1881-11-03; Saline Observer
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%3£&mi&&£&&8%3& PST: !_T-Rlin_-_PBC! __4 . •\<* * ...' FIMKMM, OF LYNNJ MASS; tSCOTEBEK 0*P l PINK! O COItFODin). fe Positive Cnre |I Complaint- anfl Weakness* -best female population, • the-trarst form, of FemaleCoin. publes. Inflammation aad Ulcers. Flacenents, andthe consequent I is particniarly adapted to th. I expel tumors from the uterus In lelnpmeat. Tha tendecey to can- 1 checked -reryspeedaybj- itsuse. L aatnlenoy, destroysall craving llieves-weakness of the stomach, jadaches, "Servous Prostration, Jplessness, Depressioa and Indi. ling doTOi, causing pain, "weight Is permanently cared byits use. Id nnderallcircinnstancesactio fethat govern: the female system, fey Complaints of either sex this feed. l-Ail'S TEGETABI-E COM- It 233 and 235 •Western Arenne, |Si_;bottIesfor$5. SentbymaU Iso Inthe form of lozenges, on " box for either; Mrs. Pinkhaia 3 of intpriry. Send for pampli- Mention this Paper. IwithootiLyDIiE VTSKBAmia ib coastipstion, HUovsoaaai (rer. SScectsuerias. P1UMEE & CO,, Chicago, Ul SALE B*Y THE full information- FREE. J. &Mr R.R., Lincoln, Neb. i .ML JL tcli\rin bs sent free, address "-IJES X-. COIST, loner-, j-ttl-spanlcee, "Wit. Catalogues Sent Free,, t BLACKSMITHS, THIS TUYERE felilfi.0o„l! | A.W. MOSCfA3t <£s CO. Sndia_<ai>oIjg, Ind. jal Wonder. bRCUIWETTE bthegrat. 1 Anv person csa perform upon it K ail ss^red, zeenior. pop-Iar and jcr tbe -mr.e, lodge oi- c__rc_. t.-?a;?3* picnics, ezcnrsioti par- li. Press, ffl, $10, SH) ^30 and Ii.i:;2aiIoss whb £Ea:_ir __mes- la nafce flit. $20 per day. II- lN & HEALY, State and JbTws «r »e Plains— io55_, Kit Carson, Cap.. fc Jje—a took of thrilling "li3c*;"'<»rM »'"fiw, 21.9 aius- Itif'. AR"i;=.a" outfit, 50 eta. . P-dlisli'-r. Sr. j.o-i..^Io.. fernality, entltrec. I'^r.jniividnaJ carefully eon. ■tUitty -up to ma£Hrity,m re- 1, Society. Etiquette, love, Marriage. Bust* |r*cr? fe Se Brmd-Tfmuai. .- ttfingBi-.rare information; J-F3S*. colors. plates—each Ifanted Everywhere. ■is::: jc. Kn__ &c, address. If & CO- C-d-flio, IU. lmp.e set tf onr German, k fancy cards, with a price ■r a-.*s:(a_j, oa receipt of a to: __¥_itfcl_g cards, but T'ds. ©a gfjld.'silver and I finest ce»l"__t!on ia the I c-Bfid-'ntia! price list of . Aitere-s F. GI/EA- - St., Boston, M-u. stfd land cases, private liaiins, laad pre-emption, ■fc-aesread eas-s, for sol- ted before tfee Gsneral I Interior, and Supreme ■a Bi-fore th*; £x"catlve T. ii-jiKfet-!•_.«. and all |F_TZG£B_Jj>fe CO., pra, "bssMsgton, D.C. Br. Chase'* A'ew J Awl? revised and en- I^Pab'a Co..Toledo.O. I ma very licting* on; | dacing^ a. | r a coin- postage bore.-tld. Iat WStD'S I«2>CS- ■ ijfffn fcand Tvorthy |'VK-U!S*rs -fn their I -.br, Instrument b/ I*?; «a |34 ta, m f Mn-r, leal;, faily iw-uarg eOBtatatojr ■* p_ircba_"j_ft will r- XrejMoat St.. (-CO. Ill reiiAKK JiLLO" jfcwB/cl. ■p." D.ood in the «a- son wiio wi]i£«ik8 : may kg restored 'jsmuie. fcoJd ev' J-ps-amps. I. S. |wrjy Baceoi^JIe, ,-Eci. wnirQ. Le easily taace. l-o- Aus-tcsta. Ma. lis*""" znTXsxsjas, loertisement !(_»»•-' V "* ■£' i i *T"\ ■•"'f -J ' ' " "**r" " *•-! -,■■•■--•"* .s^-r*51 ■< «':.'-' v- *■•* F;i-:'•-■' ;."' "--^ •--' jl •-&■•*' ,J*a '^/ V2y * -^ *i E ft *,; '-j i-4 v «V v * . 'J.- "*. .-Of - T* i T**** ** LI BAEOI & MSSLI, Proprietors. SAMNE, WA^_fftEK^7f7 fQTJNTY, MICHIGAN, NOVEMBER 3, 1881. VOL. I.-NO. 51. ls» Sfli . Important InteHigencg from All Parts. " s - ■"""■' - ***^ -TheTF, S. Senate. SXTKA SESSION. A BEi3oi.trxxox was adopted on tbe 26tU providing thatthe power and auihoiity vested iu the Committee on Commerce "by the resolution adopted May 9, iSSJ, with reference to the rnqmry into the .condition of the Potomac at Washington, D. o., he continued during* the ensuing recess, and that the committee report December next .. Mr. Sherman called up his re.30iution for an investigation into the dis- TOiirsements of the contingent fund of the Treasury Department, after having modified itsjas to provWe that' '*the Committee on Approprjatious oe directed to investigate the accounts for expenditures of the several appropriations for" contingent or other expenses of the several Departments, mchidmg the methods of making such dj-ibur-semen-s, cha.raeter and disposition ot tne purchases made, and the emplOFmait of Jaborpaid from such appropriations, and to "report at an eteTy day as practicable wbatf nr- -her legislat on is necessarv to secure the proper disbursement of suca appropriations, and that the esminntteehave leave to send f or person* and papers, and tost during the re- -•cess of the Senate." The resolution was adopted, and, on Mr, Sherman's mot'on, the Meane report was also,, referred to the Committee 11 ■"Appropriations. An executive ■ses_ on was he d aiid wheh'^he;ddors were reopened the Senate adjourned. ItEsoi-nTiONS* -were * adopted on the 27th—continuing, during tho recess of the ... Senate, the * authority conferred ' upon the Committee on Judiciary to exsm- la<L Jnt0. *&*-•■'■subject; of banl-rnptcy, anot; directing the committee to report In De- cembe-next*; for the payment of extra com- pensationto the pages and other employes of the Senate; continuing the authority conferred upon the Committee 'o'n Public t r«i° ™9.u"i*e into the condition of the Land Office. Several nominations were confirmed. In executive session* among them be- angjudge Charles J. Eolarer, of Geneva, i\r. Y.. to be Secretary of the Treasure: Th mas L. Jame&„ of -vew York. tree. >m"lnated), to be Postmastec-Gene air Frank:■-Hat-con. of Iowa, . to be First Assistant Postmaster-General. Ths Senate went inf o executive session immediately after assemblins on the JSth, and continued in uninterrupted session until S:50 on the n orning of' the 29th." The matter of controversy .was the confirmation of the Lynchburg Arn.j Postmaster. Neither side' would yieid.-and at the hour named further •conslderatl6n of the nominat'On was postponed' -md the Senate adjourned until noo 1. THe controversy over the appointment of the Lynchburg (V a.) Postmaster continued all night ofthe 2Sth ult.—the Itepublicans favoring the confirmation. ..ef Stratham, a Mahone Eeadjuster. while the Demcecats - -inisisted up^m ther retention of J. H. WilsQn. the present incumbent, who is* a KepuWican, but alleged to be IncompeTent....On th,e opening of the Senste at noon/on .the--^tli JSjTr. HU1 iGa.x offfirfid a'Sresatutioh. and aafced for its Immediate coa^icJeiation. decianng that appointments, to Federal oflics$- .ougut not to be made for ths purpose of inuueneiiig e'ections In the States. Mr. McMillan ob ect- ed. and tne resolution was laid over . In executive session several Senators...who, fiad Deea ai-regted fQr absenting themselves- the night ■before were a-l-aSg.ied and reprimanded.... Anions*the nominations"conSrnied was that of John L. lieveridge to be Assi-iantCInite t States Treasurer at Chicago. -The effort to confirm the.aiom'natioii of Stratham as Post- ma.ter a t Lj nchbu m, \ a., -w^ls; uns ucceis-- _ul After the* Teporfc of a' cbmnii'lee, who bad waited upon th.e President, to the effect that «ihe latter had no 'f'urtiier business to place before the Senate, Mr. Bavard offered a resolution -of" thanks'* to President pro tem. Davlj, j^h Ch pas ed unanimously. Mr. L^ivis |hen; expressed his ac-knowledsrments forttie resolution psissed in his hojior. and bis sense ••ot gra Irude for the generous cd-o, eration which had been,tendered-him from rtll sides in .administering the datie* of presiding o!lic,dr. In accordance wi h a motion already adopted to tuat ett'ecr, he then declared the Senate adjourned sine die. •"_ ■ Ddliiestlc. The MissislippiTRiver Improvement Convention met In St. Louis on the 20ih and effected a temporary organization and listened tcraSAresaes of welcome from the Governor and other distinguished citizens. 2vo other business was transacted. The Croton. water supply in "Sew Xork is said* td be dirdiinlsiiiug at the rate of 11,000- 000*galloris dTiily, an(i inere is great alarm in consequence. On the 26th the upper and more fashionable portions of the city could not be supplied,^ and_ the. evening newspapers were greatly delayed for lack Of water for steam power. Oi* the 28th two highly respected citizens of Montgomery,.T-.1S-,. became engaged in .an affray, and each mortally wounded the other. 7 ABOUT midnight on\ the. Bisrht ofTjhe 27rh the Steamer JennieGilchrist, while gomgiip the rapids between Davenport and Eock Island, met with an accident and became unmanageable. She swung,:aro,uiid against the Government pier, arid was badly shattered. She then floated further down the river and sunTc.* *7Bet*?een twenty and thirty lives are believed to have been lost. Wilxxasz J. S-PPI.E, formerly employed by the Erie Bail way asa? telegraph operator, has been arrested for eorinectfdri'witnT"a conspiracy to rob a paymaster's train near Jersey City. An incriminating dispatch was found ia. his pocket. *..<;■■; ' Ox the 27t"a spontaneous combustion flred the dry-goods house of "W". Abraham,,Brooklyn, IS. Y., causing damage to the amount of $250-000. _•. „v --.-/•• ." .* It was* annouriekl' on the "*27th fliat the Fire Eelief Commission of Michigan had on • hand $175,000, with liabilities of $30,000. The stock of groyisions .-would last but twd or three weeks." It wa3 believed that $250, - 000 would tide th.eunf6rtuna.es over fco May. The Mississippi Kiver Improvement Convention was .permanently organized on the 27th by the choice of Congressman Dunnell,: of Minnesota; a"s 3?efiifailenfcn' Ciiairman. A paper from General .Gilmore* was read stating that active operations would be commenced next month on reaches above Viclcs- burg and above Memphis, comprising seventy miles of the worst navigation below Cairo. Resolutions were offered and laid over tor discussion. Four cow-boyrgofr into a row with the authorities afc Tombstone, Arizona, on the nigbt of the 26tb, and three of them were shot dead and the other wounded. A EICHMOND (Va.) telegram of the 27th says * leading banking house there had recently purchased nearly $5,000,000 Confederate coupon bonds afefroiii $3 to f5 per thou- Scfijd. Oisr the morning of the 28th General Bou- langer, one of the French visitors, awoke in a Philadelphia hotel, to find a burglar stand- ipo* beside a table containing his Yf&tch and money. The General seized his sword and held his prisoner until the arrival ofthe police. The fellow proved to be "Willam Marston, a noted criminal, and he was promptly indicted, convicted and sentenced to three years in the* penitentiary. The safe in the grocery store of Abraham Greenwood, at Ilul.on,. t Pa., was blown open on the nighfdf the 28th and robbed of $3,000. ON the 28th a misplaced switch at Sellers- yille, P^.rthre\y an express train from the ral's£ld|jlng tie 6n|iaeer and wreck-ngthe train. A. yi?w* nights ago J. Hinckley, agent of the Utah &2Xwthern Railmf at Franklin, Idaho? Wa^ 0h& dead W * timd ot masked On the morning of the 2Sfch Ezra P. Cook and wife, old people of Bellows Falls, Vt., were found dead in their house. The husband was evidently poisoned by his wife, who then killed herself with-a knife. She had been partially insane. Eobert Rich, a mail messenger at Burnside, Ky., is charged with rifling registered letters valued at over $100,000. - , The Treasurer of Beaver County, Pa., was knocked down "and robbed of $13,000 county funds on the morning of the 28tb, by two thieves who attacked him when he was opening his safe. A muederer and two horse-thieves were executed by a mob at Tierra Amarilla, in Southern Colorado, ,a few nights ago,. Another break occurred in'the Sny levee, just above East Hannibal On the 28th. The losses by overflow in that region would aggregate itwas believed, $500,000. At its recent session in St. Louis the Mississippi River Improvement Convention adopted resolutions in favor of such permanent improvement of the great river -and its tributaries as would render it a safe and thoroughly available highway for the vast commerce of the Mississippi Valley, and declaring that Congress ought not to overlook or disregard the establishment of free water communication between the valley of the Mississippi River arid the tide-water of the East. A committee of twenty-one was provided for to frame a memorial to Congress asking for the enlargement* Of the powers of the Mississippi Commission, and the appropriation of such - annual sums as shall be requited iu the prosecution of their labors. "Nike Governors attended the International Cotton Exposition at Atlanta on the 27th. Governor Colquitt delivered a speech of welcome, and several of the visiting Governors responded. A reception was given to the Gubernatorial visitors in the evening, at which Governors Colquitt and Bigelow wore cotton suits made from seed cotton picked at seven o'clock ou the morning of that day. ■ The Erie road has reduced its passenger rate to Chicago twenty-five cents below that of the .New York Central. 02? the 28th a torpedo exploded in the Washington navy-yard,killing George Lawrence and wounding two others. Duijin'-g the last fiscal year there were 461 persons arrested for tampering with the United States mails. Of these 110 persons were in the employ of the Post-office Department.. Captaln- Paul Bottom, who recently left the Tipper Missouri intending to float to its mouth, reached Omaha, .Neb,, on the 30th ult., having floated from Sioux City to that place in twenty-four hours. He was greeted by 10,000 people. Ojt the morning of the 31st ult. the Grand Trunk Railroad sold tickets from Chicago to New York for $0.25, and to Boston for $7.25. Thirty-clay round-trip tickets to the latter city were sold for $1450. A sacCESSFULtest of the "underground telegraph Wires in Philadelphia- wa_ made on !he 29thult. by practical electricians. The wreck of the steamer Jennie Gilchrist floated down the Mississippi to Buffalo, and lodged against a tree. The corpse of "William "Wend., of Cordova, Was found on the 29th ult., in the cabin. The body of Mrs. Mary J. Camp was recovered twelve miles below Davenport. C. F. Johnson, of Moline, Ul., and John McCail, of Le Claire, Iowa, were known to have perished, makingthirteen victims in all. An incendiary fire on the 30th ult. nearly destroyed the town of- Edgefield Court House, S. C. Only three stores were left to mark the site of the town. The loss was about $100,000, distributed among tbirty- fiVe persons. Senator Butler lost his law library. Chief George, who recently fled from the agency* in Arizona, has surrendered, and is guarded by a double line of sentinels. Rev. J. M. Spargrote, suffering from financial trouble, hanged himself in a hospital at Pittsburgh, Pa., on the evening of tha 30th ult. Six members of the Fire Department of Danville, III., were arraigned on the 29th ult. on the charge of systematic incendiarism which destroyed $75,000 worth of property. One of the number took the stand aud exposed the whole conspiracy, acknowledging that he had applied the torch to fifty buildings. The closing payment to the Miami tribe of Indians will be made in ^November. The amount to be disbursed by the Government is $221,250, of which a large portion, will go to the descendants of Chief Godfrey. Personal antl Political. Louis Ruttkay, an attorney of Des Moines, a nephew of Louis Kossuth, the Hungarian revolutionist, died of consumption in th^t city a few days ago. Frank Hatton, of the Burlington Mtuik- eye, has been appointed First Assistant Postmaster-General, vice James JS*. Tyner, resigned. Charles W. Seaton, of "Sew York, has been appointed Superintendent of the United States Census "Bureau,* in pl'ace of General Francis A. Walker, who has resigned in order to accept the Presidency of the Institute of Technology at Boston. A. S. Tiiudb, a notable criminal lawyer Of Chicago, has consented to take charge of the defense of Guiteau, provided he can arrange with opposing counsel to postpone the trial of certain libel suits which he has in charge. CONGRESSMAN Clark, of Missouri, has commenced an action for divorce in a Washington court against his wife. The Minnesota State ..Senate has passed the Railroad Bond Adjustment* bill by a vote of 30 to m Both houses of the Minnesota Legislature met in joint session on the 2Gth and declared Mr. Windom duly elected United States Senator. After argument by Mr. Scoville on the 26-h Judge Cox granted the counsel of Guiteau one week more time for preparation for the assassin's trial. •As afc first arranged, the trial was to begin November 7; but the time is now fixed for the 1-th. Mr. Scoville stated that, in his opinion, the court had jurisdiction, and he intimated that he would nofc raise any question on that point. District Attorney Corkhill on the 26th received a telegram from Jiidgeporter, of New York, stating that he would assist the Government counsel in the prosecution of Guiteau. Lieutenant Frederick Collins, a* highly accomplished naval officer, died afc Washington on the 27th of typhoid fever. The President has nominated ex-Governor Beveridge, of Illinois, to be Assistanfc- "Eceasurcr of theTTnited States afc Chicago. -THtfafc-S MrjrEr'iarhas been nominated for Congress hy-the* Republicans of the Sirith New York District, and: ItJr'-*Vl*_|oW!^' by the Democrats of the Eleventh -JMstricfc ;Judge Lawrence, First Comptroller iof the Treasury, has decided that witnesses'' for Guiteau living more .than.-'-one ■ huridred miles outside of the jurisdiction of* the Court (District of Columbia) cannot be paid by the Government. Inside that radius their expenses can be paid. EX-ASSISTANT* POSTMASTER-GENERAL Tyner has published a ^statement denying'-: the truth of the charges that he had been-in sympathy with the Star-route contractors, or that he had been hostile* to ' ttiein prWe- cution. President Arthur on the 27th nominated and the Seriate: -confirmed . Judge Charles J. Folger, o' Geneva, "NY Y., Chie.*!- Justice of the "Sew York State Court of Appeals, to be Secretary,, of* "the United Statfes Treasury. <*- jt.' J An Anti-Monopoly ma?s-meetipg7Jvas held in Cooper Union, New York CJity|on the evening of the 2Gth, which was sl_%ely at-, tended.'" Peter^pooper ptesided/*";! ; 4 In the Criminal Courfc 'a-t Washington o"n the 28th Captain HSW|ate pleaded nofc guilty to the indictmjentSj'for forgery, arid was formally surrendered'"^ his horidsmen. President. Arthur "on the 2'-.h*»ult requested Mr.,.Wisdom^to':i continue at tlie head of the TreasuryDep^rtment until ref lieved by his successor, aud the Secretary? consented to j-emain in "the Department5* few days longer. V* '■'•'''.'$ ", - The delegates to the 'Wo1nen-*s7Ghrisfciatj;; Temperance Convention in session in Washington ca led on President Arthur on tlie 20th ult. Miss Willard,,.; President- of-, the Convention, made. a.:_boit jaddre^3yIa"skhig the political and moral aid ofjthejPresident to the object of the Convention. ^The President replied bri.cfl"ir!-that1**h"e was in earnest sympathy wifchVthe** movement to rescue men from evil habits. I Foreisra. St. PETERsiJtiRa- dispatchesS-o# the -27th say the Russian Government had. become concerned over the'eiriig-ation'lofcJewish citizens to the Unite.d-'StatoSi ahd%*ould endeavor to settle'them in .two^agricultural provinces. .'■ . * i: -•*_.,._.,..•! The elections in Berlin oh "the*27t_- resulted in victory for-5.he> Liberals*jn fiye districts. . . ''-'?,. >f'^-J'JsJiJL J A MoitaiON elder has been imprisoned at Hamb ii rg for trying to, make. proSelytes. j Six arrests were niade- in Ireland on thp 27th under the Coercion act, among them being Stack, of Tralee,.loug frifpenal servii- tude for treason; the President "of the Kilkenny Branch League, and ..^O'-SeilU ,thfe organizer of the Cork Branch. * The ^Bfeath magistrates.had applie'd "to the Xord-Lieu-^ tenant for an increase- of-.the.police-force, < The Postmaster-General had. warned em,-: plojresto sever their connection with the* Land League. The police dispersed ameet^ ing of the Ladies' League at Ballintra. « Thk British .channel squadron has left Gibraltar for Ireland. 0?Suliiv^n/a .lessee of the Cork Branch League, was arr1g§fs.dkQ'i the 28th for Inciting tenants notfo p"ay "feriti- An armed band visited housed'at, Carrick^ on-Sbanuon, threatening rent-payers with death. All the Ladie^^e.agues'yrere order* cd to be suppressed. A fparce^ of nine pounds of dynamite was _oim'd-;iff'a train en route for Drogheda. Father Bheehy and T.' M. flealy. Mi PJ, left Dubliniof JSFew York. G^iBHTTAhas been eleetedTProvisionaj President of the French Chatnber of Dep u-f ties by a vote .317 to 29. *>- • ! ON the 30th ult. Archbishbp -McCabe is-) tied a pastoral in denunciatiori of the no- rent manifesto" of the Land League. The" Governor of Kiimainham jfiil wasjsuspended for allowing Parnell's letter t6.*gefc /outride the walls. Anthonf MeHjilcsj, 7 a .^Catholic curate atEillala, was arf.s'tedfor holding a| Land League meeting, in a"ehapel»t ',7,.^, i LuRCOCic &.DI2BBAS,:* of Pa.-is^ '"Fran.'-, have failed for 5,01)0,000 francs, the.failure, arising from specuhatiori in-Egyptiari'secar-,! ities.. 4 .. . .m...._ , ..,,.,, ,-..-»■»! , ■ , iiA*ra_Bv--3sja|^i5^r j The ofiicial returns io^ifci'Iaijie$jeiffe:selec-, tion in Iowa give Shei'man (Rep.), 133,326: Kinne (Dem.),73,397; Clark (Greenbacker), °-S,123. Sherman's plurality, 59,929; majority overall, 21,806. •' The MechaUics-"*Natipn"al Bank of Newark, N. J., supposed to hive been one of thestrongesfc banks in thatState, suspended on the 31stult., with liabilities of over $2,- 1 000,000, and assets valued at only $50-, f 0Q0. O. L. Baldwin, Cashier, was ar- j rested on the charge of eml^ezzlement. He j was supposed to haTeJost^he funds of the [ bank in private speculations. The Presideutori the 31st ult. appointed ''■ Stratham Postmaster *at Lynchburg, Va., vice Wiison, suspended. Dr. Rice, of Merton, "WisVfJiasbeensub- pcenaed as a -witness in thetiifil'of Guiteau, to testify thathe examined ham three years ago, and found him Suffering. -from softening of the brain. , * w<n CHH.E-Justice Hunter, ©£• Utah, has decided that no naturalization papeygf have ever been, issued to Qpor£e Q. 'Catan»n7in that territory, and'thafc he* is"- hbt^aliiifcizen of the United States. -" ' "" -'"•J--VAi- 'L^ An advance in freights, eguaiit^fijieicents per hundred pounds- on provisions, from Chicago to the seaports. was^rdefeH'::oirtfici 1st by the Pennsylvania and Baltimore roads. ' Dublin dispatches of tbe 31stult. say that Parnell had been forbidden to»see«his,solic-^ itor and order steps to tesfc^-tliejalidity^Ofl his arrest, except iii the''pi*esence~or tlie warden. The Land Court ha. received two thousand more applications to have fair rents fixed. The police inLondon prevented a public meeting called by the Branch Land League of Great Britain. The descendants of General Stueben.who visited this country as the iratlonjil guests on the oceaslonof theYbi'ktojyncJBlebration" were cordia'ly received by the German citizens of Chicago and theMayorand Common Council on the evening qf the 31st ult. On the 31st ult. Joseph Campbell, at Bluffton, Ind., and Miss Louisa Kelsey,- at Ceiina, O"., were married by ielegraph," there being a minister and a wedding party at each ond of the wire. John Walling, a lunatic from Coles- ville, Pa., who was once ^arrested in Washington and sent honie,-l'eappeared at the While House on the 31st ult., fully armed, with the intention of killing Presi'lent Ar-r thur and seating Dt« John JtlscbHng ih the execittive chair.. Jtfc reosiir.ed !,s'evGt:i. men to take a revolver from'the madman,^ when he became as meek as a lamb, and was sent to the Government asylunlf^ C :j , "■* The situation .of affairs along the Mitsi^-* sippi'conUniied distressing on the 31st ult. The high Watei; had, altogether stagnated bus-iness, of course. At Keokuk the water had 'receded Fone irich, * AleSaiulfiji*, Mo., wasjstjlf; from one to ten feel under.wwter, and some families were prisoners in their Own houses, surrounded by,a dreary..waste of waters with nothing but disti'OSs "and starvation st.iring them in the face. The Sny Levee had hrbkeiiiSiPgain^ahd the waters were running riot over all the lands protfe&o'd bv that omb'iHikn.iMt. ' , A RIVER HOI-EOS. The Kccent Terrible Accident to tbo Steamer Gilchrist on the Mississippi Kiver at- Rock Islahd.—Several i-ive* IiOSt. ,,.., ,. _ A Davenport (Iowa) special of the 28th to the Chicago Times gives the following particulars of the recent terrible accident on the river near the former city: A terrible and most heartrending accident pefeuifredin,the^ississippi River, near this city, last night, which resulted in great loss of life. It appears that the steamer Gilchrist left this point about 10:30 o'clock, in apparently good trim and condition, bound for all points up the river, loaded with a large anjcLvaluable, cargo of miscellaneous freight aiid carrying in her cabins a full list of passengers. When the steamer had passed under the Government bridge spanning the Mississippi, and connecting tho cities of Davenport and Rock Island, the cam-rods of the engine suddenl3r gave way, 'causing the lan'tire iriachinervdo become un- 'miifl'age'abjVarid useless. The rivei-Just now is very.high, owingto the recent and extensive floods, and the current"} *1s' consequently unusually rapid, so wlieri'tlTe'steamer Gilchrist had no longer her machinery to keep her bow up stream the swiftly-running river carried the help- Mess* vessel downstream at a. rapid and appalling rate. Being so near the bridge the steamei was thrown with, tremendous and resistless force against one of the abut- .tnents,.^Aaithe Gilchrist came in collision with the enormous mass of stone she careened, causing the weights on the safety- valves of the steam-chesfc to break from their fastenings and slide.of£ The valves no longer holding a check on the steam in tho boilers", it "poured out in huge volumes and^enyeloped the-hapless crew and passengers, "who were wildly* endeavoring to se- sure life-preservers ihJ the main saloon,, aud scalded many of them in an awful manner. ■-No. sooner Md' the* steamer rebounded from the* shock ofthe collision than she began sinking, in which* condition she was carried past and below this city, the shrieks and cries for help utteredjiy Jhe frenzied victims being* *dlstinctly audible by large crowds of citizens who soon thronged the banks, but theycould extend no. assistance, iVube steamer was hurled' past their eyes by the.turbulent*.river. All -Of the small boats and'sfciff- usually numerous on the river had been drawn asTiore and laid away for the winter and to escape the floods which- have prevailed all along the course of the Mi.esissippI'RiverTor'neariy "a fortnight, so there was no means of speedily reaching the sinking steamer or the men, women and .htldren^'whb*" "were doubtless strug-' srling at that moment with the cur-: rent. "But the. " "people on the land •did not stand supinely whi'e their fellows were perishing before their eyes, for the other steamers that happened to be lying at the bank, immediately hastened into motion,' thronged by eager helpers, and all hastened-to-the—scene -ofthe disaster,in liopes,of Rescuing at, least some" of those 'cm boar^tjfil^ilenilit** As I write these hurried lines these steamers are actively at work searching for survivors. I learn that theres-Were on board .twenty-threo passen- ■»ers,*_6ii-'* Of whom were'females, arid a Srew-df--fifteen. Only eight persons haVe ibeen^say^drsSO<far;.^aiid. of. these some are irery badly scalded. Three of the la.dy passengers are known to have been killed or scalded to death. The, city is in great ex- sit|ment,'l.ndAe,yerything possible is being iorie-toi relieve the unfortunates. There is but little hope that;' any more can be saved, have been in a bad con- The boat is said to tlition, arid* wis.*considered "unsafe by many $S the* crew. '•.-<■».•".-. '■* - ■ .--■ . ■.-- 7 ~ ,s ""Oq^^oor wretch at the police headquar- tefsisini^yfUl'-Jigoriy,' with the skin peeled froitf^his* hddy, hanging* inr'strips, simply parboiled^-* Another was. crushed between two timbers and so badly hurt that he can hardly recover. The boat was owned in Rapids City, III.,, -ltois%?tbta^ wreck.; It Was'xOnsidered in jn»|unsafe\conditiori" by" many of the crew. Aweek ago yes'terday^nearlyfthe same accident happened to it, but fortunately the danger was averted. There is some talk of ^n"^Wci^**in"v5est*i^ation,r"ai"nd no little in- liiignatioriMS'expressed against the owners. All the passengers were residents of this .aeigbb.orhoodftandione or twojwere nld arid ^J%Jr«r- ^h--(__.--|. **-* . -..-•- *-* —* -^. — — * ^^ tvell-knowu citizens. 4 Child'g, Adventure iu a Freight Car. An odd story comes from the Stock Yards. A vvoung apd. intelligent little, boy named John'SteiriDerg',* wh'p^is only "eleven yearsof age, and is""n"Ow!tehflerly 'cttred foir by the police, tells a strange story of travel and suffering.*^His pareJ5tS;liv.e*St Beaver Falls, Pa. Last week the little boy was with some companions playing*"hideand seek''' at his home1 iri Beaver Falls. So as to hide secure- \y~*~t'fdm'""his * companions* he eritered a hox[" J,aily<p&,.,ci-ir 7arid lay ;down in the corner. The*, door was suddenly closed on -bini^i.nc'K all- was, dark. He cried and ""shouted* to" be released, but all in vain, as no one heard him. Tbe train Sioved, arid continued on its course ; we8tward..7The boy, without food or water, >■ wasifconflned.intho-dar for- three days and .hi opene.datFifty-first street .he trainmen were surprised" .ta-discover a young boy, J who immediately jumped out. He related 1 his adventure to them, and' he says they ; told binttb^skip^'-" He was.taken iu charge iby the police, and Captain Gahan tele- i graphed his father. A dispatch was re- • ceivedfroin-th*e""fathi-f yestefday, stating I that he bad sent money to pay his boy's fare 5 hpme. Tlie young traveler will- be sent to ' Beaver-^B"alls to-night.—Chicago-Inter Ocean. —What is that which has three feet -but no legs, is all body but no limbs, has no toes 011 the feet, no head, moves a great deal but never uses its feet for jthat purpose, has one foot at each end »and one in Jthe center ol the bo8y? This "is a queer 'creatili-e in _ome respects, |and is very popular among the ladies ■aud some gentlemen. It never walks "out, ,bufc goes- with one foot where the ihead •jfiigh'tf be, dragging the other foot ib'ehind. Th'-se feet have nails, but no itoes, no heels and no bqnesjn the feet. !Answe_'ii--."YardSfci'('ic.' * " : -—Judge Ctt-Kbertr, who recently died jat Mobile, Ala., at the age of ninety- two, was the oldest living graduate ot i*idncetoii^|_'pHege, i his class being that! pf istio.i There were forty-two mctuf bers in the class, nine of whom became inembersol^Congiei??, .three Judges in Supreme and" Bistrfot courts, one an Ambassador, two* bollo'gopryibssbrs and £ve«ler<^m.n.a ^-.kl-V.;•-."-. ' MICiaGAN ST-iTE NEWS. The one great event looked forward to at the Grand Trunk Junction, near Detroit- is the promised completion of the new Michigan Central yards west of the Junction. John Cornish died suddenly at Elk Rapids the other day. He had been over-worked, sometimes working forty-eight hours at a time without sleep or rest. Saying he was very tired and Sleepy, he lay down, and fifteen minutes later he was found dead on his bed. The new shaft being sunk bv the Corunna Coal Company has entered three feet six inches of first-class coal at a depth of seventy-five feet. Large works are being built. Diphtheria is assuming a new form at Oscoda. Grown people have it. The village of Roscommon is trying to be incorporated. The Union depot project at Detroit is'said to be virtually assured by the favorable action of the Wabash managers, a few days since, and other roads will now, no doubt, promptly enter into the common agreement. The first thing to be done is the erection of the new million-bushel elevator at the foot of Eighteenth and a Half street, and the work on • the foundation will be begun at once and proceed all winter. The iron on the Manistee branch of the Flint & Pere Marquette has been laid to the Sauble River, fourteen miles from the main line, and track-laying has been stopped until the bridge across this stream is completed. The Quebec House at Houghton, owned by James Manley, was destroyed' by fire on the night of the 26th. Loss, $4,500. The Menominee Herald reports that two men saw a white deer on the north branch of the Pike a few days ago* Ithadnofca spot on it, but was pure white, and when they discovered it it, was running rapidly. Neither one of them had a gun, but one shot at it with his revolver, without effect. White deer are not common. The Muskegon city officials are much elated over the decision of the Supreme Court allowing the work of constructing a new city hall to proceed by dissolving an injunction granted by. an inferior court. Reports from up north are to the effect that a perfect slaughter of deer is going onr some parties of hunters killing as many as twenty-five or thirty in a week ju-sfc for fun,, as the carcasses cannot be utilized on account of the ^rih weather, and they are •allowed to lie and rot where they fall. Is there no way to put a stop to this useless slaughter? The Bay County Supervisors have voted a tax of $25,000 to buy the Third Street bridge at Bay City and make it a free thoroughfare. The peopte are to confirm or reject the proposition by vote. In Silver Creek three young Indians ran home from the Catholic church to escape a rain, when one of them, named Lawrence * Casbway, burst a blood- vessel and fell dead. A complaint has been made before a Lansing Justice charging Mayor Rohson, of that city, with a breach of the peace. Charles F. Harrison has presented the State Historian, to be buna in the library,-a large and elegantly-framed portrait of '••Granny Rodd," ari old Indian woman who was well known to many of the citizens of St. Clair County, and who at the time of her death was supposed,to be llo years old. The work on the building of the State Normal School is going on finely. The building is partially completed, and hy the time cold weather sets in will be inclosed. Ripe strawberries and currants from quite a number of 3'ards were gathered at Manistee during October. A Muskegon policeman stopped a Lansing militiaman from ''whistling att obscene tune,-" * ■■■"•- It is estimated that the cost of logging on the Pere Marquette River the coming Winter will be increased seventy cents per thousand on last year's figures. It is early to begin guessing as to the amount to be put in, but preparations are making for a full cut, say 130,01 ,000 feet. Much, .however, will depend upon the winter. An Irishman fell two hundred feet down a shaft in one of the upper peninsula mines, miraculously escaping with only a broken leg, when he refused to be "carried out of the mine till the mine Captain agreed not to dock him forthe part, of that.day's shift-Josfc by his accident.. 7 Eaton County seems to have an abundant crop of apples this year, and is about the only county in the State so fortunate. The Supreme Council of the order of Chosen Friends at its late session in Detroit - electeu a Supreme Councilor, Aldert Alsou, f of Sheridan, Ind.; Supreme Assistant i Councilor, W. H. Page, Indianapolis; Supreme Recorder, T. B. Linn; Supreme . Treasurer, EmiKennedy; Supreme Medical Examiner, Charles D. Pearjson: Supreme Prelate, O. S. Hadley; Supreme Marshal, J. P.-Van _>Test, Wooster, .0,; Supreme -! Warden, C. H. Buttner, Cleveland; Supreme •Guard, Albert Perry, Grand Haven; Sentry, D. B. Willeroin,, Detroit; Supreme Trustees, George A. Baughton, M. C.Davis, J. M. Sims, J. B. Niekerson, B. F. Rogers. Clara "V. Ferry, wife of Edward P. Ferry, brother of Senator Ferry, was recently killed at Park City, Utah, by being thrown from a horse. Her husband was with her and was also injured, but not seriously. "Tbey have four children. The three oldest jare living in Grand Haven with Mrs. Ferry's mother. Mrs. W. R. Brown very strangely disappeared from her home in Grand Rapids a few nights ago. She and her husband had been visiting her brother, M. F. Owens, during the evening, .and after they went *home she sat up to read a newspaper after he went; to bed. At midnight he woke to find that she had quit the house, leaving nothing to show where or why she had gone. She took no clothing save what she wore, no money or jewelry, and went bareheaded. Her husband and brother affirm that she Was well, never showed signs of insanity, had been particularly happy in her mar- riedjife. Und that her disappearance cannot be accounted for in any ordinary way. A search vigorously prosecuted had up to the 25th failed to discover any clew of her. and both husband and brother were near crazy. The four-year-old child of Robert King, ii Detroit lahoriug man, was recemly kidnaped by unknown parties. The authorities are diligently searching in every direction, but the traces are very indistinct. It is thought the child was .carried, off by a woman, but for what object cannot bo divined. The parents are in great distress. The saw->mill of L» Quiraby at Grand Bap.ds bui-ned-affeW days ag'o. loss $12,000. William Fenton, sixteen years old, was instantly killed at Baugh's steam forge in Detroit on the 26th. He was an lrori straightener, and was caught in the coupling between two ponderous rollers and shockingly crushed. The work of drilling the salt well at Cheboygan is again satisfactorily progressing. The general store of J. H. Brown <fc Co. at La Roy was destroyed by fire a few nights ago. Loss about $2,500. The following are the Detroit wheat quotations: "N"o. 1 White, $firstname.lastname@example.org^; No. 2 White,* ?email@example.comK; No. 2 Red, $1._3@ l._3K. Midi-sari Crop Keport. The Secretary of State has received, between October 1 and October 1_> returns from 1,002 correspondents whose reports are tabulated as follows: Statb AND COTXSTI'S Statb. Si 2-" st 84 Alcona... Allegan.. Antrim .; Baraga... Barry..., Bay...... Benzie... Bmleh.. Branch .. Calhoun. Cass Cliarlev'x Cht'b'y g'n Ghlppejva C:ai;e Clinton... Crawford Eaton.*. "Emmet.. Genesee.. G'tlTV-'c Gratiot.. Hillsdale. Huron.;.. Ingham.. Ionia 1 Iosco Isabella.. Jackson. KTm'zoo Kalkaska Kent. .... Kewenaw lake.... Lapeer... Ledanaw lenawee. Xivfgsi.'n Mackinac Macomb ?>ranistee. Marque'te Mason... Mecosta.. 31'n'm'n'e Midland. Mlssauke Monroe.. Mo'tcalm Muskes'n Kewaygo Oakland. Oceana .. Ogemaw. Osceo'a.. Oscoda .. Otsego... Ottawa... Saginaw. Sanilac... Shiaw'sse St. Glair. St.Jos'ph Tuscola.. VanBur'n Wsht'n'w "Wayne .. Wexford. Wlteat. s »*i ^ ". — s. SVS>. 5.S5, as* K* 00 ■§§ •aSi sol ©-■j Per Gl. $135 13? 1 12 i*36 1 119 13a 136 137 139 122 13i 120 125 131 149 im 123 lis 133 137 135 135 .1 36 140 1 31 137 1 40 121 186 Ills* 119 1 135 i 123 I 1SJ 130 140 1 23 1.3S 131 1 30 1 13S 127 1 40 1 25 136 .126 134 1S3 1 31 131 134 1 39 139 135 1 35. 1 3? 123 Pastures, Beef Cattle. *r .*"**_ IS ■-•_ s II'S ,o*J 'Per CI: **5 65 95 fo 107 150 43 62 82 63 72 51 63 107 1T2 70 -3 4fi 94 Si 138 42 78 61 73 6;) G6 47 SO -7 71 61 S3 50 ioa 75 3? 96 97 53 115 42 86 110 76 81 10 50 67 75 60 36 84 65 77 118 92 68 63 55 43 48 70 48 62 70 57 74 Per Ct. 73 100 67 121 150 51 SO 101 74 67 48 74 129 115 80 99 56 109 62 131 63, 107 78 68 75 73 55 108 87 7S 63 10. 61 130 87 54 95 94 61 115 51 104 120 10J 10S 30 93 103 72 74 97 84 31 107 87 96 125 107 83 68 67 54 62 76 66 67 72 45 93 Per CI. 84 115 85 120 100 79 93 81 8S 78 72 85 99 105 125 100 77 178 79 136 73 90 m 75 103 82 72 102 93 68 80 131 77 100 92 75 93 83 79 105 73 111 m 90 10 183 124 SO 84 80 89 73 94 70 105 100 97 81 78 87 69 74 81 ff> 79 84 88 96 ii Pei- Ct. US 86 105 110 7S 88 ,99 84 S' 84 85 106 104 90 100 :s; 121 S3 129 75 106 94 92 84 101 93 £0 84 103 77 100 96 81 103 97 81 110 76 103 110 97 100 "9*3 101 87 83 91 93 71 101 93 101 100 103 87 8* Sheep. 58 250 93 105 *94 129 103 99 100 97 103 10? 100 '165 107 105 96 "99 101 98 96 97 97 95 110 94 86 100 101 93 95 115 97 ,88 95 95 'i03 10: 112 94 103 100 99 10"* 92 90 91 ioi -200 100 * 94 93 99 101 96 98 94 100 97 93 127 Per Ct. 100 92 106 ':92 100 96 88 9; 8* 92 110 10S '166 M0 125 92 "96 113 96 93 102 101 87 103 89 91 91 106 £9 100 IOO 89 100 96 91 **8? 9S **96 97 *i6; 105 88 .87 96 100 83 100 100 100 89 93 9; 90 9* 94 86 95 95 83 90 'S a I u sfsi Per Ct. 40 49 '.65 41 .30 26 54 36 37 44 36 81 66 30 28 61 33 m 60 37 20 36 33 *20 8' *33 45 *4*2 55 44 .65 21 30 17 28 62 39 70 ..J 47 59 40 41 42 29 49 48 V, 29 43 Per Ct, 23 80 54 *i. 10 25 56 6 7 5 70 13 49 *20 18 20 6 31 15 . 12 68 61 11 8 100 17 'is 17 23 21 12 *24 58 57 23 80 21 "9 27 15 21 58 **5 100 *29 38 36 21 . 31 6 ZX. 18 .11 22 S. SCHOOL AND CHURCH. *■ .Heal.!, fn -Hf'chigan. ..■■■', r'lNO. IJ Bepor.3 to the State .Board of Health, Lansing, for the week ending October 1, 1881, by fifty observers of diseases in different parts of the State, show causes of sickness, as follows: Diseases in Order of Greatest Area of "Brexmence. 1 Intermittent Fever (Agues). 2Diarrhea.. .... . ..' .... 3Consumption of lunprs.*.... ■4 JRemittent fever. _ Typho-malarialfever........ 5 "Dysentery 6 Kneumatism.... ... ........ 7iNeuralg:ia. 8 Bronchitis. .'. 9 Choler& Morbus 10Cholera infantum... .... 11 Typhoid fever (enteric) 12 Diphtheria....,. ... 13 Tonsitls.. ■■...,"..... Ii "nfluehza., ... 15Pneumonia,....... 16; Whooping-cough.... ..*- 17 Erysipelas."......-.: l^ScarJatina,:.. ................ 18 Cerebro-spiual meningitis... 19 Bowels, inflammation of 19 Brain, inflammation of. ... 20 Crou p, membranous "J Measles... HPuerperal fever.. ..... 21.Pharyns*itis S~!Paraiysis, Diphtheritic...... Numoer and Percent of Ob servers by-wlwm Each Disease- -wasBeported. N'mber For Ct. .46 93- 45 80 35 70 33 64 33 61 ■■' 30 60 28 56 .27. . 5- • 24 48" 23 46 23 44 20 40 16 32 15 30 10 , 20 9 18' 8- 16- ■V 14 . 5 10 5 10 4 8 4 8 3 6 3 6 2 4 2 4 1 . .3- It will be seen that the most widely distributed disease was one not. often fatal, namely, intermittent fever (ague), 92 per cent, of all the observers having reported that disease under their observation. Ninety percent, ofthe observers reported diarrhea, which thus appears to 'be unusually prevalent for. the season of the year. About one- third (32 per cent.) of all the observers re- 'port diphtheria, ten per cent, report scarlet- fevers, and the same proportion cerebro-spinal meningitis. "No smallpox was reported from any part pt the State. The five places from which scarlet fever were reported in this manner, were.- Detroit, East Saginaw, Sag- anaw City, Muskegon and Pontiac. If this disease is present afc any other place in Michigan, the Secretary of the State Board would be glad to be informed. Diphtheria is known, to be present in other places than the sixteen from which it was reported oh the weekly-report plan. . Pami h'efc doc-- uments on the restriction of diphtheria are being sent from the office of the State Board 'of Health to such places as fast as they are reported. Ifc frequently happens, however, that diphtheria occurs in localities that have notplaced themselves in communication with tbe State Board as thelaw requires, byreport- ing the name and address of their health officer, and by reporting outbreaks of diseases dangerous to the -public h*jalth, as required by the State Board, under tbe law. In order to make these weekly bulletins as complete as possible, local health authorities should make their ^reports to the State Board promptly, aiid regular observers are respectfully requested to send in reports as soon as possible after tbe close of each week. B-entry B. haker. Sec. State Board of Health. —«fir- 0'-©*^— Medical College* of —The late Joha Magee, Jf^Wal;. kins, N. Y., left $50.00Q w|th-which to build five Protestant Episeopatch arches. The first- was* xeceutly- cOmp"-e"tM: -at Antrim, a flourishing mining tovsrn- in Tioga County. \- , ,/ „ —-The nurmbter of studeufs at .the Vienna University is now S,457f exclusive of 594 unattached studeatsror-considerably more than at the German Universities of JBeiiin arii Leipzig. Thirty-five are Amet'icans. - *•*•' '' —Mary E. Ellen, M. _>.," has heen appointed "Professor of Physiology and Hygiene, and resident physicianj,.^ Vassar College. Dr. Allen is" a talented young Philadelphia Quakeress, agi'acfu- ate of the Women's Pennsylvania, class of 1876. —At the meeting of the Methodist Conference in London, Jatoes; Cal-Verfc, ofEiji, said that the greatest blot of tlire Eijians was their cannibalism. 4)ne of the natives stated that he had feasted on 872 different persons, and six Or seven of the missionaries were "eaten when they first commenced.their labofs in Fiji. —A church is not to measure its success by the accretion of new me*nioers, says the Christian Union. That church is most successful which cultivates most assiduously the holiness of -its indiyi^- ual members. We call a chureh strojng as it counts its members by Hundreds and its wealth by millions. Christcails ifc strong as it is strong in faith and rich in good works. . ■■ . ,11 i —The first offi cial Sunday-school census in the United* States is*"How Being taken by the Government. Circulars containing questions are senfc_ to every Superintendent. ' These-cover-he number of teachers and chiWren, the ages of scholars, the number, value and cHar^ acter of books in libraries, the property owned, the money collected, and tlie "increase in attendance since 1870. * '! ~« —The rector of the Episcopal *clflirc& in Shrewsbury, 7N". J., reads fromila Bible which was printed in .1717,^nd presented to the church about .17o2lJ The church was founded in 1702,A *fh*4 spire is surmounted by an ironierb'wih of George III., which the soldiers 5a the Bevblution amused themselves with shooting at," as may b"eseeh.hy the bullet Jioles in the wooden' ball below;..: 7 —The President of Amherst College: has offered to the students the gpvi-j lege of selecting representatives in whose hands will be left certain matters of college adminisfcrafcion'now ♦indeii^ taken by the faculty. This body svill probably be composed ofe four, seiiiors,, three juniors, two sophomores and one freshman, with a member of--tne faculty as presiding.officer, if the classes" accept the proposal, which seems dOu-bjg, ful. —The-Baptist kminjsters~in Germany complain .that the Governrri,enfc has, during the last year, carried out a; fractionary policy against them. ^MiCjahpZ at Frankfort, has been fined.-for speak*, ing at, the grave of a deceased member... His Sunday-school has been'pfohi"bife|r' because it meets at private ?hou'ses,ife'a|P teachers and persons who open theii*"i houses to Sunday-schools .have. :beBjfe threatened with fine if they disregarjj. the prohibition. The Churchjs trying to secure the proteefcion of * a regular' house of worship of its own..-. ."-: *•* '*,r*»>i PUNGENT EAKAttRAPHS.; ^-In his last will ahd testament Baron Steuben said: ''Sullicieufc reasons have detei'inineji me to exclude my relations in Europe from any participation in iny estate in America, and to adopt my friends and former aids-tJe-eahip, Ben- jamin Walker and William North, as my children, and makp them sole devisees of all mv estates therein." .. - . " —;The autograph of Iffartin Luther was recently sold for" §150; that of M'olancthon'for f56, and that oi "Voltaire for $2,7250. •■• —It- is always a= fall election^or tliS'* defeated candidate.—N. O. 'Picayune.- '^ -.—Advice .from the Greek: '*Know- tfiy-^ self" is good advice. . And to.jfindv?o.u_;- ali about yourself in the shortest time get nominated for oSn.Ge.^-Lowell Citizen. ^ ... .,*v *.-,-*■.*'' —-They asked him if 7b.e'was*i"lie'best man at the wedding. ."No," he said; ",L don't" know as I was the "best, "fint bejabers I was as good-as any ;of 'emil,'.4 —Boston Post. - .„;.;.;. *■;•*« —Fashion has decreed that the blonde % takes the front seat this season.. As soon as the brunette finds but that " she is unfashionable she will be willihgl ip dye.—Texas Siftings. . .--. ^-.-..:_ : . —The Chinese Government isgoing .to; build some railroads, and soon,w.yi. be . heard in the land the voice of the" Celes-'7 tial brakeman, ^Hoop-pee! Tang-tze-^ kianjunction! Tlainee'stoppeeten^min-'- ufces eatee and dlinkee!"—BwrMngion^. Hawk-Eye. ' ' •.■'■'.*..■*_ —"Iremember," said Brewer, "_J, remember two young men who "used - to* board at my house—they are both dead'*' now." The crowd broke into a mean*- ing*smile, and Brewer wondered why^ they didn't wait for the funny part,of 7 the story to come.—Lowell Courier. * ^ ' —Bread is the staff of music as well3 as life; for do not the scales of notes'.' start off on dough?—Webster Times,,- They do.—Cambridge Tnbune. -La, : me! is not this fa fetched.—Elevated ^ Raihvay Journal. _*"Tot a bit of it. *** Bread has to start off on dough before •■. it can rise. Si?—-Cambridge. Tribune. -,a —"Would you like to see the paperi''bi asked a lymphatic looking gentleman** at the hotel, after he had kept 'ti-e.sheet » for nearly an hour. "Would 'you like * to see the paper? There's tiothihg in** it," "Seems to rne," replied Fogg,f*s somewhat ill-humoredly, perhaps,^-; "you waste a good deal of time pyei;..n nothing."—Boston Transcript. • • ^ ^ » « _■ *———■- ■"~ "• Heat Witiiont "Fire. " * . "" r ,. ** &. ' : ■•■■ . ■ - -& A machine has been invented in;t Boston for generating heat without fire.-"* It is simply an iron cylinder about a*Jf foot long and a foot in "diameter. The • ? bottom of the cylinder is a hardened „ plate upon which another plate of tl4e_% same diameter turns*r the pressure he-*** •ing regulated by a screw, according to,: the power that is to be applied aiad'lihe^ amount of heat desired. All of ihe,: space not taken up by the wheel and A shaft is filled with water; As sooff-B?:; the wheel is set. in motion the wateris 1* brought up to a high temperature, and -« the cylinder becomes a stove, "whiety radiates heat from the whole of its e>£-**/ terior surface. Of course this inaehine * can only be used in, ^buildings where.^ the^'e is steam-power that can,^be-.-j ayailed of to run the friction.wheel. ^ T-iere: is entire seeiirity againsi^cci-^ * dehtslby fire, "which is a strong^pbij-t-ih *^ favor of the friction hj^^^^^^imsm^l SlM, ■-w ■*m- ^jj**».^'»-jj^i^yiii-i.'iqnw ..E^.^BjggjIjW^^ J,''wS^*!ii»»i*^ |-|.^lJ.jl■|•*-)t~^--•|-|'nhllr,'^:'^''^,*^"^'■^"'''f■<'^■*l't■;!''^■ ^'^^*« rfiiiiBfi«i^Y'iT[ifitmWiiiB*fi."*-''?^*;','^B'^l"i'^*tf*;* -'.- ^^^■^^^^•SfTS^^^i*^s^^^- e ____MBH_rB*awa^^ j.ill ■•■^, ,-/-;^Vlrti|„i,Virmf»^i--~'-^'""^-'rf^^ "'.''»'rJSU^^^^tX*;*1'**-r't*l:r3rr'>i^f':^'*s,'w''l
|Title||1881-11-03; Saline Observer|
|Publisher||LeBaron & Nissly|
|Description||An issue of the Saline, Michigan newspaper. Published weekly. Began publication in 1880. No longer published.|
|Subject/Keywords||Saline (Mich.) - Newspapers; Washtenaw County (Mich.) - Newspapers;|
|Copyright Permission||This material is in the public domain.|
|Title||1881-11-03; Saline Observer|
|Publisher||LeBaron & Nissly|
|Description||An issue of the Saline, Michigan newspaper. Published weekly. Began publication in 1880. No longer published.|
|Subject/Keywords||Saline (Mich.) - Newspapers; Washtenaw County (Mich.) - Newspapers;|
|Copyright Permission||This material is in the public domain.|
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Flacenents, andthe consequent
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L aatnlenoy, destroysall craving
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Jplessness, Depressioa and Indi.
ling doTOi, causing pain, "weight
Is permanently cared byits use.
fethat govern: the female system,
fey Complaints of either sex this
l-Ail'S TEGETABI-E COM-
It 233 and 235 •Western Arenne,
Iso Inthe form of lozenges, on
" box for either; Mrs. Pinkhaia
3 of intpriry. Send for pampli-
Mention this Paper.
ib coastipstion, HUovsoaaai
P1UMEE & CO,, Chicago, Ul
SALE B*Y THE
full information- FREE.
J. &Mr R.R., Lincoln, Neb.
i .ML JL
tcli\rin bs sent free, address
"-IJES X-. COIST,
loner-, j-ttl-spanlcee, "Wit.
Catalogues Sent Free,,
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