f ar* 1-J I'I'MM, n^'^ir^ 25 YEAHS lH m 13SE. Tli8 GraatoEt Btedioal Triamrih, of tlio Ago! SYMPTOMS OF A Ttoaa ofappetite* Bovrcls costive, Pain In tho head, with n dul l ccuoatioa in th o back part , Pain under th e shoulder - blade , Fnllnetia after eatinc, yvlth a dis- inclination to exertio n o f body ormitid, Irritabilit y of teaipeva Low spirits) with afoolins of having ncslectotl aomo duty. Weariness , Dizziness, J?lutterinc at tho Heart, Pots before tlio eyes, Headache ove r th e ritrlit eye, Steotleaarioss, with fitful dreams , Highly colored Urinej and CO&STIPATBOW,, trt-TTX'S VifXS ar e especially adapted to such cases, one dose effects such a change pffeeiiiifrns t o astonish th e sufferer, Tliey Increase the Appetite,and cause the bndy to Tabq <>u Ifiestusthiifl the system is iionrjshorl, and byfhoirTonio Action on tho iPigcstive Orerans,HJotjular Stools aro liroaue^L PricejiSR*4&]MCwrraySt.iW»Y» G31AY HATS o r WIHMCBRB change d t o a Gr,ossr BLACIC hv a single application of this DTTJ, It imparts a natural color, acts instantaneously. Sold *>y Druggists, o r p^nt by exnresrt on rncoipt of ©1. Qffic'o, 4<5- Murray St., Mow York. WATEBTOWN, N. Y. Tho Kfohji U healed hv Steam in every room, furnhd'r'fl \*-itli JSleetuic. Bella, ;ind IsaFirs i C* I\RS Hoteli in every respeet. <? 'J.ue smvn in connection with the hoitsoift sup plied with th e best of. feed, find a n obliging hostler always in attendance. Prices always reasonable. 0, S, tels, Proprietor. JTiiy A . 'JTrrHciioil, f It>rk, Of every Style and Descrip- tion neatly done at this office. • With And Our facilities \for doing FIT-CLASS f OBI Cannot be Equalled. Before going'-out of town for printing call and «ee us. With our new plan of con- ducting lmniness. One price, and one price only, (loods mai-ked in plain ftgureR. We .say to the trade that never before have we offer- ed Clothing at an low prices for same qualities as now. . And at no time heretofore would a dollar go as far in buying Clothing of Superior Fabric'., Style \and Work- manship as it will to-day at the popular CLOTHING HOUSE, STREETER, BSIIMER, & OLEM, 16 Public Spare, Watcrtown. jf? ^*M''i*uimnvr*ia*Mimmjt':iuMnamaBlL'Sa!2 ADVERTISERS can learn the exact cost of any proposed line of advertising in American papers by addressing Geo. P. Rowell & Co., Newspaper Advertising Bureau, 10 Spruce St., New Yorii. ?end lOate. fo r lOO-Pago Pampbl'* A late Bronltfast—On the J-nwtl—AH- Mounted—Movin g Off. Thero ar c times when tho diversions oE the Englis h aristocrac y are on s o nlabor- ate a scale that no establishment , how- ever palatial, can receive, th o company o r provid e a theatre for tho entertain r ment. Tiie park itself must b e the re - ception-room, tho entire landscap e bo * conjes tho pleasur e ground, an d hal f a county is include d in the arena of a day's amusement. When th o hounds meet a.t a great mansion there i s usually , a hunt breakfast, and the scarlet coats , and dazzling breeche s of the men, the, riding hats and habits of thovromen^ make the long corridor s and lofty stair - ways a s brilliant with colo r and costumo a s the scener y of a play. No t onl y tho \house party,\ a s i t i s called, bu t crowds of guests from the neighborhood , come in to the late breakfast, which i s more, sumptuous, but hardly more forma l than usual . Tho lawn i s gay with a hundred equi - pages of ever y sizo and form and even color, som e waiting fo r thei r owners o r driver s from the house, othors filled with, company who'decline to alight, prefer- ring toremainlookers-on, yet themselves forming a part oE the spectacle. Tho horse s and vehicles of the farmer s and middle-class peopl e wait further off, fo r all English men and -tfonaen ar e inter - este d i n a hunt, and free to attend the , meet o r follow th e hounds, Spirite d horse s ar o led. about i n front of the house by careful grooms, but tho hounds are just i n sigh t in a hollow -without the) home park gates , restiv e • i n th o leash, and requiring al l the attention of the^ huntsman and hi s satellites. There is always a long delay, and sometimes i t i s high noon before the gay crowd comes ou t on the terrace o r through tho _ porch . Then there i s a bustle, and numerous yisit s are paid t o the carriages, recognition s exchanged , orders given. Servants hurry t o and fr o among th o company, tho maids with the> glove s and whips and veils of thoir mis- tresses, Valets and f ootmen, t o buckle tho spurs and faste n th o stirrups, of thoir masters. At las t every ons i s mounted, tho carriages are full and mov e off to, • get a vie w of tho start, a crow d of th o humbler sort following afoot. A labore r or a servant often trudges alon g tho road for many a mile, and , knoyrin g th o coun - try and th e covert s well, i s sometime s i n at tho death before the best mounted horseman of them all. When th e hounds are released- tiie, pack scatters fo r a moment, bu t comes together again , and then move s slowl y at first, noso to th e ground, snuffing for, the scent, while th e horsemen follow leisurely a s yet , a novice taking a fenc e perhaps t o show hi s pluck, but th e more, experience d avoidin g hedges an d gates till there is neod. Th e landscap e now i s dotted with color, re d and whit e gleam- ing agains t the background of green, and tho most Englis h picture' of all , English life i s sprea d out to view . Th e pageant moves off i n the distance , mounts a hill- side, and disappears over tho summit , o r fade s and melts a:yay into forest aru.\. glade s unti l the gay vision-is gone.— Adam Badeau' s Letter . __ A Britis h Kural OflUUnl. A laborin g man, illiterat e an d poverty- Btricken, sought th e suffrages of hi s fel- low rate-payer s a s a people' s candidat o for a seat o n tho local educationa l parlia - ment. By a freak of fortunn in the, shapo of th e cumulative voto h o was elected. Th e honor proved insufficient to alln y hi s thirs t for fame anil fo r the , consciou s exercise of authority . He must needs conduct an examination o n the following lines: \Now; 3-011 lads, before you goes any farther \vilh the reading of this chapter , let mo just see i f you knews tho meanm'- of the word s you have read. It says something here about 'gross' darkness.'- Now, what is that? What i s gross dark- ness.\ A chorus of youthfu l voices—some nol; without an inflection of scor n a t the in- sult to thei r intelligence convoyed in the , putting of s o simpl e a query—make an- swer, \Grea t darkness , sir. \ The inquisito r shakes hi s hea d tri - umphatly. \No-o \ h e says , \no t exactly. What's darkness , boys. \ The unexpected and bewilderin g rebuff seems to have inauguvated a tomporai-y reign of silence. When - the forward path discloses mysterious pitfalls it in, well t o walk .with circumspection . But at las t a solitary pipin g trebl e venture s a highly original definition, \Please , Bir, it' s what there i s after tho , sun sets and before th o lamps are lit. \ \Well , yes\—as if condescendingly considering—\you'r e right. Now , what's , a gross?\ The response come s with grea t volume , and more assurance . This, a t least, is; solid ground of mathematical fact. \Twelve dozen, sir. \ \And how many i s that?\ \A hundred and forty-four, sir. \ \Bight again. Now listen, yo u lads, 'Gros s darkness ' is darkness 144 times a s great a s that which the scholar over against th e middle dealt yonder described for us. Don' t you forge t what gross . darkness i s i n future.\—Cassell's Maga- zine . Ammmim PAYS. M«als in Mnslaml . — - The morning lasts'.till 3 o'clock, and lunch is as informal as breakfast. The men ai-e still i n th o coi-ers, o r if soma have returned they come to .table in their shootin g boots, and boast-of their achievements. Tho meal i s a plain din- ner; al l the dishes ar e set o n tlio table at once, and i t i s a rigid and intolerable etiquett e that nobody shall hav e a nap- kin. The childre n of the family aro ofte n allowed to b o present , an d if tho . party i s not very large, they sometimes carve fo r the guests, that they may learn betime s the hospitabl e accomplish - ments of after life. Sometimes gov- ernesses and tutors ar p seen at this hour, the latter often very' accomplishe d and agreeable people; hut I never know them in appear at dinner, as they do i n novels, and make love to tlio young ladies.— Adam Badeau' s Letter . Tlio Gulf Stream' s Influence It i s well understoo d that Great Britain^ and other part s of northern Europ e owe much to the warming influence of tho gul f stream. The extent of the effect has been give n in the calculations of Dr. James Croll, who has found tha t tho' amount of heat conveye d northward in the Atlantic by this stream i s equivalen t to 77,4.70,850,000,000,000,000 foot-pounds of energy a day , w.lu,eh i s equal to all tho heat received b y 1,56,0,93.) squar e miles at the equator , and more heat than is, conveyed b y all the ai r currents . Tho heat of the Arcti c seas and nort h Afcr lantic would bo diminishe d that much by the stoppag e o r division of th e grea ^ ocean river,—Bosto n Budget.

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